Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 152

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1926 volume:

iiJ! " !«!Jii ' W Mlw,, I!. r Buffalo. " ' 10 IJ ' ! - - Cd -- Copyright 1926 VIOLET DEARING Editor-in-Chief JOE P. McCORMICK Business Manager u 97785 TTTTTTTTnTTTTTTTTT . lllilllALl iijivi.m iiiiliiiiiii. ' N this volume ot THE BUFFALO we have en- ■ deavored to represent the memories of our " Todays " that we hold so dear —-the memories of work and play, of love and good-fellowship, ' --a retrospect of all campus and student life. If, when the winter of life has come, and memory ' s eyes are dimmed by time, you can enter here to a land of youthful dreams---if you can meet again old friends once so dear — if you can re- new old acquaintances--- then we shall feel that our work has not been in vain. h A TT lililki, LLiXLLilA iT.i iiMi. ' ?- -- ■ifi... V tL HliVlER MEMORIAL LIBRAHi WMf AN flOLLEGE, TENN. 37682 i-i -LlLLl iii JJii]j mJliiJJi,jiy AiiilAiiiiili l killiiA iii i ii j , i X} 1 i iii Arf JrM l r - l ilLiJ li|.J4 iJ, 4XJ l lliXilA.Jj.iXiXr -YflUon V - ' l ' ' (, . Vli -J A " Thy calm sliadc shall bring a kindred calm And the swccl breeze that makes the green Icaz ' es dance Shall ivaft a balm to thy weary heart. " ' Sirclch out your haud aud take the World ' s ividc gift of Joy and Beauty. " And this is Hardin Hall .... a bnilding zvhich is surpassed in loveliness only by its residents. " ' The hall shook its s ' dcs zvitli their merriment ' s noise As they talked and lived over the College day times No wonder they kept their old name — " The Boys. " " How thrills once more the Icngthoiing chain Of memory, at the thought of thee! Old hopes zt ' hich long in dust have lain Old dreams come thronging back again. ' ' Here nature holds her carnival of peaee. The iwry stillness of the lacy afternoon Is yet unbroken, and the birds tliat cease Their singing will awaken soon. " " IVitltin the home, Love ' s essence pure is brezvcd And thence flows out a blessing unto all. " f ' ?-■ " Field set apart for youths ' development To sons of Milliganj a cherished scenr Made larger still and yet more beautiful Through splendid zvork and sacrifiee of Dean, ' PRESIDENT H. J. DERTHICK President Derthick is now completing his ninth year of service for Milligan Colleg " . It is impossible to state just what this service has meant to the school. When he came here nine years ago, he foimd a school struggling imder the most adverse condi- tions. The equipment was wholly inade- quate and it was exceedingly diflicult to meet the current expenses of the year. To most men the shouldering of su:h a burden would have been out of the question; but President Derthick, always imbued with the spirit of serving others, gladly placed this responsi- bility upon his shoulders and cheerfully met the tasks as they confronted him. He has lifted Milligan from an unrecog- nised school of little importance, to a stand- ard college with recognition, and to a place of importance among the higher institutions of learning in our state. He has raised the money for the financing of a building pro- gram, the result of which is a group of buildings, well-equipped and well-adapted to their purpose. President Derthick is the very embodi- ment of the " Milligan Spirit " , for he ever keeps the interests of Milligan in his heart. He is at all times vitally interested in the students, and keeps in close touch with them. He is a willing worker and so is faithful to his tasks. He moves like an automaton, for he never seems to tire. He is veritably spending his life for others. MRS. H. J. DERTHICK AssiST. NT TO President De. n of Women It would be impossible to say just how much President Derthick is aided in his efforts by his wife. Undoubtedly, she has been the inspiration that has helped him to do many things in serving humanity, and we all know that she has helped him in an un- selfish way in looking after the interests of Milligan. She takes the responsibility of the institu- tion upon herself when the President is away from the school, as he is for the greater part of the time. She has shown that she has excellent judgment and great executive ability, and has ably managed the college during the absence of the President. She, like her husband, is endowed with the spirit of serving. The students belong to her and are vpilling to serve her when- ever possible. She makes it one of her many duties to keep the interests of the stu- dents at heart at all times. Her beautiful Christian character is an inspiration and an ideal to those with whom she comes in con- tact. A more efficient Dean, thoughtful ad- visor and sympathetic friend than Mrs. Der- thick could not be found. Page Nineteen .ryiK s ™_- sj " £, ?..?,. ' ;;e, S£«,:iSSsS£ii ' ' :.L ss ;;iu. " s ' - :ias vi - s 3.i,.-v: iiS- WILLIS BAXTER BOYD WILLIAM A. WRIGHT CLARENCE HOLTON POAGE Professor of Philosophy Professor of Latin Professor of English AND Psychology and Greek and German Dean of Men J. WALTER CARPENTER Dean of Bible Department ASA F. COCHRANE Professor of Chemistry AND Biology SAM J. HYDER Professor of Mathematics Pti e T wenty MAURICE BERTRAND INGLE HENRY GRADY ROOKER WILLIAM O. LAPPIN Professor of Spanish Professor of English Professor of History AND Semitic Languages and French and Economics WILLIAM L. HILL Professor of Physics and Chemistry ' ANCEL BERNE BRIGGS Professor of Education MRS. A. F. COCHRANE Matron of Boy-s ' Home MRS. W. B. BOYD Librarian Page Tiuenty-one C St. -XldiS ■ jOSi ' OWS- B»» ' V si- 1 ■ JAMES T. EDWARDS Athletic Director FOR Men SARAH HUGHES WHITE ADA FRANCES MELTON Director of Music Physical Director FOR Women KATHLEEN ADAMS Instructor in Freshman Psychology Instructor in Commercial Courses Girls ' Debating Coach Assistant to Dean of Women ERNESTINE RICHARDSON Instructor in Home Economics DIMPLE HART Instructor in Expression WILLIAM E. HYDER Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Page Twenty-t ' wo CLYDE W. HENDRIX " God ' s finger touched Iti n, and he slept. " We pause to mark the passing of a brother. To him we erect no monument of granite or bronze; that would be unnecessary and crum- ble with the flight of 3Tars. Instead, we dedicate a page of this book, and a shrine in the bleeding heart of each of us, as ?n eternal, sacred memory to " Wheeler " , that those who run may read that he stood foursquare for the principles of real manhood and the things that make life worth- while in " this vale of tears. " He was taken from us in the glorious bloom of life, but, although we lament his going, we know in our heart of hearts that somewhere out in the Great Beyond he still " carries on " because his was a task eternal and he was a workman divine. Patje Tixenly-three MILLIQRN WINTER Page Tiventy-foii) ' kio§ev iiroTs erurA-e uq{rq u.e vois q elXov l{q e§orr xid-q uevoLS rrfioLevql. Page Tiuenly-seven JOE KEGLEY, A.B. Wytheville, Va. President of Senior Class, ' 26; American Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Latin Club, ' 25, ' 26; Inter-Collegiate Debate, ' 26. Joe Kegley is good — of course he is — for Heredity and Environment have combined to make him so. Perhaps, also, his own efforts should not be over- looked. He is a young man of superior intelligence, of modest mien, and with a character as pure as the snow-flakes that are now falling from heaven as I write. Page Tiuenty-e ' tght LISTA CRITTENDON, A.B. Halls, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society, ' 23, ' 2+, ' 25, ' 26, President ' 25 ; Inter- Collegiate Debate, ' 23; Latin Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 23; Girls ' Circle, ' 23, ' 24; Senior Senate, ' 26. Miss Lista Crittendon! I suppose no one ever bore that name before. Whence comes its charm? Is it those smooth liquids which we always admire? Not so; but rather the fine character behind it. Soon she will receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts; and soon, as a teacher, she will be helping to shape and mould the destiny of others. To this task she brings a cultured mind, a refined and pleasing personality, lofty ideals, boundless enthusiasm and practical common sense. Miss Lista, we will miss you; but your image is safe, engraven on the tablets of many hearts. Paffr Tiventy-nine KENNETH C. HART, B.S. Church Hill, Tenn. American Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 26; Inter-Col- legiate Debate, ' 25, ' 26; Forensic Council President, ' 26; Secretary-Treasurer, Class ' 26; Athletic Editor Buffalo, ' 26; Latin Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Senior Sen- ate, ' 26. Says Marcus Aurelius: " Look beneath the surface; let not the several quality of a thing nor its worth escape thee. " His diligence increases the fruit of his toil as he realizes that the sweat of his brow is placed before the threshold of success; that long and steep is the way to it, and rugged at the first; but when attained, the joy of its conquest is refreshing to the soul. Page Thirty MARY RUTH EMERSON, A.B. FruitvalEj Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 26; Orchestra, ' 25, ' 26; Milligan-Tusculum Debate, ' 23; Milligan-Carson and Newman Debate, ' 24, ' 26; Senior Senate, ' 26; Student Council, ' 24; Girls ' Circle, ' 24; Volunteer Band, ' 24; Latin Club, ' 25; Art Editor of Buffalo, ' 26; Trident Staff, ' 25; Ensemble, ' 26. Miss Ruth Emerson has been answering to college roll call for four con- secutive years. An undaunted purpose is bringing her to the goal which could not have been reached by a fainter heart. Hers is an unusual type of mind. She revels in science and mathematics; in foreign language and literature. She was one of the winners in inter-collegiate debate. With all this, she lends her talent to the Orchestra, finds time to do much of the art work for the annual, — time for everything, except entertainment for the boys. Page Thirty-one VIOLET DEARING, A.B. Chattanooga, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 24-, ' 25, ' 26; Latin Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, Vice-President, ' 26; President Girls ' Circle, ' 25 ; Trident Staff, ' 24, ' 25 ; Buffalo Staff, ' 24, ' 25 ; Editor-in- Chief Buffalo, ' 26; Oscar M. Fair Oratorical Contest, ' 23; Prize Oration A. B. Crouch Oratorical Contest, ' 24; Student Council, ' 24; Senior Senate, ' 26; Inter-Collegiate Debate, ' 26. The consummation of a task is a source of some satisfaction always. But when the task is welt-done it becomes a matter for congratulation. So the subject of this sketch is greatly to be congratulated on the very satisfactory completion of a four years ' course in college. Miss Dearing has been an " A " student throughout her college career. In spite of this very high stana- ing, however, she glories in the fact that she is a " BOND " slave. She will succeed wherever she decides to cast her lot. Page Thirty-tvio G. DAYTON HODGES, B.S. JONESBORO, TeNN. Athenian Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 26; Football Squad ' 23, ' 24; Varsity Football, ' 25; Basketball Squad, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Varsity Team, ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; President Senior Senate, ' 26; " M " Club, ' 24. Dayton is one of our gentlemanly athletes. He has made a good record in football, and an admirable record in basketball. One of the best things, however, that can be said of him is that he is a good student. Dayton is a gentleman everywhere. He is pleasant and friendly without being effusive. With a reputation for steadiness, friendliness, cheerfulness and sincerity he should succeed in life as he has in college. Our best wishes follow him constantly. Page Thirty-three 977 0 IVOR JONES, A.B. PiNEY Flats, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 25 ; Orchestra, ' 25, ' 26; Dramatic Club, ' 25, ' 26; Inter-Collegiate Debate, ' 26; Senior Senate, ' 26; Student Council, ' 23; Girls ' Circle, ' 24, ' 25. Miss Ivor Jones is adding unusual luster to that unusual name. So many things combine to constitute a human personality. Sometimes one virtue is paramount, and sometimes another; but in this instance nature has been very generous indeed. Her teachers praise her for her intelligence; her friends ad- mire her for her iine social qualities; some of the boys are captivated by her beauty; but all love her simply for what she is. She was one of the winners in the inter-collegiate debate, an honor which she leaves as a memento to her Alma Mater. Page Thirty-four THOMAS GUIDO KEGLEY, B.S. Wytheville, Va. American Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 26; Latin Club, ' 2+, ' 25, ' 26, Vice-President, ' 26; Ministerial Association, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, Presi- dent, ' 25; Student Volunteer Band, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, Vice-President, ' 25; Dramatic Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Senior Senate, ' 26; Religious Editor Buffalo, ' 26; Chorus Club, ' 24. " He is never less at leisure than ' when at leisure. " Patience and carefulness sit gracefully within his soul, and of him it may be said that his felicity consists not in the outward and visible favors and blessings of Fortune, but in the inward and unseen perfections and riches of the mind. This is the promise of youth and we trust it will be the flowering of his mature manhood and the fruiting of his old age. Fage Thirty-fii ' e OLLIE MORGAN, B.S. Eagleville, Tenn. Vice-President Senior Class; Ossolian Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Girls ' Circle, ' 2+; Secretary to Registrar, ' 25, ' 26; Student Senate, ' 26. Ollie Morgan combines in her puzzling personality many admirable traits. She is very trustworthy, yet she is sometimes mischievous. She is a good stu- dent and a good girl. She is quite shy but fearlessly looks life in the face. Ollie is a warm friend and a forgiving foe. Her future seems to have the promise of assured success. She means business and will conquer difhculties by the force of her personality. Page Thirty-six JOE P. McCORMICK, B.S. Algood, Tenn. American Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24-, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 25; Varsity Foot- ball, ' 22, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, Captain, ' 24, ' 25; " M " Club, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 26; Inter-collegiate Debate, ' 25; Business Manager Buffalo, ' 26; Junior Class President, ' 25; Dramatic Club, ' 24, ' 25; Student Assistant in Science, ' 24, ' 25; Student Council, ' 24; Senior Senate, ' 26; Assistant Secretary-Treasurer J. C. Steam Laundry, ' 25, ' 26. When one has maintained a satisfactory rating as a student, as a gentle- man, and as a friend, he has done much. But Joe is an ardent lover, a poten- tial poet, and a good mixer, as well. Clean, straight-forward and optimistic, he should certainly succeed. Joe has been one of our very best athletes; clean, keen, alert and aggressive, he has been loved by his team-mates and feared but respected by his opponents. Here ' s to his complete success. Page Thirty-se-ven LILLA MORRIS, A.B. OrangeburGj S. C. Ossolian Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 26; Dramatic Club; Latin Club, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Girls ' Circle, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26; Senior Senate, ' 26. Miss Lilla Morris has the fine faculty of making friends. If you ask me why, the answer is " because. " Magnetism is inherent in her nature, and finds its expression in what may be termed a gracious and refined personality. But strength and beauty blend, and, as the nineteenth amendment has come in time to enlarge the meaning of " Woman ' s Sphere " , she will take up her life ' s task soon, and join the host of those whom God has called to help in making a better world. Page Thirty-eight GLENN E. PR OR, A.B. FOLLANSBEE, W. Va. Athenian Literary Society, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 25, ' 26; Dramatic Club President, ' 25; Forensic Council Vice-President, ' 25, ' 26; Inter-Collegiate Orator, ' 25; Associate Editor Trident, ' 24, ' 25; Associate Editor Buffalo, ' 26; Ministerial Association; Cheer Leader, ' 26; Senior Senate, ' 26. When nature formed Glenn Pryor she lost the pattern. Self-assertive, and yet not rude ; having plenty of self-esteem, yet hardly reaching to the point of self-conceit; poetical and visionary and yet blessed with sterling common- sense; an acknowledged lover and yet not a lunatic; loving College Algebra " distractedly " , and yet refusing to take a B.S. degree; handsome of face and feature, and yet not vain of his manly beauty. Glenn has made a good all- round record and promises to do much good in the world when he becomes thoroughly orientated. Page Thiriy-iiinc MARTHA SHEPHERD, B.S. Greeneville, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, President, ' 26; Student Council, ' 24; Girls ' Circle, ' 23, ' 24, ' 25; Senior Senate, ' 26. Miss Martha Shepherd is a fine girl. I realize that adjective carries a large meaning; but it takes something large like that to encompass Martha. But to be specific, let us see. She has a mental accumen that would scorn the superficial. Education to her means delving to the depths, and that has been her method of study. But aside from her literary attainment, much more may be said of her. She is positive but always just; generous but not patroniz- ing; kind and affable in manner, with a resolute will that takes no account of difficulties when once the goal has been determined upon. Yes, Miss Martha is a fine girl. Page Forty Page Furty-one ' X " - jJIMMF ' j ,1X. •«-«■ " 3 M ,s ' mMEMtm CARLOS. L. SPRINGFIELD SODDY, TeNN. President Junior Class; American Lit- erary Society; Latin Club; " M " Club; Captain Basketball Squad. MARGARET CROUCH Johnson Ciri ' , Tenn. Vice-President Junior Class; Philoma- thean Literary Society; Debating Coun- cil; Orchestra; Dramatic Club; Stampede Staff. ALBERT L. PRICE Erwin, Tenn. Secretary Junior Class; American Lit- erary Society; Dramatic Club; Orches- tra; Sec ' y to Business Mgr. " Buffalo. " RONDAH HYDER Johnson Cits-, Tenn. Treasurer Junior Class; American Lit- erary Society; Dramatic Club; Stampede Staff. Paffe Forty-two JOHN O. BROADWAY Paris, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society; Latin Club; Forensic Council ; Stampede Staff. JOSEPHINE CARPENTER Johnson City, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society; Volunteer Band; Orchestra. FLORENE CANTRELL Knoxville, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society; Latin Club; Volunteer Band; Girls ' Circle. LOUIS R. SCHUBERT W. ' iRTBURC, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society; Stampede Staff. BERTHA EVELYN WILSON MiLLiGAN College, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society; Latin Club; Dramatic Club; Glee Club. W. G. SMALLWOOD KiNGSPORT, Tenn. American Literary Society; " M " Club; Forensic Council Secretary; Var- sity Football; Manager Baseball. BESSIE MARIETTA WILSON MiLLiGAN College, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society; Dramatic Club; Latin Club; Glee Club. Page Forty-three MILDRED PROTHRO ManptoN; Ga. Philomathean Literary Society. PAULINE LIPFORD Butler, Tenn. Ossolian Literary Society; Glee Club; Latin Club. HORACE PETERS Clarkrange, Tenn. American Literary Society; Latin Club; Forensic Council. NICHOLAS CAVELLARO Brooklyn, N. Y. Athenian Literary Society; Dramatic Club; Orchestra; Pre-Med Club. ANDERSON PAYNE MiLLiGAN College, Tenn. American Literary Society; Latin Club. ERIN SHELTON Ramer, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society. SHIRL EVERETT MILLER Johnson Citt, Tenn. American Literary Society. Page Forly-four R. BERNAL LAPPIN MiLLICAN COLLEGC, TeN ' N. Athenian Literary Society; Orchestra; Pre-Med Club. WALTER ALTON LOVELESS Kmoxville, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society; Ministerial Association; Dramati: Club; Latin Club; Glee Club. MILDRED McDonald Spring City, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society; Latin Club; Glee Club; Volunteer Band; Secre- tary Dramatic Club. G. L. BLISSETT Adri. n, Ga. American Literary Society; " M " Club. LAWRENCE DERTHICK MiLLiciN College, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society; Latin Club; Stampede Staff; Dramatic Club. HELEN MARY DRUDGE Clarence, N. Y. Philomathean Literary Society; Latin Club; Dramatic Club; Girls ' Circle. LONNIE ELMORE Sn ' owville, Va. Athenian Literary Society; Latin Club; Pre-Med Club. Page Forty-fi ' ve ?5; -- ' BRODIE H. THOMPSON Memphis, Tenn. American Literary Society; " M " Club; Dramatic Club; Varsity Baseball Cap- tain. MABEL ANDERSON MiLLiGAN College, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society; Latin Club. DAISY BUTCHER Knoxville, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society; Latin Club; Volunteer Band. WELDON W. McCOLLUM JoNESBORO, Tenn. American Literary Society; Dramatic Club; Pre-Med Club Secretary-Treas- urer. ROY H. DRUDGE Clarence, N. Y. Athenian Literary Society; Ministerial Association; Latin Club. JULIA KIMMINS Shelbyville, Tenn. Philomathean Literary Society; Student Volunteer Band ; Latin Club. DAVID WHEELER Pikeville, Tenn. American Literary Society; Latin Club; Pre-Med Club. Page Forty-six f .■- ■n 11 fSi.r! - - Page Forty-seven SOPHOMORES RHEA CRUMLEY JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Ossolian Literary Society JAMES T. McKISSICK SWEETWATER, TEXAS American Literary Society ERNEST C. KEGLEY W THEVILLE, VA. American Literary Society CLARENCE THOMAS MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENN. MARY LOYALTY ROBERTS MEMPHIS, TENN. Ossolian Literary Society GRADY ADKISSON HARRIMAN, TENN. Athenian Literary Society EILENE MYHR BELLEVIEW, TENN. Ossolian Literary Society W. P. WALKER JOHNSON Cin-, TENN. SUE PITTMAN WEHADKEE, ALA. Philomathean Literary Society KENNETH H. McCORKLE MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENN. Athenian Literary Society FRANCIS W. WERKING FORT GIBSON, MISS. Athenian Literary Society Page Forty-eight SOPHOMORES ANNE WARWICK CORRYTON.TENN. Ossolian Literary Society ORA LIGHT VAN HILL, TENN. Ossolian Literary Society TOM LACY FORDTOWN,TENN. Athenian Literary Society WILMA MOORE CROCKETT MILLS, TENN. Ossolian Literary Society FRED I. PAYNE JONESBORO, TENN. American Literary Society THOMAS J. BOND SODDY, TEN ' N. American Literary Society E. KERMIT JONES PINEY FLATS, TENN. Athenian Literary Society LESLIE E. PAYNE WEBSTER GROVE, MO. Athenian Literary Society MARGARET SMITH SPRING cm " , TENN. Philomathean Literary Society HORACE J. KENNEDY CHARLOTTE, N. C. Athenian Literary Society Page Forty-nine SOPHOMORES MABEL LACY FORDTOWN.TENN. Ossolian Literary Society HAZEL HALE ERWIN, TENN. Philomathean Literary Society ESTHER SOUTHERLAND EMINENCE, KY. Ossolian Literary Society ROY PEARSON MORRISTOWN, TENN. Athenian Literary Society RAY HAUK INDIAN SPRINGS, TENN. Athenian Literary Society JOHN H. CAVALLERO BROOKLYN, N. Y. American Literary Society DALE A. MYSINGER GREENEVILLE, TENN. American Literary Society MAUDE WHITLOCK BAILEYTON, TENN. Ossolian Literary Society J LOIS HALE ERWIN, TENN. Philomathean Literary Society HENRY L. SENTELLE AFTON, TENN. American Literary Society Page Fifty P: £- vrh p Sim - Page Fifty-one First Roiv: Clifford Albert Victor Allen Mary Evelyn Barnhill Cecil Barron Second Roiu: Dorothy Little Bell Thelma Inez Bell Sarah Blackburn J. Robert Bowman S. Collins Third Roiv: Lawrence Brown Mabel Carstarphen Ernest Basil Casey Billy Joe Crouch Fourtli Roiv: Anne Coope Clair Copeland Imogene Crimm Grace Dean Page Fifty-livo First Roiv: ' ena Bearing Vera Dearing Rose Frances Dickson Wade Dennis Second Roiv: Willard C. Dorsey B. Warren Fair Georgia Fields Charles Ferguson Lena Sue Hartman Third Row: Charles E. Fulks Clark L. Grant Bonnie Greenway Carl R. Harrison Fourth Roiv: Pauline Hawkins Virginia Hendrickson Engene S. Hendrix W. B. Hendrix Page Fifty-three First Roiv: Second Row: Third Row: Fourtli Row: Esther Hobbes Mary Sue Jaynes Esther Victoria Large Effie Kate Kirbo LoRAiNE Houston Josephine Johnson Claude R. Love Leota McKinney Oscar Hucgins Grace Margaret Johnston Leslie Lumsden F. Lee Meredith Willis Alton Janey J. David Kidwell Lucille Lumsden Ellen Fay Montgomery R. Homer Osborne Page Fifty-four First Roiv: Glenn E. Orcutt Dewey Orr Albert Neas Glen W. Rankin Second Roiv: Tom Reaves Kyle Reed Mary Reed J. Ross Reed Dorothy Reynolds TInrd Roiv: ViRciNL M. Reynolds Thelma Robinson Beulah Roberts Frank C. Rustemeyer Fourth Ronxj: Powell Ross Arthur Sammons Conway Sawy ' r Porter Shelley Katherine Spivey Page Fifty- fi ve First Ro ' u. ' : Second Row: Third Row: Fourth Row: Ruth E. Reynolds Buell Swafford Bert Waddell Mildred Pauline Barnes Sam Parker, Jr. T. T. Travis G. C. Watkins Margaret Shelley Herschel Springfield W. Douglas Von Cannon Nora Ewell Williams Besse Strickland Wilbur Surface Harvey W. Williams J. G. Thomason Ivan Van Winkle Nan Frances Warren Page Fifty-six Pint Row: DICIE JANE KILDAY Afton, Tenn. HARVEY BULLINGTON Erwin, Tenn. LOTTIE LORENE HEDGES Paris, Tenn. PHILIP ANGLIN HOLDENVILLE, OkLA. A. W. GRAY MiLLiGAN College, Tenn. Second Roiv: LAWRENCE FLEENOR Bristol, Tenn. LESTER C. REYNOLDS Elizabethton, Tenn. Third Roiv: MRS. J. G. WILSON MiLLiGAN College, Tenn. EDWARD B. HUDGINS Cookeville, Tenn. LOUISE WATKINS KiNGSPORT, Tenn. JOE VANCE Peachtree, N. C. MRS. W. P. WALKER Johnson City, Tenn. KIRK. P. BANKS Elizabethton, Tenn. GRACE PHELPS Spray, N. C. Paffe Fifty-eight S K H llll.HI W ' lllll-, lllRi-CniR THE ENSEMBLE Frances Melton ---------------- Accompanist Anne Warwick ------- I ' iolhiht Ellen Montgomery I ' iotinist Soprano: Altos: Tenor: Bass: Mrs. K. H. McCorkle Lottie L. Hedges Alton Janey Bernal Lappin Dorothy Bell Ruth Emerson Porter Shelley Lester Reynolds Pauline Lipford Ora Light John Cavallero Frank Rustemeyer Mrs. Frazier Ivor Jones Powell Ross Ernest Kegley Bessie Wilson Bertha Wilson Walter Loveless Roy Drudge Mildred McDonald Ruth Reynolds Mr. K. H. McCorkle Lois Reynolds Leota McKinney ' MUSIC DEPARTMENT Esther Hoebs Besse Strickland Pauline Lipford Edward Mims Thelma Robinson Esther Large Lottie Hedges Leona Sentelle Mable Lacy Margaret Shelley Mrs. McCorkle Julia Kimmins Grace Johnson Virginia Hendrickson Lois Rey ' nolds Josephine Johnson Ellen Montgomery Mrs. Frazier Wade Dennis Carsie Hyder Georgia Fields Josephine Carpenter Clair Copeland Oris Hyder Ruth Reynolds Mildred McDonald Erma Jenkins Frazier Cochrane Nan Frances Warren Page Fifty-nine The Expression Department The life that is revealed to the world is dependent upon the life of the inner man. If this life is pure and sweet, then it will overflow to all humanity in a clear and sparkling stream of love. Expression is that department of the college which seeks to educate the youth to the point where they will be able to reveal their true personalities. Like all streams, the stream of personality, as it flows out to those about us, may become dammed up; while the source may still be crystal pure, the flowers along the banks may be half-buried in mire. The art of expression is not, as many in the past have thought, the art of being affected. Expression is the art of recreating the beautiful words of masters, in terms of one ' s own soul experience. Expression enables us to put our whole soul into a poem and give it out to the world with the soul of its maker. We read the master ' s words, Live words that thrill and hum; Our souls are lost in them, Tlie master ' s souls return. ROLL OF DEPARTMENT Graduates: Maltier Ch. uncey, Bernice Cantrell Sarah Blackburn M. rcaret Shelley Mable Carstarphen Louise Watkins Margaret Smith Mable Lacy Edward Hudgins S. Collins Grace Phelps LiLLA Morris Bertha Wilson Bessie Wilson Nan Frances Warren Mrs. W. p. Walker Ora Light Dorothy ' Reynolds Rose Frances Dickson Woody ' Werking Victor Allen Frank Rustemeyer David Kidvvell Grady Adkisson WiLLARD C. Dorse y Glenn Rankin Tom Lacy Ray Hauk Page Sixty Domestic Art Buried deep in the heart of man is the love of the beautiful. Since man is a selfish creature what could be more natural than that he should desire adornment for himself. Ever since the stone age, woman has been adorning herself and her loved ones. Through the centuries the mothers have passed the knowledge of the gentler arts given them by their mothers down to their daughters; and they in turn to their daughters. But while people realized that this knowledge of home-making and sewing and cooking was necessary, not until lately have they come to the full realization of the fact that home-making and all that goes with it is an art — an art to be classed with painting and writing and singing. An art to which many attain with imperfection but few with perfection, since the gentle spirit of a home-maker is born within the breast of woman and cannot be acquired. But this talent like all others must be cultivated and it is the aim of the department of domestic art and science to develop the young women of Milligan so that they may be able to take their rightful places in the homes of tomorrow. Ivor Jones Marg. ret Shelley Ruth Emerson Margaret Smith Anne Warwick CLASS ROLL Daisy Butcher Mildred McDonald Pauline Hawkins Julia Kimmins Erin Shelton Maude Whitlock Leona Sentelle Grace Dean Mrs. A. W. Gray Grace Hart Josephine Carpenter Page Sixty-one Page Sixty-two Dramatic Club The real aim of the Dramatic Club is to develop the art of true expression, which carries with it poise, clear thinking, and appreciation of life; for what is drama but life? With Miss Adams and Miss Hart interested, with determined and indefatigable officers at their side, we prophesy greater success in the future. This is Professor Poage ' s last year with us, but he confidently leaves the club in competent hands. ROLL Albert Price Lois H. le NiCHOL.AS C.WALLERO Bessie Wilson RoNDAH Hyder Lawrence Derthick WiLLARD DORSEV Glenn E. Pryor Nan Frances Warren Esther Hobbs Walter Loveless Anne Coope Bertha Wilson Mrs. T. W. Caskey, Jr. Mabel Carstarphen Bonnie Greenvvay " Evelyn Barnhill Weldon McCollum Dicie Jane Kilday Margaret Crouch Ernest Kegley Thelma Robinson Dayton Hodges Leslie Payne Mabel Lacy ' Margaret Shelley LiLLA Morris Violet Dearing Oscar Huggins Ivor Jones Louis Schubert Imogene Crimm Kermit Jones Mary ' Roberts LoNNiE Elmore Ellen Montgomery John Broadway Pauline Lipford Sam Parker Sarah Blackburn Ray Hauk Tom Kegley In the past year the Dramatic Club has progressed more than in any or all of the years of its career. It has become the basis of our social, as well as our clear intellectual development. Considering the rough roads that this club has had to travel, too much cannot be said in praise of it and its leaders. Professor Poage has been faithful and loyal to it through many difficulties, and has brought " his rag doll " over the top. With Professor Poage as official advisor of the club, and as leader. Miss Hart, with her wonderful personality, professional skill and personal interest in each member, success is inevitable. The faithful few have made each meeting interesting and brought clearly to our minds the great need of a dramatic influence in Milligan. However, this influence has exerted itself greatly in the best drama output in the history of the college, the three one-act plays of the open program. These were, " The Maker of Dreams " , a highly imaginative and fantastic creation of the mind, representing the " life- through-spirit-and-emotions " period in the French Drama; " The Valiant " , a gripping modern drama whose scene is laid in a prison; and " Suppressed Desires " , a satirical comedy on psychoanalysis. The action of each play moved swiftly with every character well interpreted. In fact, the presentations were so clever and artistic that they permitted a reproduction in Johnson City, Elizabethton, and Erwin. Page Sixty-three Page Sixty-four Latin Club Slogan: " Beauty " Beauty — word of a thousand tones — mystic, magical, moonbeams; the flash of the wing of a lark in upward flight; soft bird-chirpings at twilight; a tropical river with its thunder- ing drum-tones; a lullaby at eventide. These are the essence of beauty. O, Beauty! All down the ages men have sought for thee. They have left home and love and gone out in search of thee. They have sold their souls for thee, lying in the depths of woman ' s eyes. Cleopatra worshipped thee, and with thy going went her life. Venus, the goddess of beauty, is no less worshipped today than in the days when pagans built alters to her at the foot of Mount Olympus, and gathered round about for the revelries of Bacchus. We are the Latin Club. We are seeking after beauty — high beauty — crystal pure. We have searched for thee, O Beauty, in the arts of ancient Greece. We have seen thee painted by the Roman poets. We have found thy likeness in ancient sculpture. We have searched for thee, O Beauty, in the heart of the ages. We have found thee in the heart of a man, our beloved Prof. Wright. We are striving to see the world as he sees it, and look through the arch of our experience to beauty that shall be eternal. LATIN CLUB ROLL Julia Kimmins Mildred McDonald Carlos Springfield Violet Dearing Mrs. T. W. Caskey, Jr. Lista Crittendon Joe Kegley Tom G. Kegley LiLLA Morris Kenneth C. Hart Walter Loveless Erin Shelton Ernest Kegley Helen Drudge Lawrence Derthick Sue Pittman Sam Parker, Jr. John 0. Broadway Florine Cantrell A. W. Gray Mrs. W. P. Walker Bertha Wilson Bessie Wilson William Ferguson Daisy Butcher Mary Roberts Ora Light Kermit Jones Mabel Lacy Ellen Montgomery ' Josephine Carpenter Loraine Houston Eilene Myhr Bert Waddell Lois Hale Ray Hauk Margaret Smith Thelma Bell Horace Peters Mary Sue Jaynes Maude Whitlock Roy Drudge Evely-n Barnhill Lmogene Crimm Fred Payne Wilma Moore Vena Dearing Glenn Rankin Vera Dearing Nan Frances Warren Anderson Payne Mabel Carstarphen David Wheeler Bonnie Greenway- Clarence Thomas Philip Anglin Sarah Blackburn Glenn Orcutt Willard Dorsey Effie Kate Kirbo Dewey- Orr Katherine Spivy Dale Mysinger Virginia Reynolds Esther Large Lester Reynolds Lucille Lumsden Georgia Fields Oscar Huggins Sallie Melvin Myhr Henry Sentelle Page Sixty- five Page Sixty-six American Literary Society Colors: Red, tVhite and Blue Emblem: The American Flag Motto: " In God We Trust " The American Literary Society has been a live feature of student life in the college for many years and now stands as the oldest society at Milligan College. During the past 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, Jr., John L. Meadows and many other prominent men received their early training in the American Literary Society. This Society is an organization which is striving for the higher and better things of life. It is developing its members along all lines and fitting them to be leaders in the intellectual, moral and spiritual life. It is the place where minds are develeped in all phases of literary work. The Societ} ' offers a well-balanced program on Friday night of each week and endeavors to develop the talents of its members. It does a great work in promoting intellectual achievement among those who are earnest, capable and industrious. The Society has no place for those who are not willing lo work. The annual Open Program which the Americans present to the school is a proof of the high class of literary work that the Society is doing. B.-iRRON, Cecil Blissett G. L. Bond, Thom. s J. BOSWELL, T. J. Bullington, Harvey BrowNj Lawrence Casey, Basil CoPELAND, Clair Cavallero, John H. Crouch, B. J. Dennis, Wade Edwards, J. T. Ferguson, Charles GranTj Clark Hart, Kenneth C. Harrison, Carl SOCIETY ROLL Hudgins, Edward Hyder, Rondah Kegley, Ernest Kegley, Joe Kegley, Tom Love, Claude McCoRMicK, Joe P. McCoLLUM, Weldon McKissiCK, James Miller, Shirl Mysinger, Dale Osborne, Homer Parker, Sam Payne, Anderson Payne, Fred I. Peters, Horace Price, Albert Ross, Powell Sammons, Arthur Sentelle, Henry Shelley, Porter Smallwood, W. G. Springfield, Carlos Springfield, Herschel Thomason, J. G. Thompson, Brodie Surface, Wilbur Travis, Thomas T. Waddell, Bert Watkins, Gordon C. Wheeler, David Van Winkle, Ivan Page Sixty-se ven 0® (|§ Page Sixty-eight Philomathean Literary Society Colors: Old Rose and Grey Flower: Clirysanthetnum Motto: " Ad Astra per Asfera " The Society has chosen for its source of inspiration Philomathea, the Goddess of learning. It is for all that she may mean in a life, that each member of the Society holds her dear. They love her because of her great work. The purposes of the organization are varied. It trains for executive ability and leader- ship. It develops the art of expression. It reveals hidden abilities, and in many ways helps each girl to know herself. Philomathea is helping each of her followers to better fit herself for the business of living — helping her to better adapt herself to the ever-broadening sphere of woman ' s activities — developing her to become a leader in intellectual and spiritual life. The Society meets weekly in the beautiful new hall which stands as the realization of a dream, and the results of work and effort on the part of many loyal Philomatheans. At these meetings literary programs are given, in which each girl strives to present her part in the best possible manner. The Open Program given during the first semester gives to all something of what we do each week. Under the guidance of its several presidents. Misses Lista Crittendon, Mildred McDonald and Violet Dearing, the Society has made splendid progress. SOCIETY ROLL Anderson, M. ble Barnes, Pauline Barnhill, Evelyn Bell, Thelma Blackburn, Sarah Butcher, Daisy Caskey, Mrs. T. W., Cantrell, Florine Carstarphen, Maele Crimm, Imogene Coope, Anne Crittendon, Lista Crouch, Margaret Dearing, Vena Dearing, Vera Dearing, Violet Drudge, Helen Fields, Georgia Green, Isabelle Hale, Hazel Hale, Lois Jr. Hartman, Lena Sue Hobbes, Esther Jaynes, Mary Sue Johnson, Josephine Kilday, Dicie Jane KiMMiNs, Julia Kirbo, Effie Kate Large, Esther Little, Anne LuMSDEN, Lucille McDonald, Mildred Montgomery ' , Ellen Phelps, Grace Pittman, Sue Prothro, Mildred Reynolds, Dorothy Robinson, Thelma Shelley ' , Margaret Shelton, Erin Smith, Margaret Warren, Nan Frances Page Sixty-nine Page Seventy Athenian Literary Society Colors: Maroon and Gold Flower: Mignonette Motto: " Sapientla et Eloqiientia, Iter Ad Immortaiitatem " The Ancients believed inspiration to be the sublime gift of the gods. Perhaps Athena, after her didactic failure, wished to retrieve her lost prestige and six years ago inspired William Lee Hill, of Virginia to organize the Athenian Literary Society. Nevertheless, the Goddess of Wisdom certainly smiles on her worthy namesake. " Our todays and yesterdays are the blocks with which we build. " The Ossolian Literary Society, the Athenian Literary Society ' s loyal and devoted sister society meets in the same hall as does the latter. Not only does the Ossolian Literary Society lend charm to the Athenian hall, but it has been very zealous in making the hall more beatuiful. It might well be said of the Ossolian-Athenian Hall: " White floiiiers of love its walls shall climb, Sweet hells of peace shall ring its chime. Its days shall all be holy time. " The team system for the rendition of programs has been adopted by the Athenian Literary Society. The members of the society have been divided into teams of six members each, which acting as a unit, render in their turn the weekly program. This system has shown marked success and bids fair to gain many laurels. We have not luings, ive cannot soar; But lue have feet to scale and climb. By slow degrees, by more and more. The cloudy summits of our time. The noble sons of the Athenian Literary Society, who have held in their control her destiny for the year 1925-26 and who have lent dignity to the Presidential chair are, Roy Pearson, Grady Adkisson, and Dennis Kimery. ATHENIAN Adkisson, Grady Allen, Victor Bowman, Robert Broadway, John Cavallaro, Nicholas Collins, Stalline Derthick, Lawrence DORSEY, WILLARD Drudge, Roy Fleenor, Lawrence Fulks, Charles Hauk, Ray Hodges, Dayton Hoggins, Oscar Jones, Kermit Kennedy, Horace LITERARY SOCIETY ROSTER Kidwell, David Kimery, Dennis Lacy, Tom Lappin, Bernol Loveless, Walter Orcutt, Glenn Orr, Dewey Payne, Leslie Pearson, Roy Pryor, Glenn Rankin, Glenn Reed, Ross Rustemeyer, Frank Schubert, Louis Von Cannon, Douglas Werkinc, Francis Woody Williams, Harvey Page Seventy-one Page Se-venty-tixo OssoHan Literary Society Colors: Blue and Gold Flower : IVisteria Motto: " Do or Die " It ' s so easy to mould the yielding clay, — And many shapes grow into beauty Under the facile hand. But forms of clay are lightly broken; I ' d rather work in stubborn rock All the years of my life, And make one strong thing; And set it in a high, clean place To recall the granite strength of my desire. JEAN STARR UNTERMEYER The Ossolian Literary Society has endeavored to embody the sentiment expressed in the beautiful poem quoted above. Realizing that, during our youth, to all of us the door of opportunity swings open, if we are only there to enter in, this society has made the develop- ment of talents, friendship, and character its purpose. Ossolia believes in the inestimable value of clear thinking and fitting expression. It tries to cultivate in its members, literary ability and appreciation, with poise, purpose, and elegance in expression. Its members are also taught how to conduct a meeting in a dignified manner. The Society has just completed one of its best years, under the guidance of its several presidents: — Misses Ruth Emerson, Ivor Jones, Ollie Morgan, Lilla Morris and Martha Shepherd. All the girls have been loyal, enthusiastic, cooperative, and the programs have been truly representative of the genuine effort in the literary field. Special mention is due Miss White and Professor Hyder for their interest and kind aid. OSSOLIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ROSTER Bell Dorothy Carpenter, Josephine Crumley, Rhea Dean, Grace DicKSONj Rose Emerson, Ruth Greenway, Bonnie Hawkins, Pauline Hedges, Lottie Houston, Loraine Johnston, Grace Jones, Ivor Lacy-, Mabel Light, Ora I ipford, Pauline McKlNNEY ' , Leota McCoRCLE, Anna J. Melton, Frances Moore, Wilma Morgan, Ollie Morris, Lilla Myhr, Eilene Myhr, Sally Melvin Reed, Mary Reynolds, Lois Rey-nolds, Virginia Roberts, Beulah Roberts, Mary Shepherd, Martha Spivey ' , Katherine Strickland, Bess Sutherland, Esther Warwick, Anne Whitlock, Maude White, Miss Sarah H. Williams, Ewell Wilson, Bertha Wilson, Bessie Wilson, Katherine Wilson, Mrs. Hyder, Prof. S. J. Page Seventy-three The Pre-Med Club The singular increase of students entering the medical profession has awakened much interest here at Milligan and it has culminated in the formation of " The Pre-Medical Club. " This club has been organized for the purpose of keeping in close touch with the require- ments of the leading medical schools of the country and of learning definitely the ethics of the medical profession. With the aid of Professor Cochrane and its president, " Doc " Hudgens. the club has progressed greatly. Mainly through the influence of Professor Coch- rane, prominent nearby physicians have added immensely to the programs. In these Thurs- day night sessions subjects are discussed that are of vital interest to those students who intend to follow a medical career. Milligan College has long needed such an organization and we cannot be but greatly benefitted by it. " Doc " Hudgens, president Thom. s Kegley S. M P.i RKER NiCHOL.AS CaV. LL. RO James McKissick ROLL OF MEMBERS Henry Sentelle David Wheeler Frank Rustemeyer Weldon McCollum Lawrence Fleenor LoNNiE Elmore Bernal Lappin Wade Dennis Prof. Cochrane, sponsor Page Seventy-four The " M " Club Joe McCormick -- President Carlos Sprtncfield ... Vice-President Leslie Payne -.--....... Secretary Brody Thompson .----. . Treasurer This year marks the second of the " M " Club ' s existence and the Club continues the fine work inaugurated last year. It has lost none of its original purpose or enthusiasm. As it is strictly a letter man ' s organization, it is thereby one of the most exclusive bodies of students on the " Hill. " Even the men who make letters this year do not become full-fledged members until next year. The purpose of the " M " Club is the fostering of clean athletics, the building of a worthy athletic future for old Milligan, and the urging of athletes to a pursuit of the deeper and better things of life. The personnel of the officers this year certainly speaks well for the purposes and intentions of the Club. They are worthy sons of Milligan and their aim is high. May the " M " Club ever " carry on. " ROLL Joe McCormick Thos. J. Bosvvell Dayton Hodges Carlos Springfield Bert Waddell Charles Ferguson Leslie Payne Harvey Bullington Thelma Travis Brody Thompson Grady Adkisson Joe Vance W. G. Smallwood Henry Sentelle William Ferguson G. L. Blissett Page Seventy-five Page Seventy-six Ministerial Association and Volunteer Band Under the leadership of Prof. J. W. Carpenter, the Volunteer Band and the Ministerial Association have become the most outstanding organizations of Milligan. The organizations meet together every Wednesday and have devotional exercises and a program, one Wednes- day the Volunteer Band being in charge and the next Wednesday, the Ministerial Association. Six members from these organizations attended the All-Students ' Christian Conference at Chattanooga in November. Much good was derived from this convention. Reports vpere rendered in Chapel, giving in detail the happenings at the Convention. The Students ' Volunteer Band has increased in membership over the last year, there being six who are signed volunteers ; however, others yet undecided and very interested attend the meetings. The groups have rendered programs in the following churches during the year: Sec- ond Christian Church, Johnson City; Erwin Christian Church; Elizabethton Christian Church. In the regular meetings we discuss problems confronting missionaries and other items on missionary subjects, endeavoring at all times to promote spiritual growth among the members. There are fifteen members in the Ministerial Association and fourteen of them have been preaching this year, and eleven of the fourteen have regular appointments during the month. The young ministers have been doing a great work in the surrounding country and the churches have been very kind to the preachers. These young men have promise of becoming great powers in the worlti for God. ROLL Thomas G. Kecley J. Florine Cantrell Glenn E. Prvor Daisy Butcher Lester C. Reynolds Mildred McDonald Julia Kimmins Walter Loveless Josephine Carpenter Mrs. W. p. Walker Clarence Thomas Frank C. Rustemeyer Mr. W. p. Walker Roy H. Drudge Kenneth C. McCorkle Bonnie Greenway Leota McKinney J. David Kidwell Lucille Lumsden Willard C. Dorsey Dorothy Reynolds Glenn H. Rankin Oscar Huggins Page Seventy-seven s !»i Sf-aS ' Wa, ■«»» 5« _ - -.Lk. Milligan College Orchestra PERSONNEL Mr. J. G. Barron - - - Miss Kathleen Adams - Miss Ivor Jones - - - - Miss Anne Warwick - - Miss Pauline Lipford - - Miss Ellen Montgomery - Mr. Carl Harrison - - - Mr. Nicholas Cavallero - Miss Ruth Emerson - - - - Director - Manager Accompanist - First Violin - First Violin - First Violin Second Violin Second Violin - Bass Violin Miss Kathleen Adams - - Miss Margaret Crouch - Mr. James McKissick - - Mr. Bernal Lappin - - - Mis5 Josephine Carpenter Mr. Cecil Barron - - ■ Mr. James T. Edwards - - Mr. Edward Hudgins - - Mr. Basil Casey - - - - - Trumpet - - Cornet - Cornet - Corjiet - - - Flute Saxophone - Trombone - Trombone - - Drums _ The College Orchestra has furnished many delightful programs throughout the year. It assisted in the programs given by the Expression Department, Dramatic Club, and American Literary Society. Besides the appearances at the College the Orchestra has played in Eliza- bethton, Erwin, and Johnson City. Page Se ' venty-eight Commercial Department " The knowledge which a man can iise is the only real knowledge, the only knowledge which has life and growth in it, and converts itself into practical power. " Typewriting Class Barnhill, Evelyn Barnes, Pauline Barron, Cecil Blackburn, Sarah Carstarphen, Mabel Crumley, Rhea Crimm, Imogene Drudge, Helen Easterly ' , Max Green, Isabelle Greenway, Bonnie Ferguson, Charles Hauk, Ray Hedges, Lottie PERSONNEL Johnson, Josephine Kilday, Dicie Jane Lacy, Tom Moore, Wilma Mysincer, Dale Reed, Ross Roberts, Beulah Sentelle, Leona swafford, buell Vance, Joe Von Cannon. Douglas Shortliand Class Adkisson, Grady Barnes, Pauline Barnhill, Evelyn Crittendon, Lista Crimm, Imogene Green, Isabelle Hedges, Lottie Johnson, Josephine Roberts, Beulah Bookkeeping Class Crimm, Imogene Easterly, Max Hedges, Lottie Stout, Spencer Shelley, Porter Vance, Joe Von Cannon, Douglas Page Seventy-nine The Stampede The Senior Class little knew what they were starting, when early in the fall, they allotted to the Juniors the task of publishing the college paper. The Juniors snapped up the challenge in a characteristic manner, changed the name from " The Trident " to the more appropriate one " The Stampede " , and began putting out the paper every two weeks, instead of every month, as had formerly been the case. Not only did thy change the name and the time of appearing but they changed the content and the whole general tone of the paper, as well. In fact, Milligan now has a real college paper. We owe our thanks in particular to John Broadway, Rondah Hyder, and Lawrence Derthick, because their splendid efforts have made the paper possible and we owe our thanks in general to the entire Stampede Staff. The Juniors have certainlj ' established a very worthy precedent and we hope that the Junior classes of the future will realize and live up to that precedent. THE STAFF J ohn BRO. DW. ' iY - JULI.4 KiMMINS - Louis Schubert - Daisy Butcher - W. LTER Loveless ■ Thom. s Boxd - - Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Athletic Editor - Social Editor Religious Editor - - Joke Editor Mildred McDon.ald - - Exchange Editor Rondah Hyder - - - - Business Manager Lawrence Derthick - Associate Bus. Mgr. Margaret Crouch - - Secretary-Treasurer LisTA Crittendon - Sec ' y to Editor-in-Chief Grady Adkisson - - - Sec ' y to Bus. Mgr. Page Eighty %f-i.. i lltL6iillVlt:l Ivlbv.UfuML ciuu MIWIGAN COLLEGE. lENN. 37682 Mi-. y-y?n?yy y Jc-cyx--CT c;o». j;jf,kj,». Page Ninety-three The Forensic Council " Thoughts that breathe, and ' words that hum. " Last year the Forensic Club of Milligan College carried out very successfully a rather large and representative debating program. This year finds the Forensic Club attempting an even more extensive program. And they can well do so. With a large group of veterans as a nucleus around which to build, and an abundance of excellent new material, the Forensic Club of the year 1925-26 bids fair to attain even greater heights than those gained by the club in past years. At the time of this writing there have been no debates by the boys, but the girls have started the ball rolling in a perfect manner by double victories over Carson- Newman and Elon College. The destiny of the Council is guided by Mr. Kenneth Hart, a sterling student and an excellent debater. Mr. Smallwood as secretary of the organization has proved his worth undoubtedly by the splendid debating schedule that he has arranged. The program, of course, includes all of our traditional foes and there art many new ones as well because Milligan is growing. It would seem that the Forensic Club would serve as a barometer indicating Milligan ' s progress. Such being the case, Milligan is indeed progressing because the Forensic Club is doing genuine constructive work and has a glowing future. Those representing Milligan College on the Forensic platform this year are: Joe Kegley, Horace Peters, Roy Pearson versus King College; Kenneth Hart and W. G. Smallwood versus Carson-Newman College, Lincoln Memorial University, Bridgewater College, and Le noir-Rhyne ; Thomas J. Bond and Rondah Hyder versus Elon College; Frank Rustemeyer, Victor Allen, Ivan Van Winkle and Clarence Thomas versus Johnson Bible College; Dale Mysinger and Dennis ' Kimmery versus Lincoln Memorial University and Lenoir-Rhyne; Dale Mysinger and Fred Payne versus Bridgewater College. Page Ninety-four Top Roiu: Violet Bearing Ruth Emerson Ivor Jones Margaret Crouch Bottom Row: Mable Carstarphen Dorothy Little Bell Bessie Strickland Effie Kate Kirbo Inter-collegiate girls ' debating at Milligan in the past has been only moderately successful. Last year no debates whatever were attempted, but the high spirit that is characteristic of Milligan girls could not be quenched, and this year found our girls once more on the field ready to do battle for the Orange and Black. The work of the girls was good, in fact, it was perfect. They won double victories over Carson-Newman College, and Elon College. Their record for the year is without a blemish. Could we ask more? Although three sterling debaters. Misses Bearing, Jones, and Emerson, are lost by graduation there is no reason why girls ' debating at Milligan should not grow with the passing years. Under the skillful tutelage of Miss Kathleen Adams, a fine foundation has been laid, and the future promises much for the girls on the forensic platform. Paffe Ninety-fi ' ve TO OUR ADVERTISERS — who have given us their loyal support and friendly cooperation. TO PROFESSOR POAGE — whose patient and unceasing efforts have contribut- ed greatly to the completion of our task. TO MRS. DERTHICK — who has so capably and generously supported us in every way. TO ALL THOSE STUDENTS AND FRIENDS — who have contributed so willingly and loyally of their time and talents. We now dedicate this page, as a token of our sincere appreciation and gratitude for their assistance in making this edition of " The Buffalo " possible. The Buffalo Staff Page Ninety-six Page Ninety-seven CAPTAIN JOE McCORMICK Tackle Joe heard the call of his Alma Mater for the last time in the Guilford game and responded in his usual brilliant style. His sturdy play and leadership gained for him an honor never before bestowed upon a football player at Milligan, — being captain of the team two years in succession. A better college tackle never donned the moleskin in Tennessee colleges. He was always down on every punt, never failing to open up holes for the backs, and but few yards were gained over his tackle. He showed luminously in every battle and his loss will be sorely felt next year. This closed the career of Milligan ' s most beloved athlete. JAMES T. EDWARDS Athletic Director Coach Edwards, the favorite from Georgia Tech, by his efficient leadership organized and constructed a well-working machine of gridiron fighters. Many of last year ' s men failed to hear the call of the Orange and Black but plenty of new material responded and " Tobie " drilled this herd of inexperienced college players in the arts and tactics of the game and developed a formidable array of warriors which won their way to a victorious end. BRODIE THOMPSON Man. ger Brody Thompson, through his efficient managerial ability, constructed a team of gridiron warriors worthy of wearing the Orange and Black. His capable management was an asset in securing some of the best teams of this section to engage in gridiron battle at Milligan. His experience, coinbined with his willingness to help, was a factor that led to his success as manager. Among the many things that contributed to the equipment of our superb machine can be mentioned the ability of our manager Brodie. Page Ninety-e ' ighi G. C. WATKINS Tackle Georgia never produced a more promising tackle than Watkins. His fighting spirit, aided by his two hundred pounds of bone and muscle, stood as immovable as the Rock of Gibraltar, when the opponents tried to gain over his position. His work on the offense was above reproach. " Thomason-to-Watkins " proved to be a pass that helped smoother Union. In every game Watkins was a star. No son of Georgia is a harder fighter and a truer sport than G. C. Watkins. J. G. " Stumpy " THOMASON H. LFB.4CK Upon the studry shoulders of " Stumpy " , stocky Tech High School Star from Georgia, lay the burden of Milligan ' s offense. He possessed all the natural qualities of a great back and bore the brunt of ball-carrying in every battle. Thomason was an ideal triple threat man, doing the most of Milligan ' s punting and passing. His running back of punts was sensational. His work against Union University and Carson-Newman will long be remem- bered by lovers of the Pig Skin game in this section. It is not exaggerating to say that Thomason is the best back ever to wear the moleskin in this section and is destined to be one of Dixie ' s greatest. WARREN FAIR End Out of the host of new material, came the " Big Boy Fair. " He hailed from Richmond Academy and as an end he was truly a " Georgia Peach. " He was never drawn out on a cut- back play, and never drawn in on an end run. His object when going down under punts was to tackle the runner in his tracks, and when he was tackled, the man was surely hit. On offense he swept the entire side of the opponent ' s line off their feet. Page Ninety-nine G. L. BLISSETT Guard The feats of " Pop " Blissett on the gridiron have brought many of the admiring fans to their feet with wild acclaims. As a guard he has no superior in Tennessee colleges. In every game Blissett was a star. His injury in the Union game was probably responsible for the loss at King, for he was unable to play in this contest. A cleaner sport and a better player never donned the toggery at Milligan. BERT WADDELL Guard Bert, alternate captain, did great work for his institution. His powerful legs and shoulders enabled him to drive back the opposing linesmen, leaving holes for the Milligan backs. His fleetness of foot enabled him to be an important cog in the machine of interference. He never made any spectacular plays, but he was regular and fighting hard all the time. He keeps in condition the year round and thus in football season he is as hard as steel. His popularity among his team mates was clearly shown when he was elected captain of the 1926 team. BASIL CASEY Guard When Guy Blissett was injured in the Union game, Coach Edwards was forced to find a capable substitute. Basil Casey, diminutive Erwin High boy was called on to fill the gap. It is needless to say that this youngster filled the old reliable ' s shoes in grand style. His work at King bordered on the sensational. Casey is a scrapper and great things are expected of him next year. Page One Hundred mimmi ' ,.;» ' , , " THOMAS BOND End Thomas Bond, filling the position at end, had a marked success in both offensive and defensive work. He was a valuable man on the Orange and Black squad and he looms up as the very able holder of that position next year. The offensive had a difficult task to trick Bond from his attack on their end runs. We are looking forward to next year when we will see Bond reach his zenith for the Orange and Black. A clean sport, a noble character, a scholarly student and a friend of all and to all — that ' s Bond. GRADY ADKISSON H. LFB. OK " Blondy " was one of the fastest backs on the squad. His alertness and his invincible spirit, combined with his swiftness, was responsible for much of the ground gained by the Buffaloes at Athens. No deadlier tackling has ever been demonstrated than was shown by " Blondy " in the King College game. This is " Blondy ' s " second year as a letter man, and his thrilling end runs will long be remembered by the students of Milligan. WILBUR SURFACE End " Chief " hails from the wide stretches of Oklahoma. He was considered one of the best all round players on the squad, being used both in the backfield and in the line. It was in the King College game that " Chief " showed his worth as a linesman. Time after time the Mountain tornado backs were stopped without gains by this youngster. Page One Hundred One WADE DENNIS Fullback Wade Dennis, the hard-driving fullback of the Milligan Squad, through his persistent effort, his inconquerable spirit, and his terrific driving force has won a place in football history at Milligan. His backing up of the line was above reproach. Admirers of the battle would marvel at his wonderful ability to stop the on-rush of the opposing line plays. On many occasions, the worthy fullback plunged the line as if he were an irresistible force which brought woe to the opposing team. In football fame, the name of Wade Dennis will be placed upon the scroll as a representative of his invincible spirit. CECIL BARRON H. ' iLFB. ' iCK Cecil Barron, the sturdy halfback, showed his ability on the gridiron at Athens when he intercepted a forward pass and ran 96 yards for a touchdown. His picture appeared in the " New York Times " , for making the longest run of the season in college football. On many other occasions the fans were brought to their feet by his excellent side-stepping and twisting through the opposing line. In every game, Baron, as if he were a panther, would hurl him- self into the fray, and would come out as a victor. CARL HARRISON End Carl Harrison, of Erwin, Tennessee, playing his Freshman year on the Varsity team at the end position, seemed to be at his best in every game. His injury the first of the season was felt by the whole team; but after he returned to the game the Buffaloes were strengthened. Carl ' s greatest work of the entire year was in the King game. Here he proved his superb ability by turning the King offense back without gains. Paffe One Hundred Tivo HENRY SENTELLE Tackle This blonde giant of Green County, displayed a type of playing rarely seen on College gridirons. His ferocious charges, his invincible force, brought terror into the hearts of the opposing players. He thrust himself through the opposing line, making a gigantic hole for the backs. His work in the Guilford game merited much praise. Even greater things are expected of Sentelle, the battling tackle, next year. DAYTON HODGES End " He has run a good race; he has kept the faith. " Hodges, that clean, level headed end, in his Senior year in College, won and maintained a berth on the Varsity squad. His brilliant foresight, his unconquerable spirit, his fighting courage, lifted him to a plane reached by only a few college graduates. Dayton played spectacular football in his last three games. He could always be counted on to be at the right place at the right time, on offense or defense. No finer sport, nobler man, better scholar, or harder fighter, ever donned the Orange and Black than Dayton Hodges. F. LEE MEREDITH Gu. ' RD " F. Lee " was an understudy for " Stoney " Smallwood and had very little chance of ousting him from the center position. However, in the Mars Hill game, " F. Lee " had his chance to show his worth and he did so in grand style. He was in the thick of the fight in this fray and his passing and defensive work were outstanding. Page One Hundred Three W. G. SMALLWOOD Center " Little " Smallwood, the everlasting scrapping center, attracted much attention from the gridiron fans, in every game of the season. That determination never to quit, caused him to play in 30 of the 32 Varsity quarters. His pass was as straight and as accurate as a machine gun bullet. On defense he played marvelously; always smothering the center rushes. He reached the zenith of the season against the King College Tornado. The Fans yelled " look! " — It was William Gladstone that recovered that fumble that was responsible for the touchdown made by Milligan. BERNAL LAPPIN Halfb.ack Bernal, playing his first year on the Varsity, proved to be a great success, as an interference leader. When called upon he was always there, doing his best. Being selected several times to play defensive end, he showed much speed in getting the safety man, before he had a chance to get away. As next season is Bernal ' s last year at Milligan, we are expecting even greater things from him. HARVEY BULLINGTON QU.-VRTERB. CK There has never been seen a better and steadier player on the Milligan gridiron than this flashy little quarterback, who played his second year on the Varsity squad. His skill and ability to direct the team was shown in every game. He is to be commended for his individual ability as a player. Harvey ' s name will go down in the Buffalo annals as one of the best quarterbacks that ever donned the Orange and Black. Page One Hundred Four e- UFTAUiSk f ' milk j - FOOTBALL SQUAD Review of the Season The season o£ 1925 produced, perhaps, the strongest team in the history of Football at Milligan. With six out of nine games on the victory side, a winning percentage was maintained. The Buffaloes were known as a clean team with the elements of sportsmanship more prominent than mere victory. tor the second consecutive vear, Joe McCormick led the team as Captain, his unconquerable fighting spirit, clean sports- manship and leadership being in a large measure responsible for the success of the 1925 edition ot the Buffaloes. The only games lost were to Lenoir Rhyne with her former Centre College btar, bpurlock, who simply had too much for the young Buffaloes; King College, and Carson-Newman. Milligan ' s team was composed of absolutely eligible men. Thev could have stood the test of any govern- ing bodv including the strictest of the all: The Western Conference. In one game, the King game only one regular of 1924 was present. Not a man played any part of any game who did not either attend Milligan last year, or was an attendant at High School in 1924. , . k +h The most spectacular victory of the season was over Joe Guyon ' s famous Union University } ' tiy tne decisive score of 17-0. Wade Dennis missed another touchdown by two inches. Two passes, Thomason to Watkins, broke the spirit of the Bulldogs. The Buffaloes were doped to lose by anywhere from twenty to thirty-five points and this made the victory all the more sweet. Bluefield College with her galaxy of imported stars was stampeded by the score of 14-0, in the second game of the season. They were a hard losing team, but the Buffaloes were just a little too good for them. Carson-Newman was ne.xt and the Buffaloes led up until three minutes before the game was over, thanks to the great work of Stumpy Thomason. This great little halfback ran 45 yards for a touchdown in the fourth period for Milligan ' s first score on Carson-Newman. King College usually had defeated Milligan by such scores as thirties and forties, but in 1925, using the words of Coach Adams, the King Mentor. " King was indeed fortunate to win over such a fighting bunch of football players; we were simply too experienced for them and with the proper seasoning Milligan should have a great club. " The Buffaloes won three football games within eight days. Tennessee Wesleyan was defeated Saturday, Nov. 14th, by the score of 32-0, the Mars Hill the following Wednesday fell before the Buffaloes 20-0; and Saturday, Nov. 21, Guilford College went down 39-0. Many record breaking plays were made in these games. Stumpy Thomason, one of the greatest little halves to plant a cleated shoe, grabbed a Mars Hill punt and returned it ninety yards for a touchdown. Stumpy ' s great work made the Buffaloes ever a threat, and with another year he should be one of the country ' s greatest ball carriers. In the Tennessee Wesleyan game, Cecil Barron intercepted a forward pass and ran ninety-six yards for a touchdown. Only one other man in the whole United States was able to duplicate this feat. In fact, Cecil ' s picture was listed in many newspapers over the country as being the leader. In the final game with Guilford many record-breaking events were made. Captain McCormick, playing his last game, had the honor of scoring the last touchdown. After receiving a forward pass from Surface for a sixty yard gain, he plunged over for a touchdown. In addition to scoring the last touchdown, Joe scored the first marker made by Milligan with him in the game. All Buffalo enthusiasts hate to give up this great fellow. After the game he was carried to the clubhouse upon the backs of his fellow students. Dayton Hodges was the other who played the final game for his Alma Mater, and a great game it was. His work at end will be sorely missed next fall when King football rolls around. On Friday night, December the 18th, the First Annual Football Banquet was held at the John Sevier Hotel, in honor of the Fighting Buffaloes. Coach Edwards, was toastmaster, and master of all ceremonies. At a meeting of the letter men. Bert Waddell was elected to lead the 1926 Buffaloes, and retiring Capt. McCormick presented him the colors to carry on. A great time was had I)y all, and to use the words of Mrs. Derthick, " Everyone should attend this gala event next year for a real Buffalo gathering. " Souvenir programs were presented in the form of a Blue ' Frint containing real photographs and many comic drawings. Paffe One Hundred Fi ve " LITTLE HARVEY " BULLINGTON Erwin, Ten " n ' . THREE LETTER MAN Quarterback on the football team, first baseman on the baseball squad, and forward on the basketball quintet. The only man in school who is qualified to wear the coveted " M " in three major sports. Page One Hundred Six HARVEY BULLINGTON Manager — Forward CARLOS SPRINGFIELD Guard — Captais ' LESLIE PAYNE Forward DAYTON DODGES Center ? i 4 S Rlf ? " Pl yf £; WOO ES M? y Page One Hundred Seven CoPFM l 0 xX idlTH r N Iv Bowz) : ' ThOAl )5% BA P T X 4sS 1 9 PS CLAIR COPELAND Forward F. LEE MEREDITH Standing Guard THOMAS J. BOND Standing Guard JACK THOMASON Guard CECIL BARRON Forward Page One Hundred ElgJit c c; ' ? f cy o o f ' M RS L«ff 4! E i ■a , i r ... ! Review of Season A successful season after a slow start. With Captain Springfield the only regular back from last year ' s team, Coach Edwards faced the task of building a team from new men entirely. The greatest victories of the season were the two over King College and Sewanee, the University of the South, for the second consecutive year, on the home floor. Cumberland University was also defeated by a one-sided score. The King College Tornado was defeated at Bristol by the score of 28-23, and at Milligan 33-29. Captain Springfield turned in two of the greatest games of his career. In the first game at King, he shot twelve points, almost half of the entire Milligan score. Captain- elect Payne also had a great year. At Chattanooga, against the nationally known " Rail- Lites " he shot sixteen points and proved a very valuable cog in the team ' s play. Dayton Hodges, the only senior on the squad, had a great season. He also shot sixteen points against the great " Rail-Lites. " A clean, hard fighting and unassuming athlete, respected by his classmates, this sterling fellow will be watched by his Buffalo supporters as he enters the Coaching world next fall. That he will be a successful Coach is believed both by faculty and student body; for Dayton is one of the leading students of the classroom as well as in the Athletic realm. In the Cumberland University game, " Gloomy Gus " Copeland went wild, with baskets popping forth at all times. This former Erwin High star gave one of the neatest exhibitions of floor play ever seen on the Buffalo court. Great things are predicted for " Gus " in 1927. Barron, another Erwin High star, performed brilliantly on the lighted court for the Buffaloes. In the Camp Banning game this blonde forward gave the Doughboys as good as they " sent. " Bullington, still another former Erwin High star, developed a dead eye for the basket with his famous potshots. He is the only three-letter man in school at this writing. The standing guards, Meredith and Bond, deserve great credit for their " last ditch " stands. " F. Lee " and " T. J. " were a great pair of standing guards and great things are expected from them in 1927. A Milligan team without " Stumpy " Thomason seems impossible. This great little athlete proceeded to smash his way to a regular position on the court as well as in other sports. " Little Samson " as he was affectionately called by the Chattanooga fans, seems destined to take his place among the country ' s greatest. Captain-elect " Les " Payne, while of course he is expected to have a greater year in 1927, will have to go " some " for 1926 found him one of the leading scorers of this section. Page One Hundred Nine ORA LIGHT Captain — Guard Even though illness kept her out of the game the first part of the season, Ora kept a keen and fighting spirit within her team all the time. Chang- ing from her old place of forward to that of guard, she showed that she was a real player and her steady guarding and sureness made her worthy of being Captain of her team. WILMA MOORE Manager — Center. When Wilma had to be manager of her team and hold down a place on that team too, she had a job before her. Her quiet business-like manner and her steady and dependable nature made her a success both as manager and at her position as center. She was always right there ready for any- thing. ANNE WARWICK Assistant Mgr. — Forward Though small and light, Anne was one of our fastest forwards. With a sense of teamwork and an ability to think and act quickly, she was in- valuable. A fighting spirit combined with the sportsmanlike attitude she always manifested, cause us to hope that she will be back next year. Page One Hundred Ten KATHERINE SPIVEY Forward " Spivey " was high point scorer this year and in every game this fast little player from Arkansas made a name for herself, and for her College. No matter where she was, closely guarded or not, if she got the ba!l, away she would go, and a basket was almost sure. Her speed, pass-work, and eye for the basket made her a stellar play- er worthy of our pride. THELMA BELL Guard Coming to us from High School, where she played forward, Thelma promptly made her place on the team as guard. The way in which she covered the ground, and covered her opponent, and the ball, with her natu- ral ability as a player made her a valuable asset to the Orange and Black. LOUISE WATKINS Guard When you see " ]im " and talk to her you know right away that basketball is her hobby. She not only plays hard during a game, but afterwards also. " Jim " was our old standby at guard and her ability to check, to intercept plays, and to pass, made her a valu- able member of the team. Page One Hundred Eleven Page One Hundred Twelve Page One Hundred Thirteen V -rrKlKi TENR FRANCIS DERTHICK MANAGER Francis proved himself to be one of the greatest managers in life when he managed, to join the ranks of benedicts. Always on the job at the right time, with the right thing — -these coupled with Francis ' con- g ' enial disposition made him an ideal manager. He was graduated in the class of 1925. CARLOS SPRINGFIELD CAPTAIN Ty Cobb once said that anybody that can hit over .400 in any league is certainly smacking that ' ole American potato. Springy not only hit over that figure, but turned in one of the season ' s neatest pieces of catching and defensive work. A native of Soddy, Tennessee, where baseball players seem to grow, this boy is destined to wear the spangles of Major League baseball ' ere his career is ended. His work aided the Buffaloes in winning the State Championship. JAMES T. EDWARDS ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Coach Edwards exhibited his versality by perfecting a baseball team that won all but two games during the 1925 season. He laljored under the handicap of developing an inexperienced pitching staff. Nevertheless, they rounded into form under his capable guidance and made the mighty L.M.U. team bow down in defeat. His experience, his spirit and his love for clean athletics ar e factors largely responsible for his success. Page One Hundred Fourteen faM ' o e n MlifQ HARRY MILLION A three letter man in his Freshman year. — an v.nheaul uf record nowadays,- — Ijut " Skeeter " ' did this very thing. Not satisfied with the laurels he had earned in football and Iiasketl)all, he proceeded to make himself into one of the most valuable men on the squad. When he wasn ' t pitching, he was in the outfield. A natural athlete, v ith the speed of a grey hound and the grace of a panther — -that ' s Skeet. JOE VANCE Joe Vance, of Plumtree, North Carolina. Ves, of course, he is called " Dazzy " , and the Dazzy of Brooklyn shouldn ' t be shirky aliout being- called " Joe. " This youngster, in his first year of college laaseball, turned in four consecutive wins without a loss. Against Bluefield Coll ege, he turned in a perfect game; never in the whole game did he allow anything that looked like a base hit. Many pitchers work a lifetime without this signal honor, but our " Dazzy " stepjjed out in his first campaign and proceeded to capture two of the game ' s greatest honors, namely, undefeated and with a no-hitter attached. JOHN A. BROYLES Johnny Broyles. the boy with the shot gun arm, was a valuable member of the 1925 team. Johnny hit well over three hundred and his defensive work would have landed him on any all-star team. What more could be asked of this hard working left fi.elder? Though not so fleet of foot, he always seemed to be in the right place at the right time. In the championship L. M. U. Series, he threw out three men at third base who had hit over the wire fence. A Buffalo Baseball team without Johnny Broyles will be hard to imagine for awhile, for this lovable fellow who graduated with the class of 1925 has now joined the ranks of Coaches, where success surely awaits him. Page One Hundred Fifteen ■■ REG. ' ' 10 FF, ienWAi ' fsl3H9C COLLECf . 19 LEU BROWN Leo Brown, the pride of Wilson, Texas, is a short-stop de luxe. This Texan wrecked Carson-Newman in one game with his long-distance hitting. He is a quiet, unassuming fellow, liked by all. In the words of baseball, " he can go get ' em, and knows what to do with ' em when he gets ' em. " WILLARD MILLSAPS A real l)all player proved when the Boston Braves attached strings to him last summer after his first season of professional I)all. His work around the key-stone and short-stop proved to be a vital cog in the Championship machine developed by the Buffaloes. He is another native of the famous Soddy, Tennessee. He graduated with honor in the class of 1925, and went into the athletic field where he will be watched by all Milligan followers. BRODIE THOMPSON Brodie Thompson, Captain-elect of the 1926 squad is another of the " little big " men and one of the hardest men in baseball to pitch to. It has been said that a ba«e on balls is as good as a single. With this axiom little Brodie has made himself into a very valuable man for the Buffaloes. His triple in the Lenoir-Rhyne game proved that he does not depend entirely on the waiting game. A great year is predicted for Captain Brodie in 1926. CHARLES FERGUSON This hard-hitting right fielder broke into college baseball with a bang. In the opening game at Harriman he got two home runs, a double and a single, out of five times at bat. When the season was over it was found that this curly haired youngster from Pikeville had a season average over Ty Cobb ' s figure of .400. His hit in the eleventh inning with Brodie on second, drove in the winning run in the championship L. M. U. series. Paffe One Hundred Sixteen HARVEY BULLINGTON " Little Harvey " came to Milligan as a catcher. Imt was shifted to the initial corner when it was found that he had that native instinct of fielding and hitting so necessary in baseball. He reminds one of the great Stuffy Mclnnes — short in stature — but this did not deter him In his great work around first base. He hit well over three hundred. With three more years to go, he should develop into one of the state ' s leading first sackers. T. T. TRAVIS Travis, of Fayetteville, Georgia, Iietter known as Firecracker and sometimes known as Buck. Never having pitched a game before, this chap stepped right into his initial game against Carson-Newman and proceeded to hold them to three hits, while his teammates hammered the Parsons to an 11-1 defeat. Again against King College, in his second game as pitcher, this nervy chap proceeded to pull one out of the fire for the Buffaloes. With one season ' s experience under his cap, this youngster should make the followers tff Plank and Mathewson " carry on. " T. J. BOSWELL " Tete " Boswell, hailing from the Cracker State and Atlanta, proved that as for playing baseball around the ' ole hot corner he was there. In one game at third base, he accepted twelve chances without a bobble; probably a record for third basemen in collegiate circles. His hitting on the road trip was great. This veteran of many " wolf battles " , as the saying goes in baseball, was a vital cog in the Championship machine. Pa e One Hundred Seventeen BASEBALL SQUAD Review of the Season When the baseball call was issued by Coach Edwards in the early days of winter, or rather the first of March, the prospects were almost as dark as the weather. Only Millsaps, Springrfield and Johnny Broyles remained of the great machines of the past. Not a man who had pitched beifore was to be had for the mound. The Buffaloes had been known for their Ijaseball teams, but it was feared that the 1925 team would not be up to standard Ijecause of the dearth in material. What really happened has been on the lips of the Buffalo adherents for the past nine months. Coach ' ToI)ie " proceeded to make two infielders into pitchers; a catcher into first baseman and otherwise to mould a team that defeated the best Tennessee had to offer. They won the mythical Championship of Tennessee t)y defeating all teams of East Tennessee and Middle Tennessee in addition to Cumberland University of West Tennessee. What better claim could be advanced by any college or university of the state? The supposedly weak pitching staff turned in fourteen victories with only two defeats, including one no hit game. One of the games lost was a thirteen inning 1 to affair with L. M. U., whom the Buffaloes defeated twice on other dates. Million, Vance and Travis proved to be a trio comparai)le to the greats of the big league. The first game was played with the strong Harriman Independents whom the Buffaloes defeated by the score 14 to 3. Long distance featured this battle. Next came the strong Lenoir-Rhyne team, former champions of North Carolina. Brodie Thompson ' s triple with two on decided this contest 7 to 3 for the Buffaloes. The series with Cumberland University was divided, thanks to the pitching of " Dazzy " Vance in the second contest. Another road trip was then made, Tusculum being the first victim of the Stampede. They were de- feated 7 to 1, Bos well ' s double with three on base breaking the ice. Next day the mighty Parsons of Carson-Newman fell before the stampeding Buffaloes by the score of 11 to 1. Buck Travis allowed only three hits in this contest. Leo Brown cracked a home run to further obliterate the jParsons. The next game came after the tiresome trip from Jefferson City to Harrogate. L. M. U., with her hand-picked ball players could not cope with the determined Buft ' aloes. Millsaps and Springfield did the cannonading in this battle with Harry Million holding them at bay from the rifle pit. The score was 7 to 4. This concluded the Tennessee part of the invasion. Thursday was a day of wonderful scenery and travel through the mountains of Eastern Kentucky and West Virginia. Friday, Bluefield College was held at bay by " Dazzy " , while his teammates hammered out a 24 to 3 victory. The final game of the trip with King College was of the thriller tvpe. The first six innings was nip and tuck, with King finally securing a two-run lead in the seventh inning for what seemed to be a safe lead. But in the fateful eighth, captain Springfield came up with two on base and proceeded to smash one against the right-field wall for three sacks, and counting himself with the winning tally. Travis held them safe in the ninth, although two men got on base, the game ending 7 to 6. The last game, with Tusculum, proved to be a runaway, with Milligan winning by something like a 13 to 3 score. " Firecracker " Travis was invincible on the mound, and the Buffalo hitters proved themselves to be championship material by pounding Andy Anderson. Tusculum Ace, all over the lot. After this game, the Buffaloes were hailed as Appalachian and Tennessee Champions, with fourteen victories against two losses. Page 0?ie Hundred Eighteen Look down this way, O Class of ' 26, across the bridge of memories to the place where happy years were spent. As you go out, may you send 5 ' our heart and spirit back down this path, to the land of the Buffalo. Page One Hundred Nineteen WEAR FINE CLOTHES. Smart dress wins respect and good will. It ' s the best way in which you can advertise yourself. We have the clothes, the best clothes. Hart. SchafEner and Marx made them. They are priced very low. too. 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Johnson City ■ Tennessee Always Ask for — MANUFACTURED BY SOUTHERN ICE CREAM COMPANY Phone No. 19 Quality Made Us Famous MARSHALL BROTHERS LUMBER CO. " EVERYTHING USED IN BUILDING " Service Made Us Grow Gas, Oil, Federal Tires, Accessories Washing, Greasing PHONE 77 FREE ROAD SERVICE JOHN ANDERSON SERVICE STATION " WE GO MILES TO SERVE YOU " MILLER BROTHERS COMPANY InCCRPC RATED Lumber and Building Materials MANUFACTURERS OF HARDWOOD FLOORING Telephone 5100 Johnson City - Tennessee THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Elizabethton, Tenn. INVITES YOUR ACCOUNT Resources More Than One Million Dollars STANDARD GROCERY COMPANY INCORPORATED WHOLESALE GROCERS White Ribbon Coffee Elizabethton - Tennessee MAJESTIC THEATRE THE HOME OF THE BEST PHOTOPLAYS WHERE PARAMOUNT PICTURES PREVAIL Your Patronage Solicited and Appreciated Johnson City - Tennessee Drink Coca Cola Bottled in Johnson City also TRU FRUIT SODAS I THE H. T. HACKNEY GO. I WHOLESALE GROCERS I Complete line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, also carry j Complete line of Fruits and Vegetables We own and operate the most modern refrigerating plant in the South and can supply every need of the average merchant [ I " fTe Appreciate Your Business " I I Johnson City - Tennessee A. J. SHELDON GO. j GARAGE [ One Block Up Market Street from Hotel Sevier THE GARAGE YOU CAN DRIVE THROUGH FROM EAST MAIN TO EAST MARKET WOFFORD BROTHERS ESTABLISHED 1886 REAL ESTATE— LOANS— INSURANCE Johnson City - Tennessee I 1 SKELTON ' S BAKERY | I MANUFACTURERS OF J ! BREAD, PIES and CAKES ! j Fancy Cakes a Specialty i I i I THE HOME OF | I BILLY BOY BREAD I [ 121 W. Market Street -:- Johnson City, Tenn. THE HART HOUSTON STORE " An Institution with an Ideal " JOHNSON CITY -:- TENNESSEE Phone 528 [ i I i I I I We Appreciate the Trade of Milligan College j I Make This Store Your Store j I I f [ H. E. liART Jewelers and Stationery Engravers " The Shop of Beautiful Gifts " 203 Main Street JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE DODGE BROTHERS Motor Vehicles RANGE MOTOR CO. I JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Your Selection From the Following Will Distinguish Your Dress Stetson, No Name and Vanity Hats; Wilson Brothers Underwear; Sure-Fit Caps; Lilley and Likely Luggage; Ar- row and Van Heusen Collars; Cheney Silk Cravats; Interwoven Hosiery; Boyden and J. P. Smith Shoes. FRANK MILLER COMPANY " We Appreciate Your Business " The Store That Sells Society Brand Clothes Education, Like Better Built Homes, Maintains Its Permanency STRENGTH and DURABILITY PLUS PERMANENCY EQUALS ECONOMY BRICK VENEER DWELLINGS OUR SPECIALTY MARABLE REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE CO. INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Phone 1319 27 Arcade BuildiDg JOHNSON CITY -:- TENNESSEE E. C. LOCKETT E. N. LOCKETT President Seo ' y-Treas. LOCKETT BROS. CO. Incorporated WHOLESALE GROCERS Johnson City -:- Tennessee WHITEHOUSE DRUG GO. " A Good Drug Store " i f j Prompt and Courteous Service Your Patronage is Appreciated Phone 183 j Johnson City -:- Tennessee I f 1 i f FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION SicK Friends, Mother, Sweet- heart, Parties, Funerals COMMENCKMENT Be Sure They Come From Gunnar Teilmann Son " Johnson City ' s Leading Florists " Store: 303 Roan St. Phon 511 FLOWERS BY WIRE BRADING-RHEA | LUMBER CO. Lumber and Building Material East Main and Division Streets Johnson City - Tennessee JAMES M. GAUNT SPECIAL AGENT Atlantic Life Insurance Company CITY SHOE STORE Incorporated i " We Fit the Feet " Phone 46 210 Main Street Johnson City, Tennessee Largest Drug Store IN JOHNSON CITY KODAKS and SUPPLIES BLOCK ' S and HOLLINGSWORTH ' S CANDIES JONFS- VANCE DRUG CO " Konrtesy Korncr " 5126 -- TWO PHONES -- 5126 We Develop and Print Kodak Picluics in Eight Hours i TJRFRIY THEATRE FIRST NATIONAL PICTURES Congress Barber Shop HIGH CLASS WORK LADIES AND GENTLEMEN Up-to-Date Bobs a Specialty I 249 EAST MAIN STREET I Johnson City - - - Tennessee [ I I A GOOD APPEARANCE i Smart attire won ' t take the place of a limp mind — But Good | j Dress usually reflects Good Judgment. No man ever lost a | i job because he dressed well. If you ' re seeking a new job or ! i trying to get ahead in your present one— a good appearance | I will help. I I HANNAH ' S I j ' " ' - i j KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES j DOBBS HATS NETTLETON SHOES I J. B. WORLEY SON j j GROCERIES 1 j ! I — AND — I I SELL BROS. • [ FRESH AND CURED MEATS Phone 432 - - - 113 Buffalo St. ! Milligan College H. J. DERTHICK, President MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENN. Milligan College is an Institution With --- A rich tradition; a unique history; ideal loca- tion; wholesome Christian atmosphere; stand- ard courses in Science, Philosophy, Educa- tion, Religion. Courses in Business, Expres- sion, Music, Home Economics; adequate and efficient teaching staff, clean and vigorous athletics, intercollegiate forensics. Opportu- nities for young ministers; aid for honor grad- uates of standard high schools; new buildings and equipment; delightful climate; select stu- dent body. Fall Semester Opens September 7, 1926 Write For Literature JOHNSON CITY OIL CO., Inc. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS Gasoline — Kerosene Lubricants We Thank the Students for Their Patronage and Wish Them Success EVERYTHING IN SPORTING GOODS ThaVs -- ••ON THE SQUARE " [ Barton -St. John Hardware Co. ! SAFE SOUND Franklin State Bank Johnson City, Tenn. OFFICERS: JAMES A. POUDER Chairman of Board CARMON S. BOWERS President GEO. W. KEYS Vice-President BRUCE A. LACY Assistant Casiiier Commercial and Savings Deposits Trust Business — - Safe Deposit Boxes PROGRESSIVE ACCOMMODATING I [ The Photographs in this Annual Were Made by Our Studio I i i I i i I QUALITY WORK PROMPT SERVICE | REASONABLE PRICES j i i j Portraits, Commercial Photographs | i Kodak Finishing, Motion Pictures | Panoramic Photographs I i i I " An;gthin Photographic " 1 i I Send or Bring Us Your Kodak Films For Developing | Printing and Enlarging | I The Burr Harrison Studio I ARCADE BUILDING PHONE 1028 DOSSER ' S " The Woman ' s Store " Built upon public confidence and presenting the best values pos- sible. 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 headquarters when shopping. Get your checks cashed, leave your bundles, etc. In other words, Our Store is Your Store. DOSSER ' S Johnson City - Tennessee SUMMERS HARDWARE CO. WHOLESALE ONLY Hardware, Cutlery, Sporting Goods, Tinware, Stoves, Ranges, Wagons, Harness, Farm Implements, Paints, Varnishes, Building Materials, Railroad, Mine, Electrical, and Water Works Supplies. Standard Sanitary Manufacturing Company ' s Plumbers ' Ware and Supplies, American Radiator Company ' s Boilers and Radiators. Call on your Merchant for your requirements in our various lines. He should have our hardware and our catalog with descriptive cuts of what we carry in stock. We sell at WHOLESALE ONLY to Merchants, Manufacturers, Heating and Plumbing Contractors. i " A Satisfied Customer is Our Highest Aim " ! Johnson City - Tennessee j J ADAM B. CROUCH JOE P. McCORMICK President Ass ' t Sec ' y-Treas. Johnson City Steam Laundry JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Thirty -four Years of Satisfactory Service ' ' LAUNDERERS, DRY CLEANERS, DYERS PHONE 5188 The Large , Be Equipped and Mo Efficient Laundry Plant in Ea Tennessee See Our Agent at the College RONDAH HYDER Masengil ' s Specialists in Apparel for Women and Misses Phone 153 MAIN ROAN STS. Safety First! Have Your Work Done by Experienced Barbers j Also First Class 1 Dry Cleaning and j Pressing | Pressing Done While U Wait 1 0. K. Barber Shop | 119 BUFFALO ST. j JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE 1 f 1 White Bros. 1 All Needs Satisfied THE COLLEGE STORE Pierce Pierce Shoe Repair Shop 106 BUFFALO STREET JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE J • Quick Service Tire Company GASOLINE, OILS, TIRES PUNCTURES REPAIRED i Phone 12 | JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE j ■ " Where Service is a Pleasure " Auto Renewal Co. 520-522 W. MARKET ST. PHONE1037 JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE WEAR Kinney Shoes once and the Habit is Formed NOTHING OVER $4.98 104 W. Market Street j JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE 1 j The Preas Co. OIL-0-MATIG HEATING Plumbing and Heating Contractors JIM PREAS, Mgr. Preas BIdg. - Phone 772 Johnson City, Tennessee Six Percent ! on Your Savings j Invest Your Savings in j 6% First Mortgage Real [ Estate Bonds ( SAFE — CONVENIENT | PROFITABLE | SECURITY INVESTMENT CO. I Tennessee National Bank BIdg. Johnson City, Tenn. " i.v»_ S CTLiHi ' ZTIflllffilRS Our Better Clothes are Tailored at FASHION PARK Broyles-Worley Co. " Men ' s Wear That Men Wear " Smith Higgins Company Incorporated Wholesale Dealers in Drugs and Laboratory Supplies Johnson City, Tennessee ., i The Charley Car ille Studio " Home of Perfection j Creafse " j HIGHEST CLASS Buffalo Pressing Club PHOTOGRAPHY Milligan College, Tenn. TOM KEGLET - - President We Give Milligan College JOE KEGLEY - - ■ Vice-President Students Our Very Best Service CLEANING DONE BY JOHNSON CITY STEAM SUPERIOR KODAK LAUNDRY FINISHING D. W. LOWRY President CARL E. FEATHERS Vice-Pres. L. E. FAULK Sec ' y-Treas. THE East Tennessee ' s Only Lowry Fruit Co. I- ' xclusive Sporting Goods Store Incorporated Wholesale Dealers in Fruits, Vegetables, Candies Athletic House Grocers ' Specialties, Bananas Oranges, Apples, Potatoes Cabbage, Onions, Cakes WHOLESALE Crackers, Cheese, Peanuts RETAIL PHONE 365 KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE m l complefe orq ' amz ' ation oi college Qmui-al experts essurina YOuCJii ' aliiyEnqr ' avinas.Prompf Delivery, Helpful Cooper ' afton and PersoH ' al Interesf m e cn end everv annual producea. CAPITOL ENGRAVING CO. NASHVILLE TENNESSEE ' ' ..Nv ' t lx i k iLM u ' l mm.. ' |iiiiiiiiiiii|iiniiiiii|ii|iiiiiii|ii{iniiiili{i)iiiiiii!i|i|iiiiiiiii|i|i|iiiiipii|iiy 1 ' -■— lji ' i?r; H J« KNQXVILLE III UTHOGRAPHING llllll CaMR4NY liil DESIGNERS " PRINTERS lillll OF llHgHh FINE (DLLEGE ANNUALS ||;fn|; KNQXVILLE, TENN. IliilUl U.S.A. iiill!:u III In I Jhrsonal cooperation mik i|i I M Ae -s fl m ike planning lljni; awe? designing of me llfnn annual is a definiie fi[ [ I par owr service. aiwiiiiimiiiWfti Tennessee National Bank JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE OFFICERS: S. C. Williams -------- Chairman of Board Adam B. Crouch President Geo. T. Wofford Vice-President Jas. a. Summers - - - - -- --- - Vice-President Leslie R. Driver --...---... CashitY " Omer p. Cox ---------- Assistant Cashier Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $300,000 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 V i I I {


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

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

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

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

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

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

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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