Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 162

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1929 volume:

) ! [ ; ' . .. ■i t , 1 f ( v w ' ; .• i ■ X ,?■■ fell ' - ' ' C ■■ " ' (, ■i r ' ■ ' ■ ,: 5 ■• • ' vV Hyv. ' v i Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1929 C.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. LESLIE L. LUMSDEN Business Manager (iuuiMiiiiTitiTni tnttittTTTTtitinrriiTi iKTT rTTTrrt Mi» --i»«riT it.t».|Tin inrT Trtff][TtTrTrr itg ■Ml.. WtUilllVlhK MhMU i.M. .ni. ' .r WIGAN COILEGE. TrNN 7f:co V5 911Ze h Us " In years to come, when you turn the pages of this book, we hope that you will remember that through inexperienced amateurs, we have done our best to present the real Mil- ligan College. Looking forward to the rise of a greater Milligan, looking backward to note how far down the road of progress we have come, pausing for a while to view the campus and its many activities, in that list our aims in compiling the 1929 Buffalo. h . __— niminiHlum Poiiii li lilt (hii Miii Slum ' ' s.h :•■ ' ■ KM: ' WMmX 0M:Ai 0 More like the beiiuty of a dream, truly Milligan the beautiful . rro.v.v i( sli iiiril liilh iiiir f iilli li-itls lo ihr lii ys ' IIdiii, . . . i: i,i i hilt ,ij .i:i l I hi iin.i iimx .-i:} Hardin Hall, the home of our Milligan Girls I ' flt:-:-..; ' ; - J. (). (llicck .lilirity nuilfliiig — The liomr of niir sltimfifilint; Buffaloes and Biiffalrttes Aestii ' ti ainoiii ' file celestial trees, the home of our Presiilent A bird ' s-cyr rinc. yet inntives c rii liigliit Where beauty sleeps, and lovers dream The Happy Valley Trail BV PROF. V. A. WRIGHT, Ph.D. see the thrones s; ' ) mechini; by c ieli day As lazy suninier hids iir eonu and rest Beneath the oats. The road nitli f riuiliil enrves Nou- plain to vieu noiv pl ' iyins; hid and seek As leafy boughs szvay to and fro. is lost Around the hill. The sound of horns is heard That sii;nal speeding ears. .1 nd still they eonie: And still they eoine . far into night. But -,i here. ' And why such haste, as if to reich some goal That yearning hearts must find and find at nnce! It is the Happy l ' alley Trail. () noli- I kno ' a and understand it all. .fnd so I say to those tiho ' re jonrntyed far in nest Of beautw sneh as n ' lture spreads for all. If ith lavish hand : Go on, you ' re almost thin I I sie the peaks of Smoky .Mountain I ' ark Trom lihere I sit and seem to hear the sound Of splashing icatcrs as they fall , and then Go rushing on to fall ag ' iin. The sky Above is blue today. That eloud no7v floats Like silent sail on Summer S(a. But soon I ' erehanee tin li!;litning and the thunder ' s crash May mirror Suture ' s other mood. Go on; You ' ll soon be there; then rest until the thrill Shall make you feel you are in Paradise. Pace 17 H. J. DERTHICK President MRS. H. J. DERTHICK Assistant to President Dean of M ' onten Pace 18 C. E. BURNS Dean of Men Professor of Business Adminislraliun MRS. V. B. BUVD Librarian J. WALTER CARPENTER Dean of Bible Department Professor of Neiv Teslamenl DIMPLE HART Instriutor in Expression ADA BESS HART Coach and Physiial Director for H ' umen JAMES T. EDWARDS Coach oj Foolball Pace 19 MRS. A. F. COCHRANE Matron of Boys ' Home ASA FRAZIER COCHRANE Professor of Biology SAM J, HYDER Professor of Mathematics CLEMENT M. EYLER Professor of English Director of Physical Education for Men Coach of Basketball and Baseball W. B. BOYD Ex-Member of Faculty Friend of the College SARAH HUGHES WHITE Director of Music Page 20 KATHLEEN ADAMS Projessor of Frrshman English Dehaling Coach for the Girls M. O. MAIDEN Professor of History and Sociology HUGH M. THOMPSON Professor of Chemistry and Physic THOMAS B. FORD Professor of l-.duiation Pack 2t ERNESTINE RICHARDSON Instructor in Home Economics WILLIAM A. WRIGHT Professor of Latin and Greek LLOYD E. RACKLEY Professor of Psychology and Philosophy ERWIN ESCHER Professor of Modern Language Pace 22 riowMAT? NANCY CANTRELL, A.B. Fui.TON, Kentucky President Senior Class; President Girls ' Senior Council ; Forensic Council ; Mas- que; Philomathean Literary Society; Elected Best All-round Girl of the school. The best way to judge one ' s popularity is by the number of friends that she has. Nancy numbers her friends with her ac- quaintances. She is quiet and unassum- ing, but there is no movinj her where her ideals and convictions are involved. Truly the gods smiled on her. C. C. ALBERT, B.S. Emory, Vircinw American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club 4; Football 4. Our " Gallant Man " from Virginia as Dean Boyd calls him. Clifford closes with his Senior year an honorable career of four years at Milligan College. He did not become afflicted with the almost fatal disease which attacks many sopho- mores, nor is he going out into the world like some Seniors to solve all of its vex- ing problems. Albert has many friends in Milligan who wish him a world of success in his chosen career. Wherever Clifford goes, Milligan will always have a true friend. T ' CE 24 ELIZABETH caWDER CRUW, A.B. AsirEvii.i.E, North Carolina Philomathean Literary Society 2, 3, 4, President 4; Dramatic Club 3; Masque 4; Kappa Epsilon 4; Forensic Cotiiicil 4; Foreign Language Cluh 2; " M " Cluli 3, 4; Basketliali 3, 4. Captain 4; IV-hate Team 3, 4. As Betty wnuld say, " I may lie only a Crow " now, but someday I hope to be a real " Byr i. " However, we like the name as it is, and not only the name, but the girl. Betty is one of our few all-round students. In our college activities she holds an important place; in our social life she is |iopular; in the class-room she is an admiraldc smileiit. WADE B. DENNIS, B.S. Erwin, Tennessee President .-Xmerican Literary Society 3; President " M " Club 4; Captain Football 3, Footliall 1.-2, 3. 4; Manager Basket- ball 3: Masipie; President Student Coun- cil; Treasurer Senior Class; Pre-Med Club 4. President Pre-.Med 4; Baseball 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3. Wade came to Milligan with a repu- tation in -Athletic Circles. Since he has been here he has made a name for him- self in all branches of college activities, truly proving that it can be done. On the gridiron he is a hero, in the classroom a scholar; but above all a gentleman. Our best wishes attend him in whatever profession he chooses to follow. Prtcr 25 h rMi MimM J LESLIE L. LUMSDEN, A.B. Ashland, Virginia President Sunday School Class 2; Busi- ness Manager Stampede 3; Business Man- ager Buffalo 4; Athenian Literary So- ciety 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4; " M " Club 4. At times in one ' s college career there are diversities which lead that one from the straight and narrow academic path. This has happened to Less. Having a devout belief in the adage that " Clean- liness is next to Godliness, " Less decided to help in the process of keeping the sec- tion in clean shirts. He has succeeded to the extent that he could place the third-finger head-light on the hand of his Juliet. Regardless of the fact that Less has engaged in outside interests he has maintained his prominent position on the campus. As he leaves, the best wishes of all go with him that he may continue to have the rich success he deserves. BESS STRICKLAND, A.B. Clifton, Tennessee President Ossolian Literary Society 2, 3; Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Fo- rensic Council 2, 3, 4. " O, Young Lochinvar is come out of the West " and has captured this maiden, but unlike the ballad hero he has no steed. Bess has taken a conspicuous part in the activities of the college, and her depar- ture will leave a gap for some ambitious student to fill. When her partner allow- ed himself to slip in class work, Bess felt it her obligation to continue to step on the academic gas so that the fall would not be too great. Milligan rejoices that you have made your commendable rec- ord, and her wishes are that you will continue to make A ' s in your chosen " Profession. " Let your motto be " Re- gardless, Less will always be Less, never inore, never less. Page 26 ELEANOR VAN WINKLE Cleveland, Ohio Philomathean Literary Society +; Trans- ferred from Hiram College. Eleanor came to lis from Hiram Col- lege, although she was with us only a short time we learned to love her. . s an artist she showeil great talent, lioih in painting and designing. BILLV JOE CROICH, A.B. Johnson City, Tennessee Secretary Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; President Junior Class; Business .Manager Stampede 5; " M " dull 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2; Football 4; Forensic Council 2, 3, 4, President Fo- rensic Coimcil 4, Secretary 3; American Litcrarv Societv 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2; Pre-Med Club 4; Editor-in-Chief of Buf- falo 4; Secretary and Treasurer " M " Club. The Editor of the 1929 Buffalo de- serves great credit for his untiring ef- forts and innumerable sacrifices. An aihltte. playing for his .Mma Mater, Billy Joe merit- the love and respect of his team mates, the appreciatiim of all who love the Orange anil Black. As a student he has come to be cherished by his classmates ami honored by his in- structors. .As a ilebater he has won the pride and admiration of his colleagues, the fear and respect of his opponents. .■ gonileman in every respect, up- holding the highest ideals of Christian character, a good sport, willing to give and to take, and a fine fellow, co-operat- ing with the groups for the common good of all. Billy Joe has won for himself many laurels and has matle a covetous reconl during his stay on the Classic Hill. For you we predict a bright and prosperous future, a success in the high- est sense of the word. Pace 27 ELLEN FAY MONTGOMERY, A.B. RocKwooD, Tennessee Girls ' " M " Club 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Philomathean Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3; Basketball 2; Mas- que 4; Kappa Epsilon Club 4; Volunteer Band 4; Latin Club 2; Modern Lan- guage Club 3. Ellen is a representative co-ed with a sparkling personality and " a heart for any fate. " We are proud of her because of her ability as a violinist. We admire her for her loyalty, unselfishness, and disposition. VICTOR ALLEN, A.B. Springfield, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Fo- rensic Council 2, 3, 4; President Athenian Literary Society 4; Student Council 3, 4. A man among men, a gentleman, and a scholar, are the indelible impressions that Victor has made upon the Milligan Common vealth. He has made a wonder- ful reputation as a college debater win- ning many victories and we confidently expect him to be one of our greatest busi- ness men and statesmen. Victor is young in years but old in experience, to take his advice one would not venture into the pitfalls of life. Victor can be depend- ed upon, and that is what the world wants, so Victor we are backing you. P.1GE 28 ' ■.i ' ' NELLE tiRAV. A.B. Bii.TMORE, North Carolina President Girls ' Forensic Council 3, 4; President Christian Endeavor 4; Presi- dent Sunilay School Class 4; Oradiiate Hotiie Economics; Winner of The Annj Lucas Reading Contest 3; Forensic Coun- cil 3; Philomathean Literary Society 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Volimteer Band 2, 3, 4. In this age of bobbed hair and business women, it is refreshing to Hnd a girl who devotes her lime to strictly feminine pursuits. We shall remember her because of her high principles and winning per- sonality. As a student she takes pains with her work and is rewarded by the high gralle which come as a result of it. JOSEPH ROBERT BOW.MA.N. B.S. JoNESBORO, Tennessee R. F. n. 4 President Freshman Clas 1 ; .Vihenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; ICditor-in-Chief " Stampeile " ; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Annual Play 3; Pre-Med Club 4, President 4; Member Student Coun- cil 3 ; Masque 4. Robert came to us four years ago from Boone ' s Creek. Like the old pioneer, Daniel Boone, Robert has overcome all diriiculties in a ijuiet, unassutning, force- ful manner. . hard working and bril- liant student. We all are sure that Bob will make a marked success, and to you, Bob, we wish vou luck. Page 29 LUCILE LUMSDEN, A.B. Ashland, Virginia Volunteer Band 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3 ; President Girls ' Senior Council 4. Nature formed but one such as she — " then broke the die. " She is bright, friendly, witty, intelligent, attractive, and charming — what we are trying to say is that she is an all-round good sport, and we love her. J. DAVID KIDWELL, A.B. Martinsburc, West Virginia Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 2; Ministerial Association 1, 2, 3, 4, President 1, 2; Forensic Council 2, 3, 4; Masque 3, 4. In 1925 out of the mountains of Vir- ginia came " Our Dave. " His four years at Milligan have been clean, manly, and he has always stood for the right things. David has chosen for his life ' s work the calling of Christ, and he is taking the Torch of Christianity with him wherever he goes. Nowhere can a finer Christian character be found and to David goes our best wishes. F.AGE 30 i% K f • ■ w L yL H 1 1 5- 1 . ml i ? - IlERSCHEL J. SPRINGFIELD, U.S. SoDDv, Tennessee American Literary Siicielv 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " CIiili 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 3, 4, Cap- tain 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4. Just another great fellow from Soclily, Tennessee ami to know him is to know a true friend. " Springy " is a man you can depend upon at all times, and with such men as this you will always have a great scho(d. He was Captain of the 1928 stampeding Hulfalr)es, one of the best basketball guards ever seen upon a bas- ketball court, in short an all-round good fellow. Springfield whether in athletics, school or wherever he is will be a suc- cess, and llerschel, old boy, we are bet- ting on you. GEORGIA FIELDS, A.B. Greexevili.e, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society I, 2. 3, +; Dramatic Club 1, 2; Masque 5, 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Foreign Club 3. The girl with golden hair and blue dreamy eyes. She doesn ' t let books in- terfere too seriously with her college ac- tivities. ' ou ' ll find her on the spot when there is a goo l time to be had. However, her excellent ability and originality in class-room, ami her lovable personality have endeared her to the hearts of all. Page 31 i? s m ■.J THELMA INEZ BELL, A.B. OoLTEWAH, Tennessee Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain 3, Manager 4; Girls ' " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Volunteer Band 2, 3, 4, President Volun- teer Band 3; Philomathean Literary So- ciety 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4. Thelma is the embodiment of all that is generous, noble, and good. She is friendly, nice and in other words the kind that you like and we like. The defi- niteness of her purpose, and the strength of her convictions make her life one of positive influence upon all with whom she comes in contact. T. T. TRAVIS, A.B. Favetteville, Georgia American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Mas- que 3, 4; " M " Club 2, 3, 4; President Sunday School Class; Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Assistant Buyer; Elected Best All-round Student of the school. " Firecracker " does not need an in- troduction to anyone on the hill. Truly, we can say he is loved by all who know him. He was elected the most represen- tative boy in the school, and what we can say would only be a peep into his Christian character. Travis is a great football player, and our only rival of Walter Johnson, the great baseball pitcher. This CJeorgia Cracker will make his mark, so old world get ready. Pace 32 POLLV HAWKINS, A.B. Greenevii.i.e, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- flent 4; Presiilcnt Cirls ' " M " Cluli; Presi- dent Kappa Kpsilon 4; Basketball 2. Those who know her best only those know " Polly. " W ' e like her. She is genuine and straight-forward. Merry, vivacious, always ready to help oibtrs — that ' s Polly. EDRIC CLARENCE OWENS, A.B. Curve, Tennessee Transferred from U. T. Junior College 1929; American Literary Society 4; Foot- ball 4; " M " Clul) 4: Mini-ierial Associ- ation 4. It is with great regret that we have not had the privilege of having Bull with us for four years. Ours is the loss. Bull, the pride of " Curve " . Icnnessee, came to us last fall, and (|uickly won his way into the hearts of all. It was Edric who plunged through the opposing teams line for first down after lirst down, it was Edric who took the hard knocks for his .Mma Mater, and Edric when you get out upon the hattletield of life, you carry with you the love of the 1929 Senior Class. 977 Pa(.e 35 MARY SUE JAYNES, A.B. Greenevii.le, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Intercollegiate Debate 2; Latin Club 2, 3; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Kappa Epsilon 4; Foreign Language Club 2. Mary Sue, the Society Editor of the 1929 Buffalo, elected the Prettiest Girl of the Senior Class, is the kind of a girl that you read about. Level-headed, dignified, capable, efficient, trustworthy, that ' s the Mary Sue we admire. Jolly, friendly, a good sport, that ' s the Mary Sue we love. Always in her four years at Milligan she has been dependable, and loved by all. clark: l. grant, b.s. SoDDY, Tennessee American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club 2, 3, 4 ' ; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Football 4. Another one of our great athletes who hails from Soddy, Tennessee. Jake, the " Old Reliable " , who has given his best 10 his Alma Mater. A three letter man whom very few can equal. A great halfback, the best running guard in the Smoky Mountain Conference as voted by all of the coaches of the conference, the greatest college catcher to don a base- ball uniform. Not only is Jake a great athlete, but he has won the heart of the fair sex in his conference tilts. Jake, old boy, we are watching you, and we know you will reach the top. P.4GE 34 UUUGLAS VUX CANON, B.S. Banner Elk, North Carolina American Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4; Manager Basketball 4; " M ' ' C ' liili 4; Pre-Law Club 3. Four years ago there " haileil " upon the Campus of Milligan a boy xvearing knee pants. He was called the " Kid " , an, I many of the hoys thought he was a visi- tor, but not so for it turned out to be our own Blackball Von Canon. No one has been more faithful and conscientious than Douglas. He is dependable and willing to do all things when called upon. He is one of the youngest members of our class, and one of the finest. His most excellent disposition, and earnest indus- try have made him loveil by all. Black- ball is a true friend, and a cultured gen- tleman. There is no doubt that he will be a great success in years to come. LENA SUE HARTMAN, A.B. Gates, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 1; Foreign Language Club 2; Kappa Epsilon Club 3, 4. If you want to tell anything, tell Lena. She is a good confidant, and is true as steel. To know Lena is to love her — knowing her, you find her a valuable friend. Pu:e 35 BERT FRANKLIN WADDELL, B.S. Greeneville, Tennessee American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 ; " M " Club 2, 3, 4, 5, President 5; Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3. Bert came to Milligan in .... ? No one here is able to give us this infor- mation. However, his place will be hard to fill, when he is gone. For several sea- sons he was one of the greatest football players Milligan has ever had. We are sorry that we haven ' t more friends like Bert. We wish him the greatest success and happiness that life has to offer. EDDIE MAE HARTMAN, B.S. Gates, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 4; Assist- ant Registrar; Transferred from Union University. Although Eddie Mae has been with us only a year, her lovable personality, her modest ways, and her sunny disposition have endeared her to each of us. As a friend, she is sympathetic — and some- how it is easy to put all one ' s faith in her. We hope that great success will be hers in life. P. ge 36 EFFIE KATE KIRBU, A.B. Camilla, C}eorc;l Phllomathean Literary Society I, 2, 3, 4, Prc ldent 4; Dramatic Club 3; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Masque 4; Clirls ' " M " Club 4; Basketball 4. Modest of speech, womanly in manner, and of unblemished character. She al- ways wears a smile ami is ready at any time to lend a helping hand. She is much loved by all the girls. (iRACE PHELPS, A.B. Johnson- Cfn-, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 2, 3, 4, President 3; Kappa Epsilon Club 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Masque 4; Latin Club 1, 2; Oraduate of Expression 4. CJrace is one of our town girls of whom we are justly proud. She pos- sesses a keen and ready wit, an attractive appearance, magnetic personality, and high ambitions. W ' c expect great things of her unless — some sheik captures her. Pace 37 MAUDE WHITLOCK, B.S. Baileyton, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Sew- ing Club 3, 4. There is sotnething about the quiet, steady, conscientious individual which commands, and demands the love and respect of his fellow-men — such a girl we affectionately know as Maude. In her school work she has ever been rated as a good student. We predict for her suc- cess in her chosen profession, whatever it may be. HARVEY BULLINGTON, A.B. Erwin, Tennessee American Literary Society 1, 2. 3, 4; " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. " Little Harvey " comes to us from Erwin, the home of so many of our dis- tinguished students and athletes. Harvey, or " Little Napoleon " , as he is known to many of his friends is one of the few men who have made letters in three sports at Milligan. Whether on the foot- ball field, baseball field, or basketball court Harvey excels. Milligan will miss thi s athlete who has contributed so much to her record — we predict great things for Harvey in the athletic world. Page 38 UAISV CUOK., A.B. CoNNELi.v Springs, North Carolina Ossolian Literary Society 3, 4, President 4; Volunteer Banil 3. 4. Pre idcn[ 4; Dramatic Club 4; Home Economics Club. Daisy is (|iiiet and modest, but full of fim whether at work or play. She has an attractive personality, and makes friends wherever she goes. She belongs to the " Kappa lipsilon " and from all ap- pearances she will soon he putting her domestic arts to a practical application. We know that she will make an excellent wife for some preacher. ANN LIT ' I ' LE, A.B. Cl.ARKRANGE, TENNESSEE Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 1, 3; " M " Club 1, 2. 3, 4, President 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3; Masque 4; Kappa Epsilon Club 4; Foreign Language Club 2. One of the most notetl characteristics of Anne is that she will gi ' e her opinion when one asks her for it, sometimes when not asked for it. When you want an earnest reliable thinker and worker who is dependable, conscientious and sure, we present .Xnne. Quality doesn ' t always come in small packages. Paoe 39 T ....:r _ VIRGINIA M. REYNOLDS, A.B. Erwi.m, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Basketball 2; " M " Club 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2; Modern Language Club 3. Level-headed, dignified, smiling — that ' s the Virginia we see; capable, efficient, trustworthy — that ' s the Virginia we ad- mire; jolly, friendly, a good sport- — that ' s the Virginia we love. These qualities have won for her the respect and esteem of all who have known her — both teachers and students alike. RUTH ELIZABETH REYNOLDS, A.B. Ervvin, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Ruth is best known, perhaps for her talent in music. She has a good person- ality, and her loving smile and tender kindness have won for her many friends. It has been proven that she is a " one man girl. " Lucky man. Pace 40 .■».- r-i - - r 1 ' -V? CJRAfK HEAX, A.H. Crockett Mim.s, Tennessee President Home Kconomics Club 3, 4; President Dsxjiian Literary Society 4; (Jraiiuateil in Home Economics 3; Usso- lian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Eonomics Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Epsilon 4. Silently she slips across the campus and tenderly glides into our hearts. The two great characteristics of womanhood, pa- tience and gentleness, are portrayed in her character as she performs her daily tasks. GER. LD1NE P. RKER. AH. Covington, Georgia Volunteer Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Philomalhean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4. Jerry is one of our Georgia girls. When her friends were so unlucky as to fall ill. they were very lucky to have her prescribe for them. She is a diligent student with a sterling character and high ideals, and a determination to achieve success. She has been ctficient as a religious worker and leader on the cainpus. Pace 41 " The Annual Play " " The Passing of The Third Floor Back. " (BY) JEROME K. JEROME Presented by Senior and Junior Members of the Dramatic Club Directed by DIMPLE HART axd PROF. C. M. EYLER (Prologue) (The Pl.ay) (Epoi.ogue) (Characters in order of appearance) A C heat Mrs. Sharpe Anne Little.. The Lady of the Hour A Slur Stacia Nancy Cantrell An Important Person A Cat Aliss Kite Mrs. W. P. Walker.A Modern Lady A Shrew Mrs. Tompkins Bettv Crow ) ■A Husband and Wife A Hully Major Tompkins Kermit Jones ) A Snob Mrs. DeHooley Alma Price A Rich Aunt A Hussy Vivian Maltier Chaunce, A -, , -.!•, ( Two Lovers A Coward Christopher Penny Paul Howell ) A Satyr Joey Wright .Tete Boswell An Old Bachelor A Rogue Jape Samuels Bob Bowman A Jew A Cad Harry Larkcomb Frank Rustymeyer. . An Entertaining Party A Passer by The Third Floor Back..Grady Atkisson .A Friend P.-iCE 42 JUNIOR CLASS " GEORGE BVRD JoKESBORO, Tennessee ' Have your fun nnd let the rest of the ivorld go by. " WALTER CARPENTER Johnson City, Tennessee ' There is a divinity that shapes ow ends. " ARCHIE GRANT SoDDY, Tennessee " The hoy that delivers the goods. ' FRED KEGLEY Wytheville, Virginia " Still wanting coat hangers. " CARRIE PETERS Clarkrange, Tennessee " She says little hut thinks much. ' MARTIN L. PIERCE, JR. North Canton, Ohio " He is still our Duke. " LANTA STRUNK PiNEviLLE, Kentucky " The girl you read about. " Page 44 " JUNIOR CLASS F. D. OWENS Tulsa, Oki, homa " His heart is only ii stone. " PArLlXi: WILLIAMS Hartford, Fventucki ' " Lo ed and respected by all. ' GRACE STONE PiNEViLLE, Kentucky " A scholar and a good sport. " JAMES CLIRISIU Norfolk, ' ir(.im ' .-In athlete, lo-ver, and t ood jelloi GERALD WERK.INO Port Gibjon, Missuiippi " One you can depend upon. " GRACE CANTRELL Fulton, Kentucky ' Tiikle the ii ' ories, as li ' e tnoii- you can. " RIBVE COCHRANE Etowah, Tfnnejsee " She is a peach of a sport. " STANLEY CARPENIER O.viER, Kentucky Men may come, men may iju, hut I ijo on joret ' er. " Pace 45 School Calendar SEPTEMBER 11. — Matriculation. 13. — Classes Begin. 14.- — Faculty Reception. 18. — Oean Boyd returns to campus. 23. — Dean Burns preaches first ser.Tion. En- joyed by all. 29. — First movie. OCTOBER 5. — Hoover Day. Footliall game. Milligan 18, Mars Hill 0. 8. — Picnic given by boys Sunday School Class. 13. — Football game. Milligan 8, Atlantic Christian 0. 20. — Football game at Carson-Newman. Mil- ligan 37, Carson-Newman 0. 22. — Martin Pierce goes to conference. 26. — Bennett College football team comes to town. 27. — Football game. Milligan 5U, Bennett College 0. 29. — President and Mrs. Derthick return to campus. 31. — Hallowe ' en party. NOVEMBER 2. — Night workout for game. Milligan vs. Catawba. 3. — Football game. Milligan vs. Catawba. 4. — Bro. Hensley brings delightful message in chapel. 6. — Election day. 7.- — Mid-semester exams begin. Mrs. Uer- thick acts as head waiter. 8. — Freshmen sweat in Freshman English exam. 10. — Exams over. Everyone happy. 12. — Back to school after exams. Everyone sleepy. 13. — Separate chapels. Getting ready for King game. 15. — Lyceum number. Chicago Civic Opera. Enjoyed by everyone. 16. — Pep meeting for King game. 17. — King College football game. 20. — Annual pictures given out. 21. — Dr. McCawley, Southern Association Inspector, pays visit. 24. — Football game. Milligan vs. Tusculum. 27. — Prof. William Eyler ' s Junior High choir sings in chapel. 28. — Prayer meeting led by Bert Waddell. 29. — Thanksgiving. Football game. Mil- ligan vs. Emory and Henry. Banquet John Sevier Hotel. DECEMBER 4. — Dr. Escher speaks in chapel on his trip through Germany. 6. — Girls ' basketball game with Johnson Bible College. Milligan 56, J. B. C. 13. 8. — Prof. Eyier makes interesting speech in chapel on Settlement Houses. 9. — Dean Burns preaches interesting ser- mon on " The Garden of Eden. " 11. — Basketball game. Milligan 37, Erwiii " Y " 17. 13. — Prof. Mettetal speaks and plays in chapel. 14. — Boys ' Literary Societies meet. 15. — Thelma Fogleman plays in chapel. 16. — Interesting Christmas program render- ed in Sunday School. JANUARY 19. — Basketball game. Milligan 57, Tuscu- lum 20. 20. — Bro. Riddel brings interesting message. 21. — Lyceum number. Enjoyed by all. 22. — Exams over. 23. — Matriculation. 24. — Girls ' basketball game. Milligan 30, E. H. 25. 25. — Boys ' basketball game. Milligan 40, Erwin " Y " 17. 29. — Dramatic Club gives play at Erwin. FEBRUARY 1. — Girls ' basketball game. BufFalettes 43, Lenoir 24. 4.— Basketball game. Milligan 36, E. H. 23. 7. — Boys ' basketball game. Milligan 64, Tusculum 29. 8. — Dramatic club gives program in chapel. 12. — Double header, BufFalettes 21, Person- ettes 21. Buffaloes 47, Lenoir-Rhvne 13. 13.— Buffaloes 41, King 23. 15. — Basketball game at Maryville. Buffa- loes 17, Maryville 22. 16. — Basketball game at Carson Newman. Buffaloes 45, Carson-Newman 20. 19. — Basketball game. Buffaloes 32, Mary- ville 29. 21. — Basketball game. BulTaloes 61, Carson- Newman 13. 22. — Mrs. A. B. Crouch Oratorical Contest. 28.— Buffaloes 29, King 22. Buffalettes 27, Parsonettes 33. MARCH 6. — Pre-Med Club presents program in chapel. 8. — Boys ' Debate. Milligan 2, Ltnoir- Rhyne 1. 13. — Rev. Wampler speaks in chapel. 16. — Coach McMurray speaks in chapel. 18. — Boys debate Mars Hill. 20. — Girls debate East Radford. 22. — Girls debate Maryville. 27.- — Boys debate Emory and Henry. 28. — Pre-Easter meetings begin. 30. — Meeting closes. APRIL 1. — April Fools Day. 3. — Prayer Meeting. 11. — Lucas Reading Contest. 12. — Philomathean open program. 15.— Girls debate Mars Hill. Page 46 HENRY M. JOHNSON Louisville, Kentucky ZADA DOTSON Grundy, Virginia AUBREY RICHARDS Whiteville, Tennessee JOE BROADWAY Paris, Tennessee NEWELL FREEMAN Crockett Mills, Tennessee CHARLOTTE WATSON Cookeville, Tennessee CHAMBELAIN HALE Erwin, Tenne:see CHARLES REESE Johnson City, Tennessee RICHARD GEAR Stuart, Iowa STEVE LACY FoRDTOVvN, Tennessee lULA KILDAY Greeneville, Tennessee ROBERT ADKISSON Harriman, Tennessee Page 48 JORDAN J. CROUCH Johnson City, Tennessee EUITH WOODWARD Chattanooga, Tennessee WILLIAM BOW L■ N Erwin, Tennessee IRENE ELDER Manchester, Tennessee LAURA HITT Savannah, Tennessee FRANKLIN ELLINGTON Favettevh-i.e, Georgia CHESTER BROWN Euchee, Tennessee ANNA RUTH HONEVCUTT DuNcANNON, Virginia FERD FERCJUSON Knoxville, Tennessee IRENE PACK Li-.AKsviLi.E, North Cardi.isa HAZEL NICHOLS CROCKET! Mll.lJi, TENNESSEE DWIGHT BILLINGS Norton. ' ir ;inia KiiBERT L. SHUPE Miiiii.w Coil i-:(;i:, TENNESSEE Page 49 CHASTINE KIRBY Crockett Mills, Tennessee KATHERINE FOSHEE Manchester, Tennessee HOWARD McCORKLE Johnson City, Tennessee ROY IRVIN WVTHEVILLE, VIRGINIA MRS. V. P. WALKER MiLLiGAN College, Tennessee JOE KEEFAUVER Jonesboro, Tennessee CARRIE DISHNER Bristol, Virginia HAZEL TALLENT Rhea Springs, Tennessee ESTHER OWINGS Glen Alice, Tennessee ELBERT JEWELL Grundy, Virginia ALMA MATNEY Wythevili.e, Virginia HERMAN MILHORN Johnson City, Tennessee Page 50 Page 52 Freshman Glass Kathr ' ix Shields Martha ' irgixia Corum IsABEi.i- Perkins Bess Conneli. Rib ' s ' Stoxe Elida Raker Cl.ARK Caia ' ard James Hexdricks Albert Lollis BuFORD Roberts il ' WARu Sage Bessie Bovd Carrie Hell Melba Sle Caw ' thorx Paul Cochraxe Alger Lollis Bill Woods Cl-sde Campbell Gailee Phelps Jo ' Gillexwater Rlth Bell Ollie Smith Gladys Johxson Blexos B aker Robert Adkixs Nat Honeycutt Pace 53 Page 54 Freshman Glass Hamilton Mantooth Gladioi.a Thacker Pall Murley Ralph Bradley Vernan ' Hind.nlax Olean Harber Oluer Reynolds Mable Johxsox Charles Starnes Helen Fields Ella Payn ' e Thomas Godwin- Ruth Lee Mitchell Pearl Gilley Jean ' elle Coulter Lillian Spivey Elizabeth Divers Fred Snodgrass ALarjorie Copeland Randell Foster BiLLIE CodTER Carlee Lasiter Ruth Stykes I-ouise Wilson Pace 55 7xiH H-EUetv Pace 56 jDusic Pepartmetit inilil an College Sarah. Hughes White, Director. Philomathean Literary Society Presents as an annual open program " FAMILIAR FIGURES IN AMERICAN FICTION " —At— MILLIGAN COLLEGE CHAPEL 8:00 O ' clock P. M., April 12, 1920 DEVOTIONAL Parahte oj the Talents Lord Ruby Cochrane Servants Martha Virginia Co rum. Melba Sue Cawthorn, CJrace Cantrell INDLAN PERIOD— " Hiawatha " Longfelhtu The Arrow Maker Eddie Mae Hartman Hiawatha Efiie Kate Kirbo MiN ' VEHAHA Pearl Ciilley PURITAN " PERIOD— " Miles Standish " LoiujjeUoi John Alden Ellen Montgomery Priscilla _ Mary Sue Jaynes Messenger Be mice Farmer REVOLUTIONARY PERIOD— " Minuet " CJalilec Phelps, Thelma Bell, Ruth Reynukls, tieorgia FieKU, E ther Owens, Martha Virginia Corum. CIVIL WAR PERIOD— " Uncle Toms Cabin " Hiirriel Beecher Slov.e Tofsv Grace Phelps Miss Ophelia Anne Little Eva Nelle Gray " A GLIMPSE OF NEGRO LIFE " Katheryn Shields, Ruth Stykes, Helen Fields, Ruth Bell, Ruth Lee Mitchell, Lena Sue Hartman, Cjrace Hobbs, Carrie Dishner, Gerry Parker, Louise Wilson, Ruby Cochrane, Grace Cantrell, Elizabeth Divers, Carrie Bell. AMERICAN YOUTH— " Seventeen " Bout i Tarkimjlon Mrs. Baxter Edith Woodward Jane Jeanelle Coulter Willie Baxter Charles Reese WOKI.I) W K I ' KKloD— A Well RememlH-red Voice " Mrs. Don Betty Crow Mr. Don Steve Lacy Laura Nancy Cantrell Dick Ilirman Milhorn radio- Announcer Lucille Lumsden PIANIST — Marjorie Copeland Pack 59 Domestic Science Department Miss Richardson Melba Sue Cawthorn Lucille Lumsden Lena Sue Hartman Ellen Montgomery Mary Sue Jaynes Elizabeth Buck Grace Dean Nelle Gray Carrie Dishner Carrie Peters Anne Little Effie Kate Kirbo Instructor Maude Whitlock Helen Fields Joy Gillenwater Daisy Cook Zada Dotson Betty Crow Ollie Smith Mildred Price Polly Hawkins Pauline Williams Grace Phelps Mrs. Hyder Lena Sue Hartman SENIOR MEMBERS Daisy Cook Page 60 Kappa Epsilon Colors: (jrei-n .ind W ' liite 1927- ' 28 witnessed the creation of the Kappa Kpsilon, the first organization of this nature on the hill. The Club was organized with this purpose in view: To further study the different phases of Hoine I ' Iconomics, American Arts, and the application of art in e eryda life. This study was based on tielil trips, re- ports from current magazines, and information furnished by the Director cif tile State Home Kcononucs Club. An girl ha ing taken a course in Home llconomics is an eligible candidate for membership in Kappa Kpsilon and, upon application, the vote of the club de- termines acceptance. And as Keats has divinely stated: .lit is Initli. niid triilli beaiily: beauty is truth; truth, beauty; that is all ye know on earth, and all ye need to know. Page 61 Commercial Department The Commerci al Department has become the " workshop " of Milligan College. Under the direction of Miss Pearl C. Wlldermiith, (A.B. " cum laude " , University of Buffalo, N. Y.) the department has undergone complete reorganization. With the addition of new equipment — typewriters, a mimeograph, a phonograph, filing cabinet, new desk furniture, effective display charts, and a large, well-lighted room facing the College Campus. The Commercial Department takes on the aspect of a well-polished locomotive which has the possibility of reaching a powerful, smooth pull. The Commercial Department is proud of its " workshop " spirit. The students have learn- ed to turn hard work into romance. The hard work has comprised research from textbooks and from printed material coming into the various college departments, that has been given to the students for criticism and re ' ision. Methods of style and psychological experiments have been studied and put into practice. The students have enjoyed the romance of serving as amanuenses, reporters, stenographers, typists and secretaries whenever the demand has come from the faculty. Following is the roll of the department: Ruth Bell Robert Bowm. n m.arth.x vlrgini. corum n. ncy c.antrell Fr.- nklin Ellington Thelm.a Fogelm.xn Newell Freeman Mable Johnson Lucille Lumsden Charles Starnes Hazel Talent Bess Strickland BiLLiE Couter Dimple Hart Nat Honevcutt Page 62 " The Masque " 1 he Masque, which is one of tile recent orfranizations. is a hijjhcr step in tile ilramatic lield representing the hi;j;hest interests of Dramatic Art. Members of the Dramatic Cluh ma be promoted to this organi atinn only after the hn e pro etl their abilit and pledged their unfailing interest and ser ice by hard work. Those who belong to the Masque have a genuine low of the drama. Although the - are amateur pla ers they endea or to approach their field fnmi tin- point of view of the critic as ell as that of pleasurable entertainment. Tlu- Masque is one of the most animated organizations on the Hill. Ml .MHKRS K riii,i;i:v .-Xdwis TlllilMA Tr WIS C RACK Phem ' S N.ANXV C NTRi;i.l. Anni; l.iTTi.ic M RTi Pierce W ' .ADi; Dknms David Kidwki.l Mrs. V. p. Wm.ker Georgia Fields F. D. Owens Hett ' s Stone Ellen Mo •TGOMKR lii:n- ' Crow Effie K.ate Kirbo Pace 53 L._ ■ ' 3vi ' i?ja.i ' _j :?i ' : ' .pt ; ' .; ' ..rtif ' - j! ' if ,w . ; The Forensic Council Billy Joe Crouch - - - - Victor Allen Henry Johnson - President Secretary J ' ice-Prcsident This organization has met witli both success and defeat for this season. How- ever the experience gained has been verj ' helpful and it is hoped, profitable. The lesson learned has been that success comes only by hard work and much effort. Under the leadership of Billy Joe Crouch and Victor Allen, the council has enjoyed real co-operation of all its members. The council wishes to express its appreciation to Dean Burns and Professor Eyler for their untiring efforts in the aid and assistance given. President and Mrs. Derthick have also shown a fine spirit both in the interest and the co-operation given. Ve wish for the Forensic Council a very successful year in 1930. Page 64 (SiTM ♦i 5 . k ' FEATURES BOOK III S f ORGANIZATIONS fei BOOK IV " M " Club ' I ' hc " .M " Cluli cnioycil nne nt the largest nicniberships in its histnrv ilurint; the past ear. Mam were adiiiitrcd im tluir arsit ' " Ms " and man Icttcrnicn of last car ri ' turiu-d. Tlicir acti itics durinj; tile car aside from the regular veckl niectinfis included, a bani]uet in honor of the Senior members of the club, an uj:ly man contest, a chapel pro;:ram. and two warm initiations thrown in. The men were all enthusiastic making an project o over with a ban ;. 1 he. ' carry out tile ideals of the " M " Club in their every day life. The) are all true clean athletes, and lo al sons of .Milliuan. P CE 73 Milligan Pre-Med Club The Milligan Pre-Med Club was organized at the beginning of the present school year, for the purpose of creating and maintaining an interest in the medical sciences — Dentistry, Pharmacy, and the various branches of General Medicine. Since its organization, the Club has been very successful, local physicians having gratefully given their services in rendering inspiring and instructive lectures. And, too, the Club Members have been congenial, and have shown their loyalty by giv- ing their time and efforts in promoting interesting and purposeful programs. Such consecration of purpose presages an exceptionally bright future for the Pre-Med Club and its Members. P.-VGE 74 Girls ' " M " Club 1 his Club is made up of those ii ' irh who win the privilege of w eariiiLT the of- ficial " M " In virtue of athletic ability in basketball or any other form of athletics for which till- " M " may be awarded at Milligan College. 1 he Club stanils for clean and w holes onie athletic principles and true sports- manship. MIMHF.RS ' lKl.l I R I MM. us Ann LiTTi.i; All Hi ss 1 1 RT IU:[T C ' riiw Ikim r ci-: I ' dI I I I KFNS Hett ' Stonk lil.l.U ' N Mdntcomkrv TiiiiMA Hi;i.i. Pace 75 Pace 76 Philomathean Literary Society Coi,ORS; Old Rose and Gray Flower: Chrysanthemum Motto: " Ad Astra per Aspera " Philomathia, the goddess of learning, because of our great esteem for her great works, was chosen as the model and ideal of each member of the society. This organization trains the college women for leadership in all phases of life, and develops the art of expression and re " eals the hid- den talents. Each week a literary program is gi ' en, and every member is called upon to do her part. An annual open program is given which displays the years work of the society. This society under its president, Anne Little, has completed one of its most successful years. Rlth Lee ALtchell Nelle Gray Mary Sue Jayn ' es Laura Hitt Gi.AD s Johnson ' Geraldine Parker L■ RTHA V. Corlm Kathr n Shields Grace Phelps Eleanor VanW ' inkle Mil. I ' . S. L ' riiiiRN Elizahi ' iii Divers Ldi isi. Wilson Thei.nlv Hell MEMBERS Lena Sue Hartnlan Lucille Lu.msden Ruth Re ' S ' nolds Hazel Talent Carrie Bell Helen Fields Kfiie Kate Kirbo Irene Elder Ellen Montgomery Nanc ' Cantrei.l IsABLi.i. Perkins HlI.I, ( )WENS l.DDIl W . II K r ] Rt iH Stvkes Edith Woodward lULA KiLDAY Charlotte Vatson Bessie Bo d Ruth Bell Helen Fields Pearl Gilley Betty Crow RuBYE Cochrane ALarjorie Coi ' ei.a.nd GaI1.ee Ph ELI ' S Jeanei.le Coulter Anne Little Page 77 Page 78 American Literary Society 1 he American Literary Society enjo ed a most acti e year in e erv branch of societ work. Ihe meetings were interfered with durinir the fall b nifjht foothall, but the society was active at e er ' opportunit " , The programs were varied and interesting with a mingling of musical numbers along with the regular literary work, this feature elevated the programs greatl and added to their entertaining qualities. Ihe liter- ary standards of the societ ' were held high throughout the ear. We were represented in the oratorical contest b Henry Johnson, and in the inter-collegiate debates by the following, Lacy, Johnson, Gillispie, and Jewell. All in all the American Literary Society enjoyed an exception- ally good ear. Chamberi.aix Hale Herman Mii.horx Bill Howman ' Jdrdax Crhlcii Pal i, Mi)Ri.K ' Charles Rees Clyde Cami ' rell Archie Grant Ki.MERT Jewell P. L1. CncllR NE Howard McCorkle 1) 11,11 r Hn.MN ' GS 1 I AR lA Hi LLINGTON An-.MRERS Clark Coiaard Buck Hinu. l x Basil Casey Edric Owens Douglas N ' dn Canon- Bert Waddell Randell Foster HiLL - Joe Crolch How ri) Saoi; lilLI. W ' noos Henr " ! Johnson James Hendricks 1 ' red Snodgrass Joe Keefau ' er Chester Brown- Steve Lacy ()livi;r Re n-olds Rn Ir in JaKE (iRANT Wade Dennis Robert Shupe (jeorge B rd Buenos Baker James Christo TiULNLV Travis I- ' ki I) Kecley Page 79 j ' OXV V » Pace 80 Athenian Literary Society The Athenian Literar Societ has enjoyed a ver - successful year. This society has been fortunate indeed in securing the cream of the Freshman Class. AIan interesting and instructive programs have been rendered which have been enjoyed by all. The programs which have been rendered consisted in debates, orations, declamations, etc. All the members have displayed some real talent in the many literary activities. More interest has been shown in literary work than ever before in the history of the society. Attendance has been unusuallv good which further demonstrates the growing interest and appreciation of society work. The societ has also been fortunate in having real, wide awake officers to guide its destinies. The future promises to be even more suc- cessful for the Athenian Literary Societ ' . MEMBERS ' lCTOR Al.l.KN ' Charles Starnes J. W. C ri ' i;nti;r Franklin Ellington Hamilton Man tooth Aubrey Richards Gerald Werkin ' g Stanley ' Carpenter Don Emerson Hari.is Hoi. ling 1Ja lU KlDW I, l.L Robert Atkisson Robert Bowman F. D. Owens LoLis Perry Rai.imi Bradley Albert Lollis Joe Broadway Richard Ciear Bl ford Roberts Robert Adkins Al.GKR LoLl.IS Pack is I Page 82 Ossolian Literary Society This year the Ossolians attracted many new members into their society who have contributed to our successful year. Our ideal has ever been the appreciation of the fine arts. Social meetings as well as prou;rams were held weekly. Much interest has been shown b the old members as well as the new. MEMBERS Anna Ruth Hone ' cutt Irene Pace Lanta Strlnk Daisy Cook Chastin ' e Kirb ' Gladiola Thacker Hazel Nichols Bess Strickland Virginia Reynolds Joy GlLLENWATER Betty Stone I,ILI.L N S| ' I EY Cari.ee Lassiter 7.A0. DOTSON P LL Fl KINS . 1al ui: W ' hitlock Alma Matne ' Bess Coxnell Carrh; Peters Ella Payne Grace Dean- Mrs. Walker Billie Cooter Newell Freeman RuBVE Cochrane Oi.i.iE Snutu Oi.EAN HaRRDR Pai 1 in i: Willi ms Mabel Johnson I ' l.lDA HaKHR K THR1 N FoSHEE Pace 83 Page 84 Ministerial Association and Volunteer Band This year, as in pre ious years, the Ministerial Association and X ' olunteer Band have wet together. The members of the Volunteer Band are girls who ha e planned some definite reliKious work as their life calling. Each Monday night, during the hour from 6:45 to 7:45, the group meets to- gether, rendering programs consisting of topics vital to the Christian life in general and the Minister and Missionary in particular. To the members of this group these services arc the most spiritual, the most inspirational and uplifting of all the relitrious activities on the Hill. The State Volunteer Convention convened at the Uni ersit of Tennessee in February, and the Volunteer Band of Milligan College was represented by one mem- ber of the Facult ' and five young ladies of the student body. Special features of the activities of this band are outside programs, the first one of the year being rendered in the First Christian Church of Greene ille, Tennessee; another in the College Chapel, and another in Hardin Hall. All the members of the Ministerial Association are employed regularly in near- by churches, and these (jung men practice preaching in the group meetings on Mon- day night. Eight members of this group of young people graduate this ear, and if is one of their greatest pleasures and privileges to leave as a gift to the Prayer Room, a hand- some Bible, expressing only in a feeble wa the love and appreciation of the Sacred hours spent in this Room of Prayer. (Jur words are better expressed in the following lines: " Christ has no hands but our hands To do His work roiia ; He has no feet but nur feet To lead men in 1 lis w a ' . What if our hands are husj ' With other things than His? ' llat it liiir feet arc w.tlking Where sin ' s allurement is? What if our tongues are speaking Of things F4is lips would spurn? How can w f Impe to help Him And hasten His return? " Pace 85 Page 86 Pace 87 " The Dramatic Club " The Dramatic Club began the year with a small number on the roll. Many mem- bers were lost through graduation last year. However the small number seemed only to give greater enthusiasm to the organization which united its forces for a larger and better Dramatic Club. The roll increased by forty-one, making the total number on the roll, fift -one. The Dramatic Club is the workshop of the Senior organization the Masque. By a years membership in the Dramatic Club and playing in one leading role or in three minor roles, a member of the Dramatic Club becomics a member of the Masque. The Club meets each month on the second Tuesday night of the month. The officers for the Dramatic Club are chosen from the Masque which is the ruling or- ganization. 1 he Club has had a very prosperous year in Dramatic work, giving its annual open program before Christmas, and also giving the same program at PIrwin, Ten- nessee during the month of January. The roll of the Dramatic Club is as follows: Ruby Cochrane Bob Atkisson Nelle Gray Mary Sue Jaynes Joe Keefauver Herbert Livesay Ralph Bradley JiAtMiE Christo Jeanelle Coulter Zada Dodson Irene Elder Helen Fields June Humphries Carlee Lassiter Herman Milhorne Ruth Lee Mitchell Lewis E. Perry Paul Strunk Lillian Spivey Pearl C. Wildermuth Hazel Talent Fred Ferguson William Bowman Steve Lacy Esther Owings Lanta Strunk Robert Bowman Charlotte Watson Bess Connell Carrie Bell Ruth Bell Daisy Cook Jordan Crouch Elizabeth Divers Frank Ellington Newell Freeman Randall Foster Chastine Kirby Alma Matney Hazel Nichols Robert Shupe Ruby Stone Gerald Werking Martha V. Corum Richard Gear Charley Rees Hamilton I L ' ntooth Page 88 " The Dramatic Club " The open program gixcn at Milligan on Vednesdav, Decem- ber 17, consisted of four one-act plays as follows: " BEAU OF BATH " (True lo e affair of the Beau of Bath) C ' lintancc D .Ircy Mtickay Christmas Eve CHARACTERS Beau Nash .Wade Dexnis Tepson (his servant) Herbert Livesay The Lady of the Portrait Nelle Gray " HIS BLl ' E SERGE SLIT " (A Comedo-) — Bille Mar Detir iiiiiil Ri cliey CHARACTERS Howard Corder Fred Ferguson Nanc - Corder, his wife Georgia Fields Ice Man Bii.i. Bowman Trash Man Rai.imi Bradley Janitor Herman " Milhorn Lenox Stan ALartix Pierce " GRETNA GREEN " ( ' I he romantic ilopeiiicnt of Richard Brinsle Sheridan with Marina l.inley) — Consldnri D ' .lrty Miukay Hath. England — Eighteenth Centlr ' CHARACTERS Marina l-inley betrothed to Richard Brinsle) Sheri lan Eli:an()r ' an ' Winkle Thomas Linley, her father Thei.ma Travis AvisLinlex, her aunt El ' i ' ii-: K Mt: Kirbo " AT rill ' GATI ' l?i:. l TIM I. " ( I )rama ot tin- Bible lime ) — 1 1 (II I S. Mii. ' iii CIIARAl ' I IRS Demos, a Vendor ot idoU Richard Gear Berith, an unbelie er Bess Strickland Abatiail, a Christian Nancy Cantrell Issachor, Son of Abagail Gris Hyder Raamah, a cripple Beuford Roherts Peter, a liiscipic E)a id Kidwell John, another disciple Ste e Lacy Passers By Page 89 Vi i UI ' BEAU CT BATH Page 90 HIS BLVE SERGE SUIT Pace 91 330 ' 0» - H ' viti " ' ' ' Page 92 I I I il: ATHLETICS BOOK V PI Review of the Football Season Tobe F.tiwards — Coaching the Huffaloes for the fifth year, put out a great team. Haiulicappcd by hiclc of material, Edwards put out a team that was in the fislu from tlic first whistli-. ' I1u- team of 1928 was the cleanest, hardest fiKhtinji. hardest training team ever put out by the Buffaloes. The season start- ed ofi with great promise of a winning season. The first four games were easily won, but due to the occurrence of injuries and lack of experience the rest of tlie games were lost, but not without a struggle. The team u as made up of youngsters with a sprinkling of veterans. This lack of experience bobbed up man times during the season. All in all the season was a success. Mars Hill, Atlantic Christian, Carson-Newman and Bennett Colleges were defeated. The Buffaloes were rebuffed hy Cata wba, King, Kmory and Henry, and Tusculum Colleges. P i;e 93 JAMES T. (TOBE) EDWARDS Coach For the fifth year he has guided the Buffaloes and for the fifth time his ef- forts have met with success. He is a well liked fellow and his loss next year will be sorely missed. His success has been due to his understanding of the boys and his untiring efforts in the field. He is a prince of a good fellow and our wish for his success in whatever field he takes up goes with him as he goes from us. CAPTAIN SPRINGFIELD End " Goat " played a brilliant game during the entire season. His aggressiveness counted for many scores. His play was above par all season and he was a great leader for the Buffaloes. His play in the early games was phenomenal. The Buf- faloes lose a great athlete when " Springy " goes from us. DON EMERSON Manager " Skeeter " was an able manager. Ever on the job in administering to the worries and wants of the players. He was economical and thoughtful in his many duties. A friend to all. Don lives in Fruitvale, Tennessee. Page 94 T. T. TRAVIS Guard " Buck " played both guard and end and played them well. One of the most versatile and valuable men on the team. " Buck " played his last year for the Orange and Black and sure did a noble job of it. His covering of punts from the guard position was uncanny. We wish you every success possible " Buck. " " Firecracker " blew in from Fayetteville, Georgia. EDWARD HARRY Gutird " Cadillac " played his third year with the Buffaloes and did good work in the line. He is big and a smart football player. He played a good brand of bail throughout the season. His experience and coolness helped him to be of great aid to the Buffaloes. " Cadillac " has one more year. He hails from Pompanu, Florida. WADE DENNIS Quarterback Some schools may boast of their great football players, but Wade is as good as any of thcin. For four years " Hippo " has been the main cog of Iilligan ' s foot- ball machine. Our opposing teams have learned to respect Dennis. He has never met a line that he could not tear into shreds. Milligan will miss " Hippo " next year, for he is one of her greatest ath- letes. BASIL CASEY Guard Valuable goods come in small packages. A little man but a big fighting spirit. Casey played along beside Hruwn and this pair sure could open up a hole. Casey could come out in the Interference or break through the opponcius line to drag down a runner. In short he is an ideal guanl. His play was hard and consistent and bordercci on the lirilliani. Casey is another I ' rwin man. Pace 95 BILLY JOE CROUCH End " Hammer " had to wait until his Senior year to come out, due to injuries. But he came out in his last year and made things hum around the end positions. He was good on covering punts and receiv- ing passes. Not many yards were reg- istered around his end. Much praise is due a fellow who can come back as " Hammer " did. He will be missed when he goes from us this spring. GEORGE BYRD Center George, our big lanky, dependable center played great ball from start to finish. George was especially good on diagnosing the enemy ' s plays. He was also good on offense. This was George ' s third year on the squad and he certainly did snap out of it. He is a dependable and accurate passer to the backs. He has one more year as a Buffalo. George came from Jonesboro. CHESTER BROWN C. pt. in-Elect Tackle One of the best men in the line to ever play on a Buffalo eleven. He can certainly play tackle to a queen ' s taste. His aggressiveness has won for him the honor of Captain for 1929. HOWARD SAGE Halfback " Curly ' ' made things hum in the back- field. He is a fast, aggressive back and much is expected of him in the coming seasons. He was also used at quarter part of the time. His playing all season was good and many long gains went down to his credit. P.-VGE 96 FRED FERGl ' SON End Ferguson came to us from the L. 1. rats. His ready smile, steady work, along with his extraordinary punting ability, won him a place on the Buffaloes squad. Fred is a good eml, both on defense and offense. His playing in every game was above reproach. He has two more years on the squad and we are expecting great things of him. Fred is a resident of Knoxville. CL. iRK (,RANT Fiillhack " Jake " waited until his Senior year to begin football, but when he did start, he developed into a hard-hitting back and had the side line saying " what if he had been out all four years? " " Jake " played like a veteran all year and has shown us that Soddy is where good ath- letes grow. We are sure he will be a successful Coach wherever he goes. Hll.I. BOWMAN Bill was a tower oi defense and a steam roller on offense. Bill played con- sistently all season. In the latter part of the season he was shifted to (|uartcr- back due to his experience. Bill played brilliantly at each position. He is in- deed a great tackle and has i«o more years on the squad. Bill hails from Erwin, another place like the renowned Soddy. We will be watching you, Bill. FRED SNODGRASS Center Fred put up II scrappy game all sea- son. He was a hard trainer and con- sistent player. He played equally well ■It guard but serverl chiefly as Byrd ' s understudy. Fred just lives for fool- ball and ' ou can look out for him next year and the years to come. His passes are accurate and his defense is splendid. Fred lives in Eli abethlon. P Ar.E 97 EDRIC OWEN Fullback " Bull " came to us this year from a Junior College in West Tennessee and engraved his name into the hearts of Milligan fans. " Bull " started as a full- back, but was later shifted to tackle, where he performed with equal brilliance. He is a hard, consistent player and will be sorely missed next year. ROY ERWIN ilatfhack " Ironhcad " turned in some mighty sweet games during the season of 1928. We are of the opinion that when this boy finds himself he will be hard to cope with. Roy has two more years on the squad. He is fast and aggressive and should have enough experience by now to make a wonderful player next year. His play- ing in the past two years has been good, but just watch him go next year. CLYDE CAMPBELL Halfback " Country " could sure show ' em a leg and take it away. His brilliance held out during the entire season. He was by far the most consistent ground gainer the Buffaloes had this year. His name will live long in the Milligan Hall of Fame. He is a true noble spirited athlete. Power to him. VERNON HINDMAN Halfback " Buck " did not find himself until the middle of the season and when he did — Wow! Such runs we have never seen! His first one was for 65 yards. He was handicapped most of the time with skin eruptions and leg injuries. He has the makings of a good athlete. " Buck " comes to us from Murfreesboro, Tennessee. LEWIS TAYLOR End Great shades! What a punt! and all eyes turned to Taylor. His punting kept the ball out of Buffalo territory many times. " Lew " is indeed a wonderful end, long, rangy, fast and a good pass receiver. Lew has three more years (in the squad and will certainly make things buzz. He is truly a great athlete. Lew is from Johnson City. Page 98 o i fi? f - - Review of Basketball Season The MilliKan foIlcKt- ' Stampeding Buffaloes have finished the best season ever recorded in MilliRan Bas- kethall History. At hunie and abroad they ' wejit their oppoiients off their feet. When the " BiR Five " started down the ole hardwood floor something was hound to happen and it did, in the form of " two more points " for Milligan. At no time during the entiie ea on were the Buffaloes at a loss as tu what to do in case of an emergency. Their mutto was. " In case of douht, SHOOT " , which they did and invariably the score keeper would mark two more i oims for MIMigan. True, they met ilcfeat. four times, hut it was glorious defeat for each man had given his all. What more can l e expected of any team? If a sulistitution was to be made It w as not Iooke l upon as a handicap hut as new strength going in to take the place of a hanlfighting comrade. l- " ach new piece was a perfect fit. because it had l»ecn made to fit the place in which it was placetl. The Buffaloes had no etjual when it came to team spirit and machine-like precision. They were irresistible, none cuuld stop them In iheir wild plunge for victory. According to the official record the Buffaloes won fourteen out of etghtcca games playctl. One loss was :o one of the hesi Professional teams in the South, the " St. Louis Americans " , hy the score of J.V3J. I ler the " Americans " swamped the " Chattanooga Kaillights " by a margin of 2 ywints. The games won are as follows: TuHCiduni (J). Carson-Newman )2). Kmory and Henry (i). King. Maryville. Johnson Bible. Olson ' s " Terrible " Nordics, Lenoir- Khync. Krwin " ■ " 2), Tliere were only three giimcs U»st during the regular season, they are as follows: St. Louis Americans, King, and a yvillc. These games were lost only 1 . ' a few points, the largest negative score being the une with the Antericans. Kt»r the lirsl lime in several years the Buffaloes met every team in the Smoky Mountain ( onfcrence. losinn only two games, the best Conference record In Milligan ' s history. Because of the be t seasonal record tlie ButTali cs were given the Conference Championship. Uist year Milligan and Kmory-Henry tied for the championship, but this seas4 n Milligan won the undisputed right to the championship. The 1929 basketball season saw the first Conference Tournament in the history of laskclluill of Kast Tennessee. The tournament was played at Klngs|K»rt and won by Kmory an l Henry. Since Coach Kyler has lieen at MilliKan he has wished for a C«tnference Tuurn.inient. This ear it came to loss. Although his learn did not win the Tournament, Coach K lcr nni tt l«- given the credit as the instigator of one id the grciite-tt steps in the progress of Smoky Nlountain BasketkLll. Milligan easily won from King, in the first game of the (ournamenl. The second night the BidTaloes lost to Kmory by a small margin. The Smoky Mountain Tournament is to l»e an annual affair. Thanks to Co;ich Kylcr. The i ast season was characterized by clean simrtsmanship, hard wurk. loyally, and clean living. The baskctlktll s inad. consisting of ten men of the hinhcst tyiM . do honor to their Alma Mater by |Ki sc»sing all these M ulities. May they live as they have played! Jake ami HerHchcIl will nut I»e kick another year, but Ihey must remember, their teammates are with them, wherever they may l c. Cio to it boys, we arc for you! Pace 99 mmm college, ienn. 3768? CLEMENT M. EYLER ( udi ll Coach E yler finished his third and most successful seas(jn at Milligan. He was always thinking, planning and work- ing for the good of his team. The de- velopment of team spirit and playing ability was what he wanted, and he got it, because he was liked and respected by each and every man on the team. Coach Eyler was the same in defeat as in victory. His words were, " you look as good to me in defeat as you do in victory. " He always had words of praise and encouragement for the team. CAPTAIN ARCHIE GRANT Forii ' ard To Captain Archie Grant goes much of the praise for the success of the 1929 " Buf- faloes. " Archie is a natural leader of basketball men. He is one of the great- est basketball players that has ever graced the Milligan hardwood. There is some- thing about Captain Grant that always commands the respect of his team-mates. His pleasing personality radiates a team spirit that has carried the Milligan team to many victories. He was appreciated by his team-mates as much as any captain could be, as was shown by his being re- elected to lead the Buffaloes next year. DOUGLAS VON CANON Manager " Blackie " was always on the job. All you had to do was press a button and the manager was ready to serve you. No one could have served the team more loyally and faithfully than Douglas. He de- serves all the credit possible to give an athletic manager. The comfort and the success of his team were always first with him. The team deeply appreciates his service. HERSCHEL SPRINGFIELD Guard " Springy " , the man with many motions, was one of the main cogs in the machine that brought Milligan many victories this year. Herschel has a patent on guard- ing that places hi m in a class all his own, superior to all others. He uses his feet, hands, legs, head, and psychology to check the flying opposition. He has every quality that any player could desire to have. He has quick action, keen judg- ment, fight, and all characteristics that a star basketeer possesses. Everyone re- grets to see Springy go because his place cannot easily be filled. Page 100 JOE KEEFAUVER Forv:iird " Little Jney " played his second year for the Buffaloes. This li ' .tle dynamo of coiiraKe and optimism, from Boones Creek could always he counted on to give his all to his team, coach, and school. " Joey " should make a great little player with another season of practice and experience. Remembering the great game he pla ed against Maryville is all one necils to prove " Whacker.s " worth to the Buffaloes. BILL WOODS ForKiirJ Bill came to us from New Castle. He was unknown and untried, but it was not long before he broke into the " lime- light " and was looked upon by all as a great little forward. Fast, accurate, and hardworking Billy should become a main cog in the Buffalo wheel. ELMER SOLOMON GuiirJ " King " Solomon came to Miliigan from Mosheim, with the " rep " of being an artist. But Coach Eylcr had to be shown, so, naturally Elmer set out in sho»v him, and as is his custom, he did it in big style. With a little more ex- perience as a guard " Sol " shoubl develop into a " sure ' nough " artist, that would make any coach feel proud to have him on his team. LEW T. LOR ( ' fiilrr Just plain t)le Lew, as he is known far and wide, came from Johnson Ciiy High to prove his worth as a Buffalo. " Did he do it? " An ' how! Lew just seemed in fit in as though he had been made fur a Buffalo center. t ' ndcr the goal he was a demon, rolling up the points promis- cuously. With three more years to play. Lew should develop into a " supcr-bas- ketccr " for the stampeding Buffaloes. Page 101 ::% CLARK GRANT Guard Ex-Captain, " Jake " Grant, the " Pride of Soddy " has been a bulwark on the Mil- ligan team for the last three years. However, this year he reached the cul- mination of fame as a basketball player. Jake is one of the most skillful hardwood artists that East Tennessee College cir- cles have ever known, as is shown by his being placed on the All-Smoky Moun- tain Conference Team for two years. Jake ' s motto is, " wherever that ball goes, there I will be also. " As this athlete makes his exit from Milligan, the world receives one of the greatest athletes ever produced by our Alma Mater. CHAMBERLAIN HALE Guard " W. C " , playing his second season, proved to all that loyalty and hard work are the essentials for making a great athlete. " Jim " could always be depended on for his best, which is saying a great deal. Chamberlain will be one of the main cogs next year, probably filling Jake ' s place as guard. PAUL MORLEY Forii-nrd Paul came to Milligan from Erwin, where he played center for the Erwin " Y " team one season. It did not take this lad long to cinch a berth on the " Big Five " , for the coach realized his ability as a basketball player at the very beginning. Neither did he fail to notice and com- mend his fighting spirit. He played many games in the " winning column " for Milligan with his sensational side-shots. STEVE LACY Center " Punkin " Lacy, another Sophomore who made the varsity " M " his first year, returned to his Buffalo comrades, to show them what he could do, and he did it, as only a genius could. The Buffs will be looking to " Punkin " for leadership in next season ' s activities. Page 102 Review of the Season Am Hhjs Hart - Coadi Bern ' Crow -------- Captain Til ELM. Bei.i, -- Manager Uniler the leadcr hip of Coach Mart the Miliigaii liiilTaletles cxpcriciKcil one of the most successful seasons ever witnessed on the historic Hill. They had on their schedule some of the fastest teams in East Tennessee and Western North Carolina. .Xmong them were such teams as the Canton " V " . Carson-Newman, and Biltmore Junior College. The trip through North C aioliiKi proved rather disastrous for the Bulfalcttcs, yet the score does not always tell a true story in Baskethall. The girls played exceedingly well considering everything ami much honor is due them. The eleven girls receiving letters this year are: Crow. Spivev, cWlly. Kirbo. T. Hell. C. Bell, Hyder, Pace, Stone, Humphreys, an l Harbor. RHCORD Johnvon Bihlc College - - ■ - I .i .Milligan - - - 56 Johnson Bilile College - - - II .Milligan - - - 58 Kmory-Henry ----- 25 .Milligan - - - 30 I.enciir-Rhvne 2t .Milligan - - - 43 Canton . V. C. A. - - - - 38 .Milligan - - - 34 I.eniiir-Rhync 15 Milligan - - - 12 Biltmore Junior College - - - 24 Milligan - - - 19 Carson-Newman 21 Milligan - - - 21 limory-llcnry 15 Milligan - - - 32 limory-Henry 1 5 Milligan - - - 25 219 Milligan - - - 330 Pace 103 ADA BESS HART Cotifh " Ada " , our efficient and beloved Coach has been with us for two seasons. She showed herself as a Coach of marked ability when she took material that look- ed new, green, and undeveloped and moulded them into one of the most suc- cessful girls ' teams Milligan has ever produced. She possessed a magnetic per- sonality and was held in esteem by all who knew her. She knew and taught many of the tine points of the game which are sometimes over-lookeri by less ex- perienced coaches. She possessed a never- dying spirit which she instilled into every member of her squad. CAPTAIN CROW Foiicard You should see our Be ' ty play ball. Now you ' re talking real basketball. " She ' s like a bird on the wing " when she goes down the floor. This is Bef.y ' s last year and we ' re wondering who is going to fill the worthy shoes of Captain Crow. If you have seen Betty play ball then 3 ' ou realize the true spirit of Milligan. PACE Guard There ' s an old saying that dynamite comes in small packages. Consider Pace and agree. With the greatest of swift- ness she intercepts passes, and co ' ers an unbelievable amount of space with her one dribble and has the ball read} ' for the forwards use. She is always cool and calm and can be depended up- on to do her part and more. SPIVEY Foiivnrd Spivcy is our happy, snappy, scrappy forward. She never acknowledges de- feat, no matter if the score be against her. She is quick and always on the job. She has an unfailing eye for the basket and many times has saved Mil- ligan from defeat by her long shots from the corner. P. CE 104 HVDER Guard Ruth is some scrapper and possesses that determination that is necessary to win hall games. More than once it has been her fighting spirit that turned the tide of battle our way. She is some guard and can always be depended on to in- tercept passes and get the ball to the forwards. STONE Guard Rubye always played a hard game. She played guard and showed marked ability in that position. She always tried tn back the team to the limit and to bring home the bacon. We predict a bright future for her on the basketball court. HlMI ' IIRIIiS Guard " Florida " , our faithful guaril, always played a hard game and enjoyed the fighi to the utmost. .Any of her opposing for- vards will tell vou that it wa - aluioNt impossible tn get bct veen her and the goal. When they diil shoot, it was Florida that jumped and took the ball from out of the air. Pace 105 BELL, THELMA Guard Thelma, our faithful guard, was man- ager this season and displayed great ability, both as a manager and as a player. It was always her desire to bring honor to the Orange and Black. BELL Center Carrie came to us this fall and showed us her ability as an accurate shooter. She took the game seriously and is develop- ing into one of Milligan ' s best. GILLEY Center Gilley, our good old stand-by and de- terminedly consistent center. Gilley al- ways played a great game and we ' re glad to know that this valuable player will return to us next fall. Page 106 Pea ThcAot f IF J W 5 A f U OPEK ALL niGm S " -- ii - i ADAM B. CROUCH President JOE P. Mccormick Gen. Mgr. JOHNSON CITY STEAM LAUNDRY, INC. " Thirty-Seven Years of Satisfactory Service " LAUNDERERS ■ DRY GLEANERS DYERS We Are Now Operating in Our New Daylight Plant PHONE 5188 COR. WILSON AVENUE AND BOONE STREET See Our Agent at the College I I i Complete Banking Service I I I SAFETY j 1 COURTESY i UNAKA AND CITY NATIONAL i BANK I i Always Ask for SOUTHERN MAID ICE CREAM I I I Johnson City - Tennessee j I i Manufactured By SOUTHERN ICE CREAM COMPANY i PHONE 5109 ■■ Boys and Girls of Milligan College Wear Bemberg Fabrics AMERICAN BEMBERG CORPORATION P. S. — Ask in your home town stores for Bemberg fabrics Compliments of WAGGONER DRUG COMPANY Compliments of FAW DE AULT CO. HIGH CLASS WORK LADIES and GENTLEMEN CONGRESS BARBER SHOP Up-to-Date Bobs a Specialty You ' ve Tried the Rest — Now Try the Best TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK BUILDING JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE Comf)li»l( ' lltS of Cash and Haul Wholesale Grocery Company Johnson City ■ Tennessee Compliments CORPORATION of I THE I AMERICAN GLANZSTOFF | i { I i i i [ 1 , ,«K,— .,«-».— .—...— ...— .«.« — K .— — .K»... .,»., „»,..— „— „. , Compliments Compliments PHONE 5100 j Miller Bros. j of County Gas of Hill Summers Che rolet Co , Inc. 1 Lumber ! and Building j Materials | ::: Manufacturers of j Hardwood Floors Company Company • • • • • • Johnson City Tenn. I THE CHAR LEV CARGIL LE STUDIO Made All the F PHOTOGRAPH s for This Annual ♦• THE TENNESSEE NATIONAL BANK JOHNSON CITY TENN. Eight Years Old Resources: Two and Three-Quarter MiUions We Want Your Business Donated by Central Tire Co. Johnson City Tenn. COMPLIMENTS OF RA WALKER ' S SHOP ! Compliments of Sterling Motor Co. Johnson City Tenn. MASEXGILL ' S Correct Apparel for Women and Misses PHONE 153 MAIN AND ROAN STS. JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE Compliments of MARKET STREET DRUG GO. CORNER MARKET AND BOONE PHONE 112 " Serves You Right " Johnson Cit ' s, Tennessee Gunnar Teilman and Son " Johnson City ' s Leading Florist " Phone 511 flowers by wire Jim I ' rfus, M r- Phone THE PREAS GOMPANY Oil-O-Malic Heatinn Plumbing and Heating O)ntractors PRKAS HlULDINt; JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE INTERNATIONAL TRUGKS A, E. McCorkle. Mgr. 114 JoHh: Street Joi inson Cit " .Tennessee KING ' S Johnson City The Mos t Complete and Modern Department Store in East Tennessee A STORE FOR ALL THE PEOPLE where everyone — young and old — likes to shop It makes no difference the means of any individual . . . nor that one ' s particular taste ... for KING ' S have truthfully exemplified their slogan of " a store for all the people " with merchandise of merit for all needs. Far from a " class " store ... it is in reality a " mass " store . . . serving all people whose demands may lead from the underpriced merchandise of a BARGAIN BASEMENT to the exquisite imported creations of our exclusive FRENCH ROOM. —You ' ll like shopping at KING ' S JOHNSON CITY ENTERPRISES, INC. MAJESTIC - CRITERION CAPITOL Home of Paramount Talking and Singing Pictures i I BEST ENTERTAINMENT i I BEST SERVICE HANNAH ' S The Young Men ' s Store of Johnson City.Tennrssei-: THE ERWIN NATIONAL BANK OF Erwin, Tenn. WE WILL FINANCE WORTHS STUDENTS Ask Us Your Smallest Purchase is Important Here The same care and study back of our selections of diamonds and other precious stones, the same thoroujrh knowledRC of materials and workman- ship in all we buy is employed in choosinR even the least expensive articles you will find here . . . This is, of course, the reason why everything is dis- tinctive — yet low priced. I. N. BECKNER ' S SON, Jeweler L. F. MARTIN JOHN S. MARTIN Sanitary Barber Shop SHINE— BATH " Pays to Look WcW 111 Spring Stri:i-:t ' Established Oxer (iuarter of Century " WILLIAM SUA ER CO. JEWELERS Optometrists and Maruifactiiriii i Opticians 102 W. M RKiT Strff.t " Congratulations, old man! " says your Best Friend and Severest Critic. " Say, you look like a million dol- lars! " And you modestly confess that you have been up to Powers-Ruth Company recently and picked up a good thing or two in the way of clothing. Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes Famous for Fit, Fashion and Fabrics Featured at POWERS - RUTH CO. Johnson City Tennessee Elizabethton Tennessee EMPIRE CHAIR COMPANY Manufacturers of f [ I CHAIRS AND FURNITURE Johnson City - Tennessee . I i No. 1 Store No. 2 Store { W. MARKET AND McCLURE STS. BUFFALO AND TIPTON STS. PHONE MOO PHONE 9 MILLER GROCERY CO. Staple and Fancy Groceries F " resh and Cured Meats — Fruits and Vegetables ! " r ic Best for Less " ! OI ' KH ATINC Ol ' R OWN ( OI.I) ST()I{A(;E PLANTS— We arc prepared to I give you the most wholesome foods nnd the hest service in this section. TRY IS FIRST ( Johnson City - Tennessee I I GEO. T. AVOFFORD H. L. WOFFORD H. M. BURLESON I H. M. HARRIS, Office Manager I WOFFORD BROTHERS ESTABLISHED 1886 Real Estate - Insurance Loans Johnson City ■ Tennessee THE ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO. j Spring Street RADIOS AND ELECTRIC SUPPLIES We Boost Milligan College Real Estate Bonds Safe Wholesale Only HARDWARE. CUTLERY. SPORTING GOODS. STOVES AND RANGES PAINTS, VARNISHES. FARM IMPLEMENTS, BUILDING MATERIALS. RAILROAD. MILLS. MINE. ELECTRICAL. WATER WORKS. PLUMB- ING. AND HEATING SUPPLIES IXJl IPMENT FOR STORES. OFFICES. SCHOOLS. HOTELS. RESTAU- RANTS, FACTORIES, (JARAGES, AND INSTITUTIONS. .McCRAV REFRKJEKATORS, MAJESTIC HOTEL RANGES, COFFEE URNS. AND STEAM TABLES. i Johnson City • Tennessee 1 I ... ? 1 Invest our Savings in Six Per Gent First Mortgage I i Convenient ■ Profitable | I I SECURITY IWESTMENT CO. ! I 331 East Main Street I I Johnson City - Tennessee ! SUMMERS HARDWARE COMPAN { i I.XCoRroRATED ! JOHNSON CITY FOUNDRY AND MACHINE CO. Structural and Ornamental Iron Work Steel Stairs, Fire Escapes, Area Gratings, Jail Work, Steel Grates, Bridges, Grills, Riveted and Welded Pipe, Tanks, Smoke Stacks, Breechings, Penstocks, Steel-plate Work Cor. Walnut and Tennessee Streets Phone 5133 Johnson City - Tennessee C. E. HOLLINGSWORTH DeLL HoLLINGSWORTH JOHNSON CITY HARDWARE COMPANY, INC. Wholesale Athletic Equipment for Every Athletic Activity RAWLINGS REACH SPALDING D M JOHNSON CITY OIL CO. Johnson City, Tennessee Distributors of TEXACO OIL CO Frank Gammon President COLONIAL DRUG CO. 201 E. Main St. Johnson City, Tennessee visit our mezzanine for light lunches, ice cream and sodas Moderate Prices Clean Service Away from the noise and bustle of i the street — A delightful place • to meet your friends. j I Cut Rate Drug Store { I ( PIERCE PIERCE SHOE REPAIR SHOP 106 Blifeai.o Street Johnson City Tennessi-.i- THE AMERICAN BANK TRUST COMPANY dr. h. o. miller folsom b. taylor dr. c. v. morgan W. B. BOYD NAT. G. TAYLOR WALTER P. SHIPLEY A. O. SEARLE VV. C. PHLEGAR CAPT. J. S. GRAY CARMON S. BOWERS -( «.» •:. FRANK MILL.ER COMPANY STETSON AND VANITY HATS ARROW UNDERWEAR SURE-FIT CAPS LUGGAGE ARROW and VAN HEUSEN COLLARS CHENEY SILK CRAVATS INTERWOVEN HOSIERY SMITH SMART SHOES " There is no substitute for quality " RENT-A-FORD COMPANY Drive it yourself and save the difference Snappy Service Phone 513 403 S. Roan Street Johnson City, Tennessee The Tennessee Eastern Electric Co. Light Power Heat Electricity is a willing ser- vant and costs, in terms of man power, less than eight cents per day. What Other power is so economical? " Service Counts " SMITH HIGGINS COMPANY WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Drugs and Laboratory Supplies JOHNSON CITY TENN. ► " • Best for Everything RED BAND FLOUR Kitchen-Tested Made in a clean mill, under supervision of Chemist and Baking Expert. MODEL MILL COMPANY, INC. Johnson City Ti-:nnhsskh JCPENNEYC0. 240-42 Main Strert Johnson City Tennessee There is a " Snap and Go " in the Smart Line of Students ' Suits in Our Clothing Department Come in our store and visit the clothinK department — let us show you a ne " style suit, in a l)ei(imini; t ' abrii- pattern. " On will like iiur ser iei — always sincerely helplul. Our Sales-l ' eople know what smart -lylcs are and can aid you to select a suit that is good looking and rlLjIii tar you. . lso. we see that it fits you correctly. I ' ricel We leave that for you to decide. The larjrest department store in the world, operating 1212 stores. Think of our n ass buyinjc power. J. C. PENNE ' CO., INC. Buy Your New Ford 1929 electric Atwater i at the Home of Good Kent Radio is here Service Now $120.00 We have been selling Ford cars j for a great many years and we ! have installed every modern facil- Model 40 uses 1 rectifying and 6 A.C. tubes. Full toned; powerful, 1 ity for giving you good service. 1 Our mechanics have been specially [ trained to service the new Ford 1 car. Our new precision service 1 equipment duplicates factory man- 1 ufacturing methods. You will find that it pays to buy your car at the Home of Good Service. more sensitive. Less tubes $77.00 COMPLETE ON EASY TERMS Universal Motor Bishop Electric Corporation Company Johnson City, Tennessee Johnson City, Tennessee DON ' T LET EM FOOL YOU DRl A NE HI IN ALL POPULAR FLAVORS MILLIGAN COLLEGE I H. J. Derthick j President I I MILLIGAN COLLEGE - TENNESSEE J j Milligan College Is An Institution With — i . 1 a rich tradition; a unique history; an ideal loca- I tion; wholesome Christian atmosphere; stand- I ard courses in Science, Philosophy, Education, j Religion: Courses in Business, Expression, i Music, Home Economics; adequate and efficient I teaching staff, clean and vigorous athletics, inter- j collegiate forensics, opportunities for young min- j isters; aid for honor graduates of standard high I schools; new buildings and equipment; delight- I ful climate; select student body. j FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 10, 1929 Write for Literature ! They measured dirt! The makers of the Hoover have long known that it could outstrip other cleaning methods by a very wide margin. But they wanted to give electric cleaner purchasers really accurate evidence of this cleaning superi- ority. So they put all the best known cleaners at work cleaning rugs. Rugs dirtied in use in homes, ho- tels and clubs were used so that they would represent actual home conditions. At the end of five minutes, ten minutes, fifteen min- utes, they measured the amount of dirt removed b each cleaner. And in every instance the Hoover had taken out more — far more. You should have a demons! ra- tion of the Hoover in your home. There ' s no obligation. And it is interesting. THE HOOVER COMPANY North Canton, Ohio ERWIN AUTO SALES COMPANY Lincoln Fordson Ford T. F. Jones Mgr. Erwin - Tennessee ALLRED FURNITURE COMPANY " Everything for the Home " Funeral Directors and Embalmers Erwin • Tennessee j ! I STANDARD GROCERY COMPANY INCORPORATE!) WHOLESALE GROCERS Distributors of I li h Quality Foods and Cumberland Club Coffee Elizabetiiton Tennessee I D. W. LOWRY, President L. E. FAULK, Sec ' y-Treas. THE LOWRY FRUIT COMPAN INCORPORATED Wholesale Dealers in Fruits, Vegetables, Candies Grocers ' -Specialties Bananas. Oranges. Apples. Potatoes, Cabbage, Onions — Candies, Cigars, Cakes, Crackers. Clieese, Peanuts Johnson City - Tennessee E. C. ALEXANDER, President SAM T. MILLARD, Vice-Pres. E. H. HOLLY, Vice-Pres. J. G. HOLLY, Cashier THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Elizabethton, Tennessee INVITES YOUR ACCOUNT— WE PAY 4% ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS WE SOLICIT, APPRECIATE — AND — PROTECT YOUR BUSINESS Compliments of HARRIS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Johnson City, Tennessee I E DUNGAN BROTHERS j L Telephone 301 RENTALS B H INVESTMENTS If you are interested in Q ELIZABFTHTON We are interested in you N bITMOGRAPMING COMPANY DESIGNERS ' ■ PRINTERS OF FINE COLLEGE ANNUALS KNOXVILLETENN U.S.A. 3rsonc co-opera ' o j W ffie sfaff ' ? t }e p a ?n na a 7a aes ? ?pf of we - annua s a aef n f ' e - part of oar serv ce. - 1 The LONGINES watch is Standard of the World " It is First on the Second " and Internationally Famous! $35 and Up NOW ON DISPLAY AT H. E. HART, Jeweler Johnson City - Tennessee PROVIDES— Im|)rovfd facilities for handling excursions, picnics, and other parties seek- ing outings at points of scenic beauty along these lines. [ 1 I j East Tennessee j and Western North Carolina Railroad j Company I I I Special picnic grounds and pavilion at Cranberry, North Carolina. | EXCURSION RATES ON APPLICATION | — i For information call or address: i (iHNHRAi. PASSKN(;i:K 1)I:PAK IMKNT I East Tennessee and Western North CaroHna | I Railroad Coinpan i ( Johnson City - Tenness ee j i 1 RITZ A Buchanan Theatre Offers the public classics of the screen and stage in Tabloid Musical Comedy and Vaudeville acts A variety of entertainment to please the most fastidious While in Erwin, Visit . . . COOK ' S FOR A BIT O ' SWEETS OR A BIT TO EAT Candy, Cosmetics, Soda, Cigars Erwin - Tennessee IMPERIAL DRUG COMPANY " All that the name implies " Masonic Building Elizabethton - Tennessee Federal Tires and Tubes, Texaco Gas, Oils and Greases ALEMITE LUBRICATION AND FITTINGS Special prices on Tires and Tubes to anyone connected with Milligan College Your car will look like new when washed with our new HARDIE Gar Washer While You Wait JOHN ANDERSON SERVICE STATION " We II go miles to serve you " PHONE 77 DOSSER ' S I The Woman ' s Store j I — Built upon public confidence and presenting 1 I the best values possible. Dosser ' s issue this an- j [ nouncement as their personal invitation to you j to come and see the smart garments and acces- I series they are showing. We want you to make j our store your headquarters when shopping. | Get your checks cashed — leave your bundles. | Our store is your store — DOSSER ' S. Johnson City ■ Tennessee | I ! Sell Brothers I FRESH and CURED MEATS— POULTRY Wholesale and Retail 113 Buffalo Street 140 E. M hki-:t SrHi-:i:T Johnson City - Tennessee i t The Elizabethton Steam Laundry WE SELL " BUNDLES OF SATISFACTION " Let the Laundry Do It PHONE 295 i i [ S. B. WHITE Solicits Your Business in Stoves, and Tinware, Roofing and All Kinds Sheet Metal Work 408 S. Roan St. PHONE 17 Johnson City, Tennessee COX ' S Sanitary Dairy VISGO ICE CREAM Pasteurized Milk Phone 353 GARAGE STUDEBAKER AND ERSKINE Sales and Service A. J. Sheldon Co. Compliments of THE KINMEYER INC. RIDE Anywhere — Anytime THE YELLOW CAB COMPANY ( f I , - I j Have YOU tried the long loaf of Honey-Krust I i Bread? Six more delicious slices! " Taste the Milk and Honey " Grocers Baking Co. I The Honey-Krust Bakery You are invited to visit our Plant and see | Honey-Krust made. ! GoRNKR Buffalo and Ash Streets Phone 5123 j Johnson City ■ Tennessee j -1 Southeastern Paving Construction Co. incorporated General Offices, 112 Jobe Street j Johnson City - Tennessee I ! i I I Compliments of Free Service lire Company I PHONE 5158 I " Don ' t Cuss Call Us " | j Johnson City - Tennessee | j _ j Liberty Tlieatre j j HIGHEST TYPE PICTURES | I With Photophone | I I Johnson City - Tennessee | I i I I i ' Brading-Rliea Lumber Co. | LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL East Main and Division Streets Johnson City - Tennessee f ! All Rings Worn By Your Senior Class of This Year Are Products of THE L. G. BALFOUR CO. Each ring carries a life time guarantee and each wearer our best wishes THE L. G. BALFOUR CO. ATTLiiBORO, Mass. i 1 Aluiitogiraplhs Aetoiraplhs Aiiitoiraplhs •V ■ ' " A. V - ' ' y. . •v -x»(A? . i,; ; ■ ' : ■ A ■ ' . ' % -X ::-,{ ' - ' -; ■ ' .V ■ ,.,.v ,. ' ♦ o ' a , r.- ' i ' ;- ' t. v J ' . i?;: ' V ' .. ' - ' N. ' ■mm


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

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1926 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, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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