Georgetown College - Belle of the Blue Yearbook (Georgetown, KY)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1923 volume:
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B E IN! S ON
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THE. SENIOR CLASS
DR. GEORGE RAGLAND
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TO ONE WHO IS DEAR TO THE SENIOR CLASS
BECAUSE OF HIS COMPANIONSHIP IN AND OUT
OF THE CLASS ROOM, THIS VOLUME
BELLE OF THE BLUE
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OMETIME, when you are in a reminis-
cent mood and long for the days that are
gone, from a half-forgotten place you will bring
forth this little volume, imperfect in its malfe-
up and crude in its formg but compiled in the
hope -that each page and picture will carry
with it a train of pleasant memories.
'1f, when the candles burn low, and the
scenes of the past troop by in the walfe of
Memoryis glow, you linger for a while among
L the shadows of the past, forget the errors of this
ll bool? and remember only its brighter pages,
then we will feel that our ejorts have been
A -.nmuumuu u,nmummmum
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DR. M. B. ADAMS
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Dran of IVomcn
qlssislazzl Professor of EdLll'tlll0ll
1'd.B., Colorado Stain-'1'n'aCl1e1's' Collage, 11112: l'4l.M.,
19121 A.B., 19133 IRS., Uolurnbia I'11iVv1'sity, 151203
Graduate VVo1'k Columbia L'niVv1'Sity: Sl'f'I't'lElI'Y.
1920-213 Presich-nt Southern Club, 15121-22: I',l'Cll'4'SS0l'
of Education and Supervisor of Svventli and Eighth
Grades in No1'tl1weste'1'n Oklahoma Stan' Normal
College, 1913-21g De-an ol' VVomen :mul l,l'lll,i'SSll1' nt'
Education. G90l'gG't0XV1l Collf-ge, since 11121.
Romain' TAYLOR HINTUN
Profrssor of Biology
,X.Ill.. Gvui'gvtv1w11 l'nlle'y:1'. 1541193 A.l3., Yzllv I'l1i
ve-rsity, 151003 fllilllll-fllt' Student Yule l'l1lVl'l'SllX
15900-02: Grumliiute- SlL1llk'l1l Sliellim-lil Smfiuntilic Svliool
Yalu 1'nix'e1'sity, 15005-01:3 ,-LM., Yzilu l'nix'l-rsity
19053 M.S., 1510135 I'roI'vSSu1' of Biology :mul ljirvctlr
ut' Atliletivs, Ge-ni-gi-tuwli 4'ollm-ge, ltlllli-195 Pl'IDl-955473
of Biology, Lh-ni'g'1-towii Cnllegv, Sinve- 11120: D1-an fr
S!lDllf11U0l'E' Class, l.rLL: l'l1illl'lTlZ1l1 ol' Bom-rl or
WILLIAM BRISTOW JONES
A.B., A.M., Litt.D.
Professor of English
A.B., A.M.. Georgetown College, 1905: Lltt.D.,
Columbia College. 1917, A.M., University of Illinois,
19203 Graduate Student University of Chicago, Sum-
mer, 1911: Columbia University, Summer, 1915:
Principal Florida Hlgh Schools. 1905-11: Dean and
Professor of English, Columbia College, Florida,
1911-195 Professor of English, University of Florida.,
Summer, 19183 Assistant in English and Graduate
Student University of Illinois, 1918-20: Professor
of English, University of Kentucky, Summer, 1921:
Professor of English, Georgetown College, since
JAMES MARTIN VVRIGHT
Profrssor of Economirs
A.B., NVilliam Jewell College, 19013 Historian, Geo-
graphical Society of Baltimore Expedition to Ba-
hamas, 19033 Fellow Johns Hopkins University,
1903-041 Fellow by Courtesy, 1904-055 Ph.D., 1905:
Assistant in History, Johns Hopkins, 1905-07: Re-
search Assistant, Carnegie Institution of Washing-
ton, 1905-OT-OS: Instructor in History, University of
Missouri. 1908-09, Acting Professor of HiSt0l'y, Law-
rence College, 1909-103 Professor of Economics and
Political Science, Baylor University, 1910-19: Re-
search Student, Columbia University, 1914-153 Lec-
turer in Economics, University of Texas, Summer,
19193 Associate Professor of Economics, Syracuse
University, 1919-20: Professor ol' Economics,
Georgetown College, since 1920.
CLARENCE H. RICHARDSON
MrCalla-Gallofway Professor of Mathematics
B.S., University of Kentucky, 1913: M.S., University
of Illinois, 1918, Instructor of Mathematics. Marion
High School, 1911-143 Professor of Mathematics,
Columbia College, 1914-165 Assistant in Mathe-
matics, University ot' Illinois, 1916-183 Graduate
Student, University of Illinois, Summer, 1914-15-16-
17-18-19g Graduate Student, University of Michi-
gan, Summer, 19215 Instructor in Mathematics, Uni-
versity of Michigan, Summer, 19225 Professor of
Mathematics, Georgetown College, since 1918.
l Faculty as
DAVID EDGAR FOGLE
A.B., A.M., LL.D.
Professor of Modern Languages
A.B., Georgetown College, 1895: A,M., 18953 Grad-
uate Student, University of Chicago, 1897-952: A.M.,
Harvard University, 1909, LL.D., Baylor Univer-
sity, 1920g Professor of German and French since
1904: Instructor in French, University ot' Wiscoiisin,
Summer. 19205 Chairman of the Faculty, George-
town College, 1910-11.
DEAN W. MARTIN
Professor of Physics
B.S., Grove City College, 1912: Graduate Student,
Grove City College. 19123 Cornell University, 19133
University ot Chicago, 1913-143 Instructor in
Physics, Grove City College. 1911-12: Teaclier of
Science and Mathematics, New Bloomtield Academy,
1912-13: Instructor in Physics, North Carolina Col-
lege of Agriculture and Mechanic Art, 1914-16,
Professor of Physics, Georgetown College, since
JAMES VVILLIAM THOMPSON
A.B., Georgetown College: Th.D., Southern Baptist
Theological Seminary: Professor of Bible and Phil-
osophy, Georgetown College. since 1919.
HARRY PAUL NEWTON
Professor of Chemistry
A.B., Baylor University, 1917: A.M., Baylor Uni-
versity, 1919g Graduate Student, Baylor University.
1919-203 Graduate Student, University ol' Chicago:
1920-223 Professor of Chemistry, Georgetown CO1-
lege, since 1920.
LELAND WINFIELD MEYER
A.B., Western Maryland College, 1914: A.lXI,, Colum-
bia University, 19203 Principal 01' High School ol'
Maryland, 1914-173 Graduate Student University uf
VVisconsin, 1917: Graduate Student and Instructor
in History in University of Iowa, 1920-21: Assistant
Professor of History in Franklin College, 1921-223
Professor of History in Georgetown College since
1922, Member of National Historical Association.
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JAMES VV. COLEMAN
IBS.. l.'niversiiy of Arkansas, 154201 Director of Ath
leties. Bristow High School, 1920-31: Graduate Stu
dent. University of Illinois, Summer ol' 11421: Direc-
tor of Athletics, Tupelo Military Institute. 1921-22
Graduate Student, University of Illinois, 1022: Direc-
tor of Athletics, Georgetown College. since 1922.
MABEL. H. POLLITT
Profrssor of Grvfk and Lalin
.X.1i., Vniyersity ol' Kentucky, 1913: A.M., University
ol' Kentucky, 19113: Prineilial Lewis County Higil
School, Yalieeburg', Ky., lillll-15: Instructor antl
Assistant Professor ot' Ancient Languages, lini-
versity ol' Kentucky, 1015-21: Acting Head ol' De-
partment. 15120-213 Head ol' Extension School for
Teacliers, University of Kentucky, Summer ol' l!l21:
Acting Dean ol' NVomen, University ol' Kentucky,
Summer, 1022: Acting Professor of Ancient Lan-
Slli-lilcs. Georgetown College, since Ileeeinher, l:n22.
.Issislanl Proffssor of Home El'0fl0IlIif5
l'li.l4., Vniversity ol' Chicago, 10103 Diploma in
H.S. and A.. Pratt Institute. 15115: Instructor, Gil-
bert Chililrs-n's Home, XVinstead, Conn., 191-l: ln-
slruetor in Home Economics, Lyndon Institute, Lyn-
donville, Vermont. 1015-1N: Graduate Student, Uni-
versity ol' Chicago, Summer, 1021-22: Instructor in
Home Economies, Georgetown College, since 15410:
Assistant Professor since 1022.
C. FREDERICK BONAWITZ
.Jrfing Professor of Music
l3.l,l.S., I'niversity ol' Pennsylvania, 1907: Student in
Vienna, Austria, 1007-08: Rome, Milan, Pesaro,
Italy, 1008-10: Hanover, Detmold, Germany, 1910-
12: Paris, France. 1912-13: Rome, Italy, 1910-20:
Student of Philip Dalmes, Sbriglia. Madame Fegina
de Sales, Archinbautl, Ilr. Carl Gille, Chevalier
liraeci, Manuel Stern, Herr Gabler: Concert and
Opera in Germany, Italy and France: Premier
Baritone at the Teatro Adriano, Itome, Italy, and
the Royal Court Opera. Detmold, Germany: Hed-
path Chautauqua, 19203 Instructor in Voice, George-
town College, since 1920: Acting Head of Depart-
ment of Music, Georgetown College, since January
.lssislant Professor of English
A.B., NVake Forest College, 1917: A.M,. 1910: In-
structor in English, Wake Forest College: 1018-19:
Assistant Professor of English, The Citadel, 1919-
20: Graduate Student, Columbia University, Sum-
mer, 1921 and 1922: Assistant Professor of English,
Georgetown College, since 1920.
Louis I. PHiLL1PP
.slssistant Professor of Ilflodern Languagrs
B.S., 1915: M.S., 1916. Vanderbilt University: Grad-
uate Student, George Peabody College for Teach-
ers, Summer, 1914: University of Lyons, France,
1919, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, Ala-
bama Polytechnic Institute, 1919-203 Director of
Athletics and Professor of Modern Languages, Ala-
bama Polytechnic Institute, Summer, 1920: Assis-
tant Professor Modern Languages, Georgetown Col-
lege, since 1920. '
-,Y H 1
Instructors and Assistants
ELIZABETH BRODERICK ARMSTRONG
Instructor in Expression
MRS. EUGENE BRADLEY
Instructor in Piano
MRS. LENVIS BRADLEY
Instructor in Piano
ANNE STUART THACKER
Instructor in Piano
BLANCHE MARIE HALL VVILLIARI E. LAWSON
Instructor in Mathematics Rradrr in Ilistory
BARNEY VVATSON LELIA GOOID HARRIS
Instructor in Biology - Rcadwr in English
MARION B. TOLAR .IOSEPHINE IJOYLE
Instructor in Alncirnt Ld7lyllllgt"5 Rfadrr in Physics
VVILLIAM GILL NASH LUTH ER RAY RICHARDSON
Instructor in Physics Laboratory .-Issistant in Chcznistry
J. MURRAY RICE MARION B. GEIGER
Instructor in Chemistry Laboratory .blssistant in Chomistry
TERRY' OTHO WRIGHT, JR.
Laboratory .filssistant in Chemistry
.tssistant in Physical Training for !I'omfn
ATA LEIGHTON LEE
Laboratory flssistant in Home Economics
L. W. M.ARTIN
Laboratory Assistant in Biology
T. J. TRUNNELI,. JR.
Hssistant in Physics
Board of Trustees
Legal Tiflr: "The Trustees of the Kentucky Baptist Education Society."
NUNNELLEY. . . . . . . .
J. VV. TPIACKER ....
XV. E. BROWNINC . .
TIIRNI EXPIRES 1922
J. H. Sw1'1'ZER, Farmer . ..,..,,,,, ,
j. M. S'1'EvENsoN, Lawyer .....
J. C. IVIUNT, VVholesale Merchant ....
G. H. NUNNELLEY CAlumnusJ, Merchant . .
F. H. fi00DRlDGli, Commission Merchant . .
GEORGE E. HAYS, Vllholesale Merchant . .
r11ERM EXPIRES 1923
S. L. BEARD, Physician ............
F. VV. EBERHARDT, Minister . .
J. VV. TI-IACKER, Merchant ....
JAMES GARNE'l"l', Lawyer . . . . .
VV. M. NEVINS fAlumnusl Minister .
B. F. SILER, VVholesale Merchant . . .
TERBI EXPIRES 1924
C. S. VVILLIAMS, Farmer ............
C. VV. ELSEY tAlumnusl College President . .
fi!-IORGE HAMBRICK, Banker . ...... .
VV. VV. MITCHELL, Minister .........
VV. W. LANDRUM, Minister and College Professor . .
TERM EXPIRES 1 925
R. H. GATTON, City School Superintendent .....
B. A. DAVVES, Minister .......
T. C. ECTON, Minister .
J. VV. PORTER, Minister ............
H. C. VVAYMAN, Minister and Professor of Theology . .
HENRY J. S'l'1'l'Es CAlumnusl, Lawyer .......
Prfsidvnl of tlzf Board
. Recording S1-frrlary
. . Treasurer
. . .Lexington
. . Louisville
. . Louisville
. . Georgetown
. . Louisville
. . Owensboro
. . Versailles
. . Madisonville
. . Lexington
. . Louisville
. . Louisville
. . Louisville
AS OTHERS SEE US
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Miss POPULARITY OF ,23
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Motto: "There is no such sculpture as that of character."-Beecher
Colors: Maroon and Lavender Flofwer: American Beauty
W. G. BECKLEY MARTHA MORROW
President ' Vice-President
C. Y. BLAKEMAN
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LEONA RIAE KNODERER, B.S., 2 K BASCOM THOMAS HARRIS, B.S.
GEORGETOW N, KY.
University of Louisville. '19-'20-'21-'22, Glee
Club, Chemistry Club: Sigzrnu Kappa Sorority:
Georgetown Follege. '32-'ZJISQ Alpha Literary S0-
ciety, 'ZZQ Ltigh Chemical Society. '221 Choral
Club, '223 Glee Club. ,221 Orpheus Club. '21
She's very sweet and charming
XVith a voice that never failsg
It would not be very alarming
If the sea of Matrimony she SailS.
Tau Theta, Kappa Literary Society: Rhoton
House Plub. '20-'21, Vice-President Freshman
Fiass, 'lfllg Vlass Basketball, '20-'21, Class Foot-
hall. '20-'21: Assistant Football Manager, '20-
'21g Y. M. U. A.: Karho Club, '213 Pre-Mt-rllcal
Club. '19-'20-'21-'22: Manager Football Team,
'22g Leigh Vhemical Society. '19-'20-'21-'22,
Senior Representative Honor System Committee.
The ladies think him handsome,
And like to watch him pass,
This man who is so Winsome,
The Lord Chesterfield of the Class.
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ALLYENE GREGORY, B.S.
Alpha Literary Society: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Leigh Chemical Society, '21-'22-'23: Sec-
retary. '22l-'23g Chemistry Laboratory Assistant
Track Team, '20-'21g Basketball Team. '21-
'22-'23g Captain, '22-'233 Girls' Athletic Director,
'21-'22g Honor System Committee, '23g Execu-
A little chemist came one day.
Only an atom she would weighg
We could scarcely see a being so small,
Yet she could carry a basketballg
Many a merit she will unfold
As she strives onward to reach her goal.
CRAXNFORD YOUNG BLAKEMAN, B.S.
Literary Society? Vice-President, '22g
Leigh Chemical Societyg President, '221 Treasurer
of Senior Class, '22, Radio Club: Physics Club:
Business Manager "Belle Of the Blue," '23,
Alas! The nickel Chaser lost his place
For from the Class Of '23 hails one
Who grabs a. nickel with more ease and grace
And pays our Annual bills, all just for fun.
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MARGARET JEROME COOPER, B.S.
Alpha Literary Society, '19-'20-'21-'22, Y. VV. C.
A,, '19-'20-'21-'IZZZQQ Class Secretary, '23, Feature
Edit0l' of "Belle Of the Blue," '23,
Quick to learn and quick to speak,
Sha loves men who are so meek,
In school she's an Economics shark,
And some day slit-'ll surely make her mark.
JAMES LEO CLOAR, A.B., H K A
Pier-ronian Literary Society! Critic, '22, Varsity
Football, '19-'20-'21-'22, Captain, '21, Varsity
Baseball, '20-'21-'22-'23: International Relations
Club. Treasurer, '22, Class Basketball, '23, Boys'
Glee Club, '20-'21, Joke Editor of Georgetonlan,
'ZOQ Athletic Editor of "Belle of the Blue," '23.
If there is any information that you should like
I am as wcll posted a man as you have ever
Some wonder at my wisdom, with a feeling of
Drinking "Campbcll's" soup made me a. right
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JENNIE ALMA Cox, AB. BYRON CLINTON S. DEJARNETT, A.B
BURGIN, KY. HARDINSBURG, KY.
Y1' Y. W, C, AJ Alpha. Literary Society: Senior Tau Theta Kappa Literary Society: Chaplain
11 Representative Self-Government Council, '22-'23g '21: Corresponding Secretary, '21g Rep:-esenta
11, S. M. S. tiye in lniger-Society Orat-orical Contest, 'Sig
1,1 dent Ministers Association: Treasurer, 30- 11
Sincere and deep in college life: '22g English Clubg President, '22g S. M. S.
1. Thorough, eilicient and able: l .
i Willing to plod through any strife, He has a method all his own,
'1' And always found very capable. And he-'s sure to carry his notesg
' If any one desires to be shown
'21 On his little book hc dotes,
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ATA LHGHTON LEE, B.S.
Y. YV. C. A.: Zeta Literary Society, '19-'20-'2:1-
'32g Pri,-sident, '22: Expression Club, '213 Assis-
tant in Home Economics Laboratory, '23,
There comes from the Class of '23
A povtess of gentle arf,
Famous she is sure to be
For in making the Annual she did her part.
XVALLACE G. BECKLEY, AB., A A Z
President Freshman English Club, '19: Ciceron-
ian Literary Soc-ietyg Critic, '19: Editor, '20g
Prosecuting Attorney, '211 President, Var-
sity Bascball, '20-'21-'22-'23g Captain, '23g Scrub
Football, '19-'20: Varsity, '21g Athletic Commit-
toe, '21-'223 Class Track Team, '20-'21-'22g Inter-
Society Debate, '21: Shelby County Club, '20-
'21-'2l2-'233 Rhoton House Club, '20-'21g Busi-
ness Manager Georgetonian, '22-'23g Photo-
graphic Editor "Bellc of the Blue," '23: Alpha
Delta Sigma: Vice-President, '22: President
Senior Class, '23: Vice-President Student Body,
'23p Armstrong Expression Club: Certificate in
Some like him for his dimple,
Some like him for his smile,
The mystery is so simple
Why girls fall all the while:
How could a man have satisfaction
To break a. heart each day?
We grant that he is an attraction,
And we admit that it is just his way.
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MARJORIE ESTELLA GARBER, A.B.
Zeta Literary Society. Orpheus Clubg Red-
A quiet and gentle manner.
A student just the sameg
She's bound to Win a banner
And on it is written fame.
SAMUEL HENRY FLOVVERS, A.B.
Bethel College, '19-'20-'21g Varsity Football, '20,
Charles Champion Cup, '2l: A. A. Degree. '21:
Georgetown College, '213 Varsity Football, '21-
'22g Manager Basketball, '23: Y. M. C. A. Presi-
dent. '22g Agoga S.S. Class: Secretary-Treasurer,
'22g Sheriff Pawling Hall Court, '22: Tau Theta
Kappa Literary Society: Editor, '22, Critic, '22,
This is one of the present day
The Fates thought to cheat us
And decreed that he a farmer
And live among the flowers,
when they named
and birds, and
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GL.-XDY'S CAYTON, A.B.
GLOVER W. CASSITY, B.S.
TACKETTS MILL, KY.
Zeta Litf-rnry Socil-ty: Y. XV. C. A.g Polo T1-am, Tau Thr-ta Kappa. Literary Society: Librarian,
ll-'21: Reel-lwaall,-cl Club: Sec-re-tary-Trvasurer, ':1g Marshal, 'ZBQ Plass Basvlmll, '21: Armstrong
N233 Fish-lis Sunday SL-lmol Class Trl-ztsure-r, Expression Club: Y. M. C. A.: College Band, '21-
'-'233 Lambda Omicron Mu Classical Sol-ivtyl 'ZSZZ Choral Club, '21-'22C M6n'S Glee Clllb. '31-
eme Rm-ruler, '22-'23. '22g Northern Kentucky Club, '22g Class Basket-
ball, '223 Radio Club, '22g Director Southern
Quit-t and perseve-ring. l'lub, '21: Director Pawling Hall Self Govern-
Her goal she is bound to win, ment Club, '22.
Diligcnt and never fearing,
She'll go through thick and thin.
He's full of jolly ways
And like unto a. clown:
He jumps into his Ford
And rides all over town.
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CLARA GARNETTE SEE, A.B., X A fP
Zeta Literary Society: Eastern Kentucky Club.
Secretary-Treasurer, '18-'19: Spanish Club, '18g
Red-headed Club, President, '22g Basketball
Squad, '193 Class Basketball, '21, Expression
Club, '21g Mountain Club, '21-'22: Georgetown
Clubg U. of K., Summer Session, '22, Vice-Presi-
dent: Creative Literary Society, Treasurer, '22,
Honor Ron, '22,
Of studying she never tired,
In any course she never failed:
By students and teachers alike admired
As on her way she happily sails.
ROGER INLOW BERGHAUSER, A.B.
ASHEVILLE, N. C.
Editor of Quarterly, '22-'23g Leader Student
Volunteer Band, '22-'23, Third Vice-President
Student Ministers' Association, '22-'23g Chap-
lain T.O.K. Literary Society, '21, Tennis Team,
A good industrious student,
With a. long-drawn-out speechg
He could talk right on forever,
But no task is out of his reach.
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JENNIE DOROTHY PIERCE, A.B., X J Q
Alpha Literary Society: Summer President, '21,
Treasurer, '22, Glet- Club, '20-'21-'233 Choral
Vlub, '31-'223 Secretary, '21, President, '22: Or-
pheus Club, '21-'!L-'23: Vice-President Self-Gov-
ernma,-nt Council, '20, Executive Committee Stu-
dent Bgdy, '20-'22, Honor System Committee,
'IZ1,1Pl'eSidu1'lt Mountain Club, '213 President
French Club. '!1: Assistant Editor "Belle of the
Blue," '23: President International Relations
Club, '2Z: Creative Literary Club, '22: Honor
Roll, '20-'21, Vice-President Junior Class, '21.
Industrious and capable,
XYith a very brilliant mind:
No girl could be more popular,
No one could be more kind.
'M' 'M '
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XViI,L1AM H. VAUGHAN, A.B., H K A
Y. M. C. A., President, '22g T.O.K., Vice-Presi-
dent. '2!: President Agoga S.S. Class, '22-'23: Pi
KHIJDH- Delta.. President, '22-'23g Debating
Team, '223 President Mountain Club, '22, Labor-
atory Assistant in Chemistry, '21-'22g Editor
"Belle of the Blue," '23.
A studious. persevering man,
Always chivalrous and politeg
His motto is "I can,"
And he's sure to come out right.
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MARY ELIZABETH LEWIS, B.S. WILLIAM GORDON HAMMOCK, AB.
FINCHVILLE, KY. CLAY, KY.
Alpha. Literary Society, '19-'20-'21-'22g Y. NV. C. Honor Roll, '19-'21: Vice-President Lambda
A., 119-'20-'21-'22, Omicron Mu, '213 President, '22g Student Minis-
ters' Association, '19-'20-'21-'22g Tau Theta
Few like her could ere be found Kappa Literary Societyg Judge Pawling Hall
With a. generosity that is unbound: Court, '20-'21,
Any service she would do.
A gentle friend tried and true. Samson'5 strength lay in his hair,
But mine is in my tongueg
It helped me win a lady fair
And now I keep hor for my own.
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HESTER BELLE ANDERSON, A.B., X A Q
Alpha Literary Society: English Club, '21-'22:
Lambda Omicron Mu Classical Society, '22-'23g
Choral Club, '22-'23p Assistant Art Editor "Belle
of the Blue," '23: Secretary Creative Literary
Club, '23g Secretary Lambda. Chapter of Chi
A lady very industrious,
Who often changes her mindg
She likes the men illustrious
And in courting she's never behind.
DENZIL BRUCE CARPENTER, B.S.
Ciceronian Literary Soc-ietyg Expression Club'
Class Football. '19-'20-'21: Red-headed Club
'20-'21-'22g Northern Kentucky Club, '22.
VVhat could all the attraction be?
At first his wavy hair you see:
If this young man you should meet,
Could you see his head and miss his feet?
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MARTHA DOUGLAS MORROW, A.B.
Orpheus Club, '20-'21: Girls' Glee Club, '20-'217
Zeta Literary Society: Vice-President Senior
A gentle maiden,
Neat and fair: ,
In no garden grows
A flower so rare.
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LEWIS WALLER MARTIN A.B.
President Freshman Class, '18: Treasurer Junior
Class, '20: T.O.K. Literary Society: Critic, '20:
Cheer Leader, '20-'22: President, '22: Student
Council, '2'1-'22: Chairman. '22: Student Mis-
sionary Society, President, '20-'21: Student Min-
isters' Association, Recording Secretary, '20: Y.
M. C. A., Secretary-Treasurer, '21: Council, '22:
Armstrong Expression Club: Certificate in Ex-
pression, '23: Honor System Council, '21-'22:
Chairman, '22: Shelby County Club: Rhoton
House Club: Karho Club: Georgetown Alumni
Union: Third Vice-President, '21: President
Student Body. '22: Men's Glee Club, '22: Second
Team Baseball Captain and Manager, '21: Var-
sity Baseball. '2'2: Manager, '22: Varsity Club:
Chairman Social Program Committee, '22: Col-
lege Cheer Leader, '21-'22: Associate Editor
"Belle of the Blue," '23,
Ambitious and conscientious,
Always going in a whirl:
In duty never failing,
Always falling for a girl.
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VVILLIE HERNDON OFFUTT, AB.
International Relations Club, '22, English
With a. simple unaffected manner
And a face all hid in smiles.
She holds under true friendsl1ip's banner
All those around her for miles and miles.
ARTHUR BERNIS CLAYTON, B.S.
Tau Theta Kappa Literary Society: Critic, '20
Chairman Publication Committee, '21g Treas
urer, '21-'22g Corresponding Secretary, '22
Inter-Society Debate, '22, 'B. S. M. M., '20-'21
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, '21, Class Track Team, '21
Southern Club Director, '21: President, '22.
Some come to school to master a book,
But he is more fortunate than they:
For here he met a lady with modest look
And has won her, too, so they say.
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BEULAH FAY SUMMERS, A.B. AARON T. Ross, A.B.
GEORGETOWN, KY. BEAVER DAM, KY.
Entered 1921 from Texas College of Mines: Or- T.O.K. Literary Society, '19-'20-'21-'22g Corre-
pheus Club, '21-'22: English Club, '21-'22g Alpha. sponding Secretary Ministerial Association
Literary Societyg Honor Roll, '21-'22, '21-'22.
Beulah is just a modest girl Schoolteacher. parson and married man,
With a crown of golden curls: These are the degrees he has Wong
In all things she is Very exact, Surely he is an ambitious man
And watches our every act. For now he adds a new one.
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EVA E. MCKAY, A.B.
Alpha Literary Society: Lambda Omicron Mu
Plassical Society, Se-crm-Iary-Treasurer, '213 Pres-
ident, 'I223 Y. XY. U, A. Cabinet, '21-T223 Student
Governmt-nt Count-il, Sophomore Representative.
'21g Secretary, '21-'22: Vice-President, '22-'233
Orpheus Clubg Honor System Committee, '22-'23,
I like sports of winter
YVi1en we wrap from foot to head:
But the best sport while in college
Is when I have my little "Sleadd."
NVILLIAM EDGAR NEWBOLT, B.S.
Tau Theta Kappa Literary Society: Y. M. C
Cabinet, '22g Vice-President S. M. S,, '22-'23,
Not so young as his name suggests.
A preacher who loves to jestg
About him this secret I will tell,
He yet must learn how to spell.
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lllll BAO S1 DING, B.S.
'iff Shanghai College: Chaplain Literary Society:
Q1 ll '19g Secretary Student Volunteer Band. I 19
. 1: Georgetown College: T.O.K. Literary SQCEIY-
fi fi Chaplain, '20g Junior Representative Honoi MNST
'itil tem Committee, '2lg Student Volunteer Baud.
Q ,i English Clubg Student Missionary Some-tyg Min-
His name is Bao Si Ding,
,ii From far oft' China he comes
Q if To Georgetown's sheltering walls:
ll ll In the days that are to come
iff- His earnest voicerwill ring
i In China's largest halls.
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LENNON ARCHIE BYRD, B.S.
BYRDVILLE, N. C.
Entered Academy, '16g Tau Theta Kappa Lit-
orary Societyg Student Ministers' Association:
Chorister, '19-'20-'22g Chairman Constitution
Committee, '213 Second Vice-President, '21g
Choral Club, '22, Men's Glee Club, '22.
I love the ladies, true enough,
But I am not gifted with many wordsg
So far I have met but little luck,
Still I am a game old Byrd.
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VIRGINIA RUTH RIONROIZ, A.B. JOHN SHERFY REDDING, B.S.
GEORGETOWN, KY. OWENTON, KY.
Brenau Colle-gc, '20p Alpha Literary Society, '20- T.0.K, Litcrary Society: Class Baseball Team
'21-'22: Y. VV. C. A,, "'0 "'1 'W' Exprc.-sion '20g Class Football Team, '20-'21g NoI'thern Ken
Club, '20-'21. lucky Club: Class Track Team, '20.
Tall and slender, full of fun, No man could ere be calmer,
Playing pranks is hcr art: Always smoking his pipe:
If any misc-his-f can be clone, He aspires to bc an embalmer,
She-'S always sure to tako Z1 part. A man of zI ve-ry rare type.
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MINNIE ELIZABETH SUMMERS, A.B. LEWIS CLINTON RAY, A.B.
GEORGETOWN, KY. MAMMOTH CAVE, Ky.
Entered 1921 from Texas School of Mines, Uni- T,O.K. Recording Secretary, '213 June President,
versity of Texasg Alpha Literary Societyg Or- '22g Vice-President Student Ministers' Associ-
pheus Club, '21-'22g English Club, '21-'22, ation, '21-'22, President, '22-'23g President
Square and Compass Club, '21-'22, Expression
Just "How-dy-do"-the cutest smile, Clubg Treasurer Student Social Committee, '22:
And very modest in her style. President K. I. D. A., '22.
I've been here quite a little bit,
But not so old at that:
I drive the Ford, and with my "BOSS,"
I've never had a spat.
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FRANCES PORTER, A.B., A J T THURAIAN M. PERRY, B.S.
LEXINGTON, KY. MOREHEAD, KY.
eta Literary Society. Secretary, '21g Y. XV. C. T.U.K. Literary Sun-it-IN? Varsith' BLISEU-1111, 90
A.g Orpheus Flub. '20-'21-'22: English Club. '21C '22-'IRQ Loigh Clwmival SOL-if-ty. '21-'g2- P2
Rk.Q-h9adei,1 Club. '10-'gn-'21-'23: FEE-lu-li Club, Prvsirle-nt Hull-lieaflutl Club, '21-'22g Mountain
Z1-'223 Creative Litcrary Club, Viet--1'1'm-sicleiit, Vluli: Masrvnic Flubg Presirleut Diamond Club
22' '22-'2I!: Pi'm1-Medical Club, '20-'21-'22-'Elly Pi'
A little maid with hair of red, cle-nt, '22-'EIL
Hel' fumilys unly pet:
Always loyal and trus: tn frionils, A brilliant hearl,
She wants no rnan shc's met.
NVitli 11 brilliant lightg
A sunny smile
That shines so bright.
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HAZEL LOUISE SHERRITT, A.B., X A CII
Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention, Des
Moines, '20: Y. W, C. A. President, '20g Cabinet,
'21-'22g Raphael Club, '20g Girls' Glee Club.
'20-'21-'22g Alpha Literary Society: Summer
Secretary. '22g Orpheus Club: Self Government
President, '223 Secretary-Treasurer of Student
Body, '22g Creative Literary Club, '22.
In gentle looks and talents rare,
SAMUEL BAKER POLLOCK, B.S.,
II K A, A A Z
PEWEE VALLEY, KY.
Ciceronian Literary Societyg Vice-President
Sophomore Class, '20g President Junior Class,
'213 President Press Association: Managing Edi-
'21I Editor, '221 Varsity Club:
'20-'21-'22q Captain, '22, Var-
21-'22-'23g Varsity Baseball,
Committee, '22-'23g President
None can surpass and few compare. Alpha Delta Sigma, '22,
A man possessed with a winning way,
His friendship grows from day to clayg
A face alighted with a widespread grin,
His heart has been "pearced" and he's lost his
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FRANCES KATHERINE TAYLOR, A.B. LIURRELL RODMAN SULLIVAN, B.S
MURRAY, KY. WICKLIFFE, KY.
Zeta Literary Society: Critic, 'Eli Lamlula Omi- 'I'.O.K. Literary Society.
cron Mu Classical Society. '22-'23g Honor Roll,
'20-'21-'22: Class Polo Team, '1!1. I, my opinion will exprtss,
All my knowledge I confess:
Love came to mc all in a Hash It matters not what the Profs might say,
And took me in a whirlg I blurt out my thoughts in my usual way.
I would not leave this place for cash.
For then Prof would have no girl.
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,QM MARY STEPHENS, B.S. LUTHER RAY RICHARDSON, B.S
MORNING VIEW, KY. KENTON, KY.
Alpha Literary Society: Treasurer-Girls' Ath- T.O.K. Literary Society, Leigh Chemical Soci
QM, letic Association, '20-'21g Vice-President North- ely, '21-'22-'23: Vicpppesident' '22: president
' 1 ern Kentucky Club, '22, Pawling Hall Self Government, '22: Varsity
Elm Baseketball, '22-'23, Baseball Manager, '2
will She is an excellent student
influx, With a. quiet, sweet disposition: This man who is a, chemist,
MTH You'll find her very reserved, Spends his time in lab,
'f'i'f?l5, But she is sure to win a position. He aspires to be a. doctor,
fy QQ And Win the ladies with his gab.
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LL'ciLLE ScE.lxRC12. B.S.
Zeta Litei-ark' Society. S6'Cl'9t21l'3'. '303 Shim?
more Rvpresentative. Self Government PnunC'.l
'ioq Y. W. cf. A.. Tl-e-usul-rl-. '21-'22: ViCe-P1'1'S1-
dent Junior Class. 'ffl Sllvllfy CO'-'my Club'
President, 'Zig Home Economics Laboratory AS-
OI' all the lovely 1'Jl21C'9S
That I have ev.-r seen,
I'd like to be in RiChm0Ud
Whei'e everything is Green.
COURTLAND F. POLLARD, B.S., II K A
PORT ROYAL, KY.
Football, '18-'19-'203 Faptain Class Team. '20g
Basin-tball Squad, '18-'lflg Class Basketball, '18-
'lfl-'20: Baseball, '18-'19-'ZOQ Captain. '21g Var-
sity Club. '18-'lil-'20-'211 Athletic Committee,
'20-'21: Freshman Coach Football. 'Zig Basket-
ball Q22-'23g Coach Varsity Baseball, '23.
Some are blessed with knowledge
And like to try dlahateg
I am blessed with' uty
And that is my good fate.
fc 6 as
EDMONIA LEIGH COLEMAN, A.B.
Zeta Literary Society, Vice-President, '22g Y.
YV. C. A.g Representative Self Government As-
sociation, '20g Treasurer, '20-'21g Vice-President
'22, Vice-President Athletic Association. '20,
President, '21: Basketball Team, '21-'22, Man-
ager, '22-'23: Baseball Team, '21, Secretary Fi-
delis Sunday School Class, '22-'23, Thi-me
Edmonia is good naturecl,
A sport of the very best kind,
Her pastime is basketball
No better girl yOu'll find.
GEORGE CURTIS PORTER B S
T. O.K. Literary Society.
He hails from Pittsburg, so you know
An electrician he aspires to be
He's always fooling with ladio
And the busiest man you ever did see
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MARGARET AUGUSTA STEPHFNS, B.S.
MORNING VIEVV, KY.
Alpha Litf-rztry Soc-ivtyg Honor System Commit-
tee, '21-'22: Iiepresontative to Self Government
Association, '19-'20g Trl'-asu1'e1', '22-'23,
Modest. sincere and true,
Alike to all she knew,
YVith ever a smile of greeting,
And never a frown at meeting.
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HUGH MANNING WALKER, B.S.
:I'.O.K. Literary Society: Class Basketball Team,
20-'21g Vlass Football Team, '20-'21-'22g Honor
Roll, '19-'20g Physics Club: Radio Club.
A student of philosophy,
The spokesman of his class:
When he ventures into prophecy
'Tis only surplus gas.
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LILLIAN RUTH AMERSON, A.B.
Alpha, Literary Society: Varsity Volleyball
Team, '20-'21: English Club, '21-'22: Orpheus
Club, '20-'21-'22, Choral Club, '22-'23s Graduate
in Piano, '22: Art Editor "Belle of the Blue,"
No fairer lady was ever secn
With hair that is a. pure blondine:
A rare talent she has in Art.
And in putting on powder, she plays her part.
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DANIEL BOONE SMITH, B.S., H K A
Ciceronian Literary Society: Prosecuting At-
torney, '20: Critic, '20: Treasurer, '21: President,
'22: Class Football, '20: Class Basketball, '20-
'21: Class Track Team. '20-'21: Varsity Track,
'20-'21: College Band, '20-'21: Orchestra, '20-'21:
Inter-Society Debate, '21: Represented College
in Debate vs. Transylvania and Baylor: Repre-
sentative to K.I.D.A., '21: Secretary-Treasurer,
K,I.D.A., '22: Representative, K.I.O.A,, '22: Sec-
retary-Trcasurer of Pi Kappa. Delta, '22: Presi-
dent of Smith Club: Diamond Club: Men's Glee
Club, '21: Mountain Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
'22: Vice-President Agoga Sunday School Class,
'22: Football Squad, '20-'21-'22.
If any noise you should hear,
Then D. B. Smith is somewhere ncar:
Although his face you may not see.
His tongue will tell where e'e1' he be.
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MRS. RIARY BRAnLEx' Moss, AB. DENTON JAMES WRIGHT, A.B.
GFORGETOVVN, KY. CEORGETOVVN, KY.
State and Life T1-"nc-lie-Vs' K"e1'tifi1-ati'-3 Vhau -
qua. Grarlimto: Ti,-an-lifes' in Rural and Viiy 'l'.O.K. Lili,-vary Sm-ir-ly: Baskvthall Team, '02-
Schools: Superintenilc-nt 111' Rural Schools, Scott 'ullg T.O.K. PI'lSidk'l1t and Juni: Orator, '03
Influstric-L's and I7l'l'S,'V1'l'il'l,Q',
In a happy Hain? ol' mind:
Always in a luirry,
A woman of thi! fincst kinfl.
'l'vac-he-r's Life C1-rtificate. State nl' Kentucky
Superintenclunt Graded and High Schools
No matter what the quuslion bc,
I have no trouble to dvcidc,
For any solution I can see
Because I'm always Wright.
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R. G. LEE, A.B.
' FRANKFORT, KY.
Ciceronian Literary Society, Secretary, 'ZOQ
X President, '22g Member S.M.S.: Southern Club,
' President, '23g Pi Kappa Delta, Vice-President,
I '22-'23g Sophomore and Junior Track Teams:
II ' Junior Basketball Team: Student Executive
VI ' Committee, '21-'22.
'Il I Of all the friends I ever made
'IH ' The tie I will not sever:
". But girls may come and girls may go,
If While I go on forever.
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S it has been the custom from time immemorial for the achievements of
fv V' . . .
Wi' man to be recorded in history, the Class of ,23 feels that it, too, must
leave its record which was begun in September, 1919.
VVhen the Class of '23 entered the portals of this noble institution,
there were ninety-three who were bound together "to do or die." It
was our aim to give our College the best we had, so we took as our
ii motto, "Hitch your wagon to a star." It is true that the road has not
been easy, but the lessons we have learned in the hard school of experience are only
to make us victorious in the battle of life.
Since the day we were launched upon the sea of a college career, only a few, com-
pared with the classes that have entered since, have drifted from our midst. In the four
years that we have been here we have furnished presidents and other ollicers for the
various organizations. VVe have furnished captains and other stars in the field of
athletics. This year, the editors of both the "Georgetoniar:" and "The Georgetown
Quarterlyv were chosen from our ranks.
But we have reached the time to which we have looked forward four long
years. VVe have dreamed of it, pictured it and, perhaps, even talked of it,
and now that it is time for us to break with the past we regret to leave. We have
completed the curriculum of Georgetown College, only to begin our course in the
University of Life.
"Old years and new years, all blended into one,
The best of what there is to be, and best of what is gone-
Let's bury all the failures in the dim and dusty past
And keep the smiles of friendship and laughter to the last.
"Old years and new years, we need them one and all
To reach the dome of character and build its sheltering wallg
Past failures tried the souls of us, but if their tests we stood
The sum of what we are to be may yet be counted good.
"Old years and new years, with all their pain and strife,
Are but the bricks and steel and stone with which we fashion life,
So put the sin and shame away, and keep the fine and true,
And on the glory of the past let's build the better new."
H. L. S., '23.
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AS OTHERS SEE US
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SENIORS IN EXPRESSION
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BIISS POPULARITY OF ,2.1.
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- Motto: "Wiser Tomorrowu
Colors: Purple and Gold . Flofwers: Tea Rose and Violet
T. J. TRLYNNELL, JR. Ross PATTERSDN
NELL113 MAE GABHART
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HELEN ARNETT, Arls . . . . . Salyersvillc,
GEORGE EADS BAGRY, Sfience . . . . . Grayson,
SARAH GOOIJRICH BOSWELL, Arts . . . . Georgetown,
GEORGE RUSSELL BAUER, Arls . . . XVorthville,
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RIILDRED COLLIER, Arts . . . . . Paris, Ky.
JAMES LEE Coma, Scierzff . . . . Owenton, Ky.
CECIL DAVIS, Arts . . . . . Cave City, Ky.
EULA DAVIS, Arts . . . . . lionticello, Ky.
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MARY KATHERINE DANIEL, Arts . . . . Augusta, Ky
GEORGE T. BROWN, Science . . I . . Rockport, Ky
JOSEPHINE DOYLE, Arts . . . Finchville, Ky
EDWARD GOVER, Science . . . . Somerset, Ky
AMY PI-IELPS DAWES, Arts . . . Bryantsville,
RIARION B. GEIGER, Science . . . . Paintsville,
EMILY FRANCES FISHER, Arts . . . Georgetown,
RICHARD V. GREEN, Science . . . . Richmond,
so is in 1 1 A , E1 ee
NELLIE IXIAE CJABHART, Arts . . . . Louisville, Ky.
RUSSELL HENSON, Arls . . . . 1N'IcLeansboro, Ill.
.ARABELLE HANDS, Arts . . . . . Dayton, Ky:
XVALTER Huw, Arts . . . Georgetown, Ky.
SUE HOPPER, Scienre .... . . Mays Lick,
GEORGE ALONZO JACOEY, Arts . . . Georgetown,
ROSE PATTERSON, Arts .... . . Hodgenville,
DL'RB1N C. KEBIPFR, Svieezce . . . . Georgetown,
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l IQATHRYN PEARCE, Arts . . . New Castle, Ky
L W. E. LAWSON, Arts . . . . Elizabethtown, Ky
l l ' BIIARY PETTUS, Arts . . . . . . Stanford, Ky
l L EDWIN IQIRKPATRICK, Sciencr . . Hodgenville, Ky
ELIZABETH PREWVITT, Arts .............. Georgetown,
LELAND LYNE, Science . . . . . Nicholasville,
MABEL POWELL, Arts . . . . Corydon,
T. C. MEADOR, Arts . . . . Franklin,
, T 'T w 1' A
BIARY SHOUSE RICKETTS, Arn . . . Georgetown, Ky
C. H. RODGERS, Sriwzcf . . . . . . . Como, Tenn
RIRS. A. T. Ross, flrts . . . Georgetown, Ky
RUSSELL F. PELPHRY, Arts . . . . Ashland, Ky
LILA K. SCOTT, Arts . . . Buena Vista, Ky
C. C. SPARKS, Science . . . . Paintsville, Ky T
SARAH C. WRIGHT, Arts ....,. .... IN Iorristown, Tenn
THOMAS TRUNNELL, JR., Science . . . . Bardstown Junction, Ky
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EMMA WYMAN, Arts . . . . MayHeld,
FRANKLIN YANCY, Arts . . . . Owenton,
KATHLEEN PRICE, Arts . . . Georgetown,
BERNARD SLEADD, Science . . . Shelbyville,
J. B. HEAD, Arts .... . . Owenton,
FRANCES WARREN, Arts . . . Georgetown,
CHESTER SHARP, Science . . . . . Sharpsburg,
CLARENCE E. DUVALL, Science . . . . . Glendale,
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unior Class History
L 1'-5' s 1 -4, , , X,
EPTEINIBER, 1920, saw the arrival at Georgetown of one of the
f ' . . . . .
largest freshman classes the institution has ever boasted. One hundred
and thirty-three enthusiastic young Georgetonians were registered in the
n : busy first few days of that memorable year.
-. Quietly, as freshmen always should, these took up the torch Hung
back by those Georgetonians who have passed on, and they have ever
since tried to maintain the traditions of their predecessors. The record
that they have written into the history of Georgetown College needs no repetition here.
They need not call to mind the dead past to justify their existence in Georgetown Col-
lege as the Class of 1924.3 custom alone prompts them to recount here a few of the
facts concerning themselves.
The individualism always characteristic of freshman classes disappeared quickly.
The desire to write large their name in Georgetown history demanded, organization.
The sophomore year found them not dead clods not yet stirring to lifeg class con-
sciousness came early, and with it concerted effort to count for the things that count
Few, if any, have been the phases of college life that have not felt the impress of
the writing finger of the Class of '24, ln oratory, music, athletics, society, student
organizations and, incidentally, in class work, they have all along the line borne their
share of the burden, asking nothing for themselves, but only that the college might be
improved by their having been here. Their participation in wholesome activities has
ever been limited only by their modesty in deferring honor and offices to those whose
stay here has been longer. Now, as they have passed the third lap of their way and
come to the place where the responsibility for leadership is more truly theirs, they
rejoice that their powers are to be given room.
lllany of the original number have written and passed on, but those who have
remained remember them for the contributions they made while they were here, and
glory in their achievements, not selfishly, but because they have meant glory for old
Georgetown. As they face seniority and the beyond, the Class of '24 looks forward
hopefully. The fact of past achievements spurs the class, as a class and as individuals,
to press on to play for the larger stakes of life with the same square, fair, winning
spirit that has made the Class of '24 what it is.
VV. E. L., '24,
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MISS POPULARITY OF '25
Sophomore Class A
Mott0.' "Not at the top, but climbing" N
Colof's.' Crimson :md Silver Flofwer: American Beauty 1
CREED BLACK RUTH GADBERRY
President Fire- President
FAGAN DIXON M
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History of the Sophomore Class
vfffQQx5?3s NOTHER year of college life has become hfstory. Far be it from the
Class of '25 to remember it with sadness. The difficulties and troubles
have become insignificant, and towering above these are the victories
The greenness, which was manifest during our freshman year, was
not altogether natural. Of course, we had a slight natural tinge of
EE.-. 4 , 3
verdancy, but we were never really what we seemed to be in the eyes
of the upper classmen. VVe were as docile as lambs when we received orders, but We
always knew what we were about. Like all others, we purchased "campus tickets,"
and tried to keep all other freshman obligations. In our class work we were timid
and bashful, at first, avoiding our instructors because we thought that they had no
other ideals than to compell a student to suffer. Soon this idea vanished from our
minds, and the love for our instructors increased as we labored with them day by day.
VVe learned that they were our friends in failure or victory. VVhen we had a difficulty,
they were willing to share itg when we had a success, our joy was no greater than
theirs. Thus the freshman class soon emerged from under the first stage of bash-
fulness. As time passed our greenness faded, nevertheless we were willing to hear
the name Green during the whole year.
As sophomores, who are amazed at the greenness of the present freshman class, we
are absoibing more and more of the ideals of Georgetown College. The class has
learned the importance of leadership, and has not failed to show its ability to lead. If
the athletic, literary or social life is reviewed, it will be evident that from the sopho-
more class has come a considerable part of college leadership. Up to this time no less
than ten members possess the distinguishing HG." The class was signally honored
through the ability of one of our number who represented us in all major sports.
Several members took part in the literary side of college life. The declamatory con-
test was won by one of our young women. Two of our boys received the Forensic key
as a reward for their ability.
Of course, the class has not been, and is not now, free from mistakes. These have
been many and frequent. But, believing that the achievements of the past point toward
a brighter future, the Class of ,25 is using these mistakes as stepping stones to the
success that shall be reached in some future day.
B. XV. S., '25,
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MISS POPULARITY OF ,26
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Mott0.' "Through our efforts we hope to riSe"
Colors: Nile Green and White Flofwcr: VVild Rose
IVIILAM' F. TANDY HILDRETH DENNINGTON
WILLIE LAWRENCE AVER1'FT
THOMAS E. FINI.IfY
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Freshman Class History
ffiilhgeiqs NE of the most impressive speeches ever recorded in history was Persh-
ll ing's "Lafayette, we are here." And thus it was on September 19th,
2 ill. Q
when the college doors were swung open, the great incoming freshman
class announced, "Georgetown, we are here!"
I However, without this information the collegeiin general and the
faculty in particular, knew we had arrived. rl he freshman dean
ii received a little more of our attention, perhaps, than the rest of the
faculty, but we tried to show no partiality and gave them all their share. VVC not
only contributed to the professors' burdens, but also to the college's athletic glory in
that the freshman football team almost outshone the varsity eleven. If the freshmen
had not been ineligible, some of the men who received letters would have had a little
competition in obtaining them. But next year this year's freshman team will be
eligible for the varsity, and for them and for the team there is a brilliant future in
VVhen the freshman class entered college, the campus was entirely altered in color.
It assumed a bright green hue. But we wore the caps and sashes with a grin and
let the sophomores have all their pent-up revenge. It is to the freshmen, as a rule,
that the entire college turns for amusement, and so far, We have upheld the usual
record and have never disappointed them.
From our number have come Winners in popularity contests, society officers and
athletes, as well as mathematics, chemistry and physics sharks. VVe feel sure that for the
next three years We will live up to the reputation we have made and, finally, that we
will make G. C. proud of the Class of '26.
R. C., '26.
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school opened in September, football practice started,
Qi' as usual,.and started with a swing that delighted all fol-
: lowers of the Orange and Black. The gridiron warriors
were greeted by a new coach, james VV. Coleman, of the
University of Arkansas, formerly all-Southwestern center.
There was a scarcity of material, but a few old veterans
were on hand, and a few outstanding scrubs of last year
who were now ripe to take upon themselves the task of filling the glaring
vacancies left by those who departed with diplomas in June.
The whole outlook was not so bright as it should have been, but
Coach Coleman started in with vim, and many could see Cuckoo feathers
flying in the air. Practice continued, the squad improving with
each setting of the sun. The team developed rapidly, and at the end of
the season, Coach Coleman's men were called by the followers of the
gridiron sport, "The fightingest team in Kentuckyfl
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A Retrospection of Football
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'--' " "---Qs: HE Fighting Tiger Team of 1922 was one more of a long line of Orange
and Black gridiron machines that showed the famous fighting spirit which
is characteristic of teams representing Georgetown College. In a
schedule of eight games, they won three victories, tied with Morris-
V' 'ii Harvey, who had defeated some of the strongest teams in VVest Vir-
.A ' ginia, and were defeated by the strong Kentucky State team, by W'il-
mington, by the heavy green team of lllarshall, and by Transylvania.
On the whole, it was more than a fair season for the Tigers because the superb
fighting spirit the team showed in every game of the season spoke well for their
fit condition and high-class morale. VVhile this record Cespecially with Transylvaniaj
may be considered below par, the fighting spirit of the Tigers and their fit condition
ranks them along with the best in the S. l. A. A. The team showed great versatility
on the offenseg end runs, forward passing and drop kicking being used in bringing vic-
tory. On the defense, the "Fighting Tigers" showed to the best advantage, holding
their heavier opponents in every game to a reasonable score.
The brightest features of the season's work were the notable victory over Chatta-
nooga and the moral victory over hlorris-Harvey. Brief sketches of the various games
of the season follow:
CUMBERLAND, og CTEORGETOVVN, 24
The first game of the 1922 season was ushered in by the Tigers by completely
outclassing Cumberland College. Cumberland was never able to hold Georgetown's
backs, who plowed through their lines at will. Long, Pollock, Daniels, Bauer and
Cloar covered themselves with glory in this game.
VVESLEYAN, 145 GEoRoETowN, I5
Over-confidence and a bad field came near defeating the Tigers in their second
start of the season. Kentucky VVesleyan, supposed to be an innocent victim waiting to
be licked, surprised the Georgetown men and outfought them through the first half,
scoring two touchdowns to Georgetowifs none. The Tigers came back strong in the
second half and were able to nose the lylethodists out by the margin of a single point,
Captain Pollock's educated toe figuring in the victory. Long, Captain Pollock and
Daniels carried off the honors of the day for the Orange and Black.
KENTUCKY, 4og GEoRoETowN, 6
Fighting against overwhelming odds, the Tigers accomplished that which very few
teams have been able to accomplish this season when they met the Wildcats on Hinton
Field, October 21st. They scored on Kentucky State. VVhen right tackle Bauer
crossed the Kentucky goal line, he did something that no Tiger had achieved in ten
years and only three times in twenty-one years. The feature of this game was the
fighting of the entire Tiger team, with Captain Pollock, Cloar, Jacoby and Yancy
MORRIS-HARVEY, og GEORGETOWN, o
The next game on the program, the Tigers won a victory that the score does not
indicate. The hlorris-Harvey team was composed of men that were known through-
out West Virginia as "football merchants." When Coach Coleman's men held that
aggregation to a scoreless tie they accomplished something that no other team has been
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able to do this year. It was in this game that the Georgetown men demonstrated their
fighting ability when they held the heavy West Virginia eleven three times in the
shadow of the goal posts. In this game, the outstanding stars for Georgetown were
Long and Cloar.
MARSHALL, 305 GEORGETOWN, o
Fighting against a team that outweighed them at least fifteen pounds to the
man, the Tigers were forced to bite the dust to the tune of 30-O. Again the George-
town men lived up to their name of "Fighting Tigers," and it was only through sheer
weight that the big green team was able to overcome the lighter team. In the first
part of the game, the Tigers held the West Virginia eleven to a small score, but it was
impossible for a team outweighed fifteen pounds to take all the punishment the heavier
team gave and not give ground. In this game, the generalship of Long, the pass-
snagging of Daniels, a11d the kicking of Captain Pollock featured.
WILMINGTON, 223 GEORGETOWN, 7
The highly touted team from Wiln1ington College came down to Kentucky ex-
pecting to engage in a track-n1eet with all the running do11e by their backs. They had
defeated Transylvania and Kentucky Wesleyan by good scores, and they were count-
ing on piling up another. But the opposite happened. The Tigers fought the heavier
Ohio lads every inch of the way, and the final score proved what Coach Coleman's
men can do when outweighed thirty pounds. This was the biggest team that the
Tigers played throughout the season. The features were the defensive work of Cloar,
the all-around playing of Captain Pollock, Robinson and Long.
CHATTANOOGA, 6 3 GEORGETOWN, ao
Fighting against odds, as only Georgetown Tigers can, Coach Coleman's "Fight-
ing Tigers" buried the strong Chattanooga eleven i11 the mud of Hinton Field in their
annual game before Georgetown's Thanksgiving classic. The game was one of the
best that has been seen on the local gridiron in many years. The Moccasiiis were doped
to win by at least two touchdowns, but, as usual, dope failed to pick the winner. The
features of the game were the all-around playing of Captain Pollock, Long and Cloar,
and the work of the entire Tiger line.
Captain Pollock and Cloar, playing their last game on Hinton Field, led the Tigers
to a glorious victory. Pollock's offensive work was brilliant. He outpunted his oppo-
nent by at least five yards on every kick and during the last few seconds of the game
the Tiger leader electrified the crowd by intercepting one of the Southerners' passes
and sprinting sixty-five yards for a touchdown. Cloar played one of the best games that
he has ever played on Hinton Fieldg He blocked every line play that the opposing
quarter threw at the center of the line, tackled low and hard, causing the Chattanooga
backs on several occasions to run the ends.
TRANSYLVANIA, 165 GEORGETOWN,, I3
The Georgetown Tigers were forced to accept defeat at the hands of their ancient
enemy, Transylvania, 011 Thomas Field, Lexington, Thanksgiving Day, by a score of
16-13. The battle was hard fought from beginning to the last whistle. The Tigers
did not play up to their mid-season forn1 and, coupli11g this with over-confidence, lost
the day. Punk Thompson, Transylvania's sterling quarterback, scored all his team's
points and the Georgetown Tigers willingly take off their hats to this pig-skin artist.
The features of the game for Georgetown were the playing of Captain Pollock, Long,
Duvall and "Lady" Robinson.
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ffiiYQwi0s RIRIEDIATELY after the closing of the football season,
17' Coach Coleman issued the call for his net artists. The
material was composed mostly of veterans and a few out-
standing stars of last year's freshman team. Practice
x . .
sg ous illness of Coach Coleman. The team plugged on as
f' best they could without a coach, but did not put out the
brand of ball that they were capable of.
VVhen coach arose from his sick bed and took over the reins once more,
the Tigers began to improve immediately. They really hit their stride
when they defeated the University of Kentucky by an overwhelming
score. Transylvania also succumbed to the fast traveling Tigers. The
climax of the season was reached when Coach Coleman took his pets to
the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Tournament. They drew the Uni-
versity of Chattanooga as their first opponent, and were defeated by a
narrow margin. Chattanooga proved to be the runners-up in the tourna-
Look out for the Tigers of '24!
started with vim, but hopes were dampened by the seri-
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FRESHRTAN COACH AND CAPTAINS
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Freshmen in Athletics
,Zi4QQ-aio OR the first time in the history of athletics in Georgetown College a
distinct freshman athletic schedule was maintained during the 1922-23
term, with the verdant squad playing regular games in all major sports,
supervised by the freshman coach. The recent ruling of the S. I. A. A.,
prohibiting the playing of freshmen on varsity teams, made necessary the
introduction of freshman schedules as distinct from the varsity schedule.
V6 This new venture also necessitated a coach to handle the Work and de-
velop the new material to the point where it could be used the following year for the
first-string events. Courtland F. Pollard, former G. C. athlete, and later coach at
Broadus College, was secured to handle the first-year men.
In football, the freshies played several regular games, winning three, losing three
and drawing the seventh. As a beginning in this field, this is not a bad showing, and it
is stated that in addition to dividing honors with their opponents, the "Tigerettes" also
developed several men that will prove of utility to Coach Coleman for his varsity next
year. Among the promising number are Shipp, Taylor, Neal, Major and Boswell.
All of these men showed up well on the emerald squad and they are slated to do big
things next year on the big squad.
The freshmen were handicapped in basketball by a late start, but notwithstanding
this fact, made a creditable showing and displayed real playing ability in the pinches.
No estimate can be placed on the first-year men's ability on the diamond as that
sport has not been started at the time of this writing. It has been predicted, however,
that being Americans, they will make an even better showing in the national sport
than they did in basketball and football. The Freshman Class also contains several
men who come highly recommended for their efficiency on the track, and if the reports
are true, some of these will be developed into record breakers after they reach the
point where they can represent the college in intercollegiate athletics.
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GEORGETOWN-TRANSYLVANIA, NOV. 29, 1922
Oh, how much more cloth beauty beauteous seem
By that sweet ornament wlzfch truth cloth give.,
The rose looks fair, but fairer we if cleem
For that sweet odour which cloth in it lfve.
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011, she is fairer than the ewnin-11 air,
Clad in lhe beauty of a thousand stars
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IVhat's true beauty but fair fvirtue's face-
Ifirtue made 'visible in auth-ward grace?
Can any mortal mixture of eartlfs mould
Breathe .ruth difuine enchanting rafvishment!
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HONOR SYSTEBI COBIMITTEE
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Code of HOIIOI'
College ones life is not a thing separate and distinct, but the rather
ag a vital part of a complex organization, that where he is Weak the
: whole is weakened that from his strength the 01 ganization is strength
enedg moreover, earnestly wishing that this college stand for the
66" biggest things of life, operate with the traditions, be it resolved that:
EALIZING that as a member of the student body of Georgetown
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I.. He should be a positive factor in Georgetown College.
2. He should conduct himself as a gentleman Cor ladyj should.
3. His class room and examination work shall be entirely his own.
4. In all cases where he is acting on his honor, without supervision, he shall not
betray the confidence entrusted in him.
5. As a representative of the College he should conduct himself in such a
manner as to reflect credit upon the institution. A
6. He should bear in mind the fact that he is a student of Georgetown College,
that his every act reflects credit or discredit upon his fellow students, and that par-
tially in his hands lies the future of this institution.
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FIDELIS S. S. CLASS
AGOGO S. S. CLASS
Y. IXI. C. A. CABINET
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SELF GOVERNIXIENT COUNCIL
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STUDENT M ISSIONARY SOCIETY
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LITERARY SOCI ETY
TH ETA KAPPA
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CIC ERONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
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,I She's always full of pep and enthusiasm, she's always smiling the friendliest smile
i if: and saying the kindest word, she's always boosting the best things in school.--Wlio is
A Wi she? She's an Alpha!
i Ever since the division of Eupeian Society into Alpha and Zeta, the Alphas
have stood for the best things on the campus. Look around at the most prominent
i girls in school, and find that they're Alphas. Alpha teaches her girls to be self-
, reliant and to be leaders in everything they undertake, not only in college life,
but in the communities into which they go after graduation.
To every Alpha girl, her pin of pearls and garnets typifies the purity, loyalty,
, fidelity and high ideals for which Alpha always has and always will stand.
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Zestful, Enthusiastic, Trustworthy, Alive,
We Zetas try to beg
In declamation we are as fine
As one could wish to seeg
In athletics we can hold a place
Among the very bestg
In everything that needs some pep
VVe're sure to stand the test.
For years we've headed the procession
Of all that's good and true,
Let's always strive to keep unmarred
The t'rep" of the Gold and Blueg
May Zeta's Bluebird guide us onward
In a glorious career,
And make our work and fun as well
Grow better every year.
So let's give a cheer for dear old Zeta,
Let's pledge our strength anew,
Others may choose the Rose and White,
But it's us for the Gold and Blue,
Let all our troubles be forgotten
And join in a rousing soundg
Let's give three cheers for Zeta girls
And three for old Georgetown.
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'QQ TP- OR some reason, probably the coming of I1 K J, literary activities in
taking a new interest in forensics is evidenced by the fact that approx-
imately forty men have declared their intention of participating in this
- - . type of student activity this year.
Interest and friendly rivalry between the Literary Societies reach
fr o . N ,
Georgetown College have taken a new lease on life. That students are
a climax in the Annual Oratorical and Debating Contest. A new feature
in oratoricals in G. C. is the Declamatory Contest on Forensic Day QFebruary 225 in
which the girls participate. Following these events, we have debates with Transyl-
vania, Centre, Wesleyaii and the University of Kentucky. Last year we lost only one
debate in the state. Our ranking in the State Oratorical Contests is also high.
Reviewing our record in State Forensics for the past few years, and remembering
the new material received in addition to the old men who are back, we do not presume
too much to predict a highly successful year of literary activities for Georgetown
D. B. S., '23,
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SHELBY COUNTY CLUB
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ATTRACTIONS AND DISTRACTIONS
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MI CELLANEO S
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ln and About the Campus
Exlrzlcl From the Catalog, Page 46
GEN ERAL COLLEGE REGULATIONS
VVhile connected with the institution, students are expected to conform to the fol-
1. Boys may visit our neighboring city once a week. Before going, each student
shall fill out a form provided for this purpose. Due to special arrangement with Wee
VVillie, no charge is made for the form unless an excessive number is used. This being
the case, a reasonable amount for each additional form used will be deducted from
the student's contingent fee.
2. It is forbidden that any mere youth become enamored of a fair maiden of
Rucker Hall. However, seniors, are allowed a little leeway here.
3. All due respect must be accorded to those who sit high on the seats of authority
and who reign supreme in No lXIan's Land.
4. Swearing, without special permit, is hereby prohibited. Those desiring to in-
dulge in this gentle sport must fill out a form provided by VVee VVillie, who will make
a slight charge for same. llloney derived from permits is to go into the general fund
to put showers in the Gym.
5. After all athletic contests, students may gather quietly in their respective rooms
and discuss the games under faculty supervision.
6. No one shall lie in bed after 7 a. m. All offenders must pay fines to the treas-
urer, such money to be used by the College to give the students more personal attention.
7. As has been the custom of the College for many years, chaperones will be
furnished for all boys who desire to visit Lexington. Said chaperones must not be
maltreated unduly, except in cases of dire necessity.
8. No concealed weapons may be carried to classes.
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The swimming pool in the Gym will be closed during the winter.
VVatch for the grand opening next spring.
The daily prayer meetings held in room 205 in Pawling Hall are a
source of inspiration and joy to all the occupants of the Hall.
All young men of the College are hereby notified that the enamoring
fee is now due and must be paid before the 10th inst. Failure to do this
will cause denial of all Rucker Hall privileges.
Coach Pollard will not teach his Sunday School class next Sunday.
He will be in Louisville attending the races.
Certain virtuous youths who are prone to match pennies are known,
and will be severely frowned upon.
Dr. Thompson is suffering from a nervous breakdown resulting from
the fact that Jack Nash and Russell Bauer both attended Bible 33 last
Young ladies will please sit on the right side of the Libraryg young
men on the left.
D1NiNc HALL ANNOL'NCEhIENTS
First come, first served.
Board must be paid in advanceg it's too much trouble to dun surviv-
A special nail will be provided in the dining room for the boys to
hang their napkins on.
The practice of tipping waiters will be discontinued.
The killing of waiters and other breaches of etiquette will not be
Got that tired student feeling? Can't study at night? Feel like a
Faculty member looks? Take ZIP. It has a kick. Served with meals
in Dining Hall. Free.
Things We Know. But Arenit Going to Tell
I. Why Ruth Arnett goes to the Lib every night.
2. How many letters Bill wrote Van this year.
3. Why the Psychology Class studied the lesson, January 6th.
4. Whom Speedy gave the third picture to Qwe aren't saying anything about the
first and secondj .
5. Why Rucker Hall Girls go to Prayer llleeting.
6. Whose silhouette Dr. Adams saw on the second alcove blinds.
7. Why the Editor and Business Manager had their lives insured before the
Annual came out.
8. Why Dolly doesn't go home every week-end.
9. Why Frank Hall approves of the Beauty Section, and
IO. Why Marion Geiger does not.
Advice to the Staff of '24
I. Don't begin work on your Annual until after the Xmas holidays.
2. Don't try to get the Annual out early. lf you did, you'd have nothing to do
for the balance of the year.
3. Don't charge seniors any more for their section than you do the freshmen, for
they'll get sore if you do. If you should happen to conie out in the hole, you can pay
it out of your own pocket.
4. Don't start collecting pledges until after spring holidays. Subscribers will be
sure to have money before then and, consequently, will have no excuse not to pay.
5. Have your life insured before the Annual comes out. It pays! Take it from
the Editor of ,23. He knows.
6. Don't ask the Profs for any class cuts. You won't get yem. You'll only
get more personal attention.
7. Don't ask anybody to help you do anything. You'll have to do it yourself
in the end, so you might as well start by doing it.
8. Don't try to cut down expenses. As l said before, if you come out in the
hole, you can pay it out of your own pocket. lt has been done before.
9. To the Business Manager: Don't bother about soliciting ads. THE BELLE
OF THE BLUE is so popular that you'll have to hide from patrons who want to put
IO. To the Editor: Be sure to ask every one's opinion on all you do. They'd
give it to you anyway, but it flatters them for you to ask for it.
II. Don't fail to ask lldr. Browning for the College's contribution to the Annual.
He gave the ,23 Staff f1750.00.
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Zeysing X Chinn
Gullev S Scudder
Lair Daviess 8 Oldham
G. H. Nunnelley 85 Co.
The Sweet Shop
Henders0n's Drug Store
Farmers Bank 8 Trust Co.
Georgetown National Bank
VV. T. lliskell SL Son
VVright 8 johnson
J. K. Lewis
S. E. Barlow
QI. R. Parducci
College Book Store
Lancaster Hotel Co.
Herring Sz Jenkins
lXIrs. R. lledley
Dr. I.. B. Bourne
If ,f ' 7
'X fit l -
OUR PATRON S
Georgetown Opera House
Georgetown Baking Co.
j. VV. Thacker
Phoenix Quality Shop
Lexington Wholesale Bakery
Phoenix Hotel Company
Rlitchell, Baker lk Smith
Graves, Cox 8: Co.
John A. Keller Company
Guaranty Bank R Trust Co.
Transylvania Printing Co.
Baynham Shoe Store
Southern Baptist Theological Seminary
Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
A. H. Fetting Co.
L. G. Balfour Company
Baptist Book Concern
Harcourt 31 Co.
Rochester Theological Seminary
The Quality of the AB. degree
is of the very highest to be found
The Quality of the student body
is emphasized rather than the
The Quality of work done is of
such high standard that graduates
are accepted for full graduate
work in the best universities in the
LET US TELL YOU ABOUT OUR
A Card Brings Information
"ON BEAUTIFUL ELKHORNH
MITCHELL, BAKER Sz SMITH
THE 'QUALITY DEPARTMENT STORE
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear Garments, Millinery,
High-Class Dressmakingy Infants' and Art Departments
College Folk Welcome. Make This Your Shopping Home
230-232 WEST MAIN ST. LEXINGTON, KY
GRAVES, COX 8z CO.
OPERA HOUSE J. R. Parducci
BARBER SHOP MEAT MARKET
College Boys Welcome All Kinds Fresh Home-
Soulh Broadway Meats
J. K. LCC'Nf3IorZ5Tpnetor TELEPHONE 604
GEORGETOWN STEAM LAUNDRY
SPECIAL RATES TO, STUDENTS
College Representative Maiiitaiiied
W. C. MEDLEY, Prop
Appointments complete in every
detail. Room service a reminder of
the comforts of home.
BOWLING AND BILLIARD
With Latest Equipment
The management respectfully invites the
faculty and student body of Georgetown
College to make the Phoenix Hotel their
headquarters while in Lexington.
JNO. G. CRAMER, Manager
The Fines! in lhe World
Also Pickles, Catsup, Chili Sauce, Swe
Piccalette and Many Other Goodies
ARE MADE BY
l-lirsch Bros. Sr Co.
258 West Main St.
"Thul's Why We Are Student Prinlersl'
Prints the "GeorgetOnian" and "The
MEN'S CLOTHING, HATS
L, G. BALFOUR
Manufacturers of Greek
CLASS AND SCHCOL
Special designs and estimates fur-
nished on Class Pins, Rings, Special
Society Emblems, Medals for Ath-
FURNISHINGS letic Meets or Honorary Keys.
Phoenix Block East Main Main Of-Hee
LCXir18t0I1, Ky- ATTLEBORO, MASS.
WHULESALE BAKERY COMPANY
E. E. BERTI-IOLF, JR., President
WHAT IS BETHEL COLLEGE?
the two hundred students.
the faculty of fourteen.
the campus of sixteen acres.
the five buildings.
all the athletic games.
the sixty-two ministerial students.
the athletic teams.
the worlc of the literary societies.
tennis courts and bowling alleys.
swimming, hilces, feasts and frolics.
recitations, chapels and laboratories
the "Collegian" and "The Dasherf'
sixteen houses in "C,ladish Court."
its history of seventy years.
N. Long I-Iall.
its Alumni, scattered world-wide.
its Trustees and Kentucky Baptists.
more? BETHEL SPIRIT-That's All
Young Men, You Need It. Wrife for Catalog
BETHEL COLLEGE, Russellville, Ky
The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary
TUITION FREE MODERATE COST
SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER 20
Special Features: English Bible courses, devoting nine hours per weelc to careful
siudy under professors who are experts in the original languages of Scripture School f
Biblical Theology, School of Christian Missionsg School of Sunday School Pedagogy
School of Christian Sociolcgyg School of Church Efficiency.
Catalogue giving complete information sent free upon request.
Address E. Y. IVIULLINS, President, Norton I-Iall, Louisville Ky
"We Ourselves the Better Serve
by Serving Others Best"
Henderson Sc Son
Wright 8z Johnson
Special lnducements and Attention
E. Main St. Georgetown, Ky.
BEN A. LAIR 1. ORVILLE OLDHAM
J. I. DAvIEss
"The Quality Store"
Clothing, Shoes and Hats
MEN'S FURNISHINGS, LADIES'
AND MISSES' SHOES AND
"Say It With Flowersi'
John A. Keller
Main Street Opposite
II4 Main St. Phone l39 Phone
Zeysing and Chinn
"Everything a Man Wears"
THE HOUSE or
S, E. BARLOW
feweler and Optician
Glasses Carefully Fitted
J. W. KELLER, Manager
X I J 1
T D -1 I1
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N ' 'J f'fa!44
Hearty Welcome to All
Mrs. Lon Abbott, Proprietor
Rates 32.75 to 33.50
E.L'cENE ANDERVILLE BRADLEY
KATHERINE STOUT BRADLEY
PORTRAITURE BY PHOTOGRAPHY
We Made the Pictures for This Annual
Georrretown's Biggest Store Is the Store
of College Boys and Girls
For the Girls-Suits, Coats, Underwear
For the Boys-Shirts, Collars, Socks,
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
For the W'0rk of the Ministry
The demand for pastors who are "thor-
oughly furnishedn for thc work of the min-
istry was never greater than today, the op-
portunity for service never more inviting.
The Rochester Theological Seminary seeks to
prepare men for the practical work of the
ministry by a comprehensive training in both
scholarship and methods of service. The
Seminary has a Faculty of ten members, and
a Library of 50,000 volumes, including the
famous Neeander collection. It offers a wide
choice of electives and grants the degrees of
B.D. and M,Th. All courses in the Universi-
ty of Rochester are open to Seminary stu-
dents. The city of Rochester furnishes a re-
markable laboratory for observation and for
participation in church and charitable work.
Send for illustrated cata'0gu6.
Rochester Theological Seminary, Rochester,
N. Y., Clarence A. Barbour, Pre-s.g J. W. A.
Staple and Fancy
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All college men and women with a purpose think seriously during their
school days about entering the business or professional field. After deciding
what to do, one of the main essentials is to establish credit. By having a
connection with a strong bank, it is much easier to secure credit when entering
business. The Guaranty Bank 81 Trust Co. is interested in the welfare of
young men and women, and you are cordially invited to come in and get
acquainted with us and our banking methods.
4 PER CENT PAID ON TIME AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
Guaranty Bank Sz Trust Company
WM. H. PORTER, Vice-President and Cashier
CORNER SHORT AND UPPER STS. LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY
Member Federal Reserve System
The College Book Store
,' I ,'
tl. W. THACKER, President C. T. HAMBRICK, Vice-Presidenl and Cashier
"The Bank of Personal Serviceu
A PERFECT DAY
There are Iots of 'em. One is the day on which you realize that your printed matter
reflects the taste and judgment of the Student Body at large.
We are regular weather makers in this line, and can assure you that your forceful
message, printed by us, will make the sun shine on the College Campus.
TI-IE GEORGETOWN NEWS
j. R. LANCASTER, Proprietor
Commencement Invitations, College Stationery, Visiting Cards, Dance
Favors, Wedding Invitations.
W. G. Beckley, Georgetown, '23, will become associated in 1923 with
HARCOURT 8: COMPANY
Years of Experience
Makes for Perfect
You at-tounb GAVE-
FOR TFC 0 S .YOU R TRADE:
SWEETS Foe ow-GfwM2NGf
Vis!-1?::i?rl?TH-oulirggnd wg cnn
convince you in a short time of our abil-
ities. What are your plumbing needs?
LUNCHE5 o. J. MEYER
Plumbing, Heating, Metal and Pump
K. STONE HTEDDYT GLASS Offi Phone 4 Work Reside 630
If itis Lumber, Coal, Harclware,
F arming Implements
THE G. H. NUNNELLEY C0.
They Have ll"
PROM PTNESS ACCURACY
The Farmers Bank and Trust Company
"The Safes! Spot in Scott County"
J. C. NICHOLS, Cashier
R. B. THOMAS, Presidcni
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A ff-Mfy,ff of
Whipped over the plate by the fastest pitchers
snuggle into Wilson 'mitts and cling. They're sci-
entifically designed for errorless play.
Our Ray Schallc catcher's mitt was designed by
the catching ace of the Chicago White Sox, and is
used by every American League backstop. Deadens
impact of hardest balls.
'Q ROE O'CONNOR
A beautiful and complete line of Grad-
ld' and ouml
College Students Welcome to
Mrs. R. Medley's ::::a2mE:?"1iif
MILLINERY AND BEAUTY
SOUTH HAMILTON STREET Incorporated
TELEPHONE 135 General Book Store 656 Fourth Avenue
THE CITY BARBER SHOP
Is the Place for First-Class Service. College Work a Specialty
GULLEY or SCUDDER
DR. L. D. BOURNE 1aS'W,QQEjRgkig6lBf0'
STAPLE AND FANCY
Res. Phone 345, Office Phone 277 Fine Line of Candies
Main Street Hotels, Colleges grggcgiier Large Buyers
Georgetown, Ky' Phone 74 GEORGETOWN, KY.
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T it I
, Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary
T541 SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS
The 1922-1923 session has been its largest and best session. Great
will progress has been made in strengthening of faculty, increase of student body,
, . enlargement of course of study, and in other valuable ways. Its various
departments in Theological study, in Gospel Music, Religious Education and
lfll Missions have greatly grown and have been materially strengthened. The
F - lVlaster's degrees are given to college graduates, Bachelofs degrees given to
QQ junior college graduates, diplomas given to high school graduates, and cer-
lt tilicates of proficiency given to others without these educational qualifications,
after pursuing the required course of study. A great spiritual, missionary
atmosphere and splendid equipment, a Christ-honoring. brotherhood, won-
l tlli derful opportunity for study, many lields of religious activity open to aggres-
For further information write to
Q L. R. SCARBOROUGI-I, D.D., President
N SEMINARY HILL, TEXAS
wt, A. H. Fetting Mfg. Montes Brothers
lil Incor ora.ted
3 Jewelry CO. ATLANTA? GEORGIA
l llll MANUFACTURERS t
1 GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY WM'anufgCtu'er5 gfh lime dB'ge?
xi JEWELRY riting apers, c oo an o -
'T' 213 North Liberty Street lege Supplies' etc'
will BALTIMORE, MD.
College Boys' Headquarters
casa Work and Polite OPERA HOUSE
l .L Service
T, fly l'l. L. Scott, lVlgr.
Milli MAIN STREET
ll 'ig fcaiarsap
Miskell 81 S011 Gegrggtgwn
FIRST-CLASS SHOE '
REPAIRINC Baking Company
College Work a Specialty S-I-EAM BAKERY AND
South Hamilton St. FANCY CROCERIES
,. . FLORSHEIM
' J, 7 ' ' "Styles of lhe Times"
Jflorfffi BAYNHAM SHOE COMPANY
107-109 Main sneer
We Earnestly Hope Our Reaclers Will
patronize Those Who Have
Advertised With Us
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'll More than ninety universities, colleges and schools of
the South favored us with their Annual printing contracts
for the year 1923.
1-H This phenomenal record is the natural result of the high
quality of workmanship displayed in all our publications,
coupled with the very complete service rendered the Staff.
ill From the beginning to the end we are your counselor
and adviser in the financing, collecting, and editing of
111 Surely if "Experience is the best teacher," as an old
maxim says, then our service must be supreme. Decide
right now to know more about our work and service.
Simply write for our proposition.
C5 College Annual He-aclquartersv
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Suggestions in the Georgetown College - Belle of the Blue Yearbook (Georgetown, KY) collection:
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