Milligan College - Buffalo Yearbook (Elizabethton, TN)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1970 volume:
Milligan College Library LD3311.A47M5627 1970 c.2 MA Milligan College Buffalo. 1731 3 julia huddleston, editor uffalo 1970 BUFF BUFFALO 197 UFFALO 1970 milligan college milligan college, tennessee MlL UGAN COLLEbE. TU When I think of yesterday, I think of college Where everything begins and ends. I think of the seasons, the vibrantly colored leaves falling in the rain, the majestic beauty of the campus after a new fallen snow, and of the fresh greenery of the spring. I think of the steady, lonely rain, And of all the times I got caught without an umbrella. 3 7 I think of those special relationships formed during my college years, Moments which will never be forgotten though the years roll by. I remember cheering the track team, Sitting under the " This is Buffalo Territory " banner, Quietly watching a tennis match, Seeing the golf team tee off, Screaming at the wrestling meets, This was Milligan ' s athletics ... it was tense and exciting. M _ 4 ' 1 . M - K K ' Tit. - - _. • iHfti H ! ' S UVlA 1, ■■ _ 1 4 ,A W liftgrV A 1 r " c « ■■ t ' t l - V £ - , . l A 1 " 1 rf • f V •i i f ♦ : W A J 1 • 1 (T ' _ H - J, ! 9 | II 12 I remember the carefree times, all too short and gone now. And hours spent doing nothing, mostly dreading the work I had to do, but never seemed to get done. 13 I remember my involvement ... or the lack of it. 14 S0P£ -0£ O GIVE ■ " 10n ro TOTS 1 ■ ■ IF 15 16 As I ponder these thoughts I think of the song, " Is That all There Is? " and I come to the real- ization that Milligan is more than just a group of students, faculty, and administration, interested only in themselves. Milligan is a place where people CARE. 17 marilyn brewer, activities editor 18 ACTIVITIES 1970 1970 activities activities 1970 I9 TOP LEFT — On first arriving at Milligan one immediately notices the ' One-Lane Bridge ' sign, and this year even greater things lay ahead. TOP RIGHT — This year our ' one Lane Bridge ' was under construction which meant a long detour around by Minton ' s. ' Time marches on ' and progress must occur, but most students seemed to favor a single lane bridge and enough water for a Saturday bath, or a Sunday morning shower, than the alternatives. BOTTOM LEFT — A familiar scene to all Milligan students, the ten- nis courts. 20 Milligan Welcomes Freshmen! The sun shines brightly on the breath tak- ing beauty of the campus . . . however, at midnight the moon shines on the breathless freshmen as they complete the rugged ' Mil- ligan Mile. ' 21 ■-■ ' ■. ' - . Involvement is a key word as teams Newcomers soon learn the meaning of 22 ■; ' »« ' cooperate in sports activities, " vim, vigor, and vitality ! " 23 w r Work becomes fun as freshmen combine efforts to win points for themselves and their teams. 24 Woe be unto all freshmen — and team leaders — who fail to wrack up those points. Led by veteran conspirators, Holocaust is the most dreaded hour of Freshman Week. I jM X ' P i ' ' ' ' ii J ' • ' ■ $ • ' ■■ 25 27 Students Find Time for 28 .eisurely Activities Hootenannys, ice-cream socials, and leaf rakes all become important in the life of every Milligan student. 29 Belated Bewitchings — A Real Scream! M?2 ' ' ' 30 i ■=- mm 1 IE i D ' 1 i 1 1 ■ ™ - 1 1 The date was November 7, 1969. The moon was full. Creatures abounded. All headed toward Cheek Memorial Gymnasium. The scene was spooky. A fortune teller expounded. Apple bobbers gurgled. People laughed. Apple cider was guzzled. People screamed. The Culhanes made a guest appearance. A vampire and a vampiress sang a " bloody good " song. (Kathy Robbins and Jim By- erly in disguise). The donuts were consumed. Hay was strewn. Ghostly stories were told (thanks to Tom Fore and Mike Mut- terspaugh, the crazy Eskimo.) The voices dimmed. Student Coun- cil sighed. People exited and the scene was silent. But they were not soon to forget Student Council ' s " Be- lated Bewitchings. " 31 The Zoo Story Student Productions Score Successes 32 p. h. WELSHIMtK MW UuGAN COLLEGE. TENN. 37682 33 Founder ' s Daughter Candidates Phi Eta Tau Kathy Stout Escort: Ron Worrell Alpha Phi Omega Katy Moffit Escort: Mark Hitchen Buffalo Julia Huddleston Escort: Wally Swink 34 Service Seekers Nancy Jones Escort: Darryl Brooks SNEA Claudia Leuthold Escort: David Hammond Sigma Delta Psi Diane Skillman Escort: Bob Maynard 35 MENC Beverly Enoch Escort: Gayle Cunningham Civinettes Civitans Harriet Miller Escort: Denny Denniston Cathy Cross Escort: Steve Knowles 36 Founder ' s Daughter 1970 Miss Diane Skillman 37 Play, Parade, and to Make Founders 38 Coronation Combine Day an Exciting Affair 39 40 ■ November 27, 1969 will long be remembered by the nine coeds running for Founder ' s Daughter. After buying their dresses, participating in the Elizabethon parade, attending the buffet, and watch- ing the faculty-alumni basketball game, the candi- dates were more than just a little tense and anxious while listening to Professor Lawson ' s speech. The excitement of the moment was evidenced by the cold hands of the girls as they were presented to the audience. And then the moment we had all been waiting for, FOUNDER ' S DAUGHTER OF 1969- 1970 . . . MISS DIANE SKILLMAN. 41 Toys for Tots — a Success! v 42 ■% December the sixth finally arrived ! And as Milligan ' s concerned students dressed out in grubbies, last minute preparations were made for the most successful " Toys for Tots " campaign ever executed by Milligan ' s student body. Since the entire campaign was under the di- rection of Bob Maynard and Dan Steucher, however, this was not an unexpected outcome. Once the females stopped trying to get the Marines and started collecting toys, things started moving. And as the Sutton lawn filled, Milligan ' s students were seen experiencing a sort of " second childhood " riding tri- cycles, burping babies, and playing cowboys. By four o ' clock, all were cold, hungry, and tired — yet all had a warm satisfaction deep down inside. It was worth the aches and pains to know that hun- dreds of children were going to have a Merry Christ- mas!!! 43 That the regal pageantry and ceremonial pomp of " Merrie Olde England, " 16th Century, will be captured by: Be It 44 OPPOSITE PAGE— The hoisting of a sparkling toast from the Wassail Bowl. MIDDLE LEFT — The procession of the litter bearers with the Boar ' s Head. TOP RIGHT — The Flaming Plum Pudding and the wandering minstrels at your table. Now Known . ,- v The Concert of Madrigal selections by a select group from the School of Music. 45 Campus Experiences Much activity was seen on the Milligan campus as work proceeded on the bridge leading to the campus, building the new maintainence shop, remodel- ing the S.U.B., re-arranging the library, surveying for the new science complex, and obvious to all students, the demolishing of the storage ware- house, across from the post office. 46 Physical Changes LEFT— President Johnson, Steve Lacy, Chairman of the Board, Chancellor Dean Walker, Professor Roy Hampton, Doug Theobald, and Mr. Banks, Secretary of the Board, participate in ground breaking ceremonies for the science building. BOTTOM A landmark in Milligan ' s history was demolished to make way for landscaping the land around the chapel, and will greatly enhance the beauty of the campus. 47 This year ' s intramural program has had tremendous participation from the students. Coach Phil Worrell headed the program along with his dependable student directors, Ron Worrell and Diane Skillman. There were eight teams to which every student in Mil- ligan was placed. The teams, named after the Zodiac are: Aries, Aquarius, Capricorn, Gemini, Leo, Sagittarius, Scorpio, and Tau- rus. " T! IVTT1 S » ' » ' } i i - r fli 1! Hr VJ a J ■ ' w ' ' 3 laj | L X •■ 5 " " - J» • ■1 J ■! B 4 H Bfj t livA j R|H ■■ Jr ! ' ■ w «-8 r i r h Each team has two managers, one for men and one for women ; these sixteen people plus the two student directors make up the intramural council, which meets to plan the program and to discuss any difficulties with specific sports. In contrast to the off-quoted criticism of Milligan as being " isolated in the hills of East Tennessee, " students were involved in the real issues of the time. The Peace Moratorium, October 15, was evidenced by the Prayer for Peace and the breakfast discussion led by Dr. Crowder, as well as numerous ' STRIKE ' shirts seen on campus. Student teachers, feeling their so- cial responsibility, responded by participating in the TEACHER CORP, a new avenue for service to the underprivileged children of Appalachia. 50 IHlll Milligan Students Get Involved Due to the efforts of the Young Republi- can ' s Club, Senator Howard Baker of Ten- nessee spoke on campus, as well as other political speakers. Discussions, folk concerts, and sing-ins — these were the key word of Milligan. 51 Sweetheart Banquet — a ' A night in ' ole Camelot ' was the scene of this year ' s sweetheart banquet. The beau- ties of each class were lovely as they were presented before the back-drop of an ' ole English castle. ' King Arthur ' Stout reigned over the evening ' s activities as Bev, Mike, and Denny provided entertainment for the royalty. The only thing which dampened spir- its was the fact that Kathy was ill and un- able to attend. 52 Night in ' Camelot ' o j i A . 1 V YIY V Hx lx V pJ i f w x — : lV ' i Hl XI 1X1 A 5 ' fc. ' |gu j!H V . A ' B ' i ■ IX X 5 1 9Bu ' mm ■■» ■ r rOflja Hi 53 Fashion Turns On the Pretty Power The Return of the Ringlet The Career Where the Action is Shyness Can Be Conquered Giant Personality Swap-Computer Penpals for You How to Be a Mod part III . • 4 Miss Lisa Townsend Class of 73 GLAMOUR HOW TO get double looks, money and impact out of the new fashions HOW TO re-think your whole closet for a double fashion life HOW TO get the new no-hairdresser look that ' s soft sexy, mussable HOW TO tell how creative you are HOW TO give the best party of the season Class of ' 72 Mademoiselle WOMEN Handle with Care BEAUTY ISSUE New Hairdos New Make-Ups For a Whole New You How to Be a Fresh-Air Beauty How to Have The Kind of Skin You ' ve Always Wanted PLUS! The case against marrying young 56 Ramse s of 71 QCUE £i;3lltA ICCIIO .£i - — M beauty issue New Hairdos New Makeups For a Whole New You! How to Make Your Body Beautiful fashion The Potent New Prints Young Paris: The Clothes YOU ' LL Like ecology The Cause New Career Plus: How to Live In the City and Stay Sane special sportswear issue Miss Maureen Teel Class of 70 57 This year Milligan had a varied program in its Concert series, with such notables as The Camarata Singers, George Shirley, Jimmy Little, and for our pop concert the Boxtops. TOP AND BOTTOM LEFT— George Shirley in concert. BOTTOM RIGHT— Up-With-People Concert enthuses crowd. 58 Concert Series Invites Comment TOP AND LEFT CENTER— ACTOR JIMMY LIT- TLE PROVIDED dramatic readings with an excerpt from THE BOOK OF JOB. BOTTOM LEFT— UP- WITH-PEOPLE " swing " into action. RIGHT— THE BOXTOPS, who performed their hit. THE LETTER appeared here in concert March 7th. ft ill H i ! mi m HMMBHH I ■■■■■■ » 59 Milligan Tradition Due to pressure from the Student Council, Mil- ligan ' s female students were allowed to wear slacks in the dining hall and library after 5:00. This change was much appreciated both by males and females alike. 60 s Broken r 4 61 Seated, left to right — Judy Butler, Cathy Cross, Jane Abrell; Standing — John Banks, Ray Stahl, Darryl Brooks, Gary Perkins, Jeff Knowles. Not pictured: Kathy Ewbank. Faculty Selects Seniors to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 62 • ' Toonie Cash demonstrates the form he used in scoring his 2000-plus points in only three seasons at Milligan. Needless to say, this was a tremendous achievement, at- tained by only a few, and accounts ■for the one of the reasons why he ■ is ranked nationally. Students Work Hard to Perfect Skills Concert choir members spend long hours in practice to perfect their selections before they depart on their two-month summer tour, which will take them across the country. 63 " The North wind blows cold " in East Ten- nessee as the temperature dipped to new lows; but, nevertheless, classes went on as scheduled. For over a week the mercury was stuck around -15 degrees, and although classes weren ' t can- celled, the female students were allowed to wear slacks on campus; except, of course, to the Chapel. Winter Brings a Cloak 64 i ■-■■ -- : --- ' : ' • U a. I - 3f Stillness to Milligan 65 • v o; a3ua[ -IBqo b aq o; paAO-td s jds Bususq uaio jnoA xij„— XHOlk uiSHOO q;iA .ia;;aq o3 s3u;qx„ }Bq; 3A0jd ipuBS pun ia jbq— aAOHV •uosuqof - sjj [ puB uapisaaj jo auioq aq; ;e p[aq ' asnoq-uado aq; ;b suoi;bsj3auo3 puB s;uaiuqsa.ij -aj aq; Aofua Adub ; puB ' AuuaQ ' BJinf ' A;bx ' iuox ' uibj— XJ31 •uo 00] uX[iaBj i puB Apoo V SB ssBp jomas aq; o; sjauioo -Mau aq; jo auo ;aaa3 uosuqof •sjm puB luapisajj— XJ3T -QVd A Whirl of Concerned Awards Banquet, 66 LEFT — Mike, Steve, and Jamie entertain juniors and seniors at the steak fry. MID- DLE RIGHT — " The food ' s ready " ■ — and all come running. FAR RIGHT — Tom blazes one into his catcher as Ump Wetzel looks on. Seniors lost the game, 10-6. BOT- TOM RIGHT — A good game of vol- leyball aids the digestion. BOT- TOM FAR RIGHT — The most ap- preciated man at the steak fry — Chef Helsabeck. Activity Tuesday, Open-House, and Steak Fry Milligan Commencement 1970 Style TOP LEFT — Seniors begin gathering- on the tennis courts at 9:30 for the graduation exercises. TOP RIGHT — Students and faculty converse for the last time as commencement nears. BOTTOM LEFT — Marshall Duard Dalker makes the last minute check of seniors before the ceremonies begin. BOTTOM RIGHT — The procession moves toward Seeger Memorial Chapel for the graduation exercises. 68 TOP LEFT— Tired feet were the order of the day for the weary but happy graduating seniors waiting to march in. MIDDLE LEFT— Checking the list of graduates to make sure that he made it is John Engleby. MIDDLE RIGHT— Chatting with friends, perhaps for the last time, is a sad occasion. BOTTOM — The line of seniors moves toward the chapel. 69 June 8th, 1970 - - A Day 147 Seniors Won ' t Forget! - r - . • . - ABOVE — The procession of seniors enters the chapel to the resounding chords of Mr. Ford. TOP — Guests at commencement included Fred P. Thompson, Chancellor Walker, and W. Maxey Jarman. MIDDLE — Can- didates for the bachelor of science degree are presented to the President. BOTTOM — Mrs. Phyliss Fontaine, Registrar, assists Dr. Johnson in award- ing the diplomas. 70 TOP LEFT— Julia Huddleston proudly receives her diploma. BOTTOM LEFT— Larry Forbes is obviously pleased with his ac- complishment. TOP RIGHT— As on outward sign of their ac- complishment, the seniors now switch their tassels from the right to left side. MIDDLE RIGHT— Andrea Shipley, with diploma in hand, receives the congratulations of family and faculty. BOTTOM RIGHT— And with the ceremonies over, Cal Wilson takes a breather after working four long years to obtain his degree. 71 Joyce jones, organizations editor 72 O anizations 1970 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 197C 73 Council Leads Student Body 1. Wendy Hanselman 11. Steve Knowles 2. Patty Derrickson 12. Rod Irvin 3. Jan Mclntyre 13. Glenn Miller 4. Judy Butler 14. Chuck Hilborn 5. Diana Lomison 15. Dave Chupa 6. Kay Henry 16. Gary Davis 7. Darnell Messik 17. Dave Patrick 8. Myra Kullowatz 18. Stan Kinnett 9. Diane Skillman 19. Gale Cox 10. Connie Clements 20. Tom Fore 74 Executive Committee LEFT- John Banks, President of the Student Body. CENTER TOP— Dave Patrick, Vice- President. CENTER BOTTOM— Denny Cross- man, Treasurer. BOTTOM RIGHT— Jan Myers, Secretary. 75 The Result of Buffalo Staff TOP— Julia Huddleston, Editor-in-Chief. MIDDLE LEFT— Stuart Bertland, Photographer. MIDDLE RIGHT— Cathy Sycks, Class Editor. BOTTOM CENTER— Karen Knight, Art Editor. MIDDLE LEFT— Carol Tinkler, Assistant Class Editor. BOT- TOM RIGHT— Wally Swink, Photographer. 76 Many Long Hours ■ " -• ■— TOP LEFT— Nancy Jones, Typist. TOP RIGHT— Diane Skillman, Sports Editor. MIDDLE LEFT— Sally Collier, Assistant. MIDDLE CENTER— Myra Kullowatz, As- sistant. MIDDLE RIGHT— Marilyn Brew- er, Activities Editor. BOTTOM— Pam Wood, Business Manager. Ml ill I II MS - 77 Stampede Receives Volume XXXIV— No. 9 FAR LEFT— Writers for the STAM- PEDE include, first row, left to right — Freda McAfee, Paula Bullock, Avon- da Harris, Brenda Varner; Second row — Jeff Knowles, Michael Boyd, Jim Barnes; Not pictured are Debbie Mil- ler, Kathy Polenek, Nancy Myers. SECOND FROM LEFT— Other mem- bers of the STAMPEDE include, first row, left to right — Linda Penley, lay- out; Barbra Gresham, typist; Linda Davis, circulation; Second row — John Lecky, photographer; Jim Hylton, ar- tist; Not pictured are Darryl Brooks, artist; Darnell Messik, lay-out. THIRD FROM LEFT— Here we find the writ- ers of ' Buffalo Meat ' in one of their favorite habitats, the unbound periodi- cal section! Left to right — Melvin Mor- ton, Rod Irvin, Steve Knowles. FAR RIGHT— The leadership of the STAM- PEDE is provided by, left to right- Marie Garrett, copy editor; John Rohrbaugh, editor-in-chief; Mike Miles, business manager. STAMPEDE Milligan College, Tennessee 78 Excellent ' Rating The STAMPEDE staff under the leadership of John Rohrbaugh has made the campus newspaper into an effective instrument, voicing the opinion of the administration, faculty, and student body. The numerous awards and consistently high ratings attest to the fact that the STAM- PEDE is indeed a noteworthy publication. 79 Civinettes and Circle 1. Sarah Motley, District Governor 2. Nancy Jones, Vice President 3. Deanna Daum, Treasurer 4. Pam Davis, Secretary 5. Sandy Broyles, President 6. Sherry Chessman 7. Anne Hill 8. Debbie Meyers 9. Shirley Stuart 10. Susan Mikesell 11. Cindy Davis 12. Kathy McKee 13. Donna Cross 14. Patty McKee 15. Ginger Roth 16. Carol Patton 17. Barbara Gresham 18. Debbie Cross 19. Cathy Davis 20. Anne Mikesell Not Pictured: Julia Huddleston Anne Banks Marcia Smith Cathy Carr Donna Loving Dodie Hanson 80 OFFICERS: Left to right — Rod Irvin, Treasurer; Tom Harned, President; Warren Mathes, Secretary; Mark Webb, Chaplain; Gary Chandler, Vice-Presi- dent. Join Together in Service First row — Rod Irvin, Tom Harned, Gary Chandler; Second row — Steve Hyatt, Mike Gierhart, Don Sublet, Mark Webb, Gary Davis, Warren Miller; Third row — Warren Mathes, Dave Sublet, Dave Harrison, David Ware, Steve Barnett, Mark Craig. 81 , t «- 1 Gary Albur 2 Ray Shutt 3 Bill Marler 4 Charlie Alderman 5 Dave Thompson 6 John Cochran 7 Katy Moffitt, Sweetheart 8 Ray Stahl 9 Ed Barker 10 Roy Kustanbauter APO, A Service Fraternity i Hi z c 11 Ting Welsh 12 Mike Miles 13 Tom Hicok 14 Jim Liverett 15 Denny Denniston Aiplja pijt WmtQu to School and Community It takes a dedicated pledge to join APO. 83 1. Pat Dales 2. Delphia Hogston 3. Karen Knight 4. Jeffery Salyer 5. Barbara Gresham 6. Lisa Towsen 7. David Hammond 8. Paula Bullock 9. Anne Alber 10. Wendy Hanselman 11. Marsha Dickey 12. Maria Scuderi 13. Claudia Leuthold 14. Claudia Bartlett 15. Avonda Harris 16. Susie Rotter 17. Peggy Shirley 18. Judy Gagehart 19. Bobby Walker 20. Anne Baugh 21. Kathy McKee 22. Bonnie Crawford 23. Patty Bryant 24. Rick Mclnfurf Student National Education Association 84 V S e e k e r s Floor — Carol Tinkler, Avonda Harris, Pam Smith; Seated — Marie Garrett, Carolyn Vogel, Sandy Christian, Sharon Hamilton; Standing — Betty Eagleson, Patricia Barlow, Nancy Jones, Shirley Stuart, Debbie Meyers, Ginny Morton, Terri Mourer, Sally Keisling, Marilyn Brewer. 1. Reed Taylor 2. Paul Jones 3. Rick Mclnturff 4. Ron Worrell 5. Burt Sparks 6. Coach Phil Worrell 7. Eddie Garland 8. Stan Kinnett 9. Toonie Cash 10. Larry Wakenfus 11. Richard Burton Fellowship of Christian Athletes Athletics 86 Phi Eta Tau Physical Education Sorority j K Kyffl $ xy Pfi$XJ l ( ( PC v)X y L R 1. Laura Caley 2. Clara Elliott 3. Lois Huffman 4. Ginny Yule 5. Marilyn Rinnert 6. Marty Filn 7. Diane Skillman 8. Susanne Swango 9. Denise Rutze 10. Juanita Dickenson 11. Debbie VanBriggle 12. Karen Hyder 13. Jan Mclntrye 14. Robyn Bridges 15. Kathy Stout 16. Louise Gibson 17. Miss Patricia Bonner 18. Sandy Broyles 19. Debbie Cross 20. Susan Kennedy 21. Cathy Cross Encourage Organizations 87 I Standing, left to right — Steve Roth, Gene Hill, Rick Pedegrew, Rick Woodruff, Tunis McKib- ben; Seated — Frank Gib- erson, Tom Munis. I u Pluribus UnurrT Pre-Law Club Brings Lawyers and Judges to Campus 88 1. Reed Taylor 2. Rick Mclnturf 3. Mike Mutterspaugh 4. Ron Worrell 5. Burt Sparks 6. Toonie Cash 7. Eddie Garland 8. Charles Alderman 9. Bruce Kregloe 10. Stan Kinnett 11. Coach Harold Stout M-Club, Sigma Delta Psi 90 Back row, left to right — Don Wheeler, Dan DeFalle, Gale Cunningham, Smith Bole- jack, Rick Shilling, Gary Davis, Al Edwards, Mike Washko; Front row — Mark Craig, Bill Goetz, Tim Teeple, John Osborne, Monte Baldwin, Bob Winters. Promote Physical Fitness SIGMA DELTA PSI PLEDGES 91 Philosophy Club Milligan Has Alpha Chapter of Phi Sigma Tau 1. Carol Tinkler 2. Lezlee Knowles 3. Maureen Teel 4. Linda Hayden 5. Lynn Kimerly 6. Paul MaKuch 7. Debbie Babb 8. Darnell Messick 9. Bill Heck 10. Pete Reker 11. Jack Methaney 12. Garth Kimerly 13. Jeff Knowles 14. John Rohrbaugh 15. Clay Miazza 16. Steve Morton 17. Bill Cisne 18. Joyce Methaney 92 CD DJD _CD CD " 5 u 1 c 1 03 OJ0 .2P c — c 1 CD en CD " o i_ Q- i_ ' o _ " O U D O -i— i_ CD D_ u C o U ■SIS S S s ■Si Ml M ;Bi . c o - 2 c £002 h ° m -£ W 00 oi J2 Sfa:3 - rt « » OS J5 k. is -pa a SgS,;. w a 1 1 s g hO SCO! • - «-« O M .go 4)13.5 S - -2-i - Q) o .S o -S C GO 1 3 oi W So o! , si c«d I v C o £ B §■§ - Ri 0! gm ,2 g 6 111 3 ! h T3 4, c 3 H JS— i 93 WEBB HALL: Left to right, back row- Gene Hill, Curt McGee, Melvin Morton, Mark Craig, Gary Davis, Daryl Brooks; Middle row— Eric Ellis, Rick Mclnturf, Daryl Tate, Doug Bowen, Tom Harmon; Front row — Steve Barnhardt, Curtis Akard, Jim Mounts, Dave Patrick. Dorm Councils SUTTON HALL: Left to right, back row — Clara Elliott, Karen Henes, Pat Harris, Mary Harden, Mrs. Willie Martin; Seated — Marty Steucher, Dianne Lomison, Lillian Vogel, Claudia Leuthold. 94 CHEEK HALL: Left to right — Gary Chandler, Mike Davis, Tim Bush. Provide Student Leadership PARDEE HALL: Seated left to right, back row- John Cochrane, John Rohrbaugh, Cal Wilson. Seated — Linden Keffer, Beauford Deaton, Gary Albert, Ron Zimmerman. HART HALL: Left to right, back row— Dodie Hanson, Cathy Cross, Debbie Wingert, Donna Cross, Bonnie Crawford, Ann Hill, Julia Huddleston; Seated — Sharon Hamilton, Mrs. Willie Botkin, Judy Butler; Not pictured — Maureen Teel. IARDIN HALL: Left to right— Jerry Pass, Don Skeens, fom Manus, Jim Macllwain, Red McCabe, Dick Rainey, Dan Clifton, Larry Forbes, Terry Roberts. 95 anne banks, sports co-editor cliane skillman, sports co-editor ty 96 ' .V: ; : 1970 athletics athletics 1970 F 97 Coaches Inspire Athletes to Excel 98 TOP LEFT— Mr. Phillip Worrell, basketball coach. TOP RIGHT— Mr. Howard Lamon, coach of the tennis team BOTTOM LEFT— Mr. Duard Walker, coach of the cross-coun- try, and track and field teams. BOTTOM MIDDLE LEFT— Miss Patricia Bonner, girls volleyball and tennis team coach. BOTTOM MIDDLE RIGHT— Mr. Harry Wall, coach of the golf team. BOTTOM RIGHT— Mr. Harold Stout, baseball mentor. Wt» 57497 99 Athletic Events Begin r 100 With Cross-Country Even though the team lost the V.S.A.C. Championship for the first time since having won seven consec- utive years, Tommy Manus was the number one runner in the meet with his winning time of 19:41 for the 3.6 mile course. MILLIGAN COLLEGE Cross Countrv 1969 Roster Bob Winter (3) Senior Knoxville, Tennessee Tom Manus (1) Junior Galax, Virginia Stan Kinnett (6) Junior East Point, Georgia Don Hettinger (11) Junior Milligan College, Tenn Lewis Owen (9) Junior Lexington, Kentucky Jim Glaze (8) Soph. Limestone, Tennessee Richard Mclnturf (7) Soph. Newark, Ohio Alan Edwards (10) Fresh. Doraville, Georgia Monte Baldwin (5) Fresh. Newark, Delaware Tom Muth (2) Fresh. Scottsbluff, Nebraska David Richhart (4) Fresh. Mooresville, Indiana 101 Sept. 27 Oct. 1 Oct. 4 Oct. 7 Oct. 11 Oct. 13 Oct. 15 Oct. 18 Oct. 25 Oct. 28 Nov. Nov. 4 8 CROSS-COUNTRY SCHEDULE Milligan College 1969 (W) At King College (L) At Appalachian State (3rd) Here — Carson Newman, Brevard, Clinch Valley (W) Here— Mars Hill, Clinch Valley (3rd) At Cumberland, also Tenn. Tech. (W) At Mars Hill (L) At Brevard (L) At Carson Newman (5th) Tenn. Intercollegiate Ath. Con- ference Championship (3rd) Here— Brevard, Clinch Valley, Carson Newman ( W) Here — Appalachian State (3rd) Here — Volunteer State Athletic Conference Championship • • - 102 - " • . .. " ?? , 4 103 New Coach Brings 104 New Spirit L 105 T ' .HY 106 Basketball S chedule and Scores Milligan Calvary 100 96 Johnson Bible 65 107 Emory Henry 78 92 Johnson Bible 91 101 Maryville 85 90 Mars Hill 105 90 Mars Hill 105 85 Clinch Valley 80 79 Tenn. Wesleyan 66 64 King- 101 89 Tusculum 81 92 Concord 100 90 L.M.U. 6 112 Tenn. Wesleyan 79 75 Emory Henry 71 96 Charleston Col. 107 85 Tusculum 86 84 Carson-Newman 102 85 Beckley 76 71 West Va. Tech. 94 85 Clinch Valley 108 102 Salisbury State 82 109 Maryville 93 80 King 102 77 Carson-Newman 129 89 L.M.U. 93 90 Belmont 91 90 107 1970 Finds an Improved Buff Team 1 08 Members of the Buff varsity team include: Charlie Alderman, center; Dick Bock, forward; Rupert Burton, center; Toonie Cash, guard; Dale Clayton, forward; Doug Drake, guard; Gary Glass, forward; Argile Jenkins, guard; Roger Phillips, guard; Don Robinson, forward; Don Thelkeld, guard; Dallas Williams, guard; Larry Wockenfuss, center. 109 Wrestling 110 Team Shows Promise in Cheerleaders Expanded — A Male and the Coaches ' Kids i; ft » lap RMS f 11 WORK— SORROW— JOY ! Many hours of practice, an abundance of enthusiasm, and confidence in the team make a cheerleader. This year ' s talented girls and guys were a welcomed addition at the games. Cathy Cross (captain), Jan Abrell, Connie Britton, Bill Goetz, Karen Meyers, Marcia Smith, and Beth Wattwood made up the squad. 113 . Smith, Kregloe ---«•«. m , .4. 114 and Sparks Named to AII-V.S.A.C Team HM HH HSH HH 115 m JL to A 1 J 1 1 t 1 " fl v i. 4 • - _ H| fc fcaw _ x Baseball Season Ends 116 V " u f 1 V Opponent Result We They Cumberland T Guilford W Guilford L High Point L High Point L Furman L Furman L Georgia Tech L Georgia Tech T Franklin W Franklin W Maryville L Cumberland W Concord W Concord L Concord W Appalachian State T Emory Henry W Emory Henry W Maryville W Emory Henry W Emory Henry W Carson-Newman L Mars Hill W Mars Hill L Gardner Webb L Mars Hills W Mars Hill W Carson-Newman L Appalachian State W Tusculum W L.M.U . L Tusculum W L.M.U. L 4 5 8 2 2 7 4 9 9 5 10 8 2 12 5 7 6 3 18 10 2 16 2 6 1 6 8 6 1 3 3 4 4 18 4 11 6 1 3 11 5 2 1 2 2 2 5 4 3 13 7 6 2 3 1 16 With a 17-14-3 Mark II7 Kregloe Paces Buffs 118 With a 448 Average V o 8 119 " :t y w r .7 ' . fr t f ' ' ■ d ' ,J 4 A ' « Aj 14 A«1 I Sparks, Phillips Selected 120 ' ;•■■■. • ' ' • . - .. - ' . ' ■- ' ....■.. ' . J J :£. ' rJk£$iz$i l i •ofii " to All-District 24 Team . The Milligan baseball team finished another win- ning season with a good effort from the pitching staff and adequate hitting and fair defense. Several men gained honor this year, and they include Danny Smith and Bruce Kregloe as All-V.S.A.C. outfielders, and Bert Sparks honorable mention as V.S.A.C. shortstop. Bert and Dave Phillips were named to the All-District 24 of the N.A.I. A. Bruce Kregloe led Milligan in hitting and was ranked 15th in the na- tion ' s collegiate standings with a torrid batting average of 448. Dave Phillips was the Buff ' s best pitcher with an E.R.A. of 1.48. Monty Baldwin had the best won-lost record with a 5-2 mark, and Rexx Parris was the best fielder with a .979 average. The " Mr. Buffalo " award for leadership and hustle went to Bert Sparks, the team captain. . 121 Track and Field . ■it-.- .- — - --. g -. 122 £$§ Events Lure Athletes Into Training 123 TOP LEFT— Betsy Bishop smashes a returned serve. TOP MIDDLE— Myra Mathes demonstrates her follow-through. TOP RIGHT— Kathy Stout prepares to serve to a weary opponent. BOTTOM LEFT — Louie Gibson shows the form that put her in the No. 1 position. BOTTOM RIGHT — 1970 Buffettes tennis members include, left to right, first row, Louie Gibson, Myra Mathes, Kathy Stout, Betsy Bishop; second row, Sandy Ford, Karen Hagaman, Miss Patricia Bonner, coach, Kathy Polenek, and Juanita Dickenson. ' . ' " . il bi 124 Opponent Result We The Virginia Intermont T 4 4 Sullins L 4 5 Emory Henry W 8 2 E.T.S.U. W 5 4 Sullins W 6 3 Emory Henry w 9 1 Virginia Intermont L 3 6 E.T.S.U. W 6 3 Virginia Intermont L 4 5 State Tennis Tournament 9th uffetes Finish Ninth in State Tennis Tourney 125 Tennis Season Ends TOP LEFT— Bill Vanderwall and Gary Davis held down the No. 3 doubles the entire season and here demonstrate their ability to work together TOP RIGHT— Mike Wilson, No. 4 man, is ready to return the serve BOTTOM LEFT— Jack Methany, No. 1, man, displays his No. 1 form BOTTOM MIDDLE— Cal Wilson, the Buffs No. 3 man, does a jig in returning the ball. BOTTOM RIGHT— No. 2 man, Lynn Jarrett, demonstrates his backhand. 126 With a 3-14 Record Opponent Result Lees MacRae Maryville Carson-Newman King Mars Hill Lincoln Memorial Tennessee Wesleyan Mars Hill King Tusculum Emory Henry Tusculum Carson-Newman Emory Henry Lincoln Memorial L L L L W L L L W L L L L L W 1 27 Cal and Jack, Only The 1970 tennis schedule consisted of fourteen regular season matches, one pre-season match, and the V.S.A.C. tournament held in Knoxville, Tennessee. Mil- ligan won only three of its fourteen matches but showed improvements throughout the season. Victories were against opponents Mars Hill, King, and Lincoln. Home matches were played at Science Hill High School due to construction problems with Milligan courts, which are scheduled to be repaved and topped with a color court sealant in green and red this. summer. Returning letter- men Jack Methany and Cal Wilson provided strong leadership and the experience needed on this year ' s team. 128 Two Returning Lettermen TOP— No. 2 doubles, Mike and Cal Wilson, turn in a good effort against a determined opponent. BOTTOM LEFT— Bill Vanderwall moves into action during his match. BOT- TOM RIGHT— Members of the 1970 tennis team include, left to right, Gary Davis, Bill Vanderwall, Mike Wilson, Cal Wilson, Lynn Jarrett, Jack Methany, and Coach Howard Lamon. »■ i ■ i .1 129 pm TOP — After chipping on the green, Ron McCready talks his ball toward the hole. McCready playing in his third season for the Buffs, has had two holes-in-one in competition. CENTER LEFT — Dan Hasselbeck displays only head and shoulders as he pitches uphill to the first green. CENTER RIGHT— Lanky sophomore, Dan makes a bid for a birdie on the par-5 14th. " Caddie of the year " Gary Edwards displays excel- lent form as he tends the pin. BOTTOM LEFT — Johnny Black has never been one to pose for annual photos. Here he keeps his eyes down on the ball while punching out of the rough on 16. BOTTOM RIGHT— Mark Roth hits a wedge to the 18th green. 130 nexperience Fails to Halt Buff Golfers HailA2 " vVv TOP LEFT— Ron " Pop " McCready keeps his head down as he hits from the rough to the 1 green. TOP RIGHT— On the par-3 17th hole, Mark Roth displays the release club action which made him one of the longest " knockers " on the team. BOTTOM — Former P.G.A. teaching pro, J. Black shows perfect form from the fairway trap on 18. 131 Buffs Finish Season at 12-3 RIGHT— Dan Hasselback shows what a good swing looks like as he tees off on 15. BOTTOM LEFT— Lanky Dick Bock gives his ball a threatening look as he chips onto the 18th green. BOTTOM RIGHT— Mark Roth chips to the green on the 16th as Johnny Black looks on. 132 -IC TOP LEFT— Ron McCready pitches over a fairing trap to the 18th green. A junior, McCready was the best scorer on the team with a stroke average of 76. TOP RIGHT— John Black shows perfect form in his iron shot to the par 3 17th at Elizabethton Golf Course. It was on this same that McCready scored a hole-in-one during regular season play. BOTTOM— Although dances are not allowed at Milligan, Tom Owens does one here as his ball hangs on the lip of the cup. 133 The golfing Buffs finished out the ' 70 season by placing second in the District 24 play- offs held at the Tansi Golf Course in Crossville, Ten- nessee, while compiling a 12-3 record for regular season play, the best season in Milligan ' s golfing history. Ron McCready was the leading scorer for Milligan during the regular season with a 76.1 stroke average. He was fol- lowed by John Black with 79.1, and Dan Hasselbecks ' 80.5. Hasselbeck proved to be the best man under pressure, however, with an average of 79. - - - - _ rW • TOP — Sophomore Gary Morrell drives from the tee on 2 at Elizabethton Golf Course. RIGHT— 1970 Milligan golf team includes, left to right, Gary Morrell, Ron McCready, Tom Owens, Coach Harry Wall, Dick Bock, Mark Roth, Dan Hasselbeck, John Black, and Bruce Moore. FAR RIGHT— With the 10 green in the background, Bruce Moore blasts his way out of trouble (and into some more?). N.A.I. A. District Playoffs 134 Opponent Result We They Type Of Competition Tennessee Wesleyan W Clinch Valley W Tusculum W Clinch Valley W Carson-Newman L King W L.M.U. W King W Carson-Newman W Tennessee Wesleyan L L.M.U. W Mars Hill L Univ. of North Carolina at Asheville W Tusculum W King W POST SEASON PLAY V.S.A.C. (Volunteer State Athletic Conference 4th N.A.I.A. District 24 playoffs 2nd 16i o 18 251 2 201 2 518 316 501 287 317 308 318 7 12 314 314 660 307 101 a 9 11 2 6 1 2 477 346 521 313 323 305 329 11 6 354 366 649 656 622 301 match match match match medal medal medal medal medal medal medal match match medal medal medal medal — Buffs Place Second 135 cathy sycks, class editor 136 I f r flw 4@m ' . i .. " - - 1970 people PEOPLE 1970 people 1970 carol tinkler, assistant I37 Fellow Christians: You are to be congratulated upon your achievements of the past year. You have grown educationally, socially, and spirit- ually. I especially wish to salute our graduating seniors. Your years Milligan have enriched our lives, and as we have joined in the pursuit of a Christian higher education, you have meant more to all of us than we can ever express. May success attend every facet of your life as you enter into your vocation under the Lordship of Christ. We are fellows. We have shared in the surge and acquisition of knowledge. We have shared in social and recreational experi- ences. We have shared in faith created by our Father ' s revela- tion. Together we have known joy and sadness, triumph and de- feat, achievement and failure, and through it all we have become thankful and growing members of that portion of the Christian family that comprise Milligan College. As a spokesman for that family, let me express thanksgiving and appreciation to all of you — the alumni, the students, the faculty, the administration, and particularly our graduating seniors. My prayer is that our Father will use our lives as living demonstrations of the purposes to which Milligan College is dedicated. Jess W. Johnson, President JESS W. JOHNSON President B.Th., Northwest Christian College; B.D., Christian Theologi- cal Seminary; D.D., Milligan College; University of Oregon; Butler University; Union Theological Seminary; LaSalle Uni- versity. President of the College 139 DEAN EVEREST WALKER Chancellor B.A., Tri-State College; M.A., and B.D., Butler University; D.D., Milligan College; Bethany College; Ohio University; Uni- versity of Chicago; University of Edin- burgh; S.T.D., Kentucky Christian Col- lege; Litt. D., Tri-State College. 140 GUY OAKES Dean of the College B.S., East Tennessee State College; M.S., University of Tennessee; Uni- versity of Southern California. JOE P. McCORMICK Assstant to the President B.S., Milligan College. Adminis PHYLLIS DAMPIER FONTAINE Registrar B.S., East Tennessee State University Milligan College. B. J. MOORE Business Manager B.S., East Tennessee State University. :ration CHARLES ROBERT WETZEL Director of Summer School B.A., Midwest Christian College; M.S., Fort Hays Kansas State College; Ph.D., University of Nebraska; Cen- tral State College; Milligan College; Institute for Philosophical Studies. DUARD B. WALKER Dean of Men B.S. and B.S. in Physical Education, Milligan College; M.A., Teachers Col- lege, Columbia University; University of Tennessee. MARY PERRY YOUNG Dean of Women A.B., Milligan College; M.R.E., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. 141 BEAUFORD H. BRYANT Professor of Religion B.A., Johnson Bible College; M.A., B.D., Phillips University, M.Th., Princeton Theological Seminary; Ph.D., University of Edinburgh; University of Chicago; Har- vard; Marburg; Tubingen; Oxford. OWEN L. CROUCH Professor of Religion B.A. and M.A., Cincinnati Bible Seminary; B.A., Transylvania College; Th.M. and Th.D., Southern Baptist Seminary. MARY JANE CABUS Instructor of Christian Education B.S., Northwest State College; M.S., But- ler University; University of Minnesota; Milligan College. 142 The Bible — the mind and will of God laid to man — is the hub of the curriculum in Milligan College. The first aim of Bibli- cal study is to introduce each student to the content of the Christian revelation in order to assist him in effective living and service in any vocation. WILLIAM C. GWALTNEY, JR. Associate Professor of Bible Th.B., Cincinnati Bible Seminary; B.A., Wilmington College; Ph.D., Hebrew Union College; University of Cincinnati. HOWARD A. HAYES Professor of Bible B.A., Milligan College; B.D., School of Religion Butler University; M.A., Butler University; S.T.M., Vanderbilt University. CHAIRMAN HENRY E. WEBB Professor of Bible B.A., Cincinnati Bible Seminary; Ph.B., Xavier University; B.D., Th.D., Southern Baptist Seminary; Butler University. Area of Biblical Studies RICHARD PHILLIPS Associate Professor of " Bible B.A., Th.M., Lincoln Christian College; B.D., M.A., Butler University; Ph.D., Van- derbilt University. Area of Humane Studies TRACEY R. MILLER Assistant Professor of English B.A., Midwest Christian College; M.A., Fort Hays Kansas State College; Univer- sity of Oklahoma; University of Nebraska. CAROLYN NIPPER Assistant Professor of English B.A., Milligan College; M.A., University of Tennessee; University of Kentucky. CHAIRMAN CHARLES ROBERT WETZEL Director of Slimmer School and Associate Professor of Philosophy B.A., Midwest Christian College; M.S., Fort Hays Kansas State College; Ph.D., University of Nebraska; Cen- tral State College; Milligan College. MARQUERITE PARRIS Associate Professor of English and Speech B.F.A., M.Ed., University of Georgia; Georgia State College for Women, University of Tennessee. IRA READ Associate Professor of History B.A., Milligan College; M.A., Ph.D., Emory University. Human achievement in the arts of thought and expression is one of the major studies of a liberal arts college. The " humanities " in part- nership with science and revelation contribute to the freedom and moral potency of the human spirit. In the study of the humane disciplines, Milligan seeks to emphasize what is basic, feeling that a collegiate education should equip men and wo- men with a love for correct think- ing and right living; thus, equipped to master whatever occupation they choose. 143 DOROTHY BRYANT Instructor of English A.B., Milligan College; M.A., East Ten- nessee State University. The course of study in Eng- lish language and literature is designed to enable the student to write clearly and effectively, to read with appreciation, en- joyment, and understanding, and to construct intelligent standards for the critical evalu- ation of literature. ANNA MAE CROWDER Assistant Professor of English A.B., B.M., Oklahoma College for Women; M.A., East Tennessee State University; University of Arkansas; University of California; Christiansen Choral School (Chicago); Columbia University. 144 JUANITA JONES Assistant Professor of English B.A., Milligan College; M.A., University of Tennessee; East Tennessee State Uni- versity; University of Chicago. CHAIRMAN LOIS HALE Professor of English B.A., Milligan College; M.A., M.A., Duke University; Western Reserve University; University of Chicago. DOROTHY S. WILSON Associate Professor of Art and English B.S. and M.A., George Peabody College. The Speech curriculum is designed as an inter-disciplinary offering for students planning to enter Graduate School in Speech Communication on Theatre Arts as well as for those who choose a career in business pro- fessions, public relations, education, professional, political, or other pub- lic service. It also contributes to an overall understanding of mass com- munication, both historical and con- temporary. PETER FORD Assistant Professor B.M., Yale Unversity; M.M., Converse College; U.N.C. Chapel Hill; Stand- ford University, D.M.A. WILLIAM MERVIN MOORHOUSE Assistant Professor of Speech B.Th., Minnesota Bible College; B.D., Christian Theological Seminary; Ph.D., Indiana University; Butler University; University of Minnesota. EARL STUCKENBRUCK Associate Professor of German B.A., University of Kansas; B.D., Butler University. WANDA LEE HAMPTON Assistant Professor of Latin B.A., M.A., Butler University; Boston University. The study and mastery of language is the chief avenue of human free- dom and development. It introduces the mind to the heritage of other nations and civilizations; it enables one to find new shades of meaning in the expression of ideas; it con- tributes to the sympathetic under- standing of other ways of life. JORGE A. ALCALDE Assistant Professor of Spanish B.A., Ph.D., D.C.L., University of Havana, Cuba. 145 RACHEL BENNETT BACHMAN Instructor in Music B.M., Shorter College; M.M., Indiana University. HAROLD SHERWYN BACHMAN Assistant Professor of Music and Director of the Choirs B.A., Goshen College; M.M. Indiana Uni- versity. 146 JEANETTE E. CROSSWHITE Assistant Professor of Music B.M.E., Longwood College; B.C.M., M.C.M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary. The Music faculty purposes to promote understanding and en- joyment of music in the college at large and to provide spe- cialized training for those who plan careers in music. Milligan College offers both a major and minor in music. Students who participate in music should re- alize that this is an experience in aesthetics as well as musical proficiency. JOHN DOWD Assistant Professor of Music B.M., M.M. New England Conservatory of Music; Boston University; University of Tampa; Unversity of West Virginia. STUART CHARLES MILLIGAN Assistant Professor of Music B.M., M.A., University of Rochester, East- man School of Music; New York State University. The study of philosophy is to in- crease the student ' s ability to think intelligently about basic views con- cerning man and the universe which underlie our everyday social, politi- cal, economic, religious, and scien- tific theories and activities. It intro- duces the student to the names and basic ideas of philosophers who have influenced the thought and action of the modern world. ORVEL C. CROWDER Associate Professor of Psychology and Bible B.A., Hiram College; M.A., Cincinnati Bible Seminary; Th.B., Harvard; D.D. At- lanta Christian College. DENIS HELSABECK Associate Professor of Counseling and Director of Guidance B.A., Johnson Bible College; M.A., University of Michigan; B.D., Butler University; Ph.D., University of Wis- consin; Ball State University; College of the Bible. Psychology is science in its endeavor to understand, predict, and control the behavior of man. It is in this vital area of the curriculum that Christian faith and values, the fine arts, pol- itics, the business of being parents, teachers, ministers, in- dustrialists, and all the rest, be- come decisively engaged with contemporary scientific tech- niques and attitudes. What hap- pens here counts ! ... in every life. LESLIE PATTON Lecturer in Psychology B.S., Georgia Tech; M.S., Emory Univer- sity; Ph.D., Columbia University. The young science of psychology is playing an increasingly important role in the making of the modern world. Careers in psychology are among the most attractive available to those who desire to signifi- cantly serve their fellow man. An introductory acquaintance with psy- chological discoveries and theories is of great practical value in many other professions. 147 Area of Professiona Studies CO-CHAIRMAN PAUL A. CLARK Professor of Education and Director of Teacher Education B.A., Harding College; M.A., East Ten- nessee State University; Ed.D., University of Kentucky. The curricula in the Area of Pro- fessional Learning are offered to those students who are planning ca- reers in business or education. Courses in business administration and economics, health and physical education, secretarial science, and education are designed to prepare students for employment in these fields and to give them knowledge of the history and literature of the respective disciplines. They are also designed to provide such curricula leading to degrees as will combine specialized training with a liberal education. 148 ALLIE LOU FELTON GILBREATH Professor of Education B.S., Florida State; M.A., University of Iowa; University of Chicago; East Tennessee State University; Litt. D. Steed College of Technology. JOHN L. MORRISON Associate Professor of Education B.Th., San Jose Bible College; A.B., M.A., San Jose State College; Ph.D., Stanford University. The program of teacher education is designed to serve persons who wish to be certified for elementary and secondary teaching and guid- ance counseling. Students in Milli- gan do their observation and stu- dent teaching in nearby commu- nities. A special feature of the pro- gram is a semester of professional education. Students do eight or nine weeks of full-time student teaching and attend a group of seminars which are especially designed to give a combination of theory and practical experiences in education. EUEL J. OWNBY Associate Professor of Educaiton B.A., Carson-Newman College; M.A., George Peabody College; University of Tennessee. JAMES L. SHIELDS Associate Professor of Education B.Sc. in Ed., University of Southern Cal- ifornia; B.A., M.A., Pacific Christian Col- lege; M.A., Long Beach State College; Ed.D., University of Tennessee. HOWARD LAMON Assistant Professor of Business Administration B.S., Tennessee Wesleyan College; M.B.A. University of Tennessee. CO-CHAIRMAN EUGENE P. PRICE Professor of Business Administration B.A. and M.A., Duke University; Harvard University. Courses in business Adminis- tration are primarily of a vo- cational nature and are con- cerned with the specific appli- cation of general economic and commercial principles. They em- phasize knowledge and tech- niques useful to students intend- ing to pursue careers in busi- ness. The main purpose of the courses in economics is to develop in the student the abil- ity to analyze and understand economic principles and insti- tutions from a historical as well as a contempory point of view. These courses furnish the theo- retical background necessary for the achievement of a particular vocational or professional goal. SAMUEL THOMPSON Professor of Economics B.A., Lincoln Memorial University; M.A. and Ph.D., University of North Carolina; L.L.B., Emory University; Milligan Col- lege; East Tennessee State Universitv. HUGH THOMPSON Instructor Professor of Business Administration HAZEL TURBEVILLK Professor of Secretarial Sciences B.A., Western State Teachers College; M.A., University of Kentucky; Bowling Green Business University; Ed.S., George Peabody College. 149 PATRICIA JANE BONNER Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education B.A., Milligan College; M.E., University of Arizona; San Fernando State College; Fullerton State College; Pepperdine Col- lege; University of Colorado; University of California at Los Angeles. ROWENA BOWERS Associate Professor of Health and Physical Education B.S., M.A., East Tennessee State College. 150 Milligan College recognizes the need for physical and social as well as intellectual and spirit- ual development for the well- being of the individual. Courses are provided to give training in recreation and in major and minor sports. In addition, the program provides for the prep- aration of teachers in health and physical education as well as coaches and recreational workers. B. HAROLD STOUT Associate Professor of Health and Physical Education B.S., East Tennessee State Univer- sity; M.S. University of Tennessee. DUARD B. WALKER Professor of Health and Physical Education B.S., B.S. in Physical Education, Milligan College M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University of Tennessee. PHILLIP A. WORRELL Assistant Professor of Health and Physical Education B.S., Milligan College; M.S. Indiana State. ROBERT EWBANK Assistant Professor of Biology Milligan College; D.D.S., Northwestern University; East Carolina University. CHARLES E. GEE Assistant Professor of Biology and Education B.S., University of Wisconsin; M.S., Oklahoma State University; Ph.D., Michi- gan State University. LONE L. SISK Professor of Chemistry B A., Carson-Newman College; B.S., East Tennessee State College; M.A., George Peabody College; University of Tennessee; Vanderbilt University. Perhaps the distinguishing feature of life in the Twentieth Century is the ever-increasing knowledge of natural forces and resources. Man has felt both elated and dismayed by what such knowledge reveals. Effort is made in the teaching of science in Milligan to acquaint the student with the basic phe- nomena of science so that he may develop a better under- standing of the environment as a unified system. The biological studies seek to ac- quaint the student with the basic phenomena pertinent to an under- standing of the living world. The relationships of chemistry and phy- sics to the living activity and sur- vival are stressed and the student is made aware of his role in the environment. Area of Scientific Studies EDDIE D. LEACH Assistant Professor of Biology B.A., M.A., Baylor University; Ph.D., Texas A M University. 151 The chemistry curriculum is de- signed for the student planning a career in industry, research, engi- neering, teaching, or the biological sciences. It also contributes to the appreciation of this science as it applies to daily life. LEE ROY HERNDON Professor of Chemistry B.A., Maryville College; Ph.D., Johns Hop- kins University; University of Chicago. EUGENE MX Assistant Professor of Chemistry B.S., in Ed., M.S., in Ed., University of Georgia; Fort Hays Kansas State College. 152 YOON KUN BYUNN Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., King College; M.A. of North Carolina. University ROY HAMPTON Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.S., Milligan College; M.S., Univer- sity of Pittsburgh; University of Tennessee; East Tennessee State University; Johns Hopkins Univer- sity. GUY R. MAULDIN Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., M.S., Mississippi State University; University of Texas; University of Ken- tucky. The aims of mathematics are to develop logical reasoning, to create an inquiring attitude, to provide a general mathematical foundation for life ' s activities, to promote a desire for further investigation and study, to supply the working tools of sci- ence, and to engender a satisfaction in personal accomplishment. Area of Social Studies CHAIRMAN ROBERT O. FIFE Professor of History B.A., Johnson Bible College; B.D., Butler University; Ph.D., Indiana University; University of Glasgow. An adequate understanding of the present and an intelligent shaping of the future depend upon the knowledge of history. It is, there- fore, in keeping with the mission of Milligan College that a sound program of historical study can be offered. The social studies program of Milligan College is designed to provide for the student a broad and appreciative understanding of the political, economic, and social problems of the current environment. The purpose of the understanding is to achieve in the student the sustained habit of informed and critical thought toward present and future prob- lems involving man ' s social rela- tionships. The objective of this achievement is to assure that in encountering these societal phe- nomena the student will apply Christian ethics. ROBERT B. HALL Assistant Professor of Sociology B.A., Cincinnati Bible Seminary; Southern Baptist Theological Sem- inary; B.D., M.A., Butler University; Vanderbilt University. IVOR JONES Professor of History B.A., Milligan College; M.A., University of Tennessee; Columbia University; George Peabody College; Duke Univer- sity. WEN-YEN TSAO Professor of Far Eastern Studies L.B., National Central University (China); Melbourne University; J.S.D., University of California at Berkeley. 153 SHARON ADKINS Assistant Librarian B.A., University of Kentucky; of Kentucky. University MARGARET R. TAYLOR Secretary STANLEY NEWTON Library Assistant 154 The center of all areas of learn- ing in a college is its library. Around this hub the wheels of education turn. The people re- sponsible for keeping this vital part of the educational process well-equipped put in many hours of work. JOHN W. NETH Director of the P H. Welshimer Library B.S., Bethany College; M.A., Butler University; B.D., Ch ' istian Theological Seminary; M.A. in L.S., Peabody Col- lege for Teachers. P. H. Welshimer Memorial Library LUCILLE KEYS Library Assistant SYLVIA WOOD Emanuel Library Assistant VERNA TAYLOR Emanuel Library Consultant B.A., Indiana Central College; Ohio State University. M.A., TOM STOKES is the man responsible for all those improvements in the SUB — every kind of cold remedy on the market and new orange curtains on the windows. Tom comes from Canton, Ohio. DON GREENE can be seen daily di- recting his crew up on " the hill. " No one can make food taste like Mom ' s — Don comes the closest of any college cafeteria. Putting in a hard day ' s work these ladies are Don ' s right arm, without which we wouldn ' t eat. MR. " DEPUTY DOG " RECTOR can usually be found writing out tickets for those parked where they shouldn ' t. BEAUFORD DEATON serves as the new Di- rector of Student Enlistment. His good looks and enthusiastic attitude have resulted in a rise in female applicants. 155 JANES. ABKELL Indianapolis, Ind. A.B. History CURTIS AKAKO Blountville, Tenn. B.S. Business Adm. LANNY A. BAKER Richland, Ind. A.B. Historv VIRGINIA M.BAKER Milligan College, Tenn. A.B. Speech ELIZABETH D. BANKS Elizabethton, Tenn. A.B. English JOHN K.BANKS Elizabethton, Tenn. A.B. History JOHN R. BECK Hope, Ind. B.S. Mathematics MARILYN K.BREWKIi New Vienna, Ohio A.B. Psychology ANNE ELIZABETH BISHOP Milligan College, Tenn. B.S. Psychology J. DARRYL BROOKS Atlanta, Ga. A.B. English THELMABOND Tulsa, Okla. A.B. Soc. Studies MARILOU D.BROOKS Edgewood, Md. A.B. History CKEOLA F. BROWN Elizabethton, Tenn. B.S. Sec. Sci. PATTY A. BRYANT Columbus, Ohio A.B. Psychology Seniors NANCY CAROLYN BUSBY Chatham, Va. A.B. English ' W N TVl - JAMES TIMOTHY BUSH Minerva, Ohio B.S. Business Adm. JUDY BUTLER Danville, III. A.B. English LUCINDA C. CH AMBLISS Blacksburg, Va. B.S. Sec. Sci. GARY K. CHANDLER Binghamton, N. Y. A.B. Psychology CHARLOTTE S. CHOATE Galax, Va. A.B. Psychology SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Seated— President, Tom Fore; Left to right — Secretary, Katy Moffit; Vice Presi- dent, Gary Perkins; Chaplain, Darrell Peer; Treasurer, Wally Svvink. 157 BILL A. CISNE Geff, III. A.B. Bible THOMAS J. (LEAK Johnson City, Tenn. B.S. Business Adm. Chapel was always a splash. JOHN F. COCHRANE Indianapolis, Ind. A.B. History Fill A A. COLLI Eli (■asport, Ind. A.B. History SHARON J. COLOCC1 Orlando, Fla. A.B. English TERRY LEE COLTER Winston-Salem, N. C. B.S. Business Adm. CATHY L.CROSS Lynn, Ind. A.B. Psychology DENNIS L. CROSS. VI AN MeKeesport, I ' a. A.B. Mathematics JAMES C.CROWE Mountain Citv, Tenn. A.B. History SANDI DAL ' GHERTY Elizabethton, Tenn. B.S. I ' hys. Ed. (CUTIS E.DAVIS Clen Lyn, Va. H.S. Business Adm. CAKY I.. EDWARDS Charlottesville, Va. B.S. Mathematics WILLIAM K. ESTEP Wise, Va. B.S. Health and I ' hvs. Ed. JHP m; I M.AKY E. DONNELLY Johnson City, Tenn. A.B. Soc. Studies JOHN VV. EN(;LEBY Koanoke, Va. B.S. Business Adm. KATHLEEN J. EWBANK Chicago, III. A.B. English Uh-huh! Gotcha! ' Now you see that blonde over by the steps ... " GARY L. FAIT VValdron, Mich. A.B. History HARRY J. FAKRIS Saltville. Va. B.S. Chemistry LARRY W. FORBES Johnson City, Tenn. B.S. Business Adm. THOMAS W. FORE Lexington, Ky. A.B. Bible Aw, I don ' t know courts. " . . the view isn ' t too good from the tennis FRANK W. GIBERSON Mediapolis, Iowa A.B. Psychology THAI) GORDON ' Columbus, Ind. A.B. History BILLC. GOETZ Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Chemistry KITTY L.GRAY Abingdon, Va. A.B. History 160 CAROLE GRIZZLE Marietta, Ga. B.S. Sec. Sci. THOMAS HARNED Boston, Ky. A.B. Bible KAREN S. HAGAMAN Attica, Ind. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. SUSAN E.HARPER Ironton, Ohio A.B. Music Ed. DAVID A. HAMMOND Salem, Ind. B.S. Psychology CHARLOTTE A. HAYS Jonesboro, Tenn. B.S. Business Adm. BRENDA C. HELTON Wytheville, Va. B.S. Sec. Sci. BOBBY EUGENE HILL JR. Lexington, N. C. A.B. History LARRY I). HOGAN Greeneville, Tenn. B.S. Health and Phvs. Ed. LARRY D. HOWELL Johnson City, Tenn. B.S. Business Adm. JULIA C. HUDDLESTON Hixson, Tenn. A.B. History DELPHI A S. HOGSTON Grundy, Va. A.B. English LESTER F. HUFF Titusville, N. J. A.B. Psychology VICKIE INGE Valentines, Va. B.S. Chemistry MARCHETTAG. HI NT Louisville, Ky. B.S. Psychology RODNEY D. IRVIN Kingsport, Tenn. A.B. History JOHNNY C. HUTTON Greeneville, Tenn. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. ARIGLE D.JENKINS Bristol, Tenn. B.S. Phys. Ed. JOYCE JONES Littleton, Col. A.B. History KAREN E. KNIGHT Carmichaels, Pa. A.B. Psychology NANCY L.JONES Pitman, N. J. A.B. Psychology GRACE L. KNOWLES Washington College, Tenn. A.B. Psychology LINDEN B.KEFFER Dickerson Run, Pa. A.B. Bible JEFF KNOWLES Northfield, Ohio A.B. History 162 MYRA L. KULLOWATZ Washington, D. C. A.B. English JUDY L. LaPRADE Eden, N. C. A.B. English LAURENCE F. KURTZ Bethlehem, Pa. A.B. Psychology SHIRLEY J. LAUGHTON Clay City, 111. A.B. Psychology ROY W. KUSTANBAUTER Milesburg, Pa. A.B. Psychology CLAUDIA I. LEUTHOLD Ayersville, Ohio A.B. Psychology RICHARD A. LEWIS Elizabethton, Tenn. B.S. Business Adm. DAVID L. McKOWEN Oxnard, Calif. B.S. Mathematics JAMES LIVERETT Indianapolis, Ind. A.B. Bible DAVID W.MARLER Indianapolis, Ind. B.S. Business Adm. JERI A. McCUNE Steubenville, Ohio A.B. Mathematics SHIRLEY A. MARTIN Bumpass, Va. A.B. Bible ROBERT D. MAYNARD St. Petersburg. Fla. A.B. Chemistry JACK AMETHEANY Phoenix, Ariz. A.B. Philosophy YAH-HA-HA! Got the last card! 164 JOYCE E. METHEANY Seattle, Wash. A.B. English ANNE M. MIKESELL New Paris, Ohio B.S. Mathematics GLENN M.MILLER Louisville, Ky. A.B. Chemistry HARRIETTE L. MILLER Naples, Fla. B.S. Business Adm. STEPHEN A. MORTON III Kingsport, Tenn. A.B. Philosophy JAMES D. MOUNTS Danville, Ind. B.S. Business Adm. JANE MULLINS St. Lake City, Fla. B.S. Psychology BARRY LYNN MUMPOWER Johnson City, Tenn. A.B. Health and Phys. Ed. LINDA JESSEE MUMPOWER Johnson City, Tenn. B.S. Sec. Sci. JERRY A. MUSICK Abingdon, Va. A.B. Psychology JACK H.NIPPER Johnson City, Tenn. B.S. Business Adm. JOHN B. O ' DELL Piney Flats, Tenn. A.B. Psychology JERRY M. PASS St. Charles, Va. B.S. Biology DAVID PATRICK West Jefferson, N. C. B.S. Chemistry RICKT. PEDIGO St. Alhans, W. Va. B.S. Psychology LINDA K.PENLEY Titusville, Fla. A.B. History GARY D. PERKINS Milligan College, Tenn. A.B. Bible LINDA DILLON PERKINS Milligan College, Tenn. A.B. English DAVID M. PHILLIPS Shenandoah, Va. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. PHILIP PHILLIPS Hammond, Ind. A.B. Bible GORDON W. PIPPIN Bristol, Tenn. A.B. Bible DAER PLATT Jonesboro, Tenn. A.B. Bible ELIZABETH L. RATLIFF Grundy, Va. A.B. English JEAN RHINEHARDT Bluff City, Tenn. B.S. Sec. Sci. JOYCE A. QUILLING Winter Garden, Fla. A.B. History BETH A. RIES Wheeling, W. Va. A.B. Christian Ed. n . ' ..- : Black Power MARILYN S. RINNERT Clay City, 111. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. DON G. ROBINSON Kingsport, Tenn. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. GINGER D. ROTH Columbus, Ind. A.B. English INGRIDSADLERS Rahway, N. J. A.B. Psychology i . •I ■ . , 1 • • ..... ■ i P 4 i ■ • ■ r ■ ELLIS B.SAWYER Washington, N. C. B.S. Business Adm. MARIA V. SCUDERI Miami, Fla. B.S. Psychology JERRY N.SEDWICK Columbus, Ohio A.B. Biology KATHY J. SEDWICK Columbus, Ohio A.B. Gen. Sci. xo rituiiN ; ANDREA L.SHIPLEY Bristol, Va. A.B. Psychology BERNARD RAY SHUTT A.B. Psychology PEGGY A.SHIRLEY Summum, 111. A.B. Psychology BRINTON C. SIMMONS JR. Havre De Grace, Md. A.B. Bible MARY WILLIAMSON SIMMONS Winchester, Va. A.B. Mathematics DIANE A. SKILLMAN Cincinnati, Ohio B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. BURTON T. SPARKS Danville, Va. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. RAY STAHL Johnson City, Tenn. B.S. Chemistry KATHY J. STOUT Alliance, Ohio A.B. Phys. Ed. CHERLE A.TAGUE Danville, Ind. A.B. Psychology WALLY SWINK Blacksburg, Va. B.S. Business Ad.m. REID TAYLOR Danville, Va. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. CATHERINE M. SYCKS Barberton, Ohio A.B. Psychology RUTH ANN TAYLOR Abingdon, Va. A.B. English MAUREEN TEEL Champaign, 111. B.S. Psychology DAVID P.THOMPSON Monroeville, Pa. B.S. Business Adm. NOELL.TOLLEY Jonesboro, Tenn. B.S. Chemistry LILLIAN G. VOGEL Napoleon, Ohio B.S. Biology JOHN M. WARD Bel Air, Md. A.B. English BRUCE WHITE Wilmington, Del. A.B . Psychology LINDAS. WHITEHEAD Elizabethton, Tenn. B.S. Sec. Sci. SUSAN E. WILLIAMSON Wellington, 111. A.B. Psychology CALVIN L.WILSON JR. Sarasota, Fla. B.S. Mathematics DEBORAH S. WINGERT Tampa, Fla. A.B. Psychology ROBERT J. WINTER JR. Knox ville, Tenn. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. PAMILARJ.WOOD Eden, N. C. A.B. English BILLY RAY WOOLARD Washington, N. C. A.B. Bible VIRGINIAS. YULE Kittanning, Pa. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. RON R.WORRELL Milligan College, Tenn. B.S. Health and Phys. Ed. GAY FORBES ZEIDON Elizabethton, Tenn. A.B. Spanish BARBARA J. YOUNG Burnsville, N. C. A.B. Psychology « mt Milligan Rocked CAROL J. ADAMS 1 Seattle, Washington ANNALBER 2 Johnson City, Tennessee GARYJ.ALBER 3 Johnson City, Tennessee CHARLIE L. ALDERMAN Mount Dora, Florida GREGORY E. ANDERSON 1 Macedonia, Ohio SANDI S. ANDREWS 1 Hamilton, Ohio RODNEY L. ATKINSON 1 Pulaski, Virginia ALLAN D.AUBREY 2 McKees Rocks, Pennsylvania DEBORAH A. BABB 2 Liberty, Indiana DAVE BAILEY 2 Pennington Gap, Virginia MONTE V. BALDWIN 2 Newark, Delaware GERALD G. BALSER 3 Milligan College, Tennessee ANNE K. BANKS 2 Elizabethton, Tennessee DALE L. BARCUS 2 Canton, Ohio TRICIA BARLOW 2 Tampa, Florida JIM R. BARNES 2 Wickliffe, Ohio STEVE BARNETT 2 Lynn, Indiana STEPHEN L. BARNHART Williamsport, Indiana CLAUDIA M. BARTLETT Canton, Ohio ANNA M. BAUGH 1 Greenwood, Indiana ROGER L.BEHRENDS 3 Milligan College, Tennessee MIKE M.BELL 3 Piqua, Ohio ROBERT F. BENDER 1 Navarre, Ohio DANIEL K. BERRY 2 Johnson City, Tennessee 172 by Earth Tremor ROY B. BILLSTROM 1 Bellflower, California CHRISTINE A. BIRDWELL Calabasas, California DICK L. BOCK 3 Bloomfield, Indiana ROBERT L. BOWER 3 Mill Hall, Pennsylvania PHIL BOWERS 1 Indianapolis, Indiana ROBYN A. BRIDGES Winfield, Tennessee CONNIE L. BRITTON Scotland, Indiana BECKY BROWN 1 Hammond, Indiana JOSEPH M. BROYLES Piney Flats, Tennessee SANDRA L. BROYLES Telford, Tennessee KATHY F. BRYANT 1 Ironton, Ohio JOHN S. BRYSON 3 Salem, Missouri CAROL R. BUCK 1 Elsie, Michigan BONNIE BUFFENBARGER Ladoga, Indiana PAULA A. BULLOCK 1 Lexington, Kentucky GWEN BURDICK 1 Louisville, Ohio RICHARD W. BURTON Tonawanda, New York DEBBIE S. BUSH 1 Minerva, Ohio MARY LOU BUTCHER Phoenix, Arizona LAURA E. CALEY 2 Canton, Ohio MARK A. CAMERON i Riverton, Wyoming DALE W. CAMPBELL Danville, Indiana BONNIE A.CARLSON South Bend, Indiana RICHARD A. CASSIDY Kennard, Indiana 173 BRYANNE M.CHARLTON 1 Westboro, Massachusetts PAM J. CHRISTENSEN 3 Cumberland, Iowa SANDRA G.CHRISTIAN 3 DAVID M.CHUPA 1 New Cumberland, West Virginia KENNY H. CHURCH 2 Johnson City, Tennessee JEAN A. CLARK 2 North Salem, Indiana Bridge Scheduled for 174 Completion — Soon 3t£» X % A1 •»«•• CONNIE J. CLEMENTS Lynn, Indiana HARRIET I. CLOUSE 1 Kingsport, Tennessee ROBIN E.CLUCHEY 1 Aurora, Illinois JERRY E.COOK 1 Greensburg, Indiana PATRICIA A. COX 3 Rochester, Illinois LARRY D.CRANE 3 Campbellsburg, Indiana BONNIE G. CRAWFORD Conyers, Georgia SHERYLL. CRISS 2 Clarks Hill, Indiana DEBBIE C.CROSS 1 Hammond, Indiana CATHY E. CULTICE Ft. Myers, Florida CYNTHIA C. CUPP Shirley, Indiana PAT A. DALES 3 Grundy, Virginia 175 LENORA J. DANCER 2 Alma, Michigan DEANNA DAUM 2 Riverdale, Georgia CINDY C.DAVIS 2 East Point, Georgia GARRY C. DAVIS 1 Bethel Park, Pennsylvania GARY S.DAVIS 2 Painesville, Ohio KATHY M. DAVIS 1 Martinsville, Virginia LINDA L.DAVIS 3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania PAMELAS. DAVIS 3 Martinsville, Virginia Seniors ' GrokkecT RUTH J. DEER 2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania VIRGIL D. DEFRIES 1 Bonner Springs, Kansas GARRETT L. DENNISTON Lexington, Kentucky PATRICIA L. DERRICKSON 1 Greensburg, Pennsylvania JUANITA A. DICKENSON 1 Tazewell, Virginia MARSHA K.DICKEY 1 Williamsport, Indiana BARBARA A. DILTS 1 Hopewell, New Jersey PAT A. DOBBINS 2 Christiansburg, Virginia R.DOUGLAS DRAKE 1 Shelbyville, Indiana KATHY J. DYER 1 Atlanta, Georgia ALAN C. EDWARDS Doraville, Georgia TERESA A. EGAN 2 Kingsport, Tennessee 176 BETTY L. EGGLESTON Gables, Florida DWIGHT D. ELAM 1 Lexington, Kentucky CLARA F.ELLIOTT 2 New Marshfield, OLhio JOELYN K. ELLIOTT 1 New Marshfield, Ohio BILL M.ELLIS 3 Orlando, Florida ERIC J. ELLIS 3 Dayton, Ohio CAROLYN K. ENKEMA Elizabethton, Tennessee BECKY S. ESTEP 3 Cocoa, Florida Christ and Culture MARGARET E. ESTRIDGE Indianapolis, Indiana JACK ETHERINGTON 3 Koromo, Indiana SUSAN A. EWING 1 Blairsville, Pennsylvania KAREN J. FAIN 2 Maricopa, California JANET FERGUSON 2 East Point, Georgia BARBARA L. FIELDS 3 Elk Park, North Carolina GLORIA L. FIFE 2 Johnson City, Tennessee MARTY R. FLYNN 3 Ashville, North Carolina SANDY L.FORD 3 Los Angeles, California MICHAEL L.FRANCE 3 Catlin, Illinois MELODY R. FRIEND 3 Zanesville, Ohio PATRICIA J. FROST High Point, North Carolina JUDYL. GABEHART 1 Campbellsville, Kentucky STEVE C. GARLING 3 Swannanoa, North Carolina MARIE A. GARRETT 3 Knoxville, Tennessee HAROLD L. GIBSON 3 Butler, Pennsylvania 177 «— ] JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Seated— President, Clarinda Jeanes; Rep., Steve Knowles; Standing — Secretary, Marty Ramsey; Rep., Jan Myers and Jan Mclntyre; Treasurer, Bob Truitt. 1970 - The JANET L. GRAY 2 Rushville, Indiana BARBARA L.GRESHAM 2 Johnson City, Tennessee PHILLIP J. GRESHAM 3 Salem, Indiana MIKE T. GRIFFIN 1 Indianapolis, Indiana LINDA GRIFFITH 1 Grundy, Virginia MARCL. GRISSINGER Titusville, Florida SANDRA F. HAGA 3 Roanoke, Virginia SHARON G. HAMILTON Felicity, Ohio SUSAN B.HAMLIN 1 Eustis, Florida WENDY K. HANSELMAN Cincinnati, Ohio CHARLES J. HARPER 2 Ironton, Ohio AVONDA HARRIS 1 Richmond, Kentucky 178 FRED W.HARRIS 2 Clay City, Illinois PAT HARRIS 2 Winthrop, Illinois DAVID J. HARRISON 2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania ANDREW M. HASS 3 Brooklyn, New York LINDA K.HAYDEN 3 Cincinnati, Ohio BILL P. HECK 3 Greentown, Indiana KAREN A. HENES 2 Green Bay, Wisconsin ERNEST R.HERTZOG 2 Greensburg, Pennsylvania MARTY W.HIGBEE 1 Scottdale, Pennsylvania CHUCK HILBORN 1 Aiken, N. Carolina MARTHA A. HILL 2 Kingsport, Tennessee SHARON S. HOFFMAN Ayersville, Ohio Year of the ' Chicago Seven ' Trial " Stone walls do not a prison make, nor iron bars a cage. " 179 STEVEN D.HOPKINS 2 Cairo, Illinois DANIEL HORNUNG 1 Marion, Ohio RICHARD A. HOWARD 2 Rodney, Ontario, Canada WILLIAM D. HOWDEN 1 Madras, Oregon JUDENE E.HOWELL Ironton, Ohio BARRY F.HUBER 1 Weiner, Arkansas LOIS A. HUFFMAN 1 Columbus, Ohio DENISE E. HUGHES Erwin, Tennessee ELIZABETH J. HUNT 1 Rocky River, Ohio KAREN D. HYDER 3 Lakeland, Florida JAMES B. HYLTON 1 Durham, North Carolina NANCY R.HYSELL 1 Columbus, Ohio LARRY W.JARVIS 3 Salem, Virginia SUE K.JOHNSON 1 St. Louis, Missouri DOUGLAS F. C. KEFFER Vanderbilt, Pennsylvania SALLY I. KEISLING 2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania JAMES P. KELLY 2 Greensburg, Pennsylvania SUSAN R.KENNEDY 1 Eustis, Florida LINDA M.KENT 2 Jonesboro, Tennessee ALICE T. KEPLER 2 Kingston, Pennsylvania Did You Ever Think KAREN KIMPTON 3 Alliance, Ohio STAN C. KINNETT 3 East Point, Georgia DEWEY R. KLAHN 1 Merrillville, Indiana LEZLEE J. KNOWLES 3 Milligan College, Tennessee 180 BRUCE KREGLOE 2 Roanoke, Virginia CAROLYN M. KUSTANBAUTER Bellefonte, Pennsylvania ROCKY LAHA 1 Elizabethton, Kentucky JEFFREY A. LAUGHTON 1 Clay City, Illinois DEBBIE E.LEIGH 1 Fort Myers, Florida LINDA K. LISLE 3 Cadiz, Ohio THOMAS E. LIVERETT Indianapolis, Indiana DANIEL L. LOGUDA 2 Streamwood, Illinois DIANA LOMISON 3 Jersey Shore, Pennsylvania CRISS J. LOMONCHA 1 Columbiana, Ohio HANNAH E.LONDON 1 Guyana, S. America DONNA S. LOVING 1 Bristol, Tennessee LORETTA J. LYBROOK Russiaville, Indiana ALFREDA R. McAFEE Garden City, Kansas TIM J. McCLELLAN 1 Lancaster, Ohio PATRICIA McCOLPIN Largo, Florida JANE A. McCURRY 1 Telford, Tennessee RITA A. McDANIEL 2 Mays, Indiana MAX B. McGREW 1 Defiance, Ohio JANICE M. McINTYRE Northfield, Ohio You ' d Turn Out So Good?! ' aJr fcfl mm W i W - — 1 p- I • I :- M AiA } 4i M 9 HP v _ RICHARD A. McITURF 2 Newark, Ohio KATHYA. McKEE 3 Eureka, California JOHN C. McKEE 3 Johnson City, Tennessee PATTY McKEE 1 Eureka, California 181 1 a Milligan Students TUNIS R.McKIBBEN 2 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania PATTI S. McKINNEY 2 East Point, Georgia RANDY D.MAAS 3 Canby, Minnesota MARTHA J. MACKEY Birmingham, Alabama MARKS. MAKOSKI 2 Greenford, Ohio MELINDA G. MALONE Bluff City, Tennessee LINDA L. MANION 2 Westport, Indiana MYRAF. MATHES 2 Johnson City, Tennessee CAROL J. MATHIS 2 Lock Haven, Pennsylvania WARREN F. MATHIS III Greenwood, Indiana RANDALL S. MATNEY Grundy, Virginia ERICA L. MATZKA 1 East St. Louis, Illinois 182 SOPHOMORE CLASS OF- FICERS: Seated— Treasur- er, Myra Mathis; Secretary, Shirley Stewart; Standing BILLIE A. MAYFIELD 2 Eau Gallie, Florida DARNELL K. MESSIK 2 Canton, Ohio DEBBIE S. MEYER 2 Toronto, Ohio KAREN S.MEYERS 1 Whiteland, Indiana CLAY M. MIAZZA 2 Syosset, New York DAVID W.MIKESELL Eaton, Ohio Appreciate the Finer Things in Life — V. President, Ernie Hert- zog; President, Mike Mut- terspaugh ; Chaplain, Rich Mclnturff. SUSAN F. MIKESELL 1 New Paris, Ohio THOMAS M. MILES 2 Indianapolis, Indiana ANN L. MILLER 1 Viroqua, Wisconsin DEBORAH J. MILLER Louisville, Kentucky DONNA J. MILLER 1 Canton, Ohio WARREN E.MILLER Greenwood, Indiana SANDRA C. MONTGOMERY Casa Grande, Arizona LOWELL A. MOORE 1 East Point, Georgia ROBERT MOORE 3 Hickory, North Carolina GARYR. MORRELL 2 Bluff City, Tennessee VIRGINIA E.MORTON Beatrice, Nebraska MELVIN J. MORTON 3 Kingsport, Tennessee 183 JOY MOSS 3 Jeffersontown, Kentucky SARAH M. MOTLEY 3 Chatham, Virginia TERESA L. MOURER 1 Fort Branch, Indiana RANDY J. MULHERN 1 Wilmington, Delaware DALE A. MULHOLLEN 2 Tyrone, Pennsylvania SHIRLEY A. MULLINS 2 Johnson City, Tennessee CATHY L. MUSE 2 Mountain City, Tennessee THOMAS E. MUTH 1 Scottsbluff, Nebraska MICHAEL P. MUTTERSPAUGH Crawfordsville, Indiana JANICE K.MYERS 3 Cincinnati, Ohio NANCY E.MYERS 1 Newark, Delaware NANCY B. NEUENSCHWANDER Angola, Indiana Milligan Experiences Critica WILLIAM R. OATES 3 Sioux Falls, S. Dakota CHAROLETTE J. OMER 3 Horse Cave, Kentucky CARL W. ORDWAY 1 Morris Plains, New Jersey PAMELLA K. ORR 1 Roan Mountain, Tennessee JOHN W. OVERBAY 2 Washington, Indiana CARL L. PAPA 2 Collingswood, New Jersey REX D. PARRIS 1 Elizabethton, Tennessee CAROL A. PATTON 3 Cadiz, Ohio ttJhkvk EDWARD F. PEREZ 1 Baltimore, Maryland LINDA A. PIERCE 3 Columbus, Ohio ROBERT P. PIOTROWSKI Columbus, Ohio SHARON L. PITTS 3 Big Rapids, Michigan 184 RODGER C. PLUMB ] Hammond, Indiana KATHY L. POLENEK East Point, Georgia WILLIAM J. POWERS Hebron, Indiana ROBERT L.PRICE 1 Tampa, Florida WILLIAM D. PRICE Saltville, Virginia EDDIE L. PURDY 1 Bassett, Virginia SANDRA L. QUESINBERRY Ridgeway, Virginia WAYNE J. QUILLEN 2 Ocean View, Delaware CAROL J. QUIVEY 1 New Marshfield, Ohio Water Shortage Who Broke the Main? MARTY E. RAMSEY 3 Mountain City, Tennessee JOE M. RANDALL 1 Berkley, Michigan KATHY G. REED 1 Fort Myers, Florida CYNTHIA A. REYNOLDS 1 Wilkinson, Indiana PATRICA A. RHINEHARDT Bluff City, Tennessee RICH ROAMES 2 Hammond, Indiana KATHRYN A. ROBBINS Plainfield, Indiana OSCAR H. ROBERTS III Eustis, Florida SUSAN G. ROETTER 1 Indianapolis, Indiana 185 1970 - The Year of the MARGRETJ. ROTH 2 Alexandria, Ohio STEPHEN L. ROTH 2 Valley Station, Kentucky JOHN P. RUCKMAN 2 Waldron, Michigan DEBORAH D. RUSSELL 3 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania RUTH A. ST. JOHN 1 Owensboro, Kentucky JEFFERY L. SALYER 3 Elkhorn City, Kentucky CHARLES E. SAUNOOKE Cherokee, North Carolina SALLY A. SCHIELD 1 Worthington, Minnesota RICHARD C. SCHILLING Roanoke, Virginia HEIDI J. SCHWENSEN Canton, Ohio RENEEJ. SEHER 3 Cleveland, Ohio CAROL L. SHELTON 1 Indianapolis, Indiana JOHNE. SHEMWELL 1 Crockett Mills, Tennessee ROSE MARY SHORTT 1 Mogadore, Ohio LARRY E. SHUCK 1 Brownsburg, Indiana JAMES SLAUGHTER Indianapolis, Indiana BILLY SLEASMAN 1 Portsmouth, Virginia JAMES M.SLUYTER Napa, California 186 Cyclamate Scare — Tab, Anyone? A. C. THOMASON 2 Elizabethtown, Kentucky CAROL JO TINKLER 3 Phoenix, Arizona LISA J.TOWNSEND Calhoun, Kentucky ROBERT N.TRUITT 3 Fern Creek, Kentucky MARCIA J. SMITH 2 Knightstown, Indiana REBECCA J. SMITH 1 Damascus, Virginia LYNN D. SPIECE 1 Indianapolis, Indiana JANET A. STANLEY 2 East Liberty, Ohio PAULW. STEBELTON 1 Carroll, Ohio KATHLEEN S. STEPHENS Centerville, Ohio DAVID T. STEWARD 1 Delmar, Delaware SHIRLEY E. STUART 2 Elizabethtown, Kentucky MARTHA F. STUECHER Lexington, Kentucky DAVID S. SUBLETT 3 Grundy, Virginia DONALD W. SUBLETT i Grundy, Virginia DARRELL P. TATE 2 Appalachia, Virginia FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Left to right— Treasurer, Debbie Leigh; V. President, Dwight Elam; Secretary, Bren- da Varner; President, Chuck Hilton. 187 BEVERLY A. TRUXAL 1 Greensburg, Pennsylvania DEBBIE S. VANBRIGGLE Frankton, Indiana HERBERT M. VIERS 1 Chilhowie, Virginia CAROLYN VOGEL 2 Napoleon, Ohio CYNTHIA D.WALKER 1 Milligan College, Tennessee ROBERT L. WALKER 2 Mill Hall, Pennsylvania MIKE V. WASHKO 2 Hopewell, New Jersey MARK A. WASSON 1 Union City, Indiana BETH WATTWOOD 1 Tittusville, Florida MARK H.WEBB 2 Johnson City, Tennessee GARY P. WEISS 1 Cincinnati, Ohio ROBERT M.WELLS 3 Cincinnati, Ohio V.S.A.C. Prohibits Play on Cheek CYNTHIA L. WILLIAMS 1 Johnson City, Tennessee JOHN D.WILLIAMS 1 Brownsburg, Indiana LINDAS. WILLIAMS 1 Erwin, Tennessee NANCY M.WILLIAMS 1 Danville, Illinois SARA J. WILLIAMS 1 Woodbridge, Virginia THOMAS B. WILLIAMS Jonesboro, Tennessee TOMMY A. WILLIAMS Bakersfield, California MIKE O. WILSON 3 Atlanta, Georgia WOODY R.WILSON 1 Leitchfield, Kentucky PHYLLIS A. WINANS 2 New Smyrna Beach, Florida CONNIE J. WISE 3 Johnson City, Tennessee JUDIEA. WISE 1 Steubenville, Ohio 188 Court for Fifth Consecutive Year! RILLA R.WISE 1 Minneapolis, Minnesota JUDY F. WOODRUFF 3 Cincinnati, Ohio WILLIAM G. YATES 2 Grundy, Virginia VICKIE YOUNG 3 Minneapolis, North Carolina MARY YOUNG 1 Athens, Ohio BRETT N.YOUNKIN 2 Tallmadge, Ohio DAVID L.ZIEBART 1 Wellington, Illinois RONALD M. ZIMMERMAN Indianapolis, Indiana 189 pamilar wood, business manager 190 advertisin i 1970 ADVERTISING ADVERTISING I9I The Chamber of Commerce, on behalf of all Johnson Cify business firms, is happy fo ex- tend its services to the students and faculty of Milligan College. We are proud you have chosen Milligan College to be your Alma Mater. We invite you to make Johnson City your home. ' An old city growing young " 192 HOME FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Johnson City — Greenville — Kingsport " Upper East Tennessee ' s Largest " BECKNER ' S INCORPORATED Jewelers for 83 years Diamonds, Watches, and Jewelry China, Crystal, and Silver Johnson City, Tennessee Savings and Home Ownership Safeguards of the American Way of Life Compliments of ELIZABETHTON FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 1214 Sycamore Street Come See Us! Member F.S.L.LC. 193 HOSPITAL PHARMACY " The DRIVE-IN Pharmacy " 602 N. Roan St., Johnson City, Tenn. Dial 926-0121 FREE DELIVERY FREE PARKING V C $vJ« JJlxp Johnson City ' s Complete Five Floor Department Store Get more for your time First Peoples Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation JOHNSON CITY • JONESBORO 194 WM M$ 11I1SII W W W M. lilliil iilliliiiii 1 Ml Will! ssi ; S8iS!fi SUM B 11 iiis 1 i us jump HI ill ' ■ . ' ■;■ ' ■;■ Ml I9HI You can count on us to provide a continuous flow of electricity, at low cost, every time you flip the switch. Thanks to the financial soundness of Elizabethton Electric System, you are charged the lowest electric rate permitted TVA. (It ' s said to be the lowest cost for electricity in the nation!) You can heat and cool your home, cook, launder clothes, wash dishes, heat water, and much more — all at a reasonable cost. And, we also work hard for electric service so dependable you can take it for gra nted. This means keeping our present distribution system in good condition, as well as forecasting future electrical usage and building ahead to supply this power. Our constant aim is continuous, low-cost electricity you can always take for granted! ELIZABETHTON ELECTRIC SYSTEM 195 Thank You For Your Patronage, OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 196 X UannaUt; inc. JOHNSON CITY, TENNESSEE 37601 Men ' s Clothing Ladies ' Wear LYNN P. BRANNON B W Travel Service, Inc. 1115 N. Roan Street P. 0. Box 475 Johnson City, Tennessee 37601 (615) 928-7291 Compliments of F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. of Johnson City Compliments of WALLACE ' S SHOE STORE " We Got Weejuns " Serving East Tennessee 236 East Main Street Johnson City, Tennessee iiiii urn mil Mill Mill DINO ' S RESTAURANT 420 Elk Avenue Elizabethton Tennessee 1 97 I PARK ' S-BELK, CO. Home of Better Values Johnson City, Tennessee Idham ASSOCIATES, INC. Travel Department East Tennessee ' s Most Experienced Travel Agency ESTABLISHED 1931 Lobby of John Sevier Hotel Johnson City, Tenn. BANK I AT THE Hamilton HAMILTON NATIONAL BANK OF JOHNSON CITY • 5 OFFICES TO SERVE YOU . MEMBER F.DJ.C. 198 HALE ' S DRUG STORE Phone Walgreen Agency 542-4157 Prescription Center Elizabethton Tennessee jyellte Jee jica Johnson City, Tenn. " Nothin ' g is Permanent in Fashion But Good Taste. " 199 Looking back over the past year, as yearbook editors have a tendency to do, many thoughts come to mind, both joyous and sad, exciting and boring, exhilarating and disappointing. We, of the Buffalo staff have attempted to record the events and activities of Milligan — 1970, and hope that we have succeeded in capturing the true spirit of the preceding school year. Tradition has it that the editor takes advantage of the last page in the yearbook to throw bouquets to all who have contributed to the success of said publication, and in this matter I choose not to break with tradition. Without the help of the ' gang ' , Marilyn, Nancy, " Tink " , and Cathy, this book would not have been published. The staff has worked long and hard to compile these pages and our only request is that you read and find interesting the material before you. I, personally, offer my thanks to those ' special ' people who have been particularly understanding, especially around dead- line dates. Milligan — 1969-1970 — will be remembered for many things. Some of those which come to my mind include . . . the earth tremor . . . the broken water main and subsequent trips off campus . . . the worst weather in Tennessee ' s history . . . Dean Oakes retiring as Aca- demic Dean . . . the soon-to-be-completed bridge . . . sleeping through 8:00 classes ... the Christmas party for the under- privileged children . . . cutting convocation . . . Junior-Senior steak fry . . . open-house . . . Tex Ritter ' s " Do not forsake me ... " ... wearing slacks to the dining hall and library . . . the Awards Ban- quet . . . " Buffalo Meat " . . . student teaching ... the year of the cyclamate scare . . . draft lottery . . . Peace Moratorium . . . drive into Cambodia . . . when the Stampede became worthy of notice . . . and naturally for the seniors, baccalaureate and commencement. It is with a great degree of pride in my accomplishment that I pen this last page of the yearbook, and only hope that each of you take as much pleasure in reading it as the staff had in preparing it for you. y Julia Cate Huddleston Editor-in-Chief Milligan College Library 1881 0001 1731 3
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