Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 208

 

Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1966 volume:

fP Cr Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1966 c.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. 3 1881 0001 1727 1 Milligan College Milligan College, Tennessee p H WELSHIMER MEMORIAL LIBRARY MILLIGAN COLLEGE MILLIGAN COLLEGE. TENN 3768? Milligan . . . Community of Individuals Together, yet apart, we stand . . . United, still alone. One in hope and faith and love . . . Each must find his own. College days soon are gone; but something there remains. Now a part of you and me, the Spirit never wanes. We venture forth on the road of life . . . destinies unknown. Together in mem ' ries we ' ll always be, though apart our paths have grown. 77426 jjEEjR ' ' , -; i r «r i - ' i P P| rpj ?- h " !?4 ■ «1 ' ■ ' ■0V fi iS i ' " ?V " £V H £.•■ ■ .,! - , ■ 8 4.» - r 4l» i ' i 3gr m$ % K ' ? : r - - wt QltM ■■ ♦ ■ + P f ' i J. ' V 1 ' 1 J 1 1 1 • ' ■ el m [•sbk «?. ilM C •+ • l£k« • ' f-f. .vV • « ■». ■ i ' .H. iMR ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' Sii H A M i ' « " - " SSftfc SCV-F £ sn»r j! % ( _ I + «s. " s ,? «■ Ef f L •»ybg ' . 1 V » " I I ' • , HE9M faculty and administration . page 15 activities page 36 athletics page 57 organizations page 80 classes page 115 religion page 171 advertising page 176 dedication page 34 14 administration and faculty DEAN E. WALKER President president ' s message Buffalo 1966 May I express to each member individually of the graduating class of 1966 my warmest congratulations, and my prayer that your life may be invested in activities beneficial to mankind and pleasing to God our Father. With your diplomas, Milligan extends to you the use of her name. That name stands not only lor scholarship and vocational proficiency but also tor character, and for Christian understanding and active witness through word and work. The reformation of the world, so that it may be fit for God ' s reign, depends upon such transformation of each individual as to enable him to become a member of the divine family. Achievement of this goal is the final victory of life. Our hope is that God will bless your experiences at Milligan to this final achievement. (ku UA - Dean E. Walker President deans MR. GUY OAKES Dean DR. CARL E. SHAW Dean of Students MRS. DOROTHY J. BRYANT Dean of Women 18 MR. JOE P. McCORMICK Assistant to the President DR. JESS W.JOHNSON Vice-President for Development DR. JOSEPH H. DAMPIER Provost MR. RAY E. STAHL Director Office of Information 19 MRS. PHYLLIS D. FONTAINE Registrar MR. B. J. MOORE Business Manager DR. ROGER SIZEMORE Coordinator of Campus Life DR. W. D. HELSABECK Counselor 20 Mrs. Ruth Ratcliffe Secretary to President Miss Faye Filby Secretary to Vice-President Mrs. Phyllis Parsley Secretary to Dean Mrs. June Leonard Secretary to Mr. Stahl Mrs. Patricia Karsnak Secretary to Mr. McCormick Mrs. Emerald Webb Secretary to Mr. Moore Mrs. Sarah Smith Bookkeeper Mrs. Virginia Laws Accountant 21 Miss Charlotte Blevins Cashier Mrs. Joy Justice Mailing Clerk art DOROTHY S. WILSON George Peabody College, B.S., M.A. Surely it fits together someway. biology JOHN LEONARD McCONNELL Ohio State University, B.S., M.A. MAGDALEN BROYLES JUSTICE East Tennessee State University, B.S. University of North Carolina, M.Ed. C. WARREN FAIRBANKS Spokane University, A.B. Washington State University, M.S. business education EUGENE P. PRICE Economics and Business Administration Duke University, A.B., M.A. Harvard University HAZEL TURBEVILLE Secretarial Science Western Kentucky State College, A.B. University of Kentucky, M.A. George Peabody College, Ed. S. SAMUEL THOMPSON Economics Lincoln Memorial University, A.B. University of North Carolina, M.A., Ph.D. Emory University, L.L.B. LEE ROY HERNDON Maryville College, A.B. John Hopkins University, Ph.D. University of Chicago chemistry LONE L. SISK Carson Newman College, A.B. East Tennessee State University, B.S. George Peabody College, M.A. University of Tennessee Vanderbilt University HUGHES MEACHAM THOMPSON Wake Forest College, A.B. John Hopkins University North Carolina State College, M.S., Ph.D. education JAMES LEROY SHIELDS PAULA. CLARK EUEL J. OWNBY Pacific Christian College, A.B., MA. University of Southern California, B.S. California State College, M.A. University of Tennessee, Ed. D. Harding College, B.A. East Tennessee State University, M.A. University of Kentucky, Ed.D. Carson Newman College, A.B. George Peabody College, M.A. University of Tennessee And off in the distance we see The Lone Ranger What? No volunteers for the Developmental Psychology project next time. f« english DAVID EVERETTE PARSLEY LOIS HALE Ozark Bible College, A.B. Fort Hays State College, M.S. University of Denver, M.A. Emporia State Teacher ' s College Midwest Christian College Milligan College, A.B. Duke University, M.A. Western Reserve University University of Chicago WANDA LEE HAMPTON Butler University, A.B., M.A. Boston University MARY PERRY YOUNG Mississippi State College for Women Milligan College, A.B. Southern Bapt ist Theological Seminary, M.R.E. MARGUERITE C. PARRIS English and Speech Georgia State College for Women University of London University of Georgia, B.F.A., M.A. ANNA M. CROWDER Oklahoma College of Liberal Arts, B.M. East Tennessee State University, M.A. University of California at Los Angeles E. LE ROY LAWSON Northwest Christian College, B.A. Casade College, A.B. Reed College, M.A.T. 25 history ROBERT OLDHAM FIFE Johnson Bible College, A.B. Butler University, B.D. Indiana University, Ph.D. IVOR JONES Milligan College, A.B. University of Tennessee, M.A. George Peabody College Duke University Columbia University WILLIAM CARY GWALTNEY, JR. Wilmington College, A.B. Cincinnati Bible Seminary, Th.B. Hebrew Union College — Jewish Institute of Religion, Ph.D. languages DONALD R. SHAFFER German Al bion College, A.B. Michigan State University Cincinnati Bible Seminary E. JANET RUGG Latin and English Central Missouri State College University of Southern California Butler University, A.B., M.A. University of Chicago University of Kentucky University of Tennessee ROSEMARY EDENS Spanish Carson Newman, B.A. University of Tennessee, M.A. La Universidad Interamericana, Ph.D. University of Colorado Middlebury College SAM J. HYDER Milligan College, B.S. University of Tennessee, M.S. music GLEN OWENS Baylor University, B.M. University of Houston, M. M. mathematics DEAN H. CROSSWHITE East Tennessee State University, B.S. University of North Carolina, M.A. Peabody College University of Tennessee GUY R. MAULDIN Mississippi State University, B.A., M.S. DONALD M. TAPP University of Tennessee, B.S. ANNE BRADING DOWD Oberlin College, B.M. New England Conservatory of Music, M. M. JOHN A. DOWD New England Conservatory of Music, B.M. , MM. 27 philosophy psychology CHARLES ROBERT WETZEL Midwest Christian College, A.B. Fort Hays State Teacher ' s College, M.S. University of Nebraska, Ph.D. Central State College ORVEL CROWDER Hiram College, B.A. Cincinnati Bible Seminary, M.A. Harvard Divinity School, B.Th. Atlanta Christian College, D.D. GEORGIA STEWART Johnson City Memorial Hospital, R.N. Milligan College, B.A. Columbia University, M.A. physical education B. HAROLD STOUT Health and Physical Education East Tennessee State University, B.S. University of Tennessee, M.S. ROWENA SHIPLEY BOWERS Health and Physical Education East Tennessee State University, B.S., M.A. 28 DUARD BELMONT WALKER Physical Education and Coaching East Tennessee State University Milligan College, B.S. in Physical Education Columbia University, M.A. University of Tennessee religion HENRY E. WEBB Cincinnati Bible Seminary, B.A. Xavier University, Ph.D. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, B.D., Th.D. Butler University BEAUFORD H. BRYANT Johnson Bible College, B.A. Phillips University, M.A., B.D. Princeton Theological Seminary, M.Th. University of Edinburgh, Ph.D. OWEN L. CROUCH Greek and New Testament Cincinnati Bible Seminary, B.A., M.A. Transylvania College, B.A. Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, Th.M., Th.D. library CAMERON C. SINCLAIR Abilene Christian College, B.A. University of Toronto Dropsie College of Hebrew and Cognate Learning JOHN W. NETH, JR. Director of Library Bethany College, B.S. Butler University, M.A., B.D. George Peabody College, M.A. MARY LUCILLE ARCHER Cataloguing Librarian East Tennessee State University, B.S. George Peabody College, M.A. in Library Science Johnson City Business College 29 Mrs. Sadie Kinlaw Housemother Mrs. Willie Botkin Housemother l v Mrs. Willie Martin Housemother Mrs. Lucy Swain Housemother Why don ' t we give the girls a break? What room is she in? Cooks: Mrs. Carver, Mrs. Hayes, Mrs. Whitlock, Mrs. Livingston, Mrs. Livings- ton. Not Pictured: Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Shook, Mrs. McKeehan, Mrs. Wood. Mrs. Florence Ritz Cafeteria Manager Mr. Stanley Newton Student Union Manager Mrs. Louise Williams Day Nurse Harriet Hitchner Sutton Cathy Domar New Dorm Mr. Preston Kyte Maintenance Supervisor Mr. McKiney Custodian of the Administration Building Custodians of the Girls Dorms: Roberta Guinn, Agnes Shephard, and Christine Muston. It ' s clean up time. Thanks to the maintenance men we do have tickets! 32 What do you mean littering my tennis courts with limbs? Maybe if we had fines for chapel cuts, we could buy some more books. , , ,, .. ,. u . M wtLSHlMtKMtMUKlHLLIbKKK. MILUGAN COLLEGE M ,LL.GAN COLLEGE, TENN. 37682 P. Hey, boys! This is one of the steps to the Watusi. All right! Who stole the chalk? Wfe ' dedication Teacher, Minister, World Church Leader, Author and Ad- ministrator can best describe the person in whose honor we dedicate this 1966 yearbook. Because of his shining stan- dards of honor, dignity, and integrity, he makes possible a Milligan motto: " Christian Education — The Hope of the World. " His first dedication has been to the principles of his definite educational philosophy, which are Christianity as a whole and the historical position of the Christian Church. These he feels go hand in hand. He is a scholarly individual, who is dedicated to love and charity and who holds to the tenets of sentimentalism. He is a determined individual. Because of this great rapport and his fine attributes, the Sen- ior Class of 1966 proudly dedicates this volume of the Milligan College Buffalo to Milligan ' s President, Dr. Dean Everest Walker. Dean Everest Walker was born in Chardon, Ohio, May 18, 1898, to the late William Russell and Ina Mae Walker. Upon receipt of his Bachelor ' s degree, Dr. Walker began teaching in the high schools of Ohio and Indiana. In 1926, he was the well-known pastor of the Little Flatrock Christian Church in Indiana. Two years later he joined the staff of Butler University as Professor of Church History. From 34 1935 to 1950 he was Head of the Church History Depart- ment at Butler. In 1935 he was given the honor of lectur- ing at Overdale College in Birmingham, England. In 1950, when Milligan College was under terrific strain, Dean Everest Walker consented to become the administrative head of the college. Being an illustrious and eloquent man, Dr. Walker has re- ceived many honors. He has been the past president of the Christian Missionary Fellowship and past president of the European Evangelistic Society. In 1944 he also served as president of the North American Christian Convention. He has also served on the Executive Committee of the World Convention of Churches of Christ. He has written two books and one heavily circulated pamphlet. He holds mem- bership in four fraternities, one social fraternity and three honorary fraternities. It has been said of Dean E. Walker that " he had as much effect as a teacher on preachers in the Church as any one living man. " He is described as possessing an " uncanny abili- ty to pick out men and make them think independently and to interest these men in the things of interest to him. " His interests lay in concepts he has formulated as a result of study of the History of the Disciples of Christ. The students stamped by Dr. Walker, known to the brotherhood as " Walker ' s Boys, " feel he is the best teacher the brotherhood has ever known. These " Boys " are almost all influential churchmen, thus indicating what a dynamic teacher he was. Dean Walker possesses a keen sense of dry humor not al- ways perfectly obvious to people. He is all heart and a man dedicated to God and his principles. May 28, 1962, Dr. Walker married Miss Dorothy Keister of Lock Haven, Pennsylvania. Mrs. Walker too is dedicated to things of interest to her husband and the Milligan Com- munity. Her famous " Mission to Women " is extensively known. She adds a woman ' s touch to the President ' s Home and stands beside Dr. Walker as the Milligan family ' s " first lady. " Dr. Walker once said, " So shall we build for the future upon our inheritance, that we may assume Christian Educa- tion — the Hope of the World . ' ' For all Dean Everest Walker means to his wife, to Milligan, to the teaching profession, to his friends and the Church, we gratefully honor him. 35 36 • • • activities 37 a year begins . . . Don ' t forget to sign in r Whistle while you work. What a day this has been. Remember that midnight bonfire. " T5JJ r A " If m i ftjifl Jgfr ■ .cfmf m ' Real Freshman Talent. How Sweet! Man overboard ! e pocket. itM imivucflWH sminm A job well done. 50 years of service. The Clark Family Singers. o n The winner! Got anything on the history of folk music? Studying? Of course. Has anyone told you about Listerine? f a c u 1 t y e n t e r t a 1 n m e n t The South ' s gonna rise again Civil War Day 1966 " M " is for the many things she gave me! Forget your bib ?! ? twirp week About these " professors " talent show 42 Now I lay me down to sleep Jimmy Pike The fabulous LETTERMEN let Tony sing a feature to Milliganites. Bob Engemann Tony Butala After singing before a group of 1 ,000 people the Lettermen freely give autographs. LsneweN I Mr. Mrs. Robert Zimmer concert National Shakespeare Company " Macbeth " Catherine Nadon series Karen Duke fine arts series enriches culture on the milligan campus No liberal college education is complete which does not incorporate fine arts into its curriculum. At Milligan College fine arts play an integral part in the education of all students. Emphasis is given not only to outside and professional talent, but also to student and amateur talent. Periodically throughout the year Milligan introduces famous or new performers who energetically and enthusiastically enthrall receptive Milligan audiences. These concerts stress the arts of dancing, acting, singing, and playing musical instruments. Milligan not only offers these things, but more, often faculty members and students of the Music Department present concerts or music recitals. Feeling a need for challenging independent thinking and also recognizing the ideas and philosophies of others, Milligan too offers a lecture series. Through such channels of cultural opportunity Milligan College aspires to develop well-rounded tastes in all of the fine arts. Rosenblith String Quartet Miss Lynn Harkey Founder ' s Miss Diana Lease Miss Margaret McBee Candic Miss Polly Thomas day Miss Patricia Loichle Miss Ann Douffas Miss Patricia Phillips Miss Norma Greene J- Miss Nancy Brandon Miss Gail Starr Miss Martha Hanum founder ' s daughter 1966 Utss CWa FWeE Larry Clark Martha Hanum Lorna Crouch who ' s amencan univ( Rex Jackson Ann Douffas 50 Marilyn Kling who colleges ind cities Charla Purcell Mike Lacy Jim Young Nancy Brandon Carol Zavadsky MISS FRESHMAN Nancy Lawson MISS JUNIOR Judy Wilson 52 beauties MISS SOPHOMORE Sandy Kleinjan MISS SENIOR Carol Hil! 53 Jackie Buettel Dennis Callahan Freshman Representative Carol Wilson Jim Davis Sophomore Representative may day Junior Representative Gayle-Sue Harrison Jack Sale Senior Representative Gail Starr Jack Webster Junior Representative Janet Henning Rick Everroad Senior Representative Mary Benscoter Robert Hoffman May King and Queen 1965 Ann Newsome Joseph Earnest May King and Queen 1966 Lynn Harkey Wally Bain graduation day may 30, 1966 ' W »$M . S- i ysH . ;- a ' J 5 ljk W fcfc, M Judge Ted Dal ton Commencement Speaker «-...- Ralph Sims receives Honorary Degree. Congratulations, Coach Stout, on the new scoreboard. 56 athletics Robin Hood ' s Gang? Has anyone seen that ball? This is basketball, not modern dance! ■ " .« Ml Drag, anyone! 58 We ' ve got this game easy. cheerleaders tfVV i .W Lynn Hansbury, Barbara Limerick, Pam Martinette, Harriet Robinson (captain), Sybil Sensibaugh, Jackie Buettel, Blee Bradford. J K| ittf r ( V, m m Tryouts for cheerleaders always overflow with spirit, pep, and enthusiasm. Cheering calls for hard work and co- operation. As soon as the cheerleaders were elected, they started regular practice. They were advised by Mrs. Bowers, who took them to a number of away games. The girls did an outstanding job of keeping the spirit alive whether in victory or in defeat. The highlight of the year for the cheerleaders was the trip to the VSAC tournament in Nashville. The 1965-66 cheer- leaders must be commended for their efforts in improving school spirit at Milligan. Stomp cheer Pep Rally 59 Tryout time . . armed with spirit i ' ' ' : t x y Football was a favorite sport for both player and spectator At Milligan the intramural program has been or- ganized to provide extracurricular sports for the entire student body. The program aims to give the students healthful activities in which they can en- joy themselves. Intramurals, a program for skilled and unskilled players, consists of the following sports: volleyball, basketball, Softball, swimming, ping-pong, bad- minton, shuffleboard, bowling, tennis, horseshoes, and golf. Individual awards are given for winners in each sport, and at the end of the year, awards are given for the accumulation of points based on participat ion and achievement. Ah, come on coach, lets play! ,Jf M " l 2-3-4 Hike! 60 intr Cokes at half time. Oh, please go over. Volleyball was enjoyed by all the girls. Come on. Dicey, we need that point. lurals 61 cross country Milligan ' s 1965 cross country team completed a successful season with six wins to one loss (its the low score that wins). The team was led by Barry Wallace and Billy Judd. Barry was the number one runner all year and was awarded the first place trophy. The cross country team won the VSAC Championship for the fourth consecutive year. Our salute to Barry Wallace and the cross country team. Prof. Sisk presents the trophies to Barry Wallace and Billy Judd. Looking on are John Lippard, Roger Smith, and Charlie Dob- son (with Coach Walker peeping in). Coach Walker checking ' em in. on your mark — get set ' I think I can, I thi first place trophy team trophy place medals CROSSCOUNTRY— 1 965 Scores: Milligan — Asheville Biltmore 21 — 38 Milligan — Asheville Biltmore — Mars Hill 21 — 54 — 66 Milligan — Asheville Biltmore — Brevard 34 — 60 — 36 Milligan — Cumberland (Kentucky) 43 — 19 Milligan — Asheville Biltmore — Brevard 32 — 62 — 41 Milligan— Mars Hill 15—50 Milligan— Christian Brothers College (VSAC) 21—40 plated with endurance , I think An easy win L. to R : Coach Duard Walker, Dave Morley, Alan Hoffman, Larry Bowling, Bill Oakes, Mike Boatright, Frank Hare, Jim Jessee, Gene Honeycutt, Tom Rakes, Ron Luttrell, Charlie Dobson, Tim Sharp, Sam O ' Dell, Doug Jennett (Manager). How much time? 64 Right guard 3 Under the direction of Coach Duard Walker and assisted by Coach Harold Stout, the Milligan basketball team provided some exciting moments for the spectators. Matched against some stiff competition, the Buffs fought hard to secure their few victories. Several of the games were decided by a very close margin. A total of 399 points for an average of 18 points per game placed Gene Honeycutt as the season ' s leading scorer. Next in line was Frank Hare with a total of 236. Honeycutt also proved to be the most accurate from the free throw line, making 127 out of 167 attempts for a .760 percentage. He was closely followed in free throw scoring by Alan Hoffman. Leapfrog?? Ring it, Al. 65 % i ' v . Time to travel again. Just wait til he grows up! Get that rebound! We They We They Carson-Newman 43 109 LMU 82 87 Wofford 56 66 LMU 71 67 Emory Henry 59 77 King 71 87 Tennessee Wesleyan 64 66 Mars Hill 84 115 Mars Hill 59 83 Wofford 63 97 University of the South 67 85 Tennessee Wesleyan 64 96 Maryville 80 53 Tusculum 63 65 Ashville Biltmore 80 73 Maryville 86 78 Emory Henry 60 65 King 67 72 Carson-Newman 39 89 Ashville Biltmore 72 74 Tusculum 72 95 Belmont (VSAC Tourney) 63 83 66 . . tempered with determination Coach ' s boys That ' s what I call school spirit. It ' s got to be 2 points for our side. Pre-game warm up. Tap it our way! 67 FRONT ROW left to right: Bruce White, Sam Bower, Rex Jackson, Tom McCune, John Boyd, Dennie King, Jerry Guthridge, Ron Ellington, Jerry McGary BACK ROW: Eddie Boggs, Jerry McElwain, Gary Schoales, Tom Kim, Tom Brewer, Medford Jones, Ken Hart, Bruce Bittenbender, Wayne Harris, Tony Farrance, John Mclntyre Coach (center): Dr. Orvel Crowder. wrestling Again this year the Milligan wrestling team, coached by Dr. Orvel Crowder, ended up with an outstanding record of eight wins against only two losses. These losses were to Appalachian State and Morehead State — always tough competition in wrestling. The team placed third in the quadrangular with Chattanooga, University of the South, and Maryville. The season was climaxed with a second place victory in the Southeastern Conference. Rex Jackson was again named Southeastern Intercollege and Southern Open Champion at 177 pounds. It ' s all very simple 68 Just grab hold — like this! We They Maryville 23 16 Knoxville YMCA 36 Appalachian State 11 23 Cumberland 22 Carson-Newman 39 32 Maryville 32 9 Knoxville YMCA 30 3 Morehead 20 19 Morehead 14 25 Eastern Kentucky State Univ. 24 8 Holler uncle How ' s this, coach? 69 . . . harnessed with ability Thad Sale, Jack Sale, Jim Jesse, Dr. Thompson, Ken McCullough, Kermit Looney, Jerry Judd. tennis The Milligan tennis team finished the season with five wins against five losses. They faced some stiff competition all the way through the season. The VSAC tournament began in Nashville but was changed to the indoor courts of the University of the South at Sewanee. The team made a good showing at the tournament. Ken McCullough and Kermit Looney went all the way to the finals where they were defeated by opponents from Tennessee Wesleyan. Jack Sale and Thad Sale both went as far as the semi-finals. In doubles, Jerry Judd and Thad Sale went all the way to capture the tournament championship. We 6 Opponent L.M.U. 6 1 3 4 King Tenn. Wesleyan Maryville Mars Hill 4 Mars Hill 7 L.M.U. 3 Carson Newman 8 2 Emory and Henry King (short match) They 3 3 8 6 5 5 2 6 1 1 ' I swat flies in the offseason. ' 70 ' Sure hope it gets back this far. ' Kermit gets ready for a good one. L. to R.: Greg Manley, Lari Tame, John Thomas, Dr. Thompson, Jack Page, Tom Shaffer, and Jeff Brandon. 71 . . . cloaked with agility FRONT ROW left to right: Phil Reed, Gary Bennett, Warren Miller, Paul Molchan, Mike Hammond, Sam Daniels, Harold Golding, Eddie Boggs BACK ROW: Lynn Tipton (assistant coach), Johnny Shore, Ron Decker, Jim Comis, Phil Favreau, Jim Morris, Dick Ryan, Eddie Cole, Ray Carter, Tim Smith. baseball The 1966 Milligan College baseball team finished the sea- son with a 10 — 15 record and a comparatively young club. Three seniors, Dick Ryan, Harold Golding, and Lonnie Lowe, graduated. The season was interrupted badly by rain and several of the scheduled games were not played. Leading the team this year were Phil Favreau in hitting (.333) and Lonnie Lowe in pitching with an E.R.A. of 2.44. Paul Molchan, a freshman and newcomer to the team, was chosen as the team ' s outstanding player. Under the very capable and respected leadership of Coach Harold Stout, the team looks forward to a very successful year next year. 72 Pitching ace Lonnie shows his stuff. Coach Harold Stout WE 9 13 4 5 5 2 1 15 9 10 1 4 1 3 3 9 2 4 6 3 1966 BASEBALL RECORD OPPONENT Wingate Wingate Guilford Mass. Inst, of Tech. Pembroke Pembroke Williams Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Tusculum Albion Albion Mars Hill Mars Hill L.M.U. Emory and Henry Tusculum L.M.U. Carson Newman Carson Newman E.T.S.U. Univ. of Tenn. Alumni Emory and Henry E.T.S.U. THEY 1 2 8 9 15 6 8 11 18 2 2 7 2 4 2 1 5 13 6 13 8 14 2 4 5 ? Safe at first! First pitch on our new baseball diamond. Our new Anglin field Coming in for the first run on our new field yr First batter on the new field. Phil Favreau makes it to first. For a number of years the Milligan baseball team has not been able to play its home games on its own field due to a drainage problem. Last spring work was begun to cor- rect the problem and to make possible a fine, new ball field. Buffalo Creek was re-routed and the lower campus was elevated and filled with drainage tile to take care of any excess water. A lot of money and time were put into the renovation of the field. This year the beauty of the campus has been enhanced with the completion of the field and the wil- low trees and shrubs that were added for beautification. The students and the team are proud that this year they were able to enjoy the home games on their own field. The long awaited facility should do much for the development of baseball prospects at our school. . . . gloved with sureness ! L to R: Larry Huff, Gary Meredith, Jerry Plummer, Danny Arnold, Wayne Moore, John Bullington. Milligan is very proud of its golf team. Despite having participated in collegiate golf only a few years and despite many set-backs at the beginning of the season, the golf team ended up with a pretty good record. The team, coached by Ray Stahl, lost most of its players from last year but came up with some fine new players this year. Congratulations to the golf team for taking fourth place in the VSAC tournament at the Memphis Country Club. .....•■i x. ■ ::■ golf Wayne Moore " Most Valuable Golfer ' 76 . . . control is the key C3 Things do get rough. Now why did that stop there? Coach Ray Stahl Sure would be nice to have a hole in one. 77 Keep your eye on that ball. Lefty — John Bullington Just a little bit more. . . shod with speed FIRST ROW 1. to r.: Mike Walton, Billy Judd, Charlie Dobson, Dave Wollett, Dick Tietjen, Jim Wood, Alan Hoffman, Gene Skelton SEC- OND ROW: Coach Walker, Tim Lanser, Bruce Wunderly, Dennis Dot- son, Mitch Carr, Barry Wallace, Rick Everroad, Fred Smith, Benny Arnold, Ed Springman (manager). " This is almost like work " " Watch those hurdles " 78 ' Somewhere over the rainbow " One of the highlights of the school year was the winning of the VSAC Track and Field Championship. It was the first time for Milligan to win a track championship. Con- gratulations go to the team and also to Tim Lanzer for being awarded the individual trophy for the most points with 27 1 4. Several previous records were bettered this year. Barry Wallace ran the one mile in 4:30.6. Tim Lanzer bettered the broad jump at 22 feet 3 inches. Dennis Dotson com- pleted the triple jump at 41 feet 3 inches. The overall sea- son record was four wins against two losses plus capturing the championship. The score at the VSAC meet was Milli- gan 100, Union 82, and Carson Newman 61. A happy coach and team " Look, Ma, no hands! ' - if ' 11 " Easy as pie " v.s.a.c. champions • • organizations ■s . 1 -4 Mike Lacy PRESIDENT Student Counci The Student Council is the representative voice of the student body in all matters re- ferring to student life. It is composed of representatives from each class, the class presi- dents, and the presidents of the dormitory and commuters ' councils. The function of the student government is to provide and maintain a well-balanced spiritual, social, and academic life and to facilitate communication and coordination between the student body and the administration. SEATED: Sam Bower, Mike Lacy, Marty Hannum, Judy Hancock, Betty Shields, Lynn Har- key, Judy Wilson. STANDING: Dan Hendrickson, Wayne Emery, Ed Springman, Darry Hood, Mike Druley, Robert Hoffman, Steve Mathis. 81 women ' s dorm council The Dormitory Councils are composed of men and women who endeavor to maintain, in the dormitories, an atmosphere conducive to study. They are also responsible for creating a spiritual environment and suggesting regula- tions and providing their enforcement as the need arises. Meeting once a week to discuss matters concerning dormitory life, the Councils establish a spirit of cooperation between the administration and the students. Lynn Harkey President SEATED: Carol Wilson, Nancy Brandon, Patricia Phillips, Joyce Stokes, Judy Guion, Janet Henning. STANDING: Barbara Hittle, Eileen Johnson, Gail Sue Harrison, Lynn Harkey, Alta Nighbert, Anna Sharpe, Brenda Lyori. 82 men ' s dorm council Mike Druley President V A FIRST ROW: Larry Goble, Steve Steed, Bob Hass. SECOND ROW: Wayne Harris, Mike Walton, Bill Pierce. THIRD ROW: Wally Bain, Roger Smith, Bill Phair. FOURTH ROW: Dick Bernard, Randy Randolph, Jim Young. FIFTH ROW: Coach Walker, David Young, Don Jeanes, Al Hoffman. B3 commuter ' s council The Commuters ' Council represents those students who are not dormitory residents. Its function is to keep fellow commuters informed as to the social events, religious activities, and changes in rules and regulations of the college. Its ultimate purpose is to bring about a closer unity of thought and spirit between the commuting students and the dormitory students. Wayne Emery, Robert. Brooks, Betty Shields stampede Stampede Staff The Stampede, the Milligan newspaper, was created for the purpose of providing practical experience in journalism to students who are interested in this field. It also provides editorials, items of entertainment, and important information pertaining to the activities and accomplishments of our student body and college. This newspaper is published once a month and is available to the student body, to local colleges, and to alumni. SEATED: Ann Naedele, Gail Sue Harrison. STANDING: Diane Cowley, Robert Hoffman, Wanda Haley, Blee Bradford, Larry Goble, Robin Craig. SEATED: Miss Turbeville, Ann Naedele. young democrats club The Young Democrat ' s Club was established this year for the purpose of further- ing political interest on the Milligan College campus. Its main objective is to discuss the ideas of the Democratic Party in both national and local affairs. All those students who share in the political views of this party are invited to all the meetings. Stefan Beck, Robert Williams, Robert Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Harley Stallard, Bill Johnson, Trig McNew. young republican club One of the newest organizations on campus is the Young Republican ' s Club. This club was organized early in January by a group of students who were interested in promoting Republican principles on the Milligan campus. Initial response to this new club was very strong, and the club now has approximately thirty members. A charter banquet was held at Raymond ' s in Elizabethton in February. Several outstanding Republican leaders spoke to the group this year, including Lodge Evans, Louise Goff Reece, and Dayton Phillips. The purpose of the Young Republican ' s Club is to create a greater political in- terest on the Milligan campus. It also has as its purpose the promotion of the principles of the Republican Party. Mr. Neth and Dr. Gwaltney served as co-sponsors this year. FIRST ROW: Melinda Young, Larry Goble, Bill Thompson, Leroy Neth, Jr., Rick Rowan, Jane Evans, Stuart Bertland, Billie Jo Kleinjan, Wollard, Bob Young, Bill Huddleston SECOND ROW: John Boyd, John Jim Young, Alan Ahlgrim. Sponsor: Dr. Gwaltney. 87 As winter dropped the first full snowfall on the Milligan Campus, different students reacted in dif- ferent ways. Those who had never seen snow before reacted exhuberantly to their acquaintance with this new form of precipitation. A diversity of winter sports found a way to the campus . . . sledders and skiers both found a winter wonderland. Sledding had to go no farther than the campus. Employed were old bed springs, tin, and sometimes cafeteria trays. Skiing had to go farther than the campus. An organized campus ski club traveled to Blowing Rock, North Carolina, and indulged in much fun for the ski lover. Each year the Ski Club makes a two day trip to the lodge at Blowing Rock. Some members of the club are experienced skiers and others are completely new at the sport. Membership in the club is open to all Milligan students. ski club 88 Rusty Hitch, Sharon Heiser, Sue Sellmer, Herr Shaffer, Ken Liston, Glen Davis, Bob Carnes, Tom Brown, Patty Phillips, Amanda Ballingal, Jodi Neese, Pat Phillips, Rick Rowan. buffalo ramblers The Buffalo Ramblers devote every Saturday to a scenic hike — usually through a river gorge, to a waterfall, or to the summit of a mountain — and occasionally explore a cave. They make ample use of the Appalachian Trail and other footpaths in the region, hiking usually between six and twelve miles. The Ramblers hold no business meetings, collect no dues, and have a very flexible membership. All members of the Milligan and Emmanuel communities who are willing to comply with the Ramblers ' Code are welcome to join in these outings. 89 alpha psi omega Jack Webster, Lana Lanier, Eileen Johnson 90 footlighters Footlighters is open to all students who are interested in the arts of acting and stage production. It provides the student an excellent opportunity to develop his own abilities in the field of the theater. This group sponsors, produces, and helps with most of the production on campus. Alpha Psi Omega is the honorary dramatic fraternity. Membership is gained by com- piling points earned in acting. FRONT ROW: Melinda Young, Mary Ruth Dickson, Eileen Johnson, Jack Webster, Carol Horning. SECOND ROW: Sharon Welch, Peggy McBee, Judi Moore, Mary Benscoter. THIRD ROW: Jan Moon, Angie Sutherland, Nancy Miller, Ellen Sivak. FOURTH ROW: Norine Hyder, Diana Nunnery, Becky Norris. FIFTH ROW: Dr. Robert Wetzel, Steve Mathis. the buffalo The 1965-66 BUFFALO staff, in an ef- fort to acquaint new students with this Milligan publication, sponsored sign-up campaigns for all persons interested in working on the yearbook. Throughout the year the staff has been busy selling ads, snapping pictures, writing copy, and doing page layouts. These things were all done in an effort to capture day by day living at Milligan College. Mrs. Mary P. Young, Sponsor The Staff: (Left to Right) Mary P. Young, Darlene Walls, Mary Benscoter, Judi Moore, Noreen Hyder, Carol Hill. BACK ROW: Jay Kleinfeldt, Bob Hoffman, Jerry Clark, Skip Maiden. e d 1 t o r 1 a 1 s t a f f Skip Maiden Mary Benscoter Jay Kleinfeldt business manager 93 Jerry Clark Such words as change, improvement, and perfec- tion were the watchwords of the 1966 BUFFALO staff as the editors and sponsor sought to produce a yearbook with a realistic presentation of life at Milligan College, 1966. Under the direction of Mrs. Young, Skip Maiden, Mary Benscoter, and Jay Kleinfeldt, the sponsor and editorial staff, plus the section editors, the photographers, and the copy and layout editors, the 1966 BUFFALO staff strived diligently to make vast improvements in photography, layout, and copy writing. The section editors were urged to utilize creative talents in making their work original and imagina- tive. The photographers attempted to get pictures which best captured the expressions of every day living in the Milligan community. Faculty members and students jointly gave unceasingly to help the staff create a quality publication. Words are not really needed to express the many changes which were envisioned and carried out by the 1966 BUFFALO staff, for the book which you now hold in your hands is evidence of this transi- tion. missionary fellowship Be my Witness The Missionary Fellowship is a group of young Christian men and women who study the various aspects of missions, both at home and abroad. The aim of the club is to help all students to realize the significance of their motto, " Every Chris- tian a missionary. " The Missionary Fellowship strives to spread the Gospel through the activities of its members. Services held at the Washington County Old Folk ' s Home and gath- ering clothes for the needy at Christmas are two of the activities done in Christian love by this organization. FRONT ROW; Karen Mood, Patsy Campbell, Judy Foster SECOND ROW: Eileen Johnson, Nancy Brandon, Martha Ware. THIRD ROW: John Haase, Tom Crafton. 94 christian service club The Christian Service Club, one of the oldest clubs on campus, was or- ganized to stimulate and uphold the spiritual life of the campus and to take advantage of opportunities in which to perform Christian service. This organization meets weekly for song services, devotions, and Christian fellowship. Gospel Teams have been formed from the club to go to churches in the surrounding area and states to hold services. FIRST ROW: Allen Hughes, Jim Davis, Judy Foster, Tom Crafton. Betty Jo Hayden. SECOND ROW: Sue Selmer, Valerie McKeowan, Christine Roupp, Carolyn McRoberts, Ed Story. THIRD ROW: Tom Wygal, Kathy Burnell, Alice Tenny, Cecil Johnson, Dennis Dotson. FOURTH ROW: Mr. Schaffer, visitor, visitor, Mr. Mauldin, Beverly Wilson. FIFTH ROW: Mark Huddleston, Janet Wratten, Sharon Welch, Tev Hammel, Karen Mood. 95 service seekers The Service Seekers is a club originally organized in 1949 by Miss Welshimer for young women who wished to enter some field of church work. Since this time, the club has been opened to all girls who wish to serve Christ, whether in the home, the school, the community, or the church. Lectures, discussions, and activities are the basis for the meetings of the Serv- ice Seekers. These meetings are designed for practical application in the various fields of service. During the year, the members find many ways in which to encourage and increase in Christian service, one of which is visiting the children at the East Tennessee Christian Home in Elizabethton. SEATED: Rita Spurling, Judy Wilson, Betty Harris, Linda Marrs. STANDING: Loretta Kuhn, Christina Grunder, Valerie McKeowen, Sue Schooley, Sue Sellmer, Pat Phillips. bykota The Bykota Club, formerly known as the Ministerial Association, is de- signed to aid the spiritual growth and to provide knowledge and experience to the men of Milligan who plan to enter some phase of Christian service. The members not only benefit others, but also develop the Kingdom of God and themselves as they strive to follow their motto, " Be ye kind, one to another. ' The activities of the organization include the individual services and activities performed in the churches of the area, such as those of assistant minister, youth director, and other positions. The club encourages the ministerial stu- dents to maintain the highest possible standards of Christian character at all times. WlWfi FRONT ROW; Gerald Tribble, Dan Hendrickson, Clifton Garris, Jim Young, Rick Rowan, Tom Grafton, Mr. Gwaltney. SECOND ROW; Wayne Emery, Bill Lewis, Bill Huddleston, Alan Ahlgrim. 97 fellowship of christian athletes Fellowship of Christian Athletes is an organization designed to create brotherly love between athletes. It strives, through athletics, to promote sportsmanship, fair play, and a love for God. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes is striving to confront the Christian athletes and, through them, the youth of the nation with a challenge of serving Christ and the Church. FIRST ROW: James Jesse, Rick Everroad, Kermit Looney, Jeff Brandon, Lee Cerovac, Dick Ryan, Cameron Cantwell. SECOND ROW: Mike Walton, Harold Golding, Charles Dobson, Mack Caudill, Sam Daniels, Ray Carter. THIRD ROW: Tim Lancer, Bruce Wunderly, Barry Wal- lace, Ronald Luttrell, Gordon Rogers. physical education club The Physical Education Club is comprised of students majoring or minoring in physical education. The purpose of this organization is to develop character, sports- manship, and leadership, both socially and professionally, in its members. The meet- ings consist of lectures, discussions, and occasionally, films concerning sports. Many times seasonal sports are played after the meetings. One of the main activities of the club is to sell concessions at the basketball games. 774 26 — w FRONT ROW: Linda McBane, Rick Everroad, Denny McMahan, Pat Loichle, Marlys Meier, Lorna Crouch, Connie Linton, Marty Hannum, Mary Benscoter. SECOND ROW: Gordon Rogers, Linda Reid, Saundra Van Winkle, Lynn Hansbury, Mary Skidmore, Jeanne Comer, Nancy Larson, Donna Harkey, Beverly Bray, Sue Sellmer, Lee Cerovac. THIRD ROW: Cameron Cantwell, Barry Wallace, Jim Smith, Jeff Brandon, Dicey Mills, Bruce Wunderley, Mike Walton, Sam O ' dell, Glenn Allison, Charles Schell, Bill Oakes. FOURTH ROW: Mike Miner, Jim Redkey, Dave Sweeney, Charlie Dobson, Jim Jessee, Sam Daniels, Mack Caudill, Ray Carter, Harold Golding. intramural council At Milligan the Intramural Council has been formed to set up an extra- curricular program in sports for the student body. The council is very interested in giving the students healthful activities in which they can enjoy themselves. This year approximately half of the student body participated, making this year one of the more successful ones. Intramurals, a program for skilled and unskilled players, consists of the fol- lowing sports: volleyball, basketball, softball, swimming, ping-pong, bad- minton, shuffle-board, foul shooting, bowling, tennis, horseshoes, and golf. All-Star teams are chosen also from the better players who participate in the program. Individual awards are given for winners in each sport, and at the end of the year, awards are given for the accumulation of points based on par- ticipation and achievement. FRONT ROW: Lorna Crouch, Donna Harkey, Lynn Hansbury, Connie Linton, Linda Mc- Baine. SECOND ROW: Kermit Looney, Doug Jennett, Harold Golding, Rick Everroad, Charles Dobson. 100 girls intramural sorority The Girls ' Intramural Sorority was established this year with the purpose of creating a greater desire for participation in intramural sports. This spring the Sorority has competed in volleyball, tennis, table tennis, Softball and other team and individual sports. Points are given to each girl towards awards which are given at the end of each year. ROW ONE: Linda Batton, Jan Moon, Mary Ruth Dickson, Claudia Bul- lock, Connie Bullock, Farzaneh Dargahi, Pat Loichle, Marlys Meier, Lorna Crouch, Connie Linton, Marty Hanum. ROW TWO: Sybil Sensi- baugh, Kathy Wymore, Dicey Mills, Linda Reid, Saundra Van Winkle, Lynn Hansbury, Mary Skidmore, Jeanne Comer, Nancy Lawson, Donna Harkey, Beverly Bray, Grace Moody. ROW THREE: Janice Carr, Sue Blanchard, Linda McBane, Brenda Lyons, Janet Henning, Judi Moore, Irene Hansbury, Sue Sellmer, Meleta Johnson, Sara Atha, Susan Schooley, Carol Clifton, Lauri Kuhns. ROW FOUR: Betty Wilhoit. Alice Finny, Rindy McNett, Helen Diane, Valerie McKowen, Carol Crosswhite, Mary Benscoter. 101 L sigma delta psi A 11 - Sigma Delta Psi is an honorary fraternity. Its main interests are to promote campus social life, intramural, and athletic activities in all sports. Its forty-two members represent all of Milligan intercollegiate sports. Some members represent an interest only in body conditioning. The advisors are Coach Harold Stout (who is baseball coach, assistant basketball coach, and intramural director) and Dr. Paul Clark (who is head of the Education Area and who believes in a " sound body as well as a sound mind. " ) Officers: President — Lee Cerovac Vice Pres. — Sam Bower Secretary — Gordon Rodgers Treasurer — Alan Todi Chaplain — Glenn Allison Marshall — Ron Hammond Rush Chairmen — Curt Whitright, Don Skeen FRONT ROW: Charles Schell, Phil Cantrell, Gordon Rogers, Ron Ham- mond, Lee Cerovac, Glenn Allison, Sam Bowers. SECOND ROW: Cam- eron Cantwell, Mike Druley, Rick Everroad, Bruce Wunderley, Don Skeen, John Colson, David Pugh, Glenn Mayfield. THIRD ROW: Denny McMahan, Curtis Whitright, Ray Carter, Frank Sells, Stan Robinson, Mike Walton. FOURTH ROW: Tim Lancer, Wayne Harris, Mike Lacy, Kirk Daniel, Richard Tietjen, Danny Gastineau, Steve Atkins. 102 alpha phi omega Alpha Phi Omega, National Service Fraternity, was founded December 16, 1925, at Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania. Alpha Phi Omega has expanded to include chapters on 385 college and university campuses since its founding. Total membership since 1925 numbers 88,000 men. The fraternity was founded upon three cardinal principles: Friendship, Leadership, and Service. Each chapter strives to render service in four major areas: Service to the student body and faculty, Service to the members of the fraternity, Service to the youth of the community, and Service to the nation as participating citizens. FRONT ROW: Rodney Oakes, Michael Saint-Pierre (Pres.), Glenn Davis (2nd Vice-Pres). SECOND ROW: Martin Ritsch (Sergeant at Arms), Glen Mayfield, Mitchell Carr (Corresponding Sec), THIRD ROW: Jerry Combs, Wayne Walls, Bob East (Treasurer). FOURTH ROW: Tom Barnes, Lee Magness. FIFTH ROW: Mike Biddle, Stephen L. Mathis, Gerry Atkinson (Recording Sec.) SIXTH ROW: Robert Lienhard, John Neth. SEVENTH ROW: Larry Brown (Chaplin), Paul M. Makuch. EIGHTH ROW: John W. Neth Jr., Dave Varner, Robert Hottinger. In 1962, the Milligan College Collegiate Civitan Club was chartered by the Johnson City Nativic Civitan Club. The Collegiate Civitan Club is open to all male members of the student body. Membership is on an elective basis with the club itself and the Board of Directors serving as membership officials. Collegiate Civitan is affiliated with Civitan International and is one of Milligan ' s oldest service clubs. The purpose of the club is to emphasize the advantages of the American-Canadian way of life, to promote good fellowship and high scholarship, to serve on the campus and in the community, to provide an opportunity for leadership training through service, and to encourage the daily living of the " Golden Rule " in all human relation- ships. Collegiate Civitans are " Builders of Good Citizenship. " Civitan: John Haase, John Hughes, Bob Hass, Dave Beck, Dick Polly. 104 civinette " My pledge is to practice the Golden Rule; to make it pay dividends both material and spiritual; to bridge with it the road to better understanding between faculty, ad- ministration, and student; to build upon it a finer and nobler citizenship. " This is the pledge of the newest Service Club on campus — Civinettes. The Milligan College Civinette Club received its charter in the spring of 1966. Civinettes is the women ' s collegiate branch of Civitan International, and the club works in conjunction with the Collegiate Civitan Chapter at Milligan and with the Civitan Club of Johnson City in performing various service projects for the campus and community. ROW ONE: Kay Keene, Linda Marrs, Judy Brown, Karen Webb, Vickie Vining, Amanda Ballingal, Jo Neese, Nancy Smith, Joyce Stokes. ROW TWO: Carol Wilson, Marilyn Banks, Mary Ruth Dickson, Nancy Law- son, Pat Loichle, Donna Harkey, Marlys Meier, Kay Lewis, Pat Phillips, Connie Bullock, Linda Turner. 105 circle k Circle K is a collegiate service organization, sponsored by a local Kiwanis Club. Its motto is " We Build " ... for service to campus, leadership, and fellowship. Its objec- tive is to serve the campus of Milligan with such things as basketball programs, campus clean-up, art show, promotion of Founder ' s Day, and sponsorship of many other events that have served the campus and students of Milligan. The organization numbers almost 700 clubs and 13,000 members on college campuses in the United States and Canada . . . and it is still growing. ROW ONE: Mike St. Pierre, Wayne Bradley, Tom Barnes, Steve Steed, Jerry Combs, Sonny Ward, Jim Jessee ROW TWO: Mike Bundy, Sam Bowers, Kenny Walls, Mike Biddle, Ted Dalton, Jim Price, Steve Mathis, Dick Barnard, Randy Randolph, Tony Ingle, Ed Springman. 106 greek fellowship S The purpose of this fellowship shall be to stimulate and sustain an interest in all aspects of Greek life, particularly the language, to the end that students through the years may make more effective use of the Greek acquired during college days. FIRST ROW: Bill Lewis, Jim Cord, Al Hoffman, Alan Hughes, Callie Garris. SECOND ROW: Dr. Crouch, Carol Reynolds, Margaret Walker, Kathy Armstrong, Sherry Walker, Tom Crafton. THIRD ROW: Don Smith, Richard Tinker, Gerald Tribble, Don Anderson, Larry Carpenter. FOURTH ROW: Lloyd Knowles, Gary Porter, Mickey Smith, Bill Shive. pre-med club The Pre-Med Club is designed to help prepare its members for careers in medicine or in some closely related field. Their regular meetings are devoted to discussions and activities associated with their chosen professions. Many times discussions and lectures are given by outstanding persons in the medical profession. This organization provides, through its activities, preparation for the undergraduate who plans to continue on to a school of medicine. STANDING: Martha Ware, Wally Bain, Professor Sisk, Kathy Dorman. SEATED: John Hilsenbeck. 108 STUDENT student national education association The Student National Education Association is a professional organization for all students whose main career objective is teaching. The programs are centered around the various aspects of teaching, including its reward and advantages as well as its problems and disadvantages. Through these programs the future teacher gains a greater insight into the techniques, methods, and application of subject matter. Members hold student membership in both the Tennessee Educa- tion Association and the National Education Association. ROW ONE: Tom Wigal, Jane Evans, Gerald Tribble, Mike Druley. ROW TWO: Shirley Liston, Becky Ormandy, Betty Shields, Eileen John- son. ROW THREE: Jeanne Comer, Betty Harris, Nancy Brandon, Marilyn Kling. ROW FOUR: Judy Washier, Judy Wilson, Lorna Crouch, Connie Linton. ROW FIVE: Linda Patton, Wendy Drozd, Joyce Stokes, Nancy Ross, Elizabeth Cuthrell. ROW SIX: Marlys Meier, Dick Polly, Carol Hill, Dale Baldwin, Judy Guion. ROW SEVEN: Mary Benscoter, Pat Loichle, Mr. Owenby, Harry Hobson. 109 Farzaneh Dargahi Diane Phillips Barry Wallace Dr. Helsabeck, Sponsor Tom Kim Khaled Shamma The International Students ' Relation Club is one of the newest clubs o campus. The purpose of this club is to promote a more complete undei standing between the American students and the students from other land The foreign students are the regular members, and only they can be ol fleers. All other Milligan students wishing to join this club are hon orary members. Programs consist of discussions, debates, slides, movie and several social activities which include a dinner with a dish from eac represented country. Through this organization the members have attaine understanding and knowledge of the customs, habits, environment, gee graphy, beliefs, and ideas of the various countries. Chong Pia Tay of Malaysia chats with Manouchehr Kashani of Iran german club The German Club, Der deutsche Verein, meets monthly for a program or activity designed to enlarge the members ' acquaintance with the life and culture of the Ger- man-speaking countries of Europe and to encourage active use of German. The meet- ings provide contacts with native speakers of German, enjoyment of German films, and discussions with guests who have studied or traveled in German-speaking lands. At Christmas time Der deutsche Verein sings German carols for German families in the area, and twice a year it hikes up Buffalo Mountain for a picnic. Member- ship is open to all Milligan students who are studying German or have studied it previously, either at Milligan or elsewhere. FRONT ROW: Marilyn Kling, Becky Ormandy, Alta Nighbert, Sharon Welch, Jack Sale, Cecil Johnson, Shirley Liston. SECOND ROW: Herr Shaffer, Judy Washier, Dan Sipes, Rita Spurling. Ill concert choir FIRST ROW: Diane Cowley, Gary Colvin, Marilyn Banks, Jim Cord, Marilyn Pugh, Steve Kardos, Diana Lease, Dave Varner, Chris Williams, Don Jeanes, Peggy McBee, Pete Diekman. SECOND ROW: Carol Clif- ton, Gregg Hill, Joyce Keilman, Dan Henderickson, Gretchen Graf, Rick Williamson, Karen Webb, John McConnell, Justine Owens, Jim Ray, Katherine Early,. THIRD ROW: Wally Bain, Lynn Harkey, Joe Lance, Tansie Gideon, Mickey Smith, Lesley Rogers, Doug Haven, Pat Phillips, Ben Borushko, Sandy Smith. FOURTH ROW: Jackie Smith, Dave Pugh, Jackie Carroll, Larry Goble, Alice McDowell, Ken McCullough, Becky Norris, Denny Callahan, Marty Hannum, Bill Moore. FIFTH ROW: Wayne Fife, Angie Southerland, Dave Tolley, Carol Horning, Roger Presley, Judy Washier, Mike Respess, Donna Harkey, Ron Ash. The fifty-five-voice Concert Choir has enjoyed a very profitable year. Spring Tour took the Choir south through the Carolinas and Georgia and into Florida, where sun and fun, not to mention work, were had by all. The Choir has participated in many activities on campus this year, including Foun- der ' s Day and May Day. The highlights of the Choir ' s campus appearances were the presentations of two major works, the Bach Magnificat at Christmas- time, and in May the German Rquiem by Brahms. 112 modern-madrigal choir A new choral group on campus this year is the Milligan Modern-Madrigal Choir, fondly known as the " Milligan Mods " . Organized and directed by Professor Glen Owens, the Modern-Madrigals have participated in both campus and local civic functions. The Modern-Madrigal Choir specializes in songs from the modern repetoire and in madrigals sung in French, Italian, German and English. SEATED: Nancy Miller. FRONT ROW: Barbara Hamm, Sandy Smith, Marty Hannum, Lynn Harkey, Becky Norris, Carol Horning, Lesley Rogers, Chris Williams. SECOND ROW: Gregg Hill, Walter Bain, Mike Respess, Denny Callahan, Gary Colvin, James Cord. 113 chapel choir 1st RO W: Blee Bradford, Ruth Ann Cassidy, Rhonda Wright, Sybil Sensi- baugh, Betty Geistwehe, Angie Southerland, Kathy Burnell, Ellen Sivak, Tilda Jones, Carol Wilson, Carolyn McRoberts, Lynn Oliver, Jane Evans. 2nd ROW: Harriet Hitchner, Jeanne Comer, Kathy Wymore, Sharon Welch, Sandy Smith, Joan Richardson, Linda Marrs, Marie Moore, Shirley Hughes, Diane Mitchell, Sharon Heiser, Robin Craig, Becky Or- mandy. 3rd ROW: Betty Hocking, Mary Ruth Dickson, Beverly Bray, Molly Tindall, Sandy Widener, Sandy Bell, Lyn Ward, Priscilla Richardson, Patsy Campbell, Tansie Gideon, Linda Gray, Linda Kaye Morrell, Cindy Anderson, Christine Roupp. 4th ROW: Dan Hendrickson, Ron Ellington, Ernie Williams, Wayne Harris, Robert Hottinger, Rick Howe, David Tolley, Jim Davis, Glen Davis, Gary Hall, Stuart Bertland, Curtis Pittinger, Ed Story, Jim Gregory, Glen Daugherty, Dennis Collingwood, Bill Huddleston, Bill Robinson, Reid Walker. Chapel services this year have been enhanced by the participation of an eighty-voice Chapel Choir under the direction of Professor Glen Owens. Organized in September, the Chapel Choir has contributed throughout the year to an increased spirit of worship in the Chapel services. Member- ship in the Chapel Choir is open to anyone who loves to sing. 114 classes Hr Sam Bower — President senior Nancy Brandon — Secretary class Greg Hill — Vice President ldtf Martha Hannum Robert Hoffman Student Council Representatives Patricia Phillips — Treasurer it began four years ago Four years ago two hundred bustling freshmen entered under the arch of Buffalo Creek Bridge. Bewildered, scared, and excited, they anticipated what would ensue i the following week. Teams, dinks, work, play . . . and the dread of Holocaust. Yet all lived to pursue some course of study. As time passed, such activities as class projects, Milligras, Twirp Week, Fall Revival, Faculty Entertainments, and Dramatics were completed. Maturity came, and with it came decisions as to what the future should include. Practice teaching and off-campus work also added to the sum total of events. Realization of obligations and independent thought directed individuals to that shining goal . . . graduation. Graduation . . . only a beginning! Walter Bain A.B. Biology Eustis, Florida Leonard Barkdoll B.S. Business Administration Washington, D.C. a steady progression of events Ron Barker B.S. Psychology Appalachia, Virginia Harriet Barnes A.B. English Bowie, Maryland Stefan L. Beck B.S Biology Rushsylvania, Ohio Mary Benscoter B.S. Physical Education Binghamton, New York 119 . . . active, scholarly, successful Randall Blair B.S. Psychology Andover, Virginia Tom McCune indulges in late hours of scholarly pursuits. Benjamin Borushko Los Angeles, California Marcia Bower A.B. Latin Mill Hall, Pennsylvania 120 four years passed Samuel C. Bower Jr., B.S. Business Administration Mill Hall, Pennsylvania Donald Bowles B.S. Business Administration Rural Hall, North Carolina John Boyd II A.B. Psychology Carrollton, Ohio Gerald Braley II B.S. Business Administration Adelphi, Maryland 121 intangible remembrances ■m Nancy Brandon A.B. Social Studies Corunna, Indiana Linda Marshall Burnette A.B. English Church Hill, Tennessee Camden Cooper Brooks, A.B. English Deleon Springs, Florida Robert Brooks A.B. History Deland, Florida 122 forbearance Let ' s see . . . Shall I eat here or at Dino ' s? Charles Campbell B.S. Physical Education Saltville, Virginia Cameron Cantwell B.S. Business Administration Bristol, Virginia Jeanne Chambers A. B. Psychology Elizabethton, Tennessee 123 patience Jerry Clark A.B. English Wise, Virginia Larry Clark A.B. History Columbus, Indiana Eric Cole B.S. Business Administration Elizabethton, Tennessee Elizabeth Cuthrell A.B. Secretarial Science Pantego, North Carolina 124 leadership, scholarship, service Robert Dawson A.B. Religion Richlands, Virginia Dennis Dotson A.B. Religion Corona, California Ann Douffas A.B. English Washington, D. C. Michael Druley A.B. English Rushville, Indiana 125 frustration in facing the world Wendy Drozd A.B. Religion St. Petersburg, Florida Wayne Emery A.B. Religion Phoenix, Arizona Richard Ensor B.S. Physical Education Elizabethton, Tennessee 126 and yet excitement Cheryl Faust A.B. English Canfield, Ohio Fred Fields A.B. English Appalachia, Virginia William Fleeman A.B. Psychology Pearisburg, Virginia Vivian Ford A.B. Social Studies Johnson City, Tennessee 127 realizing the opportunities left to chance CallieGarrisJr. A.B. Religion Milligan College, Tennessee Harold Golding B.S. Physical Education Low Gap, North Carolina A Norma Jean Greene A.B. Social Studies John son City, Tennessee James Gregory A.B. English Russville, Missouri 128 but confidence in one ' s self for the future Martha Hannum B.S. Physical Education Youngstown, Ohio Lynn Harkey A.B. Music East Point, Georgia Robert Hass A.B. History Brooklyn, New York Patricia Hayes A.B. Spanish Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 129 knowing each face and facade James Hendricks B.S. Business Administration Portsmouth, Ohio Carol Hill B.S. Secretarial Science Youngstown, Ohio Stephen Hislop A.B. Religion Eau Gallie, Florida Barbara Hittle A.B. English Indianapolis, Indiana 130 recognizing individualism Rain or shine, individualism prevailed. Robert Hoffman B.S. Psychology Defiance, Ohio Donald Honeycutt B.S. Business Administration Roan Mountain, Tennessee Rex Jackson Indianapolis, Indiana 131 and yet feeling inherent responsibilities Eileen Johnson A. B. English Urbana, Ohio Richard Johnston Carrollton, Ohio Gaylen Kleinfeldt A.B. English Manassas Park, Virginia Marilyn Kling A.B. Music Lock Haven, Pennsylvania 132 to one ' s self, his cause, and Donald Lady B.S. Physical Education Johnson City, Tennessee Michael Lacy A.B. Religion Johnson City, Tennessee Lana Lanier A.B. English Ironton, Ohio Diana Lease A.B. Social Studies Paw Paw, West Virginia 133 his duty to God and his country Wilmer Leatherman B.S. Physical Education Charlottesville, Virginia Constance Linton B.S. Physical Education Cleveland, Ohio Shirley Liston B.A. Social Studies Colliers, West Virginia leaving behind something of themselves Patricia Loichle B.S. Physical Education Freehold, New Jersey Barbara Longabaugh A.B. Social Studies North Industry, Ohio Cameron Loveday A.B. Religion Calgary, Alberta, CANADA 135 plans and hopes Lonnie Lowe B.S. Physical Education Johnson City, Tennessee John MacDonald Milligan College, Tennessee Jeraldyne Madill A.B. Social Studies Cincinnati, Ohio Roy A. Maiden Jr. A.B. English Saltville, Virginia 136 merits and new quality Paula Maxey Kanoya, Kagoshima, JAPAN Margaret McBee A.B. English Hancock, Maryland Thomas McCune B.S. Business Administration Steubenville, Ohio Roger Meyer A.B. Psychology Ashland, Illinois 137 plaudits Cheryl Morgan A.B. Social Studies Portsmouth, Ohio Charles Newman B.S. Business Administration Ormond Beach, Florida Judith Nighbert Newman A.B. Social Studies Danville, Indiana James Michael Newman A.B. Chemistry Danville, Indiana 138 not for themselves, but . . . James O ' Dell B.S. Physical Education Piney Flats, Tennessee Bobby Osborne B.S. Chemistry Piney Flats, Tennessee What a smile the class beauty displays! William Phair B.S. Mathematics Summit, New Jersey 139 for their alma mater Patricia Phillips A B. Social Studies Atlanta, Georgia Michael Phipps B.S. Physical Education Bristol, Tennessee William Pierce B.S. Business Administration Mitchell, Indiana Joyce Robb Pierpont B.S. Psychology Daleville, Indiana 140 on coming responsibilities created Richard Polly A.B. Biology Appalachia, Virginia James Price A.B. Psychology Tampa, Florida Robert Price B.S. Business Administration Exeter, Virginia Brenton Propst B.S. Physical Education Frederick, Maryland 141 . . ideas of a new life Freddie Fields ' ideas of a new life entail wondering if time will permit his after-dinner chats with all of the gals. David Pugh A.B. History Indianapolis, Indiana Charla Purcell A.B. Social Studies Roachdale, Indiana Frank Pulliam A.B. English Indianapolis, Indiana 142 and yet they brought ' I ' M jM A willingness to serve Noel Randolph II B.S. Business Administration Louisville, Kentucky Rita Farmer Ratliff B.S. Business Administration Grundy, Virginia Jerry Richardson A.B. Psychology Hillsville, Virginia 143 anxious, confused, frustrated, and scared Diane Richwine A.B. English Monessen, Pennsylvania Beverly Roberts A.B. Religion Havana, Illinois George Ross A.B. Religion Lexington, Ohio Nancy Smith Ross A.B. English Aurora, Illinois 144 feelings Richard Ryan B.S. Physical Education Elizabethton, Tennessee John Samples A.B. Religion Jonesboro, Tennessee Ora Jane Scruggs A.B. English Danville, Virginia Anna Sharpe B.S. Secretarial Science Marion, Virginia 145 commencement — only a beginning . . . Jerry Sheets Scottsville, North Carolina Rebecca Smith A.B. English Minneapolis, North Carolina Gail Starr A.B. English Steubenville, Ohio Maurice Steiner B.S. Business Administration Angola, Indiana 146 blueprints to be drawn . . . Barbara Stephenson B.S. Mathematics Jacksonville, Illinois Dennis Dotson ' s drawn blueprint . . . life of an " old salty ' Joyce Stokes A.B. Social Studies Savannah, Georgia 147 decisions to be made, yet Diana Taylor A.B. Psychology Jacksonville, Florida Polly Thomas B.S. Secretarial Science Indianapolis, Indiana William Thompson Jr. A.B. English Aurora, Illinois Molly Tindall A.B. Psychology Indianapolis, Indiana 148 knowledge that every man regardless Richard Tinker A.B. Religion Cocoa, Florida Jacqueline Tolley A.B. Social Studies Glen Burnie, Maryland Judy Treadway B.S. Physical Education Johnson City, Tennessee Gerald Tribble A.B. Religion Elizabethton, Tennessee 149 of his birth deserves Jack Webster A.B. Psychology Pittsburg, Pennsylvania L.Jay Weitzel A.B. English Glenshaw, Pennsylvania many hours of individual research . . . also moments of relaxation 150 a right to live, to work, and to become Miriam K. Wilson A.B. Psychology Johnson City, Tennessee Leroy Wollard A.B. Social Studies Washington, North Carolina Bruce Wunderley B.S. Physical Education Morrisville, Pennsylvania David Young B.S. Biology Glen Cove, New York 151 what his manhood and visions combine to make ■■ him . . . this is the promise of america A true gentleman - . . the finished product James Young A.B. Religion Louisville, Kentucky Carol Zavadsky A.B. Social Studies Follansbee, West Virginia 152 Classes . . . rain or shine Bob and Camy Brooks ... a partnership in education and life. Paul Conklin provided many ballads and folksongs for engagements both on and off the campus. Accepting a silver cup with a winning smile was no task for Charla Purcell the 1966 Founder ' s Daughter. J u N I O R Margaret Walker President Richard Tietjen Vice President Nancy Smith Secretary Judy Washier Treasurer John Helsenbeck Chaplain Bert Allen Benny Arnold Sue Black Jeff Brandon Vera Branscum Barbara Bullis Connie Bullock Patsy Campbell Mack Caudill Eddie Cole Tom Crafton Gail Davis Charles Dobson Marilyn Doolan Roy Estep Jane Evans Rick Everroad Phil Favreau Kay Fish Gretchen Graf Gary Gray Wanda Haley Lynn Hansbury desire to learn Betty Harris Gayle Sue Harrison Lynne Hilbert John Hilsenbeck Harriet Hitchner Judy Hodge Gene Honeycutt Darry Hood Carol Horning Bill Hull Norine Hyder Billy Judd Kathleen Larson Roger Larson Janice Leak Bob Leinhard Bill Lewis Pat Magill Joyce Mayfield Ken McCullough Rachel McGilvrey Mike Miner Jan Moon realization of Jackie Moore Bill Oakes Diane Phillips Carol Porter Dick Rawle Dottie Reddick Jack Sale Gene Skelton Nancy Smith Silvia Snodgrass Rita Spurling Erline Southerland Ellen Jo Stahl Ron Stanley Steve Steed Margaret Walker Dave Wollett Kenneth Walls Martha Ware Nancy Warfield Judy Washier Karen Webb responsibility s o p H O M O R E S Dick Barnard President Mickey Smith Vice-President Robin Craig Secretary Diann Cowley Treasurer Jim Cord Chaplain becoming an integral part Mary Atherton Gerry Atkinson Amanda Ballingal Sharon Baim Mike Biddle Becky Black Barbara Lee Bradford Beverly Bray James Bruner Kathy Burnell Larry Carpenter Linda Chambers Dee Ann Cockerham Robin Craig Pat Cross Mary Ruth Dickson Bob East John Ellis Dean Everhart Julie Garrett Alex Gi bson Ed Goan Larry Goble John Haase Gary Hall Irene Hansbury Donna Harkey Wayne Harris Harry Hobson Alan Hoffman beginning of sophistication Martin Hudkins Allen Hughes John Hughes Wandajames Donjeanes Daryl Johnson C.B.Jones Tilda Jones Manouchehr Kashani Lloyd Knowles David Lindenthal Jenny Lockman Alice McDowell Becky McFarland Valerie McKeowan Paul McKowen Trig McNew Esther Mealing Don Mikesell Dicey Mills Judi Moore Jo Neese Alta Nighbert Linda O ' Dell SamO ' Dell Becky Ormandy Nancy Orr Penny Phillips Curtis Pittinger Gary Porter Jim Ray Paul Roberts Gordon Rogers Carolyn Roop Thad Sale Ben Scharfstein Sue Sellmer Tim Sharpe David Shepherd Rick Shepherd Betty Shields Dan Sipes Betty Smith Mickey Smith Glenda Stultz Alice Tenney Saundra Van Winkle Kitty Walker Bill Wallace Dave Walters Linda Walters Mike Walton Joe Whitaker Tom Wigal Carol Wilson Ellen Wilson Myral Winsbarger Steve Young behind the conformity . . . individuality 161 R E S H Dan Hendrickson President M E N Michael St. Pierre Vice President Sharon Welch Secretary Carol McRoberts Treasurer Dennis Callahan Chaplain Stephen Amy Alan Ahlgrim Cindy Anderson Frank Anderson Danny Arnold Mardi Basnight Mary Barnes Tom Barnes Sandra Bell Amanda Bennett Peggy Bennett Stuart Bertland Betsy Bishop Karen Blackburn Eddie Blackley Susan Blanchard Marcia Blazer Eddie Boggs Carole Boyer Wayne Bradley Terry Brokaw Larry Brown Jacqueline Buettel Claudia Bullock Mike Bundy Sandy Burkhart Larry Burrow Dennis Callahan the future 163 responsibility awakens freshmen Brenda Calloway Gary Colvin Phil Camrell Joanne Camm Janice Carr Mitchell Carr Jerry Carriger Jackie Carroll Ray Carter Ruth Cassiday Paul Christen BillCisne Daryl Click Carol Clifton Charles Coblentz Jerry Combs Jeanne Comer Don Conner Peggy Conway Diane Corbin Barbara Craft Gary Cruff Larry Dabney Ted Dalton Kirk Daniel Farzaneh Dargahi Glen Daugherty Glenn Davis 164 curiosity Linda Delp John DeShetler Peter Diekman Shirley Douds Donna Duncan Kathy Early Ron Ellington Linda Evans Debbie Everhart Trudy Fife Wayne Fife Alice Finney Claudia Fort Betty Furman Kathleen Geiger Betty Geistweite Dave Glide Linda Gray Patsy Griffith Christina Grunder Jerry Gutheridge Betty Jo Haden Ronnie Hall Larry Han Ron Hammond Larry Hardy Dave Harris Dan Hendrickson 165 Janet Hendrickson Nancy Herman Gloria Hewitt Robert Hottinger Rick Howell Bill Huddleston Mark Huddleston Shirley Hughes Betty Hurst Reba James Carol Johnson Cecil Johnson Meleta Johnson Patjohnson Terry Johnson Cathy Jones Patti Kerns Tom Kim Dennis King Jake Kirn Billiejean Kleinjan Jack Knowles Danny Locke Dana Knoy Loretta Kuhn Joe Lance Nancy Lawson Michael Libbee new faces, new ideas 16 S Barbara Limerick John Lippard Bob Lowe John Mclntyre Linda Marrs Jerry Martin Leon Martin Roger Martin Pam Martinette Steve Mathis Glenn Mayfield Charles McDaniel Jerry McGary Malcolm McKinney Lala McKinney Rindy McNett Carolyn McRoberts John Merryman Nina Michajliczenko Karen Miller Mark Miller Nancy Miller Janie Minx Diane Mitchell Karen Mood Grace Moody Pat Mooney Marie Moore a new life 167 anxious, frustrated. Wayne Moore Pamela Moseley Roy Neal John Neth Rebecca Norris Linda Ollis Linda Patton Pat Phillips Janet Poe Ken Pompi Marilyn Pugh Tom Rakes Jim Redkey Phil Reed Mike Respess Joan Richardson Marty Ritsch David Roberts Bill Robinson Judy Rogers Kathy Rogers Christine Roupp Rick Rowan Mike St. Pierre Chuck Schell Gary Schoales Dave Scott JoAnn Scott 168 scared, confused Nancy Searcy Mary Seavey Frank Sells Sybil Sensibaugh Khaled Shamma Jan Sharp Dave Shockney Mary Anne Shotwell Ray Shutt Pat Simpkins Ellen Sivak Bill Smith Jim Smith Sandy Smith Tim Smith Angie Southerland Ralph Sparks Robert Stallard Larry Stevens Ed Storey Sharon Strickler Peter Thing Danny Thompson Johnna Thompson Betty Tuell Linda Turner Sue Vander Meullen Wayne Quinn 169 Vicki Vining Darlene Walls Lyn Ward Sonny Ward Sharon Welch Polly Wells Betty Wilhoit Christine Williams Darrell Willocks Beverly Wilson Bill Wilson Christopher Wingard Karen Worl Janet Wratton Rhonda Wright Kathy Wymore Bob Young Marty Young Melinda Young Rick Gordon dreams to be fulfilled 170 when I survey the wondrous cross . On which the Prince of Glory died L. f | E r ■■ J i . laii r . mrnmmmm-. u " s f ; 172 and now we thank thee all our God, with heart and hand and voices 173 the Lord watcheth between me and thee . . . When we are absent from one another. 174 in memormm Claude Melvin Shockley was born in Mount Airy, North Carolina, on July 8, 1944. He passed away suddenly at his home, Route 4, Hillsville, Virginia, November 20, 1965. He was a 1962 graduate of Hillsville High School and attended Ferrum Junior College, Ferrum, Virginia, for two years. At the time of his death, he was a fulltime student at Milligan College. Melvin is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Swanson Shockley, of Route 4, Hillsville, Virginia. ALONE Some day I want to be all alone With not a care, not a worry; And the north wind will moan, But I ' ll not have to hurry. Some day I want to see the world; Some day I want to go to sea, In a small boat with sails unfurled- And the only sailor will be me. 175 (written by Melvin Shockley 2-25-63) A SALUTE TO THE CLASS OF 1966 The interflow of life with life in the name of Jesus Christ is life abundant. It has been the privilege of the faculty to share such interflow with the Class of 1966. Life has been given and received as truth adorned by faith, hope, andlovehas been sought, claimed, shared. In the fellowship of learning the faculty has received much from the Class of 1966. For this reason something of each member remains in the life of the faculty to be shared with those who follow. But something of the faculty goes with the Class of 1966. We trust that this represents our highest and best gifts. In recognition of the fellowship we have known, and in fond expecta- tion of fruition to come, The Faculty salutes the Class of 1 966. Robert O. Fife ' Triads tiC. G ' ( Lo-e yi A ( fax cJC I A Cu lw. 0 LaS Ornl CwueliJ — " rArftlH. iPa J J l.tLu t - €. au« 9a yi a duJ L 0. y C S OL 0 -2 A y -r (S.Crv (btMKiSs titer. {f M d R. P TrxtyM - A ft A Q j o 6f. mwML. a Ju £Z» lJ V ! , ■? ? U»M th Chn l ? s »bf T Wtrit] fii a 5. lUiu , The Chamber of Commerce, on behalf of all Johnson City business firms, is happy to extend its services to the students and faculty of Mil ligan College. We are proud you have chosen Mil li gan College to be your Alma Mater . . . We invite you to make Johnson City your home. " An old city growing young " STANDARD OF QUALITY CORPORATION JOHNSON CITY, TENN. May God Bless You Richly CLASS OF 1966 Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Douffas Hillcrest Heights Maryland Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1966 Mr. and Mrs. Harry Longabaugh North Industry Ohio DINO ' S Main Street Elizabethton, Tennessee -dM-f dik COMPLIMENTS OF STEIN-WAY CLOTHING CO., INC Johnson City Tennessee Compliments of 7-HOUR LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Elizabethton, Tennessee Compliments of ARCHER ' S GROCERY Milligan College, Tenn. Every Good Wish to the Class of 1966 ELIZABETHTON STEAM LAUNDRY HATHAWAY-PERCY FUNERAL HOME, INC. " The Better Funeral Service that Costs No More " Compliments of CITY DRUG COMPANY Elizabethton, Tenn. MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC CENTER Johnson City Tenn. FRED DAVIS JEWELERS Elizabethton, Tennessee Milligan College Headquarters for Fine Diamonds 405 Elk Avenue — Phone 542-8593 No Charge for Credit Compliments of F. W. W00LW0RTH CO. of Johnson City THE SPOT drive-in restaurant 421 E. MAIN ST. JOHNSON CITY Genuine charcoal Broiled Western Steaks Crisp salads with imported Feta Cheese Large assortment of seafoods Genuine Italian pizza and Spaghetti served with imported cheese . . where you ' re always welcome 10% discount for students Students checks cashed Compliments of Congratulations CHAPLAIN MRS. R. V. KLEINFELDT DAVID Manassas Park, Virginia East Tennessee ' s Largest Pontiac — Buick — GMC Dealer SOUTHERN CAFE Elizabethton, Tenn, Compliments of FORBES MARKET Milligan College, Tennessee Compliments PARKS-BELK CO. Home of Better Values Johnson City, Tenn. of DOSSER ' S Johnson City, Tenn. Milligan Students Welcome Here JonesVanceD " " ETHICAL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE " COR.Main «wo Sprin g Sts,. JOHNSON CITY, TEN ' PHONE 926-7198 There ' s a lot better way of finding a career in the textiles fibers field than this. f white 7V-wr Starting hour week, abilities. advanced , hospital I ' d vacation holidays. ILE TECHNICAL PR rercsling and challenging ot Wnnil for recent textile college grn " tes or mrsons with equivalent work rxporirnc For the right people these stimulating positions can lead to future manage- ment opportunities in the manufacture and marketing of textiles. av,:-K. ; ■„-:•• ,: v o. Persnl Dest 10th fl, i,u7 Bv.av (39 St.) ' XTILE TECHNICIAN (PROVEN ., WITH TOP TASTE, TOP STANDI , FOR FINE TOP CO. HE OR SHE $12«! call nell lee litvak for appt pi 2-76: creative placement agency 515 madiswi TEXTILE artist, designer, stylist to S15M! Creative-printed decorative fabrics, gd opty. ■-::«;-;: agency 507 5 a TEXTILE GRABS START 17.000 Mgmnt future with top NY concern ' J : ■■ ' ' nency, 152 W 42 St, NYC TEXTILE CONVERTER $150 • .T ' :A AGENCY, 152 W 42 TEXTILE tech " new postn " to S12M + c pmiiiar Jacouards-Jerscys. exclt future G_l oC ' __ T ' i.Y 507 5 A VF TEXTILE Lonvtr Tech $100 Need hrifr orrson. Will trn, Indl fabrcs I ' ' L- Agency 485 5 A ve TEXTILE Merchandise Asst, 1130 Knnwl conve-tinq, expediting, elc V :,. , ' • ■ r " r :i 152_W f TEXTILE ASST CONVTR to $175 Cotton synthetic, woven qds, keep rrd; Mel Gabhe Agency 485 5 Ave TEXTILE ENGR-FEE PAID-TO $15M Deg+coMed material, R D. mfg, QC •■ ...i I ,-cy, 107 VK43d Hrs to 1:3 TEXTL Stylists Asst, llhrary cler to JM 22 E 4? ST. A -A - ■ " - ' . " »gency TEXTILE Designer— Mens Wear Wovens Male or female. BR 9-97.59 . TEXTILE En?rs-Dw + eiD In 113M l . ' Rf " := " :,, 1 w 40 ' XTILE Pflnf Designer wanted l iaria for original work and Good opportunity fc y man ' ■I P repiy ' 7 Times STYLIST. Fes Paid to J12M Cotlon Menswear TOPS IN TEXTILES !-; ' .- • jency, 152 W 42 TEXTILE SAMPLE CLKS to S75 TOPS IN TEXTILES ! " A ' .gency, 152 W 42 TEXTILE HEAD CONVERTER must have volume exp WW Bing Cronin Agency 1 Rockefeller Plaza TEXTILE STYLIST to $12,000 Synthetic S. Blends— Menswear TOPS IN TEXTILES TEXTILE CONVERTER to S8840 TOPS IN TEXTILES ge,icy, 152 W 42 TEXTILE CONVERT ASSS to $6500 TOPS IN TEXTILES .!L! - rl- .-. ' . ;ncy, 152 W 42 EXTILE TECH to $6500 TOPS IN TEXTILES , .ncy, 152 W 42 TEXTILE GRADS to $6200 TOPS IN TEXTILES ' 7 " :y,152 W 42 TEXTILE ORDERS Expediting fo S6S00 TOPS IN TEXTILES L ' l. ' .l - i; " gency, 152 W 42 TEXTILES — Technician ttvllst woven fabric design analysis costing original development. Salary commensurate with ability. Send resume. Y2131 Times When your future ' s on the line, use your pen to better advantage than for circling through the classified sections. Drop us a note instead and tell us why you think you would like to work for a $160,000,000 fiber and textile com- pany that has grown 1 1 % in the past year. And has plans to do a lot more growing with guys like you in key posi- Write Personnel Director, Beaunit tions. In research. In engineering. In design. In merchandising. In sales. In areas both challenging and rewarding. So if you want to leave your mark on the textiles fibers world, write us first. It ' s a lot better way to do it than leaving your mark on the help wanted ads. t Fibers, Elizabethton, Tennessee DIVISION OF BEAUNIT CORPORATION Compliments of CITIZENS BANK Member F.D.I. C. Elizabethton, Tenn. HILLCREST DRUG STORE 700 W. Market St. Johnson City, Tenn. ERWIN INSURANCE AGENCY UNITED STATES FIDELITY GUARANTY CORPORATION Main at Gay Erwin, Tennessee Congratulations and The Lord ' s Blessing to the Class of 1966 MR. MRS. WALTER F. MEIER Cleveland, Ohio v £ d » Johnson City ' s Complete Five Floor Department Store Best Wishes and Congratulations CLASS OF 1966 I.G.A. FOOD FAIR Pulaski, Virginia HANNAH ' S MEN ' S WEAR Johnson City, Tennessee jW T 7 ' Jewelers 121 Fountain Square Johnson City, Tennessee DUTCH MAID DRIVE-IN " Home of the Original Pizza " 925 West Market Street New Jonesboro Parkway Johnson City, Tennessee Phone 926-8533 3 Miles East of Milligan College on Rrs. 321 67 Phone 542-9926 Compliments of FOLSOM PRINTING COMPANY, INC. Serving and Growing with East Tennessee and Milligan College Elizabethton, Tennessee Compliments of WATAUGA PHARMACY 100 Rogosin Drive Phone 542-41 43 INDUSTRIAL GROWTH BEGINS WITH OUR SCHOOLS CARTER COUNTY BANK See How Much Better a Bank Can Be Compliments of WATSON ' S Elizabethton, Tenn. Member F.D.I.C. Elizabethton, Tennessee Compliments of 9 Nationally Advertised Furniture-on-Easy Terms Dial 542-4177 Elk Avenue Elizabethton, Tenn. BROYLES INSURANCE AGENCY Savings and Home Ownership May God Richly Bless THE CLASS OF 1966 Mr. Mrs. Earl F. Cooper DeLeon Springs, Florida Compliments of MARKET STREET DRUG STORE Safeguards of the American Way of Life Compliments of ELIZABETHTON FEDERAL SAVING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION J. B. Miles, President Come to see us! FRED MOORE MENSHOP Elizabethton, Tennessee Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 CLINCHFIELD RAILROAD CO, Erwin, Tennessee V K- r v y $ ' i-i-trni -net. ' YP - . 7 Compliments of LUKE BRUMIT SPORT SHOP 628 Elk Avenue Elizabethton, Tennessee BURGIE DRUG STORE ' Your Prescription Druggist for Over Half a Century ' 610 Elk Avenue Elizabethton, Tennessee MAX JETT, Prop. ' JOHNSOfcU STREET , tEfrlNESSEE The Savings Center SHERWOOD A Name You Can Trust Johnson City ELIZABETHTON PRINTING CORPORATION Elizabethton, Tennessee Hamilton TXatlonal Bank Johnson City, Tennessee EAST TENNESSEE PETROLEUM ASSOCIATION Johnson City, Tennessee W. O. Freedle Holston Oil Company Howren Oil Company Lacey Cross Oil Company Royal Oil Company J. B. Thomas Volunteer Oil Company Sinclair Texaco American Pure Bay Gulf Shell HARRIS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Quality Flooring Since 1898 Johnson City, Tennessee Compliments of CLUBMAN HAIR STYLE CENTER Compliments of OLE MOUNTAINEER DRIVE-IN Formerly Known As GENE AND DENE ' S DRIVE-IN Compliments of LIGGETT REXALL DRUGS Johnson City HALE ' S DRUG STORE WALGREEN AGENCY Your Prescription Center Elizabethton, Tennessee MR. AND MRS. J. W. FRIAR Knoxville Tenn. FOREMOST THE FINEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS Johnson City, Tennessee JOHNSON CITY AUTOMOTIVE TRADE ASSN. COURTESY MOTOR CO., INC. DAN PLANK FREEMAN MOTOR CO., INC. GRIFFITH MOTOR CO. TENNESSEE MOTOR CO., INC. HOME FINANCE CO. SHERWOOD CHEVROLET, INC. C.I.T. CREDIT CORP. DEAKINS DODGE, INC. UNIVERSAL DIXIE LANES Milligan Highway 240 242 E. Main St. Johnson City, Tennessee " Nothing Is Permanent in Fashion But Good Taste " BECKNER ' S INC. Jewelers for 80 Years Diamonds — Watches — Jewelry Johnson City, Tennessee Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1966 MR. MRS. JOHN D. BOYD Carrollton, Rt. 5 Ohio BIRCHFIELD ' S ELIZABETHTON STEAM LAUNDR RELIGIOUS BOOK STORE HALE APPLIANCES RAYMOND ' S ELIZABETHTON TENNESSEE Norge Laundry and Cleaning Village 305 W. Elk Avenue Elizabethton, Tennessee Save money on dry cleaning, pressing, shirt finish- ing, washing and drying, rugs and drapes. Self-service and help FRED MOORE MENSHOP Elizabethton, Tennessee Congratulations Class of 1966 Chick ' s Pure Oil Elk and Roan St. Elizabethton, Tennessee Best wishes Mildred Nelson Florist Nelson Jewelry Store 545 Elk Avenue Elizabethton, Tennessee BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1966 THE NEW ERWIN NATIONAL BANK ERWIN, TENNESSEE Erwin, Tennessee »«B OFFICE SUPPLY COMPANY AGENTS FOR OLIVETTI- UNDERWOOD ELECTRIC AND MANUAL TYPEWRITERS, CALCULATORS AND ADDING MACHINES Johnson City, Tennessee THE BOOK SHOP " We Can Supply Any Book in Print " JOHN SEVIER BUILDING Johnson City, Tennessee LOVELY LAUNDROMAT and MILLIGAN SALON Compliments of LINGERFELDT-LITTLE PHARMACY Elizabethton, Tennessee " Your Rexall Drugstore " Supporting Milligan College SINCE 1930 " Quality Food " DIXIE DRIVE-IN Congratulations to the Class of 1966 HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS LOAN RESTAURANT 424 E. Main St. — Johnson City, Tenn, 2900 Kingsport-Bristol Boulevard UNAKA STORES, INC. " We Give S H Green Stamps " Erwin Tennessee Phone: 926-9533 ELECTRICITY POWERS PROGRESS Thomas A. Edison ' s dream of putting electricity to work for the benefit of mankind is a reality today. Every day, man ' s inventiveness and ingenu- ity develop more ways to increase electricity ' s contributions to progress. Elizabethton Electric System is proud of its role in providing low-cost electricity to help power this progress. By building and maintaining a modern electric system and keeping alert to modern ideas, power for progress has been available. Power for modern electric homes . . . power for developing better farms . . . power for attracting new industries and new jobs . . . power for the growth of dynamic new business. WE HELP YOU LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY llllllllllllllllllilllllllllllilllllllllllllllllH ELIZABETHTON ELECTRIC SYSTEM Milligan College Library 3 1881 0001 1727 1


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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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