Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 186


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

Page 6, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1925 volume:

rviilligan College Library p LD3311.A47M5627 1925 C.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. 3 1881 0001 1693 5 I I i ( ; MiUigan College Library MHliga« Colleg«, Tennessee li UlimiXi ' iiiiiiiiiiiiliiiliiililMiiiliiiiiiililiiililiilJiiiililliiiii id25 ' Hili ■I nUnliX liiiiiiiiiiHiiiffis is o ■III 1925 I3111!ll!lilil!lil!l!l!l!llfflia!i| 2iwffaln THE BUFFALO wVa ' " ' ' ' Published by the SENIOR CLASS OF MILLIGAN COLLKGE MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENNESSEE 1925 Mnffnlc liiiiiiii f oreword In the folloiving pages we, the Board of Editors, have endeavored, to put into tang- ible form the reminiscences of our life at the College which we hold so dear. We hope that, ' in the years to come, this volume of THE BUFFALO will serve in part as an " open Sesame, " whereby we may enter again, through the gate of happy memories, into these days of joyous work and play, of love, and good fel- lowship, and dream again our youthful dreaTns. Board of Editors. 1925 iiii iiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiliililliiiiiiliililiiiB ' ' ttffHl0 ' ' Page Five llliliiii 1925 2iuffala Board of Editors Clara Chisam Editor-in-Chief T. R. Eutsler Associate Editor G. W. Hardin Associate Editor Jessie Gardner Associate Editor W. W. Hill, Jr. Business Manager T. W. Kaske} ' , Jr. Business Manager Johnnie Broyles, Jr. Athletic Editor William Ferguson Athletic Editor Clara Chisam Art Editor Norma Wallace Art Editor Ada Bess Hart - Local Editor Julia Kimmins Literary Editor Grace Hart Social Editor Ramona Ross ; Editor of Special Departments Bill Hill ' . Photographic Editor Ada Hart Photographic Editor Francis Derthick Religious Editor Willard Millsaps Club Editor Violet Bearing Secretary to Editor-in-Chief Dorothy Brown Secretary to Business Manager Prof. C. H. Poage Facult} ' Representative We, the Annual Staff, wish to express our sincere appreciation to all those who have so generously assisted us in making this Annual jaossible through their loj ' al support and efficient work. A vote of thanks is extended to Professor Poage for his unceasing and untiring- efforts to assist us in our attempt to produce this Buffalo. His interest and appreciation have been a great inspiration to us and the influence of his touch is unmistakable throughout the pages of the Annual. Page Six 1925 €lll!lllillill!lllillll!lllll!lllillilll!ii Mnfiulv Dedication 7 ' o the one icho is ever our kind and true friend; to the one whose loving deeds brighten our pathicai each day and whose life is a blessing to mankind ; to the one who is a little lower than the angels; to our dear Professor William .1. Wright, we, the Senior Class, as a small token of our love and esteem, do dedicate this — " THE BUFFALO " of nineteen hundred and twenty-five. Page Seven Ul! Mnifala O 1925 Page Eight W nffaitt 4¥ TTPOM! Page Nine |f ' 1925 j ntiaio PRESIDENT H. J. DERTHICK A successful college president must be a man of man) ' talents. To mention a few, he must be a scholar, an orator, a diplomat, an executive, and a financier. If we may mention another which is paramount, he should be a man of high ideals and Christian principles. All these our President Der- thick represents in a very unusual and remarkable degree. Under his administration Milligan has grown to the point that entitles it to standardization, and is now a member of the Association of Southern Colleges. MRS. H. J. DERTHICK Mrs. Dertliick is our guardian angel. Our joys are her joys; our sorrows her .sorrows. She is always patient, kind and true. Mrs. Derthick represents the highest type of Christian character; such a beau- tiful character cannot fail to nuike an indelible im- press upon the young life that she daily comes in contact with. It may be truly said that " Her price is far above rubies. " The efficiency of Mrs. Derthick is unequalled. She is tlie nnich loved Dean of Women; the able Assist- ant to President Derthick and tlie successful Man- ager of the Boarding Department. To her all credit is due for making Milligan — " Milligan the Beautiful. " 1925 4 uttsiio A ■ VILLIS BAXTER BOYD Professor of Philosophy and Psydiohi iv Dean of ilen V1LI.IAM A. AVRIGHT Professor of i .aliii and C! -t ' k MAl ' RICE BERTRAM INGI,E Professor tif Spanisli and Ilelirew Page Eleven Si;ill!l!II!liilii;ll? " mw 2iuffal0 ( 1 KI ' ( ' l ' HOI.TOX rOACil l ' ' iifili ' .h ,iiid C ' li ' rnian Mlis 1! | ' ,() I) I ihi ii ' j in ASA K, C(X ' ni!AXl;:, Jli. rrotcssiii- of ( ' lirMiistr ;in(l liioloii ' v UKNUV GRADY KOUKI li l ' i ' (jf (. ssor (il ill " 1925 ' II Page Twelve niliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mil iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiB ' Siuffaln ' ' J. ' Vv. ;-.i tai ¥i « sii-.-- j-- -vjCa;; ' ' ' ' ' ? ' ' lAxcKi, r.EUNE i!i;u;ci.s Professor -f t ' Kdiiratioii 1 ( 1! SIIXKKS Tiotiss r of V| I lud t hii.sli.inily | %afc ' Co nil lul «ia:r s ' f Ph M I I n efctor MliS F ( {)( lUi 1-; Mdt ron ot HoV ' ' ' Jlume Ki;xir ' ,s ' nM ' ; luc H i;i) () Instructor in Domestic Art -«.-, - ' ' 2- ,v -:- ' A55SSiZZZSSJIIZSSS3iEZZ3 i-v - !-♦ = Page Thirteen ■lilillitl 1925 ■Ill Mnitaiix iilllillilillllillllliliiiliiiliilllililllliiiilllW (■ TIlKltlM ' ; now VIM) Djicctol ' nl KATHI.KK.K AH VMs Instnirtiir )ii (. ' )!:miercinl A rt s W !1 1 1 M 1 nil I Kltl ssill Ot I ' ln M ■. W 11,1 1 M () I, VI ' IMN I ' lofrssot dt I listoi 11(1 1 ' ouoriiK s S VM ,1 in 1 F,U Pl ' otissol o1 M illuMnatH V WIM.IA.M K. in DKU Siipcriiilcndciil of Stiulcnt I.iiluir 1925 Page Fourteen ' muii al0 A Tribute to the Faculty To the consecrated and capable group of men and women wlio have so unselfishly served and so richly blessed us through their influence, we offer a simple tribute of praise and appreciation as we are going out from the College Halls. PROFESSOR COCHRANE A man whose heart has an individual space for each student. A fine teacher who main- tains the dignity of his position without losing the common toucli. MISS HOWARD A teacher thoroughly trained in the technique of her subject. The possessor of a voice of rare beautv, and a personality marked by friendliness and culture. PROFESSOR HILL A young man with an industrious attitude towards his work; one who knows his subject and who insists upon thoroughness. MISS ADAMS To play one role and play it well is an enviable accomplishment. This Miss Adams has done in her own Department. But to be sought after in many roles and to untiringly serve wherever one is needed is the greater task in which she has made herself indispensaljle at MUligan. PROFESSOR WRIGHT Silent thouglitfulness is our best tribute to tliis beloved teacher. I ' pon the hearts of his " young friends " are stamped indelibly the beautiful lessons which his life has taught. MRS. BOYD She seeks no praise for the nuich good tliat slie silently does. Her belief in good litera- ture as a tonic for pure thinking has created a most wholesome atmosphere in the college Library. PROFESSOR POAGE A good teacher who knows his field and teaches for the love of the task. A man who seeks not worldly goods but finds his wealth in the joy of service to others. MRS. COCHRANE Faithful to her trust, she has been tlie one who came nearest in the lives of the boys to taking the place of the Mothers back home. PROFESSOR INGLE A godly man with a splendidly trained mind. In the class room one of the kindest of teachers. PROFESSOR ROOKER Progressive and untiring in his efforts to bring Milligan into the foreground in worth- while lines of scholarship. MISS RICHARDSON A character of the highest type, clothed in a gentle and unassuming personality. PROFESSOR BRIGGS An instructor who stands earnestly for highest standards and ideals; one who lielleves in the possibility of putting Christian principles into every phase of life. DEAN BOYD Milligan ' s Spirit of optimism and good will. He who stirs our fighting spirit in the face of obstacles. PROFESSOR HYDER His heart is in tune with the things of life which are beautiful liecause of their simplicity. MISS HART An instructor with a finer personality and a broader influence for good has never been a part of the Milligan group. PROFESSOR STIVERS A godly man who came to us, unselfishly, and who has dealt carefully and kindly with the students in his classroom. BROTHER MYHR We love him for the richness of bis own service and for what he inspires us to do. We have missed him in the class-room this year. PROFESSOR LAPPIN Quiet sparkling wit balance with strength of Christian character to make a most admir- able man. That we may not disappoint these is our most sincere hope. THE SENIORS. Page Fifteen lllii fflillilil!ll!ll!!ll!llll!lllll!l!ffllll|ffilll!»lll Siwffalo llippffliiiffisiiiBifiraiiaiiiiiiiaffliiiP " z X rillilllllllllllllilllllilliliil 1923 iiiiiiliiiiiilll Page Sixteen MnffaliX Page Seventeen 1925 Siuffalo WILLDVM W. HILL, JR., A. B. Harrinian, Tennessee American Literary Society, President " 2, ' 25. Member of Dramatic Club, Vice-President ' 25. Inter-Collegiate Debate ' 23, ' 24. President Senior Class. Assistant Manager Baseball ' 24.. Atbletic Editor Buffalo ' 24. Business Manager Buffalo ' 25. Cheer Leader ' 25. Student Council ' 22. Student Senate ' 25. " Bill " is a veritable human dynamo charged with " pep " vicacity, smiles, " questions " and optimism. He has been known to " talk " and even " argue. " Loyalty to a friend; devotion to a cause; and fidelity to his " colors " are virtues which no one could question in our " promising " young hero from the Mecca of Roane. Versatile, beyond description, the sub- ject of this sketch can qualify as an expert in Biology, " Spoofology, " Theology, " Flapper- ology " and Psychology. But a closer look discovers a rare dignity of soul, a divinely lieautiful sympathy, and a real runianitariaii interest wliich betoken a career marked by service and altruism. More than one vocation in life tempt with syren voices the talents of this young man, whether his lot be finally cast in the world of affairs, or whether he chooses to tell again the " age old story of love divine, " one thing is certain, viz, his friends and classmates know that every ounces of his energy will be spent for the good of humanity. Page Eighteen IllUiilllillliliilJiillli 2iuffal0 111! ADA BESS HAKT, A. B. Pikeville, Tennessee Philoniathean Literary Society. Manager of Basketlia ' ll 1922-23. Varsity Basketliall 1922, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Intercollegiate Debate, 1923. Latin Clul). Secretary Senior Class. Photographic Editor of lUiffalo. Joke Editor of Buffalo. Student Senate ' 25. Ada Bess, of all the Harts at Milligan Col- lege, is thought liy numy to be the sweetest. She is beloyed by eyeryone. Ada Bess, because of her strength of cliar- acter, sunny disposition, and " cute " bad little ways is not easily discouraged — is neyer cast down but always looks upward. Eyen the loss of a beau does not faze her; she at once casts about and lands a liigger, longer, and lietter one tlian the She is fond of athletics, a good sport, and a wonderful pal. Her fav- orite pastime on Sunday afternoon is motoring. " Compel me not to toe the mark, Be ever prun and true; But rather let me do tl That I ought not to do. " ' - IsS Wt-rS i 3rSr=. Page Nineteen 1925 Buffalo CLARA CHISAM, A. B. Pikeville, Tennessee Edihir-in-Chief of the Buffalo, ' 25. I ' hiliiinatliean Literary Society, President, ' 24. Member of I atin Club. MeTuber of Dramatic Club. Art Editor of the " Biiffalo, " ' 2.5. ' I ' rideiit Staff, ' 24; Student Senate, ' 2.5. It was in tlie memorable year, 1922, from the lovely Sequatchie A ' alley, rich in historic lore, named by the Indians " Beautiful Waters, " came our ' " beautiful " maiden (claimed by Phil, the mighty warrior), Clara of the House of Chisani ' . ' Queenly of bearing, clear of tirain, tender of heart, of royal independence and daring. " She seemed for dignity composed And liigh exploit. " The first year. College life was not for her a placid stream, rather her world was a play- ground, a moving picture with constant, varied, and unending tlirills thrown upon the screen. But sustained by literary heritage, and lighted by Ambition ' s ifires, she soon came into her own. Then to her, " life was real life was earnest. " Her world a workshop in which she molded and welded the finer qualities into tempered steel. However difficult the task however long the day, unceasingly incessantly, Clara fought her way through, ever upward, until she nuide her place am ong the " high point " students, in the galaxy of the stars. " Long, long he our hearts with your mem- ories filled. Like the vase in whicli the roses have once been distilled. You may leave, you may yo as far as you will. But our love and our thouijhth ' zt ' ill surround you still. 1925 Page Twenty . Jillilii iiiiiiiii Mnffalo WILLARD MILLSAPS, B. S. Soddy, Tennessee American Literary Society, President, ' 25. Student Council, ' 24, ' 25. ' Varsity Baseball, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. ' arsity Basketball, ' 23, ' 24. Manasfer Basketball, ' 25. " M " Club. No nobler personage has graced the classic walks of Milligan life in recent years than plain old honest rugged Willard Millsai s. Chivalrous, sportsmanlike, affable, modest, and resolute, this scion from tlie " city of Soddv " is at once a favorite with faculty ' and student body. Honesty and punctuality are his prime virtues accordingly when " Knighthood " was in " flower " this young Chesterfield never failed to don a new necktie and lead the procession to conference. A born mathematician, a de- votee of philosophy, an unconquerable debater, a prince among athletes, and a Christian gen- tleman, no nobler characterization could be de- sired, and no truer personification of the above could be found than the subject of this sketch. This short biography is but a lirief prophesy of what shall come to pass, and in terms no less noble than the above, we commend our comrade to the big world and bis future achievements. = Page Twenty-one 1925 nfialti GRACE CLIO HART, A. B. Pikeville, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society, President, ' 25. Social Editor of Buffalo, -2.5. Associate Editor of Trident, " 2.5. Latin Club. Student Senate, ' 25. " When God nuide Eve and placed her in tlie Garden of Eden, she was a perfect creature; and it is a Icnown fact that Grace Hart is one of Eve ' s direct descendants. When we speak of the Beauty and the Chivalry of the South, Grace may well be thought of as the personification of the former term; liut we hesitate to discuss here the latter term. Grace is a student and a scholar. Her lit- er; ry work at Milligan has been of the very l est type. And besides her literary work, she has been interested in almost everything at Milligan. She has done especially good work in domestic art, and whenever she designs a pattern or makes a dress, we know tliat it will he beautiful. But when she passes by in a dress that she has made, it seems like the " ceasing of exquisite music. " The three words that best express Grace ' s character and worth are " Christian Southern Lady. " Page Twenty-two r 1925 iiiiiii:!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiiii 2itiffal0 JOHN A. BROYLES, B. S. Johnson City, Tennessee Manager Football, ' 25. American Literary Society, President, ' 23, ' 25. Varsity Baselnill, " ' 2-2, ' 23, ' ' ' 24, ' 25. Dramatic Club. Latin Club. Debating Council, ' 23, ' 25. Student Council. Student Senate, ' 25. " M " Cluli. Athletic Editor Buffalo. Trident Staff. Johnnie is the sheet anchor of the Senior class. There is nothing sensational or flashv about him, but for steadiness and hard worl we have never known his equal. He )irobahly talks more than any niemlier of his class, for he is the proveriable " hot air hound. " For some reason, John has never joined the ranks of the steady " courters, " but he always manages to have a girl in every emergency. He has proven his worth in the class-rooms, on the campus, on the athletic fields, and the forensic platforms. He is a friend to all, and is one of the most popular members of his class. If hard work insures a good future, his is all sunshine. Page Twenty-three " " illillllllililllillilllllll 1925 Mnfiaia JESSIE GARDNER, A. B. Star, Virginia Associate Editor of Buffalo, ' 25. l hilomathean Literary Society. Girl ' s Circle. Latin Club. Dramatic Club. Student Teacber. Student Senate. Jessie came to us from old Virginia. She was serious-minded and bad higb ideals. So, of course, sbe made good. But, like every ' iri ■i ian, she was so loyal to her native state that her favorite .song was, " Carry me back to Old Virginia. " As soon as she could secure her lease from the classic atmosphere of Milligan hill, sbe went to her native heath. She is now teaching at Star, Ya. Miss Gardner was with us two years and never fell a victim to any of the prexailing epidemics of co-ed schools. She was thor- oughly immune to spoofology, " fiz " ology or any sucb disease as ordinary mortals in edu- cational institutions suffer from. She will make an ideal school-mam if sbe lives to sucb an advanced age. May sbe ever keep her standard upon the high plane of Christian idealism. 1925 Page Twenty-four -v 5Suffal0 EDWIN G. CROUCH, A. B. Johnson City, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society, President, ' 25. Business Manager Trident, " 23, ' 2 . Orchestra, ' 21, " ' 22. Vohmteer Band. " M " Club. Debating Council, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24.. Latin Club. Dramatic Club, President, ' 2.5. Manager Footliall, " 22. Student Council, ' 22, " 23. Student Senate, ' 2.5. Class Prophet. Lady killer, preacher, actor, football time- keeper, debater, Ford chauffeur, laundry man, banker. A modern version of telling your for- tunes by your buttons, only you would draw the same man in an ' case, for be is the com- posite featured above. But seriously — , he is so versatile we wonder where he will land, will it be in St. Louis? Really, his record is a most enviable one and he belongs among the representative men of Milligan. We are proud of a young man who through sheer ability and application carries bis with such credit, at the same time taking a leading part in college activities and dominated by the .spirit of a true follower of the Master, uses his talents in service to others. All our best wishes for the fulfillment of such glorious prospects. Page Twenty-five ■1! " » ' i ' !8 ' !! ' li!!l!!l liiliiBfiBii! iBnifala GEORGE W. HARDIN, A. B. Greeneville, Tennessee Varsity Football, ' 21, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24. American Literary Society, President, ' 22, ' 24. President of Student Senate, ' 24, ' 2.5. Student Council, ' 22, ' 23. Dramatic Club. . Latin Club. Debating Council, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25. Inter-Collegiate Orator, ' 22, ' 24. Associate Editor of Buffalo, ' 24, ' 2.5. " Senator " Hardin came to us from the wilds of Greene County, Tenn. He brought with bini an ambition, a belief in himself and a determi- tion to succeed. He lias been a fighter on the gridiron who never said " die. " He will be missed there. The genial atmosphere of Milligan ' s Classic Hill has begun his racial development. He is now in the " bronze " age, at least, having evolved out of the " polished stone " age since reaching Milligan. He shines in forensics and oratory — having represented Milligan a number of times in this line. He has developed high blood pressure wliich has brought on a severe heart attack. If he survives the shock, he will study law, enter politics and live in Washington, D. C. Here ' s hoping. 1925 Page Twenty-six iiiiiiiiiiiLiiuiUiiuyiiii Buffalo RAMONA ROSS, A. B. Tullahoma, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society, President, ' 25. Girls ' Circle. Volunteer Band, President, ' 2+. Trident Staff, ' 24. Student Council, ' 22. Dramatic Club. Latin Club. Editor Special Department of the Buffalo 2o. Student Senate. Ramona Ross comes to us from Middle Ten- nessee. She has been with us for— we say not how long. In academy and college she has done her part well and has the confidence of all. Alwavs full of hope, the clouds pass away before her as sunshine. Always a hard worker, she accomplishes her tasks with credit to her- self and her Alma Mater. Obliging, court- eous, careful, she exemplifies the words of Sacred Writ, " If any among you would be great, let him become the servant of all. " Ramona expects to engage in the great work of Christian service. We prophesy for her that wherever her lot nuiy be cast, she will be found faithful and efficient. May she be a " Santa Filomena " indeed to those among whom she nu y go, even as we have been lifted )y her noble ' deeds and thoughts. " M ' hene ' er a noble deed is wrought, Whene ' er is spoken a noble thought. Our hearts in glad surprise To higher levels rise. " • =-- Page Twenty -seven ► 1925 !llP. Mnfialix CHARLES E. CROUCH, A. B. Johnson City, Tennessee American Literary Society, President, ' 23. Business Manag ' er, Trident, ' 25. Dramatic Club. Latin Club. ' arsit • Football, ' 23, ' 21. Orcliestra, ' 21, ' 22. ' olunteer Band. Treasurer, " M " Club. If it be true that an education is a har- monious expansion of all our powers, it may truthfully be said that Charles E. Crouch has l)een acquiring an education of the first de- gree during his entire time spent at Milligan College. Charles has been an active member of all kinds of organizations during his col- lege years. Charles has also been a strong and valuable man on the footliall team, having won his " M " in footliall first in ' 23, ' 24. In the " M " Club he held the position of treasurer. He will enter Vanderbilt LTniversity next year to pursue his graduate studies, and then will enter the banking business, in which we shall expect him to reach the top. But for fear that he might think he has already ac- complished everything, we hasten to say that " Box " has a great deal yet to learn. " A ' hatever career you embrace, aim high. " mi 1925 ' ilil Page Twenty-eight == Buffalo T. R. EUTSLER, A. B. Milligan College, Tennessee Associate Editor of Buffalo, ' 25. Principal Carter County High School. Better known as " Prof " , he is a man for whom the world has wonderful achievements and possihilities in store. His life has been one of service with constantly in mind that greater work for which he is responsilile. Through his sunny disposition and pleasing personality, he drives away the clouds on the darkest day and one is set to searching for the brighter things of life. Never breathed a truer friend, a more noble character, one who would sacrifice all for those he loves and the high ideals that he cherishes. His words of encouragement are refreslung. His soul seems to harmonize with nature in all her .splendor and beauty. A man whose aim is that when he has reached his final abode, it may lie said of him that the world was made better liy his having lived in it. Page Twenty-nine 1925 ■■ill nUalo T. W. CASKEY, JR., A. B. American Literary Society, President, ' 25. Dramatic Club. " M " Club. N ' arsity Football, ' 23, ' 24. Deliating Council, ' 2.5. .V.ssdciate Editor Trident, ' 23, ' 24. liii.siness Manag ' er Buffalo. Clas.s Historian. Student Senate. Student Assistant in History. " Skey, " as he is familiarly known, is one of the most popular boys on the hill. It is impossible to condense into one brief para- araiih a complete analysis of his character or the story of his life. After completing a high school course he enlisted in the U. S. Navy in 1917, and for two yer, rs had a thrilling ' experience on the sea. While serving his country in this capacity, lie had, at the same time, an oportunity of vis- iting many sections of the world. In 1919 he was honorably discharged, and at once took up again his literary work. Coming to us from Texas Christian Univer- sity he entered Milligan as a Junior in Sep- tember, 1923, and at the approaching com- mencement will receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts. He has nuide an enviable record as a stu- dent, was a star on the football " grid, " but lias finally yielded, a victim to Cupid ' s how. Page Thirty 1925 ' iii!liil»liliiliii!ili!ii«ii!iiillii " ' 2iltffal0 ' ' 1111 FRANCIS LEIGH DERTHICK, Milligan College, Tennessee A. B Member American Literary Society. Manager Varsity Basketball, ' 22, ' " 24.. Manager A ' arsity Baseball, ' 25. Manager and Coach Basketball Reserves, ' 2.5. Member " M " Club, ' 24. President Latin Club, ' 24. Francis possesses as bis particular charac- teristics, a big soul, a generous heart, a host of friends, an instinctive sympathy for the " under dog, " a love for " Exams " (?), and a cultivated " dining room " laugh. A real friend; a born leader; the college pacifist; and a living personification of true sport.smanship in the higher and finer sense of this term. To really know Francis is to appreciate him. His closest friends have abundant reason to expect a real contriliution, and a rer.l success in whatever field of endeavor the subject of this sketch may choose to pitch his tent. Francis will be greatly missed liy the " fellows " next year. Page Thirty-one 1925 Buffalo Class History In 1921, about fifty Freshmen entered Milligan College from the far corners of the forty-eight states. These fifty Freshmen were the foundation on whicli rests the laurels of the class of 1925. of our accomplishments, and of our failures. The number has dwindled until only fifteen out of the fifty will receive their diplomas during Commencement. During the year of 1921. very little active work was done other than the scholastic routine and class organization. One of our number was chosen as a member of the debating team which was sent to Maryville College. The following 3 ' ear, or 1922, as Sophomores, our voices began to be heard. Members of the class gained distinction on the athletic fields, in the class rooms, and on the forensic platform. Three of our number represented our Alma Mater in the annual Maryville College debating classic. Many social events were enjoyed during the school year. In the year of 1923-2-i, the class really found itself and came to the front in all the phases of college life. The great Varsitj ' football team of that j ' ear had several members of the Junior class on its roster, the basketball team had its Juniors, as did the baseball team. Not only that, but the Maryville College debate was won by three members of our class, representing ]SIilligan College at !Mary- ville. The college orator was also a Junior, We now come to the sad part of this class history. During this 5 ' ear, several members of our class fell victims to the whims of Cupid; so matrimony carried away Mrs. Carl Fields, (j Iiss Nora Boone), Mrs. Grady Ferguson, (!Miss Ruth Hurt), and Mr. Grady Ferguson. Three other members of the class were unable to return, Mr. O. L. Beher. of Chicago, Mr. Blevins, and Mr. Ferguson. The year was the most enjoyable of our college daj ' s up until that time. The vacation was spent in tours, in the mountains, fishing, hunting, and travelling, by various members of the class. Some went to St. Louis, others to Texas, and some remained in Tennessee. And now to chronicle our last days in old Milligan. A feeling of sadness pre- dominates as we realize that ere the passing of many days, we shall be numbered among the Alumni of this institution. Our college days will be over and the graver and sterner responsibilities of life will face us. This year, to us, has been a success. By a conscientious application to our studies, we have achieved our end. On every athletic team, on all debating teams, in the Literary Societies, and in every phase of college life, you find the names of the membei-s of our class. Our social calendar has been full, we have combined work with play, and so have enjoyed the year more than any other heretofore. Ever-present Cupid has been busily engaged as the days have flitted by, how- ever, and the outlook from this point of view is dark and dreary. To Clara, Grace, Box, Ed, Senator, Bill, and Skej ' , we say watch your step, watch your step. So have our years been spent. Part of them in meditation and study, part of them filled with the great joy of living. We have received enough advice to fill everv book in the library, we have taken it all in — maybe; we have been extolled and condemned, filled with hope, and had our dreams shattered, been raised on pinnacles and lowered into the depths of gloom ; but we realize now that it is all a part of the great system of education and we are thankful for it. So as the day draws nigh when we must part, we look back over our sojourn in these classic halls during the last four years and realize, after all the veneer of vanitj ' is removed, that we have accomplished but little ; we have not set the world on fire ; but we f irml) ' believe that we are better fitted to take up the battle of life than we were when we arrived here four years ago. Page Thiry-two 1925 " Hill, Mnifttla Pagei iThiritiyi-three Class Poem WE ARE GOING, ALMA MATER At our journey ' s bright beginning Brouglit and laid we at your feet Youth ' s ambitions. Alma Mater, To be chisled, made complete; Came we trusting to your portals; Came to clierish and to give To 3 ' our standards and your colors ; Asking, teach us how to live. Rich you were in natur e ' s grandeur. At your gates, against the sky There arose a stately mountain. Sentinel, to say: Aim liigh ! Faithfully you ' ve taught your lesson, Buffalo, that men were made Not to grope their wa} ' in darkness, But to climb, lest visions fade. At your borders flowed a brooklet; Crystal teacher, you have taught That through blessings shed in passing Is one ' s own contentment wrought. In your depths a parting message Bids us struggle not to say — They are waiting for our blessing Wliom we ' ll pass along the way. At the journey ' s tliouglitful ending. Hearts are tender, for we see All that ' s written will forever On our scroll of mem ' ry be : Miles that brought our hearts their laughter Througli the flow ' rs along the way; Others which were tinged with sadness When the skies were tinted gra You ' ve been true, O Alma ] Iater, To your trust unto the end ; Gladly pledge we our devotion. Proud your colors to defend ! Tliis the prayer we breathe in parting: Through the tests of time and man Maj ' God keep j ' our soul unspotted As of old, our ] lilligan ! — Ramona Ross. Milligan Collegre Library Milligram C©]leg«, Tennessee MnitaliX Class Prophecy I am the prophet collegiate. On wings of the ether. I establish communication with the wondrous stations of mentality such as are to be found in college senior groups. These high and mighty minds broadcast their desires for knowledge of the future ; I receive, sort out a handful of years, and gratify their wishes. For ages, everything had been placidly pleasant — no unusual commotion of the ozone, no dissention of the years. Came a day. however, when the heated air was all astir. Curious impressions of a great mental strain registered in m} ' lake of silver dewdrops. Ere long, the chimes in my diamond tower rang out the distinct warning of the approach of a great problem. I hastened to get the crystal ball which I myself, had devised from choice fragments of young men ' s fancies and the dreams of pretty girls; I placed it upon the mystic table carved from the strains of rare music. Only a moment had I to gaze into the depths of the ball, when I could clearly see the sunny banks of Buffalo. Then was the scene hastily shifted — lo! I was looking into a private council of the senior girls of !Milligan College. where each was baring her prophetic wisdom as to the future welfare of the class of ' 25. A slight change, and I found myself interested in a similar conference among the young men of that class. I nodded my head, satisfied that I was the onlj ' one who could aid them. But wait ! A tiny, white hand pointed to a vacancy — one of their number was not there. Somewhat perplexed at that, I lifted my head and gazed out across the radium sea. What was that ! A dark cloud had formed in the midst of the sea. It was taking form ! It was a living breathing creature — none other than T. W. Caskey!- Horrified that any lowly senior should presume to see me face to face instead of using the usual mental communication, I started forward, the ball in vay hand. " Come on out, " he called very non-chalantly to me, " lets ' have a little game of tiddledewinks with the stars. " Control left me. I hurled the crystal ball at the bold youth. Both disappeared beneath the waves. But I had only a terrified moment to wait until the waves parted and, borne by some mystic power, a huge scroll appeared and spread itself upon the surface of the sea. Writ in striking characters at its very top was the date, 1950 A. D. Upon second glance I saw that this was a display of the world as it was to be. No longer was woman the weaker sex. The tide had turned. In that day was no reliance to be placed in man, no advice asked of him ; but woman, for herself and bj ' herself had declared an unalterable determination to jjursue her own preconcerted measures — and what measures, oh ye people ! There, at the White House, with stately mein and air sedate, strode your own beloved Clara Chisam. !Men came and begged of her only a bit of recognition of their powers and possibilities. But a sternly disapproving look drove each doggedly from her presence. Finally, came George Hardin, meekly, humbly, asking that his power of oratory be unshackled and that he be allowed once more the delivery of " The Dawn of Internationalism. " Her answer: " Man. know ye not the foolishness of such an entreat} ' ? Have ye not heard of the oratorical perseverance of Ramona Ross in our halls of Congress ? Full many a day has she held forth in speech without a moment ' s pause. Many more there are like her. You are pitifully out of class. Begone! One word, and you ' ll have an appointment at sunrise. (Phil, thev said, had on that day been allowed the special privilege of a game of indoor baseball). " Thank goodness, I never lost hope, " were the words that then attracted my attention to another place. There, in checkered knickers, and flopped hat, smoking Page Thirty -four 1925 2iuffal0 a cigarette, I beheld Jessie Gardner, a most typical golfer. She was standing on the lawn of a fashionable club house, watching the approach of a big gre} ' limousine. When the car drew up. Xorma Wallace and her husband got out. It was very interesting to watch Francis as he flecked a bit of dust from his white cuff, straightened the big bow tie. and touched a wee bit of a delicately beribboned. pink powder puff to his nose. The three entered the dining room, and there I caught a glimpse through the door, of Willard Millsaps and Johnnie Broyles. both cooks of prominence, busily engaged in the kitchen. Looking farther, I was impressed by the magnitude of a great school of athletics, a few miles to the north of New York City. Here I saw the one man of the class of ' 25 who seemed to have gained any position of importance. It was none other than T. R. Eutsler. who was teaching embroidery to the athletes as a means of recreation. But Ada Bess Hart seemed to be the all important one in the scene — and well she might be, for as I learned, she was head of the institution. The imposing air with which she propelled her aldermanic proportions about in a jolly round trot, giving orders here and there, would drive wrinkles into the face of the most stoical. When asked where her sister Grace was, Ada said she was somewhere East of Suez running a very successful feather factory, while Luther kept a beautiful home for her. Charlie Crouch next came beaming into importance. It seemed that he had been maid of honor in a wedding up near St. Louis. He insisted that times hadn ' t changed any for him. for he was still occupying his old position — buyer of ladies ' apparel. I turned away to a happy little party down in Hawaii, where the new order of things had not yet readied, and just as I expected, there was Bill Hill, a dancing- instructor. He had set his old college debates to music, and with Edwin Crouch as orchestra director, everything was one great round of Harriman hilarity. Just then, a great gust of wind .struck me full in the face. I held up a liand for protection. When I removed it. although it had all been done in the twinkling of an eve. the scroll was gone. Instead, there again in the midst of the sea. stood Caskey. holding the crystal ball in his band. I would have cried out to him. but at that instant, the ball disappeared, and Dorothy Brown appeared at liis side. Sud- denly, they were joined by the entire group I had just seen, and in chorus, they sans: " But it will alwavs be the same at Millisan. " Page Thirty-five 2itiffal0 ■111 I ' 1925 Page Thirty- six ' ' uffHln ' iiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilii: 5= Page Thirty-seven iliiliiiliilliiiiiiuiiliiiilliiiiiliiiiiiliiiiliiiillilllliiiliiil I " -1925 ■ml nffnlti JOE Mccormick Allgood, Tennessee American Literary Society. Capt. Football Squad. Dramatic Club. President Junior Class. " M " Club. " Few things are impossible to dili- gence and skill, patience and devotion to others. " The purest treasure mortal times afford is a spotless reputation. VIOLET DEARING Harriman, Tennessee Pbilomatbean Literary Society. President Girls ' Circle. Latin Club— Dramatic Club. Prize Oration, 1924.. Briglit, sunny, always smiling- and always glad to do anything helpful for any one. One of the most loved girls on the hill, which is not hard to under- stand when you know her. CHARLES CUTRELL Indianapolis, Ind. , tlienian Literary Society. Ministerial Association. Dranuitic Club. Charles, true to his convictions, his ideals, liis personality, and character make for him many friends. His train- ing is three-fold: lieart, head, and hand. LISTA CRITTENDON Halls, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society. Latin Cluli. Lista is of real value to our class. Her lovable disposition, her unselfish- ness and sincerity, her enthusiasm and order for work make her a friend, real, true, and lasting. Page Thirty-eignt 1925 liilii ■■III mnffalti iiiiiiiiii liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii; ' ' RUTH EMERSON Fruitvale, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. Latin Club — Orciiestra. A friend and helper to all. Her tal- ents range from playing the " l)ig fiddle " to painting a picture. Originality is her most outstanding characteristic. " HOWARD -ADEX Gordonsville, Tennessee American Literarv Society. Varsity Football. " Just a jolly good fellow, loved by all. A star on the grid-iron, but not aiiibiti- ous for " triangular fame. " IVOR JONES Piney Flats, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. Orchestra. " Modest plainness sets off spriehtly wit. " Although Ivor trys to conceal her real ability, ne ertheless, it shows forth clearly. DAYTON HODGES Jonesboro, Tennessee Athenian Literarv Society, Football Squad. Varsity Basketball. Da -ton is one of Milligan ' s most effi- cient trustworthy, and beloved sons. He is fond of all kinds of sport — especially " rabbit hunting. " Page Thirty-nine 1925 !!■ Mnffnlti NORMA WALLACE Inverness, Miss. Philomathean I iterary Society. Dramatic Cluli. " A girl all the world loves, because they must. " " What 1 must do is all that concerns nie, and not what people think. " W. R. ESTES Selmer, Tennessee Mr. Estes is an efficient teacher in the sub-College deinirtment. He is a faithful member of tlie Junior Class and a good friend to all. PHIL SAWYER Warrensburg, Tennessee American Literary Society. Capt. " S ' arsity Basketball. ' President " M " Club. Latin Cluli. " Nothing but himself can be his paral- lel. Competency is conqueror of men. " " Squat " is unquestionably one of the best athletes on the hill. GLENN PRYOR Jamestown, Ohio Athenian Literary Society. Debating Council — Latin Club. Drainatic Club — Ministerial Association. Inter-Collegiate Orator, ' 2.5. A peculiar, exotic personality, charms and fascinates. that Page torty 1025 " III ' JiilliillllUllllll nffalix MARTHA VIRGINIA SHEPHERD Greenerille, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society. " Marg ' inia " is a steady, conscientious worker and helpful to all because of her ready smile and genuinely friendly " TeetinKS. KENNETH C. HART Church Hill, Tennessee American Literary Society. Latin Club — Debating Council. Kenneth is always busy, and this re- veals the secret of his success during these three years at Milligan. OLLIE MORGAN Eagleville, Tennessee Ass ' t. Registrar. Ossolian Literary Society. " To know her is to love her, to nauie her is to praise. " Ollie is one of the liest students on the hill and is a steady efficient worker. JOE KEGLEY Wytheville, ' a. American Literary Society. Latin Cluli. Calm, quiet, unpretending, Joe knows exactly what he wants, and what is more, works for it. He is slowly, but surely, " Pressing " his way to fame. Page Forty-one 1925 " II 2iuffal0 FYDELLA ROBERTS Memphis, Tenn. O ssolian I iterarv Society- Dramatic Club— Latin Club Inter-Collegiate Debater, ' 2-t. Good sense which only is the gift of heaven, and though no science is fairly worth the seven no one can fill " Fydo ' s " place. LOUIS CAWTHORX De Funiak Springs, Fla. American Literary Society. lyouis comes to us from the sunny South and brings the sunshine with him. He is noted for his skill in handing the baseball bat. JOHN HOLLIDAY Cookville, Tenn. American Literary Society. Latin Club— Dramatic Cliib. Inter-Collegiate Debater, ' 25. We have never seen his like before; For every " why, " he has a " wherefore. " BRODIE THOMPSON Memphis, Tenn. Yice-Pres. Junior Class. American Literarv Society. Dramatic Club — Varsity Baseball. Mgr. elect Football. You may think Brodie is all " Hoopla, " but underneath the surface lies loyality, dependability, earnestness, and profici- ency, in performing any task set for him. 1925 Page Forty-two IBn l!|!l!!lllli:i!!:tl!ll!|: DOROTHY K. BROWN Newliern, Tenn. Pliilomatliean Literary Society. President Latin Chili. Dramatic Club. " Dot " — moonlight in a jungle; deep water in a shadow; a crackling of thorn.s in flame; dusky velvet of royal purple; truly — " the face that launched a thous- and ships, and burnt the topless towers of Ilium. " J. MES BLACKBURN ■pikeville, Tenn. American Literary Society. Dramatic Club. Although Jim has gone from us, we can safely trust him to Mary Alma ' s care. We all like " .Shiek " .iim very much indeed. LILLA MORRIS Orangeburg, S. C. Ossolian Literary Society. On first acquaintance Lilla appears very dignified, but behind the veil of dignity is found one of the sweetest dis- positions that ever found lodgement in human liody. TOM KEGLEY Wytheville, Va. .-Vmerican Literary Society. Dramatic Club.— Latin Club. " We know thee for a man of many thousrbts. Charms strike the sight, Init merit wins the soul. " := Page Forty-three 1925 Mnftalix s o fl 5q O 1925 Page Forty-four Mnifnlti iyiaiiii«ii»iiiiiiiiiiiiii .uithiiiiiii!iii;!i:i;i!u Page Forty-five 1925 iillB 2iuffal0 BERNARD AGINSKEY New York City, N. Y. Aniericah Literary Society. Orchestra. One of those unique personalities which make variety and charm in the world. GLADYS PAYNE Webster Grove, Mo. Pliilomatliean Literary Society. Girls " Quartet — Latin Club. M. C. AV. C. Expression Department. Born but to rule, her tlirone a Box. (Makes a pretty good seat to court on). JOHN BROADWAY Paris, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. Debating Council. This young man will disappoint us all if he fails to reach intellectual heights. HAZEL PAYNE Webster Grove, Mo. Philomathean Literary Society. Girls " Quartet— Latin ' Club. M. C. W. C. Manager Basketball team. Expression Department. Her soul was wafted down, On some white angel ' s wing. For this alone — to sing. FREEMAN ESTES Selmer, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. Freeman is a newcomer this year, but he is a loyal Soph. MALTIER CHALNCEY Chattanooga, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. Girls " Circle— M. " C. W. C. Latin Club — Dramatic Club. Expression Department. Frenchy, modish, smart is she, And just as sweet as she can be. 1925 Page Forty-six 2iuffal0 WELDON McCOLLUM Sulphur Springs, Tenn. Americ an Literary Society. Talk about neat! Weldon takes the cake. VIRGINIA ISALDY Henderson, Tenn. Pliiloniathean Literary Society. Music Department. Light hearted, short skirted, a good sport — tliat ' s Mrginia. She ' s always in for mischief. LESLIE PAYNE AVehster Grove, Mo. Athenian I iterary Society. Varsity Basketliall Team. Milligan is full of " pains. " " Less " is a very mild one however. NAXCY CANTUELI, Alamo, Tenn. President Philoniathean Literary So- ciety. M. C. W. C. — Expression Department. Latin Club— Dramatic Club. Her presence is as welcome as the dawning of a bright June day. SHIRL MILLER Johnson City, Tenn. American Literarv Society. Latin Club. Words are inadequate to express our love, respect, and adiuiration for Shirl. DAISY BUTCHER Knoxville, Tenn. Philoniathean Literarv Society. Latin Club— M. C. W. C. Volunteer Band — Girls ' Circle. Fine, fat, and frisky, a good house- keeper, and a memljer of the ex-courter ' s club. Page Forty-seven ■11 ii " 1925 iililiiiiii 2Suffal0 IllllillllllllllilUllllllllllUllillliliiilli A. W. GREY Milligan College, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. Latin Club — Ministerial Association. The word of the Lord is with him. He is a promising ' young preacher. MILDRED LEE McDONALD Spring City, Tenn. Fliilomatliean Literary Society. Latin Club — Dramatic Club. Girls ' Circle— M. C. W. C. Sjiontaneous is the only adjective for our " Mid. " She ' s a real sport. KENNETH McCORKLE Milligan College, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. Ministerial Association. Mr. McCorkle is one of our best youig preachers. He is a loyal son of jxilii- gan. MABEL ANDERSON Milligan College, Tenn. Latin Club. Her dusky beauty doth delight the eye. Her voice soft, to the ear. ALBERT PRICE Erwin, Tenn. American Literary Society. Commercial Department — Orchestra. Dramatic Club. " Ab " is one of our most popular boys. He is interested in music and airls. Jl ' IJA ERIN SHELTON Ramer, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society. Latin Club. One of our sweetest girls and most brilliant students at old M. C. 1925 lllllll |iPase,|Eoiity-eigIit iiiiiiiiiiiliilliiiliiiiii!! ' ' Mnffaia liiiiiiiiiiii CARLOS SPRINGFIELD Soddy, Tenn. American Literary Society. ' arsity Basketball. Varsity Baseliall. Pres. Sophomore Class. This is our class president and our efficient representative on the basket- ball team. 15ERTHA WILSON ' Milliifan College, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. M. C. W. C. A promising young short-story writer. AVe predict a great future for her. LOUIS SCHUBERT AVr.rtburg, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. He ' s a model of politeness, a real Lord Chesterfield. SUE PITTMAN AVehadkee, Ala. Philonuithean Literary Society. Latin Club — Music Department. ■ Vith fingers deft she taps the keys, And keeps young Lappin on his knees. PAUL CRINKLEY Harriman, Tenn. American Literary Society. Paul did spend his time at Mrs. Himes " and now he spends it " Bowling. " HELEN DRUDGE Clarence, N. Y. Philomatliean Literary Society. Girls ' Circle— Latin Club. M. C. W. C. Helen of Troy didn ' t have anything on our Helen for beauty. She ' s sweet as well. Page Forty-nine 1925 Siuffalo lilllliliillllliliiliiB ' RONDAH HYDER Johnson City, Tenn. American Literary Society. Rondah ' s quite fat and not very tall But he ' s a good old friend to all. BERNAL LAPPIN Milligan College, Tenn. He ' s a bit shy in public, but O ! Mv Just wait till 6 " :15. MARY ALMA KENNEDY . Woodland Mills, Tenn. Philoniathean Literary Society. She is a beam of true Milligan sun- shine. JESSIE AVERY Shelbyville, Tenn. Philoniathean Literary Society. Latin Club— M. C. W. C. A tiny sparkling drop of dew from heaven ' s own crystal spring. LONNIE ELMORE Snowville, Va. American Literary Society. Lonnie doesn ' t make a big but he keeps right on going. DAVID WHEELER Pikeville, Tenn. American I iterary Society. David ' s just a good fellow and boys and girls alike respect and love him. Hill 1925 Page Fifty 2iuffaljor ROY DRUDGE Clarence, N. Y. Latin Club — Ministerial Association. Athenian Literary Society- One whose politeness and kindness makes liim loved bv all. BESSIE WILSON Milligan College, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Soeietv. M. C. W. C. Quiet and unassuming, but her sweet presence makes her home more bright. THOMAS J. BOND Soddy, Tenn. American Literary Society. Dramatic Club. Our Bond is a real gold bond, ' iolet and gold harmonize well. JULIA KIMMINS Shelbyville, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society. Latin Club — Girls " Circle. Volunteer Band. A budding genius in the poetic field; A fine student, and a friend of the rarest type. AVALTER LOVELESS Knoxville, Tenn. Atlienian I iterary Society. Latin Club— Dramatic Club. Ministerial Association. True to himself and his friends, thoughtful of his fellowmen, his pur- pose assures his future. ERNEST KEGLEY Wytheville, Va. American I iterary Society. Latin Clul). Happy-go-lucky, Devil-may-care Always ready to do and to dare. Page Fifty-one 1925 2ittffalo It CLYDE REYNOLDS Elizabethton, Tenn. a real ])Iea,sure to know liiiii. He is ever liodv ' s friend. JACK MASSEY Leaksville, N. C. Athenian Literarj ' Society. Deljatiiift Council. Jack is onr Sophomore deliater, and it is rumored that he has conscientious scruples. HERMAN FORBES Leaksville, N. C. Athenian Literarj ' Society. Herman is a true-blue lad and a loyal son of Milligan. ROY PEyVRSON Morristown, Tenn. This younff man is our history shark, Of dullness, or dumbness, he hasn ' t a spark. BERNICE CANTRELL Alamo, Tenn. Philoniathean Literary Society. Latin Club— Dramatic Club. ' Expression Department. I ipht hearted, win.some, loving, j She scatters sunshine all the day. Page Fifty-two 1925 jiiiiiililiiiililillllillliiiiiililllliiliiilllllllllll iMuUnla 3 ' Page Fifty-three ill " 1925 iBniinlti LAWRENCE BROWX Cluittanooga, Teiiii. American Literary Society. We do not believe Lawrence will wage war with women. MARTHA CROUCH Tullahoma, Tenn. Philomatliean Literary Society. Among her many charms is poise. EVELYN BOLING Alamo, Tenn. Pliiloniathean Literary Society. This person is great on explanation and selt-a.ssurance. RAY HAWK Indian Springs, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. A conscientious worker. HARRY LEE MILLION Cleveland, Tenn. American Literary Society. A clean and powerful athlete. EILENE MYHR Bellview, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. Quaint, and sweet — a Quakeress. WILMA MOORE Crocket Mills, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. She wends her way silently. ANDERSON PAYNE Milligan College, Tenn. American Literary Society. It takes stern character to climb. Page Fifty -four 1923 ilillililiiiiiililllBB iiiliiiiilliiliiil 2iuffala CHARLES LAMB Greeneville, Tenn. American Literary Society. Soft smiles liy liumaii Ivindness lired. LOLS HALE Erwin, Tennessee Pliilomatliean Literary Society. A pleasing personality and a fairness toward everyone. ESTHER SOUTHERLAND Eminence, Ky. Ossolian Literary Society. Of gentle nature, kind, and good. ALTON ROBERTSON Spray, N. C. Athenian Literary Society. One who is troubled aliout nothing. SIDNEY HALL Spray, N. C. Athenian Literary Society. Sidney is a " live wire " not totally dangerous. MARY ROBERTS Memphis, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. Life is to her a perpetual smile. CARRIE PETERS Clarkrange, Tenn. riuloniathean Literary Society. There is no favor she will not do. HENRY SEXTELL Greeneville, Tenn. American Literary Society. Henry is full of vivacity, " pep " i.nd wit. Page Fifty-five 1925 2iuffal0 HARVEY BULI.IXGTON Erwin, Tenn. Snuill in size, strong in intellect. - MABEL LACY Fordtown, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. A conscientiou.s student, a loyal class- mate. RHEA CRUMLEY Johnson City, Tenn. Ossolian I iterary Society. She will attain her goal whatever it may be. FRANCIS WOODY WERKIXG Port Gibson, Miss. Athenian Literary Society. Clever, good-natured; that ' s Woody. GORDON BLACK Spray, N. C. Athenian I-iterary Society. As for girls — that is a matter with which I liave no concern. MARGARET SMITH Rhea Springs, Tenn. Pliilomathean Literary Society. Her ways are the ways of pleasant- ness. EWING HUIE Newbern, Tenn. American Literary Society. Ewing sang his way into the hearts of Milligan students. JOSEPH BONDURANT Spray, N. C. A good sport — a good student. mmiiiiiii BiiBSIiiili ' ;i!i!niii!fflitimiii!!iiiiiiiiiB!lffl!l!|ll!lilili!f! " ' Page Fifty-six Siuffalo ALBERT CHEWNIXG Wichita Falls, Texas American Literary Society. His genius as an athlete has made him the President of the Class. MAUDE WHITLOCK Bailej-ton, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. She holds the combination of success. GRACE PHELPS Jonesboro, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society. She jiours sunshine o ' er our woe. WALTER GIBSON Cleveland, Tenn. American Literary Society. Folks never appreciate a master mind. POWELL ROSS Tullahoma, Tenn. American Literary Society. He is cheerful, a good sport. and fine fellow. NADELLE SCHUPING Ossolian Literary Society. A face with gladness overspread. MARGARET HOUSE Tullahoma, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society. Margaret always does what she under- takes. FRED PAYNE JONESBORO, TENN. American Literary Society. A good student, a hard worker, loval rooter. Pase Killy sevon ! ' i!!l!l!i!l!i!!il|i|l!!iPI!!|!iillililli!!ii!!lli 7( ?T ■illllli ll!!!l!ll!iiillillill!!!l!lili!l!!!!!!!ili!iil!il!l!!l!!ill! MiillillJIIIIiliaililiiilliliiliilliiilliiiliiiiililllllilli nffaiB CHARLES FERGUSON Pikeville, Tenn. American Literary Society. Charles is our baseliall star — lie knocks ' em cold. HAZEL HALE Erwin, Tenn. Pliiloniathean Literary Society. Hazel is quiet, unassuniin}; ' , and studi- ous; a likable " little " girl. IMOGENE CRIMM . TuUahoma, Tenn. Pliiloniathean Literary Society. Her eyes are clear, piercing and he- witching. REUBEN McCRAY Cleevland, Tenn. American Literary Society. To him a care is an enemy of the world. JOHN HERBERT CA ' ALLERO Brooklyn, N. Y. American Literary Society. John, the lover of women, poctrv, and flowers. OR A LIGHT Van Hill, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. A smile of greeting, and modest ARLINE BONDURANT Erwin, Tenn. Philoniatliean Literary Society. Arline seeks friendship, love, and fame. GRADY ADKISSON Harrinian, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. Grady seems ratlier easy-going, Init is really persistent. Page Fifty-eight 1925 r txUv SAM PARKER Sweetwater, Texas -Vmericao Literary Society. .Vlways happy and greets you witli a SToile. KATHLEEX WEEMS iloshieni, Tenn. OssoUan Literary Society. A girl of her ability and perseverance is hard to find. PAt " LIXE H. VKINS Baileyton, Tenn. OssoUan Literary Society. Liked by every one, very popular in schooL J. MES McKlSSICK Sweetwater, Texas American Literary Society. He loves music, atMetics, and boys. JOHN V. WILLL MS Bells, Tenn. AtheBian Literary Society. Johnnie is one of our most popular classmates. ANNE LITTLE Clarkrange, Tenn. Philoiiiathean Literary Society. She ' s fond of famous men, especinlly -O. Henry. " KATH. RIXE DEARING Harriman, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. -Xed " is one of our most talented and light-hearted girls. TOM L. CY Fordtown, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. Punctualitv is the road to success. Pa2-e Fifty-TiiTie Mnffalti llllllllHIillllllilllliBik I OUISE Tl ' RNER Knoxville, Tenn. I ' hiloniathean Literary Society. Slie is pretty, young, and in love. NAN HOLLADAY Cookeville, Tenn. Pliiloniathean Literary Society. She always does her work well — never shirks? HORACE KENNEDY Kingsport, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. When Horace wants a thing done — he does it. VERNA M. ANDERSON Johnson iCty, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society. Verna is blest with plain reason — a magnetic personality. MARGARET L. CROUCH Johnson City, Tenn. Pliiloniathean Literary Society. She is known by her intellect and her originality. DALE MYSINGER Greeneville, Tenn. . inerican Literary Society. Cheerfulness is his never-failing char- acteristic. ENRIQUE MILES Athenian Literary Society. He who guards against unseasonable allusions never fails. RUTH CASS Johnson City, Tenn. A steadfast determination tempered by good sense. INEZ WING Erwin, Tenn. I ' liilomatliean Literary Society. Inez is quiet and modest — liked by everyone. FLORINE CANTRELL Alamo, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society. Florine — the girl with many friends and no enemies. UUlililllilill«l!l 1025 Page Sixty iiiiiiiiiililiiililiiiiiiillH ,iiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiilili " ' Siuffaln KERMIT JONES Piney Flats, Tenn. Atlienian Literary Society. With a ready wit for all emergencies. SARAH BLACKBURN Pikeville, Tenn. Fhiloniathean Literary Society. A character like Sarah we seldom meet. INEZ FAGIN Erwin, Tenn. Pliiloinathean Literary Society. A girl of changeable moods. LAWRENCE DERTHICK Milligan College, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society. An idealist, a student, and a poli- tician is he. RAY WESTFALL Clevevland, Tenn. American Literary Society. One wlio knows liow to make friends. ANNE WARM ' ICK Carryton, Tenn. Ossolian I iterary Society. A quiet smile, a determined mind, the soul of liarmony. ELIZABETH DAVn)SON Erwin, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society. With lier happy nature she has won tlie hearts of all the students. PORTER SHELLEY Morristown, Tenn. American Literary Society. A friendly heart hath many friends. M V Page Sixty-one iiliilili 1925 Mniialti mi 1925 Page Sixty-two llllilll ■■■ iilililiiiiiiliillliiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliiiliiiliilH iPlillTfl ' S ' ! ' ' ' ! l ' i ' ' ' i| ' W ' ' filfi. 21 Uf f III0 " ■■ Page Sixty-three ' ■ ' ' ' ■i!il!lli!il|iliSi| ' ' ' . ■ ■ ;ili!!ll 1925 " III iBniialiX -■ . ' .-j.T f " ! MRS. WILSON Ossolian Literary Society. A loving mother and a faitliful chris- tian woman. MK. M. G. TAUWIN Atiienir.n Literary Society. A brilliant upright man who is an in- fluence for good wherever he is. WYATT PICK American Literary Society. He is a fine representative of his col- lege on tlie gridiron. SALLY MELVIX MVHR Ossolian Literary Society. Of all the girls who are so sweet. There ' s none like pretty Sallie. MK. WILLLVM FOWLER Atlienian Literary Society. His gentlemanly manner makes him loved by all. ARTHUR ISENBERG Athenian Literary Society. One whose artistic talent promises a itreat future. DALE ALEXANDER American Literary Society. This young man is highly distingui ' li- ed in athletic circles. Page Sixty-four III " 1925 Iuffal0 PHILIP ANGLIN Atlienian Literary Society. He ' s the possessor of a sunny disposi- tion. Never a care lias he. GUY AN L. BLISSETT American I iterary Society. " Papa " Blissett is a clean sport and a real fellow. MRS. FOAVLER Ossolian I,iterary Society. Her beautv and bearina- mark her as a lady. TETE BOSWELL American Literary Society. There ' s no one in this world like " Tete " For sport and fun lie can ' t lie heat. HORACE PETERS .American Literary Society. One interniinahle industry will make his fortune. MR. AV. P. AVALKER Ministerial Association. One who hates evil and loves good. . promising minister. HENRY CAREEN American I iterary Society. A genial young man and a friend to all girls. Page Sixty-five ill " 1925 ' illi lillil;: Siuffalo iiiiii Page Sixty-six 1925 Siuffaln Commercial Department " The knowledge wliich a man can use is the only real knowledge, the only knowledge which has life and growth in it. and converts itself into practical power. " Tlie courses in business training offered by the Commercial Department give this practical type of knowledge and at the same time fit excellentlv into the regular college course of study. This department not only has a commercial value but is necessary to the efficient student in his college work. This education is valuable to the student, no matter what line of work he may pursue when he lias finished college. A commercial education prepares the student for a definite work. Today is the day in which the big opportunity ' goes to the man who is trained. Good work, competency ' and efficiency cannot be hidden for long, either in business or any other place, because business men are constantly searching for just these qualities. The trained college man is in demand. Here is a fertile field for the man who is ambitious. Adkisson, Grady Black, Gordon Blackliurn, Sarali Boswell, Thos. J. Brown, Lawrence Butcher, Daisv Butler, C. T. " Cass, Uuth Chauncey, Maltier Crinim, Iniogene Bearing, Katherine Deavers, Bill Fowler, William Gibson, Walter Gray, Mrs. A. W. Hale, Lois Hale, Hazel Hart, Ada Bess Keglev, Ernest Holladay, Nan Kennedy, Horace I anib, Charles McCray, Reuben Miles, Enrique Million, Harry Mvbr, Sallie Melvin Pennington, Lovie Phelps, Grace Pick, Wyatt Pittman, Sue Price, Albert Robertson, Alton Sentell, Henry Travis, Thelma Turner, Louise Vance, Joe Waddell, Bert Wallace, Norma Weems, Kathleen Westfall, Ray Page Sixty-seven iiilllllilililiiililliililliililllllilllililillililllii! liiliiliiliiiiliiiliiliii 1925 :ljjt 2iuffal0 iiliilililllliiiilK Page Sixty-eight ma !► t925 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 2iuffal0 The Music Department In primeval man. was born a natural mode of soul expression that has come up with him through the passing ages. This mode of expression is music. The development of musical appreciation has manifested itself differently in different races of people. The American Indians beat the tom-tom and with wild cries kept time to it with crude leaping and bounding. That to-day is the most primeval form of music and dance. The German people no doubt have reached the very highest tj ' pe of cultural music. What human is so realistic, so unappreciative, that music cannot carry him away on the wings of its soul and lift him out of tlie valley of actuality onto the mountain heights of idealism. Milligan College realizes the important part that music plays in the life of men, how it stirs men ' s emotions or deepens their appreciation of the highest spirit- uality according to the waj ' its harmony strikes a responsive chord in their souls. This department is under the efficient direction of Miss Catherine Howard, a teacher, who is kind and s ' mpathetic toward all of her pupils. Miss Howard is herself gifted with a voice of rare sweetness. Her ability, together with her most pleasing personality, makes her without a doubt a great asset to jNIilligan College. The young people of the College show marked talent in music and we shall be greatly disappointed if some of them do not attain fame as great singers and jjianists some day. MUSIC DEPARTMENT ROSTER Baldy, Virginia Boling, Evelyn Bondurant, Arline Cantrell, Bernice Drudge, Roy Dearing, Katherine PIANO Fowler, Mrs. W. M. Gi ' ayson, Catherine Lacy, Mahel Mylir, Sallie Melvin Penington, Lovie Pittman, Sue Turner, Louise Weems, Kathleen Weems, Edythe Wetzel, Lucille Wright, Mrs. VOICE Drudge, Rov McCorkle, Mrs. K. H. Myhr, Sallie Melvin Schuping, Nadelle Tarvin, Mrs. M. G. Wright, Mr. Wright, Mrs. = Page Sixty-nine 1925 2Suffal0 ' ililiiiililiiilllliiliililillllililliilllllitiliiiiliilllililiiliiilliiiliii f ' j .i. .iA. ' i.i. iAJ Si ' i l,.i. ' ..i.i- ' . ' . -i ii- -- ' --i- -i- ' - ' - ' - - ' -- ' --- - -i- 4f% L G " r TV flM-frf . M- . ■ . M.,. r.TggCT ?a., ,; ,iCT.7i? f.n,„ jn.:,r l Vt |-t-VT ' Vtli-V . . . . . . ». , l Page Sevenry 1925 Mntfala Domestic Art It is not enough that tlie modern college girl should be well-versed in the arts of music, painting and writing. She must add to her store of knowledge, if she would be well-rounded, an understanding of the arts of making a home. The men may roam in search of gold Through northern blast or soutliern sea Still soon or late they all return And build a home e ' er life is done. In view of the fact that America ' s future depends entirely on her future home- builders. Milligan College takes a verj ' great pride in training young women in domestic art and science. The interest that Miss Ricliardson takes in her department adds much to the interest that is taken in the course by the students. Each young woman under the instruction of Miss Ricliardson loves her work very much. The department has grown slowly but surely ever since Miss Richardson has been at the College and each year she brings back something fresh and new to add to the course to make it more profitable. To those of us who have the privilege of belonging to her department she reveals secrets of dress, color and style that would do credit to any artist. To us the sheer materials from whicli we fashion are as the oils to an artist or the bow to the violinist. We hope next year to liave a still greater Domestic Art Department than ever and we hope that quite a number of girls will join our ranks. DOMESTIC ART ROSTER Drudge, Helen Grey, Mrs. Archie Hawkins, Pauline Hart, Grace Jones, Ivor Kimrains, Julia Little, Anne McCorkle, Mrs. Kenneth McDonald, Mildred Myhr, Eilene Peters, Carrie Warwick, Anne Watkins, Louise Smith, Margaret Page Seventy-one 1925 2iufM0 -.ililiBil! " W ' W " .«» ' - ' ««;t jr " S3?.i»js- i 7 ( ' •-i ' ii Page Seventy-two 1925 2iuffal0 ' ' «iiiiiiii!iiliii!!iliiiiiiSi Expression Department The expression class is perliaps tlie most active one of the special departments of this institution. It is a molder, not only in the intellectual line, but also in the social line. It develops one ' s power to think clearly and directly and thus, makes one better able to transfer these facts to others. It fits one for any social environ- ment, making one calm and deliberate on every occasion. Self is forgotten. Thus, the art of true expression is possessed b_v few and yet it is one worth striving for. It is the basis of social as well as clear intellectual development. The expression department of !Milligan College is especially blessed because of the wonderful personality of its leader. liss Dimple Hart. It is believed that one more perfectly fitted for this kind of work could not be found. Miss Hart knows how to work with people and takes a personal interest in every one. Siie not onlj ' takes this interest in her own pupils, but she is willing to help others as well; debaters, orators, and readers. Too much cannot be said about Miss Hart and her wonderful ability and striking personality, and yet, with all. her sweet and loving disposition. This department is fundamental. Its students are always ready to take active part in every function. The expression department has one graduate this year, Miss Nancv Cantrell, and she is. beyond a doubt, a credit to the class. Her recital showed marked ability and a successful career is predicted for her. The recital given by all the pupils showed great genius, and much credit is due Miss Hart for her wonderful leadership in this outstanding part of the school life. EXPRESSION Adams, Kathleen Davidson, Elizabeth Johnson, Theo. Bhichburn, Sarah Emerson, Ruth .Johnson, Macon Cantrell, Bernice Fowler, Mrs. WilHam Kennedy, Mary Ahiia Cantrell, Xancy Galstieger, Ruth Payne, Gladys Chauncey, Maltier Holladay, Nan Payne, Hazel Crouqh, Margaret Hyder, Prof. A. J. Phelps, Grace Schuping, Xadelle PUBLIC SPEAKING Holing, J. H. Drudge, Roy Hill, W. W. Jr. Kegley, Thomas Wright, A. V. Page Seventy-three lilB 2iuffal0 I " 1925 Page Seventy-four ii!iilli S!lil|ifi||?Sl|S i?!;it;|!||ii| iiiiiliiiiisii 7MM 2iuffal0 Page Seventy-five III ' 1925 111 MnUuiti 1925 " III Page Seventy-six lllil!1 iiwff lililifSillP Philomathean Literary Society COLORS: Old Rose and Gray FLOWER: Clirysanthenuini MOTTO: " Ad Astra per Aspera " The Pliilomathean Literary Society is the home of " Lovers of Learning. " It is the place where minds are developed in all lines of literary work. It is the mold in which character is made. Few seem to realize tlie great need of leaders in the world today. There are many followers but few who can lead them toward higher and better things in life. It comes from lack of leadership de elopment in youth, lack of training in appearing before people and lack of taking problems in hand and working them out alone. Philomathea is thus striving to awake in the liearts of all. this feeling of the need of leaders in all walks of life. It is developing its members in all lines and fitting them to be leaders in the intellectual, spiritual, and physical life. It is stressing the idea of independence, of depending upon one ' s self, and each member has a certain responsibility placed upon her. The societj ' is no place for slackers. Philomathea is also a strong advocate of the religious life. Every meeting has its devotional side and a quiet thoughtful attitude is its result. She realizes that the real development for life work would be lacking without a spiritual element. So, here ' s to Philomathea, as she develops j ' oung women for life and its prob- lems, through the three avenues of JNIind, Soul, and Body. Adams, Kathleen Baldy, Virginia Bowling-, Evelyn Butcher, Daisy Cantrell, Bernice Cantrell, Nancy Cantrell, Florine Chisam, Clara Crimm, Imogene Crittendon, Lista Crouch, Margaret Davidson, Elizabeth Dearing, Violet Drudge, Helen Fagan, Inez Hale, Hazel Hale, Lois Hart, Ada Hart, Dimple Hart, Grace Holladay, Nan Kiinniins, Julia Little, . nne McDonald, Mildred Payne, Gladys Payne, Hazel Phelps, Grace Richardson, Ernestine Shelton, Erin Smith, Margaret Turner, Louise Page Seventy-seven 1925 ■ ' 11 Mnittilixm ' y S -- ' ■ - : ■■-■ ■■ - .■■■: :....TSSi..-.i: y.-y- €» € cti i ' -»i % - ' ,i f . f 1925 ' iill Page Seventy-eight ilB Siuffalo Athenian Literary Society COLORS: Maroon and Gold FLOWER: Mignonette MOTTO: " Sapentia et Eloquentia, Inter Ad Inimortalitatem " The Athenian Literar}- Soeiety in its brief existence lias grown to be one of the foremost Literary Societies on Milligan Hill. Only five years ago Professor Lee Hill of Virginia, organized what is now well known as the Athenian Literary Society. A hall was chartered and at once the new members began to transfigure the barren room into a Literary Hall, wortliy of the name " Athenian. " Each year the Athenians have pushed forward, growing in number and cour- age until this year is one great crown of success. The Athletic program was a proud feature; three debating teams were sent forth to battle for the Alma Mater and each one come back with the laurels. The Society offers a well-balanced program on Friday night of each week — Literary, Musical, and Devotional. With three debating teams never tasting defeat, and an athletic record without a blemish, the good ship Athenia bids fair to moor in the proper harbor with the proper cargo. Men who have graced the Presidential Chair for the past successful year are: Edwin Crouch, Glen Pryor, John Boadway, Uayton Hodges. ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ROSTER Atkisson, Grady Aginsky, Bernard Black, Gordon Broadway, John Crouch, Edwin Cavellero, Nicholas Derthick, Lawrence Drudge, Roy Estes, Freeman Elmore, Lonnie Fleenor, Lawrence Fowler, William Grey, A. W. Hall, Sidney Hawk, Ray Hodges, Dayton Isenherg, Arthur Jones, Kennit Kennedy, Horace Lacy, Thomas I-appin, Bernal Loveless, Walter Massey, Jack Miles, Enrique McCorkle, K. H. Payne, Leslie Pearson, Roy Pryor, Glen liobertson, Alton Schubert, Louis Werking, Francis Williams, John Stout, Spencer Vance, Joe = Page Seventy-nine 1925 iIBi™!li!!li™il!lIililtill!Ililil||!||]||||]iii;,„„„„,, ■ ' iilllffllliii 2Suffal0 ■.. jr liililliHHI 1925 Page Eighty 2iuffal0 Ossolian Literary Society COLORS: Blue and Gold FLOAVER: " Wisteria MOTTO: Do or Die It has been said that the Muse of Eloquence and the luse of Liberty are twin s ' siers. A free people must be a race of speakers. The perversion or neglect of oratory has always been accompanied by the degradation of freedom. Before there can be expression there must be impression, and when expression is cultivated the training develops the power of thinking. Recognizing this great fact and knowing that the individual could not live a well-balanced life if he were not trained to think and to give expression to his thoughts, the Ossolian Literary Society began the year with tlie great slogan : " Ossolia develops Talents. Friendships, and Character. " With this slogan ever in mind Ossolia has entered wliole-heartedly into the work of making the society outstanding in every phase of literary achievement. Miss Ramona Ross of this year ' s Senior Class, as president, faithfull} ' guided the society through the first term of office, succeeded by Misses Ruth Emerson, Catherine Bearing and Ivor Jones. Under the advice and leadership of !Miss Catherine Howard, as sponsor, the society has presevered and is looking forward to greater achievements next year. The annual open program given in April was but a renewed proof of Ossolians ' literarj ' ability and of their unswerving loyalty to the Blue and Gold. OSSOLIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ROSTER Anderson, Verna Chauncey, Maltier Crouch, Martha Crumley, Rhea Dearing, Catherine Emerson, Ruth Fowler, Mrs. ' WilUani Gray, Mrs. A. W. Hawkins, Pauline Howard, Catherine Jones, Ivor Lacy, Mabel Light, Ora Moore, Wilma Morgan, OUie Morris, Lilla Myhr, Sallie Melvin Pennington, Lovie Raum, Lucile Roberts, Fydella Roberts, Mary Ross, Ramona Schuping, Nadelle Shepard, Martha Sutherland Ester Tarvin, Mrs. M. G. Wakefield, Ruth Warwick, Anne Weems, Edith Weems, Kathleen Whitlock, Maude Wilson, Bertha " Wilson, Bessie Wilson, Mrs. J. G. Wilson, Katherine - Wright, Mrs. Page Eighty-one liUlililiHiiilll LV 3 Illlliiiiliil!ll ' ' ' 2luffal0 ' ' ' ' ™ .a ■ »-;« .s». " ? ' vii3i«i«i »j " „ " ).!. ;; " . ' fsM aa v; " Si jJl iu .€ . JKHMt .o .• 1 O ' .! ,. p fS yb 4 i ' r, O o O f r % ir - v» »i , ■ ' -ji«:ii l«4 ffi -» 1 1 1 « ■Q o Pk P i 1925 Page Eighty-two llll 2iuffal0 lliiilM American Literary Society COLORS: Red, AVhite and Blue EMBLEM: MOTTO: " In God We Trust. " In answer to the request of some former student of Buffalo Institute, a charter was procured from the parent fraternity, a secret organization in the State of New Jersey, known as the Philomatliean Literary Society, and a Literary Society of this name was establislied at Buffalo Institute. The society grew and prospered until after the former school was raised to Milligan College, but only lived a short time afterward. As a result of its being a secret organization it became insufficient to meet the demand of the College and the student body, so another Literary organiza- tion became necessary. The present organization known as the American Literary Society superseded the Philomatliean Literary Society of Buffalo Institute, and now stands as the oldest Society at Milligan College. During the jsast years it has contributed men of note to the world and today is recognized as one of the leading Societies. Former Governor A. A. Taylor, Robert Love Taylor, Robert Love Taj ' lor, Jr., John L. Meadows and man} ' other prominent men received their early training in the Ameri- can Literary Society and its forerunner. The Americans have a large number of men who are leaders in Literarj ' work. This year they furnished eleven men to the Inter-Collegiate debating teams. The men were as follows: Hardin, Broyles, Caskey, Hart, McCormick, Holliday, Small- wood, E. Kegley, Fred Payne, M ' singer, and Chewning. Only three of this num- ber graduate which will leave a strong Society for next year ' s forensic work. AJMERICAN LITERARY SOCIETY ROSTER Alexander, Dale Anglin, Philip Blackburn, James Blissett, G. L. Bond, Thomas J. Boswell, T. J. Brown, Lawrence Brovles, John Bullington, H. C. Caskey, T. W. Chewning, Albert Henry Crinkley, Paul Crouch, Charles Derthick, Francis Gibson, Walter Hardin, G. W. Hart, Kenneth C. Hill, Wm. Jr. Holladay, John Hyder, Rondah Kegley, Ernest Kegley, Joe Kegley, Tom Lamb, Charles Lane, Paul McCoUum, Weldon McCormick, Joe McCray, Reuben McKissick, James McRevnolds, Joe Miller, Shirl Million, Harry Lee Millsaps, Willard Mysinger, Dale Alexander Parker, Sara Payne, Fred Price, Albert Ross, Powell Sawyer, Philip Sentelle, Henry Shelley, Porter Smallwood, W. G. Springfield, Carlos Teaster, Earl Thompson, Brodie Wadell, Bert Wheeler, David Williams, John Page Eighty-three lliiliililililli 1925 illiilliilii ■Jiilililiijiililliliiliiiilililililiililiiiiiiiliillllliiiiiiiiiii 2iuffalo iniiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiuiiiniiii ' ' 1925 Page Eighty-four Mvdfalti Student Volunteer Band In one respect, the Student Volunteer Band is an organization different from tlie others of this institution; it is a National organization. This year, the local organization is small in number, but it has held its own with the others. It meets regularh ' , once a week for the purpose of studying the world as a field of service. Most of the members are signed volunteers for service in foreign fields ; but a few •are waiting until they are able to make more definite decisions. At the same time they are studying diligently and prayerfully the needs of the world. At different times during the year the Band has met in prayer-groups in the interest of things pertaining to the Kingdom of Christ. STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND ROSTER Florine Cantrell, President Toui Kegley, Vice-President Uamonii Hos.s, Secretarv Daisy Butcher Julia Kininiins Piiith Walvefield Francis Woodv J. H. Boling Freeman Estes Werkins M. C. W. C. The M. C. W. C. (Milligan College Workers for Christ) was organized in the year 192-1-25. Formerly, the Student Volunteer Band and the ]M. C. W. C. were one organization, but by mutual agreement there was a division — the Volunteer Band representing tlie volunteers for foreign Christian service, and the j I, C. W. C. representing those volunteering for Christian service at home. The topic for study throughout the year has been " Personal Evangelism. " Problems concerning Christian life and service are discussed weekly. Active work has been carried on by some of the members in leading the song- service, and assisting in revivals in near b} ' churches. It is the hope of the M. C. W. C. that even a greater work may be accomplished next j ' ear. Hazel Payne, President Violet Dearing Maltier Cliauncev Mildred McDonald Nancy Cantrell Helen Drudge M. C. W. C. ROSTER Lucile Raum Margaret Smith Gladys Payne Mabel Lacy Esther Sutherland Xadelle Schuping Walter Loveless Ernest Kegley Edwin Crouch Charles Crouch Charles Crouch Sallie Melvin Myhr Eilene Mvhr Page Eighty-five 1925 Iil!lllllillllllllli ' " 2iuffal0 ' ' iiiinniii !iiiiiiiiiiiiii!iii 1925 Page Eighty -six 2iuffal0 nil Ministerial Association The ministerial association is an organization which was brought about for the purpose of aiding j ' oung ministers in finding places in whicli to preach while in college. But. in time, its purposes have been so broadened and its aims and princi- ples so enriched and enlarged that we cannot say this the onlj- purpose of the association as it is organized today. There is formed a closer relationsliip between the ministers, each telling, at the regular meetings on Monday night, his experi- ences of the day before. In this way, each one learns to share the burdens, joys, and sorrows of the other fellow and a verj ' fine spirit of fellowship is created. This feature of the program is verj ' insignificant, however, as compared with the constructive work which is done at each meeting. Often the lives of great ministers, such as Benjamin Franklin, Alexander Campbell. Walter Scott, Barton W. Stone, and many other pioneers are studied, while occasionally an address is given by some member of the faculty. Sometimes a program is given consisting of an essa) , a sermonette and other numbers of constructive aid to each member. Then the sub- ject of " How to Build a Sermon " is brought up once in a while; this is discussed and brings out many helpful points to all. The association has been greatl) ' favored bj ' visits from President Derthick, who always has a message of untold value to us all. On one occasion he gave some sermon outlines and suggested subjects which could be worked into splendid sermons. Through the efforts of President Derthick, new members are added to the ministerial association and consequently new men are gained to preach the gospel of Jesus Christ in Christian Ministery. There is an appeal in the ministry that no other work has, because all ministers are happy. And, since everybody desires to be happy, the logical thing to do is to become a minister and " Preach the Gospel. " T. G. K. (Pres.) T. G. Kegley, President Arthur Isenburg Glenn Pryor Roy Drudge Kenneth McCorkle T. W. Wright Walter Loveless Chartes Cutrell W. P. Walker A. W. Gray J. H. Doling M. G. Tarwin Page IJighty-seven 1925 aaii„i!i5iiiiiiiiii,iiiiiiiiiii 2iuffal0 lli!ll!lli!lli!lllll!ll!llHI!!!!!l!:i!l!llllllllill!!lll!!!l!l!!!m 1925 Page Eighty-eight Ji!!!Sail65Sili:2:i!li!IWii!!ll!|l3St [;lTii!:!-:: ' ' ;iV; :vi::i!3!El!i3li!IKB«mi|i!!!H!;!ffi;;!i!Pli|l|:liM Ji t 2iuffal0 Page Eighty-nine UlUiUlllililliJijilJilJiillli 111. ' .vi.0 2iuffal0 James T. Edwards, Athletic Director James T. Edwards, better known as " Tobie " Edwards, the versatile 3 ' oung scion from " Georgia Teek " has steered the boat of Athletics and Phj sical Educa- tion at Milligan College during the current scho- lastic 3 ' ear. J. " Tobie " is known in college circles as a " good scout, " a " clean sport, " a " Christian gentleman, " and " a great leader of college bo3 ' s. " Some fellows tell more than they know, and sell for more than they are worth. Coach Edwards does neither. He knows more than he tells ; and is far beyond the price for whicli he sells. When one considers the fact that practicall} ' all athletic material at the beginning of the year was without college experience ; and the further fact, that new tactics and sj ' stems must be inaugurated, the progress of Athletics, at Milligan College, un- der ' leadership of Coach Edwards has been more than satisfacto ry. And all athletic critics and sportsmanship connisseurs look to lilligan for a " banner year " in 1925-26. Page Ninety 1925 2iuffal0 J. A. BROYLES. JR.. Manager John A. Broyles, Jr., will do anything he is svipposed to do to the very best of his ability. This is a fine qualification for a football manager; so no one .should have been surprised that " Johnnie " made good in the work of managing the foot-ball team of ' 21. He has been active in athletics for years and his going will be a great loss to the team. JOE McCORMACK, Right Tackle Joe had the honor of leading one of the best teams Milligan has ever had. The success of the season was in a very large way due to his leadership. Joe ' s spirit and his defense which was like a stonewall during the cr isis, undoubtedly won at least half the games for Milligan. A superb player, a clean gentleman, a tr ic sportsman, the ideal leader for a great team, is Joe McCornuick. May Milligan ever have men of his type to represent her in athletics. == Page Ninety-one 1925 ' !l!!!!!ll!i!lil!!il»i|l!l!!!iaiBill!» ' 2iuffal0 GUYON L. ELISSETT, Guard Guyon Blissett, the invincible guard of the Milligan sqiuid, wrote his name in football lore l)y his brilliant playing- against the King College Tornado. His calm and steady spirit combined with his irresistible force brought terror into the hearts of the opposing players. " Papa " exhibited a type of footliall equaled to any played tliat donned the Orange and Black. No player can hail from the land of Georgia that is a truer and a harder fighter than our beloved " Pop. " HENRY SENTELLE. Tackle This big tackle certainly made the opposition lead a miserable life. Time after time he stood like a rock when all seemed to be lost. A ' ery few were the gains made through his position and tlien only at great cost to the other team. Henry worked hard and made good. GRAUY ADKINSON, Half-back Grady " Blondy " Adkisson is a valuable footliall man. More experience will make of him a regular, unless his good qualities persuade him tluit it is not necessary to train hard. Next year, his development, and his ability, should cause him to win a steady place on the team. To love Milligan, to be a clean sport, to keep a clear head and to be fast on one ' s feet are very valualile qualities and Grady has them all. Illlillilliill 1925 Page Ninety-two T. W. CASKEY, Half-back " Skey " Caskey, the liard-boiled, bis;- hearted Texan who fouitht so valiantly for the Orr.nfre and Black, will never lie forirotten at Millijian. Playinir in hard luck his first year, he came back and made good. He will be greatly missed when he gradiuites this year but we hope he will send us some more valiant Texans. CHAS. CROL ' CH. Guard " Box " played his last season at Milligan with his usual fight and drive, although handi- capped by injuries. He was a very valualile man either at tackle or guard. Many an opponent has found his way blocked for no gain by this big lineman. It is difficult to find a harder fighter for his colors than Charlie. GEORGE HARDIN. Guard and Right End George ' s ability as a footliall player has won for him a name as did his literary work give him the title of " Senator. " He has played on the varsity team for four years and it has been said of him that no one could ever put more in a game than he. His greatest playing was done in his Senior year and we predict for him a successful career in life, as it has Ijeen on the gridiron. Page Ninety-three 1925 I ' ll h i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 2iuffal0 WYATT PICK, Center Wyatt Pick was a scrapper; from the first whistle till the last he never quit tryiiin-. Although he was light in stature he was strong in heart. He possessed a good pass and luid a lot of fight. This made liiiii one of Milligan ' s most valuable men. Pick played a great game against Carson and Newman after he had been injured. A gamer man than this boy has not donned the footliall togs at Milligan. It wa.s his first year under the Orange and Black. CHAS. S. BARBOUR, Tackle Charles S. Barbour, the smiling young Virginia giant, made many friends in the region of Milligan College, by his hard, clean work on the gridiron. With his cool head, strong body, and inflexible determination, he carried the pig-skin, called signals, or .steadied the others, with the result that victory came to the Orange and Black. T. J. BOSWELL, Half-back " Tete " was a cog in the greatest backfield comliination Milligan has ever had. He was an excellent broken field runner, and adept on interference, a fine line-plunger, and one of the best men we had on end rims. It was " Tete " who stepped for forty long yards around Concord State ' s left end for tlie touchdown of that memorable game. 1925 11 2Sttff al0 1 CHEWMNG, i-ull-back " Precious tilings come in small packages. " This is true in " Shorty ' s " case. Shorty is not so big as some, in stature, but on the gridiron you ' ll always see hiui fighting for his team and school. Plenty of the old fighting spirit made him the good player he was. He loves to fight for the " Orange and Black. " DALE ALEXANDER, Left End A nobler man, a finer sport, a more loyal and a harder fighter never donned the Orange and Black than our own Dale Alexander. So to " Daddy, " Captain-elect, we jiledge our loyalty and we wish for him the most successful season ever. Dale came to us in September, 1923, and has ably held his place at left end. His punting has been excellent and tliose attempting to circle his end have found it very difficult. WADDELL. Guard Bert Waddell is unquestionably one of tlie best guards of East Tennessee. Bert ' s fighting spirit and brilliant playing have helped to win many laurels for Milligan. A cleaner and better sport never donned the old football togs. He always played a hard clean game and the figure of Bert in action will long linger in the minds of football fans of East Tennessee. 1925 ||]iiiffli!ptPi!|!p[ Siitffaln WALTER GIBSON. Guard " Little Gippy " Gibson, diminutive guard, was a whirlwind on the defense. Although he was the liglitest man in the line, Gippy was a star of the first class. He started as an end but Coach Edwards moulded him into one of the best guards Milligan had. Gibson also hails from Bradley High, where he starred for four years on Bradley ' s Varsity. Gibson played his best game against the famous Highlanders of Maryville College. RAY WESTFALL. End Ray AVestfall came to Milligan from Bradley High and in High School circles he was rated as a first-class wingman. Westie lived up to all advance notices here and was one of Milligan ' s most valualUe men. He was a wizard at the receiving end of a pass and a won- der on breaking up interference. Ray played a great game in the second half of the King game and continued his flasliy ] lay during the season, which stamped him as one of Milli- gan ' s best. HARRY MILLIOX. Quarter-back Harry " Skeet " Million is a new star in Milligan ' s athletic firmament. He is one of the fastest men in the college in carrying the pig-skin. Several times Million saved the day for us by using both his head and his heels on the gridiron. AVe ho])e he will be liack next fall with greater determination than ever to make good. IV . Page Ninety-six luiiiiililllilililillliii " " " ' ' ' ' ■ ' • ' ' - ' f Mi ' ' W. G. S.MALLWOOD. Center Under Coach ' Wicker, Stoney was a candidate for the backfield position, hut the hephi- ninir of tlie Edwards reign found Milligan without a center, and the reliahle Stoney began to battle the host of material for the snapper liack section. It was in the second half of the King game that he was called upon to defend his colors, and this he did by stopping the mighty Orr time after time. After this game " Cat-bird " was invited to toss the pig- skin continually, each time doing excellent work for his institution. RUBE McCRAY, Full-back Rube McCray, the hard driving fullback of the famous Milligan eleven, through his persistent effort, his unconquerable spirit, and his ability to carry the ball, has on many occasions brought awe to the admirers of the game. His alertness, and experience, made him capable of analyzing the plays of the opponent. At quarterback, he also played mar- velously. Hail to Rube, the brilliant fullliack, who will long linger in the mind of the admirers of the gridiron battle. " CHICK " WITT, Half-back " Chick " Witt was one of the fastest men on the squad. He earned a name for himself in the Cumberland game by carrying the oval to tlie twelve yard line when he made sixty yards in three tries. These gains were largely responsible for Milligan ' s 10 to 7 victory over the famous lawyers. AVitt was a great man on carrying the ball. He was, a good side- stepper, twister, and possessed a fine stiff arm. These qualities along with that old fighting spirit made him a great half-hack Page Ninety-seven liliilllllii;.. 2iuffal0 I I -:;TTi ijimuiiii.rirj " ' °T™ ' ' ■ HOWARD VADEN. Guard " Goog, " playing guard, was the rock upon whicli many a brilliant thrust at our line was shipwrecked. AVIien the dust settled there was " Goog " ready for the next charge and rarely did it ever pass him. When a hole was needed " Goog " would open up for our backs and keep charging till the wliistle blew. A better guard or a harder figliter never stepped upon our gridiron. HARVEY BULLIXGTON, Half-back Harvey was the man with the educated toe. He was always sure for tliree jioints when within thirty yards of our opponent ' s goal. He was one of the coolest players Milligan liad and we are looking for greater things than ever for him next year. He is a youngster, this being his Freshman year, so with last season ' s experience, lie is sure to star for Milligan in the season of 1925. ► 1925 " 111 Page Ninety-eight 2iuffalo m Football The football season of 1924 was an undoubted success. Too much credit cannot be given to Joe McCormack, our captain, whose able leadership, clean sportnianship and unconquer- able fighting spirit figured largely in the success of the Buffaloes. Milligan has come out from under a severe handicap this season — a new coach and a new system — many new men, new to each other and to college football. But despite this. Coach Edwards welded this bunch of new material into a well-ordered and efficient machine before the season closed. This was the best season enjoyed by a Milligan team. Five games were won and three lost. The victims of the " Buffalo Stampede " were Athens, Bluefield College, Cumberland Univer- sity, Tusculum and Concord State College. Those lost went to the " big three " of this sec- tion: Mary ille, Carson and Newman, and King. The season opened with the Milliganites romping roughsliod over Buck Hatcher ' s Athens eleven -iO to 0. A visit to Bluefield served to all another victory to the Buffalo herd hy the tune of 34 to 0. Maryville, the first of the " liig three, " came next on the schedule. The " Highlanders " were played to a seven-seven tie for the first half. But in the second, after several Milligan men were injured, the Milligan defense crumliled, the final score Ijeing 30 to 7. Next came the mighty King " Tornado. " Milligan appeared to have stage fright the first half. King rolling up 34 points. During the last half, however. King was held to a lone touchdown. Following the King game, Milligan met Cumberland University and Tusculum on the home field. Cumberland with a fine record lieliind tliem expected to trim us rather handily. It looked like their predictions were to be fulfilled when their stellar back, Tiny Knee, scored a touchodwn in the first few minutes of play. A neat place-kick by Barbour in the second quarter and Alexander ' s touchdown in the third gave the Buffaloes a 9 to 7 triumph. Tusculum came the next week to avenge an ancient feud. Although out-classed, the Tusculum boys fought hard till the final wliistle. Tlie game was Milligan ' s all the way. The score was 33 to 3. The Carson and Newman game showed that under the direction of " Toliie " Edwards the Buffaloes were being rounded into a first-class football machine. On the home field of the " Parsons, " the famous Carson and Newman machine was barely able to eke out a 6 to victory, those points were two lucky field goals. Actually though the game was a moral victory for Milligan. Milligan closed the season l)y winning a brilliant battle from the highly touted Concord team. Concord came here with an enviable record, liaving beaten Roanoke and held King to a score of 14 to 0. The first half was bitterly contested, ending in a to tie. But in the second half Milligan rose to height of herd-form, forcing Concord to drink the bitter cup of defeat 13 to 0. Scarcely had the second half gotten under way, when the Buffaloes, fighting like demons carried the ball over for the first touchdown. An intercepted pass by Million who dashed through the Concord defense accounted for the other touchdown. " Skey " Caskey, " Senator " Hardin and " Box " Crouch in the game, heard the final call of the " Fighting Buffaloes, " and responded magnificently by brilliant work in their last battle for the Orange and Black. Page Ninety-nine liiilillllliiiliiiii " 1925 2ittffalo iiniiiii ► 1925 Page One Hundred Siuffalo WILLI ARl) .MILLSAPS, Manager " Sap, " as he is familiarly ktiDwn, has already, in the years gone by showed his ability as a guard or forward on the ' arsity; hut due to an injury which would not permit his participating this year, he served as manager. The team played some of the strongest and best schools in the south, with results that were gratifying. The brilliant successes of the team were due in a large measure to his efficient management. PHIL SAWYER, Captain, Guard Captain Phil, who has phiyed for Milligan for four years, is known more for his basket- ball ability than any other player in East Tennessee Inter-Collegiate liasketliall. He always knows what to do when the opposing offense is sweeping toward the goal; and innumeral times he has broken up the efforts of the opponents to get the ball to the basket. His ability to shoot long shots has made him more famous. " Squat " not only stars in basketball but is our three letter man. Page One Hundred and One 1925 " I SSuffalo v, . ; 1925 Page One Hundred and Two Millilll!lTT illllllltMlllllllllllllllll]|]!!l!linilllllllllllllllll1l|illMI]!li!illll[ HE nffuiti CARLOS SPRINGFIELD Forward Springfield won honors for himself and, the College, hy instilling the ole fighting spirit into his mates and always doing his share in offensive and defensive work. The most striking characteristic of his playing is, that he would rather pass to some one else than be the high point man himself. HARRY L. MILLION Forward (Capt. -elect) In this age when all admiring eyes are focused upon speed as an ideal goal, on Milligan ' s basketball floor these self same eyes turned upon " Skeet " Million, the flashing forward from Cleveland. In each game fandom has been thrilled by this youngster ' s speed in lireaking up opposing passes. Space does not permit the enum- eration of all his good qualities, but he has them. A good team-mate and distinguished for his ability to toss the spliere through the loop from all angles. REUBEN McCRAY Guard Many times in the decades to come will the feats of Rube on the basketball floor be discussed in athletic circles. He has won a unique niche in tlie hearts of sport lovers at Milligan, of which numy are envious. Bradley County, if you have any more such men, Milligan wants them. DAYTON HODGE Guard The form of Big Dayton is not unfamiliar in athletic circles at Milligan. During the past few seasons fandom has learned to love and respect this big guard for his un- tiring efforts, his loyalty, and his depend- ability on the basketball floor. But what else could be expected from a brother of " Cherry, " and a native son of Boone Creek, where basketball is born and bred in the bone, and is as natural to the natives as the shamrock, and the " spuds " are to the Irish- men. DALE ALEXANDER Center This is " Daddy, " who performed brilliant- ly this year at center; and we will always remember him for the way he played against Sewanee and of that goal he made from the middle of the floor in the last seconds of play, which defeated King Col- lege. His ability to get the tip-off and his floor work rated him one of the best centers in East Tennessee basketball. Page One Hundred and Three 1925 mil nffalxi Basketball When the mighty Buffaloes began their Stampede of the winter season it was seen tliat there would be no difficulty in upholding the records of the past glories. When the smoke of battle cleared away among the most oustanding of their con- quests were Sewanee, King, Piedmont, S. P. U., Cumberland and Tusculum. The entire team were stars, no individual could be picked that out-shown any of his team-mates. On March the Third, Captain " Squatty " Sawyer turned in one of the most brilliant of closing performances in Basketball annals. No hero in fiction had been able to deliver in the closing moments as did our captain in his closing game ; it was three minutes to go, with the Buffaloes trailing by five points, that " Squatty " sunk two from somewhere in Greene County, putting his team once more in the fight. Accompanied by his brilliant cohorts he overcame the lead and won out from Milligan ' s friendly enemj on their own court bj ' the score of 21-27. With a schedule of 24 games, it is seen that no hand-picked schedule was plaj ed. The strongest teams in this section were antagonists of Milligan in the cage sport. Out of the 24 games played, seventeen were victories which indicate that Milligan has enjo3 ' ed one of her best basketball seasons. BASKETBALL GAMES Milligan 13 Jonesboro 9 37 Appalachian Training School 19 19 Concord 11 45 J. C. Mountaineers 11 33 L. M. U. 25 22 Carson and Newman 27 28 Tenn. Teck 25 20 Cumberland University , 25 18 M. T. S. N. _ ' 38 23 Bryson 17 29 Sewanee 24 34 Cumberland University • 29 21 Carson and Newman 35 22 ,T. C. All Stars 15 26 King 24 24 Lenoir 30 27 Piedmont 23 34 S. P. U. 23 32 Tusculum 11 36 Princeton 24 14 Concord 22 38 Bluefield 17 21 Tusculum 17 TOTAL 638 TOTAL 531 Page One Hundred and Four 1925 |z||[ Page One Hundred and Five " " " ; ' illliiiiililiiiiilliiidiiiiiliiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiii«{!iiiiiiiiiiiiii !■ . 1925 - " Hi MnUala iiiiliiiiiiililliiiiilijiiilillillliili Siuffalo ADA BESS HART Was there ever a better natured and harder fighter than our dear old guard, Ada? — the very life and pep of the whole team. It is sadness that we realize that her place on our team will be vacant next year, but she will always lie remembered as a true sport and an all around girl, and one of our very best players. ANNE WARWICK Anne played as forward and showed mark- ed ability in that position. She has a good eye for the basket and is quick as light- ning; she helped to pile up the scores on Stonewall. We can count on Anne to keep her head, no matter how great the crisis. Here ' s to your next year ' s record, Anne. HAZEL PAYNE, Manager " Hay, " the manager of the girls team this year is one of the old stars, she assisted coach Edwards in coaching the girls. Hay has been very helpful, ever ready with her good advice. She put the spirit into the team. Although the team misses her play- ing they feel that she is with them and work harder than ever to make up for her absence. ORA LIGHT Peppy, scrappy, lot of fight — If the game is to be won, " Send out the Light. " Ora revealed herself on the court in her sure consistent movement and sportsman- like playing. We never knew just what Ora was going to do next but we were con- fident it would be a brilliant play. GLADYS PAYNE Gladys gets into the game and plays as though the whole future of Milligan rests on that game. The sharpness of her tongue and the flash of her eye only indicates that she ' s " got the pepper. " Her sweet disposi- tion helps to produce team-work. Page One Hundred and Seven mi 1925 JII!l!lll!i!lllllll!!lllllillil!i!l!iilll!llllllll!IJIii!llliiill||||||| Mttifala HM S 9 »«!£. " ' - ' " ' ' W?w«gBr ■llillililli I " 1925 ' Hi Page One Hundred and Eight niialu Jiiii iiiiiiii LOUISE TURNER " Pee Wee " may have lieen the smaHest member of the liasketball team in stature, but she possessed all the natural qualifica- tions of a real basketball player, an accur- ate eye, speed, and the ability to work the ball under her goal. A more faithful member of any basketball team could not lie found. VERNA ANDERSON A ' erna ' s reputation as a star player was made before she entered Milligan. Her brilliant playing here only served to strengthen it. The opposing team was quick to notice her crafty guarding and knew they were up against a real fighter. WILMA MOORE Our old good stand-by and dependable center, Wilma. Although this is the first year she has been with us she has won her place not only on the team but in our hearts with her quiet dignity and unassum- ing air. She ' s a hard fighter and promises to be a real athlete some day. ANNE LITTLE, Captain Anne is a good fighter and full of pep, she always played her hardest at all times. Anne played center and forward. Her good steady playing can always be relied upon. This is her first year with us. We are expecting great things of her next year. She is an all around sport and has many letters to her credit. LOUISE WATKINS " J im " an all-star guard from Kingsport, was one of the main stays of our girls ' team this year. She is a real athlete in every sense of the word, a true sport and a real fighter. It was Jim ' s guarding that kept the opponents ' score down. Although this is her first year with us, she is loved by all. Page One Hundred and Nine X925 2Suffal0 Baseball Team, ' 24 WILLIAM ZIEGLEK Zig hates to show partial- ity to any branch of athlet- ics, so he plays football, basketball, and baseball. As each season rolls around, you will always find Zig out for that sport. In the out- field, the ball must be hit hard and far away if it wishes to escape his glove. Zig has gone througli each sport with a fine record — winning laurels for himself and Milligan. SILAS ANDERSON In liaseball " Si " shone with tlie same luster as in football. In centerfield, he got tliem all whether he was covering his own territory, or dashing into either wing to help his mates. In his first year witli us, he estab- lished an envialile reputa- tion as a clean and hard working athlete. JOHN A. BUOYLES, JR. Johnny Broj ' les, familiar- ly known as " Manager, " is one of the surest catches on a fly ball in college cir- cles and possesses an arm like a cannon. He swings a wicked bludgeon, hitting when his hit counts the most. Johnny ' s aliility to come through in the pinch, stamps him as one of Milli- gan ' s most valuable base- ball players. His stellar work has accounted for many victories for the Buf- faloes. He is a member of 1925 team. 1925 Page One Hundred and Ten 2itiffal0 WILLIAM FERGUSON AVild Bill has served three seasons on our hurlini; ' staff. When we faced a hard team, no one was more depend- able than he. His sharp breaking curve has sent many an opponent to the bench via the strike-out route. Bill hits ' em hard and has played several games in the outfield. BARTI ETT McCORMICK Big " Mac " has shown his al)ility on the diamond in many ways; whether it has been corning tlirougli with a needed hit, of ]nilling down a high fly is all in the days work to him for he is just doing his hit for Milligan. Xo cleaner player or truer sjiort has ever played under the orange and black. CARLOS SPRINGFIELD Springfield was a new- comer to our team, from Soddy; but he has shown that he is one of our most versatile players. He plays outfield or catches with the same fighting spirit that a 1 w a y s characterizes his work. His consistent hitting promises him a good future in the national game. He is Captain of the 1923 team. Page One Hundred and Eleven 1925 " II Muff aid liiBlllil BRODIE THOMPSON When you look at tliird, Shorty is grabbing anything coming liis way, wliether it is a sizzling hot grounder, or a teasing biint. Brodie ' s work is joy and deliglit to spectators, for though he is the smallest member on the team he is the loudest. He was tlie first man to score in the 192-1 season. CHESTER BLEVINS Behind the bat, Chester dug them out of the dirt with ease. His steel arm has learned many opposing players the folloy of trying to pilfer a bag when Doc is on the receiving end. Base- ball shows him at his best; he has been our efficient manager, besides playing a a-ood brand of baseball. ALFRED KEEFAUVER " Alf waited until his last year to shine forth, but when lie started, he came with a rusli. Alfs record as a pitcher stands for itself — four games won and none lost. He also served as a pinch hitter. The departure of Alf left a hole hard to fill. 1925 2itcffal0 ROBERT ANDERSON Jolin B. was shifted from first to second where he efficiently stopped anytliing hit toward him. Boh has lieen one of the mainstays of our team for a numh ' er of years and has imjiroved each season. His playing- will lie missed in the season of 192.5. DALE ALEXANDER The initial sack was made for just such men as Daddv. His long legs and arms only increase his natural ahility and he has proven himself a true star. His hard hit- ting will long he remeniher- ed hy those who watched the games. His all around playing has heen a hright spot in Milligan ' s diamond career. WILLLVUD MILLSAPS " Sap " has proved his right to he Captain indeed as well as in name. Milligan has never had a more " valuahle man on the diamond than Williard. Hits are scarce when they are started to- ward shortstop. The ease and efficiency of his play- ing provide a treat for all lovers of the game. Page One Hundred and Thirteen 1925 ' 11 Mk nfiuliX " Baseball Prospects Earlj ' in the balmy daj ' s of March Coach Edwards issued a call for baseball men to report on Milligan ' s far-famed diamond having been made famous by the Taylors, the Burlesons, the Garretts, " Sloppy " Peoples and many others. To this call more than twenty likely young candidates answered in person. But not a single hurler could be found in the group. Bill Ferguson and Alf Keefauver, stars of last year, were no longer on the Hill. Phil Sawyer, veteran of many college campaigns, was no longer eligible. Of the infielders, only Thompson and Millsaps remained. Alexander was ineligible and Bob Anderson lost to graduation. Johnnie Broyles alone was left of the outfield garners, as Silas Anderson could not return to college and " Big Mac " was lost to graduation. J. Tobie began practice for 1925 baseball under the above handicaps. The silent mentor of Slilligan College was not dismayed since he had faced the same situation in Football and Basketball. From the ranks of the scrubs he took Rondah Hj ' der and Mac McCoUum. With a bit of careful tutoring these lads began to show promise for pitching ability of Varsity standard. Harrj ' Million and " Dazzy " Vance, of High School fame, soon began to show promise of positions upon the hurling staff. Travis soon added another to the list of hurlers. Thus what seemed to be an impossible jsitching season now promises to be very creditable. Brodie Thompson, Tete Boswell and " Fatty " Bullington look like leaguers in the infield. Charlie Ferguson looks like an ace in the right garden and at the back. The first game of the season for Coach Edward ' s youngsters was with the strong Harriman Independent. jNIilligan slashed the ball all over the lot and won by a score of 14 to 3. Upon the heels of this came Lenoir College State Champs from the Old North State with the idea of a lark, which escapade turned out to be a funeral and the score was 7-3. Cumberland University with Million on the mound won 9-6 due to erratic playing in the infield. But " Dazzy " Vance scaled the peak the next day and turned the proud Cumberland lads back with a measley score of 6-3. So far this season the team looks like a winner. Coach J. Tobie certainly has a keen eye for baseball ability and is fast whipping into line one of the best college organizations in this section, weaving around the famous Millsap, Boswell and Brovles a team which will certainly give an account of itself for the season of 1925. Page One Hundred and Fourteen 1925 Mnffalti Page One Hundred and Fifteen »»l Jiill !l{lll!IHi;i!lll!iilil{j|iil|| j ' iSiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiii 1925 -lill IlllPliliiliiihiiiiiiiilllliiii;!: 2iuffal0 0! Emerald — studded Spring: Thou art a chord of music icafted doccn from Paradise. Page One Hundred and Sixteen 1925 nlilllllllillililllilllillilillllBllil MnUala 0! Ruby — studded Summer! Thou, the key to which the cord of emerald spring is tuned. Page One Hundred and Seventeen ► 1925 iuffalo - jpr -jn, %«■ Opai — studded Autumn. Thou alone art all the heavenly pieces blent in one. 1925 " il Page One Hundred and Eighteen 2iuffal0 Thou, diamond — studded Winter, art the end. The grand finale of the heav- enly choir. Page One Hundred and Nineteen 1111 1925 lllii Buffalo 1925 Page One Hundred and Tvvent ' 2iuffal0 Page One Hundred and Twenty -one 1925 Mnifalo Q - miill Page One Hundred and Twenty-two g ► 1925 ' nffnlam liiiiiiiiiiiii Mllli Latin Club, ' 25 The Latin Club seeks to emphasize the imijortance of the ancient classics in our College curriculum. Its practical value has been conceded by most of the great scholars of the world. But its associated literature, including its mythology, its art in great epics, and orations, its history and the wonderful development of its art and architecture arouses at once the slumbering imagination and a new appre- ciation of the beautiful in the mind of every thoughtful student. And so in our monthly programs we have had presented in very realistic form many of the gods and goddesses, their " domestic infelicities. " and the high tide of human passions that provoke our admiration or our wrath. Again we have seen the nine muses emerge from their dreamy cloisters to tell of their visits to the poets of the classic times, and to assure us that every member of our club may still have their inspiring presence at a whispered call. Sometimes, too, Hebe has been there to dispense the nectar, and Bacchus though not so hilarious as formerly he was accustomed to be. How much we have enjoyed these meetings! Surely thev are high points in the happy experience of the year. " Forsan et haec olim meminisse juvabit! " Adams, Kathleen Alexander, Dale Anglin, Phillip Avery, Jessie Black, Gordon Blackliurn, Sarali Bolinsr, J. H. Broadway, John Brown, Dorothy Hroyles, John Butclier, Daisy Cantrell, Xancy Cantrell, Bernice Chauncey, Maltier Chisani, Clara Crittendon, Lista Crouch, Charles Croucli, Margaret Crouch Edwin Deerine, Molet Derthick, Francis Derlliick, Lawrence Drudge, Helen Drudge, Roy Emerson, Ruth Estes Freeman Ferguson, William Gardner, Jessie Grav, A. W. Gray, Mrs. . . A Hale, Lois LLirdin, George Hart, . da Bess Hart, Grace Hart, Kenneth Holladav, John Holladav, Nan Hyder, William E. Isenberg, Arthur Jones, Kermit Kegley, Ernest Kegley, Joe Kegley, Tom Kinmiins, Julia Lacy, Mabel I oveless, Walter McKorkle, Kennetli McDonald, Mildred Moore, Wilma Morris, Lilla Myhr, Eilene Myhr, Sallie Melvin Mysinger, Dale Payne, Gladys Payne, Hazel Payne, Leslie Phelps, Grace Pittman, Sue Raum, Lucile Roberts, Fydella Roberts, Mary Ross, Romona Sawyer, Phillip Shelton, Erin Schuping, Xadelle Turner, Louise Waddell, Bert M ' alker, William Page One Hundred and Twenty-three 1925 Mntftilti !ll!!!!!i!!!l!l!lill!ll!lll!!!!!l!!l!l!il!!lll!!ll!i!iil!!l BiiiilMiir q ' HP " ' % ' ' ■f - iff C t» ' f% r n % D P I III! ' 1925 Page One Hundred and Twenty-four MnUnlB The Dramatic Club One of tlie most progressive and lielpful organizations of Milligan College is the Dramatic Club. Under the careful guardianship of Professor Poage it was formed and devel- oped. It was he who. in times of uncertainty and doubt, tided it over the rough places. It was he who taught us we could gain only the most worthy things by putting our best into them. Then Miss Dimple Hart came to Milligan. Because of the nature of her work, it was thought best that the club be placed under her direction. The dramatic work has increased and a true appreciation of the more classical productions of lit- erature has been developed. Miss Hart loves the Dramatic Club and each member in turn regards her with true affection. The programs have been unusually of the dramatic type, all displaying talent. In order that only those with true dramatic ability become members of the Club, it was agreed at the beginning of this year that there should be a try-out. Accordingly, those who wished to become members participated in a program, prov- ing to the committee of judges their worth as members of the Dramatic Club. Since that time, several programs have been given. The Club continues to flourish and looks forward with confidence to the coming year. It is our aim to give two real exhibitions of dramatic art each year. DRAMATIC CLUB ROSTER Miss Dimple Hart, Sponsor Adams, Kathleen Anderson, Verna Aginsky, Bernard Blackburn, James Blissit, G. L. Bond, Thomas Brown, Dorothy Broyles, Jolm Boling, Evelyn Cantrell, Bernice Cantrell, Nancy Chauncy, Maltiere Chewning, Albert Chisam, Clara Crimni, Imogene Crouch, Cliarley Cutrell, Charles Crouch, Edwin Caskey, T. V. Payne. Gladys idwin Croucli, President Raoma Ross, Secretary Crinkley, Paul Parker, Sam Davison, Elizabetli Poage, Prof. C. H. Dearing, Violet Poage, Mrs. C. H. Dearing, Katherine Price, Albert Derthick, Francis Pryor, Glen Drudge, Roy Raum, Lucile Hardin, George Roberts, Fydella Hill, Prof. W. L. Roberts, Mary Hill, W. W., Jr. Ross, Powell Hodges, Dayton Schuping, Nadelle Holladay, Nan Thompson, Brodie Holladay, John Turner, Louise House, Margaret Vaden, Howard Huey, Ewing Wakefield, Ruth Kegley, Ernest Wallace, Norma Kegley, Thomas ' erking. Woody Lovelace, Walter AVilson, Bertha Liglit, Ora Wilson, Bessie McCormlck, Joe Wilson, Mrs. J. G. McDonald, Mildred Warwick, Anne Page One Hundred and Twenty-five 1025 !!!!lli!l!l!i!!lii!li!!!!!li!l 2iuffal0 iilill!lili|||||j||lllliliillilllliil!iiiiilllll!l!l!!!l!!ll!l!i!ll!ll!llli!l!i||l!i!IS _ i i k % - O, rs f .o r! K, O O M .f , Debating Teams The debating- program for the year 1924-1925 in Milligan College has been especially satisfactory. Twenty-two different persons have appeared on the platform and acquit- ted themselves most creditably. Great interest has been manifested in this form of foren- sic art during the year and great good has been accomplished. The first debate was between Milligan College and Johnson Bible College. The question was, resolved: " That Congress Be Impowered to 0 ' erride By a Two-thirds Vote, the Decisions of the Supreme Court, Which Declare Acts of Congress Unconstitutional. " In this duel debate, Mr. Woody AVerking and Mr. Alton Robertson, represented the nega- tive and spoke upon the home platform, and Mr. Jack Massey and Mr. Sidney Hall repre- sented Milligan College and spoke at Johnson Bible College. Milligan ' s teams were suc- cessful in both contests. The second debate was between the Fresluiien of Milligan College and Tusculum College, using the same question as above. The affirmative was Mr. Dale Mysinger and Mr. A. H. Chewning. The negative of the question was represented by Mr. Gordon Black and Mr. Fred Payne. The negative won in this discussion at each place. The next forensic battle was between Milligan College and Carson-Xewman College on the question, resolved: " That the Japanese Immig-ration Act Should Be Repealed. " The affirmative of this question was represented by Mr. John A. Broyles and Mr. W. G. Smallwood. The negative team comprised Mr. John Broadway and Mr. Glenn Pryor. The negati e won in each of these debates. The fourth debate was between Milligan College and Lincoln Memorial University. The affirmative of the same question was represented bj ' Mr. T. W. Casky, Mr. Joe Mc- Cormick and Mr. Kenneth Inart. The negative was represented by Mr. John HoUaday, Mr. Ernest Kegiey, and Mr. A. AV. Gray. The debating season thus far has been finished by an intenery into West A ' irginia, debating Bluefield College, and Concord State College. The representatives in this debate were Mr. Edwin G. Crouch and Mr. George W. Hardin. These men are each members of the Senior Class and have been on debating teams each year of their college courses. Thus the season has marked a real epoch in the forensic program of Milligan Col- lege. There renrains to be finished after the date of this writing, a triangular debate be- tween Milligan College, Emory Henry College and Sweetwater College, which e ent will close a most successful year in the debating program of Milligan College. Page One Hundred and Twenty-six 1925 MnUulti The Trident The Trident is published monthly by the student body of Milligan College. Mj ' thologically speaking, the Trident was Neptune ' s three-pronged sceptre of power. This publication endeavors to represent the three phases of student develop- ment, physical, mental and spiritual. It is the purpose of " The Trident " to depict these three phases of development in Milligan College, and to encourage each individual to strive for the most har- moniously developed life. TRIDENT STAFF Editor-in-Chief " SVilliard Millsaps (T. W. Caskey, Jr. Associate Editors Grace Hart (Glenn Prj ' or .„ , Charlie Crouch Business Managers lEdwin Crouch (Norma Wallace Art Editors 1 Bernard Aginskey Joke Editor Brodie Thompson Religious Editor Charles Cuttrell Social Editor Dorothj ' Brown Athletic Editor -W. G. Smallwood Exchange Editor K. H. McCorkle Faculty Representative . Prof. Poage Secretary to Business Manager Violet Bearing Secretary to Editor-in-Chief Nadelle Schuping American Representative Kenneth Hart Athenian Representative Hermon Forbes Ossolian Representative Ruth Emerson Philomathean Representative Hazel Payne Editor-in-Chief (Junior Number) Glenn Pryor Editor-in-Chief (Sophomore Number) Carlos Springfield Editor-in-Chief (Freshman Number) Grady Adkinson Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven 2itiffal0 1925 " 111 Page One Hundred and Twenty-eight iiiuiftniiiiiDiiiiiiiiillill Silt The " M " Club Pliil Sawyer President Joe McCormick Vice-President Charles Crouch Secretary The " M " Club was organized in the earh- part of the present year, and is strictly a letter man ' s organization. No one who has not made his Varsity " M " on the football field, the basketball court, or the baseball diamond, is eligible, and it promises to be one of the most exclusive clubs on the hill. When looking for a President, we turned to " Squat " Saw3 ' er. three letter man and star; for Vice-President, we selected Joe McCormick; and for Secretary- Treasurer, " Box " Crouch was chosen. The purpose of the Club is to foster clean athletics, to aid in any way possible in gaining for Milligan more and better material with which to build teams, and to encourage athletes to bigger and better things. When a new letter man is admitted, he is, of course, subjected to a stiff initia- tion, his dues are collected and he is then given a gold initial " M, ' emblematic of his work on the team. The Club at present has about seventeen members, but there are about twenty applications to be passed upon. The present members are: Philip Sawyer Joe McConiiick C. E. Crouch Edwin Crouch T. W. Caskey, Jr. John A. Broyles, Jr. Brodie Thompson L. E. Payne William Ferguson Willard Millsaps Dale Alexander Bert WaddeU Geo. W. Hardin Carlos Springfield Francis Derthick Howard Vaden Joe McPieynolds Page One Hundred and Twenty-nine 1925 Siuffaln ► 1925 ' ' I Page One Hundred and Thirty ■lilllllllliliiiiiiillliillii The Milligan College Orchestra " Music has the power of making Heaven decend to earth. " President Coolidge once said, " Music is one of the oldest modes by which man has expressed his emotions and aspirations. It probably brings pleasure to more people than any other one of the arts. Whatever contributes to a wider dissemina- tion of interest in it, is entitled to be regarded as a real public service. " The aim of the Milligan College Orchestra has been to bring pleasure to the school and to be of some real service. The Orchestra this j ' ear has been under the competent direction of Mr. J. G. Barron, of Johnson Citj ' , Tennessee. Mr. Barron is especially fitted for this posi- tion, having had many years experience in orchestra work. Much credit is due him for the progress made by the orchestra, since he had to deal with what might justly be called " raw " material. The orchestra has furnished entertainment for many public programs and has benefited the school. Let us co-operate to make the orchestra for next year bigger and better. The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: Violins: Miss Ann Warwick Miss lluth Cass Miss Ivor Jones Mr. Nicholas Cavallero 13a5s Violin: Miss Ruth Emerson Piano: Miss Katharine Dearing Miss Catherine Howard Tenor Banjo: Mr. Bernard Aginsky. Trumpet: Miss Kathleen Adams Cornet: Miss Margaret Crouch Mr. James McKissick Trombone: Mr. J. T. Edwards Alto Horn: Mr. Albert Price Trap Drums: Miss Nadelle Schuping Director Mr. J. G. Barron Manager Miss Kathleen Adams Page One Hundred and Thirty-one lilliilllllllillllilJill iiiiiiiiiiinii liiNiiiiiiiiiKliii iiiiiiiii ilillllliiiiilH 1925 Mniinlix The Poet ' s Corner RAPTURES The world is bright; Exquisite joy is mine; A song of beauty dwells within my heart ; And harmony within my spirit now. I feel as though some pagan god had dipped his brush Into the sunset ' s glow and painted all the windows of my soul. MY TREASURE You ask me, " What is Earth ' s Most priceless gift; What must one give his best For, to receive, In bounteous return, The recompense Which more than any other Malies him blest? " I count my treasures. I Am rich in each. But should Fate tell me, " Thou Cans ' t have but one; " For what it gives, for what It helps me be. One gift is ever rarest Then A FRIEND. — R. R. A SONG OF YOUTH A great desire within my siiirit burns To sing a song of youth; To sing a song of paths untrod A song of love and truth. To let the joy that ' s in my soul Sweep o ' er this world afar. Till all my song of gladness sweet Shall reach to yonder star. —J. K. In the far distant ages when the world Was fashioned for the coming race of men. What prophecy of his exalted sphere His intellect and subtle taste to match The grandeur of thyself thou dids ' t de- Dear Buffalo! — W. A. W. THE DAWNING HOUR The rising sun dispels the mist Its rays, the dewy blade, have kissed. The morning splendor to resist, I have no power. At first shoot up the timid rays. Illuminating all the haze; Succeeded by the fuller blaze Of dawning hour. The birds awake in all the trees. The chanticleer the dawning sees. And sends upon the eastern breeze His clarion shrill. And as ' tis westward borne along. Another will the strain prolong. Sounding his clarion, loud and strong. And with a will. — C. H. P. MY OTHER SELF There is " another self " Somewhere in side of me. Oftentimes I am sad But I laugh with glee. I cannot control It all the time. Sometimes it says Now write in rhyme. It makes an enemy Of my friend. It fusses when a lovin ' Word, I want, to send. So if you review the past And find a sneer Remember the other self Was runnin ' out of gear. A. B. H. iy 5 MnUala MY PURPOSE If I could paint Pd dip my brush Into the sunsets glow; If I could sing I ' d sing a song Like oceans murmuring low. If I could write I ' d write a book Of wondrous wisdom rare; If I could preach I ' d turn my flock From sin ' s deceptive snare. If I could play I ' d play so gay I ' d make a sad heart glad; I ' d fill this world with joyful sound I ' d cheer a soul so sad. But I can neither paint nor sing Nor write, nor preach, nor play; But in Christ ' s gentle spirit now I ' ll live from day to da) ' . So when my days have all been spent Upon this earthly sphere; My friends will say when I depart, " She ' s lived a good life here. " —J. K. MEMORIES I have a picture to hold, Etched on my memory clear, Out of a by-gone spring — Of a half forgotten year. Evening — A misty rain At the close of an April day — A tall young Soldier lad Ready to ride away. Pale apple blossoms dripping At tlie end of a lane — A girl in a cloak of midnight blue, Her dark hair kissed with rain. The years as tliey liurry past Bring April nights again. And blossoms — but never tlie soldier lad- " W ' lio rode away in the rain. MY CHERRY NOSE My turned up nose gets red, I often liave to go to bed. Yes, red and redder grows My cherry nose. A part of me stands back And watches part go out for track. Yes, still onward flows My cherry nose. Much of my time is spent Trying to invent A faucet and a hose To fit my cherry nose My beauty liegins to fade I ' m a doomed old maid. It keeps away the beaus My cherry nose. It ' s Vicks and Mentholatum These drugs liow I hate ' em That ' s where my money goes For my cherry nose. In winter and in summer It looks like a whiskey drummer Red, red as a nose My cherry nose. —A. B. H. Page One Hundred and Thirty-three 1925 ■■ Jokes Mrs. Boyd; You say when you called at the Poages ' home you found Mr. Poage hard at work sweeping and scrubbing? What was Mrs. Poage doing. ' ' Mrs. Derthick: She was reclining on the davenport reading an article on how to keep the hands soft and beautiful. Mrs. McCorkle: (To grocer) I want to buy some lard. Grocer : Pail . ' ' Mrs. McCorkle: I didn ' t know you could get it in two shades. Mrs. Lappin: Do you know that yoij haven ' t kissed me for six weeks? Professor Lappin: Good heavens, who have I been kissing then? Dean Boyd recently received the following letter: Dear Sir: You remember I borrowed some money from you several years ago. Remorse is gnawing me, so I am sending some of it back to 3 ' ou. When it gnaws again I will send you some more. Your friend, Orel Beher. Mrs. Derthick evidently doesn ' t believe in " Saving it with flowers. ' Tete: You know I used to think you probably were very dumb? Imogene : Did you ? Tete: Yes — I wasn ' t sure of anything in those days. Mrs. Anderson to a neighbor: I certainly am glad that Verna has at last taken up something useful at school. I just received a letter from her and she says that she is on the Scrub TeamT " Well, I must be off, " yawned Glen Pryor at 12 P. M. " That ' s what I thought when I first met you, " said Mary. Frazier: Give me a nickel, mama, and I ' ll be good. Mrs. Cochrane: Now Son, why don ' t you do like your father and be good for nothing? Mrs. Payne says she always knew that Gladys was a thouglitful, unselfish girl but that even she has been surprised at the lovely boxes of presents which tlie dMr girl has been sending home all during the year. " It seems that all the family, even grandmother has gotten at least six presents. Mrs. Payne adds tliat there is nothing like having a " Box " in the family. Skej ' : See any change in me? Dorothy: No why? Skey: You ought to I just swallowed a nickel. Professor Hyder: " Fools ask questions that wise men can ' t answer. ' Powell Ross: I wondered why I flunked my tests. Someone went to work and defined the human face as follows: " A Iniman face is an open expanse, lying midway between the collar-button and scalp, and completely occupied by cheek, chin and chatter. " Esther Sutherland: " Did you sweep behind the door? " Mabel Laej ' : " Yes nearly ever3 ' thing. " A monacle is a pane of glass worn in one eye in order that its wearer may not see at anyone time any more than he is able to understand. Page One Hnundred and Thirty-four = X925 Mnffulxt Jokes (Continued) Julia Kimens: Milligan must be a very wicked place. Sue Pitman: Yes, Yes, go on. Julia Kimens: It says here that boys and girls under sixteen are not admitted. She: Do you know that I have a sister who is a coed? He: Never mind, darling I love you too much to let that stand in the waj ' . Mrs. Boyd: At last, just what I want. Tired Saleslady: I ' m so glad. How man} ' yards do you want? Mrs. Boyd: Oh, I just wanted enough to go over the bottom of a bird cage. " Skinny " Carlen: Saj ' , let ' s have one of those new corn belts I have been hearing so much about. EPITAPHS A Hardin Hall maiden lies under these trees. She appeared at a banquet without anj ' sleeves. Here lies the remains of Schubert and Brown, They both were killed while walking to town. JINGLES The gallant knights of Milligan, On Easter tho ' t they ' d bring- To ladies fair of Hardin Hall Some flowers of the Spring. But sad to say Mrs. D. found That such was their intent And said, " No flowers they shall bring ' So flowerless thev went. Wlien little Martha was quite young Quite thin she used to be — When she was onh ' seventeen She weighed just siky-three. But since Herb Juice she now enjoys Shes ' stout robust and tall — Since taking it she ' s gained and now A thousand, weighs, in all. If you lived long upon the " hill " One thing you are sure to hear — " O My! I wonder where is Bill — Where is that bo} ' , so dear? O ! Bi-i-i-11— My window shade has fallen down, My iron is badly broke, I want to go with him to town If he don ' t come I ' ll croak! Yoo Hoo! Bil-u-1 Hyder! O! M} ' ! This light is gone kerflunk, My watch won ' t seem to run, O ! that Bill Hyder sure is punk — I want some plumbing done. " Page One Hundred and Tliirty-five 1925 Buffalo Ay Twenty-first Page One Hundred and Thirty-six 1925 bbertigementsi 1 Page One Hundred and Thirty -seven liHPPiiiiii ' i ' ! ' ! ' ! ' : lllllililiililiiliillM 1925 .iiiiiii!iiiii!ii»»nnH Mnifttlix iiiiiiiiiiiiiii autographs SSillBiiiBllffllllillillllllillilllliiiilaWllfflllllimillllllllll ill " 1925 Page One Hundred and Thirty-eight = 25uffal0 3iitograpi)S Page One Hundred and Thirty -nine Mnfiala 3utogtapf)s Page One Hiimlred and Forty liiiill " 1923 ' llliilIiii!lllllllll!lllllllil!!llill!il|IIIIIIIIPil!l ' ! ' ! ' ' !?( ' !ri ' ii! FLOWERS For Every Occasion Sick Friends : Mother Sweetheart : Parties : Funerals COMMENCEMENT Be sure they come from Gunnar Teilmann and Son " Johnson CUi ' s Leading FtorUts " Store: 303 Roan Street Phone 511 FLOWERS BY WIRE Puttino Service Into Business Naturally, through this Company ' s many years of contact with mer- chandising and economical distri- bution problems it has accumulat- ed a vast fund of information con- cerning the various methods of putting Service into the retail busi- ness. It equally is natural that the Ser- vice we give the customers of this Store and the hundreds of Stores in this Nation-wide Institution, should be helpful and profitable to them. If it were not so, the growth of our business would not have been so extraordinary. Our great buying power is exer- cised so that you, save money — that ' s a part of the Service we give you ! Oc Johnson City Business I College I All Standard Commercial Subjects Instructions in use of Burroughs Bookkeeping and Posting Machine Dalton Adding and Calculating Machine A Progressive School of Efficiency CITY SHOE STORE (Incorporated) ' We Fit the Feet " Phone 46 210 Main Street Johnson Cit) ' , : : : Tenn. Page One Hundred and Forty-one ■ilil Mnfinlti I We Appreciate The Trade of Milligan College I MAKE THIS STORE YOUR STORE i I The HART HOUSTON Store AN INSTITUTION WITH AN IDEAL " JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE I SILVER MOON RESTAURANT i QUICK LUNCH OUR SPECIALTY I College men appreciate the value of QUICK j SERVICE and CLEANLINESS. The Silver I Moon is the place to drop in for either a quick I lunch or an elaborate meal. PRICES RIGHT. I ! I JOHNSON CITY, : : : : TENNESSEE I j Page One Hundred and Forty-two v i ii alo ■III EDUCATION, LIKE BETTER BUILT HOMES, MAINTAINS ITS PERMANENCY Strengtli and Durability plus Per- manenc} ' . equals Economy. . . . Brick Veneer Dwellings our specialty. Marable Real Estate j and Insurance Co. 1 Insurance of All Kinds j Phone 1319 27 Arcade Bldg. j Johnson City, : : Tennessee 1 After 25 Years j Where Will You Be on Life ' s j Journey? | That is proliably the question that i young " Bill " Comer asked him- self. But he acted; He entered the National Business College as a student, and 1 Today HE IS President of His-Pahuer Co., Inc. President Hex Manufacturing Co. Memlier Roanoke City Council. Now he is James AV. Comer, of Roanoke. .ire Yoii Going To .let Or Dream? Write for Catalog National Business j College Roanoke, Va. ( COMPLIMENTS Bonnie Kate BUS i I 1 i ( 1 1 WE THANK THE STUDENTS FOR THEIR PATRONAGE AND WISH YOU SUCCESS. - Everything in SPORTING GOODS that ' s Barton-St. John 1 Hardware Company " On the Square " j I Page One Hundred and Forty- three m 1925 imniinlti j R. M. Barry President I Dr. T. C. Henslej ' Vice-President Roy Tucker Cashier FIRST STATE BANK Resources OVER HALF MILLION We Want YOUR Business ' ERWIN, TENNESSEE lilllli 1925 Page One Hundred and Forty-four ' ■ ' jl Burh • kVeb jr., .Company Wj ]| QoWpo Annual Lp veKr |r Page One Hundred and Forty-five ' ' ' ' !!llll!tl|l| ' .!l1i|l!l!!!i)IINIIIII{ li{ lllllill[llllllllilj{{llj|lllll|liltiti 1925 SSuffalo THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS ANNUAL WERE MADE BY OUR STUDIO Quality Work . . . . . Prompt Service Reasonable Prices PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHS KODAK FINISHING MOTION PICTURES PANORAMIC PHOTOGRAPHS ANYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC " SEND OR BRING US YOUR KODAK FILMS FOR DEVELOPING, PRINTING AND ENLARGING. THE BURR HARRISON STUDIO ARCADE BUILDING PHONE 2028 Page One Hundred and Forty-Six 1925 " il HIP. Sluffaln : " !;!i;ii!!iiiii!S!i!iTiTi:mT Sells Brothers Meat Markets " Sells Bros. Sell Good Meat ' THREE MARKETS Piggly Pigglv Xo. 1 United Thrift Stores Xo. -i and 1 1 ' Home of Perfection Crease " Buffalo Pressing Club Milligan College, Tenn. Tom Kegler President Joe Keglev Vice-President (Cleaning done by Watkin ' s French Dry Cleaners) ' What ' s What " in fine Apparel for the well dressed young- man of today? Visit our store at any time, and you will always find whatever is •XEW and CORRECT " for Toung men. HANNAH ' S oepenoibu wmr for men and bovs i Johnson City. Tennessee Chambliss-Smith Co. Corner Roan and Main Streets We Carry a COMPLETE LIXE of DRUGS AXD DRUG SUXDRIES ready to serve you at all times. TRY US FIRST. Visit Our Sanitary Fountain Prompt and Efficient Clerks Open at Night As Long As Anything ' s In Sight Phone 367 Page One Hundred and Forty-seven ' S " ;mm i|i " 1925 2iuffal0 lll!llll!llllilli!l!!!!!!lll!l!l!!lllll!!l!lll!illill!!!!!l!!!l!I!!l!!|IIIIIlllll A LITTLE MONEY LAID BY REGULARLY MAKES MUCH QUICKLY | I TENNESSEE TRUST CO, 231 MAIN STREET James A. Ponder, President C. S. Bowers , ictive Vice-President George W. Keys Vice-President C. W. Hendrix Cashier 1887 1925 J I i JOHNSON CITY FOUNDRY MACHINE CO. | i JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Manufacturers of Gray Iron, Brass and Aluminum Castings, Boilers. Tanks, Stacks, Breechings and Sheet Metal Work. We fabricate and erect Structural Steel. BRIDGES, TRUSSES AND ALL KINDS OF STEEL STRUCTURES. COMPLETE STOCK STRUCTURAL, PLATES, SHEETS, BARS AND RE-INFORCING STEEL. GET OUR ESTIMATES ON THE STEEL FOR YOUR BUILDING BEFORE PLACING IT. I Page One Hundred and Forty-eight 1925 :.ii!p 2i«ffaln EMPIRE CHAIR COMPANY JOHNSON CITY. TENX. DDD MANUFACTURERS OF CHAIRS for the HOME, OFFICE and EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTIONS RENT-A-FORDCO. " DRU ' E-IT-YOURSELF " Ford and Dodge Cars Ford Roadsters and Touring Cars I5c per mile j Ford Coupes 18c per mile I Ford Sedans and Dodge Cars 20c per mile I NO HOUR CHARGE except after 6:00 P. M. and Sundays i I Open Day and Night Phone 513 403 S. Roan Street I STORAGE I Page One Hundred and Forty -nine liiiiiiii 11 1925 2iuffal0 " Quality Counts " NAVE FURNITURE COMPANY I " Home Outfitters " i " Funeral Directors " [ I I Elizabethton, I Tennessee DRINK Bottled in Johnson City. also Tru Fruit Sodas I J. E. C R O U C H 1 Book Store BOOKS and STATIONERY KODAK ALBUMS Watermans ' Ideal Fountain Pens ! 217 Main Street I I Johnson City, : : : Savoy Drug Co., Inc. Everj ' thing in DRUGS AND SUNDRIES KODAKS AND SUPPLIES j Leave your Films to be Developed | Te PRESCRIPTIONS A Specialty | I j We Know You Are In A Hurry | I Page One Hundred and Fifty 1925 iiiip Mnftala © 1925 Hart Schaffm HART SCHAFFNER antl MARX CLOTHES As a College Man you will most certainly find the right kind of Clothes indispensable, both dur- ing your college years and afterwards. POWERS-RUTH COMPANY i Florsheim Footwear Johnson City, Tennessee | Page One Hundred and Fifty-one 1925 " III i: in.i al0 Compliments Daddy Frick and Son I I I i " Beauty Is Only Skin Deep " w I i Plione 1360 306 Roan St. [ I i I J I Why not preserve the Skin? i Hair Dressing Parlor i Mattie Bellinger, Mgr. | Masengill ' s Specialists in Apparel for Women and Girls Phone 153 Ma at Re Sts j I We furnish your ]iome from j ' our I Front Steps to vour Back Porch. I I Economy Furniture Co. Joe Gillej " , jManager Arcade Bldg. Visit us. ' Where Service Is a Pleasure ' ! Johnson City, Tenn. I i I Let Us Give You a Bid I I Auto Renewal Co. f j ! I j j 520-522 W. Market St. — Plione 1037 | ! ! j [ Johnson City Shale I ! I Brick Corporation ! " The South ' s Greatest Face Briclc Plant " Face Brick — Common Brick Hollow Tile Johnson City, Tenn. On Your Job I The Preas Company Plumbing and Heating CONTRACTORS Jim Preas, Manager [ I 113 W. Market St. I I Johnson City, : Plione 772 I 1 Tennessee | j Page 0:4: Hundred and Fiftj- -two I " 1925 fiissnn !! Manufactured bv WHITEHOUSE DRUG CO. " A GOOD DRUG STORE " PROMPT AND COURTEOUS SERVICE Your Patronage Is Appreciated Phone 183 1 f JOHXSON CITY, : : : : TENNESSEE [ 1 i I i I I Always Ask For — 1 c s 1 U ' ' t t wm I I SOUTHERN ICE CREAM COMPANY | j Phone No. 19 f i f I Page One Hundred and Fifty-three 2iuffal0 I THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK i i j of Elizabethton, Tennessee j j AT YOUR SERVICE f j WHEREVER AND WHENEVER YOU NEED THE SERVICES OF A BANK YOU WILL FIND US READY. I i I Resources more than $800,000.00 WE SOLICIT, APPRECIATE AND PROTECT YOUR BUSINESS E. C. Lockett, President E. N. Lockett, Sec ' y.-Treas. LOCKETT BROS CO JOHNSON CITY, (INCORPORATED) WHOLESALE GROCERS TENNESSEE 1925 Page One Hundred and Fifty-foui •K M!.!. al0 I I East Tenn. and Western North Carolina R. R. Co. Provides IMPROVED FACILITIES FOR HANDLING EXCURSIONS, PICNICS AND OTHER PARTIES SEEKING OUTINGS AT POINTS OF SCENIC BEAUTY ALONG THESE LINES. Special Picnic Grounds and Pavilion at Cranberry, North Carolina EXCURSION RATES ON APPLICATION For information call on or address General Passenger Department East Tenn. and Western North Carolina R. R. Co. JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Roan Street Near John Sevier Hotel QUALITY COUNTS Hood Tires and Tubes These are high quality lines and tires purchas- ed from us will give tlie highest satisfaction. We specialize on — SERVICE Gasoline : Mobiloils Cars Washed Phone 12 (One Dozen) QUICK SERVICE TIRE CO. Page One Hundred and Fifty-five ■lllill 1925 ■■■lllllllilH ilM Hi TS JUl i.Ulki Brading-Rhea Lumber j j " where milligan boys Company ! LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL East Main and Division Streets j I Johnson City, : FEEL AT HOME Tennessee i D. W. Lowry President Carl E. Feathers Vice-President L. E. Faulk Sec ' y.-Treas. The Lowry Fruit Co. (Incorporated) Wholesale Dealers — in — Fruits, Vegetables, Candies, Grocers ' Specialties, Bana- nas, Oranges, Apples, Pota- toes, Cabbage, Onions, Can- dies, Cakes, Crackers, Cheese Peanuts. Plione 365 Johnson City, Tenn. WINDSOR HOTEL Johnson City, Tennessee Gemmell Brothers Co. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING and CONTRACTING Bristol, wm Page One Hundred and Fifty -six 1925 ' III! IlliU ' Buffalo ' •■■■■ STANDARD GROCERY CO, INCORPORATED WHOLESALE GROCERS White Ribbon Coffee ELIZABETHTON, : : : : : TENNESSEE i ! KEEPING STEP A staff of highly trained engineers and chemists I (college men, of course) guarantee to the patrons | of this Company sanitary flours of unsurpassed merit. I MODEL MILL COMPANY INC. J Johnson City, Tennessee i I Page One Hundred and Fifty-seven iiliiiiiliilM 1925 ■ ' illiiiilllliiiiiiiiiiiilM SI|i!|lllil!!i!!ili!lllilflS!|!|l||ii|!li! 2iuffal0 jWHITE BROS! I The ALL NEEDS SATISFIED College Store Let Us Equip You For Your Camping Trip. ARMY S UPPLY STORE Johnson Citj , Tenn. Largest Drug Store In Johnson City — Kodaks and Supplies Blocks ' Hollingsworth ' s Candies Jones-Vance Drug Co. " KOURTESY KORXER " .5126— Two Phones— 5126 " We Develop and Print Kodak Pictures In Eight Hours APPALACHIAN PUBLISHERS Incorporated Johnson City Chronicle (Morning) Johnson City Staff-News (Evening) Johnson City Chronicle combined tcith Johnson City Staff-News (Sunday) CLOTHING SHOES HATS FURNISHINGS Prices and Goods GUARANTEED Faw DeVault Co. | Johnson City, Tenn. { Palace Barber Shop We Like Our Old Friends arid We are looking for new ones. " At the Forks of the Road 103 Buffalo Street ■III 1925 Page One Hundred and Fifty-eight niialtt Adam B. Crouchj President Edwin G. Crouch, Sec ' y.-Treas. JOHNSON CITY STEAM LAUNDRY, INC. JOHNSON CITY, TENN. ' THIRTY THREE YEARS OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE " Launderers — Dry Cleaners — Dyers Phone 5188 The Largest, Best Equipped and Most Efficient Laundry Plant in East Tennessee. See our Agent at the College — Joe McCormick. I r Page One Hundred and Fifty-nine 1925 " III 2ittffal0 They keep you looking your best THIS LABEL In your next suit will denote STYLE QUALITY and SATISFACTION Broyles-Worley Co. " Men ' s Wear that Men Wear " The Important Room Is The Bath Room " It is here that the children learn that cleanliness is next to Godliness " Let us equip your important room W. p. Davis Plumbing and Heating Johnson City, : : : Tenn. 1898 THE 1925 Frank Taylor Store We solicit the patronage of the Faculty and Student Body of Milligan College. See us for Drj ' Goods, Notions. Ready-to- wear and Shoes. " Better Than Ever " The Frank Taylor Store 214. Main Street Plione 12 The Art Shoe Shine Parlor Suits Cleaned and Pressed Hats Cleaned and Blocked i j Do Your Work While You Wait. We Call For and Deliver Suits. Phone 1045 Johnson City, Tenn. l Windsor Coffee Room i Your nearest place to get a late %l. I i j Don ' t forget " Old George " | Pierce Pierce SHOE REPAIR SHOP 106 Buffalo Street Jolinson Citv, : ' : : Tennessee j KAT WENTWORTH BREAD j IT IS DELICIOUS— I Johnson City Baking j Company j i " Not how cheap but how good. " i in?.- Ill Page One Hundred and Sixty i|llliliHllil!i!l!liPlil!i!li!!l!!ll ' S T UH.i.Cli.O JOHNSON CITY OIL COMPANY, INC. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS Gasoline Kerosene Lubricants The John Sevier Hotel Jdhnson Citi ' s ne-iC hotel where the Intch-striny of welcome is al- zcai s out for students of Milll- (jmi CoUei e. One of the FOOR ROBIXSON HOTELS " Good Hotels in Good 2 ' oivns " Concrete for Permanence We make anything and every- thing of concrete, including roof- ing tile, building trim, silo staves, sewer pipes, blocks, ornamental concrete and many other products IF IT CAX BE MADE OF CONCRETE LET US MAKE IT. Watauga Cement Products Corporation Jolinson Citv. Tennessee ! Free Service Tire Co. ! ! i GAS, OILS. ACCESSORIES f AND VULCANIING Kelly Springfield, General, Good- year and Brunswick Tires Sudden Service | i Dont ' Cuss — Call LTs. Phone 5i Johnson Citv, i I Tennessee j i Page One Hundred and Sixty-one 192 mutiala SKELTON ' S BAKERY | Manufacturers of BREAD, PIES AND CAKES Fancy Cakes a Specialty The Home of Billy Boy Bread 121 W. Market Street Johnson City, Tennessee Phone 528 i i DODGE BROTHERS i ! Ma j estic Theatre I I MOTOR VEHICLES | j Tlie Home of the Best Pliotoplavs I I I I [ I 1 I I I I I i i Tennessee i i Johnson City, i i f? WHERE PARAMOUNT PICTURES PREVAIL Your Patronage Solicited and Appreciated RANGE MOTOR CO Johnson City, : Tennessee illlll Page One Hundred and Sixty-two 1925 " li Siuffalo D O S S E R ' S " THE WOMAN ' S STORE " Built upon public confidence and pre- senting always the best values possi- ble. Dosser ' s issue this announcement as their personal invitation to you to come and see the smart garments and accessories they are showing. We want you to make our store your head- quarters when shopping. Get your checks cashed, leave your bundles, etc. in other words our Store is Your Store. DOSSER ' S JOHNSON CITY. TENNESSEE Page One Hundred and Sixty-three i!ll ' i)iiillMi!ilil ' i!illll!IIIIIJIIillSII 1925 2iuffalo H. J. DERTHICK, President FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 8, 1925 MILLIGAN COLLEGE Milligan College, Tenn. Milligan College Is An Institution With: A RICH TRADITION; A UNIQUE HISTORY; WHOLE- SOME CHRISTIAN ATMOSPHERE; STANDARD COURSES IN SCIENCE; PHILOSOPHY, MUSIC, EDU- CATION, RELIGION; COURSES IN BUSINESS, CHINA PAINTING, VOICE, DOMESTIC SCIENCE; ADEQUATE AND EFFICIENT TEACHING STAFF. CLEAN AND VIGOROUS ATHLETICS; OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOUNG MINISTERS; AID FOR HONOR GRADUATES OF STANDARD HIGH SCHOOLS; NEW BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT; DELIGHTFUL CLIMATE; SELECT STUDENT BODY. Write for Literature Page One Hundred and Sixty-four == 1925 2ittffal0 THE MUSE WHITLOCK COMPANY of Johnson City, Tenn., printers of this Annual, have an attractive proposition to offer the staffs of 1926. Communicate with these Annual experts. Pag e One Hundred and Sixty-five MnUtilti I THE H. T. HACKNEY CO. i 1 I WHOLESALE I f GROCERS - I 1 Complete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries i I 1 f EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS f I BLUE RIBBON CIGARS— JOHN JR. CIGARS— CARAJA COFFEE I WHITE HOUSE COFFEE — LE GRANDE FLOUR I JOHNSON CITY, : : : : TENNESSEE i I " WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS " I I SUMMERS HARDWARE CO. I WHOLESALE ONLY HARDWARE — CUTLERY — SPORTING GOODS — TINWARE i I STOVES — RANGES — WAGONS — HARNESS — FARM IiMPLE- I I MENTS — PAINTS — VARNISHES — BUILDING MATERIALS — [ I RAILROAD, MINE, ELECTRICAL. AND WATER WORKS SUP- I PLIES. STANDARD SANITARY MANUFACTURING COMPANY ' S I PLUMBERS ' WARE AND SUPPLIES. AMERICAN RADIATOR COMPANY ' S BOILER S AND RADIATION. I Call on your Merchant for your requirements in our various lines. He J I should have our hardware and our catalog with descriptive cuts of what ! we carry in stock. We sell at WHOLESALE ONLY to Merchants, Manu- j facturers, Heating and Plumbing Contractors. A Satisfied Customer Is Our Highest Aim I JOHNSON CITY, : : : : TENNESSEE | J Page One Hundred and Sixtv-six lllil ' 1925 4lllil!l!l!i!!!l!!l!lli!!llilll!lllllll!lllll!lll!lillll!!!!ll!iil!lili!l|||||!|l||lili!i muixaixi Your Selection From The Following Wil Dis- 1 tinguish Your Dress j 1 Stetson, No Name and Vanity- j Hats; Wilson Brothers Underwear 1 Sure-Fit Caps ; Lilley and Likely 1 Luggage ; Arrow and Van Heusen j Collars ; Cheney Silk Cravats ; In- j terwoven Hosiery; Boyden and J, 1 P. Smith Shoes. j Frank Miller Company 1 " We Apprecmte Your Business " 1 The Store That Sells Society Brand 1 Clothes. i 1 SAFETY FIRST ! 1 Have your work done by | EXPERIENCED BARBERS | Also first-class 1 DRY CLEANING ! and i PRESSING 1 Pressing Done JVhile U-Jf ' ait i i O. K. BARBER SHOP 119 Buffalo Street | Jolmson Citv, : : : Tenn. | 1 _ 1 ii i WOFFORD BROS. Established 1886 Real Estate Loans Insurance 1 Johnson City. : Tennessee 1 • . 1 SIX Per Cent On Your Savings Invest your Savings in 6% First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds. Safe — Convenient — Profitable Security Investment Co. Tenn. National Bank Bldg. Jolmson City, : : : Tenn. Page One Hundred and Sixty-seven 192 ■■■■■ Siuffalo ' ' " ™ TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE OFFICERS: S. C. Williams Chairman of Board Adam B. Crouch President Geo. T. Wofford J ' ice-President Jas. A. Summers Vice-President Leslie R. Driver Cashier Omer P. Cox Assistant Cashier City, County, State and United States Depository, Designated Depository for The Mountain Branch National Soldiers ' Home. Commercial and Savings Accounts Trust Business Safe Deposit Vaults 1 923 ii|l|||i!!!j|!!|j||!!P!illlllifflii!ili ' l ii ' t ' l ' ' " undred and Sixty-eight ...illllllllliiilliliiilililili; H fg- Miiligan C Library MilJigran ColJe a;, Tennessee

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

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


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


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


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


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.