Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1931

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1931 volume:

n ft m D Milligan College Library LD331 1.A47M5627 1931 c.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. 3 1881 0001 1698 4 Milligan College Library Milligran College, Tennessee Henry M. Johnson, Jr. Editor-in-Chief PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE SENIOR CLASS MIL L IGA1 eOL I E GE MILLIGAN COLLEGE, TENNESSEE u ' X hwg s j ufo r j a gy s PROF. AND MRS. A. F. COCHRANE OUR College " Father and Mother " , who make Milligan seem like home to us. A good sport, a clean living man, always a booster, interested in ever boy at Milligan, a real gentleman — Prof. Cochrane; a loyal Milliganite, sympathetic and helpful when we are sick, always patient with us, a genuine lady — Mrs. Cochrane. To these two friends whom we treasure and love, The Senior Class of 1931 dedicates " The Buffalo. " DEDICATION Prof, and Mrs. A. F. Cochrane cS g ) aareysraafts Cs MESTLED in the hills of East Tennessee, Milligan College is the epitome of the hopes and higher aspirations of the mod- ern mountaineer . . . With this background in mind, we have chosen a theme which will con- vey the genuineness and high ideals of the brave men who first cleared the way and settled this once wild but now beautifully peaceful section. May this book ever be a golden source of pleasant memories to us in the future, even when we also start the climb into those celestial heights of eternal bliss. £ FOREWORD gf s S BOOK I BOOK II BOOK III ACTIVITIES BOOK IV FEATURES BOOK V ATHEETICS CONTENT I 579 5 " G GY£ P BUJIPtPALO % TAFF Henry M. Johnson, Jr. Editor-in-Chief Clyde E. Burns Business Manager Robert Adkisson Assisftw Editor Jordan J. Crouch Assistant Business Manager Don Emerson Boys ' Athletic Editor Irene Pace Girls ' Athletic Editor Charlotte Watson Society Editor Chet Brown Circulation Manager Edith Woodard Senior Editor Richard Gear Organization Editor Clyde Burns Art Editor Colburn Green Photographic Editor Pauline Williams Religions Editor ■ fo BOOK ONE ' The falls roar on, the waters dance; A stage for work and sweet romance. " ' Established firm on mountain soil, Where teachers mould our lives with toil. " " A mighty home of mankind strong, We learn the right, reject the wrong. ' ' A summer sun, a silvery spray, A sparkling fount where fishes play. " " A winding road, o ' crarchcd with green. Where lovers stroll. Oh hen n t eons scene! ' ' Dame Nature hi her brightest hue, Lends color to our sky of blue. " " A castle filial with damsels fair. We spent our happiest moments there. " A hastening glance, a farewell lieu! Ob Milligan, we ' ll live for you. " 1f BCUIFIF-ALO % Alma Mater In Tennessee ' s fair eastern mountains, Reared against the sky, Proudly stands our Alma Mater, As the years go by. Forward ever be our watchword, Conquer and prevail. Hail to thee! Our Alma Mater, Milligan, All bail! Cherished by our sons and daughters, Memories sweet shall throng, Round our hearts, O Alma Mater, As we sing this song. Forivard ever be our watchword, Conquer and prevail. Hail to thee! Our Alma Mater, Milligan, all hail! P BQJDF-IF-AILO % FACULTY wm Henry J. Derthick President Hiram College, A.B., 1897; University of Mich- igan, A.M., 1912; Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1918; Milligan College, 1917. Mrs. H. J. Derthick Assistant to President Dean of Women Charles E. Burns Dean of Men and Professor of Business Administration Hiram College, A.B., 1912; University of Chicago, A.M., 1921; University of Chicago, Summer Sessions, 1928, 1929; Milligan College, 1927. Pace 18 P BUFFALO % dL J: A Personal Message from Our President TIN ITILLIGAN COLLEGE is an undenominational Christian institution, organ- I V I ized for the purpose of enriching the world ' s life by sending out students who have not only careful scholastic training and learning, but also sincere forceful Christian purposes. " Having accepted the slogan of President Hopwood, ' Christian Education, the hope of the world ' , and believing that the small college is a vital agency in building up the highest type of manhood and womanhood, Milligan College seeks to equip men and women for maximum good. Milligan College has cause for pride and gratitude in the splendid family she has given to service in all honorable fields. " To think of our alumni and old students is to thank God that they not only have brought honor, high ideals, and a consciousness of civic righteousness, but also that they have entered into high positions of leadership and power in community, state, and national life. We think, too, of the lengthening line of students who, in the providence of God, will pass through our portals in the years to com e. We shall steadfastly hold to the ideal that Christian culture is of greater value than intellectual attainment. We shall, when the drift seems away from it, call our students always to the sincere, sacred things — belief in the Bible, faith in the deity of Jesus, and realization of the necessity of righteous living. " The College has an ideal location; its property and equipment are worth over $600,000 with no current indebtedness. The buildings are surrounded by a campus made beautiful by fountains, drives, walks, grass, shrubbery and flowers. " Milligan College is generously supported by men and women of strong Christian character who are interested in the Appalachian section of America, which section has an exceptionally strong appeal to those who have faith in the early Anglo-Saxon stock of our country. Mrs. MacLean, one of the trustees, truly says, ' In my opinion, the preser- vation of our American ideals and the safety of this nation, as conceived by our fathers, will be safeguarded by the Anglo-Saxon people of the Southern Appalachian section. We can do no greater work than to make it possible for them to secure a Christian education that they may be fitted to serve our America as they alone may be fitted to do. ' " Here into our college halls, upon our attractive campus, and into our family life, a welcome awaits the student of vision — the seeker of the higher things of life. " President Derthick ASSISTANTS AND OTHER OFFICERS MRS. W. E. HYDER Secretary to President ELLA B. PAYNE EDITH WOODARD CHET BROWN Assistant in Physical Education HAZEL TALLENT IRENE ELDER ROBERT ELDER RANSOM ROBBINS NEIL HALL Cam[ us Assistants MRS. W. A. WHITE College Store LILLIAN CRABTREE Assistants to Mrs. Derthick Study Hour Assistants PAT LOVELESS Swim m big Instructor Office Assistants ROBERT ADKTSSON Assistant in Chemistry STEVE LACEY Assistant in Biology BILL BOWMAN Assistant Buyer Pace 19 MANUEL SANDERS RUBY STONE LORENE PARKER Student Nurse BESS CONNELL MAXINE PATTERSON MRS. ERWIN ESCHER Assistant in German EDITH WOODARD Assistant in French WILLIAM A. WHITE Engineer (ft BQJIPtPAILO % ?r FACULTY ▼ Charles Crouch Assistant Professor of Business Administration A.B., Milligan College, 192S; M.A., Vanderbilt University, 1927; M.S., Columbia Univer- sity, 1928; Milligan College, 1929. Erwin Escher Professor of Modern Languages Graduated Vienna School of Technology (Architecture) 1907; Doctor of Technical Sci- ences, 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. Asa Frazier Cochrane, • Professor of Biology Cumberland University, B.S., Member American Genetic As- sociation; University of Tennes- see, A.M., 1926; Milligan Col- lege, 1920. Dimple Hart Instructor in Expression Cadek Conservatory, 1921; Co- lumbia University, Summer Ses- sion, 1923; Special Work, Birm- ingham, Ala., 1924; Peabody College, Summer Sessions, 192 5, 1926, 1927. Milligan College, 1924. FACULTY ▼ Gertrude Lawrence Professor of History and Social Science Ohio State University, A.B., 1917; A.M., 1920; Ph.D., 1929. Milligan College, 1929 J. G. McMurray Coach of Football Maryville College, A.B., 192S; Summer School, University of Illinois, 1927; Graduate Student Peabody College and Vanderbilt University, 1929. Milligan College, 1929. Mrs. A. F. Cochrane Matron of Boys ' Home Jess H. Edds Professor of Psychology Lincoln Memorial University, A.B., 1923; George Peabody College, M.A., 1928; (Ph.D. George Peabody, June, 193 0). Milligan College, 1930. Pace 20 p BUFFALO ' 53, FACULTY T Clement M. Eyler Professor of English; Director of Physical Education for Men; Coach of. Basketball and Baseball University of Georgia, B.S.; Co- lumbia University, A.M., and Equivalent of Ph.D., Travel and study abroad, 1929-30. Milligan College, 1926. William A. Wright Professor of Latin and Greek University of Chattanooga, A.M., Ph.D. Milligan College, 1920. Kathleen Brown Professor of Home Economics Peabody College, B.S.; A.M., 1928. Milligan College, 1929. Talitha Smith Librarian Shorter College, A.B., 1926; Co- lumbia University, A.M., 1928; Emory University, A.B. in Li- brary Science, 1929. Milligan College, 1929. FACULTY T Sam J. Hyder Professor of Mathematics Milligan College, B.S., 1916; University of Tennessee, A.M.. 1929. Milligan College, 1916. Kathleen Adams Registrar, Instructor in Commercial Department Milligan College, A.B., 1923; Peabody College, A.M., 1926; Columbia University, Summer Session, 1927. Milligan College, 1923. W. Morrison McCall Professor of Education and Philosophy Westminster College, A.B., 1923 ; University of Missouri, A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1930. Milligan College, 1930. Hugh M. Thompson Professor of Chemistry and Physics Wake Forest College, A.B., 1920; Johns Hopkins University, Hop- kins Scholar, 1920-21; North Carolina State College, M.S., 1926; Ph.D., 1928. Milligan College, 1928. L Page 21 1 DBQJtPtF-ALO FACULTY T Hannah G. Belcher Associate Professor of English University of Tennessee, A.B., 1925; Peabody College, A.M., 1928. Milligan College, 1929. Ada Bess Hart Couch ami Physical Director for Women Milligan College, A.B.. 192S; Peabody College, A.M., 1928. Milligan College, 1927. Edwin G. Crouch Assistant Professor of Business Administration Milligan College, A.B., 1925; Vanderbilt University, LL.B., 1928; Graduate C ' ork. Uni- versity of Chicago, J. D., 1929. Milligan College, 1929. FACULTY T J. Walter Carpenter Dean of Bible Department anJ Professor of New Testament Butler College, A.B.. 1903; A. M., 1904; Yale University, B.D., 1905. Milligan College, 1925. Joseph Ogle Dean of Music Department Phillips University, A.B., 1924; B. Music, 1924; Four years of Graduate Work in New York College of Music and Columbia University; Stu- dent of Dr. Cornelius Rybner, Dr. Charles D. Hahn, Dr. Percy Gortschius, and Mr. Edwin Hughes; Awarded Rhodes ' schol- arship to Oxford University from the State of Okla- homa Milligan College, 1929. Nancy Cantrei.l Extension Secretary Milligan College, A.B., 1929; Milligan College, 1929. Page 22 6 q) BOOK TWO jH -W D3 QJ IF- 0=- A L O % L M L SENIOR 3L - w DBQJErlF AL ROBERT G. ADKISSON B.S. Harriman, Tennessee President Sophomore Class; Treasurer Senior Class; Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer 3; Dramatic Club 2; Masque 3, 4, President 4; Assistant in Chemistry 4; Assistant Editor " Buffalo " 4; Manager Picture Show 2, 3, 4. Bob is the school " pest. " He has this reputation so established that whenever a girl gets a gentle punch in the ribs or hears a big noise in her ear, and Bob is nearby, she instantly blames it on him. He has another reputation here also, and it is even greater than the first. It is that he is always a gentleman. Everyone likes Bob because he is ready to help anybody who needs help at any time. DWIGHT B. BILLINGS A.B. Norton, Virginia American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Critic 2; Dean ' s List of Distinguished Students, University of Virginia 3. Dwight is our scholastic star. All his classmates know that when he is in their class they have to work hard to make an " A. " He always makes around 98 on all exams, and that makes their efforts look small. Dwight decided to leave us at the end of his sophomore year, but he became so homesick that he came back the second semester. A hard and persistent worker, a loyal Milligan supporter, a true student! We are expecting great things of him in the future. Page 24 U BQJIF-IF-ALO % WILLIAM BOWMAN B.S. Erwin, Tennessee Football 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Pre-Med Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2; Dramatic Club 2, 3; Masque 4; American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Vice- President Sunday School Class 3; Manager Basketball 4. " Bill ' is a mighty easy name to say according to Kathleen Adams. The name suits him, not because he is short in height like his name, but because " Bill " sounds just like a real boy with no sissiness within fifty miles. He is always glad to do anything he can to help anyone. For instance, he was Dr. Dejonge ' s right hand man. " Bill " , we wish you success. CHESTER BROWN B.S. Euchee, Tennessee Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3; All-Conference Tackle 2, 3; " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Pre-Med Club 2, 3, 4, President 3; American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, President 3; Student Council 3, 4; President Sunday School Class 3. Mighty of arm and body has he been for four years at Milligan College; a bulwark of strength in the Buffalo line, and a capable leader in things footbatlish. Chet ' s smiling countenance and amiable disposition have won friends for him wherever he has gone. At times he may seem a little rough, but he always has a heart for the fellow who is not so fortunate. Good luck to you, Chet; your name is brightly written in the records of Milligan College. Page 25 1 DBQJIPPAILO % JE CLYDE E. BURNS A.B. Milligan College, Tennessee Transferred from DePauw University 2; Athenian Literary Society 3, 4, President 3; Dramatic Club 3; Masque 4; Business Manager and Art Editor " Buffalo " 4; Band 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Forensic Council 3, 4; Oratory 3, 4; Instructor in High School Mathematics 3, 4; Minstrel 3; Annual Play 3; President of Christian Endeavor 4; Second Place Oratorical Contest 4. Clyde has only been with us two years, but he has tried his hand at almost everything around the college from painting buffaloes to being president of the Christian Endeavor. When you come to think about it, he has succeeded in all the things he has tried. He is one of the leading scholars of the class, but aside from that, he can be just about as funny as anyone we know of outside a circus. We hope that he will be like Oliver Wende ll Holmes and never dare to be as funny as he can. JORDAN J. CROUCH A.B. Johnson City, Tennessee American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Associate Business Manager " Buffalo " 2, 4; Business Manager " Buffalo " 3; Business Manager " Stampede " 2. " Genial Jordan " he might be called. The sky seems always blue for Jordan, but certainly no one in his company could long be blue. And yet, this young man can be serious too, as his scholastic record shows. Nowhere in the student body can be found one who is more loyal to old Milligan. Page 26 ■ft BUFFALO % IRENE ELDER A.B. Manchester, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Volunteer Band 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Forensic Council 1 , 2, 3 , 4, Vice-President 3, Secretary 4; Music Club 3 , 4 ; Dramatic Club 2, 3 ; Secretary to Treasurer 3, 4; Teacher in Junior Department of Sunday School 3, 4, This is Irene Elder as she appears on graduation. Kindness, cheerfulness, patience, perseverance, intelligence, as exhibited in her face, cannot fail to impress you, if you have the eye of an artist, She is a lady of fine scholarship, and thoroughly equipped in every essential element of character for a useful career. CARRIE DISHNER A.B. Bristol, Virginia Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2. 3, 4. Carrie is the seamstress of the class. She really can sew well. That is one of her attributes, but it is not the only one. She has a heart of gold and will ' do anything she can to help anyone in need. We hope that Carrie will always be as sweet and lovable as she has been here at Milligan. spreading her sunshine and optimism to everyone with whom she comes in contact. Page 27 P BQJfF-F-AL© ' 53, ±ss £ 4; Manager Football 2; President Junior Class; DON NEIL EMERSON B.S. Fkuitvale, Tennessee Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Forensic Council 2, 3, " M " Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; Pre-Med Club 3, 4, President 4; Sports Editor " Stampede " 4; Publicity Manager of Athletics 4; Athletic Editor of " Buffalo " 4; Student Council 4. " Skeeter " is one of those fellows that people can ' t help liking. He is rather quiet, except once in a while when he starts over to breakfast. We understand that sometimes he feels an urge to let Speedy know he is on his way so he won ' t be locked out. " Skeec " is the type that believes in his friends and sticks to them in time of need. He is preparing to be a doctor, and we hope that he will make a good one. THELMA FOGLEMAN A.B. Johnson City, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 4, President 4; Band Director 4; Orchestra 4; Volunteer Band U 2, 4. Music! Thclma loves music and certainly knows how to make it too. She has been a very capable band leader this year besides furnishing us with some very pleasant cornet solos. We under- stand, though, that " carpentering " is one of her main hobbies. We are glad that she decided to return to Milligan this year, and as she leaves these halls, we hope she will use her talents to fill the hearts of others with cheer. Pace 28 Pa(;e 29 NEWELL FREEMAN A.B. Crockett Mills, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4, President 4; Volunteer Band 4; Vice-Presi- dent Girls ' Sunday School Class 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Graduate Expression Department 4. The true spirit and ideals of Milligan are secure in the heart and life of Newell. The richness of her character is to be revealed in its entirety only after close acquaintance with her, but true wealth is there for those who arc fortunate enough to be admitted into the vaults. Newell, in a quiet and unassuming manner, has accomplished much while a student at Milligan. Her work has been consistent and conscientious. As an embodiment of the finest womanly qualities, nobility, truth, modesty, she has won the esteem of all. RICHARD H. GEAR A.B. Stuart, Iowa Ministerial Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, President 4; Annual Staff 4; Forensic Council 2, 3, 4; Athenian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Secretary 4; Dramatic Club 1; Masque 2, 3, 4. " Dick " has done a great work through his preaching since he has been at Milligan. During the summer he does evangelistic work in Georgia. It seems that he likes that section of the country very much since he writes so many letters destined to end there. A little bird told us that her name was Thelma. May you be as successful in everything else as you have been so far in your preaching. EQJtPIPALO % V. CHAMBERLAIN HALE B.S. in Commerce Erwin, Tennessee Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club 1, 2, J, 4, Secretary 3; American Literary Society 1, 2, 3. We would speak of Chamberlain as " a Hale fellow, well met " if it were not for our conviction that all punsters should be shot on sight. As a member of the basketball team, Chamberlain has learned the value of team-work; in fact he never plays a lone hand. The future should find the name Hale written large in the business world. ANNA RUTH HONEYCUTT A.B. Duncannon, Virginia Ossolian Literary Society I, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Volunteer Band 1, 2. Anna Ruth is generally known as " Honey. " Pet name though it is, this expresses the esteem in which she is held by teachers and fellow-students. She is a lady of versatile talents and we predict for her a life of useful service to humanity. May she carry the true Milligan Spirit wherever she goes. Page 30 p OBQJtPPAGLO fe i , L i ROY LEE IRVIN B.S. in Commerce Wytheviixe, Virginia American Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; " M " Club 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med Club 2, 3, 4; President Boys ' Sunday School Class 4. Soon after Roy entered Milligan, those qualities became apparent that have caused him to be known as a fine athlete, a good friend, and a real gentleman. Roy ' s four years of interference on the gridiron, while his team-mates were reaping acclaim and glory, show a commendable unselfish- ness. It was highly fitting that he should have been selected by the 1930 Buffaloes as their captain. He has been quite active in his class-room work, and from the social duties of the conference period he seems to have poise and " Grace. " EUGENE JONES B.S. Johnson City, Tennessee Power House Club 1, 2, 3, 4. If we should wish to compare Eugene ' s ability with that of his class-mates, we would have to consider not only his excellent record here, but also the splendid work he is doing in radio. He is one of the best liked men in school, in spite of the fact that he doesn ' t stay in the dormitory nor play on the athletic teams. He does not spend much thought nor time on the fair sex. However, we think this means little as to his future conduct, because we know that men of his type purr the loudest when the right hand strokes their backs. Page 31 P IB QJ IF- PALO % HENRY M. JOHNSON, JR. B.S. in Commerce Louisville, Kentucky Forensic Council 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief of " Buffalo " 4; P re-Law Association 3, 4; " M " Club 3, 4; Manager Basketball 3; Dramatic Club 3, 4; Band 4; Second Place in Oratorical Contest 2; President of Christian Endeavor 3; Athenian Literary Society 4; American Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Annual Play 2; First Place in Oratorical Contest 4. You will be struck, of course, by Henry ' s resemblance to Calvin Coolidge. One might almost call the resemblance a " speaking likeness " , but for the fact that Calvin never did speak much. There is really no kinship involved, except the natural kinship which one great mind has for another. Henry would be an honor scholar anywhere. JOE KEEFAUVER A.B. Jonesboro, Tennessee Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Manager Foot- ball 4; American Literary Society 1, 2, 3. Joe is always immaculate in his dress, precise in his language, but a bit changing in his paramours. Yes, one could count a goodly number of the fair sex with whom " Joey " has held conference during his four years. Perhaps he was wise, as he graduates, perhaps not " cum laude " , but at least, " heart free. " Joe has a host of admirers and well-wishers, for all know him to be a gentleman. He is, by count, the All-American Substitute Extraordinary. Luck to you Joe! Page 32 p ECUIPIPALO ' 53 CHASTINE KIRBY Crockett Mills, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Critic 2, Secretary 2, Vice-President 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. Chastine is usually a very quiet and industrious girl, but sometimes she has to let off a little excess energy. When this happens, she can be just about as lively as any of the Gym girls, and that is saying a great deal. Chastine is planning to be a teacher. We hope she will be as great a success as some of the other girls whom Milligan has received from Crockett Mills. STEVE LACEY A.B. Fordtown, Tennessee Football 3,4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Dramatic Club 1; Masque 2, 3, 4; Forensic Council 2, 3, 4, President 4; Vice-President Senior Class; Student Assistant in Biology 4; President Sunday School Class 4. Our " little Stephen " is one of these all-round boys, who is anything from a first class actor to a star on the basketball floor. Besides this, Steve is good in his classes. He has a convincing personality, especially in debates and at conference. Steve generally goes by the name " Punkin. " If you beg him a long time he might consent to sing you a song, but we warn you that he is a little bashful — sometimes! Page 33 Milligan College Library Million College, Tennessee P D30JIF-IPA1LO % J HERMAN E. MILHORN B.S- in Commerce Johnson City, Tennessee President Senior Class; Dramatic Club 2; American Literary Society 1, 2, 3, President 3; Varsity Football 3, 4; " M " Club 3, 4; Associate Business Manager " Buffalo " 3; Most Versatile Man 4; Masque 3, 4, Secretary 3. Herman, through a four-year college career of service as student, athlete, actor, cheer leader, and president of the class of ' 31, has well merited his distinction as the most versatile member of his class. In all of these varied relationships he has been capable, trustworthy, and diplomatic. Scarcely ever has it been Milligan ' s good fortune to claim a son with so many native talents, which education has not spoiled, but quickened and strengthened. HOWARD McCORKLE B.S. in Commerce Johnson City, Tennessee American Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Football 3, 4, Manager 3; " M " Club 3, 4; Ping-Pong Club 4. " Mac " is our fleet-footed football phantom, who shows plenty of speed in both outdoor and indoor sports. Here is a fellow who appreciates a good hearty laugh, even at his own expense. We predict that " Mac " will make a name for himself in the business world because, as far as we can see, his powers of persuasion are plenty strong, and they seem to produce results. Success, here ' s to you and " Mac ' ! Paue 3+ p BCUDF-IF-AOLO % £L 3 - - HAZEL NICHOLS A.B. Crockett Mills, Tennessee Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3; Masque 4; " M " Club 4; Manager Basket- ball 4. Blonde curls, a coy smile, dates — that ' s Hazel. But it isn ' t all of her. Every department of college life has received its share of her attention. From French verbs to the latest prank in the dormitory, Hazel is always enthusiastically present. Her friendliness and happy spirit will bring her friends and success. IRENE PACE A.B. Leaksville, North Carolina Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Girls ' " M " Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; Home Economics Club 4; Secretary Senior Class. A lively pace for anyone to follow in college life has been set by Irene. In scholarship, athletics, and personality, Irene has established standards difficult of attainment. Pace has a way of slipping unobtrusively into the high estimation of her associates, faculty, and students. While never making a big noise about things, she manages to get them done in the best possible way. " Whenever a job needs handling, somehow Irene ' s capable fingers are given its custody. She accepts the task with a grin, and that is the end of the worry. 3, Paoe 35 BQJtPIPAILO % GALILEE PHELPS A.B. Pulaski, Virginia Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Philomathean Literary Society 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4. " Jerusalem " is always ready with an answer, no matter what you say to her. Galilee will succeed at most anything she tries, because she is a good mixer and has such a fine personality. Her ambition is to teach in the Philippines. We hope she likes it over there. ROBT. L. SHUPE B.S. Milligan College, Tennessee American Literary Society 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Art Editor " Buffalo " 2. Bob is one of our most able students. He is not without some appeal to the ladies either, as is shown by the fact that he may be seen daily trying his psychology on some small fry. His mind is very inquisitive and original. It would be no surprise to his many friends if he should go far in scientific work, his chosen field. Page 36 p OBQJIF-F-AtLO % jy HAZEL TALLENT A.B. Rhjea Springs, Tennessee Volunteer Band 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Girls Forensic Council 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3; Music Club 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3. " Lere " is one of these efficient persons who plans every minute of her time. She has m,uch ambition and is taking advantage of the opportunities at Milligan to learn all she can to help her in later life. Hazel is not socially inclined in a very great degree, but she is a true friend to those whom she considers her friends. CHARLOTTE WATSON A.B. Cookeville, Tennessee Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Society Editor of " Buffalo " 4. Individuality is popping out all over Charlotte. She is different from everyone else. Among her other accomplishments she is a fine soloist on the comb in the Literary Society Jazz Band. Charlotte also paints well. We think she is planning to study art later on. Some day we may be glad to say, " Charlotte Watson went to the same school I did. " Page 37 P (BQJF-IF-ALO % r •k EDITH WOODARD A.B. Chattanooga, Tennessee " M " Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; Manager Girls ' Basketball 3; Senior Editor " Buffalo " 4; Teacher of French 4; Red Cross Examiner 3, 4; Volunteer Band 1, 2, 3, 4; President of Christian Endeavor 2; Philomathean Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4. Edith has made a large contribution to the school life at Milligan. She has to her credit a scholastic record of which any student might be proud. Behind those dark, lustrous eyes is a soul of refinement and beauty; and fortunate will be the community that may claim her services as a teacher. PAULINE MOORE WILLIAMS A.B. Hartford, Kentucky Ossolian Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Club 4; Volunteer Band 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. Pauline is truly an optimist. No matter how bad the thing is, she can always find something to like about it. She even likes examinations! Pauline is ambitious and has done much to realize her ambitions. With all that, she has time to be friendly and sweet to everyone. The natural result is that everyone loves her. Pace 3S lr If CB (U IF- IP A L O i JJ V £Ua. P C JUNIOR Z) 3 : = -1 1 BiilPFALO % JUNIORS ▼ Eugenia Adamson Albert ville, Ala. " She receives much from life by l raising loudly and blaming softly. " Harlis Bolling Pound, Va. ' When things ivcre fine as could possibly be, I thought ' twas spring; but alas, it was she. " Marjorie Copeland Livingston, Tenn. " Hoiv her fingers went when they moved by note Through measures fine, as she marched them o ' er The yielding plank of the ivory floor. " Bess Connell Jackson, Tenn. ' ' Gentleness succeeds better than violence " JUNIORS T Mabel Coyle CoLLIERVILLE, TENN. ' In friendship I early was taught to believe. " John Dillon Lancing, Tenn. " He was in logic a great critic, Profoundly skill ' d in Analytic, He could distinguish and divide A hair ' twixt south and south- west side. " Joy Gillenwater Norton, Va. " In this case the name suggests the product — foy. " Colburn Green Lakewood, Ohio " Such joy ambition finds. " Pace 40 Ht EQJIF-IPAILO ' 53 ' WI X, )-£ Tt -f =£. ' JUNIORS T Hermon Howell Day Book, N. C. ' Life is a gift to be used every day. " Albert Lollis Bristol, Va. ' Men, like bullets, go farthest when they are smoothest " J. Alger Lollis Bristol, Va. ' ' Why take life too seriously? You ' ll never get out of it alive. " Hamilton Mantooth Newport, Tenn. ' Your wit makes others witty. JUNIORS Frances McCardwell MOORESBORO, N. C. " She who sings frightens away her ills. " Paul Morley Erwin, Tenn. " Deeds, not words. " Lorene Parker Covington, Ga. ' A tender heart, a will in- flexible. " Ella B. Payne Etowah, Tenn. ' The mildest manners and the gentlest heart. " Pacf. 41 = 1f BQJtPlF-AlLO % in j business JUNIORS Royal B. Rosboro Chicago, III. The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure and pleasure 1 Manuel Sanders JONESBORO, TENN. " He ' ll find a way. " Irene Shirley Indianapolis, Ind. " Be merry if yon are wise. 3 Elmer Solomon Midway, Tenn. " Part of your trouble is talking about it; therefore keep quiet. " JUNIORS T Charles Starnes Ft. Blackmore, Va. ' Happiness is a habit — con- tract it. " Ruby Stone PlXEVILLE, KY. " With shining hair and a win- ning smile; To be her friend is well worth while. " Marie Wade PlNEVILLE, K.Y. ' Life, like every other blessing, derives its value from its use alone. " William Woods New Castle, Pa. ' No man has a monopoly on the supply of good nature! Wade in and help yourself. " l.i Pace 42 1iK Q3U IF PAOLO ' fci U Xt.- 3C SOPHOMORE m P LB0JIPIPAL.O r 0. SOPHOMORES Evelyn Booth Crockett Mills, Tenn. Ruth Boy Bluff City, Tenn. Eva Lee Brown Rockwood, Tenn. Dorothy Burgess Covington, Tenn. Oris Cantrell Waynesboro, Tenn. Grace Carpenter Norton, Va. William Carpenter Milligan College, Tenn. Benjamin Chambers Milligan College, Tenn. Pearl Cody Newport, Tenn. Ruth Cohron Stuarts Draft, Va. Howard Cooter Mosheim, Tenn. Oscar Cooter Mosheim, Tenn. John Copenhaver Crockett, Va. Clara Cossaboom North Canton, Ohio Lillian Crabtree Livingston, Tenn. Pace 44 p EUF-PALO % sZL- SOPHOMORES Laura Crider Toledo, Ohio Kyle Cross Piney Flats, Tenn. Martha Cross Piney Flats, Tenn. Herbert Cunningham Oconee, Ga. Ruth Daniel Ashland, Ky. James Donoho Hartsville, Tenn. Nelle Dowdy Clifton, Tenn. Ruth Dowdy Clifton, Tenn. Mabel Dyer Jonesboro, Tenn. Robert Elder Manchester, Tenn. Imogene Gardner Chattanooga, Tenn. Hazel Geisler Elizabethton, Tenn. Wallace Gentry Milligan College, Tenn. Grace Hilsenbeck Jenkins, Ky. Neil Hall Rural Retreat, Va. 1 3 Pace 45 v 5 y SOPHOMORES Harold Hart Halls, Tenn. Bascom Gouge MlLLIGAN COLLEGE, TtNN. Ira Hodges Washington, N. C. Dale Honeycutt DUNCANNON, Va. Emory Johnson Louisville, Ky, Della Justis Greeneville, Tenn. Margaret Loveless Knoxville, Tenn. ROMAINE McFALL Jonesboro, Tenn. Catherine Matthews Humbolt, Tenn. Audrey Mel ton Etowah, Tenn. Charles Millsaps Soddy, Tenn. Hobart Millsaps Daisy, Tenn. Paul Mysinger Greeneville, Tenn. Earl B. Mullens Pound, Va. Zadie Pearson Shelbyville, Tenn. Page 46 Of DBWDPALO ' 53, £1 £jL SOPHOMORES Lilly Pace Leaksville, N. C. Charles Perkins Lakewood, Ohio Kathryn Prather Newbern, Tenn. A. B. Qualls, Jr. Livingston, Tenn. Bernard Randolph Georgetown, Tenn. Roy Reynolds Greeneville, Tenn. Ransom Robbins Byrdstown, Tenn. Kathryn Shields Manchester, Tenn. Madge Smith Greeneville, Tenn. Marcus Stewart Whiteville, Tenn. Lochie Belle Strickland Clifton, Tenn. Marie Strickland Etowah, Tenn. Bruce Thompson BURNSVILLE, N. C. Martha Warren Elizabethton, Tenn. Cecil Wood Corinth, Miss. ' 0 = Pace 47 [ft EOJFIPALO % Pace 48 WT €. arfTU . P BUIPIPAILO % iufe £i. 1 E =L FRESH MAN -U. tr -fit BUFFALO - m Clara B. Ayres Irene Butler Edith Clark Blanche Crawford Boggess Culvahouse Pearl Barrett Myra S. Bryant Helen Cochran Ruby Crawford Aileen Day Milbert Bible Wanda Bryant Virgia Compton Rubie G. Crussell Mary Durham Elmer Bolling Clyde Campbell Frank Coyle Fletcher Coe Roger Derthick Page 50 BQJIF-IF-ALO % h m J.Fokt Fowler Bvron Graybeal Bernice Hodges Mildred Johnston Lucille Keller Veta Nell Frye Rubie Hampton Barnes Holmes Mattie Lee Jones George Kelly Herman Galloway Lynn P. Hardin C. Hopkins Jack Keefauver Mary Edythe Keys C. F. Gilley, Jr. Clark Harrison Leona Ingle James H. Kegley Esther King £-: 10 I Page 51 BUJtPDV ) % §ai Foster Lane Jacqueline Nickels Dayton Phillips Taskell Rich Viva Sanders Rose LaRue Frances Officer Charlotte Powell Jeff D. Roark Eugene Sexton- Kirk Lumsden Maxie Patterson Helen Qualls Carl E. Rosboro Philip Shelley Cecil Mullins Myrtle Perkins Kenneth Rhea Wallace Rutledge Inez Slay Pace 52 p ©UIF-IPALO % Mary Smith Lucile Story Elizabeth Tubb Harvey Whitehouse Mabel Wolff Willie M. Solomon Esther Taylor Fred Turner Lyle Williams Weldon Wood George S. Steen Mack Thompson Harrietts Wells Shelburn Wilson Otto Woody Maisie Stone Rolley Travis Ruby West Nell Witt Friel Young Page 53 BUJFtPAQ-O % Pace 54 BOOK THREE CTIVITIBeT P EQJIF-IPALO % Masque and Dramatic Club S ]¥] — ' HE MASQUE, the senior organization, and the Dramatic Club have come to I the close of a most successful year. The membership of the club this year has III increased greatly, and interest has been manifested throughout the year. More than ever, our Director is gratified by the initiative, eagerness, and dependability of the members of the Club. The Club, under the leadership of Miss Dimple Hart, endeavors to train its members not only to be competent actors, but also to be well versed through knowledge and experience, in the production of plays, stage make-up, costuming, stage setting, and manv other subjects necessary to the amateur actor. The outstanding aim of this Club is the production of its plays. It is justly proud of the type of presentations it gives, made possible only by the vital interest of its Director and the willingness of its talented members. The leading successes of the year were: Mid-Summer Night ' s Dream -------- Shakespeare Escape ____________ John Galsworthy White Elephants ---------- Key Nicholson His Japanese Wife ---------- Grace Griswold Pair of Lunatics ----------- W. R. Walkes ROLL OF MASQUE Top Row — Bill Bowman, Robert Adkisson, Steve Lacey, Clyde Burns Bottom Ron — Richard Gear, Bess Connell, Ruby Stone. Hazel Nichols, Herman Milhorn t Pace 55 p [BUJPIPAIL© % ROLL OF DRAMATIC CLUB Eva Lee Brown Oris Cantrell Benjamin Chambers Top Row Martha Cross Pearl Cody Mabel Coyle Lillian Crabtree Jordan Crouch Ruth Daniel John Dillon Second Ron James A. Donoho Nelle Dowdy Mabel Dyer Newell Freeman Joy Gillenwater Barnes Holmes Third Row Henry M. Johnson, Jr. Mildred Johnston Joe Keefauver Fourth Row Esther King Chastine Kirby Margaret Loveless Paul Morley Paul Mysinger Zadie Pearson Charles Rees Royal Rosboro Philip Shelley Marcus Stewart Marie Strickland Bruce Thompson Buenos Baker Fifth Row Sixth Roic Bottom Ron William Woods Absent Glen Kilday Hamilton Mantooth Romaine McFall Charles Millsaps Myrtle Perkins Galilee Phelps A. B. Qualls, Jr. Irene Shirley Rob ' t. L. Shupe Madge Smith Charlotte Watson Cecil Wood Edith Woodard Don Emerson Page 56 -=5§ f EUPFALO ' 53, ;JLliJAc f Page 57 x AM0IIMWMMl «tt1T x $ DIKEANf ' A (DlDMPJE (Df Faoii5.vq.aw id Toif Airiwaws Act BtiH OrToior IDwqve- Pace 58 - ? -ML M p EQJFIPALO % fT s_X- - ' -fX, [ESCAiP E " xv WO10¥t HLtPDIAlW vv dids japan fsie- wart " 3 " 3 Page 59 mm [PPAOlO ' 53, Wl Home Economics Club i ITH the modern trend in education toward practical lines, it is no wonder that the schools are paying more attention to the departments that prepare oung women for teaching practical arts, for going into interior decorating, for nutrition work, and for home life. Milligan too has kept pace with this progress, and the department of Home Economics has grown to a major place in the curriculum of the school. Naturally along with this growth has come the development of the Home Eco- nomics Club, an organization of all the girls who take courses in Home Economics. The Home Economics Cottage is needed for a model practice house, and discussion often centers around the problems of making it more attractive. In this way the giris, of their own initiative, can pool their ideas and gain practical benefits. By affiliation with the state and national associations, the members of the Milligan College Home Economics Club have opportunity to study the nation-wide work in this field. The real value of such an organization formed by the girls themselves is great. Here at the informal meetings they feel more free to voice their own opinions and ideas, which, in the classroom, are more or less restrained. Our aim is to foster a true, wholesome interest in the work of the interior decorator, the nutrition expert, the teacher, the clothing expert, and the home-maker. We consider our time well spent if we can, in any of these ways, make of ourselves better citizens. To( Row — Carmel Bishop, Mary Smith, Oris Cantrell, Rubie Hampton, Frances Ofi-tcer, Lucile Story, Kathryn Shields, Helen Qualls, Ruth Boy, Grace. Carpenter. Rubie Ganelle Crussell, Ruth Dowdy, Dorothy Burgess, Martha Cross. Bottom Row — Edith Clark, Mildred Johnston, Mabel Dyer, Romaine McFall, Ruby Stone, Marie Wade, Carrie Dishner, Irene Shirley, Grace Hilsenbeck, Ruth Daniel. Absent — M ARIE Banks, Hazel Hart, Irene Pace. .. ' Page 60 BQJtPtPALO % Athenian Literary Society T|] — ' HE Athenian Literary Society has been in existence on the " Classic Hill " for II eleven years, having been organized September 23, 1920 under the direction of III Mr. William Hill. The literary work among the boys of Milligan College has been greatly advanced by this society. The prestige set by the former members is one held in high esteem by those following in their footsteps. The history of the Athenian Literary Society is one which is greatly revered by each of its members. The society for this year has been hindered by the various programs interfering with its work. Yet it can be said that the programs presented have been instructive and educational, the latter being stressed. Each program and speaker is constructively criticized and thus a high type of work is being done by this group of young men in debate and oratory. The members of this society can gladly recommend it to any student desiring the serious type of literary work which molds and builds the character of men today. Top Ron — Paul Strunk, Henry M. Johnson, Jr., Earl B. Mullins, Herbert Cunningham, Byron Graybeal, Roy Reynolds, Dayton Phillips, Manuel Sanders, James A. Donoho, Herman Galloway, Don Emerson. Second Ron — Emory Johnson, Ira Hodges, Robert Adkisson, Kyle Cross, Dale Honeycutt, Wallace Rutledge, J. Alger Lollis, William Johnston. Bottom Row — Richard Gear, James Henry Kegley, Harlis Bolling, Robert Elder, Clyde Burns, Colburn Green, A. B. Qualls, Jr., Barnes Holmes, Albert Lollis. Absent — Heber Cannon, Charles Starnes. t t If ft f f Ml ¥ p -v ,♦ Sr " IS m -% Pace 61 P BOJIPIPALO % Pre-Med Club C ITl ' HE Pre-Mcd Club ended its fourth year with greater success than ever enjoyed before. More helpful information, that will help the young " Medicos " in their life ' s work, was received through the lectures and teaching of the numerous doctors, dentists, and surgeons from Elizabethton, Johnson City, and Erwin, who ap- peared before the club during the year. The Pre-Med Club has for its aim and purpose preliminary instruction and advice for those bovs who intend to enter the medical profession. In the last four years the club has sent six young men into the medical colleges of the South. The entire organization is built around its founder and faculty adviser, Professor Cochrane The Pre-Med Club looks and works to a higher degree of attainment in that field which it represents. C+S Top Ron, — Prof. A. F. Cochrane, Bill Bowman, Cecil Wood, A. B. Qualls, Jr. Dale Honeycutt, Wade Osburn, Jack Edwards. bottom Ron — Kirk Lumsden, Robert Elder, Chet Brown. Roy Irvin. Don Emerson, Herman Galloway, Harlis Bollinc. Pace 62 (UIFFAILO % £+. Pre-Law Association f [T| — ' HE Milligan College Pre-Law Association was organized in 1929 to create a field I of activity and interest for the young men of the College who are interested in 111 law. It serves as a great agent in acquainting the members with court procedure and the fundamental legal principles. This is accomplished through contact with local members of the bar, as well as through a series of programs presented by the members on the first Thursday of each month. The programs consist of mock trials, political con- ventions, and sessions of Congress; in addition, the members make various addresses on legal subjects. Although the meetings are closed to all except members, the work of the Association has become a matter of interest throughout the student body. The members believe that the legal profession offers a great opportunity for service to humanitv. They believe that it is possible to be a lawyer and a Christian. Realizing the faults and accusations that confront the lawyer, this group of young men has set itself to the task of helping to place the profession on a higher plane. Their sentiment is well expressed in the obvious fact that happiness can prevail only where justice rules. Judge — Earl B. Mullins Prosecuting Attorney — John Dillon Witnesses — Emory Johnson, Manuel Sanders. Defendant — Royal Rosboro. Jury — Back Ron — Dayton Phillips, Henry M. Johnson, Jr., James A. Donoho, Charles Perkins, Colburn Green. Front Ron. — Benjamin Chambers, Fletcher Coe, Paul Mysinger, Oscar Fair, Jr., Barnes Holmes, William A. Johnston. wi ' W- tw • • • P OBUtF-F-ALO % Boys ' " M " Club f [t — ' HE " M " Club, composed of all boys who have made their letters in varsity I athletics, stands for clean sportsmanship and loyalty to the school. Such an III organization of boys of like ideals and prowess on the athletic field and in the gymnasium does much to further the spirit of Milligan. In a chapel program this year the Club put itself and its activities before the student body in such a way that the school spirit was strengthened and the students made to realize more definitely the place of physical activity at Milligan. This year the " M " Club entered into another field, making it possible for the varsity football men to get sweaters as awards for their achievements. With the help of Mr. Charlie Crouch and Dean Burns the necessary funds were secured from friends of Milligan whereby each man was given a token of Milligan College ' s esteem — a varsity " M " and a sweater. The " M " Club wishes to take this opportunity to thank Mr. Crouch and Dean Burns for their help, both in securing the awards and in aiding a clean and victorious athletic program at Milligan. To[ Row — Bill Bowman, Chet Brown, Clyde Campbell, Jack Edwards, Don Emerson, C. F. Gilley, Jr., W. C. Hale. Second Row — Roy Irvin, Henry M. Johnson, Jr., Joe Keefauver, Steve Lacey, Foster Lane, Albert Lollis. Bottom Row — Howard McCorkle, Herman Milhorn, Paul Morley, Barney Randolph, Elmer Solomon, Marcus Stewart, Bill " Woods. Absent — Frank Brown, Buenos Baker, Lew Taylor. fctffc ■- Ui Ji4 Page 64 f5 BCUFIPAILO ' Js, Girls ' " M " Club " [Ij - ' HE Girls ' " M " Club has as members all of the girls who have made their letters I at Milligan. Being an athletic organization, its aim is to promote clean sports- Ill manship, and to encourage the girls of the school to use their ability toward constructive lines of physical culture. This year there was inaugurated a point system of winning letters. The girls of the school were divided into two teams, the Orange and the Black. These two teams compete for the highest number of total points, which are gained by participation and achievement in scholastic work, literary activities, athletics, and other activities of the school, the physical aspect taking up a major part of the program. A certain number of points are given in each field, and a total of 3 50 permits a girl to wear a monogram, whereas a total of 6 JO points makes the girl eligible to wear a letter. Such a plan has done much to foster interest in all of the constructive activities of the school, as each girl can have a chance to gain distinction in her own line of work. We cannot praise too highly the work of Misses Hazel Nichols and Ada Bess Hart, active " M " Club members, and Bess Connell and Ruby Cochran, honorary members of the Club, in perfecting this plan. ' £ Top Row — Evelyn Booth, Clara Cossaboom, Martha Cross, Mabel Dyer, Wilma Donnelly, Ada Bess Hart. Bottom Row — Anna Ruth Honeycutt, Della Justis, Romaine McFall, Hazel Nichols, Irene Pace, Ruby Stone, Edith Woodard. Absent — Elsie Hyder. It Page 65 frif BUFFALO % Expression Department ( 111 — ' HE Department of Expression, under the efficient leadership of Miss Dimple I Hart, is one of the most appreciated departments of the college. Through this III department comes the special training that has raised the quality of readings, debates, and orations to an exceedingly high standard. Every program sponsored by Miss Hart displays carefully trained talents of the individual performers and deserves the enthusiastic and hearty approval felt by all. The real value of Expression comes when it awakens the students to their possi- bilities, when it enables a person to take his awkward body and tongue and make a thing of beauty. Being an agent of the soul, mind, and body, Expression brings about a coordination which no other field can accomplish. Late in April, six of the young ladies of this department appeared in the " Annie Lee Lucas " contest. In May, Newell Freeman, the graduate, presented her Evening Recital. Also in the spring the junior members of the department appeared in a one- act play. The department supplemented by the Dramatic Club presented in December an evening of one-act plays: " Escape " , " White Elephants " , " His Japanese Wife " , and " A Pair of Lunatics. " Through the kind invitation from the Soldiers ' Home and Erwin, a full evening play was staged for them. The annual play last year, " Mid- Summer Night ' s Dream " , and many other performances give us an insight into the Department of Expression and its achievements. Graduate Newell Freeman Left to right — Top to bottoi Bess Connell Thelma Fogleman Evelyn Booth Kathryn Shields Martha Cross Myrtle Perkins Florence McCain Mildred Johnston Christine Campbell Esther King Harriette Wells Frances Officer JUNIORS Top Ron ' Minnie Burns Sherrill Jennings White Carsie Hyder W. A. White Oris Hyder Helen Raines Bottom Row Mary Raines Aline Hyder Page 66 Jf BQJFIFAILO ' sI EP Ci £_ , (Dl A(DQJA¥ir--3lI « ■ id M L 1 — v.t 3T Page 67 Ossolian Literary Society Motto — " Do or Die " OSSOLIA, the oldest Literary Society on the hill, has proved an exception to the rule that " quantity and quality are not found together " ; for she is not only large in numbers, but also aims high in quality. During the school year 1930-31 Ossolia has shown even more enthusiasm in both work and play than ever before; even the " new " girls have quickly caught this spirit of loyalty and love for the society. Extra programs have been arranged and talent has been displayed on every hand. The Society as a group realizes that the talents of the members must be developed, that friendships should be formed, and that character must be built in youth. With this idea in mind, Ossolia has worked constantly to develop each member. Evelyn Booth Myra Sue Bryant Dorothy Burgess Bess Connell Mabel Coyle Blanche Crawford Newell Freeman Hazel Geisler Joy Gillenwater Mary Edythe Keys Esther King Chastine Kirby Audrey Melton Hazel Nichols Jacqueline Nickels Charlotte Powell Kathryn Prather Madge Smith Top Ron Second Roi Mabel Dyer Third Row Fourth Row Fifth Row Sixth Ron Grace Carpenter Helen Cochran Pearl Cody Ruby Crawford Nelle Dowdy Ruth Dowdy Anna Ruth Honeycutt Mattie Lee Jones Della Justis Margaret Loveless Frances McCardwell Romaine McFall Irene Pace Lilly Pace Ella B. Payne Mary Smith Maisie Stone Ruby Stone Lochie Belle Strickland Marie Strickland Esther Taylor Marie Wade Laura Hitt Bottom Row Absent Harriette Wells Ruby West Pauline Williams Mary Adeline Hitt Pace 68 P BQJOF-IPAILO % ? rfi f» », -rMiy Pace 69 Q3QJEF-IPAILO % Philomathean Literary Society IN order to have a well rounded college life, a student must not be denied the privi- lege of expressing her talents in organization, entertainment, and literary instruc- tion of a generally cultural nature. The Philomathean Literary Society attempts to meet this need in making it possible for even the most reticent girl to take part in instructive and educational programs. Four times a year a new corps of officers leads the activities of the Society, giving many the opportunity to display their latent powers of leadership. That this phase of school life is becoming recognized is shown by the fact that participation in a literary society is included in the steps in making a " letter " and being admitted into the Girls ' " M " Club. The initiative of the student is being stressed more and more, and the ease and poise which we acquire at our meetings will help us to meet people and take part in community and social activities wherever we may desire to cast our lot. m Eugenia Adamson Ruth Boy Marjorie Copeland Clara Cossaboom Lillian Crabtree Carrie Dishner Irene Elder Grace Hilsenbeck Bernice Hodges Mildred Johnston Lorene Parker Zadie Pearson Irene Shirley Hazel Tallent Elizabeth Tubb Top Row Edith Clark Second Koiv Third Row Rubie Hampton Fourth Roiv Fifth Row Kathryn Shields Bottom Row Eva Lee Brown Oris Cantrell Laura Crider Martha Cross Ruth Daniel Thelma Fogleman Imogene Gardner Rose LaRue Catherine Matthews Frances Officer Myrtle Perkins Galilee Phelps Charlotte Watson Mabel Wolfe Edith Woodard Page 70 T : p (BUFFALO % JTVXL- I Pace 71 [PALO % Ministerial Association I ( [11 — ' HE Ministerial Association is composed of a group of young men who have I definitely accepted the command to " Preach the Word. " The above phrase is III not merely a motto; it is a policy. All of the members of this Association are regularly engaged in the field of service in nearby churches. Actual experience is ac- cepted as being the greatest of all instructors. Many of the members of this group have left at the expiration of their four years of service adequately prepared for a pleasant pastorate. The aim of the Association is to have a part in pointing young preachers toward a long and successful ministry. This aim has been richly realized in the past; it shall be realized in the future! To augment the other advantages of this group, there is extended a Ministerial Scholarship by the college. This aid proves valuable to many young men who would otherwise be unable to prepare themselves for the work. Each Monday evening finds the " Prayer Room " filled with the members of the Ministerial Association and Volunteer Band for a program of devotion and worship. These meetings are always beneficial and inspiring. This year has seen the attendance records of all previous years surpassed. Both organizations are facing forward toward the future with eager hope. Top Ron — Herbert Cunningham, Richard H. Gear, Ira Hodges, Albert Lollis. Bottom Row — J. Alger Lollis, Roy Reynolds, Harvey Whitehouse, Lyle Williams. Absent — Roy Owen. Page 72 P- BUFFALO % m. Volunteer Band — ft] — ' HE Volunteer Band is, for its members, the most beloved organization on the [ campus. As its name indicates, it is a group of Christian young women who III have dedicated themselves to some form of definite service for the Master. Some are planning to go to the foreign field, others to engage in evagelistic work. Among its active workers in training and already in the field now are Misses Florine Cantrell, Myrtle Smith, Lucille Lumsden, June Humphries, and Mrs. Paul Slater. Our Band has profited by the growth of the student body, and is proud to report that its enrollment for the year 1930-31 approximates fifty. The programs, which are arranged from week to week by various members, are built on some vital theme which is both helpful and inspiring. In addition to these weekly meetings held in our prayer room in conjunction with the Ministerial Association, we have visited the churches at Limestone, Tenn., and Hampton, Tenn., where we have conducted in full the Sunday evening services. We anticipate trips to the churches at Elizabethton, Johnson City, Bristol, and Erwin before the close of the year. Top Rou — Myra Sue Bryant, Wanda Bryant, Eva Lee Brown, Oris Cantrell, Grace Carpenter, Marjorie Copeland, Mabel Coyle, Lillian Crabtree, Laura Crider. Second Row — Rubie Ganelle Crussell, Nelle Dowdy, Mary Durham, Irene Elder, Thelma Fogleman, Newell Freeman, Veta Nell Frye, Imogene Gardner, Hazel Geisler. Third Row — Joy Gillenwater, Bernice Hodges, Leona Ingle, Mildred Johnston, Mattie Lee Jones, Lucille Keller, Mary Edythe Keys, Chastine Kirby, Audrey Melton. Fourth Row — Jacqueline Nickels, Galilee Phelps, Charlotte Powell, Kathryn Prather, Helen Qualls, Kathryn Shields, Irene Shirley, Nell Inez Slay, Lucile Story. Bottom Row — Lochie Belle Strickland, Marie Strickland, Hazel Tallent, Esther Taylor, Marie Wade, Harriette Wells, Ruby West, Pauline Williams, Edith Woodard. Absent — Josephine C. Owen. p r?w« i?« tfum mm £fc ft ' m ® f|Ar ft a? a p f h v i Pace 73 The Band MILLIGAN made another step forward with the organization of the Milligan Band. During the football season the band supplemented the pep and en- thusiasm which enabled the boys to hit the line just a little harder. Later in the year the band met the need of music at the basketball games. If at any of the games the band has supplied the additional stimulus needed to bring out the best in a " Buffalo " player, we count our efforts successful. The manner in which the student body and the Administration have supported the band has been notable. Both have been a source of encouragement and financial aid. The success of the new organization is largely measured by the ability of the leader. In this case a great deal of credit is due Miss Thelma Fogleman, the student-director of the band. To her effort and experience may be attributed many of our accomplish- ments. The improvement of Milligan ' s band, that will surely come with the future, is going to place this particular musical organization among the best of its kind. Saxophones — Myrtle Perkins, Georgia Fogle- man. flute — Henry M. Johnson, Jr. Piccolo — Josephine C. Owen. Clarinets — Cecil Wood, Paul Carpenter. Drums — Graham Belcher, Harvey White- house. Trombones — Paul Strunk, C. B. Boring. Tuba — Clyde Burns. French Horn — James Henry Kegley. Trumpets — Kathleen Adams, Emory Johnson. Rubye Cochran, James Whisman, Pauline Williams, George Edens. Leader ami Solo Cornet — Thelma Fogleman. Pace 74 P EQJDF-CPAILO Opus Music Club — ft] — ' HE Opus Music Club, formerly the Milligan Piano Club, was organized during I the college year of 1929, with the aim to teach the music students of Milligan III College a better appreciation of music, and with the greater aim to make Milligan the outstanding music center of East Tennessee. Milligan College hopes to be able to give a degree in music in the near future and is earnestly working toward that aim. There are eight music majors at Milligan, a remarkable number for a small college. The music department has almost trebled its number of students since last year. There are fifteen members of the Opus Music Club, not including the several special students in and around Milligan. Grace Hilsenbeck.. Nelle Dowdy OFFICERS President Elizabeth Tubb Secretary-Treasurer ..Vice-President Joseph Ogle. _ _ Professor of Music 7% J G-+-S Top Row — Mary Edythe Keys, Frances McCardwell, Eva Lee Brown, Pauline Williams, Hazel Tallent, Irene Elder, Bernice Hodges, Blanche Crawford. Bottom Row — Grace Carpenter, Elizabeth Tubb, Veta Nell Frye, Nelle Dowdy, Marjorie Copeland, Ruby Crawford, Grace Hilsenbeck. 171 ■J " 3 ss r c 99f 3 V! w ifc jsl Jf P J K5_J»JI riu La.- n. 9 1 w$$M Ut fM S!, K ii MM W J[MMMp m y MF ' - ' JfjWm -.. r ; Page 75 Boys ' Forensic Council IN order to place debating at Milligan on a higher plane, a competitive plan was adopted for Freshman and Varsity debaters this year. Sixteen men tried out for the team and out of this number, eight were chosen by a select group of the faculty to represent Milligan on the forensic platform this year. Such a plan is just a further step toward placing public speaking on the same high plane of selectivity that athletics have occupied, and it is hoped that time will aid in bringing about a better adjustment of interest, financial aid, and encouragement given to different extra-curricular activities. Another forward step was the procuring of a debate coach, Mr. Edwin Crouch, and the Forensic Council wishes to express to him and the administration their deep appreciation for all the help given this year. Believing that the college youth of today gains much of his concept of life through by-products, the Forensic Council has arranged debates that are instructive in their character. Formerly it was the practice to expound on subjects of local interest, but now as we are living in a world of inter-dependence, we must look further than our local communities, towns, or states. A world view is needed, and we can see the tendency toward national and international questions of concern. And so we have tried to take this broader view in selecting the the subjects for debate. The Freshman team went into the subject of a Federal Department of Education, a topic which is a live issue at the present time, touching nearly every home in America. Two questions of international character absorbed the interests of the Varsity Debaters. With the great changes that have taken place in the last decade in Russia, it is no wonder that the topic of Soviet Recognition should have been debated. The other team had the question of World Free Trade, a subect which has been brewing in the minds of economists for many years, and is now coming to a head in international circles. The following resume of the season will help us to bear in mind the past season with its entertainment and instruction. FRESHMAN DEBATE Resolved: That there should be a Federal Department of Education with a Secretary in the President ' s Cabinet. Affirmative Team Negative Team Dayton Phillips Byron Graybeal Lyle Williams Oscar Fair, Jr. Opponents — King College; University of Tennessee. Page 76 If OB CUP PALO ' ?3i Xr fe L- VARSITY DEBATES Resolved: That the United States should extend official recognition to the Soviet Government of Russia. Affirmative Team John Dillon Richard H. Gear Negative Team James Donoho Charles Starnes Opponents — King College; Johnson Bible College. Resolved: That the nations should adopt a policy of Free Trade. Affirmative Team Negative Team Clyde E. Burns Henry M. Johnson, Jr. Opponents — Cumberland University; Tennessee Wesleyan Paul H. Strunk Paul Mysinger Top Row — Harlis Bolling, Clyde Burns, William Carpenter, John Dillon, James Donoho. Second Row — Don Emerson, Richard Guar, Henry M. Johnson, Jr., Steve Lacey, J. Alger Lollis. Bottom Row — Earl B. Mullins, Paul Mysinger, Charles Perkins, Manuel Sanders, William Woods. Absent — Heber Cannon, Wallace Gentry, Charles Starnes, Paul Strunk. Aik u c% r ) fci M l. fct L Page 77 P 03 QJOP- PAOLO % Girls ' Forensic Council FOR several years the Girls ' Forensic Council has been one of the most active or- ganizations at Milligan. Last year the Council carried out very successfully a rather large and representative debating program. Milligan was represented by three teams in that year. The Junior-Senior team, composed of Hazel Tallent, Lanta Strunk, June Humphries, and Bernice Cantrell, opened the season with a triangular de- bate between Milligan, Maryville, and Tusculum. In this debate a new plan was tried, each team debating on a neutral floor. This contest was followed by a dual debate between East Radford College and the Sophomore team of Milligan. The members of this team were Ruby Stone and Bernice Farmer on the Affirmative, and Bess Connell and Joy Gillenwater on the Negative. Later in the season the Freshman teams, com- posed of Grace Hilsenbeck, Dorothy Burgess, Margaret Loveless, and Frances Cart- wright, proved to be very efficient by winning a double victory over Tennessee Wesleyan College. Then the Junior-Senior team closed the season in a debate with Carson- Newman. This vear the council attempted a more extensive program under the direction of its very efficient coach, Miss Graham Belcher. Although Milligan was represented by two teams this year, the number of debates exceeded that of last year. The members of one team were: Affirmative Negative Ruby Stone Joy Gillenwater Mabel Coyle Bess Connell The team debated the question: " Resolved: That all nations should adopt a policy of Free Trade. " The members of the other team were: Affirmative Negative Grace Hilsenbeck Mary Edythe Keys Irene Shirley Esther King The team debated the question: " Resolved: That the Jury System should be abolished in the United States. " At the present time only one girl, Hazel Tallent, is wearing a diamond in her debating pin, an award granted for debating three years. However, this year two other girls, Ruby Stone and Joy Gillenwater, will receive this award. Page 78 w m BUFFALO % ¥ THE SCHEDULE FOR THE YEAR 1931 WAS AS FOLLOWS: March 5 Milligan vs. Hiwassee College March 9 Milligan vs. Tusculum College March 9 Milligan vs. Maryville College April 6 Milligan vs. Tennessee Wesleyan College April 13 Milligan vs. Mars Hill College April 17 Milligan vs. Virginia Intermont College C -9 Top Row — Dorothy Burgess, Bess Conneli., Mabel Coyle, Irene Elder, Joy Gillenwater. Second Row — Grace Hilsenbeck, Mary Edythe Keys, Esther King, Margaret Loveless. Bottom Row — Jacqueline Nickels, Charlotte Powell, Irene Shirley, Ruby Stone, Hazel Tallent. if t Page 79 H EQJDF-IFALO % MRS. GEORGE W. HARDIN Johnson City, Tenn. Born July 4, 1868 Died July 15, 1930 The history of Milligan College is a living counterpart to the history of the Hardin family. We take this opportunity as a college to express our lasting grati- tude for the munificence shown us by our late friend and benefactor — Mrs. George W. Hardin May the memory of such a kind and lov- ing soul ever permeate the thought and action at our college in years to come. B MARTIN L. PIERCE, JR. North Canton, Ohio Born August 7, 1907 Died July 13, 1930 The Creator and Ruler of Our Destines saw fit to call home this loyal Milligan graduate, scarcely a month after he left the portals of our college and stepped across the threshold of the business world. We loved Martin and will miss his sunny smile and helping hand. Pace 80 as (§) m s« m z y i iiiiiiiiiiinitimitiiiiiiniiiiiiiiriiiiiinitiiiiiiiitiiiiHiiiiiiliDui y i llll lll l l tl l l ll lllll)lltlll|[ll l llllll l lll l )llll)iliiiiiii i tiiiiii iii ii nTnTrr N • « m fas; i» m M M; MU BOOK FOUR FBATURB MOST-POPULAkSEJVNOIL-GlliU E3 £d m as m m w m m vv iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuilllllUlltllllllllllillllllllllllllllllltlllllllllliinnTr: R P ' J " £ % ' i j.- W ' " " Zjj M ' ' ' f I - ' Jr ' -Jj r : ' ■ 9i ■■ ' ■. • y 4-r f; - ' - ; »r.--Jr v JP- ■ - , . ' w gaSfff Jk -J l p ■T ' pjyR fc; ,aHO:ilS - $ f f. m fc. w.. ■ ' - ' ir ;iiiinininii)iiiitniiiiiniuii nnini i innui i unii i uin ii i i in TTTTTTTr §§ e y g S?J = grT viflt- BOOK FIVE =.v trie EdJFIPAILO % 1930 Football Season ' " Til — ' HE " Stampeding Buffaloes " had a good season. They won half of their games, II a record that any team might be proud of having. They battled against in- III surmountable odds and won games. They faced the toughest games with their best men out on account of injuries, but the team carried on. Victories were won from King and Concord, both of whom boasted of having the best teams they have had in years. Coach McMurray ended his second season at the helm of the Buffalo machine, and the athletic conditions at Milligan made another great step forward toward loyalty to school, true sportsmanship, and courage in the face of obstacles — the ultimate goals of all competitive athletics. The Buffaloes were very lucky in having Captain Roy Irvin and Manager Joe Keefauver to lead and take care of them. Both performed their duties like gentlemen and earnest workers that they are. Under their guidance the Buffaloes won from Ten- nessee Wesleyan, Biltmore, King, and Concord, and were defeated by Maryville, T. P. I., Carson-Newman, and Lenoir-Rhyne. The game with the Pioneers of Tusculum, ending in a scoreless tie, brought the season to a close. MILLIGAN 19— TENNESSEE WESLEYAN 7 The Buffaloes won their first game of the season. The superior fight and driving punch carried the boys to victory over the much larger team. " Country " Campbell I ' 3L_ Page 89 1S£ B5JFFALO ' 53, O y FOOTBALL T was the great Milligan threat in this battle. Brown and Brown, tackles de luxe, were in every play. The Orange and Black line never wavered, and the Wesleyan giant backfield never made any consistent gains during the game. The boys kept the Athens lads guessing every minute whether they would go around end, through the line, drop-kick, pass, or punt. They held when it was necessary, and the Wesleyan boys were helpless. It was a great victory for Milligan. MILLIGAN 3 8— BILTMORE The first home game of the season was played under the flood-lights of Anglin Field when Biltmore was trounced by a very decisive score. The Buffaloes scored at will over the boys from the " land of the sky " , the pass, Edwards to Taylor, proving too much for the visitors. Morley was out- standing in his work at the out-post. Cap- tain Irvin lead the interference in his usual brilliant fashion, and Baker hit the line for some great gains. Most of the touchdowns came by the air-line since this was the easiest route. The Buffaloes sustained in- juries in this game which handicapped them the remainder of the season. MILLIGAN 0— CARSON-NEWMAN 6 The Buffaloes journeyed down to Jeffer- son City and took a beating from the Car- son-Newman " Fighting Eagles " , the first time Milligan has lost to the Baptist school in four seasons. Injured in the Biltmore game, the Buffaloes could not get started in time. However they played a noble game Page 90 =s 5i_ %P D3QJIFIFAILO FOOTBALL ▼ even though the Holt boys eked out a vic- tory because of a lucky break. Such is foot- ball! Lollis, McCorkle, Stewart, Lane, and Solomon, our All-Conference center, played the best for the Orange and Black. The reserves came through in a great manner to uphold the standard for the Buffaloes. MILLIGAN 0— LENOIR-RHYNE 12 The boys took a little jaunt over into North Carolina and were defeated by the I.enoir-Rhyne Bears by a margin of two touchdowns. Chet Brown and Steve Lacey were not able to even make the trip, due to injuries. The Buffaloes did not have the necessary punch at the right times, and were over-powered by the heavier team. Captain Irvin, Edwards, Milhorn, Lollis, and Bowman bore the brunt of the Bears ' rushes in a formidable manner. Taylor did some fine passing, and time and again he rammed the line for sizeable gains. MILLIGAN 13— CONCORD STATE 7 Doped to lose by three touchdowns, the Buffaloes mounted the insurmountable and rushed the Lions off their feet. It was Milligan ' s game from the start. The West Virginia giants were subdued by the for- ward rushes of the Orange and Black grid- men. Both touchdowns came by the air- line, Edwards to Taylor and vice-versa. Captain Irvin turned in his best game of the season, and Baker, Edwards, the Browns, Lacey, Bowman, Morley, and Solomon played like the veterans that they were. The Buffa- loes simply were not to be denied. Thev were like a high powered machine with the fast charging line and the clicking back- Pace 91 IFALO % D-OiiiDiy 1 ©AIKJFU £ DQ. DM DN Stie-wau d " FOOTBALL ▼ field, and passes completed for thirty-five yards were not out of the ordinary in this game. It was a victory by a great team. MILLIGAN COLLEGE 3— KING Again the vaulted King Tornado be- came only a gentle breeze before the mad stampede of the Buffaloes. The galaxy of imported stars and all their prowess could not subdue the Buffalo spirit. It was a game of thrills. Captain Irvin lead the in- terference in his usual fashion, and Milhorn set the world on fire with end runs. It was this same fleet back that intercepted a pass and ran some forty-five yards to set the ball in position for Edwards, the man with the educated toe, to drop-kick the ball through the bars for the only marker of the hard conflict. This happened in the last thirty seconds of play. Frank Brown, Solomon, Lollis, Morley, Gilley, and Stewart were towers of defense in the line, while Taylor and Baker plunged the line for much yard- age. This game was just another mark of Milligan supremacy. MILLIGAN 0— MARYVILLE 39 Just the same old story! Milligan journ- eyed down to Maryville and had its spirit broken before the game started. The odds were just too great. It proved only a hol- low victory for Maryville. The Buffaloes fought till the final whistle ended the night- mare. The heavier Highlander team passed and ran for their six touchdowns only after they had worn out the Orange and Black squad. It was impossible for Milligan to win. None of the Buffaloes starred, yet Page 92 P BdHPfPAILO r FOOTBALL ▼ each deserves a special word of commenda- tion for his true sportsmanship in this game. They knew they were beaten, yet they kept plunging and charging. The sooner for- gotten, the better! MILLIGAN 20— T. P. I. 2 5 In one of the most colorful games ever played on Anglin Field, the Buffaloes and the Fighting Eagles of Tennessee Tech played university style football. It was a game of surprises, thrills, and heartaches. By one lucky run of eighty yards the Techmen beat the Buffaloes, but if the game had lasted two more minutes it would have been an- other victory for the Orange and Black. Milligan played as inspired men. Every- body starred! The line from end to end was like a stone wall at times, and at other times like a battering ram. Passes were tossed and completed for large gains. Lane, Gilley, Brown Brothers, Lollis, Edwards, Bowman, Baker, Solomon, Morley, and Tay- lor were the special luminaries for Milligan. This was one of the best games the Buffaloes played during the whole season. MILLIGAN 0— TUSCULUM The Thanksgiving Game was played on the Pioneer Field at Tusculum. In a veritable snow storm the Buffaloes and the Pioneers battled, clawed, and froze to a scoreless tie. It was impossible for either team to score. The intense cold, the chilling gale, the frozen ground, all of these made play almost impossible. The true stamina of the players was shown when they played under such conditions. In spite of these D.ANIE K CAM[P(BIE-(L(L J w QT[DWA0 lM Pacje 93 p BdJIPIPALO ' 53, FOOTBALL — ( continued ) handicaps, the boys exhibited some real football. Captain Irvin, halfback, Milhorn, halfback, Lacey, guard, McCorkle, halfback, Bowman, end, and ex-Captain Chet Brown, tackle, heard the final call of their Alma Mater and responded in a creditable manner. This game marked the passing of six football players, good sports, and true gentlemen. Brown and Bowman brought distinction to Milligan during their sojourn by making the All-Conference selection, Brown making it in his second and third years and Bowman in his third year. In conclusion, allow the " Buffalo " to extend heartiest congratulations to Captain- Elect Lew Taylor, twice selected All-Conference fullback. Under his guidance next year the Buffaloes should win all their games. Also, the reserves come in for their share of the credit. Without them football would not be possible. A chain is just as strong as its weakest link. A football team is just as strong as its reserve material. They saved the day for Milligan many times. To the 1931 Edition of the Stampeding Buffaloes, the " Buffalo " wishes every success possible. Top Ron — Manager Keefauver, Coach McMurray, Captain-Elect Taylor, Bowman, c. mlllsaps, cooter, m. thompson, assistant manager rosboro, green, Hart, Cross, Lacey, Lane. Second Ron, — McCorkle, Randolph, Stewart, Morley, C. Brown, Edwards, Campbell, Biule, Harrison. Bottom Row — Baker. Solomon, Gilley, F. Brown, Captain Irvin, Lollis, B. Thompson, Milhorn. Absent — H. Millsaps. £= Pace 94 fe 1f BUFFALO % 1930-31 Boys ' Basketball Season With the return of Coach Eyler this year the season started off with a bang. Out of a squad of twenty-five or more it was hard to select a small squad of ten men. So in the first several games the fans were set back with astonishment when three complete teams trotted out on the floor and bombarded the baskets with their shots. All three teams saw action in the first game of th e season with Erwin " Y " , and the " methods of Knute Rockne " worked well. In fact it was hard to tell which team was best, so we hung up a 54-25 score and let it go at that. Two nights later the News Hounds from Johnson City made their appearance, and again Coach Eyler ' s teams, minus the services of Morley, came through with a great victory; and again it was a toss-up to see which men would remain on the squad. As will be remembered, we came out on the long end of a 42-16 score. By the time the boys had gone home Christmas and filled up on fruit cake and turkey, it looked as though basketball would take second place. But three days later the boys put up a bold front against the Airedales from L. M. U. and the final score was 43 to 31 in favor of our Alma Mater. The next night, January 10, Coach Bacon ' s team of Unionites came into town. Being Union men they did not care to work so hard on Saturday night, so the Buffaloes stampeded them to the tune of 43 to 29. This was the night when the so-called second team hit its stride and came through with most of the points. Morley was still a little shaky, but Roark and Randolph surely did hit the straps. King came next with a bunch of Yankees, unknown in strength, but purported to be of great skill in the art of basketball. But lack of practice showed up on the boys from Bristol, and after a close game for the first seven miutes every Milligan man began to function, and there was another stampede from then on. As history now records it, the score was 47 to 15 in favor of the home team. Then on the night after exams came the hair-raising battle with our Methodist friends from Emory, Va. As " one " sports writer said, it was nip and tuck all of the way. Things looked bad, and although Milligan was leading at several stages of the game, the excitement was too much for the Dean of Women, so she said. In a final spurt we managed to keep ahead and the score was 3 5 to 32. It was rumored about that exams would be abolished if they produced such games as this. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Tup Row — Coach Eyler, Campbell, Taylor, Roark, Manager Bowman. Second Row — Randolph, Hale, Morley. Bottom Row — Woods, Captain Lacey, Culvahouse, Keei-auver. SMOKY MOUNTAIN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS— 193 1 Page 95 p Q3QJFIPAILO ' 93, is. J j? EmtiR. COACH- M(D(RlLOf }. [Ucie-v -CAPTAIN- Bowman ■MANAGER- BASKETBALL On Thursday morning, January 29, ten Buffalo players started on a three-day trip. The first game was with Union at Barbourville. Remembering the game last year when Union jumped ahead and froze the ball, the Milli- gan team got the jump right away and sank a couple of baskets before the Kentuckians could get their balance. From then on they kept out in front with their deadly long shots,, and the Buffs carried away a game from Union for the fourth straight time, the score being 40 to 28. L. M. U. was played on the next night, and what happened will be written in the glorious chronicle of the school at Harrogate. Never having defeated Milligan they were out for revenge. Concentrating their attack with Fulkerson and Johnson doing most of the shooting, the Airedales held the Buffs in check while they were rolling up the points, and Milligan lost its first game of the season, 43 to 3 6. The home crowd was so happy that it nearly shook down the gym, even giving yells for our team. On Saturday night the Buffaloes opened up their heavy artillery on the Highlanders of Maryville, but the ball would roll around the rim of the basket and fall into the hands of an opponent. The Buffaloes kept on the heels of Maryville, however, and gave them a scare that won ' t be forgotten very soon. We lost, 31 to 26, but that means that we ' re getting closer to our goal, for the margin was more than twice that much last year. On Monday night, February 2, a new team in the form of Lynchburg made its appearance in the Cheek Gymnasium. For three quarters the game was so close that no one would have wagered much on the outcome. The Virginia boys were hitting the hoops from the center of the floor, and it was not until the last seven minutes of play that the Buffaloes were able to pull away and bring their total to 5 while holding Lynchburg to 37. Up to this time Milligan had not dropped a home collegiate game for four years, and the strain of forty- odd straight victories was getting to be too great. So it seemed to be up to Carson-Newman, with their best team in years, to squeeze out a one-point victory over our boys; but it was not without much trouble. With the lead shifting time and again the regular time ended with the score tied. In the overtime period the Buffs jumped into the lead by four points, and when the Eagles made a free throw with only two minutes to play, the Milligan boys began to freeze the ball; but they lost possession twice, and that meant four points against them, and the game ended, 3 9 to 3 8. fflrl Page 96 P EQJDF-tF-ALO x BASKETBALL On Thursday, February 5, the Buffaloes jumped into a seven-point lead over T. P. I. before the boys from West Tennessee shot a point. Then things began happen- ing, and the Engineers took a nine-point lead at the half. In the second spasm the Milligan team jumped back into the lead after crawling up on T. P. I. and held it until a couple of minutes before the end of the game. Three long shots put the game on ice for the visitors, and we were again on the short end of the score, 44 to 41. On the following Monday the Buffs journeyed to King, and it was hard to tell whether it was a basketball game or a football game that the boys played. Head- gears would have been in order, but not to be outdone the boys from Milligan chalked up a 35 to 24 victory. Morley and Roark were the big shots with their deadly aim. On Thursday morning, February 12, the team left for an invasion of Middle Tennessee. At Cooke ville there was just too much T. P. I. and the squad from Milligan lost, 44 to 24. The next night at M. T. S. T. C. the boys woke up. The second team started and jumped into a nine-point lead which was slowly cut down. The first team entered the fray and things just rocked along on even terms until the last few minutes of the game. Then Randolph and Roark, playing forwards, and Taylor at center began to click on their plays and Milligan pulled away for a 34 to 29 victory. Monday night, February 16, we had a crack at a team in the Southern Conference, and it is an acknowl- edged fact that the University of Tennessee knows that it had a game. Coach Eyler started his entire second team which jumped into a 3 to 2 lead. Then the boys from Knoxville bore down from the middle of the floor and counted most of their points on long flips. The Buffalo first team came in but still the Volunteers stayed out in front at the half. In the second period Milligan came back strong and the game went along with never more than four points difference between the teams. In this half Milligan outplayed Tennessee, but it was not quite enough, and U. T. held its lead by freezing the ball the last three minutes and the game ended with Milligan right on Tennessee ' s heels, 36 to 33. It would be hard to pick any heroes. The game was not fast but it was deliberate, each team waiting for an opening. It was really a victory for Milligan as she showed Southern Conference class on a foreign floor. If the game had been at Milligan where the students could have cheered the team on, the Knoxville papers would have carried a different story the next morning. On Saturday, February 2 1 , the Buffaloes invaded Emory and Henry and for the fourth time in the same number of encounters the Milligan squad sent Emory ' s warriors to the shower-room in defeat. Emory led for most of the game, but in the last fifteen minutes the TavojdhJ [Kc-QrlfAlUvlDi WaxDBsJF =CoI Pace 97 ECUDF-1F-AL BASKETBALL Buffs " got hot " and passed up the Virginia boys to win 38 to 26. Roark counted twelve points and Taylor hit the straps consistently for the much needed counters to offset the one-handed shots of Cathcr and Mackey. By comparative scores we are now 17 points better than V. P. I., a strong Southern Conference contender. Next came Tusculum on their home court on Mon- day and it was just a case of too much Milligan. Con- necting with only two long shots the Buffs worked the ball around, every man handling it, and then some one would break under for a basket. Time and again they would work the hidden ball play and hot even Taylor would know where it was many times. Anyway he did some mighty good work under the basket. Morley and Roark just burned the nets. Culvahouse played a good game until he got too rough and had to leave. Hale, Lacey, Campbell, and Keefauver held the Tusculum team well in check, and Woods, although not a high scorer, was an important cog in a Milligan machine of real teamwork. The score? 69 to 3 J ! On the following Thursday there was another track meet at the Cheek Gymnasium as the Buffaloes quad- rupled the score on the Pioneers of Tusculum. Taylor and Randolph were bear-cats under the basket, while Woods, Culvahouse, and Morley sank them at will. As someone in the stands shouted, " Give it to Jeff! " that luminary took the ball under his own basket and drib- bled through the entire Tusculum outfit for a field goal. Captain Lacey, Keefauver, and Hale, playing for the last time on the Milligan floor turned in some splendid work. The score was 62 to 15. Monday, March 2, the Buffaloes got another crack at Carson-Newman, this time on the Eagles ' floor. Both teams, playing real basketball, fought all the way, the score being tied seven times. Randolph was so " hot " he could kick them in the basket. Taylor, Morley, and Roark accounted for most of the other points, but Keefauver, Campbell, Lacey, and Hale were right there on the de- fense and held the Baptist aces well. The Buffs just took the Eagles off their high perch and came back with a H to 47 score, a fitting revenge for an earlier defeat. Thus the regular season ended. The Smoky Mountain Conference Tournament came next on March 5, 6, and 7 at Kingsport. The first night the Buffaloes turned the King Tornado into just an ordinary wind and the score was 44 to 25. Milligan jumped into a lead which King threatened at the half, the score being 17 to 14 with King trailing. In the second period the Buffs began to function and ran up such a lead that they just coasted along the last ten minutes. Roark and Morley were the big offensive shots of the game, while Lacey ' s guarding of Townley was little short of phenominal. However these boys could not carry on alone and they were aided by Taylor, Campbell, Hale, Keefauver, Randolph, and Woods. The game was a little ragged, but it was not necessary to " prt out " to win. It Page 9S 1 BUFFALO On Friday night, March 6, in the semi-finals of the tournament the Buffaloes met L. M. U. which had drawn a bye in the first round of the tournament. The boys from Milligan jumped into the lead and kept six or eight points ahead until the second half when we began pulling away for a longer lead. Toward the end of the game Coach Eyler used his subs and L. M. U. tried to rally, but the spurt fell short and Milligan won out, 40 to 33. Jeff Roark and Taylor were the big shots on the offense while Captain Lacey was just unbeatable as a guard. For two nights now the total points registered by the men he guarded added up to a measly " one. " These men, Johnson and Townley, are usually the high- point men, and that made it all the more remarkable. Campbell, Morley, and Hale were real cogs in the machine-like Milligan team, and Randolph, Keefauver, and Woods held up well for the short time they were in the game. The last game of the Tournament was with Carson-Newman which had defeated Maryville and East Tennessee Teachers to enter the finals. Milligan took the lead at the start of the game, and although we were never overtaken, Carson-Newman crawled up within one point of us several times. At the half the Buffs had the edge, 18 to 13, and in one of the most exciting games ever seen we drew away slowly for a 34 to 24 victory, thereby winning the Conference Championshi p for the second straight time. Taylor displayed some beautiful floor work, while Morley, Randolph, and Roark carried the burden of dropping the ball into the basket. Milligan played an extremely tight defensive game, and Lacey, Keefauver, and Hale held their men admirably. Lacey by his air-tight guarding, Roark by his deadly aim, and Taylor by his consistent work as pivot man were placed on the All-Conference team, Bailey of Teachers College and Smith of Carson-Newman occupying the other two positions on that mythical five. Such a fitting climax was an appropriate setting for Lacey, Hale, and Keefauver to play their last game for Milligan, and for the Buffaloes to again lead the Smoky Mountain Conference. RESERVES Top Row — Graybeal, Rich, Cunningham, Assistant Manager Lollis. H. Millsaps, Bible, Shelley, C. Millsaps. .4 bsent — Stott. Bottom Row — Keefauver, DiAiRT -COACH- Pace- -CAPTAIN-} NoCIHOiLS MANA6E1 - 1930-31 Girls ' Basketball Season From the standpoint of games won and lost the Buffalettes had only a fairly successful season. But from the standpoint of loyalty to school and team, and the never-say-die spirit, the Buffalettes had a most successful season. They defeated Carson-Newman for the second consecutive year and gained hard-earned vic- tories over the sextettes from Emory and Henry and T. P. I. The Buffalettes were handi- capped from the very beginning by the lack of material. Many of last year ' s championship machine did not return, thus crippling the hopes of the team. But due to the tutelage of Coach Hart, a team that was above the average was placed on the floor. Captain Irene Pace and Manager Hazel Nichols deserve much praise and credit for the part they took in the cause of the Buffalettes. They worked for the success of the team all the time. Everybody, from the reserves to the starting sextette, played with the best they had at all times. Milligan 2 8 — Appalachian Teachers 37 The Buffalettes opened their collegiate sea- son by losing a hard-fought game to the su- perior team from Boone. The more experienced girls from North Carolina were lucky to win from the inexperienced Buffalettes. Cossa- boom, Dyer, and McFall were the shining lights for Milligan in this game. Captain Pace played her usual efficient game at guard. It was only in the last quarter that the visitors were able to get enough of a lead on the Buffalettes to win the game. Milligan 10— L. M. U. 36 The Buffalettes received a drubbing from the Lincoln Memorial team, the State Champ- ions. This excellent team never allowed the Pace 100 WW 7 1 . P tBUtPOPALLO % BASKETBALL ▼ wearers of the Orange and Black to get started. Milligan does not alibi. L. M. U. was just a bit too good for them on this particular night. The Milligan guards played a good game. The Buffalettes can be complimented on the fact that they did not quit when the score was piled up against them. The true Milligan spirit came to the front and the Buffalettes went into the game with renewed vigor. It was an ac- complishment to score ten points on L. M. U. the way they were playing that night. Milligan 30 — Emory and Henry 26 The Buffalettes hit their stride and led the Emory girls all the way. It was Milligan ' s game from the very start. Hyder, Dyer, Booth, and Cross were the best for Milligan in this battle. The game was close throughout and it was only through the excellent team-work that the Buffalettes were able to gain the victory. Milligan 32 — Carson-Newman 14 Again excellent team-work beat the Eag- lettes from Carson-Newman. For the second consecutive year the Buffalettes defeated the girls from Jefferson City. This was the best game that Milligan played during the whole season. Justis, Cossaboom, Donnelly and Cap- tain Pace were the leading lights for Milligan. The Buffalettes were simply unbeatable in this important game and it was a great victory for Milligan. Milligan 22 — Emory and Henry 2 5 The Emory and Henry sextette came to Milligan to avenge the defeat handed them by the Buffalettes a week before and accomplished its purpose by a narrow margin of three points. Every Buffalctte played like a veteran and the game was hard fought all the way. There was never more than four points difference between the teams at any time during the game. Cossa- P AGE 101 P EQJ[p[PALO % MVaqjl (JJONWHL .iJJajsTros OIWEil BASKETBALL boom. Melton, and McFall played best for the Orange and Black. Millican 21 — Middle Tenn. Teachers 39 The Buffalettes were overwhelmed by the fast Teachers sextette. They battled all the way but to no avail. The fast, tricky forwards of the opponents were just too much for the Hart proteges. Dyer and Donnelly were the leading scorers for Milligan, while Cross and Captain Pace bore the brunt of the attack of the Teachers ' forwards. Milligan 27 — Tennessee Tech 13 Coach Hart ' s proteges avenged the defeat handed them at Cookeville by routing the Tech lassies at Milligan by a doubled score. The opponents seemed dazed by the floor- work of the Buffalettes, the half ending with Milligan in the lead, 16 to 4. The visitors tried a rally in the last quarter only to have the BufFalette guards nip it in the bud before it grew to any size. Everybody starred for Milli- gan, Melton, Shields, Dyer, McFall, and Cross were the outstanding ones. It was a great vic- tory! Milligan 22 — L. M. U. 41 The Buffalettes were overwhelmed the sec- ond time by the Championship sextette from Cumberland Gap. They just could not get started against this superior team. L. M. U. tripled the score on them during the first half, but the Buffalettes came back in the last half to battle them to a standstill. The L. M. U. forwards, Parsons and Parsons, were too fast for the Milligan guards, and our forwards were powerless with the L. M. U. guards on them. The Buffalettes never lost heart but kept fight- ing to the very end. Pace 102 BUFFALO ' 33 Milligan 20 — Middle Tennessee Teachers 34 The Buffalettes lost their last home game in the last three minutes of play in one of the most heart-rending games ever played on the Milligan floor. The score was tied up to the last three minutes, but the Teachers ' forwards made a few miracle shots to forge ahead and win the game. Captain Pace, Booth, Loveless, Dyer, and Justis were the luminaries for Milligan. The Buffalettes gave the best they had. Milligan 25 — Appalachian Teachers 44 The Buffalettes ended their season by losing to the fast, superior team from Ap- palachian Teachers. The Buffalettes could not get going against this team. Most of the Milligan players went out via the foul route and the Boone girls piled up the score. Captain Pace ended her college career by some real playing. She was one of the best guards that has ever played on the Milligan floor, never a star, but ever consistent. This quality makes best players in every instance. She is the only player lost through graduation this year, a great loss, yet a proud one. CNO Top Row — Coach Hart, Dyer, Donnelly, Hyder, Melton, Cossaboom, Booth, Justis, Cross, I. Pace, McFall, Manager Nichols. Second Row — Loveless, Powell, Wells, Bryant. Keller, L. Pace, King. Bottom Row — Taylor, Durham, Hitt, Honeycutt, Dowdy, Crider. Pace 103 P BUIF-PAILO ft, Page 10+ f= fp XL p BOJIf-IPALO J 5 3| The Milligan College Chronicle, 1930-31 SEPTEMBER 9 — Registration Day. Milligan has largest en- rollment of history as it begins its fiftieth year. 12 — Faculty reception for students. Co-eds blos- som out in brand new party dresses while Professors Eyler and Thompson melt their stiff collars and shirts. 14 — Convocation service with President Derthick as speaker. 15 — Freshmen still unable to locate proper class rooms. 20 — Football team knows what Job must have felt like when it breaks out with boils. 21 — Dean Burns puts pennies in birthday box. 22 — Coach McMurray gives order that football players may have only three dates a week. Later, at a special request from the girls, he rescinds the order. 24 — Baker and Campbell appear on the campus in knickers. Miss Dimple Hart gives excel- lent program in chapel on " Passion Play. " 2 J — Frau Shoenenberg sings for first time this year in chapel. 26 — A. B. Quails develops a sudden liking for music but gives it up very soon. Payne Sisters sing in chapel, and Dr. Holt of South Africa talks. 27 — Milligan 19; Tennessee Wesleyan 7. 28 — Another Burns, Flossie, has a birthday. So did Miss Belcher. Dean preaches a good sermon on " hogs and swine. " 3 — Steam turned on in Ad Building — 8:27 a.m. Special chapel informs us that there will be no more " clinging vines " , " honeysuckles " , or whistling at windows. OCTOBER 1 — Powder and rouge consumption increases as pictures of student body are taken. 3 — Milligan 39; Biltmore 0. 4 — Gorge Trip. All couples return — but how! 7 — " Stampede " came out today. Mr. Sexton Dungan spoke in chapel. 9 — Girls primp and boys strut as contest for feature pages opens. Baker ' s one vote for most versatile man fails to cut Milhorn out of first choice. II — Milligan 0; Carson-Newman 6. 12 — First Milligan Hour over W.O.P.I. 13 — Mr. Black of The Hoover Co. gives good talk in chapel, bringing greetings from Mr. Hoover. 14 — Dave Kidwell, former ugly man, makes visit to school. Beauties have their pictures taken for feature section. 1 5 — President and Mrs. Derthick leave for Christ- ian Church Convention at " Washington. Prof. Eyler gives talk in chapel on " Green Pas- tures " , a negro ' s conception of Heaven. Shorty Rees leaves school, thus demonstrat- 24— ' 25- 26- ing the fact that " those wedding bells are breaking up that old gang of ours. " 16 — Prof. Escher discusses the " Preliminaries " of his trip to Europe. 17 — Milligan 0; Lenoir-Rhyne 12. 1 8 — Derbies make appearance on campus. Edwin Crouch and Joe McCormick shot in laundry holdup. 21 — Prof. Escher continues his discussion on " Pre- liminaries " , telling of night taxi rides. 22 — " Curley " Foster makes a visit to the school on his way out west to build the Boulder Dam. Ellis Veach also drops in for a few hours. 23 — Another Burns, Clyde, has a birthday. This is getting to be a habit with the Burns family. Mrs. Daisy Butcher Derthick Slater and her husband, Dr. Slater, visit school and make talks. Concord boys come around to look campus over. They think they ' re tough, but they haven ' t seen Williams or Whitehouse yet. Great consternation as Dr. Escher puts art exhibits on bulletin board. Milligan 13; Con- cord 7. -Mr. and Mrs. Rosboro give boys ' dorm a radio. -Dean Burns and his Milligan College Co-eds: Miss Belcher, Marjorie Copeland, Thelma Fogleman, and Paul St run k, broadcast over W.O.P.I. " Remember, Honey Crust Bread has eigh t more slices. " ' 8 — Two convicts escape! " Young " Boiling and " Kayo " Mullins head west. Alarm spread through nearby metropolitan centers as far west as Jonesboro. It is reported that they are going to help Foster build the Boulder Dam. 0 — County road paved as Professors Cochrane and Hyder pay poll tax. Varsity debaters selected in meeting of Boys ' Forensic Council. 1 — First snow of the season! In King game, with less than two minutes to go, Milhorn intercepts pass in mid-field and runs it back to 16-yard line. With forty seconds to play, Edwards drop-kicks field goal from 15 -yard line next to west side-lines. Milligan 3 ; King 0. NOVEMBER 1 — The Vawter Revival Party comes to chapel and gives program. Annual Hallowe ' en party at boys ' dorm; Irvin takes train through tunnel while Payne Sisters entertain us. Buenos Baker performs wedding cere- mony in abbreviated parson ' s costume. 3 — Exams are on! Much weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. 5 — Sousa ' s Band performs in town. 7 — Milligan 0; Maryville 39. 8— Mr. Cossaboom speaks in chapel. ■ Pace 105 tit EQJtPlPALO % Page 106 U [BUFIPALO ' 53, 9 — Memorial Service for Martin Pierce, Jr. ai 2:30 P.M. 14 — Mr. Wulf of Bemberg speaks in chapel. 15— Milligan 20; T. P. I. 25. 1 9 — Bill Carpenter comes to school following a tonsorial operation. Paul Carpenter also gets his locks shorn. It is rumored around that the " Millenium " is approaching. 2 — " The Duenna " , a comic opera, is given by Jitney Players. Goldfish of Annual Staff are missing; great consternation because to- morrow is Friday. 23 — Mr. and Mrs. fm, Hyder, Mr. and Mrs. " Firecracker " Travis, and Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Gillum, Milligan ' s newest married couples (at present), come back to eat dinner with us today. 24 — Prof. Edds illustrates his chapel talk with cat tails. Seniors furnish sound effects. 2 5 — Big Pep Meeting to prepare for Pioneers. 26 — Milligan 0; Tusculum 0. Band freezes up. 27 — Thanksgiving Dinner! Extra Conference! Hooray for Pilgrims! 28 — -Wm. Eugene Sexton, better known as inmate No. 1768, escapes. Dean operates taxi to take football players to town. " Two couples only! " 29 — Prof. James Tate, of first graduating class of Milligan, gives talk in chapel on Health. Education, and Character. DECEMBER 2 — Pre-Med gives chapel program. 3 — Otto Woody intercepts pass to run to 1-yard line in touch football. The spectators, both of them, cheered lustily. Carpenter clan migrates to Milligan. 4 — Dean Burleson of Teachers ' College speaks in chapel. Mock trial of Prc-Law Association; fm. Johnston acquitted. Charles Rees and Ruth Danial set out on Sea of Matrimony. 6 — Post cards received from Mrs. C. E. Rees today. 7 — -First step in social equality and justice made today as boys who forgot to go to church are reminded to forget to go to Conference. 8 — LolHs procures a long-sough t-f or black cat prior to " M " Club ceremonies. II — " M " Club leads chapel. Milligan ' s first, second, and third team takes Erwin " Y " into camp in first basketball game, 54 to 25. Lane brings possum, Stewart a dog, Lollis a cat, and Gillcy a chicken, parading between halves of game. 12 — Mr. Mark Col lis speaks in chapel on " Op- portunity. " 13 — ' Mid much trembling and emotion, Johnson plays in a flute duet in chapel. Milligan 42; News Hounds 16. Mrs. Stewart (nee Lollis) makes her debut. 16 — Christmas Party given by girls is a howling success. Santa Claus was there too! 17 — First big snow of the season. Williams and Galloway arc awed by the splendiferous spec- tacle. 19 — School is out for holidays, and 200 hilarious students hit the road for their own homes — and other people ' s homes. JANUARY 5 — Students begin straggling in all through the day. Milligan ' s most recent benedict and matron make their appearance at Conference in the persons of Mr. and Mrs. Rees. 6 — Miss Wright sings in chapel. Extensive search for Jordan Crouch proves fruitless. 8 — Rev. Musick of Elizabethton speaks in chapel. Senior rings given out at last. 9 — Milligan 43; L. M. U. 31. 10 — Milligan 43; Union 29. 12 — Coach Betty Crow ' s Appalachian Teachers tromp on Buffalettes by 37 to 28. 13 — Rev. DuBosc speaks in chapel. Mrs. Eyler starts folk-dancing class for " non-conferenc- ites. " 17 — Jack Edwards leaves school to join coast guards. Buffalettes 10; L. M. U. 3 6. Buffa- loes 47; King 15. 19 — Burns and Hyder children have chapel pro- gram. Oris gives " Midnight Ride of Paul Revere " ; Crouch and Milhorn furnish sound effects. 9:15 P.M. Young heroes fail to get a chance to rescue their lassies when it ' s the boys ' dormitory and not the girls where the false alarm fire is. Hale makes a record 100 yard dash toward girls ' dorm. 20 — At Emory: Buffalettes 30; Emory-Henry 26. 21 — Rush on store for misery pads as exams near. The Electric Light Power Trust makes its influence felt at Milligan, and there is a gen- eral attempt at liquidation of double sockets, extension cords, and lamps. All are destined to study in dark for exams after the " Charge of the Light Brigade. " 22 — Exams begin today. Much mental anxiety! 27 — Exams end with a spasm by the Public Speak- ing Class. Buffaloes 35; Emory-Henry 32. Second team stars. 29 — Buffaloes leave on three-day trip. Buffaloes 40; Union 28. 3 — Buffaloes 36; L. M. U. 43. 31 — Buffaloes 26; Maryville 31. At Milligan: Buffalettes 22; Emory-Henry 2 5. FEBRUARY 2 — Heber Cannon begins his training as a sing- ing evangelist. Gear also begins to take voice culture. At Milligan: Buffaloes 50; Lynch- burg 37. 3 — At Milligan: Buffalettes 32; Carson-Newman 14. Buffaloes 38; Carson-Newman 3 9, our I Pag! 107 J[PPAQ_ D % f° J » jg !1 si tPKDDt K CTJ ' • (• " « Page 108 P BUfPIPALO first home collegiate basketball game lost in four years. The Freshmen and Sophomores chew the rag between halves. 4 — Gear conducts a confession meeting at prayer- meeting. We learn how a freshman should not act, with which the Dean whole-heart- edly agrees. Milhorn accompanies the twenty-one minute oration with radio music. The Dean wins in the rebuttals. Shelley thinks he is Rip Van Winkle and sleeps all afternoon and the major part of the evening. 5 — We continue our losing spell and end up on the small end of a 44-41 score against T.P.I. at the Cheek Gymnasium. 5 — Girls leave on another basketball trip. Buffa- lettes 18; T.P.I. 2 5. " Senator " Emory John- son of Louisville nominated for President of the United States at the Democratic Con- vention held by the Pre-Law Association. There is a rumor of graft. 7— Buff alettes 21; M.T.S.T.C 3 9. At Milli- gan the " White Angels " defeat Bemberg. 9 — Revenge is sweet! Despite the cold " barn " we trim King 3 5 to 26 in their own hunting grounds. 1 1 — Volunteer Band leads chapel. Pep meeting for basketball team tonight. Sweaters given out to football boys. 12 — Buffaloes leave on three day trip to Middle Tennessee. Buffaloes 24; T. P. I. 44. 13— Buffaloes 34; M.T.S.T.C. 29. 1 6 — The boys show some nifty basketball and throw a scare into U. T. but lose 36 to 33. 18 — Juniors and Seniors go into a conference on how to make our chapels better. 1 9 — It ' s the same old story! Buffaloes 5 3 ; Er- win " Y " 25. 20 — At Harrogate: Buffalettes 22; L.M.U. 41. 21 — Bill Bowman arrested for speeding in John- son City. Now he has a date with the police department. Tonight we took the sting out of the Wasps by drubbing them 3 8-26 at Emory and Henry. The Dean enjoys his supper after the game at an Abingdon gas- tronomic emporium (restaurant) . 23 — Mrs. Escher entertains us in chapel with a beautiful piano solo. Track activities com- mence. By his unanimous vote Whitchouss is chosen captain of the track team. Dean ' s youngest son, Paul, in demonstrating the pick- up of the new Chevrolet Six, is apprehended by the mighty arm of the law for speeding. The Burns family eats beans for a week. At Tusculum: Buffaloes 69; Tusculum 3 5. 24 — Buffalettes 20; M.T.S.T.C. 34. 26 — Buffaloes 62; Tusculum 15. 28 — At Boone, N. C: Buffalettes 18; Boone Nor- mal 4 1 . MARCH 1 — Culvahousc reaches his second childhood as he breaks out with the measles. 2 — Again revenge is sweet and we make up for an earlier defeat by trouncing Carson-New- man 51 to 47 on their own floor. The Eagles did not fly so high in Jefferson City. 5 — Milligan wallops King in first game of the Smoky Mountain Tournament, 44 to 2 5. 6 — Buffaloes tromp on L. M. U. in semi-finals of the tournament and win, 40 to 33. 7 — Buffaloes take their second consecutive Smoky Mountain Conference Championship by down- ing Carson-Newman 34 to 24 in the finals. 3 — Today this calendar has to be sent in to the publishers. We are sorry that our personal observations of the school year must cease so early, but when the printer tells the Editor to send in his material, and the Editor tells us to close up our somewhat droll remarks, there is no other course but to stop. The following entries are taken from the School Calendar as officially prepared by Misses Connell and Adams, ably assisted by Mr. Bowman. To them we express our debt of gratitude, and if there are any errors in the entries, we would also like to express our sympathies. We hope you have enjoyed these ramblings and will look at them often and recall pleasant memories — all except exams! 9 — Girls ' Debate: Milligan vs. Tusculum at Maryville; Milligan vs. Maryville at Tuscu- lum. 1 4 — Crouch Oratorical Contest. 16 — Boys ' Debate: Milligan vs. King. 20 — Girls ' Debate: Milligan vs. Hiwassee. 23 — Freshman Boys ' Debate: Milligan vs. Uni- versity of Tennessee. 26 — Boys ' Debate: Milligan vs. Johnson Bible Col- lege. 30 — -Freshman Boys ' Debate: APRIL 1 — Revival in full swing! 13 — Girls ' Debate: Milligan vs. Mars Hill. 17 — Girls ' Debate: Milligan vs. Virginia mont. 20 — Boys ' Debate: Milligan vs. Cumberland Uni- versity. 23 — Music Program. 28 — Ossolian Open Program. MAY 2 5 — Exams are on with all their attendant evils. 3 — Annual Play. 3 1 — Baccalaureate Sermon. JUNE 1 — Thirty-one graduates leave the halls of Milli- gan. To them the " Buffalo " wishes the most success in whatever fields they enter. To those who are leaving just for the sum- mer the " Buffalo " hopes you will have a pleasant and profitable vacation. The Senior Class is leaving an unfinished task in your hands. Ic is yours to carry on! Milliga King. Inter Page 109 Kc BQJDF-IPAILO % ) v H. ¥% =T IMiXDm P: C7E 110 P BQJfPLPAILO % Index of Faculty Name Pages Adams, Kathleen . 21, 74 Belcher, Hannah Graham „ 22, 74 Boring, C. B. .... 74 Brown, Kathleen . 21 Burns, Charles E. 18, 112 Burns, Minnie 67 Campbell, Christine .. 67 Cantrell, Nancy 2 2 Carpenter, J. Walter ... 22 Cochran, Rubye 74 Cochrane, A. F —.5, 20, 62 Cochrane, Mrs. A. F 5, 20 Crouch, Charles E. ... 20 Crouch, Edwin G 22 Derthick, Henry J. .. -18, 112 Derthick, Mrs. H. J. 18, 112 Edds, Jess H. 20 Escher, Erwin .. 20 Eyler, Clement M ....21, 95, 95 Fogleman, Georgia . 74 Hardin, Mrs. George W. 80 Hart, Ada Bi ss 22, 65, 100, 103 Hart, Dimple 20 and Miscellaneous Name Pages Hyder, Aline 67 Hyder, Carsie 67 Hyder, Oris 67 Hyder, Sam J. _ 21 Hyder, Mrs. Wm. .. 112 Lawrence, Gertrude . 20 McCain, Florence . 67 McCall, W. Morrison. 21 McMurray, J. G .20, 89, 94, 106 Ogle, Joseph 22 Owen, Josephine C. 74 Patton, Robert 112 Pierce, Martin L. ... 80 Raines, Helen 67 Raines, Mary ._ 67 Smith, Talitha . 2 1 Thompson, Hugh M. 21 White, Sherrill J 67 White, William A..... 112 White Mrs. Wm. A. 5 4 White, W. A., Jr. 67 Wright, W. A. 21 3T £ n ' ■ ! Pace ill k 1 BQJIF-IPALO % Page 112 - - ' % H BQJIF-IPAILO % C -9 Fall Semester Opens September 8, 1931 Write for Literature % MILLIGAN COLLEGE H. J. Derthick President Milligan College, Tennessee MILLIGAN COLLEGE IS AN INSTITUTION WITH A rich Tradition; a unique history; ideal location; wholesome Christian atmos- phere; standard courses in Science, Phi- losophy, Education, Religion. Courses in Business, Expression, Music, Home Eco- nomics; adequate and efficient teaching staff, clean and 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. Personal Index Ml ADAMSON, EUGENIA ...Junior ADKISSON, ROBERT -Senior ALLEN, JOE Sophomore. - Freshman Junior.™ Freshman Freshman -Freshman -40, 71- 24, 55, 61, 110- wi AYRES, CLARA BELLE- BAKER. BUENOS BANKS, ANNA MARIE BARRETT. MARY PEARL BIBLE, MILBERT BILLINGS, DWIGHT BISHOP, CARMEL BOLL1NG, ELMER BOLLING, HARLIS —Junior— BOOTH, EVELYN Sophomore 44, BOWMAN, WILLIAM H Senior ..25, BOY, RUTH -Sophomore _ 44, BROWN, CHET - Senior 2!, BROWN, EVA LEE Sophomore 44, Senior — — -Freshman Freshman _S0- -SO, -24- -60- -50- 94, 99 Albertville, Ala. Harriman, Tcnn. _ Elizabcthton, Tenn. Midway, Tcnn. Etowah, Tcnn. Elizabcthton, Tenn. Baileyton, Tenn. — Moshcim, Tenn. Norton, Va. 40, 61, 62, 77, 110. Milligan College, Tenn. -Pound, Va. Pound, Va. Crockett Mills, Tcnn. BROWN. FRANK Junior BRYANT, MYRA SUE Freshman - BRYANT, WANDA — Freshman _ BURGESS, DOROTHY Sophomore BURNS, CLYDE Senior BUTLER, IRENE— Freshman- CAMPBELL, CLYDE Freshman . CANNON, HEBER „ Sophomore CANTRELL, ORIS —Sophomore 44, CARPENTER, GRACE . ...Sophomore 44, CARPENTER, PAUL -Freshman 74, CARPENTER, WILLIAM Sophomore.. 44, CHAMBERS, BENJAMIN Sophomore 44, CLARK, EDITH Freshman !0, CLEAR, POCAHONTAS Freshman COCHRAN, HELEN - Freshman 50, CODY, PEARL Sophomore 44, COE, FLETCHER Freshman SO, COHRON. RUTH Sophomore 44- COMPTON, VIRGIA Freshman 50- CONNELL, BESS Junior 40, COOTER, HOWARD Sophomore —44, COOTER, OSCAR Sophomore - 44, COPELAND. MARJORIE Junior 40, 65, 67, 69, 101, 103 55, 62, 64, 90, 94, 95, 96, 106... — ..Erwin, Tcnn. 60, 71 „ Bluff City, Tenn. 54, 62. 64, 8), 90, 94, 108 Euchcc, Tenn. 57, 71, 73, 75 Rockwood, Tenn. 94, 108, 110 Euchcc, Tenn. 69, 73, 103, 108 - Ncwbem, Tenn. 73, 10! Ncwbern, Tenn. 60, 69, 79, 110 54, 55, 61, 74, 77. 106 50, 64, 93, 94, 95, 98 106 57, 60, 71, 73 . 60, 69, 73, 75- 108 77, 108 57, 63.. 60, 71 Covington, Tenn. -Milligan College, Tenn. Moshcim, Tcnn. Johnson City, Tcnn. Ayden. N. C. Waynesboro, Tcnn. Norton, Va. — Milligan College, Tcnn. Milligan College, Tenn. — Milligan College, Tcnn. Alamo, Tenn. 63 57, 69, 63 Elizabcthton. Tenn. Radcr, Tcnn. Newport, Tcnn. Delano, Tenn. 55, 67, 69, 79, 87, 110 94, 108 108 71, 73, 75, 110 COPENHAVER. JOHN COSSABOOM, CLARA COYLE, FRANK COYLE, MABEL CRABTREE, LILLIAN CRAWFORD. BLANCHE CRAWFORD, RUBY CRIDER, LAURA CROSS, KYLE CROSS, MARTHA CROUCH, JORDAN CRUSSELL, RUBIE GANELLE -Freshman — CULVAHOUSE, BOGGESS Freshman CUNNINGHAM. HERBERT Sophomore DANIEL, RUTH ... . Sophomore DAY, A1LEEN Freshman DERTHICK, ROGER Freshman -44, -50, -40, -44, -50, Sophomore Sophomore Freshman Junior Sophomore — Freshman Freshman 50, Sophomore — 45 Sophomore 45, Sophomore 45, Senior - — 26, -50, - 0, -45, ..45, ..50- -J0_ 65, 71, 101, 103, 110 108 57, 69, 73, 79, 108 . 57. 71, 73 69, 75, 108 69, 75, 108 71, 73, 103 61, 94, 108 .. -Stuarts Draft, Va. Big Stone Gap, Va. Jackson, Tenn. Moshcim, Tenn. Moshcim, Tenn. Livingston, Tcnn. Crockect, Va. North Canton, Ohio Collicrvillc, Tenn. Collicrvillc, Tenn. Livingston, Tenn. 57, 60, 65, 67, 71, 86, 101, 103, 10 54, 57 60, 73 95, 98 ... 61, 72, 99, 106 .. 57, 60, 71, 110 Jearoldstown, Tenn. Jearoldstown, Tcnn. Toledo, Ohio Pincy Flats, Tcnn. t Pincy Flats, Tenn. Johnson City, Tcnn. Joncsboro, Tcnn. - — Euchec, Tcnn. Oconee, Ga. Ashland. Ky. Mohawk, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. t l Ju i H BOJtPIPAQ-© % -s£ s-t • J iL Primus Dees Tipton Hatcher MAJESTIC BARBER SHOP Roy H. Jones W. J. Beals Joe Price Safely Speedily Smilingly FRESH AIR TAXI Phone 999 FIVE AND SEVEN PASSENGER SEDANS Ellis Lacey, Mgr. Cor. Main Lamont Sts. U £L2 1 G. R. KINNEY CO., INC. 104 West Market St. SHOES FOR MEN AND WOMEN Compliments of FAW DE VAULT CO. PERSONAL INDEX— Continued -Junior.. ..Senior... ......65, 45, 41, DILLON, JOHN...... DISHNER, CARRIE DONNELLY, WILMA Sophomore. DONOHO, JAMES -.Sophomore DOWDY, NELLE Sophomore DOWDY, RUTH Sophomore 45, DURHAM, MARY Freshman 50, DYER, MABEL— Sophomore -.45, EDWARDS, JACK Sophomore 62, ELDER, IRENE Senior 27, ELDER, ROBERT Sophomore _ 45 , ELLIS, GEORGE Freshman EMERSON. DON - Senior — 28, 57, 63, 77 611, 71 102, 10) 57, 61, 63, 77.. 57, 69, 73. 75, 108 60, 69, 103, 108 73, 103 54, 57, 60, 65, 69, 100, 64, 93, 94 ... 54, 71, 73, 75, 79, 108 61, 62, 108 Lancing, Ten 54, 61, 62, 64, 77, 110 . Milligan College, Tcnn. Eli abcthton, Tcnn. .. Hartsville, Tcnn. Clifton, Tcnn. Clifton, Tcnn. Abingdon, Va. Joncsboro, Tenn. Etowah, Tcnn. Manchester, Tenn. - Manchester, Tcnn. Milligan College, Tenn. Fruitvalc, Tenn. FAIR, OSCAR M FOGLEMAN, THELMA ... FOWLER, J. FORT ...... FREEMAN, NEWELL FRYE, VETA NELL GALLOWAY, HERMAN. GARDNER, IMOGENE..._ GEAR, RICHARD H GEISLER, HAZEL GENTRY, WALLACE GILLENWATER, JOY G1LLEY, C. F., JR __ GOUGE, BASCOM —Freshman . ..Senior -Freshman ..Senior - Freshman -Freshman Sophomore ..Senior -Sophomore.. ..Sophomore . -Junior ..Freshman . . ..63 -28, 67, 71, 73, 74 57, 73, _SI, 61, 62. 71, 73- 55, 61, 69, 73 ..29, -.45, -40, 57, 69, 73, 79, 81 . . Milligan College, Tenn. Johnson City, Tenn. Charlotte, Tcnn. Friendship, Tenn. Tullahoma. Tenn. Lccsburg, Fla. Chattanooga, Tcnn. Stuart, Iowa Elizabcthton, Tcnn. .Milligan College, Tenn. Norton, Va. .51, 64, 93, 94.. GRAYBEAL, BYRON GREEN, COLBURN HALE, W. CHAMBERLAIN HALL, NEIL HAMMOND, LUCYLLE.. HAMPTON, RUBIE _ HARDIN, LYNN HARRISON, CLARK HART, HAROLD HART, HAZEL HENDERSON, NEIL- HILSENBECK. GRACE— HITT, LAURA HITT, MARY ADELINE - HODGES, BERNICE HODGES, IRA HOLMES, BARNES .-Sophomore-. ' 46 .Freshman - 51, 61, 99 -Junior 40, 54, 61, ..Senior 30, 64, 95, .. Sophomore 45 ..Freshman — .. Freshman -Freshman ...Freshman- 94, 106, 110- 110, 112 -Sophomore ...Freshman _ -Freshman — ..Sophomore. . -Junior -Sophomore- ..Freshman -Sophomore - -Freshman — -SI, -51- -51, -46, 54, 94- 94- 60, 71, 108 — ..45, -103, .108 ..SI, 71, 73, 75.. 75, 79, 110- HONEYCUTT, ANNA RUTH. HONEYCUTT, DALE HOPKINS, C. W HOWELL, HERMON HYDER, ELSIE — Senior Sophomore - Freshman — Junior Freshman Freshman — Senior Sophomore. . Sophomore- Senior INGLE, LEONA IRVIN, ROY J. JEFFERSON, WILBUR JOHNSON, EMORY G. _ JOHNSON, HENRY M., JR.- JOHNSTON, MILDRED JOHNSTON, WILLIAM.- — JONES. EUGENE Senior JONES, MATTIE LEE Freshman _ JUSTIS, DELLA Sophomore .. ...46, ..SI, ..30, -.46, _.51_ -.41- _102 ...5 1 , East Stone Gap, Tcnn. . Milligan College, Tcnn. Roan Mountain, Tenn. Lakewood, Ohio Erwin, Tcnn. Rural Retreat, Va. Saltvillc. Va. Linville, N. C. Seanles, Ala. Greeneville, Tcnn. Halls, Tcnn. Elizabcthton. Tenn. Elizabcthton, Tenn. -Jenkins, Ky. — Savannah, Tcnn. — Savannah, Tenn. Oconee, Ga. -Washington, N. C. Bremen, Ga. 103, 108, 108 103 73 _ 62, 64, 89, 94,. 110 . 46, 32, Freshman- 51 , Sophomore 61 , 54, 61, 63, 74, 108 57, 61, 63, 64, 74, 77, 108, 110 — 57, 60, 67, 71, 7.1, 88 63 .46, 65, 69, 102, 103 . Dungannon, Va. Dungannon. Va. — Elizabcthton, Tcnn. Day Book, N. C. Elizabcthton, Tcnn. — Spring City, Tcnn. Wythcvillc, Va. — Washington, N. C. .Louisville, Ky. Louisville, Ky. Trenton, Tenn. Winter Park, Fla. -Johnson City, Tenn. Oneida. Tcnn. Greeneville, Tcnn. BUfPtPALO % " The Supreme Authority " Webster ' s New International Dictionary THE MERRIAM-WEBSTER Because Hundreds of Supreme Court Judges concur in highest praise of the work as their Authority. The Presidents of all leading Universities, Colleges, and Normal Schools give their hearty indorsement. All States that have adopted a large dictionary as standard have selected Webster ' s New Inter- national. The Schoolbooks of the Country adhere to the Merriam - Webster system of diacritical marks. The Government Printing Office at Washington uses it as authority. WRITE for a sample page of the New Wori s, specimen of Regular and India Papers, FREE. G. C. Merriam Go. SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Get the Best! Base Ball- Swimming— Track- and practically every game Prom Ping Pong to Foot Ball « y fatt 74 BROAD ST., N. W. ATLANTA, GA. L. F. Martin John S. Martin SANITARY BARBER SHOP SHINE— BATH " It Pays to Look Well " 111 SPRING STREET PIERCE PIERCE Shoe Repairing Shop 1 06 BUFFALO STREET JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE P BQJIF-IPAILO % PERSONAL INDEX— Con tinned KEEFAUVER, JACK .. KEEFAUVER, JOE . KEGLEY, ERNEST. KEGLEY, HENRY KELLER, LUCILLE _ KELLY, GEORGE KEYS, MARY EDYTHE KILDAY, GLEN KING. ESTHER ... KIRI3Y, CHASTINE . LACEY, STEVE .... LANE, FOSTER LaRUE, ROSE .. LEWIS, TOM ... LOLLIS, ALBERT LOLLIS. J. ALGER .... LOVELESS, MARGARET LUMSDEN, KIRK McCARDWELL, FRANCES McCORKLE, HOWARD McFALL, ROMAINE ... MANTOOTH, HAMILTON MARCHMAN, ERNEST MATTHEWS, CATHERINE MELTON, AUDREY MILHORN, HERMAN ... MILLSAPS, CHARLES M1LLSAPS, HOBART. MORLEY. PAUL MULLINS, CECIL .. MULLINS, EARL 11. MYSINGER, PAUL NICHOLS, HAZEL _ NICKELS, JACQUELINE OFFICER, FRANCES . OSBORNE, WADE . OWEN, ROY PACE, IRENE PACE, LILLY... PARKER, LORENE - PAYNE, ELLA B PATTERSON, MAXIE PEARSON, ZADIE ... PERKINS. CHARLES PERKINS, MYRTLE . PHELPS, GALILEE . PHILLIPS, DAYTON POWELL, CHARLOTTE PRATHER, KATHRYN QUALLS, A. B.. JR. QUALLS, HELEN RANDOLPH, BERNARD REES, CHARLES ... REYNOLDS. ROY RHEA, KENNETH Rl( H. TASKEL ROARK, JEFF ROBBINS, RANSOM Freshman . .51 , Senior 32, Senior . Freshman. SI, Freshman 51, Freshman 51 Freshman 51, Sophomore Freshman 51, Senior 53, Senior 35, Freshman 52, Freshman 52, Sophomore Junior 41 , Junior .. 41 , Sophomore 46, -Freshman _ 52, Junior 41, - -Senior 34, Sophomore 46, Junior ._ 41 , Freshman Sophomore ._ Sophomore . 106, 108 - Joncsboro, Tcnn. 64, 85), 94, 95, 97, 106, 108, 112 Joncsboro, Tcnn. Wyiheville, Va. 74 ...Wyiheville, Va. 103 Cowan, Tenn. Seven Mile Ford, Ya. 73, 75, 79 Joncsboro, Tcnn. Afton, Tcnn. 67, 69, 79, 103, 106 _ Alamo, Tcnn. 69, 73 _ Crockett Mills, Tenn. 64, 77, 91, 94, 95, 90 Fordtown, Tenn. 93, 94 Kingston, Tcnn. Ustis, Fla. 46, 46, --. Senior — 54, Sophomore . 46, Sophomore 46, Junior 41 , Freshman 52 .... Sophomore 46, Sophomore 46, Senior — 3 3, Freshman 52, Freshman 52, ..—Freshman 62 Sophomore ....Senior 35, Sophomore 47, Junior 41, ...Junior... 41, Freshman .....32 . .... Sophomore .. 46, Sophomore 47, Freshman -.52, Senior -.36, Freshman 52, Freshman ... 52, .. Sophomore 47, Sophomore .47, Freshman 52. Sophomore 47, Senior 57, — Sophomore 47, — Freshman .52 — Freshman 52, Freshman 52, Sophomore _ 4 " Johnson City, Tenn. 64. 72. 92, 94, 108, 110 Bristol, Tcnn. 72, 77, 99, 108 Bristol, Tenn. 69, 79, 84, 10.3, 110 . . Knoxvillc, Tenn. Ashland, Va. Moorcsboro, N. C. 90, 94, 110 - Johnson City, Tcnn. 60, 65, 102, 103 -Joncsboro, Tcnn. 57 _ _ Newport, Tcnn. Bremen. Ga. Humbolt, Tenn. , 73, 101, 103 — Etowah, Tcnn. 35, 46, 85, 91, 94, 106 - Johnson City, Tcnn. 94, }9 - Soddy, Tcnn. Daisy, Tcnn. _ Erwin, Tenn. Pound, Va. Pound, Va. — Greene vi lie, Tcnn. 103 Crockett Mills, Tcnn. - Norton , Va. 67, 71 Livingston, Tcnn. 37, 64, 91, 94, 95, 96 63, 77 63, 77.. 65, 69, 73, 100 69, 100, 103, 108 103, 108 71 57, 63, 77, 110 71, 74, 106 _ 71, 73, 82 63 73, 79, 101 73 57, 61, 62, 110 94, 93, 98 99... 95, _ Pincy Flats, Tcnn. Milligan College, Tcnn. Lcaksville, N. C. Lcaksvillc, N. C. Covington, Ga. — Etowah, Tenn. Bailcyton, Tcnn. Shelby ville, Tcnn. — Lakcwood , Ohio Johnson City, Tcnn. - -Pulaski, Va. - Shell Creek. Tenn. -— Oakdalc, Tcnn. Ncwbcrn, Tcnn. ...Livingston. Tcnn. Livingston. Tenn. Georgetown, Tcnn. Johnson City, Tenn. - Greencvitle, Tcnn. Johnson City, Tcnn. . Byrdstown. Tcnn. Birchwood. Tcnn. Byrdstown, Tenn. -?«? ' m H DBOJIPF-ALO % J| ' Service Counts " Phone 97 Taylor-Humphrey Equipment Co. Equipment for Hotels, Restaurants, Cafes and Schools Headquarters for D. M. Sporting Goods 1 1 3 W. Market St. Johnson City, Tenn. Largest Drug Store in Johnson City — KODAKS AND SUPPLIES — McPhail ' s and Hollingsworth ' s Candies Jones-Vance Drug Company " Kourtesy Korner " 5 126 — TWO PHONES — 5 126 We Develop and Print Kodak Pictures in Eight Hours - Compliments of Fred W. Walker, Manager OUTLET SALES CO., INC. JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE I When you have a bundle of laundry, or clothes to be dry cleaned, call our agent — Elmer E. Solomon. WHITE CITY LAUNDRY rL ; Launderer s — D ry Cleaner s — D y e r s PHONE 5134 The Tennessee Eastern 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? 2-. JE P BQJIPIF-ALO % PERSONAL INDEX— Continued ROSBORO, CARL Freshman 52, ROSBORO, ROYAI. Junior.- - 42, ROWLAND, VERNON „ Freshman RUTLEDGE, WALLACE .. Freshman 52, SANDERS, MANUEL Junior 42, SANDERS. VIVA.- - Freshman 52, SEXTON, EUGENE .. Freshman 52 SHELLEY, PHILIP Freshman —52, SHIELDS, KATHRYN Sophomore 47, SHIRLEY, IRENE Junior 42, SHUPE, ROBERT L. Senior .16, SLAY, NELL INEZ Freshman 52, SMITH, MADGE Sophomore 47, SMITH, MARY Freshman S3, SOLOMON, ELMER Junior 42, SOLOMON, WILLIE MAUDE Freshman. S3... STARNES, CHARLES - Junior 42... STEEN, GEORGE S Freshman S3, STEWART, MARCUS Sophomore _.... 47, STONE, MAISIE Freshman.- --53, STONE, RUBY ..Junior - -42, STORY, LUCILE Freshman S3, STOTT, RAY Freshman STRICKLAND, LOCHIE BELLE -Sophomore 47, STRICKLAND, MARIE..... Sophomore 47, STRUNK, PAUL Junior 61, TALLENT, HAZEL — Senior 37, TAYLOR, ESTHER Freshman. -S3, TAYLOR, LEW Junior- __ _ 90, THOMPSON, BRUCE - -Sophomore -.47, THOMPSON, MACK Freshman S3, 54, 106, 108. S4, S7, 63, 94, 108. 61 - S4. 61, 63, 77. 106, 110 Chicago, 111. Chicago, III. Blountvillc, Tenn. Damascus, Va. 57, 99 60, 67, 71, 73 . S7, 60, 71, 73, 79 37 73, 106 ... S7, 60, 69 69 S4, 64, 92, 94, 112 — Jonesboro, Tenn. Johnson City, Tenn. Etowah, Tenn. Morristown, Tenn. Manchester, Tenn. Indianapolis, Ind. Milligan College, Tenn. - Gadsden, Ala. - — Greene vi lie, Tenn. Rhea Springs, Tenn. Midway, Tenn. — Mohawk, Tenn. Ft. Blackmorc, Va. , Cave City, Ky. -Whitcvillc, Tenn. _ — Pincvillc, Ky. 53, 60, 6S, 69, 79, 108, 110 Pincvillc. Ky. 60, 73 Monroe, Tenn. _ Whitcvillc, Tenn. 69, 73 : Clifton, Tenn. 37, 69, 73 Etowah, Tenn. 74 — Pincvillc, Ky. 54 — 37, 64, 9 69, 108- 94 54, 71, 73, 75, 79. 69, 73, 103... 94, 9S, 97 — 54, 57, 94, 108 94, 10 TRANUM, HOWARD . TR-AVIS, ROLLEY TUBB, ELIZABETH ... TURNER, FRED UTSMAN, BEVERLY- WADE, MARIE _. ..Sophomore .... Freshman 53- — Freshman 53, 71, 75, 110 .... Freshman.. - .53 ....Freshman Junior 42, 60, 69, 73-.. Rhea Springs, Tenn. Oneida, Tenn. Milligan College, Tenn. Burnsvillc, N. C. Burnsvillc, N. C. Johnson City, Tenn. Bristol, Tenn. Sparta, Tcnj. Mohawk, Tenn. .. Fordstown, Tenn. Pincvillc, Ky. WARREN, MARTHA .... Sophomore 47 WATSON, CHARLOTTE Senior ' 7, 57, 71- -. WELLS, HARRIETTE ..Freshman S3, 67, 69, 73, 103. WEST, RUBY — Freshman 53, 69, 73 WHISMAN, JAMES Freshman .74 WHITEHOUSE, HARVEY Freshman 53, WILLIAMS, LYLE— Freshman -S3, WILLIAMS, PAULINE ...Senior ......38, WILSON, EDWARD Freshman WILSON, SHELBURN Freshman -53. WITT, NELL Freshman __. S3 WOLFE, MABEL __ -Freshman 53, 72, 74... 72, 74- 69, 73, Elizabcthton, Tenn. Cookcvillc, Tenn. Cleveland, Tenn. -Oneida, Tenn. Johnson City, Tenn. Johnson City, Tenn. Tampa, Fla. - —Hartford, Ky. Cadiz, Ky. 71.. WOOD, CECIL Sophomore — 47, 57, 62, 74 WOOD, WELDON— Freshman -S3 _ WOODARD, EDITH Senior 38, 57, 65, 71, 73, 11(1 WOODS, WILLIAM Junior 42, 54, 57, 64, 77, 95, ! WOODY, OTTO Freshman 53 YOUNG, FRIEL Freshman S3 Mountain City, Tenn. Big Stone Gap, Va. Carryton, Tenn. _ Corinth, Miss. Tyronza, Ark. Chattanooga, Tenn. New Castle, Pcnna. Bakcrsvillc, N. C. Day Book, N. C. %r P Q3QJIPIPALO ' i UrfJEi LET US EQUIP YOU FOR YOUR CAMPING TRIP ARMY SUPPLY STORE JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE 3 SUMMERS HARDWARE CO. Wholesale Only Hardware and Supplies — Reach-Wright and Ditson Sporting Goods JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE L, WM. SILVER CO. Your Jeweler for over a quarter Century " 102 West Market Street When in town stop at . . . SKELTON ' S BAKERY 121 W. Market St. A full line of pastries awaits your approval Party Orders Given Special Attention Phone 1768 MASENGILL ' S Stylish Apparel for Women and Misses ' P BUIPIFALO % THE KINMEYER CASTLE JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE Mi m i- FERGUSON TRANSFER COMPANY Phone 453 " We Moved Your Neighbor " Phone 73 The Electrical Supply Company Radios and Electrical Supplies We Boost Milligan College 1 17 SPRING STREET JOHNSON CITY, TENN. Phone 184 if BIRD - BROYLES, INC. Paint Headquarters PAINTS, WALL PAPERS AND GLASS 1 1 5 E. Market Street Johnson City, Tenn. Compliments of International Motor Truck Sales, Inc. C. W. Mortimer C. E. Rees s . :S2tk P EQJtPIPAILO ' 53, DOSSER BROS. " The W o m a n ' s Store " JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE T. B. CAIN, President I. R. THORNBERRY, Mgr. Johnson City Business College Particular attention given to the Placing of Qualified Students in Good Positions. Enter any Monday. School in session all year. A superior Business School for discriminating young men and women. Write, Phone 88, or call at school for information. Crouch Building West Market Street Johnson City, Tenn. The Elizabethton Steam Laundry WE SELL " Bundles of Satisfaction " Let the Laundry Do It PHONE 295 INVEST YOUR SAVINGS IN SIX PER CENT FIRST MORTGAGE REAL ESTATE BONDS Safe— Convenient — Profitable SECURITY INVESTMENT CO. 331 East Main Street Johnson City Tennessee Lane Grocery Company FRESH MEATS AND GROCERIES— FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Phone 140 104 Tipton Street JE w% @ ' ' - ii- . v ««ta i s ee»sQe aeeA3eoeA; ±=4d B- F-IPALO % Always Ask f o r - MANUFACTURED BY SOUTHERN ICE CREAM COMPANY Phone 5109 A h Yes ! mm RED BAND wins " SAVE " tests, too- We ' re proud of the way RED BAND has been win- Ofcjf tpli ning tests, week after week, throughout the South. V tIT " Anc were ,ust as P roud °f RED BAN D ' S saving •■ ' ■« y ifi ways as of its winning ways. RED BAND may cost a few pennies more. Yet in a thrift year, when extravagance just can ' t be tolerated, more Red Band Flour has been used than ever before! Remarkable! Not at all. If your recipe calls for a half cup of shortening use a quarter cup with RED BAND. You don ' t waste time and batter making tasters — it ' s already " kitchen-tested " and success-insured. No left-overs ever. Everything you bake with RED BAND tastes better. It ' s more wholesome and more digestible, too! RED BAND COMPANY, INC. JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE 1f BUFFALO % SZk Milligan Students Will always find our sales people willing to extend every courtesy possible, such as you will appreciate while away from home. We invite you to call on us. c J J. C. PENNEY COMPANY Department Store JOHNSON CITY - TENNESSEE E. T. W. N. C. Motor Transportation Company G+3 East Tennessee and Western North Carolina Railroad Company ■-T P EQJIF-IPALO % VS l 7 J -j 1i Geo. T. Wofiord H. L. Woiford H. M Burleson WOFFORD BROTHERS Established 1886 REAL ESTATE— INSURANCE— LOANS H. M. Harris, Office Manager JOHNSON CITY, TENN. D. W. LOVCRY, 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 Compliments of . JAMES C. SMITH SPECIAL REPRESENTATIVE New York Life Insurance Company 415 Unaka and City National Bank Bldg. Johnson City - Tennessee HANNAH ' S INC. " The Store for Young Men " JOHNSON CITY TENNESSEE JIM PREAS, Mgr. PHONE 772 THE PREAS COMPANY Oil-O-Matic Heating, Plumbing and Heating Contractors PREAS BUILDING JOHNSON CITY, TENN. H r ' " ¥ Ki GUNNAR TEILMANN AND SON " JOHNSON CITY ' S LEADING FLORISTS " Flowers by Wire PHONE 511 We specialize on manufacturing DORMITORY BEDS FOR SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, AND FRATERNITY HOUSES Logan Beds and Mattresses ar Nationally Known Jtmdifk LOUISVILLE, KY. Phone 301 Dungan Arcade DUNGAN BROTHERS Rentals — Investments you are interested in Elizabethton, we are interested in you ELIZABETHTON - TENNESSEE NASHVILLE, TENN. PITTSBURGH, PENNA. ITHACA, N. Y. Treman, King Company Athletic Outfitters 144 8th Ave., North Nashville, Tenn. Snyder - Jones Pharmacy WE WOULD APPRECIATE MILLIGAN BUSINESS i i H BQJDPIPALO % Phone 513 m JOHN SEVIER GARAGE East Tennessee ' s Finest Garage MODERN AND FIREPROOF Floor space 3 5,000 square feet Rent-A-Car Service Gas and Oils, Storage Gars Washed and Greased Day and Night Service Hotel Connection West Market Street Johnson City - Tennessee Dedication " To all of those unfortunates whose pictures are misplaced, whose names are distorted beyond recognition, and to those to whom due prominence has not been given, we consolingly dedicate this space. " FOUNTAIN SQUARE FURNITURE CO., INC. Windsor Way Entrance 116 Lamont St. Entrance 109 Phone 774 THE HOME OF REAL VALUES The Cover on This Book is the Product of Molloj " " V 1 " " " " . Made The David J. Molloy Go. 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVE. CHICAGO p BQJFIPALO % We Congratulate the Faculty and Graduating Class of 1931 PET DAIRY PRODUCTS COMPANY Johnson City, Tennessee Manufacturers of Pet Butter, Pet Ice Cream, Cottage Cheese and Pasteurized Milk PHONE 5153 ' Taste the Difference ' " 1 THE CHARLEY CARGILLE STUDIO Made All the PHOTOGRAPHS For This Annual 1 OBQJFIPAILO % i JE Big Enough to handle any order Small Enough Old Enough to give personal attention to our customers to value our reputation for absolute integrity Young Enough to excel in prompt and courteous service c+s BRADING - RHEA LUMBER COMPANY Johnson City, Tennessee BOONE SERVICE STATION, INC. TIRES Tubes and Accessories TEXACO PRODUCTS WASHING GREASING Duco Polishing Phone 5132 We ' ll Go Miles to Serve You tf BQJFIF-ALO % Lfcis 4slJ-c 3; VI VheNewHOOVERS The ONLY Cleaner that can beat out, by means of an exclusive Positive Agitation principle, the deeply embedded grit in rugs. Only one cleaner combines Positive Agitation with sweeping, to brush up the thread and lint, and suction, to gather up surface dust. This cleaner is The Hoover. Until you have seen The Hoover in action on your rugs, you cannot judge any cleaner. Call your nearest Hoover dealer and ask him for a home trial. You will be placed under no obligation. Only $6.25 dow n balance monthlv THE HOOVER COMPANY North Canton, Ohio n Sheer Beauty and enduring usefulness of Waterman ' s Foun- tain Pens make them ideal gifts for Graduation presentation. For a man there could not be a more ap- propriate gift than a Patrician — the world ' s very finest pen for men — in a choice of five rich colors — Nacre, Oynx Turquoise, Emerald, and Jet. Patrician pen $10. Match- ing pencil $5. And Lady Patricia — the dainty, jewel-like Waterman ' s with the chic clasp for securing pen in a hand- bag — will delight any feminine heart. Choice of fine cos- tume colors — Jet, Persian, Turquoise, Nacre and Onyx. Lady Patricia pen $5. Matching pencil $3. Any Water- man ' s can be had with a wonderful writing nib that will exactly suit the recipient ' s particular style of writing and every Waterman ' s is guaranteed forever against all defects. YOUR NEAREST DEALER SELLS WATERMAN ' S W termarfs P BUFFALO ' 53, X AMERICAN B E M BERG CORPORATION and AMERICAN GLANZSTOFF CORPORATION c s MANUFACTURERS of RAYON FABRICS P BQJFIPAILO ' 53, Fraternity, College and Class Jewelry c J Commencement Announcements and Invitations ( KS JEWELER TO THE SENIOR CLASS OF MILLIGAN COLLEGE C J L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers Attleboro, Mass. I Jil jJST BUFFALO % ( J? 7 1 ! Y OXVILI LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY DESIGNERS ■ PRINTERS OF FINE COLLEGE ANNUALS KNOXVILLE.TENN. U.S.A. fersona co-opemfi ' on u J n ffie sfaff n ffie p ann nq ana aes yn nj? of we - annua s a oef nfe - part of our serv ce. - s B " P A = A ifl ' lororoXoXoloToXolo QUA. INE Annuals are brought about by skillful and trained effort, only . - - Cappen supremacy is £ke result of many years of successful experience in Annual de- signing, and engraving,. ' This experience, to- gether wi£h the South ' s best artists, designers and engravers, is a guarantee for £he finest Annuals. A - - CAPPER - ENGRAVING - COMPANY. knoxa ilee teintne s see Milligan College Library Milligan College, Tennessee mMHUHHH Milligan College Library


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

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