Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 154

 

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1930 volume:

vA ' ■ . ' ? ft 5 JFT¥ .-•. V V 8J MILLIGAN COLLEGE 1PP i ] ' ' Ho! 1 I h ■u ft EGE Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1930 C.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. 1881 0001 Milligan College Library Milligan Collet, Tennessee (firx-fOibns PC1JUUUUU DDDnnnnn an ii o DDananan qqo ' D uljii,i! l iii:mi.ii.iiuiiii»nii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNii:iii!iiiir, iiiiiiiii- ' iiiiiii Mi " iii " " i n 1 1 1 minium illlllimiiiillll l nil 1 1 1 ll 1 1 ml I " -V mfe . ,,.l. Il,lt» ' » " BOOK I The College ADMIXIS1 R ril (N Bl I! DINC HARDIN HALL " W PARDEF HAL1 ; Tennessee ' s fair eastern mountains Reared against the sky. Proudly stands our Alma Mater As the years go by. Forward ever be our watch-word, Conquer and prevail. Hail to ihee! Our Alma Mater, Milligan, all hail! : V l i !?3s@H9P|gjg Cherished by her sons and daughter: Memories sweet shall throng, h ' oiiml our hearts. . lima Mater, . Is r v sing this song. Forward ever be our match-word. Conquer ami prevail. Hail to thee! Our Alma Mater. Milligan, all hail! HER MAJESTY, MILLIGAN THE BEAUTIFUL WHERE WATERS PI U VND LOVERS ROAM J. O. CHEEK ACTIVITY BUILDING A Sonnet Inscribed to President and Mrs. Derthick By Prof. W. A. Wright The sky is clear and crisp as the morning air. The golden rod, its mission to fulfill, A T ow flaunts its beauty over vale and hill. The song of silence, to my heart most rare. Is phrased in harmony to banish care. As if an interlude before the thrill Of some new act tlie Master plans, until The masque he rearrange, the stage prepare. And so in life are wonders ever new Our adolescent souls to satisfy. New scenes arc ever coming into view; Discarded toys along our pathway lie. Thus nature lures us on. and makes us sec. That just ahead llie best is yet to he. September 10, 1929. Pace 17 r l.ZXX r S : -■ jSga S A: .v34 H. J. DERTHICK President MRS. H. J. DERTHICK Assistant to President Dean of Women Pace 18 FACULTY CHARLES E. BURNS Dean of Men and Professor of Business Administration Hiram College, A.B., 1912; University of Chicago, A.M., 1921. Milligan College, 1927— SAM J. HYDER Professor of Mathematics Milligan College, B. S.. 1916; Univer- sity i Tennessee, A.M., 1929. Milligan College, 1916— HUGH M. THOMPSON Professor of Chemistry and Physics Wake Forest College, A.B., 1920; Johns Hopkins University. Hopkins Scholar, 1920-21 ; North Carolina State College, M.S., 1926; Ph.D.. 1928 Milligan Colkg.-. 1928— GERTRUDE LAWRENCE Professor of History and Social Science Ohio State University, A.B., 1917; A.M., 1920: I ' h I).. 1929. Milligan College. I ' ' . " ' THOMAS B. FORD Professor oj Education Warrensburg State Teachers ' ' B Ped„ I89S; Graduate Student, Uni versity of Chicago, Summers of 1895, 1896, 1905; Harvard University, A.M., 1910. Milligan College, l Paci 19 - Buffalo - 7-v i " T Jifc— ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■! " r mm FACULTY ASA FRAZIER COCHRANE, JR. Professor of Biology Cumberland University, B.S. ; Member American Genetic Association ; Univer- sity of Tennessee, A.M., 1926. Milligan College, 1920— MRS. A. F. COCHRANE Matron of Boy ' s Home J. G. McMURRAY Coach of Football Maryville College, A.B., 1925 ; Summer School, University of Illinois, 1927 ; Graduate Student Peabody College and Vanderbilt University, 1929. Milligan College, 1929 — KATHLEEN ADAMS Professor of Freshman English; Instruc- tor in Commercial Department Milligan College, A.B., 1923; Peabody College, A.M., 1926 ; Columbia Univer- sity, Summer session, 1927 Milligan College, 1923 — LLOYD E. RACKLEY Professor of Psychology and Philosophy Graduate of Normal School, Berea, Ky. ; Peabody College, B.S., A.M. : Chicago University, Summer of 1926. Milligan College, 1928— Page 20 FACULTY JOSEPH OGLE Professor of Music Phillips University, A.B.. 1924; B. Music. 1924; Four years of Graduate work in New York College of Music and Colum- bia University; Student of Dr.. Cornelius Rybner, Dr. Charles D. Hahn. Dr. Percy Gortschius, and Mr. Edwin Hughes; Awarded Rhodes ' Scholarship to Oxford University from the State of Oklahoma. Milligan College. 1929— ADA BESS HART Coach and Physical Director for Women Milligan College, A.B., 1925; Peabodj College, A M.. 1928. Milligan College, 1927— HANNAH GRAHAM BELCHER Professor of English University of Tennessee, A.B., 1925 ; Pea- body College. A.M., 1928. Milligan College, 1929— CHARLES CROUCH Assistant Professor of Business . [dtninistration A.B.. Milligan College, 1925; M.A. Van derbilt University 1927; M.S. Columbia University, 1928. Milligan College, 1929 — 1 H M I ' ll- HART Instructor in Expression Cadck ,,tiMT at..r , 1921; Columbia University, Summer Session, 1923; Spe- cial Work, Birmingham, Ala.. 1 ( 24; I ' ea- bodj College, Summer Sessions, 1925, 1926, 1927, Milligan College, 1924— Paci 21 WILLIAM A. WRIGHT Professor of Latin and Greek University of Chattanooga, A.M., Ph.D. Milligan College, 1920— J. WALTER CARPENTER Dean of Bible Department and Professor of New Testament Butler College, A.B., 1903; A.M., 1904; Yale University, B.D., 1905. Milligan College, 1925 — KATHLEEN BROWN Professor of Home Economics Peabody College, B.S, ; A.M., 1928. Milligan College, 1929— ERWIN ESCHER Professor of Modern Languages Graduated Vienna School of Technology (Architecture) 1907; Doctor of Tech- nical Sciences. 1924 ; Ecole des Beaux Arts, Paris.. 1912- ' 13; Graduate School, Yale University, 1916- ' 17; University of Chicago, A.M., 1919; Ph.D., 1928. Milligan College, 1928— TALITHA SMITH Librarian Shorter College, A.B., 1926; Columbia University, A.M., 1928 ; Emory Univer- sity, A.B. in Library Science, 1929. Milligan College, 1929— SUE PITTMAN Secretary to President Milligan College, A.B., 1928 Milligan College, 1928— Page 22 Xkit 4 BOOK II Classes MARTIN L. PIERCE, JR. B.S. in Commerce North Canton, Ohio Dramatic Club 1 ; Masque 2, 3, 4 ; Presi- dent Boy ' s Sunday School Class 4 ; Cheer Leader 4 ; American Literary So- ciety 4; Quartet 3, 4; " M " Club 4. England has her Prince of Wales — Milligan has her Martin Pierce. He is a true gentleman, a good sport, and a natural born " cheer leader. " He helped to lead the " Buffaloes " to success many times. His pleasant smile bestowed so generously on all (especially the fairer sex), his willingness to lend a hand in everything, his keen sense of humor and abiding friendliness, make up a composite that is hard to beat. ARCHIE GRANT, B.S. SODDY, TENN. Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Capt. 3; Capt. and Coach 4 ; Baseball 1 ; " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ; President 4 ; American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4 ; President 4; Student Council 4 ; President of Senior Class ; Best all- round Junior. Milligan ' s only regret in being the Alma Mater of Archie is that he wasn ' t twins. Archie is the true sportsman in both defeat and victory. His capability and popularity is realized only when we say that he was Coach and Captain of basketball and yet retained the admi- ration of the team and school. P« 2+ JUNE HUMPHRIES, A.B. Ormond Beach, Fi . Basketball 3. 4; " M " Club 3, 4; Ossolian Literary Society 3, 4; President 4: Volunteer Band 3,4, President 4; Life Guard and Swimming Instructor for girls 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Forensic Council 3, 4; Senior Debate Team 4: Member Annual Statt 4; Life Saving I oi ps 4. Is an ideal ever too high t r a mere mortal to attain? June ' s ideals are like steps, each one leads her still higher and will eventually lead her to the highest type of service- that of a missionary to foreign fields. Versatility, sincerity, and capability linked to ambition proph esies fair weather for the forward march. VIRGIL M. GILLIM, Bl RKF.. Kv. B.S. Athenian Literary Society 4; Transferred from Christian Normal Institute. Gray- son, Ky. : Western Stale Norma ' and Teachers ' College, Bowling Green, Ky. Virgil has onlj been with us one year, but he has accomplished so much in such a short time that we wonder what might have happened had he been here die othei three. Every fellow has his weakness whether it he hrown eyes or blue — and Gillum has his- it ' s blue. Hut here ' s to Virgil, he ' s as patient, .is painstaking, .is accurate and ambitious in the classroom as he is in the parlor. Bring on the laurels for the victoi (.ilium await., the crown. I ' m.i 25 FRED W. KEGLEY, B.S. Wythevilix, Va. American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary and Treasurer 2 ; Mem- ber of " The Buffalo " staff 4 ; Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 2 ; Member Stu- dent Council 4; General Manager of Buf- falo Pressing Club 1, 2, 3, 4. " Keg " is the last word in all that can be said of efficiency. He was planned by nature to be a " letter man " in the busi- ness world. He is studious — yet he be- lieves that all work and no play will make Fred a dull boy. Then what can we say but that he strives to, and does, strike a happy medium between business and mischievousness. STANLEY J. CARPENTER, B.S. Omer, Ky. Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec- retary and Treasurer 4 ; President of Boy ' s Student Council 4 ; Vice-President of Senior Class ; Assistant in Biology 2, 3, 4 ; Superintendent of Campus Work 4; Best Citizen in Sophomore Class. Too much cannot be said of Stanley — for he can be depended upon for any task that is to be done. Whether it be to chase " bugs " for the laboratory or be " superintendent " of the campus. When we think of Biology we think of Stanley and when we think of Stanley we think of Biology and we predict a great fu- ture for " Superintendent " in originating and naming a new species of bugs — in fact he has already tried it. Pace 26 3 CARRIE PETERS, A.B. Clarkrange, Tenn. Ossolian Literarj Societj 1. 2. 3, 4; Vice- President 4; Hume Economics Club 3: Modern Language Club 1. Carrie Peters ami a recipe for an- other like her. Smiles for everyone who is nut. ( icii k] humor immeasurable, steady, cheerful and ever dependable. These art- tin- essential ingredients that go to make the pleasing concoction oi good comradeship to lie served to the k inij of the earth— that is Carrie. GRACE CANTRELL, AB. Waynesboro, Tknn. Philomathean Literary Society 1. 2. 3, 4; Music Club 1. 2. 3. Grace has all the virtues that the word i, R.-A-C-E implies. During her four years spent at Milligan, she lias done good wrk in the class room. Quiet and unassuming she has won a place in tin esteem of everyone. Though some- what reserved she has many friends who have learned from their association with her to love and respect her. Pace 27 F. D. OWINGS, B.S. Rockwood, Tenn. Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary and Treasurer 3 : Foreign Lan- guage Club 1 ; Dramatic Club 2 : Masque 3, 4; President Pre-Med Club 3, 4; As- sistant in Chemistry 4; Editor-in-Chief of " The Buffalo " 4. F. D. hails from Rockwood, and from what we can learn from his past history he has always had a fondness for rocks and Chemistry. At this particular stage of the game he seems to be trying to analyze a " Stone " that he may have a valuable assistant in the medical world as a technician. Little need be said of his achievements on the campus as " The Buffalo " speaks for him. We are sure that F. D. with initiative and energy will succeed in his chosen field of work. BETTY STONE, B.S. Pi NEVILLE, Ky. Class Secretary 1 : President of Class 3 ; Basketball 2; " M " Club 2, 3, 4 ; Secre- tary and Treasurer 4 ; Intercollegiate debating 1, 2; Forensic Council 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Dramatic Club 1 : Masque 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary and Treasurer 3, President 4 : Os- solian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, 4; Art Editor of " The Buffalo " 4. Betty tells the story of a successful college career pursued both along the romantic walks and within the class- room. Betty, the analytical, the versa- tile and the studious — in fact no ad- jective can describe her. However, just because she is graduating does not mean that her education has been complete for she has hopes of being a technician and a certain doctor ' s assistant. Pace 23 I.AXTA STRUXK, A.B. PlNEVII.I.E, Kv Modern Language Club 1; Ossolian Lit- eral " ) Society 1, 2. 3, 4, President 4; Mu ic Club 1, 2, 3: Dramatic Club 1, 2, .1 4: Volunteer Band 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Assistant Librarian 2, 3; Foren- sic Council 1, 2. 3, 4; Intercollegiate De- bating 1, 2. 4 ; President Forensic Coun- cil 4; Assistant Registrar 4; Social Edi- tor of " The Buffalo " 4. Lanta is a combination of persever- ance, efficiency. capability, industry, loyalty and ambition. The only mark against her record at Milligan is that she has stolen the heart of a certain young preacher. Stolen? Well anywaj she has it ! HERBERT Y. LIVESAY, A.B. Greeneville. Tenn. Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Ministerial Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer 2, Vice- President 3, President 4; Forensic Coun- cil 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4: Or- chestra 2, 3; Masque 4; Assistant Libra- rian 2, 3: Assistant Editor of " The Buf- falo " 4: Intercollegiate Debate 1, 3; As- sistant Buyer 4. Preacher, business man, actor, student, lover — these arc Herbert ' s live chief pro- fessions. He excels in all of them and the combination renders him efficient and admirable. His dependability, loyalty, ambition and high ideals make him a man who is a man. P ..i 29 J. WALTER CARPENTER, JR., A.B. Johnson City, Tenn. Ministerial Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary and Treasurer 2, Vice-President 2, 3, President 4 ; Athenian Literary Society 1; Forensic Council 1, 4; Intercollegiate Debate 4; Second Place in Oratorical Contest 2, Winner Oratorical Contest 4. No man in our class studies for knowl- edge more zealously than Walter. He has a marked ability to apply himself, this trait being instrumental in bringing about his success as a debater, orator, preacher and student. BERNICE CANTRELL, A.B. Waynesboro, Tenn. Dramatic Club 2, 4; Philomathean Lit- erary Society 1, 2, 4, President 4; Presi- dent of Girls ' Senior Council 4; Inter- collegiate Debate 4 ; Graduate Expres- sion Department 2; Forensic Council 4. Coquettish, they say, but that is an art that is acquired with perfection only after four years of walks and talks on the college campus. Ambition, they say, and ambition is the happy possession of the talented. Here ' s to you, Bernice, " May you sail smoothly ' round the Cape of Good Hope to the Cove of heart ' s desire. " Page 30 DOUGLAS VON CANNON. B.S. Banner Elk. N. C. American Literary Societv 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager Basketball 3; " M " Club 3, 4; Pre Law Club 2. Douglas, supposed to be a ladies man and yet we wonder. He lias been here four years and we haven ' t seen the girl yet who could attach him to her host of suitors. lie is friendly to almost all of them, hut somehow he has kept his head and has refused to fall. Had he lived in the good old days he would have been a Beau Brummel. He is certainly cour- teous, well-dressed and is the possessor of a winning personality. RUBYE LEE COCHRAN, A.B. Etowah. Tf.nn. Philomathean Literary .Society 1, 2, 3, 4. President 4, Vice-President 4: President Girls ' Senior Council 4: Dramatic Club 1, 3, 4: Secretary and Treasurer of Sen- ior Class; Life Saving Corps 4: Or- chestra 1. 3, 4: Best All-around Girl 4. Miss Vivacious — from Etowah. It your friends are worth their weight in gold, you ' ve found the fool of the rain- how and the mythical treasure there. Personality reenforced by popularity a nd the energy that is yours has guided you well along the " Little trail to being friends, that never, never ends. " I ' m.i ;i College Calendar SEPTEMBER 9 — Inmates arrive and are assigned to their cells. 10 — Matriculation day. 12 — Red eyes I Somebody is homesick. 13 — Philomatheans entertain the new girls. 14 — Faculty entertain the students. President announces $275,000 endowment. 15 — Convocation Sunday. 16 — Ossolians entertain the new girls. 17 — Prof. Carpenter entertains the Ministerial Association and Volunteer Band. 18— People are beginning to study. 27 — Fred Hoss gives Chapel program. 28 — First football game — Milligan vs. Emory- Henry. OCTOBER 2 — Dean Burns ' children give the Chapel pro- gram. 5 — Freshmen boys line the football field. Mil- ligan vs. Mars Hill. 8 — Mrs. Pardee and Mrs. Hartman visit Mil- ligan. 12 — Milligan vs. Carson-Newman. 16 — Boys ' S. S. Class entertains the girls ' with a picnic. Prof. Hyder and Prof. Rackley give " grand opera " in Chapel. 18 — Prof. Ford makes a " nose dive " in his Es- sex Sedan. Incidentally the fish were not harmed. 22 — Chicago concert program. 26— Milligan vs. T. P. I. 30 — Boys entertain the girls at Pardee Hall with Hallowe ' en party. NOVEMBER 1 — Students still study hard to see how much they can " get by " with. 2— Milligan vs. Maryville. 1 1 — Armistice Holiday. Milligan vs. Concord. 14 — Begin to prepare to study for mid-semester exams. 19— Milligan vs. King. 22 — " Zams " are on. 26 — Philomathean open program. 27 — Girls begin to study " Emily Post " and the " Delineator. " 28 — Tusculum vs. Milligan. Football banquet at John Sevier. College truck wanders off. DECEMBER 17 — The funeral of " Little Percy " , much ado about the rubber man. 19— Dramatic Club gives Negro Minstrel. 20 — Home for the Holidays. JANUARY 3 — Classes resume work. 10— Buffaloes vs. L. M. U. 11 — Buffaloes vs. Union. 14 — Buffaloes vs. Emory-Henry. 18 — Prayer and " Cramnation. " 20 — Tears and examinations. 22 — Buffaloes vs. University of Chattanooga. 23--Buffaloes vs. Maryville. 24— Buffaloes vs. L. M. U. 25 — Bulf aloes vs. Union. 27— Buffalettes vs. T. P. I. 28 — Buffalettes vs. Murfreesboro. 29 — New semester begins. 30 — Buffaloes vs. Emory- Henry. FEBRUARY 1 — Buffaloes vs. Johnson Bible. 4 — Buffalettes vs. Carson-Newman. 6 — Buffaloes vs. Tusculum. 7 — Buffalettes vs. Biltmore. 8 — Buffaloes vs. King. 10 — " Gravy " tank is taken away, much weeping 12 — Buffaloes vs. Carson-Newman. 14 — Buffaloes vs. Johnson Bible. 15 — Buffalettes vs. Emory-Henry. Buffaloes vs. Carson-Newman. 17. — Buffaloes vs. Maryville. 18 — -Buffalettes vs. Emory-Henry. 20 — Native of Zulu, speaker in Chapel. Buffaloes vs. Tusculum. 22 — Buffalettes vs. Biltmore. Buffaloes vs. Olson ' s Terrible Swedes. 24 — Buffalettes vs. Carson -Newman. 26— Buffalettes vs. T. P. I. 27 — Basketball Tournament begins at Kings port. Buffaloes vs. East Tennessee State Teachers. 28— Buffaloes vs. L. M. U. MARCH 1 — Buffaloes vs. Tusculum. Milligan wins Championship. 4 — Three deaf and dumb men appear on the campus. Financial aid is given. 6 — Boys ' debate Milligan vs. U. of Tennessee. 7 — Girls ' triangular debate between Milligan. Maryville and Tusculum. 12 — General epidemic of Spring Fever. 14 — Boys ' dual debate — Milligan vs. Lenoir- Rhyne. 17 — Boys ' dual debate — Milligan vs. Mars Hill. Mid-semester exams begin. 20 — They ' re over. 23-30— Revival meeting. 31 — Girls ' debate — Milligan vs. Carson-Newman. APRIL 1 — Prof. Ford ' s piano becomes infested with mice. 2 — Girls ' debate Milligan vs. Tennessee Wesley- an. 5 — Anna Lee Lucas Reading Contest. 17 — Ossolian open program. 18 — Tennessee Oratorical Contest. 22 — " M " Club program. 26— Graduate recital, expression department. MAY 17—1930 " Buffalo " distributed. 24 — Annual play. 25 — Baccalaureate Sermon. 26 — Commencement. Page 32 y if " . Milligan College Library Mill i gran College, Tennessee JUNIORS HENRY M. JOHNSON, JR. Louisville, Ky. " 1 am monarch of all I survey, My right there is none to dispute. BOB ADKISSON Harriman, Tenn. " put all my troubles in a box, And then sit on the lid. " EDITH WOODARD Chattanooga, Tenn. " She ' s not a ' Comedy of Errors ' Nor a ' Midsummer Night ' s Dream ' , But take it ' As you like It. ' She ' s just what she seems. " NEWELL FREEMAN Friendship, Tenn. " Unselfishness is the investment from which she clips her coupon of hap- piness. " CLYDE BURNS Milligan College, Tenn. " Give me a million beautiful girls, Give me, them, one at a time. " DON EMERSON Fruitvale, Tenn. " That he ' s a jolly good fellow, No one can deny. " HAZEL NICHOLS Crockett Mills, Tenn. " You think she is shy. oh me, oh my. You just don ' t know her, that ' s why. " Page 34 JUNIORS m mm mmss5 BILL BOWMAN Erwin, Tenn. " Don ' t appear as if you hail bought the whole wor d for a nickel and " wanted it hack. " CHESTER BROWN Euchee, Tenn. ' Take it easy, have your fun. Let the old world flicker on. ' CARRIE DISHNER Bristol, Va. " Nothing is lovelier than lo study houschoUl good. " [RENE I ' ACL Li ks ii.i.k, X. C. " A ' . ' . ' , serious, urn too gay, hut a rare good sport when il comes in play. " STEVE LACEY Fordtown, Tenn. ' Be a man and lei the world knou Zl ' ho you are. " ROY [RVIN Wytheville, Va. " His only hope is ' Grace ' . ' CHARLI il II ' . WATSl IN Cookeville, Tenn. ' Men may come, men may ao, but 1 go on forever. " r ..i »s m : im - mm JUNIORS JORDAN CROUCH Johnson City, Tenn. ' All great men arc dead — come to think of it, I ' m not feeling so well myself. " HERMAN MILHORN Johnson City, Tenn. " If you would be a man, speak zvliat you think today, and tomorrow speak zvhat tomorrow you think; though it contradict everything you said today: " MAGGIE LOLLIS Bristol, Tenn. " Why worry, things are bound to happen anyway. " ANNA RUTH HONEYCUTT DUNGANNON, Va. " Her chief interest is ' Boiling ' . " ROBERT SHUPE Milligan College, Tenn. " Leave me not hopeless, ye unpilying dames. " HOWARD McCORKLE Johnson City, Tenn. " Good nature and good sense do ever join. " CHASTINE KIRBY Crockett Mills, Tenn. " Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit. " Page 36 JUNIORS CHAMBERLAIN HALE Erwin, Tenn. ' On the basketball floor he scls a wicked pace; But believe me, he ' s faster yet in cupid ' s race. " CHARLES REES Johnson City. Tenn. ' Hannibal was a good wan in his day. so am I in mine. " JOE KEEFAUVER Boones Creek, Tenn. 7 must live my men life, do my own work in my men way, for I ' m re- sponsible for both. " [RENE ELDER M n( ' iikstkk, Tenn. " A good disposition is more valuable than gold. " HAZEL TALLENT Rhea Springs, Tenn. " The talent of success is iwthing more l nin doing what you can do, well, ami doing well whatever you con do. " RICHARD GEAR Sri i r. [o a ' He saw life steadily and saw it whole. " Ik! n FERG1 SON Kmixui.ii, Tenn. ' His wit invites yon by his looks to come. And when vou knock, it ' s always at home. " I r---j iiil ss» s Vv jf . :■ fcu Paci 17 iKafo? Pace 38 SOPHOMORES MANUEL SANDERS Jonesboro, Tennessee MABEL JOHNSON Ormond Beach, Florida RUBY STONE Pineville, Kentucky OLLIE SMITH Blountville, Tenn. RALPH BRADLEY Chuckey, Tennessee JOHN DILLON Lansing, Tennessee HOWARD SAGE New Castle, Pennsylvania JOY GILLENWATER Norton, Virginia GALILEE PHELPS Pulaski, Virginia RUTH HYDER Elizabethon, Tennessee HAMILTON MANTOOTH Newport. Tennessee Page 40 z 1 ftalo ST SOPHOMORES ELLA B. PAYNE Etowah, Tennessee CHARLES STARNES Ft. Blackmore, Virginia DAVID JOHNSON Kno xville, Tennessee ALBERT LOLLIS Bristol, Tennessee LORENE PARKER Covington, iEorgi SADIE MAY KIRBO Cam ii.i.a, Georgia MABF.L COYLE Collif.rvii.i.k. Tennessee FRED SNODGRASS Elizabethton. Ten m ssei PAUL STRUNK PiNEvn.LE, Ken RANDALL FOSTER Nokes u.i.K. Virgin] PERL! GILLEY M CHESTER. Tt NN1 SSI I Paci ' I Ez£: SOPHOMORES BERNICE FARMER Pikeville, Tennessee ELMER SOLOMON Mosheim, Tennessee BUENOS BAKER Etowah, Tennessee HARLIS BOLLING Pound, Virginia CARRIE BELL Ooltewah, Tennessee BESS CONNELL Jackson, Tennessee MARJORIE COPELAND Livingston. Tennessee BILL WOODS New Castle, Pennsylvania PAUL MORLEY Erwin, Tennessee ALGER LOLLIS Bristol. Tennessee CLYDE HOLLAND Mosheim. Tennessee Page 42 Pace 44 FRESHMAN CLASS Top Row Dallas Snyder Maurine Alexander Royal Rosboro Clara Richards Coi.burn Green Fourth Rozv Mary Marshall Howard Cootek Lura Kirbo Kyle Cross Mabel Babb Third Row Robert Elder Evelyn Booth William Sentelle Dorothy Burgess Second Row Nelle Dowdy Hobart Mii.i.saps .Marie Strickland 1 Larold Hart Sarah Key Harris First Row Ira I Iodces Catherine Matthews Neil I [all Lula Sexton Guy Mack Page 45 Page 46 FRESHMAN CLASS Top Row Nell Hitt John Powell Hazel Geisler Heber Cannon Pat Loveless Fourth Row Sherman Bushart Juanita Sham hart Emory Johnson Iva Mae Light Rascom Gouge Third 7?rm ' Martha Warren Glen Kilday Madge Smith Charles Mii.i.saps Second Row Eakle King Lillian Crabtree Bruce Thompson Audrey Melton |ack Edwards First Row Neva Ailshie I III AM ( Iarpenter Betty Simpkins Marci-s Sihvmm M u iorie Freeman I ' M. I I M itS %r - 19 - Suffalu - 30 Page 48 =S 3T S SSSttssisEZ w m ZZ 2. FRESHMAN CLASS Top Rozv Martha Cross Glen Hashe Deli.a Justis Frank Brown Eva Lee Brown Fourth Row Horace Stanfield " Bill " Donnelly Warren Randolph Lilly Pace Dale Honeycutt Third Row Frances NX ' oodard Bascom Fi.eenor [MOGENE rARDNER Herrel Mahoney Second Row Ransom Robbins Frances Cartwright James Donaho Romaine McFall I Isi ' AK COOTER First Row Ruth I vniel I ' ECU. null Virginia Ayers Ben Cham bers ( Jrace Hilsenbeck I ' M.! ■» ' Buffalo Pace 50 FRESHMAN CLASS Top Row [oh n copen h aver Clara Cossaboom Elmer Sharp Collene Hatcher Charles Perkins ■ ' oiirl i Row Mabel Dyer A. I ' .. Qualls, Jr. ( rRACE CARPEN1 ER Roy Lee Reynolds Mildred Haun Third Row William Johnston Zadie Pearson Corell Andres Loom-: Hell Strickland Second Row Ruth Boy Earl Mullins Gladys Job nson ' ris Cantrell I [erbert Cunningham First Row Paul Mysinger I ' i VRL ( " nl Y Ed Linginfel i i r |llll | l KM l lie I M. rARRETT PSC.E 51 CHAMPIONS Smoky Mountain Conference Football and Basketball Pace 52 BOOK III cftthletics Review of Football Season For the first time in the athletic history of Milligan College, she won the l- " ootball Cham- pionship of the Smoky Mountain Conference. The lighting Buffaloes won six games, tied one, and lost one, winning from Mars Hill, Concord, (. ' arson-Newman. T. P. [., King and Tusculum. They tied Maryville and lost to Emory-Henry. It was indeed a golden year in tootball for the Buffaloes. The Buffaloes with many new recruits tins fall and with a new Coach in place of Tobc Edwards, had an unknown voyage before them. They lost their first game to Emory- 1 lenry. But with this defeat behind them, they set out on their successful season. Their greatest triumphs were against T. P. I. and Maryville. The boys went to Cookeville doped to lose by a large score because T. P. I. bad not been defeated on their own field in four years. The Buffaloes rose in herd-form and trampled the Eagles under foot to the score of 13-0. In the Maryville game, tb - Buffaloes were the under dogs but they played the Highlanders to a score It ss tie. Most of the game was played in Marwille ' s territory. It was a moral victory for Milligan. If we should begin to name the Mars for Milligan it would take the rest of tins volume, h cause everybodj starred. Chel Brown, Bill Bowman, and Lew Taylor made Ml ( onference. [ronhead [rvin was elected to lead the 1930 Buffaloes. A better Choice could not have been made, Fred Snodgrass was made alternate-captain, Onlj one man, graduation. Thus, in wa of prophecy for next fall, we believe we better machine el Werking, was lost by can truthfully say, " a Emorj Henrj 26 Milligan - (1 i loncord Mars Hill 6 Milligan - hi Maryville ( arson w man Milligan 13 King T P, 1. - (i Milligan 13 Tusculum ' Ipponents - 32 Milligan ii Milligan - IS Milligan ii Milligan - 9 ii M i 1 1 i g . 1 1 1 13 76 Paci 53 c MAC COACH ' CHET HOWARD McCORKLE, Manager Mac was always ready to attend to the wants and needs of the team. He was always on hand doing his duty. One of the main reasons that Milligan had such a good team was that Mac was on the job, look- ing after the many duties that go with a football team. When on trips, Mac saw that everything necessary to the comfort of the boys was given them. And when all the substitutes were used up, Mac would don a uniform and show his opponents how to play half-back. In other words, Mac was an ideal manager. He is from Johnson City. " Mac, we appreciate your loyal services. " J. G. McMURRAY, Coach Coach came to Milligan last fall and made his debut as a college coach. As the season advanced his " debut took the form of ' a triumph because it was under his tutelage that Milligan won the championship of the Smoky Mountain Conference for the first time in the history of the institution. He knew the game perfectly as he was one of the best athletes that ever graduated from Maryville College. Coach instilled courage and confidence in the boys and he is a natural leader of men. He maintained, at all times, his status of being a Christian gentleman. He was fairly worshipped by those with whom he came in contact. We firmly believe that he is the best coach in the South, or anywhere else, as for that matter. We are very happy to say that he will be at the helm again this fall, and if it depends wholly on him, we predict that history will repeat itself and the Buffaloes will have another victorious season. " So here ' s to you, Coach. May success ever be yours. " CAPTAIN CHESTER BROWN 195 lbs.— Tackle Under the leadership of Captain Chet Brown, the Buffaloes swept to the Championship of the Smoky Mountain Conference. To Chet we cannot give too much credit. He, without a doubt, is onte of the best tackles in the country. Standing six feet two, weighing one hundred ninety-five, and with a reach like a polar bear, he was a terror to the opposing linemen. His play in the T. P. I. game was a sight to behold. His efficiency as a player was attested by his being elected All-Conference Tackle for two successive years, an honor held by only a few. Chet is a hard fighter. He was always ready to give his best for his coach, his teammates, and his Alma Mater. There may be better tackles and better leaders but Milligan doubts it. He has forever endeared himself to the football fans of this section He has one more year in which to fight for the Orange and Black. He hails from Rockwood, Tennessee. " Chet, the 1930 Buffalo extends its congratulations. " Pace 54 ROY 1KV1X. Captain-Elect 155 Lbs.— Halfback Another reason that Milligan was Conference Champion was none other than " Ironhead " Irvin, the little blond Riant from Wytheville, Virginia. He is one of the best hacks that ever trod the sacred sod of Anglin Field. His Mocking and tackling bordered on the mirac- ulous at tinu-s. Whenever M illigan scored it was " Ironhead " that led tin- interference for ' 1 aylor or Edwards. Hi- plaj was always consistent. Time and again he has thrown his opponents for heavy losses. lie reached his heights in the T. 1 ' . I.. Maryville, and Tusculum game-,. J lis great playing and popularity was shown when his teammates elected him to lead the 1 930 Buffaloes. Next year will he his last and we are expecting him to lead another Championship team. So " 1 railhead ' , (apt elect, we pledg to you our loyalt) and support. Here ' s to your success. STEVE LACEY 155 Lbs. -- luard " i ' unkin " was a real Sport. lie bri with him on the football field the ideals of a student, a clean Sport, and a gentleman. Never a player that would bring the tans to their feet yet lie was a consistent player and that !■• what wins hall games. He had a pS voice. In fact, it was so phasing that he was shifted to Quarterback in some game--. Ile- al ways had the tiecessar drive thai was neei led to mak - a i laj complete. I le ha i i more year to fight for his Alma Mater. 1 1 i home is at Ford town, Tennessee. Here ' s to I ' unkin Lace} , the gentleman Y. H. BOWMAN 185 Lbs. End Bill Bowman, the " Iron Man " from Erwin is one oi the besl football players that ever came to M illigan. I n hi- iIit ee ears he has played at everj position in the line except . | tltl r, He excelled at ewi position he played. This giant was down on every punt and be in vei fa iled to get his man. In the King game he waS found, time and again, ill King ' - backfield, throwing their men for heavy losses. The same was true ill tile Ma! vdle His profit icilCJ a! tin OUtpOSl was .it tested by hi- election as an All-Conference End. Football is a rough game and Bill ha establish- ed tor himself fame as ,i real footballer. lit fmi-lies his careci nexl year. " Bill, we ' re hacking you. " I ' M I mi HRAN r Lbi " Hippo " was Milligan ' a Battering ram this .. , u it, ■ liia opponents seemed to have come in conl icl w ith an ox. He ■ I i, , , thru line Ht opened hole hole foi ihi bai kficld to go thru, Hipi mi hand | ; i ■ Mill ' i can well claim bin the line He ii a produt i ol i- tow ih H igh Si hool, Hip] I two mon years in which to right foi the Oi and Black. " Hipp.-. u« are watching you Paci 55 LEW TAYLOR 175 Lbs.— Fullback Lew played his second year for the Orange and Black and he acquitted himself in r. no- table fashion. Under Edwards he played at the end position but Coach McMurray shifted him to the back field. Lew was a triple threat man and so well did he show his skill that he was elected as All-Conference Fullback. His 95 yard punt at T. P. I. was but one of his many feats. His loyalty to his team, his coach, and his Colors was of the highest. Lew was our high scorer. He had the ability to stagger thru a line for ten yards. He will long be remembered as a gridiron hero. He has two more years in which to fight for the Orange and Black. He hails from Johnson City. " Here ' s to you, Lew. " FRED SNODGRASS 165 Lbs. — Center " Snoddy " was one of the best centers that Milligan has produced in many years. When he snapped the ball it was perfect. He was never known to give a bad pass. He was a terror on defense as well as on offense. He played the King game like a wizard. He treated their giant center like a baby. When necessary he could play guard and still let his opponents know that he was in the game. Football is a rough game and it takes a man to play it. His ability as a player and as a man was at- tested when he was elected Alternate Captain for next year. His home is Elizabethton. PAUL MORLEY 163 Lbs.— End Morley played the first football of his career for Milligan last fall. It takes a man to go out and make a team the first year that he is out. Well, Morley made the team with flying colors. He snagged a pass and ran forty yards for a touchdown and made the Buffaloes safe for another victory. Going down under punts and getting his man was just one of his many specialties. He never failed to get his man out of the play. When interference was need- ed, Morley was ready to give it. He was al- ways ready to give his best for his Alma Mater, " Here ' s to you, Morley. " HOWARD SAGE 155 Lbs.— Half Back " Curley " was like a wild man when he car- ried the old rock, because nothing could stop him. Injured at the beginning of the season and thus off to a late start he went like a house afire when he did get started. Some- times nobody knew where he was going, not even himself, but when he was downed he had gained yardage for his Alma Mater. He had drive in his legs like a battering ram. " Curly " came to us from New Castle, Pennsylvania. This flaxen-haired boy bids fair to be one of Milligan ' s best backs ere he ends his career. " Curly " has two more years on the hill. Page 56 BfENOS BAKER 1 40 Lbs.— Quarterback ' " Irishman " was the smallest man on the squad. In fact, he looked like a midget among the rest of the hoys. But the old saying " that precious things come in small packages " was proved true in his case. He could go thru a hole that a larger man couldn ' t stick his hand thru. As a field general, he was wonderful. Never was he known to lose his head while in the conflict. They say that it takes an Irishman to put up a good fight and Baker is a real red-headed Irishman. You just couldn ' t keep Irishman down. His cheerful countenance has saved the day for Milligan ninny times. He worked like a dynamo to keep Up the spirits of the hoys. HORACE STANFIELD 180 Lbs. — Center " Hoss " was a player that any school could he proud of. He snapped the hall as true as a machine gun. On defense he was a terror. On every play he would make a hackfield man out of the center that opposed him. This blond giant was never caught napping. Although just a freshman, he played like a veteran. 1 [e was a major cog in the Buffalo machine. " I loss " will long he remembered as one of Milligan S stellar athletes. He gave his best for his Colors He claim-- as his home, Newbern, awa) out in West Tennessee. FRANK BROWN I7n U.S. -Tackle " Little Jug " played his first year for the Orange and Black, He turned in some of the best games thai have ever been witnessed on Anglin Field. When one says that he is the brother to Chel that is a sure sign that he knows how to play football. Every team feai ed the fighting Brown brothers. " Little Jug " seldom failed to gel his man. When his op- ponents wanted to rough it up he was at home. He turned in his best games against Concord, King, and Tusculuni. This giant could plow through a line as though il was not there. His home is in Rockwood, Tennessee. HERMAN MILHORN 155 I.l.s. Half hack " I .ear " was an outstanding player of the Bufl do squad. He was good at carrj ing the l a II or running interference for the man with the ball. When a i « extra yards were need ed Coach called on " Lear " and he always de- livered the goods. He was always read) In-, best foi the cause. 1 tc w ould ti.r. - one of the besl backs thai evci trod Anglin Field it he had nol been handicapped by an old high school injury . " I.e. it " is ;i home product .i his In imc i-, in Johnson City. He h.is one more yeai to fight for the (range and LEAR Pacb 57 JACK JACK EDWARDS 150 Lbs. — Quarterback Jack was one of the best field generals that ever played on the Buffalo squad. He had the ability to pick his opponents ' weakest points. When carrying the ball, all Jack would ask of his mates was for them to open up a hole just big enough for him to get his head thru. He would do the rest. His cool judgement while calling signals was one of the reasons that Milligan won the Conference Champion- ship. His drop kick put the King game on ice. He starred in all the games. He hails from Etowah, Tennessee. DAVID JOHNSON 160 Lbs.— End " Little Eddie " , the boy from Knoxville, came to Milligan last fall and showed the lovers of football what a real end could do. His cover- ing punts and snagging of passes bordered on the miraculous at times. He was in on every play, spilling the beans for his opponents. He played the game like a man, and nothing more could be said of any one. So here ' s to the " Wild Man " from McNally Flats. ELMER SOLOMON 195 Lbs.- — Guard " Sol " brought his 195 lbs. of bulk and brawn to Milligan in the fall of ' 28 and under Coach Edwards he made the Buffaloes a real tackle. Last fall Coach McMurray shifted him to guard. " Sol " made as good a guard as he did a tackle. " Sol " was always ready to give his best for his Colors. He received an injury to his knee in the King game that hindered him the rest of the season. Next year we expect great things of him. The King claims Mosheim, Tennessee, as his home. " Here ' s to you, " Sol. " GERALD WERKING 155 Lbs. — Guard Werking was the only senior on the squad. Always in his position, he smeared many a play that otherwise might have been touch- downs. Although just a small man, he had the grit and pluck to win his place on the squad. He was always in condition for every game. He will long be remembered as one of the best sports that ever played on Anglin Field. W 7 e regret that Werking must leave us but we hope that he gets the best that the world affords. His home is in Port Gibson, Mississippi. " Here ' s to your success in life, Werking. " Pace 58 Boys ' Basketball Review For the second consecutive time, the Hardw 1 Artists from Milligan won the Champion- ship of the Smoky Mountain Conference. The season was the Ik-si ever experienced bj a basketball team at Milligan. The team that was onlj an easy trotting bunch last December bei me a wild, stampeding herd in February. After days " i " long, hard practice the Buffaloes took the floor against the five from Erwin V. beating them by a tremendous score. From this good start they swept on to victory. In January, the team resembled a well oiled, high- powered machine. When points were needed, points were made without delay. This was ili. greatest basketball aggregation that has ever played in East Tennessee College circles. Ill, Buffaloes won twenty nut of twenty-three games. They l -t t.. kiue.. Maryville, and Olson ' s Terrible Swedes. They wen from Erwin Y (2), Union College (2), I M. I (3), Tusculum (3), Carson-Newman i- ' ». Emory-Henry (2), Johnson Bible (2), Teachers i ollege, Maryville. King, and University " i Chattanooga Milligan won from Teachers ' I -l lege, I. M. I ' . ami Tusculum in the Tournament at ECingsport. Milligan challanges the world t " show her a college " i her -i . that ha- made such a rec- ord nr ha- siieh a team. I ' M. I V PROF COCHRANE - ARCHIE MORLEY HENRY PROF. A. F. COCHRANE, JR. Faculty Director Prof, was one of the most helpful sponsors that it was possible for a team to have. He was one of the most enthusiastic followers of the game that was ever witnessed on the home floor. He was always ready to stand up for the rights of the team. In fact. Prof, stopped the game many times to argue a point that would help out the team. He was constant in- spiration to the boys. His helpfulness on the trips was wonderful, especially at Maryville. His kindly guidance helped the boys win the Championship this year. He is a real sport and a Christain gentleman. " Prof., we ap- preciate your help. " ARCHIE GRANT Captain and Coach Forzvard " Smiling Archie, " the best basketball play- er that has ever graced the classic hill. He, without a doubt is the mo t versatile man that has ever worn the Orange and Black. This is proven by the fact that he coached the best team that Milligan has ever produced in its history and was a stellar player besides. This year was the second consecutive season for Archie to be Captain of the Buffaloes. This year was the second consecutive season for the Buffaloes to win the Championship of the Smoky Mountain Conference. This year as Captain, Coach and Director of Physical Education, Archie showed his worth to his Alma Mater. He tackled an obstacle that few men would have dared to do, and he made a success. In his second year he was chosen on the All Conference Team. When one thinks of the fact that Milligan has not lost to a college team on her home floor in the past three years, he appreciates Archie more and more. One cannot say which game was Archie ' s best because of his consistency in all of them. This was his last year and he will go out into the world to play the great game of life. We predict a success for him. Mil- ligan regrets the passing of Captain and Coach Grant, athlete and gentleman. PAUL MORLEY Forward " Dead Eye " , Morley hails from Erwin. A great place for great basketball players. This boy can do anything with that " pill " , but eat it. He can pass, dribble and shoot with all the proficiency of a professional. Again and again his shots dipped the net to keep our team in the winning column. This young lad chalked up thirteen points in the tournament for the Championship against Tusculum. What people think of his playing was designated by the fact that he made the All Conference team. ?Ie is rated as one of the fastest men in the entire Conference. Morley is alternate captain next year. HENRY JOHNSON, JR. Manager Henry was one of the best managers that the Buffaloes ever had. He was always ready to minister to the needs and worries of the team. He was a financial genius. When the boys left on a trip it was with the knowledge that they would have all the comforts possible. This season was the first that has been a financial success and we feel the credit is due Henry. " You have worked hard and the team thanks you. " Page 60 W. C. HALE Guard Hale played his third year as a member of the Stampeding Buffaloes. His dribbling brought back to one ' s mind the dribbling of the famous .lake Grant. If the opponents had a tight de- fense, Hale would shoot over it and the scorer would mark up two more points for Milligan. One never sees a better sport than Hale. He was noted for his cheerful and bouyant spirit. Hale was one of the major factors in the victorious Buffalo Machine. When a man made a point off of Male, he had accomplished the impossible. He was an expert in every de- partment of the game. Hale hails from Erwin, the home of stellar athletes. He turned in his best game in the Chattanooga fray. STEVE LACEY Guard Steve was one of the best guards that Mil- ligan ever had. His level head and coolness helped win many games for the Orange and Black. He always played the same brand of basketball which was good enough to down some of the best teams in East Tennessee. When an opponent scored over " Punkin " he had something to boast about when he got home. " Punkin " saved the day for Milligan in the Tmmiatncnl against Lincoln Memorial when he shot a foul that tied the game at the end of the regular playing period. Milligan beat L. M. ' . in the extra time, thanks to " Punkin. " For his superior playing and ability, Lacey was chosen on the All Smok Mountain Con- ference Quintet. His popularity and ability as a player won for him the ( aptaincy of the 1 931 Buffaloes, A better choice could not have been made. Under his leadership the Buffaloes should win the championship for the third consecutive time, " Punkin. we r be hind you. " LEW TAYLOR Center Lew is one of the best athletes that has graced the campus of Milligan in main years. lie is excellent in cverj spoil in which hi participates. He isn ' t partial to any particular one. He plays them all with his usual ability, which rates high above the average. Lew could t play a defensive game as well as an offensive one. He was respected ami feared by lii opponents. Seldom did he meet a man that COUld get the tip u er him. This lank) lad was an artist in every sense of the word. Han] times In- would dribbli down the floor and drop them in trout behind the foul line- It was just two more points i " i the home club Lew played like a wizard in the Chattanooga game. I le was high point man of the season, m mi ing 240 points of M illigan ' s SI III. Lew was .ill], to make them from any angll from any position on l lie floor. JOE KEEFAUVER FoniMrd " Joey " played his third year under the Bui falo standard, and we ' ll Icll the world that he played it in a notable fashion. Tins formei Ki i ii. ) reek star was one of the best on the Buffalo squad. He was a wizard it freezing the ball. In tin- mannci he saved many garni Milligan, Joej had ' lie nevci die spiril K I ' . 1 fought lib the final whistle. This h i rn bailed lad was cei taiiiK an asset to the Championship Buffaloes this ear. When Joey was injected into n game the tans knew thai the) were going to see their money ' s worth. id helped keep up the inii it ol I hi U im His floor work was worth going miles to ice. He has ■ nun e e.n in fight foi the )ran| i Black, He should teach Ins heights next yeai Pace 61 19 - luffaln - 30 RANDY 6; BILL % i mm SOL su ' SNODDY BERNARD RANDOLPH Center " Barney " was the only freshman on the squad. This fact alone shows that he has the fighting spirit. As an under-study to Lew, he proved himself very capable. " Barney " seldom saw the man that he couldn ' t get the tip-off over. His passing was good, and for that matter, his entire floor work was excellent. Barney was always ready to do his best for his colors. With this year of experience be- hind him, he should develop into an " artist supreme " next year. BILL WOODS Forzvard Bill, the Yankee from New Castle, Penn- sylvania, played his second year under the Orange and Black standard. When Milligan needed points. Bill would take it upon himself to make them even if he had to do it from the middle of the floor. Many times the ball would appear from out of a tangle and " Swish " — two points. One of Bill ' s traits was saving a game for Milligan. Just remember the L. M. U. game in the tournament at Kings- port. If Bill had not played a minute before that game he would have earned his letter just the same. Bill is a real basketball player. He will probably take Archie ' s place at forward next year. ELMER SOLOMON Guard " Sol " is just as good a basketball guard as he is a football guard. " Sol " showed the fans that he was still the efficient floor-man despite the football injuries that he received in the King game. His playing was a good example of " it can be done. " " Sol " was a big cog in the victorious machine. This big guard will make a name for himself before he is through. He should reach his heights next year. FRED SNODGRASS Guard This was Snoddy ' s second year as a member of the Stampeding Buffaloes. Shifted from guard to forward, he showed his adeptness at either position. He is equally as good a bas- ketball player as he is a football player. When he was in the game his opponents knew that they had a good man to guard. Snoddy was not a flashy player but he was a consistent one and that is what counts in the long run. Around this section Snoddy is regarded as a real basketball player. Milligan agrees. " Look- out for him next year. " Page 62 Girls ' Basketball Review Under the leadership ol Coach Harl the Buffalettes turned in the best season ever . ■■ , m,i ligan. They won six out of ten games. For the lirsi time in the history of the institution the Buiialcttes on a pail of games from their ancient rivals. Carson-Newman. It was not that thi Parsonettes did. not have a :■ I team but it was the iaci that the BurTalettes had a better, [n other words, the I me into their own. They won all of their conference games. The Buffalettes held tin famous Middle Tennessee Teachers to a close score .mi tin- Murfrecsl Boor. hi fact it ias so close, tin- Teachers said Milligan had one of the best vtirls teams thai ha. I ever played on their court. II " BurTalettes dropped -r fur to Billmore bj close margins. This ,.,iii Carolina team has the best club east of the Mississippi River. Also ih ' Buffalettes lost to the T. I ' . I. sextet ,n Cookevillc hui avenged the defeat on the Milligan floor. The season was ., n,.ial.li: .me when one views .he fact .hat live ..( th, girls were playing college basketball for the tirst time. The team should go thru next season without a defeat as only one k ' irl. June Humphries, is lost bj graduation. Donnelly, Dyer, Cossal m and Garrett exhibited some ol the best si ting ever see i the Milligan rainr. The work ..t the k-nar.ls. Captain lls.t.r. 1 ' aee. McFall, Humphries and Booth, is attested bj the lo« scores of the opponents " Here ' s to next -ss. " Johnson City [ml. 9 Milligan T. I ' . I. 19 Milligan l i I II. Tcnn, I eachci s 21 Milligan Carson-Newman - - 11 Milligan Biltmore • • Milligan r ' in..r Henry .t Milligan Rl i nl; |i Emoo Henry II Biltmot c 20 i ' ..[ son . w man 21 I P. I. . 19 4J Total Millie, n Milligan Milligan i Milligan 1 i II 241 Paoi 63 ADA BESS HART Coach A sunny smile, good comradeship, Patience and endurance, an understanding heart, Old Solomon ' s wisdom, for every weakness a balm — Constitutes Our Coach — Ada Bess Hart. RUTH HYDER Captain and Guard Captain Ruth Hyder from Betsy town! A true representative of the Buffalette spirit; " a quitter never wins, and a winner never quits. " With Ruth the fight was on from the first tip-off until the final whistle. Under her steady, dependable, daring leadership, the But- falettes have stampeded through a glorious sea- son. Ruth, you ' re all right! EDITH WOODARD Manager Edith can square her shoulders and point to " her team " — the best bunch of Buftalettes that has ever stampeded for Milligan ' s glory — with pardonable pride. It was her hand that mapped out their season for them, smoothing out the rough places in a well planned schedule Invincible team: inseparable manager; well suited to each other. Page 64 JUNE HUMPHRIES Guard A guard that is hard to beat. She is born a leader, a clean player and a good sport. Florida fought from the start to the finish and it was a rare occasion when a forward shot over her. Plenty of pep and plenty of fight- ing spirit made her the guard she is. I tow we hate to lose her. IRENE GARRET Forward The game is on — the whistle Mows Gar ret in the center — It is ours. This tells the story of Gurret ' s work as the center of the Ruff alettes. The love of the game and the spirit of fight was the soul of her splendid. exhibition of basket hall during the past season. Sin- is only a freshman and may laurels of victor continue to fall on her brow as she continues to fight for her Alma Mater. ' BIL ' DONNELLY Forward The former Betsy town flasher thai is like .1 streak " t lightning. She is excelled in her position bj none. She plays the door like a m li bine and shoots from all angles of the court. " Bill " is everywhere at oner and moves so fast thai it makes the guards dizzy. Above all else this star forward has the true spirit of fight that will win anything -be goes after. [RENE PA I- Guard h has been said thai men arc nol born Artist Maybe this is true, but thei certainl) do develop. Pace is our proof. She is an A 1 1 ist in i In kill ihc exhibit s m her position .is guard on the Buff alette six. With I ity, Pace feeds the ball t mm the enci quarters to the Milligan forwards. Paci 65 J I c? •DYER n V MABEL DYER Forzvard Dyer — red hair and a " red eye " for the basket, and many baskets were hers. Every point she scored for Milligan was underscored by grace and ease. " Ease is the happy result of toil. " Then three cheers for the efforts of Dyer and her good work. ROMAINE McFALL Forward and Guard The Booties Creek star that plays one posi- tion as well as another. As a guard she plays her opponent like an impenetrable brick wall. As a forward you can always depend upon her adding to the Milligan score. Truly an athlete in all ways, for though she is out to will, she loves the game for the game ' s sake. EVELYN BOOTH Guard- Booth came to us from Crockett Mills this year. It took her some time to find herself but when she did she took a " main berth ' on the team. Tell Booth to stay with her forward and you can rest assured she will. In the years to follow Booth will be a valuable play- er with the Buffalettes. CLARA COSSABOOM Center Cossaboom came to us as an answer to our prayer for someone that could ring those bas- kets from the center line. This she did with ease. " Cossie " just seemed to fit in with the Buff alette six as though she was made for them. With a little more experience this cen- ter can develop into an artist which shall be unsurpassed. Page 66 BRIDGE rti.i 67 - What the " M " Means A vig ' rous youth with muscles strong I aim to live for nothing wrong. To Milligan I ' ll e ' er be true Oh! Milligan, I live for you. Upon a rock I ' ll ever stand When mighty tempters hold my hand. My stand ii firm what e ' er I do, Oh! Milligan, I stand for you. Like Spartan I defend the right; Allies may flee but still I fight. I ' m groggy now and blood-stained too ; Yet, Milligan, I fight for you. One life I have, God give me more; Divide my days that are in store. A thousand lives and days a few, — Yes, Milligan, they ' re all for you. By Charles Starnes Pace 68 ■..■-. • ■ ' „_ _ — i..,. - — lilillkl J o " - - - ■■ at S ' ' ' ■ ll[[lllllllllilllillllli.[ill BOOK IV Features « j £ !5- ■ AB0R6TOR I ' Hl BBPBBBHfc i . ' ' • ' ' .. BOOK V Organizations Life Saving Corps Among the serviceable activities " ii the hill is the Life Saving Corps which was re i ganized this year with twenty-three members, all of whom had passed either the senior or examiner ' s test. The following officers were elected: President, Dean C. E. Burns: Vice- President, Howard Sage; Secretary and Treasurer, June Humphries; Physician, Dr. A. Cox; Instructor For men, I hel Brown, Instructor for women, June Humphries. It is the purpose of tin i orps to sponsor safety swimming and life saving in the college pool. A class in First Aid was also conducted tor tin- benefit of the members. Much lias been done in helping both girls and hoys learn how to swim. Early iii Feb- ruary Mr. II. A. Kenning, Red Cross Representative, conducted classes in swimming and hie saving for a week. Since then swimming campaigns have been fostered and the number of non-swimmers has been greatly diminished. Royal Rosboro Col. Ill 1 ( iltll N Charles Perkins B QUALLS EM0R1 John. -.on I I0BAR1 Mill-- Ms I ,1 l s kll DA M h M B I ' RS EXAMINERS I low VRD S Mil Eddie Johnson i in r Brown SE NIORS ILLIAM CARPEN II R Paul t !o khan ( OKI I I Pat Low less Rl l: I COI IN Edith Woodard Jim Hi MPURIES |o GlLLENWATER K s i i ( ROSS II I i M Jon ■ 1 1 l(ol n I I Pagi !■ ■ If " f -■IUSH Boys ' " M " Club The Boys ' " M " Club is composed of those making letters in any of the major sports. Its purpose is to sponsor clean athletics and sportsman-like attitudes. This year the club had two warm initiations, one just after the close of the football sea- son and the other after the close of basketball. A " knockout " program was given in the college chapel in April. For the first time in its history the " M " Club can boast of having within its membership two championship teams, one football and the other basketball, something the club should be, and is, very proud of. Few organizations can claim such an honor. The " M " Club is alive, awake, teaming with life and vigor, ruled by the strongest of character. Its influence is felt by all those who come in contact with its members. Bill Bowman Chet Brown Don Emerson Fred Ferguson Archie Grant Chamberlain Hale Joe Keefauver Steve Lacey Paul Morley MEMBERS Howard Sage Elmer Solomon Fred Snodgrass Lew Taylor Bill Woods Roy Irvin Gerald Werking Herman Milhorn Martin Pierce Howard McCorkle Buenos Baker Paul Cochran Frank Brown Eddie Johnson Jack Edwards Horace Stanfield Douglas Von Cannon Pace 78 Girls ' " M " Club The Girls ' " M " Club is made up of eirls who win the privilege of wearing the official " M " by virtue of athletic ability in basketball, it awards all letters given to girls. Its purpose is tn foster 1 clean athletics, true sportsmanship, and in instil in the minds ■; ' those wearing the " M " loyalty tn the Orange and Black. ( IFFICERS Irene Pace - Peru Gilley - Beth Stoni - - - - - - President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Ada I ' .i ss Ham k i uv Stone lilt l. ( , UUKTT l Mil I. I YKK P ' i lyn Boot ii Ron mm. Mi F m i Jim 111 MPHRII S CARRI1 I ' .i II. Ruth I [ydi r " Bii i . " I Ion m m t " i k t !os EDITH WOODARD I ' m. i :■) Pre-Law Association The Mill. ' gan College Pre-Law Association was organized in the fall of 1929 for the purpose of interesting young men in law and aiding those who p ' an to study law. Its aim is to acquaint such men with court procedure and the general principles of law, through contact with local courts and representatives of the bar. This organization is based on a sound, flexible constitution and detailed by-laws, products of the best thinking of its legal-minded members. It is well regulated and conducted by the rules used in superior societies of this type. Its members are young men who believe that it is possible to be a lawyer and a Christian. Realizing that pecuniary returns are not the best rewards of life, they are preparing them- selves for service to their fellowmen. These young men, conscious of the stigma that has been placed upon the honorable law profession by unworthy representatives, are becoming educated not only to interpret technicalities, but to resist temptation. A fine sense of justice and a respect for it characterizes this group and it is their aim to eradicate, so far as their power permits the present mutilation of justice. These embryonic citizens are answering the call of that broad field which is full of so many glaring faults and yet presents countless opportunities for service to society. Their sentiment is well expressed in these words : " By our works we shall be known. " Bill Woods Randall Foster Henry Johnson John Dillon Colburn Green MEMBERS Manuel Sanders Royal Rosboro Dallas Snyder William Johnston Earl Mullins Charles Perkins Ben Chambers James Donaho Paul Mysincer Emory Johnson Page Pre-Med Club The Milligan Prc-Mcd Club was organized in 1928 for the purpose f interesting students in the medical sciences— Dentistry, Pharmacy, and the various branches of General Medicine. The club i-. exclusive, as onlj those seriously contemplating entering some field ol medical nee arc admitted to membership. Interest is maintained by the presentation of a purposi ful program each Monday evening. These programs consist of speeches by the members on medical and other scientific subjects. Important issues, m.-h as the best medical schools to attend and the desirability of two or four years pre-med training arc discussed. Then to t!i re is an occasional visit from some local physician. These inspiring lectures are gratefullj received. Three of last year ' s members are attending medical school this year and the same numbei are planning to attend next year. The club desires t " inculcate in its members the true --i iiit of service and to promote higher moral and ethical idr.il in the medical profession. MEMBERS Roy I run Bit I. Bow MAN Brown Fred Ferci son !• ' . |). ) IM.S 1 1 KI 1- BOl I IN ' . Fred Sn « vss I u Emerson Ralph Bradley Robi i- ' i Ei der I ) l l 1 [OK : El MI k SB hv John Powell 1 II K EOM Mil ' s Paoi si Buffalo- 30 Mzi Page 82 Athenian Literary Society Backed l y an imposing history, guided by leaders of ability, composed oi straight-thinking, earnest young men of the college, the Athenian Literary Society is a model of serious, literary endeavor. The Athenian Society presents unique educational and literary programs which are stressed rather than mere passing en- tertainment, although a dash of humor at times is well-received. Not only do the members engage whole-heartedly in the society programs, but also they are prom- inent in oratory, debate, and speeches in other extra-curricular organizations. Al- though by no means perfect, the Athenian Literary Society has set a higher stand- ard of literary work on the campus than ever before in the history " i literary societies at Milligan. The members are proud to recommend the Athenian Liter- ary Society to all students who desire literary training. MEMBERS Herbert Livesay Richard ( h:ak S i anley Carpenter Harlis Bolling Clyde Burns Alfred Cox F. I ). ( WINGS Kyle Cross I o Emerson Earl M ru.i xs 1 [eber Cannon Robi rt Elder ii i.i am Johnston Earle King Ralph I Ir i i i i Charles Starnes Dale Honeycutt Colburn Green Alger Lollis J VMES I ' " X Ml " Bob hkissnx I ' m i Strun k Manuel Sanders Virgil riLLU m Randall Fos i i r Albert 1 .ollis . B. Qi i i s, Jr. RO} RE xoi Ds I Ierbert Cunnings vw Pagi s; - 30 Page 84 Ossolian Literary Society The oldest society on the hill, the Ossolian, has accomplished much this year. Besides the regular weekly programs it has given an entertainment for all the girls entering Milligan, an annual open program, and a special program for the Athen- ians, our brother society. Our aim is development of our memhers rather than their entertainment. How well we have succeeded in this is shown by the fact that out of the twelve girls taking part in intercollegiate debating, nine were Ossolians. We were also well represented in dramatics, athletics, and the other activities. ( )ur membership has always been characterized by the hard work, ability, and cooperation of all rather than the brilliance of a few. June Humphries Lanta Strlnk Hazel Nichols Anna Ritii Honeycutt Mabel Johnson Chastine JGrby Bess Connell Betty Stone Marjorie Freeman Carrie Peters Dorothy Bern. ess Nell I [rrr MEMBERS Pat Loveless Ella B. Payne Clara Richards Evelyn Booth [rene Pace M hel Dyer Madge Smith Mabel Coyi.e Maun Marshall I. ri. a Sexton I.ih hie Bell Strickland Pearl Cody [0y i .11.1 i w ater Lilly Pace Ruby Stone Nelle Dowdy M vrie Strickland Collene Hatcher Ollie Smith Newell Freeman Romaine McFall Grace Carpenter Franc i s Cartw RIGHT M i.i;ie L0LLIS Juani r. So m hart A Paci M igg HI HSHHHKSSi Page 86 - 30 American Literary Society The American Literary Society is one of the oldest societies for Voting men. Its spectacular history and coveted record bring the vision of a great future in parliamentary training and literary feats. It sponsors programs that are made varied and interesting by debates, declamations, speeches and various kinds of uni- que amusement. This society recognizes the value of dignified and well prepared programs through which an invaluable knowledge of " Robert ' s Rules of Order " is acquired. The true spirit and ideals of Milligan are inculcated into the lives of all who share in its fellowship. All members are encouraged to take an active participation from which a double benefit is derive 1 by the sympathetic evaluation offered. Under the leadership of some of Milligan ' s best all-round students this society has set an enviable precedent and has taken great strides toward the de- velopment of the ideal student. Arc hie Grant M wins Pierce Fred Keglf.y Herman Milhorn Jordan Croi i h Henry Johnson John Dillon Fred Ferguson Robert Sh i pi I ' m i. M si i R Sherman I ' .i shart Ransom Robbins Chamberlain Hali Paul Morley Jack Edw vrds M rcus Sti v. art MEMBERS Roy Irvin Fran k Broy n Chet Brown Stevi I . u i i I ll kl.KS MlLLSAPS Howard McCorkle John J u kson Corell Andres I [OWARD S ' .l. Neil Hall HOBART MlLLSAPS Joe Keefai i r Bill Bow man Royai Rosboro 1 [errei m vhon1 B SI OM I i Horace Stanfield Bill Woods Ben Chambers Warren Randolph John Powell David Jon nson Howard Cooter ( i . r Cooter Dallas Snyder I ' .i i nos Baker C ' iiari i - Ri i - Elmer Sharp Emory J " ii mi Charles Perkins Bill Sentelli Fred S mi« I ' u.i S Page Philomathean Literary Society In the society hall where the banner of purple and gold is unfurled an earnest band of pilgrims " ad astra per aspera " sit at the feet of Philomathea — the Goddess of Learning. And every pilgrim ' s face is a picture of hope and trust in Philoma- thea ; each reflects the wisdom she lends. Good fellowship and the common aim to attain the ideal in the world of tine arts moulds the Philomatheans into one strong body. Each meeting with Philomathea forms a new link in the chain of happy memories that will always bind the Philomathean to -Milligan the Beautiful. O, Philomathea, the light you hold bids us to follow its gleam. In its glow there flicker things unknown fur us to know. We pledge mirselves to reach vour height and to do our bit to trim the wick of your light that it ' may brighter .liine for those who trudge behind us. Makjorie Copeland Edith Woodard Charlotte Watson Hazel Tai.i.f.nt Gra e Cantrell Irene Elder Betty Simpkins Clyde Holland Carrie Bell Peri.e GlLLEV Bern he Farmed MEMBERS Sadie Kirbo Gladys Johnson Imogene Gardner Catherine Matthews Frances Woodard Lillian Crabtree Mabel I ' .abbs Iva Mae Light Carrie Dishner Zadie Pearson Rl in Daniel Clara Cossaboom Martha Cross Sarah Key Harris Lira Kirbo Eva Lee Brown Mildred Hun Irene Garrett Evelyn Boyer Ruth Boy Oris Cantrell Virginia Avers I ,K .l Hilsenbeck $ Pace 89 Masque The Masque of Milligan College, composed of former members of the Dra- matic Club who have participated in at least one major or three minor roles in plays, has just closed one of its most successful and active years. In sponsoring the Minstrel, it portrayed its ability as the premier dramatic organization of Mil- ligan. In its exclusiveness the Masque is held as the goal of all Dramatic Club mem- bers, and those who have attained membership in this organization have truly dem- onstrated their talent in dramatic presentation. MEMBERS Steve Lacey Martin Pierce Herman Milhorn Fred Ferguson Herbert Livesay Richard Gear Bob Adkisson Betty Stone F. D. Owings Ralph Bradley Page 90 TAMING OF THE " SHREW THE MINSTREL CIRCLE THE GRAND FINALE a l ' ..l " 1 Page 92 Dramatic Club The Dramatic Club, usually known as the workshop of the Masque, rounded nut the first decade of its existence and started tin ' s, its eleventh year, with the largest membership of any organization on the hill. During the first few months, those desiring entrance into the club were given parts in various one-act plays as their try-outs. They were judged by a select committee of the Masque on their dramatic ability, and the ones who showed marked talent gained entrance into the Dramatic Club. The regular meetings were held on the first Tuesday of each month. Pro- grams dealing with sta, je make-up, directing of plays, and character analysis were given, and the members benefited by this knowledge in presenting their main plays of the year. Departing from its usual custom of presenting one-act plays in December, the club staged its first Minstrel. .Mid gales of laughter, the audience showed its hearty approval, and the Dramatic Club was assured full support in its future pro- ductions. Enthusiasm and success cannot make us forget the untiring work of our in- structor. To Mi Dimple Hart we owe our deepest appreciation, which can only In- shown in our willing spirit and ready cooperation. Bess Connell I ' ll. Mil ES Rl I Cbastine Kmnv Robert Shufe k ' b i ( ochran Bit I. Bow MAN New ei i. I- ' ki i man R IN DMA FOS 1 1 i; I [AZEL NlCHOl S Jordan Ck«h , h I. A NT A SlM I ' M l- Strunk I ini, HUMPHR I [AMILTON Man iik.i h Iki me Elder MEMBERS Henry Johnson Joe Keefauver 1 1 , hi. Tai Glen 1 1 sn Rl BY Si, INK I [orace Stanfii I D t ' u rlotte Watson Jchin Dillon Carrie Bell Eddie Johnson Galilee Phelps Clydi l ' .i rns Xku.i Dowdy M m i s Stew vri Lillian Crabti l ' ORELL Anih.i s Martorie Freeman Paul M singer M KI HA ( ' ROSS Bili Woi LOCHII BELI s ll;li hi VND Charles Millsaps M M ' .l I. 1 in Kiinvi M VBI I Ed Li nci n i i lter Deli Ji stis James 1 » -n vho Zadie Pi rson P vi i Mori i v Joy i " .hi i n water I vi.i 93 H k Jz Pace 94 Ministerial Association and Volunteer Band Every Monday evening the Ministerial Association and Volunteer Band meet together in the Prayer room, which is dedicated entirely to religious worship. The Volunteer Band generally has charge of the first half of the program, which is oft;n of a missionary character. During the remaining half hour one of the Minis- terial students preaches a gospel message. We have been fortunate in having sec- ond messages from foreign missionaries and ministers of the near-by churches. The Ministerial Association is composed of seventeen young men who are now serving thirty of the near-by churches either full or part time. It is not un- common for a student preacher to walk seven miles from the nearest railroad in order to preach the gospel to the mountain people. The Volunteer Band is composed of young women who will serve their Lord in definite religious works whether it be at home or abroad. When occasion per- mits they give religious programs in the rural churches. This year two of their number attended the Student Volunteer State Convention at Maryville, Tennessee. Although four of their number are graduating this year they are looking for- ward next year to one of the best years in their history. Richard Gear June Humphries Herbert Livesay Lanta Strunk Walter Carpenter Pearl Cody Edith Woodard Alfred Cox Clyde Holland M. V. Roberts Joy 1,1111 u ater MEMBERS Hazel Tallent Alger Lolus Nelle Dowdy Eva Lee Brown Heber Cannon Ruth Boy Albert Lollis [RA I InlM.I S Murine Alexander Lochie Bell Strickland Irene Elder Herbert Cunningham I Mm. KM. ( iARDNER ( !r u i Carpenter Lillian Crabtree m vbel coyle Earle King Ik ni ES OODARD Marjorie Copeland I hn Reynolds Ri by Stone I ' M. I " IS Boys ' Forensic Council The Boys ' Forensic Council, composed of boys who have participated in at least one in- ter-collegiate oratorical contest or debate, has just closed a very successful season. Although victories were not chalked up in every contest, a forward step was taken when debates were held with the University of Tennessee and Northwestern University. This is the first time in history that Milligan has attempted to match its prowess with that of institutions known and respected over the entire nation. The debate program this year consisted of three dual freshman debates, and seven inter- collegiate contests. A variety of subjects presented themselves in questions concerning Dis- armament, Chain Stores, Labor Problems and the Philippine Islands. The feature of the year was the oratorical contest of the Eastern Division of the Ten- nessee Oratorical League, which took place in the Milligan auditorium Friday, April 18. Six schools were represented including the University of Tennessee, University of Chattanooga, Maryville, Tusculum, Carson-Newman and Milligan, each putting an orator on the platform who assured us that the days of Webster and Everett were not gone forever. Such activities as these are undoubtably an asset to an educational institution, and should be supported and fostered by faculty, student body, and Milligan supporters. Richard Gear Steve Lacey Herbert Livesay Henry Johnson MEMBERS Randall Foster Harlis Bolling Walter Carpenter Ralph Bradley Don Emerson Charles Starnes John Dillon Page 96 Girls ' Forensic Council One of the most live organizations on the Mi lligan College campus is the !irl ' Forensic Council. For several years this group o.f girls has done a great service in establishing a rep- utation for Milligan in the realm of debating. During the season of 1929 debates were scheduled with Maryville College; Mars Hill College; Fast Radford College; Virginia Internioiit. Of these eight debates only one was lost Interest this year was general. Debates were held with Mary villi- College, Tusculum College, Tennessee-Wesleyan College. Carson-Newman College and East Radford College. The season was a very successful one. Mr. Henry M. Johnson, St., of Louisville, Kentucky, has made debating at Milligan. for both girls and boys, more attractive by presenting to every student who represents the college in debate a Forensic Council pin. After the second intercollegiate debate a guard is added, and the third event entitles the debater to a small diamond for his pin. The Girls representing Milligan and the Forensic Council during the 1930 season were Bernice Cantrell, Lanta Strunk, June Humphries, Hazel Tallent, Ruby Stone, Bernici Farm- er, Joy Gillenwater, Bess Connell, Pat Loveless, Frances Cartwright, Grace Hilsenbeck and Dorothy Bulges ' -. These girls wish to express their appreciation to Miss Graham Belcher, their coach, foi her assistance in their debating program, in -. i Elder I I S [RINK 1 1 i i. Tallent I ' .i ss t Ion mm. Bettv Stone MEMBERS Ruby Stone June Humphries Rl r i ( KW Bernk i I- K IF.R Frances Cartwright Dorothy BURGESS Pat Loveless I ,k o till -I NBEI K fO GlLLENYi ATKR Pace 97 r - (Buffalo - 311 19 3 GRADUATES JUNIORS Pace 98 Expression Department The gift hi " tongues! A gift with which so many of us are endowed and yet are unaware of the possession. From the gift of tongues have sprung the lawyer of promise; the eloquent preacher; the brilliant and magnetic speaker; the orator, the actor, and the dramatic reader. The true mastery of linguistic power limits a profession of language to the simplicity of having something to say and then saying it. The art of doing this lies in the ability to feel and the ability to express what is telt. The department of Expression or Dramatic Art is Milligan ' s means of help- ing her suns and daughters to acquire and to cultivate the gift of tongues. Al- though the department is only five years old it has kept its pace with the older courses of the college. It has been the open door through which we have enjoyed many delightful performances ranging from Shakespearean presentations to Black- face .Minstrels. The dramatic students make themselves felt through the versatil- ity of their art. The graduates of this year offered for their recital a varied program of dra- matic readings, character monologues, and one-act plays. Seven young ladies of the department appeared in the " Anna Lee Lucas " contest for young women. They used a cutting from the one act play " The Twelve Pound Look. " The Junior members presented a play at Easter time, " Thy Kingdom Come. " JOSl PHINE ( Ami N rER I NS ROLL i,K 1)1 ATI ' S Nell Grey (Catherine II ki -i« ' k Bi Con nell New ell Frei i N ' nin Rei i i CLASS l l:l l. lull N ' SON Galilee Phelps Joy ( IlLLENW ATF.R I ' m m n Booth Mabel Dyer Martha CROSS M ky M K II M.I. Gordon Baile Alini 1 1 hi u ( Iris I Imh r JUNIORS Makv K ING1 Vircini Bow m w Carsie llvnkK llll I N R ..h V. White, Jr. Sherrill Win ii Paci 99 Milligan Piano Club Realizing the need of a permanent organization for music students, the Milligan Piano Club was organized. Its purpose is to study together such problems that can better be pre- sented in class than in private lessons. Professor Joseph Ogle serves as advisor to the club. The meetings are held the first and third Wednesdays of each month. The Charter Officers and Members Are: Marjorie Copeland ---------------- President Nelle Dowdy ------------- Vice-President Grace Carpenter ------ Secretary and Treasurer Betty Simpkins Ruby Stone Grace Hilsenbeck Irene Elder Ruth Daniel Lucylle Campbell Speci al Students in the Piano Department are: Miss Elsie Arts Helen Smeltzer Sherrill White Johnson City, Tenn. Elizabethton, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Mrs. J. Errie Boyd Johnson Citv Tenn Helen Range Frazier Cochrane, III Hattie Mae Gentry Elizabethton, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Mary Range Carsie HvnER Sa " .ie Kate Shepherd Elizabethton, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Maxine Hutchinson W. A. White, Jr., Aline Hyder Elizabethton, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Pace 100 Home Economics Department The Home Economics Cottage was enlarged and remodeled at the beginning of the year. There was also an addition of equipment which has made good wurk possible. The classes are not so large but that there is an opportunity for much individual work. Courses are given in the foods department which offer study in the choice, buying, care. preparation and serving of food. The present day trends and studies in nutrition are vitally important for the home-maker and are given thorough consideration. In the Study Of clothing it is necessary for the woman Of today to know much mure than the construction of clothing. The department offers work in the planning, selection, buying and care of clothing from a practical as well as an artistic standpoint. Ilir aim of the department is not only to give training which will enable girls to teach or to manage a home systematically but to give to them information which meets their im- mediate needs. Irene Paq ( Ii.i.ik Smith S M.ll M Kirbo ( 1 I, ' II I ' l III Carrii Disbner Rl 1 1. 1. ( rRACE CANTRELL Ruth Boi M KI II A C KOSS SAR ll KlV II RKIS ( Iris Can im-.u. X Mill I ' l KSon Grai i Carpi ntkr Rom u i M. I " i i Mabel Dyer Dorothy Burgess I iRACl I 111 si NBECK Pagk 101 - iSuiialn - 3D i A = E MILLIGAN COLLEGE H. J. Derthick President Milligan College, Tennessee c- -9 MILLIGAN COLLEGE IS AN INSTITUTION WITH A rich Tradition; a unique history; ideal | location; wholesome Christian atmosphere; standard courses in Science, Philosophy, Education, Religion. Courses in Business, Expression, Music, Home Economics; ade- quate and efficient teaching staff, clean . nd vigorous athletics, inter-collegiate forensics. Opportunities for young ministers; aid for honor graduates of standard high schools; new buildings and equipment; delightful climate; select student body. FALL SEMESTER OPENS SEPTEMBER 9, 1930 I Write for I iterature FRATERNITY COLLEGE and CLASS JEWELRY Commencement Announcements and Invitations Official Jeweler to the Senior, Junior and Sophomore Classes of Milligan College j L. G. BALFOUR CO. i Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. 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Five colors and matching pencils in colors inspired by rare jewel stones — Nacre (illustrated), — Onyx, Jet, Emerald and Tur- quoise. Pens $10. Pencils $5. Matching pen and pencil set in individually colored box, SI 5. A wide range of nib choice. Waterman ' s arc sold and guar- anteed forever against all detects by over Hi.OOO merchants in the The Longines Watch is Standard on the World " If is First on the Second " and Internationally Famous! $3 5 AND UP— NOW ON DISPLAY DIAMONDS JEWELRY WAICHE5M 203?SA]N ST. Johnson City Tennessee East Tennessee and Western North Carolina Railroad Company PROVIDES— Improved facilities for handling excursions, picnics, and other parties seeking outings at points of scenic beauty along these lines. Special picnic grounds and pavilion at Cranberry, N. C. Excursion rates on application. For information call or address: GENERAL PASSENGER DEPARTMENT East Tennessee and Western North Carolina Railroad Company JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS Phone J100 OF OF MILLER BROS. CO. ▼ T Inc. LUMBER and Building Washington Hill Material ▼ County Summers Manufacturers of Hardwood Gas Chevrolet Floors T Company Company Johnson City Tenn. THE CHARLEY CARGILLE STUDIO MADE ALL THE PHOTOGRAPHS F OR TIMS WNUAL j CENTRAL I TIRE ! CO. JOHNSON CITY 1 TENN. STERLING j MOTOR CO. j JOHNSON CITY TENN. j | MASENGILL ' S j CORRECT APPAREL FOR | WOMEN AND MISSES Phone 153 j Main and Roan Sts. Johnson City, Tennessee Market Street Drug | Company Cor. Market and Boone Phone 112 " Serves You Right " Johnson City, Tennessee j INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS A. E. McGorkle MANAGER ! 114 Jobe Street Johnson City, Tennessee JIM PREAS, Mgr. PHONE 772 THE Preas Company Oil-O-Matic Heating, Plumbing and Heating Contractors Preas Bldg. Johnson City, Tennessee l Gunnar Teilman and Son 1 " Johnson City ' s Leading Florists " Flowers by wire, Phone 511 THE | KINMEYER INC. | JOHNSON CITY TENN. - — i HANNAH ' S THE Young Mens Store OF Johnson City, Tennessee The Erwin National Bank of Erwin, Tenn. We will finance worthy stu- dents — 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 thorough knowledge of materials and workmanship in all we buy is employed in choosing even the least expensive articles you will find here . . . This is, of course, the reason why everything is distinctive — yet low priced. I. N. BEGKNER ' S SON, Jeweler L. F. Martin John S. Martin SANITARY BARBER SHOP Shine — Bath " It Pays to Look Well " J 1 1 1 SPRING STRKLT ' liitablished Over Quarter of Century " WILLIAM SILVER CO. Jewelers Optometrists and Manufacturing Opticians 102 W. Marki.t Street Johnson City, Tenn. i Suffalo - 30 Invest Your Savings in Six Per Cent First Mortgage Real Estate Bonds Safe, Convenient, Profitable SECURITY INVESTMENT CO. 331 E. Main St. Johnson City, Tennessee A Buchanan Theatre Offers the public classics of the screen and stage in TABLOID MUSICAL COMEDY AND VAUDEVILLE ACTS Elizabethton, Tennessee SUMMERS HARDWARE COMPANY INCORPORATED Wholesale Only HARDWARE, CUTLERY, SPORTING GOODS, STOVES AND RANGES Paints, Varnishes, Farm Implements, Building Materials. Rail- road, Mills, Mine, Electrical, Water Works, Plumbing and Heating Supplies. Equipment for Stores, Offices, Schools, Hotels, Restaurants, Factories, Garages, and Institutions. McCray Refrigerators, Majestic Hotel Ranges, Coffee Urns, and Steam Tables. Johnson City - Tennessee I JOHNSON CITY COLONIAL 1 | OIL CO. DRUG 1 Johnson City, Tennessee CO. | | ▼ 201 E. Main St. j Johnson City, Tennessee j 1 Distributors VISIT OUR MEZZANINE FOR 1 for Light Lunches 1 Texaco Oil Go. Ice Cream and Sodas j Moderate Prices — Clean Sen ice 1 Away from the noise and bustle of the street — A delightful place to j F R A N K G A M M O N meet your friends. ft | PRESIDENT Cut Kate Drug Store j PIERCE PIERCE j Shoe Repairing Shop 106 BUFFALO STREET 1 JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE 1 i The American Bank and Trust i i Company I DR. II. O. Mil l.ER Willi K P. sllll ' l 1 V ! FOLSOM B. TAYLOR A. O. M K I 1 ! DR. C. V. MORGAN V. C. PHLEGAR I V. B. BOYD CAPT. J. S. GR M ) | NAT. G. TAYLOR R ION S HOW 1 RS | Erwin Auto Sales Company Lincoln FORD F o r d s o n T. F. Jones mgr. ERWIN TENN. Allred Furniture Company " Everything for the Home " Funeral Directors and Embalmers ERWIN TENN. Bishop Electric Company T Dealers in Atwater Kent RADIO Easy Terms JOHNSON CITY TENN. i C. E. HoLLINGSWORTH DELL HoLLINGSWORTH Johnson City Hardware Company INCORPORATED Wholesale Athletic Equipment For Every Athletic Activity RAWLINGS REACH SPALDING D. M. i 1 ! Phone 301 I DUNG AN BROTHERS j Rentals Investments If you are interested in ELIZABETHTON We are interested in you ELIZABETHTON - TENNESSEE Phone 5133 Johnson City Foundry and Machine Company STRUCTURAL AND ORNAMENTAL IRON WORK steel stairs, fire escapes, area gratings, jail work, steel grates, | bridges, grills, riveted and vi ' elded pipe. tanks, -.moke stacks, breechings, penstocks, steel-plate work. Cor. Walnut and Tennessee Sts. Johnson City Tennessee 19 -Buffalo- 3D J.CPENNEYCQ DEPARTMENT • STORE 240-42 Main Street Johnson City Tennessee There is a " Snap and Go " in the Smart Line of Student ' s Suits in Our Clothing Department Come in our store and visit the clothing department — let us show you a new style suit, in a becoming fabric pattern. You will like our service — always sincerely helpful. Our Sales-People know what smart styles are and can aid you to select a suit that is good looking and right for you. Also, we see that it fits correctly. Price! We leave that to you. The largest department store in the world, operating over 1400 stores. Think of our mass buying power. KING ' cf " Prices as Low as the Lowest " — You can ' t pay More at King ' s 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 improved creations of our exclusive FRENCH ROOM. —You ' ll like shopping at KING ' S i u GEO. T. Vi ' OFFORD H. L. WOFFORD H. M. HARRIS, Office Manager H. M. BURLESON WOFFORD BROTHERS Established 1886 Real Estate, Insurance Loans Johnson City Tennessee THE ELECTRICAL SUPPLY COMPANY Radios and Electrical Supplies We Boost Milligan College SPRING STREET JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE JOHNSON CITY ENTERPRISES INCORPORATE!! MAJESTIC CRITERION CAPITOL Home of Paramount Talking and Singing Pictures Best Entertainment Bcsf Service Compliments of . . . EMPIRE CHAIR COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF CHAIRS AND FURNITURE Johnson City - Tennessee DOSSER ' S The Woman ' s Store Built upon public confidence and presenting the best values possible. We want you to make our store vour headquarters when shopping. Get your checks cashed — Leave your bundles. Our Store is Your Store — DOSSER ' S Johnson City - Tennessee SELL BROTHERS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Fresh and Cured Meats Poultry 113 Buffalo Street 140 East Market Street Johnson City - Tennessee ! Have You Tried the Long Loaf of Honey-Krust Bread? Six More Delicious Slices! I " Taste the Milk and Honey " GROCERS BAKING COMPANY [ The Honey-Krust Bakery I i i I YOU ARE INVITED TO VISIT OUR PLANT AND SEE HONEY-KRUST MADE j i I Corner Buffalo and Ash Streets Phone 5123 j Johnson City - Tennessee C+3 No. 1 Store — W. Market and McClure Sts. No. 2 Store — Bullalo and Tipton Sis. PHONE 1400 PHON1 9 MILLER GROCERY COMPANY Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fresh and Cured Meats, Fruits and Vegetables " THE BEST FOR LESS " Operating our own cold storage plants — we are prepared to give you the most wholesome foods and the best service in this section — Try Us 1-irNt. Johnson City - Tennessee HOTEL JOHN SEVIER ELEVATION 1700 II l l Fireproof, Modern in Every Respect, European Plan, Ivory Room With Bath, Excellent Dining Room and Coffee Shop, Large Banquet Hall. Johnson City - Tennessee 13 -luffalc- 30 FRANK MILLER COMPANY Stetson and Vanity Hats Arrow Underwear Sure-Fit Caps Luggage ▼ ! ARROW and VANHEUSEN COLLARS I CHENEY SILK CRAVATS | INTERWOVEN HOSIERY SMITH SMART SHOES j ▼ j " There ' s No Substitute for j Quality " The j Tennessee Eastern i Electric Co. Light — Power Heat Electricity is a willing servant and costs, in terms of man power, less than eight cents per day.— What other power is so economical? " Service Counts " [ SMITH - HIGGINS COMPANY j Wholesale Dealers in | DRUGS and Laboratory Supplies JOHNSON CITY T E N N. BUY YOUR NEW FORD j AT THE HOME OF GOOD ! SERVICE I T We have been selling Ford cars for a jj great many years and we have installed every modern facility for giving you good ' service. Our mechanics have been espe- j cially trained to service the new Ford car. Our new precision service equipment dupli- f cates factory manufacturing methods. You wilt find that it pays to buy your car at the Home of Good Service. ▼ Universal Motor j Corporation Johnson City, Tennessee I - Buffalo D. W. LONX ' RY, President L. E. FAULD, Sec ' y-Treas THE LOWRY FRUIT COMPANY INCORPORATED WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Fruits, Vegetables, Candies Grocers ' Specialties Bananas, Oranges, Apples, Potatoes, Cabbage, Onions Candies, Cigars, Cakes, Crackers, Cheese, Peanuts 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, Tenn. Invites Your Account We Pay 4 ' " on Savings Accounts We Solicit, Appreciate . . . and . . . Protect Your Business Compliments of HARRIS MANUFACTURING COMPANY JOHNSON CITY TENN. 2£ » Southeastern Paving Construction Co. INCORPORATED GENERAL OFFICES: 112 JOBE STREET JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE FREE SERVICE TIRE COMPANY " Don ' t Cuss — Call Us " PHONE 5158 JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE LIBERTY THEATRE Highest Type Pictures JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE BRADING-RHEA LUMBER COMPANY Lumber and Building Material EAST MAIN AND DIVISION STS. JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE i The Elizabethton Steam Laundry WE SELL j ' " Bundles of Satisfaction " } oto | Let the Laundry Do It PHONE 295 | S. B. WHITE | SOLICITS YOUR BUSINESS IN STOVES AND TINWARE, ROOFING AND ALL 1 KINDS OF SHEET METAL WORK. 408 S. Roan St. Phone 17 ; Johnson City, Tennessee Largest Drug Store in Johnson City J Kodaks and Supplies j Block ' s and Hollingswurth ' s Candies | Jones-Vance Drug j Company ' " Kourtesy Korntt 1 ' 5126 — Two Phones— 5126 j We Develop and Print Kodak Pictures j in Eight Hours. j GARAGE STUDEBAKER AND ERSKINE 1 Sales and Service | A. J. Sheldon Co. Let Us Equip You for Your Camping Trip Army Supply Store Johnson City, Tennessee RIDE ] Anywhere — Anytime THE YELLOW CAB COM P ANA i i While in Erwin, Visit . . . COOK ' S FOR A BIT O ' SWEETS OR A BIT TO EAT Candy, Cosmetics, Soda Cigars Erwin Tenn. IMPERIAL DRUG COMPANY " All That the Name Implies " Masonic Building Elizabethton - Tennessee JOHNSON CITY BUSINESS COLLEGE All Standard Commercial Subjects Income Tax Accounting Instructions in Use of Burroughs Bookkeeping and Posting Machine; Dalton Adding and Calculating Machine A Progressive School of Efficiency | Member of Southern Accredited Business College Association i i James B. Lyon Agency j BRISTOL, VIRGINIA-TENN. INSURANCE - ALL LINES j THE OLDEST A GENCY IN THIS SECTION ESTABLISHED 1892 ' Automobile Insurance, Full Cover- age Including Liability Property Damage Collision Fire and Theft Tornado- Windstorm Plate Glass ONE POLICY ONE PREMIUM -a ONLY THE BEST COMPANIES REPRESENTED «. ■ We Solicit Your Patronage ' roroXoZoXoloXoioio; QUA. Q oXoXoXoXQXgsXcaZeg T Y INE Annuals are brought about by skillful and trained effort , only . - Capper supremacy is {he result of many years of successful experience in Annual de- signing, and engraving,. This experience, to- gether wi£k the South ' s best artists, designers and engravers, is a guarantee for fhe finest Annuals. CAPPER - ENGRAVING - COMPANY. KN O XYI LL E, ' NC ' " t " e N N E S SEE A 1T STS " - DFS G S mS - - E VGRAVFRS. LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY DESIGNERS PRINTERS FINE COLLEGE ANNUALS KNOXVILLE.TENN. U.S.A. OF fersona coqperafibn uV fi fie s aff ? the p ann ng C U7 aes (? i u of the - cr i ii af is a ac i e - Dij t of oi r service. - 13 - luffalo - K AUTOGRAPHS g gfcg s; WK£. AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS Milligan College Library Millisran Colla ., Tenneabee ? l T S«K r Z ' f • I w 12 HP H IT [ . « Amrn r h V • " " XC ' i BHBfl IHW J433pf i! m hum ) ■ i V m ■ M fS Sr •J J " "


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

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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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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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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