Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 108

 

Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1922 volume:

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' , q , w -1 4-' :eg ,'. . sr' ' n i '- x , - ' .Wu 2 1. ' . , ' " X- 3' ' -. .-.- ' ' . ' 4.-3' , qu . ' ".-,."v1:i ' 1. ' - ,Z N 7,75 Ku' 19- . Y'. T ,V ,n.,3,j-Q fl S-1 ' 'H I K '1 full. i- K'rQ,1A ...,, Q' ' Q K Lg rg in-In -Y 7. . I 1. - x, .,.."""1'1"2.4- Q' . -,P . - V V . M., . , . A A, B , , A U -.V -,.,--Ng ,V - .- -... . ,f .J4!' 1- - .vu V ' 'Y' Nu' 4v".L ',.- '5 1 .' -bw ' ,, - nur! N -'-w- . -fy -X. +- g'v!-- , - ..,- ..4,.,nL'fL fP,'-1',jYf:Qg:a' KES." Y 1'L.-is-, " 5 - "J 1. '-'1-"V-.A-".-I-e.7'lI'nil'r4" :'.'f '- -n 66 79 F ountennial VOLI Senior Class of 1922 It 37?77lb3 Fgnfl . 78 8154 4 Q XX SCG ev Guam Vxmx-.c um 900 N860-skew Swzek Q0 bw fm Q wvmm, wx mssox-109 .A at .4 'f F- ' ' '!'T,.' s, '5 R X X . 'WNW Y 177, THE FOUNTENNIAL. I Illlllllllllll1lIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllll l I Illl lllllllll lllllllllwllllllll'lllifviyllllllllwll.Ml:l lil ' IW' '12 1 Mill . " i l f'-53,7021 DEDICATION XVe, the Seniors of F. C. H. S., who are about to change from boys and girls to men and women, and from school life to success, wish to show our ap- preciation to the one who has piloted us through the four years of toil and happiness, the one who is always guiding us in the right, one who has tak- en us by the hand as little children and lead us up the long hill to success: he who was sorry when we were sorry, and who has always been willing to help us as a friend. As in appreciation the Seniors of 1922 dedicate this first volume of the "Fountennial" to Professor Leslie Beall. llll lllllllllllllllllllllll Illll Ili l lll ll l l ly, ,Z 1 I 5' +A,-e, 'sn Q- A. -. .-. L, .' 1 ,' . 'C' ..4 1 X' 1t.g,n f, Y.,f vi , A 1' 1., - - " . 4 '--1 A . r - r V 3 -A ' s. 1, ' ' f- , 5- ' '-2 , 4 .1 - . I ,f - , L ' 1 1 ' .. f .' , .f L5 fl . , . 1-'Q w. s' " f. ' " 4 A 'f , J T . . ' . 9 .-V. ,a, - . -, 'Q'- , . ,- N- 1' 'IL ' ' ' I K 5 Q.--,Q ,T'u.. 51' 1 v .. ...K . Q-Q. fi .5 " I' 1 'ff 'V .I 'If .Q-" '. 'K . 1.51 ' - E 'J.- 'N "5 ff? H ,. nu 'L-, ' ,. """"aA"'1s f- ', ffqlgf , I 4: " it ,:.Q.f 1.5, i E , . l,i,p..,.gl:!:-. J. . 1, ' . ' :ian H'l'g'-5 iff, A W 45 , . 7. ,. Q. --U. G' A . 'fx 1 " , .' " fx - " hq'ff"., t, " .a IT-H., 7 .Vg V.' , Q' ,,'g"H- fr.. .- - . .. e '-'75 "", . -. A - r . H ',,:'vn " .' . Q -, -' .Q . e?'.+'.'.I, r' 'J'-'-.K . any - 4--. '. u -- - 1 'W 'lj ,, IF ig a.9 1' . 4, , 7 , n 12 . 4 J I J .H . u , .- :H ' f, ,. ' yu -H . . 1 ff FI, i , -vi . ge. ,4- ' 0 ' el, ,' T 'N , :-qi.. ' -j. xi ,, f, P 'Skin L' ', I -. "I 1 ' ' .V ,Cf 1 Y a" vi' P 4, .. .,, .1.,. - Y, Y- l THE FOUNTENNIAL lllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlHI4lllIlllllllHllllllNllllllllllrlIllIIllllliltlllllmlmlllHHElllllilH'lllilH1lllllI1Nllii,i,.iiimli4Imill ll ll lllll llllll llllll K lllllll l l l l lll TO YOU FROM US XYe, Seniors of Fountain City High School here present our "Fountennial" to all who are deeply enough interested to buy one or to read a friend's copy. It is not one of the greatest books, but it is ours and we are proud of it. Since this is the first attempt to be made by our High School to pu: out an annual it will quite naturally have many shortcomings and errors and will meet with some criticism. XYe offer no apologies for the mistakes we have made. Other classes may proht by them. XVe have done our best to make it interesting to our classmates, underclassmen, teachers, alumni, and friends of our school. If it does not appeal to you now, lay it aside, and perhaps sometime in the dim future when age has made its marks you may get some pleasure from the "Fountennial" and mem- ories of our High School days. ' XVe trust you will.enjoy looking at and read- ing the book as we have enjoyed its preparation. Now it is yours. Read it. Close it. Smile over it. Show it. XVeep over it. Do as you like with it. That is what we have done. -SENIORS. ll4lII4IIlIllllIlllllIIlIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIlIIIIIIIlIlI1IllIlIlIIlllllllllllilllllllllllII Il l Ill II IIIIII Illllll lll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNlllllllllllllllllllllllllldlllllllll'l1il'3l!.l l l l I THE FOUNTENNIAL , 1 ,A :N iw, ,w 1 w H "IN TOWNSHIP ADVBORY BOARD O. H. HINSHAW E. H. BOCKHOFER Y ' I B. F. WRIGHT THE FOUNTENNIAL W IIIIHW HWl1HlHI1I!II III HN HM W W HN HI I H HIHHHIHIIN1II11IlllllllllllllllillllllllNIMH!HHH!!NWHNWWWHHHIWIIHIHHHMWWWU1IMI W W SCHOOL OFFICIALS W C. O. WILLIAMS J. T. REYNOLDS County Superintendent of Schools Township Trustee W 1 W 4 L Q -f::EiEE:1't"-.. gi' .:::::::,,,, fI41'1ff+m111Masai!!PQGPEEFFEEEEGEE,, ,A ., T 1r4ffvlY5"' iifiiiff. f29'15?Wfi'Z- '-'2'n1'?7if!Jf7fffLJ1!f,. 'U,if4Ei2'e? WU .'Q1Il'JffWF1l wI1iFWWWif :W1g4w'ff2?' . f 1d'lWf"-:WW FI w-1f'll,1'w1i?if , ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,.Q,:,:!zz,,,,,,,1:1:iL:4:z1g:xL:,p::::,:,g:E::,,::::L'L144EL.4..i?2'wif'-1132-fsa-. -Lg we 1 K f I f I Illllll ll Illllllllsyn nypq., ww I f ff V X, .. ff Z7 iff 5 ,527 ' 4 127 Wy? fg if ,aff ,ff Qfffw' 45 X Wff Q1 'f 'f '41 f y y f,f yfzw Af fy WM V4 A X X I I f I fl ,f A, ff , VMUPLI 'Hs' THE FOUNTENNIAL llIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll llll"l'l llllllllllllllll'lllIlllllHl.'l,!"'l"l' ' " " ' , ' lll ll lllll l l l ll lllllllllll 1 LESLIE BEALL, Prin. HELEN 0. RIGGS, A. B. Physics and Mathematics English and Foreign Language .. , .Y L' M . ,gill as HOWARD C. PATTERSON History and Agriculture Basketball Coach lllllll llllll llllllll ll llll I l THE FOUNTENNIAL x 5 E .1 LUCILLE CARNEY FRANCES LEE NICHOLS Music Art I MARIE CASEY Domestic Science THE FOUNTENNIAL lllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll1IlllllIIllllIIIIIIIIIIlllIIllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllWllllHlvK'iIlllll lllll llll l I lll l ll lll ll I l llllll l l ll I l l THE SENIORS There was a small class of Fountain, Tried a task as big as a mountain, They toiled and they worked, Their lessons they shirked, And the Annual, it was- Leave it to you The Presidents name was Chester, He went with a girl named Esther, He tho't she was pretly, And also quite witty, But the rest all tho't him a jester. Ruth is our Secretary and Treasure, She attacks her work with great pleasure. She hoards all the money, And considers it funny, And gives of her talent without measure. There was a boy who knew how to spell, Every word in the language quite well, He played basketball- As he stormed down the hall, Everybody yelled, 'AHatty, you're swell l" There was a girl with dark brown eyes, XVhom we all thought very wise, But she fell off her perch And was left in the lurch, XVhen Owen paid so much for her pies. Erma's a girl of renown, She's the hardest worker in town, She smiles all the while, Is known for the style, Of her grades that never go down. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll Illl lllllllllllllllllll ll lllll lll illll IHI ill ll llll l THE FOUNTENNIAL ,ini l'l'vi'i 1' 1'iii,ili,,i'w '11 il Mary burns the midnight oil, But not with study nr with toil, She's pleasant and kind, Never Seems to mind, XYhcn the teachers create a turmoil. Edith Mitchell is calm and demure, Holds ai place in her class quite secure, She works mighty hard, But she'll get her reward, XYheu her dream ship is landed for sure This girl likes boxes of candy, Her friends all think she's a dandy, Her hair it is black, Of fun there's no lack, And Edith in music is handy. J - fn is fn? f Q, 3 lll lll l llll l UIT UxRiE. lllililg X EN IORS 14 THE FOUNTENNIAL 1WIWWW'Illl,W'WWWW W I WW W WW W WWWWWWWW1WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW:WWWWW"'W W m',w W,WwWW1W'W,WWWWW'WWW W W WWWWWW WW WWW WW W W WW W CHESTER MILLER "By my troth, I'll go with thee to th: lane's end. I am a kind of a burr- I shall stick." -Shakespeare. Chester is our right rand man: ball play- er, yell leader, student and typist. Favorite pastime ......... Counting flies Ideal .......... ...... E sther Arnett Ambition . . . .... To wiggle his ears By-word . .. ....... Aw, Heck! RUTH WILLIAMS "Knowledge is power."-Bacon Wouldn't it be fun to get pink roses or boxes of candy on every possible oc- casion? But then you couldn't blame anyone for giving' them to her-she de- serves them all. Favorite pastime ... ...Writing letters Ideal ...................... St. Patrick Ambition ...... To learn to run his Ford By-word .... ....... - ...... L and sakes! THE FOUNTENNIAL 15 IIIIIIIIIIIH11illIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHHHHHHYHHHHlII114III1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIHHIUUHNHNHNNNNNNHNNNNNNMNNNNNNNNNNUNNNHNNWiHlIHHIl.1lI1'1'kl H5 HW W W W WH! I W MN MN " "M im, RUBY LEIBOLD "A sweet heart lifting cheerfulness, like the springtime of the year, seemed ever on her steps to wait." -Mrs. Hale. Does yu'all know who this is? Black hair, snappy eyes, winning smile, nimble fingers, and merry step.- Yas'm, that's our Ruby. Favorite pastime . . .Studying astronomy Ideal ........ Mrs. Vernon Castle Seaney Ambition .... To be a conductress on a New York subway. By-word . . . ..........,.. Huh! HORACE HATFIELD "Run, if you like, but try to keep your breathg Work like a man, but d0n't be worked to death." -Holmes. We hope that Horace will some day be as great a baseball star as he is now the largest boy in High School. Favorite pastime ...... Blowing bubbles Ideal ............... Benjamin Franklin Ambition . . . . . .To learn to spell By-word .. .... I know how .X X , I I. "IIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllitl1Hi1ill1IHIIIllIIIlIIIIllIIIIHIIlIlHIINHHWNWHHWHHWI1llVlIIIIIIIIIIlIllII!IIHHHWWHWWNIMIIIIIIIIIHKIIPNNW!WMHWWl11lIlH I U7 V W W WWW M HW W W W N 16 THE FOUNTENNIAL EDITH MITCHELL "The Howcr of meekness on a stem of gracei' -James Montgomery. If she is liked by her future pupils as well as by her present classmates, she will be a BIG SUCCESS. Favorite pastime, Singing 'Wabash Blues' Ideal ...................... Joan of Arc Ambition . .To write with her right hand By-word .................... My stars! ERMA COOPER "There is no substitute for thorough go- ing, ardent. and sincere earnestnessf' -Dickens. If hard work and conscientious study ever get anyone any place, Erma will surely get where ever she is going. Favorite pastime ........ Chewing gum Ideal .................... Rachmaninoff Ambition ...... To be a modern cow-girl By-word .. ............... Florence! lllll l l l ll ll l Hl l ll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHHH Hl llll ll THE FOUNTENNIAL 17 Hi! VH! iliiiii . ,i,,,1 EDITH DAVIS "A Persian's heaven is easily made, 'Tis but brown eyes and lemonade." -Moore. 1-Ier Big Desire is to be a Movie Actress. We think she'd make a good one-from the tilt of her saucy nose to the tips of her musical fingers. Favorite pastime ......... Pegging away Ideal ................... Mary Pickford Ambition ...... To sell candy at Kresge's By-word .. ....... Oh, Dearie-e-e-e! N N P N MARY MACY "When love and lessons clash, she lets her lessons go to smash." -Anonymous. "Nuf said" Favorite pastime ........ 7 at midnight Ideal ..... A certain eight grade teacher Ambition. .A three room house above the shoe shining parlor. By-word .... . . ."I say-you theah 'TU THE FOUNTENNIAL IN MEMORIAM Charles C. Rothermel Born .. .... September, 1904 Died .... .... N ovember, 1919 Charles had always been zi member of Fountain City School and cnterccl High School with us in 1918. His lcincl and pleasant disposition won him many friends in the school and community. llllllllIIIIIIllllll1ll1llIIlIIIIIlIIlIllIIIIIIllIllllIIIIIIIIlllllllIlllllllllHllllllllllllllIllVllIllIllVlllllIllIIlIilIllIllIIlIIlIIiIllIllIllIlllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllhllllllllllllllllllllll4 THE TRAVELS OF CLASS '22 1918-19. On September fourth, nineteen hundred eighteen, twenty-one Freshmen equipped with books, pens, pencils, paper and numerous other encumbrances, presented themselves in the assembly room of Fountain City High School. This was the depot appointed for meeting, for they were going on a long journey that would last four years. They were taking with them Professor Beall, Shurleigh Harter, Helen Carter and Lela Manford as guides to the most interesting places, since these had been on a similar journey before. They were very much excited as most children are when about to take a ride on the train. They sang a merry good-bye and started on the eight- thirty train. They traveled for about two hours and stopped at a place called Science City. NVith Mr. Beall as chief guide they wandered through this city, visiting one of the largest observatories in the world. Here they learned a great deal about the solar system, which they deemed very interesting. Having visited a coal mine near the city they went to see Queen Falls, which are noted for their beauty. Then they visited the large museum where they saw many in- teresting things. They stayed in this city for about a month. On the first of October they started on their journey again. Having traveled for six days they came to a place called "Algebraia,l' and were told that they would spend a few days here. This was rather a small place, but full of many puzzling things. 'Miss Harter helped them solve their mysteries by explaining each little thing very carefully. About the most puzzling was the Fraction Building. XYhile they were here they learned to play the game called "Removing Parantheses and Brackets." Having stayed here as long as they could they continued their travels and at length came to "Arithmetica." Miss Harter again went with them to visit the Stocks 8 Bonds Company, the factory where adding machines were made and several other places of interest. They took up their journey again and traveled until they came to English City, and taking Miss Carter as chaperon they made pilgrimages to the coun- try homes of numerous poets and authors. XVhile here the girls decided to go to Domesticburg, a little village about five miles distance, and see if they could learn to cook some new things so they could surprise their folks when they returned home by showing them that they could cook. They also learned how to make some very pretty articles in the sewing department. Miss Manford went with the girls to this village and helped them to have a very enjoyable visit. Returning to English City she decided to take the whole crowd to a musi- lllIIIlllIIIllllllllllllIIIlllIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll l Ill ll l lllll l l l ll llllll lll 4 l l I l l lllll l ll lll I ll lllll l l 20 THE FOUNTENNIAL lll','?iIHH,l l ll lll l I l l lllllllll t1,lll"'.l" 1'lllllllllllllllIlllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllrl.l1l'Ulll':'1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll cal concert where they had the pleasure of hearing some of the world's most famous musicians. Mr. Beall, during the first year, entertained the travelers by some basket- ball games which were played by some of their group of Crusaders and by those who had begun the journey a few years before. This diversion proved valuable pastime and a means of recreation from the more strenuous work of the trip. After this they returned home to spend the summer in their local community. 1919-20 Sixteen Sophomores met at the depot on September second, nineteen hun- dred nineteen, to recommence their journey. Mr. Beall, Miss Vangie Davis, Miss Gertrude Kiplinger and Miss Francis Nichols accompanied them. Mr. Beall said they would go to :Xlgebraia again and see the Definition Building and some other places of interest. Having stayed here several days they boarded a train for Geometric City. Arriving here they went to see the Circle University which was very in- teresting and many of the crowd thought they would like to complete their education here. As they had never secured any souvenirs while on their trav- els they decided to get some. Going into one of the stores they saw compasses and protractors and thought they would make very good remembrances. Go- ing down Tangent boulevard they came to Corollary park, through which they wandered viewing numerous Hower beds made in triangles, rectangles, circles, hexagons and many other shapes. They also saw Therm Fountain and a statue of Pythagorn. YVhile on this tour the travelers met with quite a mis- fortune in the accidental death of one of their members, Charles C. Rothermel. Miss Davis said that she would take them to the old city of Latinea, so they gaily abandoned Geometric City. Upon arrival they went to Grammar Hotel. Fortunately the guides knew how to speak Latin for the group could not understand what the residents of this city were saying. Miss Davis set to work at once to teach them some of the language so they could talk to the people. Then she took them to visit a museum where numerous relics were kept that were used by the Latin people in the era before Christ. This place aroused the group's curiosity and they wanted to know more about the people and their ancestors, so Miss Davis decided to take them to the Ancient State of History. Here they found many buildings that had once belonged to the ancient Romans and Greeks. ln an old museum they found manuscripts which Miss Davis asked permission to read to them. These helped a great deal. They asked the keeper of the museum about the many things kept and he said since they were so interested he would give them a lecture on the lives and customs of the ancient people. This proved very beneficial and the travelers were greatly delighted. Having spent all the time they possibly could spare here they journeyed on to English City. XYith Miss Kiplinger as a leader they went to the large li- brary and there spent many hours reading stories and good books. Many ofthe lllllllllllllllll lllllllllllll l lll lllll l l ll llllllllll lll l l lll ll l l l l llllll ll! l V llll lllllllllllllllll llllllll 4llllllllllllllllllllll4lIIlIlllll1lIlI1IllllIIllllIllIlllIIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll THE FOUNTENNIAL 21 l Illl ll I I lllll lllllllllll Illllll ll llllllllllil1lllllllllIHllI1.illlilllllllllillhlltlHillllllllnllllillilil''ill 15...II.-J'1"1I1l1"'ll1'l'll'l ll l l l ll lll l l ni!..4' .1- clan tried their hand at writing stories. Some were more successful than others. About half of the alloted time for this city was spent when Miss Kip- linger was called away to get married, but fortunately they were not without a leader long, for Miss Kirkpatrick came to take her place and this continued the work. A few weeks before the travels for this year were to stop Miss Francis Nichols told them that she had planned to take them to one of the world's most beautiful and noted Art galleries. To carry out this plan she took them to Artfield. To close the trip the second year Mr. Beall took them to several basketball games. These were the most successful that had been played for many years. The team, representing the group of travelers, won twenty-seven games out of thirty-two played during the season against the strongest teams of the country. 1920-21 Of the sixteen Sophomores, twelve of them came back on September fifth, iineteen hundred twenty, as Juniors to continue their tour. They knew that this year's journey would be rather tiring as they were going to travel to sev- eral other places of greater distance and also that the visit to each place would not be as long as previously, for they only had alloted eight months as usual, but they were a jolly bunch and always ready to make the best of everything. XYith Mr. Beall, Misses Helen Riggs, Hazel Patton, Susan Glidden, and Mr. Richard Prentice as companions, they were off. Mr. Beall took them to visit the battlefield of Napoleon Bonaparte, then to Historyville, where they learned more about the great men of these Euro- pean countries. XYith Miss Riggs they continued the journey until they reached English City. As they had visited this city for two successive years, they had come to know several of its citizens, some of whom were: XVilliam Shakespeare, Robert Burns, Geoffrey Chaucer, John Milton and William YYordsworth. They found these authors and poets very entertaining. Boarding a fast steamer from here, they went to Italy and there Miss Riggs took them to visit the ancient buildings which were built in Caesar's time. They also found an old gentleman who told them quite a bit about Caesar's life and his wars. Returning to the United States, Richard Prentice took them to revisit Geometric City. This time they visited Axiom College and revisited several of the other places. Because the girls' mothers were so pleased with their daughters when they found they could sew, the girls were anxious to go to Domesticville again and learn to make more difficult stitches. Miss Patton went with them and they had a delightful time planning a surprise for their folks at home. Miss Glidden said she would like to give the class a treat by taking them to a grand concert in Minortown, which the travelers deemed a treat indeed. llllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll I llll I l llllllllllllll l llll lllllll ll l llll lllllllllll llllllllllllllll l l I lll ll lllllllllllllll llll l l ll lllll l ll 22 THE FOUNTENNIAL .l'll"lti I l ll l l l l lll l lll'llmlllllllililllilllllillllllllldllllllillilldl.lIliill.llllldllQldllllllllllllllllldlllldlllllllllll l l l lllllllllllllllllllll lllltllllllllllllll But before the concert was over she was called away and Miss Lucile Carney completed the plans of the treat. During this year's journey Mr. Prentice furnished the athletic treat by training basketball players and playing and winning a number of good games. After the basketball games they hastened home to prepare a reception for the class preceding them who were about to the end of their travels. Giving the reception, when the Seniors returned at one of the large halls they enter- tained with music and a banquet. And thus they ended the third year with this motto: "lVe are Juniors few indeed, But we are guaranteed." 1921-22 The last of the four years arrived with eight Seniors at the wharf ready to go. It was the fifth of September, nineteen hundred twenty-one and all as merry as before. XYith Mr. Beall, Miss Riggs, Mr. Howard Patterson, Miss Carney, Miss Marie Casey and Miss Francis Nichols as traveling com- panions, they set sail for France. Arriving, Miss Riggs took them to the home of .loan of Arc, and to an old Monastery, also to the beautiful French garden and art galleries. From here they went to the Science of Physics Building, where they learned how sound and light traveled and what effects gravity have upon many objects. They visited the laboratory of Madam Curie. All these things were of great interest as well as very instructive. At Christmas time Miss Carney took all of them to see the "Messiah," that famous opera by Handel, which gave the tourists great pleasure. Returning to America Mr. Patterson took them to Lexington and Con- cord, also to the battlefield of Gennesburg and then to the Capitol at XVash- ington, where they were privileged to meet President Harding. Miss Riggs said while they were in the eastern part of United States they would go again to linglish City to visit the homes of Longfellow, Wihittier, Lowell, Bryant, and Irving. They also visited Harvard University, where so -many of these writers had graduated. As their fund was getting low they decided to give the play called "Brown Eyed He-tty" to increase it. This they gave in the Knickerbocker Theater at XYashington and did so well that they were invited to give it at New York. XYhile here they received invitations from home, saying they were invited to a reception. They speedily returned home for this. XX'ishing to show thir appreciation to their traveling companions and to leave the school a record of their travels they decided upon a High School Annual. Then came the Annual Commencement and they realized that their jour- ney through High School was complete. -EC. l lll l lllllll lllllllll l l ll ll l ll l l l ll I ll ll H I I ll IIllllilllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll Ill! I llllll l llllll I4 lllll Illll IIIlIIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIIIIIIlIIIllllIlllIllNIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll lllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIILA A CLASS INDEX Freshmen, 1918-19 John Bragg Grace Carroll Loehr Clark Erma Cooper Edith Davis Robert Ewbank Forrest Harter Horace Hatfield Leo Henley Catherine Hoover Elizabeth Hoover-Married Hugh Viialls, September, 1920. Ruby Leibold Mary Macy Edith Mitchell Paul Purvience Myrtle Reynolds Charles Rothermel Grace Schroeder Grace Shoemaker Hubert Thomptson Ruth Wfilliams Sophomores John Bragg Grace Carroll Loehr Clark Erma Cooper Edith Davis Robert Ewbank-entered Ian., '20. Horace Hatfield Leo Henley-dropped out Nov. 1919. Catherine Hoover Ruby Leibold Mary Macy Chester Miller-entered Mar. 8, 1920 Edith Mitchell Myrtle Reynolds 23 Charles Rothermel-died Nov. 1, '19 Grace Schroeder Grace Shoemaker Ruth XVilliams juniors John Bragg-dropped out Feb. 14th, 1920g married Bessie Fox, Decem- ber, 1921. Grace Carroll-dropped out Novem- ber, 19205 married Ralph Knoll, April 16th, 1921. Erma Cooper Edith Davis Noble Hill Ruby Leibold Mary Macy Chester Miller Edith Mitchell Myrtle Reynolds- 7th, 1921. Lloyd Sanders dropped out Feb. Grace Shoemaker-dropped out Sep- tember, 1920. Ruth XVilliams Seniors Erma Cooper Edith Davis Horace Hatfield Ruby Leibold Mary Macy Chester Miller Edith Mitchell Ruth XYilliams Illlllllllllllll l I Illllilllllllllllll lll ll l lllll lll l llllll ll l ll l H 1 l Ill ll ll l ll l l llll 24 THE FOUNTENNIAL Hllilillilln lu i 1 r ll llllllllllllllllllllllllllullll Yx', ui4:n:i11l'i.u'1,ui1.r' vnuwiiwiwiwiwi.u1siw1.u'xii:wiwwm,u:1mw.u ll nm ululmmuu IIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll CLASS WILL In the name of everything good. Know all students by these presents that we, the members of the class of 1922 of Fountain City High School, XYayne County, Indiana, being of lawful age, very sound mind, unusual intelli- gence and undisposing memory do on this twenty-fifth day of April, 1922, make, publish and declare this to be our last will and testament, and bequeath our valuables and otherwise possessions to the named following: Horace Hatfield wills his spelling book, of which he has made dehnite use during the past year to Ralph Laughlin. Erma Cooper leaves her "hair curlers" with which she makes those beau- tiful "Marcelle" waves to John Pegg. As a preservative of good looks Edith Davis wills her pink powder puff, rouge, and ear bobs to Kathryne Barrett. Chester Miller, as a remembrance, wills his much admired pocket comb and his worn out shoes, with which he has also worn out the west sidewalk, to Esther Arnett. Ruth XVilliams wills her old letters, pressed roses, and empty candy boxes to Margaret Thomas. Mary Macy wills her third finger ring, or in other words the beautiful ruby, to anyone else who needs a third linger ring. Edith Mitchell leaves her well filled note books to all of the Juniors. Ruby Leibold wills her interest in Owen Seaney to anyone who can bake five dollar pies. She hates to see Owen go and hopes some one will give him a good home. ll l I l llll lllltllllllllllllll Illl ll I ll l l llll lllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllt Hlllllllll .19- .ar X , . 6? -C9-X ff X 73 UL 63 , 6 " 5 , A - f n!! V I f K lip- mufrmgfn 'gs 1 -4 X x "V gf THE FOUNTENNIAL II-:len .-Xllender Knthrync Barrett Xlsrlan Iiwukh-Jfer Ralph Laughlin Prwl Lovxn Ii-4' Miller JUNIOR CLASS XX'i11ard O'Dell john Pegg Gwen Seaney Helen Smith Leverton Smith Margaret Thoma I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III I IIII IIIIHIII III IIIII I I IIIII I I I III I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'III'I'IIII,II!1III1IIIIIIIIIlI I I I III III II II II I I I I II I I I III ILVIIIIIIIIIIIIIII, .IUNICIR CLASS HISTORY It all happened in the fall of 1919. Twenty young creatures, called Freshmen, came to Fountain City High School to take up their work and since that time certainly they have made everyone in school conscious of their presence. Immediately after their ar- rival they were taken in hand by the "old students" after questioning, investi- gating, and assuring themselves that this class resembled former Freshmen classes, they were allowed to stay. As Sophomores, our class had dwindled, but we were recognized in school life. XVe felt rather important in comparison with the bashful Freshmen ofthe previous year, There was no activity in school that was not graced by at least one of our class. In our junior Year we are twelve in number, small but jolly. Roy Miller was elected class president and has proved himself one of the peppiest and best. Kathryne Barrett holds the office of secretary and treasurer, and has proved to be loyal. Our first big undertaking in the third year was the Halloween Carnival, which was a great success. Another big event was the annual Junior-Senior Banquet. At the close of our Junior year we are indeed a lively class: those who know us, know that we can always be counted on to work for the name and fame of our High School. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III III I I I III IIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII I III II I I I I III I II I I I THE FOUNTENNIAL ,IrmZlml'llilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllWilPlil:Milliul?lhlllllllHiillillzilllllllllllflllnlllli JUST GOSSIP I've got a longin', just a longin' That I can't shake off or stop- I've got it when I go to bed, And when I take my mornin' walkg Oh, there ain't no use of lying l'd like to have the running Of the High School For just about a day An' get to dun Fred Lovin XYhen I knew he couldn't pay. I'd like to take a spin with Laughlin An' see him at his grand maneuvering At his steerin' wheel- Some folks don't think a lot of Jack- -Makes his rivals all in love stand back Jack used to be strong on coon huntin' He'd hunt most anywhere .... , in fact He's walked a hundred miles or more, YYithout pickin' up a track. I'd like to hear O'Dell tell another lie- Some of them are so blame serious They'd darn near make you cry, I've listened to that crazy fellow Most all the day and half the night, I've seen the sunshine in his face XYhen some guy had led a pedro, An' old "XYill" has got the ace. I'cl like to see old Roy An' have a talk with him, I'd ask him if he was for Kate, Or on the other limb? I 'spect old Roy's for Ruby, He's opposed to all the rest, But considerin' all his troubles Roy always does his best. l l l ll ll NIH H ll! I I I llllllllllllllllll IH llllllll THE FOUNTENNIAL lllllllllllllllllllllllIHHlllllllllllllllllllllllIWW!PlIII1IIlllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!llllllliilllllllllllillllHW lll ll ll lllllll I I HW! ll l ll lllll ll I Verlan shall now be my theme And very bright the prospect seems, An' I'll try to bring to light Our friend's achievements so long hid from sight. He tells you all about his labors, How he's tried to teach his neighbors, How to plow and reap and mow- And the kind of crops they ought to grow, Part of his iife's been spent in a measure, Diggin' holes in the ground seekin' treasure, He failed in his ventures so we've often been told, And made a fizzle of huntin' for gold. I'd like to see Blocker assume a poise And then remark unto the boys In a boasting manner it seems to be That his Lordship's height is tive foot three 5 He talks of Creation and things that are rare An' tells 'bout Dorothy jilting him in his prayers. He says Cain went to the Land of Nod as he was bid And the Lord pitied him, so made him a wife from a rib He says Adam an' Eve'd never been to College, So they ate an apple to gain most of their knowledge, By refusing everything Blocker 'll fail XVe liken him to Jonah who swallowed the whale. Again we'll turn to the impatient freshmen, There's not so much left to say for them, 'Showalter's so stuck on Esther He thinks she is the stuff, But he found that little Carl C0uldn't call Ches Miller's bluff. YVe all wish him better luck however, For we realize it is now or never. There is our Beau Brummel, Herbie Brown, XVe'll regard him on enlightened ground, Herb was in Kokomo last time he wrote, But that don't prove he ain't in Terre Hotel He may be goin' south or snoopin' round, The state road house- Nobody knows just where he's at, Except that he ain't at home. IllllllllIllllPllllllllllllllllllllll Kllllilllllllllllllllll lllllllll IIH IH I NlllllIHHl14lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llilllllll Hlllllllllllllllllllllll HH llll V V llllllllll ll I H H Hlllll llll 1 l IH l l ll 30 THE FOUNTENNIAL lull ilhhlil l lll l l l l llilllmllllilhil J, I ,nl lmlllillllllinllllilnwlihllillEllllNllllll1llllllll,lll'llllllll l ll ll llllll ll llllll Ulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll .lohn tries to impress it on your mind, If you don't take his adyice, you're left behindg Hc's a great debator an' with words is quite free, And when he makes a point he chuckles with gleeg It's no use for us to make any complaint For he says things without restraint, His logic is shaky, yet it's a treat No matter how it's decided he's never beat. Having within these lines, I'll not longer linger, Three cheers for 'em all, they're the humdinger. -OXVEN SEANEY. SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY Street Scene-Peking, China It is evening, and all the narrow streets are filled with pleasure seekers. A young Chinese couple are loitering in the entrance of a Pell Tong Theatre. "Ah! my pretty maiden, let us see the new picture. lt is from America. See they call it the "Eight Famous Americans." "Yes, yes, those Americans! The-y're so wonderful," responded the maiden. Th ey enter. The picture has just started, there are a double line of International trucks in front of a Hue brick building. lt is the head of the Great Central Creamery Company. Here are the officers and the president, Miss Erma Cooper, Queen of the Business XYorld. Hundreds of feet of film flash by showing the amazed Chinese the magnitude of the enterprise headed by Miss Cooper. Here is a scene in a large class room of a Southern University. Miss Edith Mitchell, instructor in foreign languages, is being featured. Miss Mitchell is regarded by the foremost critics as paramount among all French instructors. The next reel brings the whole Chinese audience to its feet. lt is an especially produced film of the last game of the nineteen-thirty XX'orld's Series. The New York Giants are battling the New York Yankees. The game is a joke. XYhile the Yankees are at bat the Giant gardeners all drop in Morris chairs and ring for a coke and fags, like regular fans. For when l lllll l ll l ll lll llllllll llll ll ll lllllll l lll I Illllll Illlll llllllllll HI llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllWlllllll THE FOUNTENNIAL 31 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllIlIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll4l1II1I1IllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llilllllllllllll lllllllllll ll llllllllll ll Ill lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll. Chester Miller is in the box and Horace Hatfield is playing the back stop po- sition, the umpire merely closes his eyes and yells "Onel" "Twol" "Threel" "Down l" at the top of his voice, then runs for an adding machine to keep tab on the runs which Hatty poles in while the Giants are at bat. The next reel takes a more rational turn. Mrs. Mary Macy Cory is shown in her palatial home which she maintains on Fifth Avenue, from her pension: which all women now receive who are brave and sacrificing enough to marry school teachers. The dapper young Chinaman remarks that the American ladies are very charitable and contribute their wealth and chances for a career to missionary work. And we must not wonder that it comes to pass, that the next reel features a famous American lady who has traveled the world o'er studying the condi- tions of the neglected people. She has become the head of the National Geographic Society and the rec- ognized authority on the "lVays of Man and Their Correction." Behold Lillian Ruth VVilliams. The next reel makes the Chinese girls sit up and take notice. Featured here is the social queen of America. Scenes showing great balls, formal cere- monies, stylish summer resorts, winter homes and long lines of suitors from traveling salesmen to foreign dukes fighting for an audience. Then a long tiresome collection of close-ups showing the wardrobe of the Queen, and then her name. Ye Gods! Ruby Leibold. The picture is drawing to a close, the Chinese are becoming sleepy, when this sentence flashes on the screen "Most Popular Film Actress in America." Oh, man! See the small slanting eyes of the Chinamen flash in their anticipa- tion, and the sighs of the Chinese maidens as her smiling countenance flashes on the screen, Edith Davis. -OYYEN SEANEY. 'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllV l llllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll Ill lllllllllllllllll l llll lll llll l I I llllllll lll l l H1 HH I lllllllll ll ll l l l fx ,ff ,, ,E M'a,7 x J N Q 1 K Og E ' QWQ M bf 9 C? f 1 V If N M gf . 05 , X fffffx W' Q 5- :-,74 WIIYIIIIIIIIIIUKIIIIIII U, W' fn, ' N v ww ,ms Z::f1if:+gy'r'tf' , ffffwffsf, -- hfrw' , WW, - , 'J , Wfy x 5' 'o,",,I I 0, , " f25W'07fW ffsfzffwzfrw X X i 6511 4090 1 Y1,:'q':':9'v'1W N f f 13559, My f f f WSE- ,aim f' f f m fy ffsmzf -,sf ff 'zgzzrza-.1-ga 1 .Q Saagfmifgsy f :gg-'Mew , 1625:-may X fmipiaefglev ff2fv41'v'vSf iriza- :ww I v zpizfziziifa X Il I "z3?2jZ!f f ga .,,,,,.. THE FOUNTENNIAL SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL lYillis Aughee Glenna Bailey Yera Boren - Harry Evans Kenneth Knight Claude Lacey Mildred Longfellow Ralph Lane OUR SOPHOMORE CL There have been other classes It may be, Made up of lads or lasses Of degreeg lYhieh made a strong contention That they deserve some mention But it meets with some dissention Here, from me. XVe're the finest and the brightest That there are, The loyeliest and the brightest. Near or far. NYC are all brave and witty Good looking, if not pretty, XYe're the brightest in the city, Each a star. XYilliam Leibold Mary Martin Robert Pike Dow Rupe Arnold Thomas Myrle Wright Herbert Brown ASS 34 THE FOUNTENNIAL llmmmwin mlm l ll l 4 r llllllllllllllllllll'l'l1llHlll'l'lll1l.llllh'51"'Il'Will'lllulilthlmM,l,lHi1AIUllllN1Elllillllllllilllllhllil Hu s nun lillllll mul llllllllllllll llll lim mu Though the class be large in number, And high our aim, Everyone has hitched his wagon, To a star, NVe've had visions of our service XYe have seen that we are needed And these calls shall well be heeded By we students here. THE SGPHOMORES The greatest problem with which the Fountain City High School have to deal, is the sophomore class, which numbers sixteen. XYe graduated from the Common School in the spring of l92O, our number twenty-three, the largest class that ever graduated from F. C. H. S. NYe slipped into our places last year as green and humble Freshmen and awaited our turn to show ourselves as somebody. XYe are now dignified CU Sopho- mores and enjoy the life and position immensely. Dorothy Showalter,our class president, has proved herself an executive of much ability. At our class meetings she could usually keep us all together for as long a time as Five minutes. Vice-President Arnold Thomas, is a leading basketball man, and in the far distant future we see him proprietor of the corner grocery, a successful successor to its present occupant. Our highly honored and esteemed secretary and treasurer, Myrle VX'right, better known as Itty Bitty, was greatly mortified one day when he was mis- taken for a measly common-schooler. Every day we are sent into peals of laughter by the antics and sayings of our vaudeville star, Harry Evans, for whom we predict the honor of being Al Jolson's successor. Six of our boys have shown great ability as basketball players. They are: Kenneth Knight, Harry Evans, Myrle XYright, Claude Lacey, Arnold Thomas and Dow Rupe. XVhile we might talk for a week on the glories our boys have won on the basketball floor we must confess their names on the honor roll have been con- spicuous by their absence. The girls of the class have been more fortunate in this respect. The future alone, can tell to what height of eminence we may rise. Suf- ficient to say, what is true of us in the past may be equally true in the future -We will bear watching. -MARY CATHERINE MARTIN, 'Z-1. l l l l l ll llllll ll llllll lll l l l 1 l l llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllllll llllllll llllllllllllllllll F 7021 EFHMEN 0 I h , 1 I ff c-rea' X if J THE FOUNTENNIAL FRESHMEN CLASS ROLL esther arnett esther lwailey carl blocker florence cooper idris hinshaw lula huclflleston violet murray minnie north max reynolds ruth reyuolcls pauline reynolds carl Showalter philip hampton leona thompson THE F RESHMEN CLASS XYhen the Freshmen Class of '22 Sailefl into the lancl of High school grand, XXX' made El showing that will stand, Among the highest of the ranks, NYC have no grouchy ones or cranks. But only ones that make things go, And keep them going just so. The Freshman class of '22, XYill long remembered he, As the brightest class you e'er did see, Of course we sometimes make a fault, But never clo we make a halt, XYe'll always come out on the top, Altliougli some folks muy think we'll not. -P. H. llllllllllllll ll l l l lllllllllllllllllllll THE FOUNTENNIAL 37 llllll ll I llll lllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilHllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllilHllNllllilllllilllililrlllllllllllllllllllllllll l I 1 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillli llllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll. FRESHMEN y CLASS The Freshman class of 1922 was a very awkward person when he made his first appearance in the High School. But as he grew older and wiser he gained a new look and lost most of his awkwardness. This Freshman soon knew what his hardest subjects were to be and the ones he must study the hardest. As every Freshman is teased by all of those higher up and lower down, he did not escape. This boy soon learned who the leaders were and therefore tried to do as they did. He was only eight years old when he came and he was a very frightened person, afraid of what others would say and do to him. As every Freshman knows, a Freshman may only be a "freshie" as he is called by his friends, but like all little boys he did not know how to act in this new situation, but he is now very enthusiastic about his work and is always trying for better things. Because of this he has adopted the motto "Not at the top but climbing." He will soon be nine years old and not only that but, people are begin- ning to think more of him. They are also beginning to realize that he is go- ing to be more than just a "freshie" and his friends will soon be calling him an- other name. He cares not for anything except what is made of the numbers that are high and worth trying to get. Let us all be friends to him and try to help him over all the hard places. encouraging him and giving him praise and support. -IDRIS HINSHAXV. lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllll lll lllll lllllllllllllllll I lllllllllll lllll ll lllllllll llll I ll lllllllllllllll 1 llllll lll l 1 l ll ll ll llll V v 1-945 NY f i 'Av P E44 zz J' " QQ QSQ is .7 as jj i ,, gi 1 1 ll ll1,,!.' .7,' I .-. Y L-,X ww? llllllllllllllll Illhlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll llll lllllll llll l Ill llllll lll lillllllllllllllllllllllilillllllfllilihllmlll lllllllllilllllllllllluwlil l - .wi ' l i l i 1 l ll l l l l lllll ll l l llllllllllllllllll, -ff" -P .-. F22 . . -:':flf5'?IMTVf7l'g9- : iffefrlv. i ' ' 'Q , 1-536' 1i1f'Hvt?i3.3?i55'X'5l- ':f,l""t " i 9'Z.',f"flii:'f--'r'-.1- J H19-Zgaf M? . -vi" Lili? Qi 't hi 'i'5f-?'C'f1?fr0lf Jffiii- 1, ,HQEEE1 af " Q 5-f Av--1 ' S . 9155.5-Q f -'-ap -ff-'lu-.fu 1 .1 1-if 1-- 45, . ,f if- L, ,H-1 , . . -.5-WL., ff - --,415-? ft. I 1 iff , 'ts ,' , if-" 1 .ici-:f'ql'."" 221. N- fav 1 ', Fa . ,elf - -Q'-3 ' '51, .. .,l-sp., aff rt l I c 5 'ir ' ' 'fm fffs- afa' il -sis 'afar ,sq .,,. ,. .- 13:-1 ,,- , . -.Q si .' '- A v . ui f 'ii ':'5 ?,,:'1f ,,'.A ifhjf ' "' , W ' '-42: . Kiki it W 5 ' 'tlfllf F152 iff- U' A 21, v ' ' " ' ' " if-1-4. 3b-' t+,,-1.1m-ffl,-sirQ---,-fgspiwsgagpi P-ii 5- . Harmony is the law of life, the quality of harmonious relationship exist- ing between color and form, or between the parts and the whole, or between the worker and his material in any field of labor, constitutes ART. NO ART is so fine as to be unfit for daily use. The principles of ART can be intelligent- ly presented to the understanding of the ordinary individual so that he may see his application to the affairs of his occupation, his business, his profession and in his home. The public school offers the best opportunity for bringing the infiuence of ART into the lives of all the people. Through the mediums of the pencil and colors, the students achieve results which are definite and tangible: the cultivated emotions and trained intellect find expression in those inevitable selections of form, proportion and color which tend to make our material environment more pleasant. ln striving to express his ideals through whatever task comes to the hands, he may make his own life and the lives of others happier, more worthy and more beautiful. lt is being emphasized, ART is expressed in the humblest implement of man as well as in the most lordly decoration. The weaver at his loom, the potter at the wheel, the sinithy at his forge and the carpenter at his bench, may have an equal share in its produc- tion with the sculptor, the painter, the architect and the musician. So ART may be found at any time, in any place: it may reveal itself in small things as well as in great, liearkening always to the universal law of order, perfect fit- ness and harmony, it will uplift all who come in Contact with it. -FRANCES LEE NICHCLS. ll llllllll ll l l l l ll ll lllll l l lllllll lll ll 4 llllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllll llllllllll lllll l lllllll lll 40 THE FOUNTENNIAL ,V I i :H l rr .HM1 ' 15' EE ' i . ii ""0p'i',.'f.1'i' . X 14 'H 43' yrgx . If . 1 Nw ,Ill 1 fi ll ,ii lm, bm, ' fDfiPa'12'7'5Li4lt, W i AN APPRECIATION "C Sod made humming birds in a pleasant humor Tired of suns and planets was llc Plc said, 'I will add a glory to summcr Gifts for my children banished from Mo' " So sings Kate Tynan. Robert Ingersoll is rc-luntcfl to have said: "I.ct me go out like a wind swcpt tiddlc string that thrills with Master Melody and Snaps." Even Holm thought niusic a gift of the God he spa-nt his lifc in denying. Music needs a Master cvcn as dn thc winds in their waving fluctuations over the tightened strings. Hcforc thc fcarful war Gt-urgc Bernard Shaw asked: "XYhy will England ncvcr light with Germany?" .-Xnd answcrcd his own question in unc word, "Rec-tlim'c11." "'l'hc connnon appreciatiim uf both nations for thc Music of Iiectlnwcii should form such lmnd that mcn, wumcn and children wuuld hesitate and struggle animig tlicnisclvt-s rrithcr than shattcr thc idt-als his music brcmglit lu thcir minds." Shaw was wrmig lnccziusu scltishncss is strungcr than Music. .Xnd yn-t 'tis said: "The singing' army always cunqucrsf' Agaiii must wc hesi- tatc in nur acccptzmct- and say "ln the cnd tht- army that sings of truth, of ln-aiity, and nl' unscliish lure must conqucrf' THE FOUNTENNIAL 41 lllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllliillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll l ll l l ll l lll lllllllll llll ll ll llllllll ll ll ll ll lllllllllllll. In our own fratricidal war the "Yanks" and the "Rebels" would challenge a rendition of the songs they both knew, at least so 'tis told by some of those who remain. "Away down South in Dixie" was quite popular among north- ern soldiers even while fighting. Music knows no bonds save the bonds of human emotion, XYhen Han- del's "Messiah" seemed to fail elsewhere he took it to Dublin, Ireland and its first singing there established his fame forever. XYe know little of XYagner's music beyond snatchcs from his choruses. XYe all know much of Verdi because he wrote "Il Trovatoref' or rather be- cause the so-called "Miserere" l0ft have I sighed to rest me"j has been so frequently and sometimes so hideously dinned into our ears. It is for us therefore to learn more of the great Authors of Music. XYhen we become tired and worn or something is on our conscience, how pleasant it is to throw ourselves into the arms of a Mother or some one who takes her place, one perhaps who could not begin to sing, "I-Iush a bye, darling, don't you cry-Mother is near you and day dawn is nigh." Fear ye not-XYhile Music breathes. -LUCILE CARNEY. HOME ECONOMICS Of all the many classes, In our dear old F. C. S. XYe'll hand it to our D. girls, For being the cleverest. Usually in the grades or before leaving the High School it comes into the mind of every girl what she wants to do for life work and plans to carry this out sooner or later as the years roll on. She may have decided to be a teacher, a stenographer, a nurse, an artist, or a musician. XYhatever the decision has been it is quite necessary to make plans for a better course in high school or co,llt-ge. She would not consider herself capable of entering into any one of these callings without a certain amount of professional training. Probably many of the girls have decided to be home-makers. Undoubted- ly there is no profession of greater importance and requires more careful train- ing than that for an efficient home-maker. It is only within the last few years that it has been considered proper for the public schools to train girls for the work which most of them will be doing for the longest period in their lives -that of home-making and not simply house-keeping. lllll ll I Il l l ll llll l ll .i .. ii na ill ll ll lll lll l lll illl1lllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllillillilllvillmlilnl.lullilllLlllllllilllllllllilllilllll l ll ll ll Hl ll lil Il lllll ll llll Ill Hlllllll l lllllllllllllllllllll It was Mrs. Ellen H. Richards that was the first to say the schools ought to teach 'fright living," and it was largely through her efforts and inspirations, that plans have been worked out whereby girls while in school can be taught many things about right living. Right living begins with the home, and while the man may provide the money to build, equip, and maintain the house, it is the woman who plans and manages the home. It is then her business to see that the family lives in a sanitary and attractive house, and that every mem- ber of the family has clean, properly selected and well cooked food, that every one is suitably clothed, that the family income is wisely spent and that all in the home are helped to lead a happy and useful life. No girl should consider the making and managing of a home an easy task, for in fact nothing requires more careful and intelligent study than that of the home. Tell me not in words of boasting Domestic Science's an idle dream, For you'll find there is no coasting, Through on bluffs as it may seem. Although it requires much careful and diligent study to be an efficient home maker, the girls of the Fountain City High School are not found lagging in this fascinating work. So greatly enthused are they that they are often working overtime and at extra hours. They are anxiously looking forward to the day when much more time may be given to this work in their High School Course. Their artistic talent was quite well demonstrated last year, at the county exhibit where the aprons, gowns, and selfrdesigned dresses attracted the eye of every guest observing the show. Many favorable comments were passed on the selection of material, combination of colors, and well finished seams used in the various garments. As expert cooks they are not going to be outclassed. just happen around some day at the regular cooking period and the tempting odor of dainty dishes and well-balanced meals they have prepared will be sufficient to tempt any one to want to linger longer and be a frequent visitor. They, too, believe "the cook stove and not the hearth is the tie that has bound fand unboundj since Mother Eve prepared the first breakfast in the first suburban home in the outskirts of the Garden of Eden." ' l l 1 ll llll HH ll llll ll ll llll llll Ill Ill IlIIIIIIIII1IIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllHIMlHHH!lllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIVHH ll Ill THE FOUNTENNIAL :fyyg y at 52:22 Q C 'LJ 2 0-gy !" 1 QA I yy- BA EE: -v ' ' And when the Une Brent Scorer comes To write it by your namcg Hc'll write not that you yum Ur lost, Hut how you played the game. 44 THE FOUNTENNIAL I ,LL CHESTER MILLER "tfl1t-s," mic uf nur regular ftirwards is at fast UH-L'U5iYk' 1111151-ir. Thu fans lmvc lim-11 vt-ry zi1ip1't-cizitive of his cf- fwrts :mil liavc i't-wzirtlui him with a gulfl watch aml chain. ARNOLD THOMAS 'I-Xrn" played a giitirl season and to him must he given thc credit fur the highest typu tif spurtsmaiisliip. The succcss in the Iicmirmiy game at the Hagurstuwn 'Ibiirm-y must be attribut- ed to him. He has always taken vic- tory and defeat with the grcatcst of seriousness, i L THE FOUNTENNIAL 45 HARRY EVANS Though only a Sophomore, plays like a veteran and is unsurpassed in drib- bling, passing and shooting. Harry is known for his sportsmanship, both in the "gym" and outside. Besides play- ing basketball we think he could quali- fy as a preacher l HORACE HATFIELD 'AHatty," our lU2l-22 captain is a sen ior and we will miss him next year. llc plays center, is a good shot and an ex- cellent Iloor nianagcr. Under the haskct it takes two men to hold him. 46 THE FOUNTENNIAL 1 JOHN PEGC1 -1111111 1111s s1-1'x'c1l f11itl1f11l1y 11s 1 i1I'1Il1l141 utility 1111111. 11:1x'i11g' 1111151-11 fm' XY2ll'fl, L'k'Il1t'I' 111111 g11111'r1. 111- is 11gg1'1'sf FIYL' 111111 Il 1lIiIlgCI'l1llS 1111111 In illlf' llll' 1111111-11t. 111- will 111- with 13. C. 11. 5.1 111111-1'y1'111'111111 will lilwly Imax 1- Il Y2l11l' 111110 11ssc't. ROY MILLER 11L'l'L'1h 11,1 llllll 1,111c1Qg1'11111'11, 11111: uf 1111- 111-st i11 thc scctifm. Huy lmegun thu your 11s illl i11cx11c1'ic11Ccc1 1111111 111111 1111s lic- ciimc il V1-ry c1111111111- llZlCligl1ill"l. 111' is 1111t1-ml for 11is gfmcl f1-llrmwsliip 111111 has 11111' 111u1'1- f'L'2iI' tu serve 11is high SL'1l1lt'Jl. R111 C1111 well he rQ111c111h1-1'c11 for 11is clwsc guzircliiig i11 the Sp111't1111b11rg g'11111c-. THE FOUNTENNIAL 47 l llllllllll llll llllllllll lllllllllllllllllll lllllll lllilllllllllllllllnlliUlvwn l'llmlllllllllll",wl' l A i , KENNETH KNIGHT "Kennie" is also a product of the Sophomore class that came into the limelight this season. He is an accurate basket shot and always brings F. C. H. S. out with the fat end ofthe score. He especially starred in the Orange game at the sectional tournament. LEVERTON SMITH Heres "Bobbie" He hasn't much tu say but his record of working himself up from the second team to honorable mention in the tournament is due to his untiring' efforts, He is death on lung shots and has a world of endurance. He has one more year with us. Heres luck to you "Bobbie" ll lllllllllllll ll lll ll lllllll l ll lll l l l lll ll l l l l ll 48 THE FOUNTENNIAL llnuli l l l l l lllnllinlihlllllilllilllilliIl'lil..ll'i .il v .l1'l.il.iI Ii, lilhlllwlll l lllllllllllllllllllllll ll ll ll ll l ll l BASKET BALL XYithout doubt the past basketball season was one of the most successful in many years. There was nothing spectacular in the team's play. They re- lied upon their lighting, never grve-up spirit, which was so noteworthy in the team's play. to place them in the win column rather than upon polished team work or phenomenal basket shooting. IN VIT ATION AL TOURNAMENT .Xn invitational tournament was held at the li. of P. hall, Thanksgiving day, November 24, sponsored by the F. C. H. S. A. A. Coach Pattersons lads were off color and were eliminated in the first game of the tourney by Centerville. Qnly live days before, November 19, Centerville had been forced to take the short end ofa 513-20 score and the F. C. H. S. boys were overconiident. Cambridge City eopped the honors by defeating Center- ville in the final game, Z4-17. Tournament Scores Centerville .. Fountain City XYebster . . . . . . .... Greensfork Hagerstown . . .... Boston Cambridge City ..... Milton Centerville ..... .... Cambridge City Cambridge City ... .... . . . ...... XVebster . . . . .Hagerstown ...Centerville Tournament scores are as follows: veteree: XYilson. HAGERSTOWN TOURNAMENT At the invitation of Principal Stahr of Hagerstown High, F. C. H. S. en- tered the invitational tourney held at that place ,lanuary 21. The locals ac- quitted themselves very well, dropping the final game of the tourney to Hag- erstown, Z1-15. Fountain City . lfconomy . . . Hagerstown . . Centerville .... Fountain City . Hagerstown . . . Hagerstown . . . ...Huntsville .. . .. .New Lisbon - . . ........... Modoc . .. .... Cambridge City . . . ....... Economy . . . ...... Centerville Fountain City lxeleree: Chew and Goldsberry. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT Umcli l'atterson's cohorts were slightly off form in the district tourna- 1119111 held at Richmond. March 3 and -l, but nevertheless entered the semif l l l l llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll l l ll I ll Ill I Vllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll ll lllllllllll THE FOUNTENNIAL 49 ill ll IH I ll lllllllll lll lllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllllllll1Illl4IIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltl litlllllllHI4Il1lI!llIlI'IIIlIl l I llllllllllllllllllhlli finals, being eliminated by the fast Hagerstown crew. However the team went down fighting bravely. The maroon and white earned the right to enter the semi-finals by defeating Economy and Orange. Connersville copped the dis' trict honors by defeating Hagerstown in the final game. Scores are as follows: Hagerstown .... . . .26 10 . .. .... Alquina XVhitewater . . 21 7 . . . ..... Boston XVebster ..... 16 3 . . . . .Milton Richmond .... 28 12 . . . .... Liberty Brownsville . . 27 24 . . . ..... Fairview Connersville ...... .... 4 3 12 . . . ..... Centerville Cambridge City 40 10 .. .... Bentonville Orange ......... .... 1 5 4 .. ...... Everton Fountain City ... ...22 19 ... .... . .Economy Hagerstown . . SZ 1 . . . . . .Vllilliamsburg Xkfebgter ,,,,, 31 13 . . . .... XYhitewater Richmond .... 29 11 . . . ...... Brownsville Fountain City ... ...ZS 15 ... ...Cambridge City Connersville ., 36 16 ... .......... Orange 1 Hagerstown . . 50 4 . . . ..... XVebster R Connersville .. 28 14 .. ..... Richmond Hagerstown . . 34 15 . . . . .Fountain City Connersville . . 36 10 .. . . .Hagerstown Season's Scores C. H. S. .... New Madison . .... 28 there C. H. S. .... Boston ...... .... 1 S there C. H. S. .... New Madison . .... 16 here C. H. S. ..... .... C enterville .... 20 here C. H. S. ..... Eaton ...... .... 2 5 there C. H. S. ..... .... B oston ...... .... 2 5 here C. H. S. .... Spartanburg .. .... 43 there C. H. S. ,... Cambridge City ...... 33 Richmond C. H. S. .... Cambridge City ...... 31 here C. H. S. .... Brownsville ...... 32 here C. H. S. .... Ansonia ...... .... 3 6 there C. H. S. .... XYebster ..... .... 2 0 here C. H. S. .... Spartanburg .. .. 8 here C. H. S. .... Centerville .. .... 33 there C. H. S. .... Eaton ..... .... 2 1 fhere C. H. S. .... Ansonia ...... .... 2 2 here C. H. S. .... Brownsville ...... 23 there C. H. S. .... Cambridge City ...... 55 there Total 6 494 lll llllllll lllllll l llll ll I lll I l Il llllllllll l Il lll l I 50 THE FOUNTENNIAL ,Hlll l l ll lllllll1l'lllllll1lllllllll'lllllllllll'lllllllllllilllllllll1lllll1lIl1l1lll1lll1llllllllllllllllllldllwl il. JI ll l llllllll l BASKETBALL SECOND TEAM Bobby Smith Yerlan Bockhofer Carl Showalter Dow Rupe Earl Dillon Kenneth Knight Forest Hattield . Claude Lacey Myrle XYright Second Team F, H. S. had a capable representative in the second team as well as the hrst. Some excellent material was uncovered which may prove of much value next year. The second team served as an experiencing school for the coming high school team. Besides they made an enviable record, winning ten out of eleven games. l ll lll llll lll l ll lll I lll llllllllllllllllllllllll l ll THE FOUNTENNIAL IIIllllIIIIPIPIVIHHHWHHINHHWNWHWNWHNWWNWNNWUWWWNWNNWWNNWWWWNMWNWNWWWHWN WMM! fgmjx ff X! V Xyxyx X D A Yj 4 xx N:i!S ., J -'bv Lv If X Xxx j use , f .. fx ,vi f 'K f4 , X Ellx 5 ' 2552253553: I , XX ' ig' X ia". Alxxxw 332555 8 ' " 'ww QZEEBI L- 2 ? -1 TZ "" If "iU x ' ' 'a f 1 I 1 r " f ,X N ,KW H - - 41 l cy, 52 THE FOUNTENNIAL .vliflllllllil ll l Hllllllllll1lllllllllllllllllllllllll1lllllllllllllll1l1lllllllll1illlllll1llll1lll1l11lll'lllHlllIlllll'lllllll1 ll l l ll l ALUMNI 1894 Edgar XVilliams, 17 Hazelwood St.. Boston 19, Mass., minister. Anna XVhite fXVilliamsj, 17 Hazelwood St., Boston 19, Mass., Minister's wife. Stella XYoody QGardnerj, Box No. 1355, Miami, Fla. Married David Gardner. Ida Thorne fParker5, Carthage, Ind. Married. iEmma Knight fRobinson3, 426 Linden, Long Beach, Calif. Married Marion Robinson. 1895 J. C. Mills, 1-l-19 Fargo Ave., Chicago, Ill. George Nierman, 161 Denison St., Schenectady, X. Y. Banker. Lettie Coppick Qlinollj, Fountain City, Ind. Married August Knoll. Aidee Mills CSmithi7, 56 Oakwood Ave., Bogota, N. 1896 Clara Dalby CCoggeshallj, deceased. Laura Kinert fBentonj. Claudia Clements CCateyJ, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Married. Alice Clements LPittsj, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Married Ora Pitts. 1897 Rufus Coats, Pleasant Hill, Ohio. Earl Chamness. Fred Davis, 4181 Gifford Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Clarence Nierman, 142 Oller St., Oshkosh, XYis. Barber. Jennie Thornton Qlicynoldsj, deceased. Frank Gardner. Clyde Keever, 06 Heidt Ave., Oakwood, Mich. Grace Richerson 1Hoover1, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Married Henry Hoover. Anna Bailey, deceased. Mable johnson fAveryj. Lafe Mercer, 3305 Harrett Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Traveling lawyer. 1898 Lula Clements, care of Ora Pitts, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Earl XYilliams, 326 E. NYillsl1ire Ave., Fulleston, Calif. XYorks in a garage. Harry R. Keever. George Fulghum, 1229 Home Ave., Ft. NYayne. Ind. Train despatcher. 1899 Otsie .lorden QXYrightJ, R. R. C, Richmond, Ind. Married Harry XVright. Ethel Gifford fBondj, Russiaville, Ind. Married Rev. Leslie Bond. 1 I Plllllllll llll I III I I II I II I IIIIIII II III IIII I I I I I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1III1IIIZIZIIIIIIIYHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIII I I II I I I II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIW- 1900-1901 Howard Purviance, 10-I3 Stanley Ave., Los Angeles, Calif. XYorks in a garage. Everett Recee, 1001 S. Gallatine St., Marion, Ind. Lulu Chamness CHuntj. Gustina Parker IHornQ, S98 Regent St., Niles, Mich. Evangelist. Florence Nixon QYintonj, XY. Charles St., Muncie, Ind. Emma Coggeshall IMartinj, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Married Dr. Clare Martin. Rena Thomas Qlllacyj, XVilliamsburg, Ind. Married Ruben Macy. Auretta Thomas, Earlham College, Richmond, Ind. Teaches Spanish in Earl- ham College. Corinne A. Potter, deceased. India XVoody ITaylorj, 57-I 10th. Ave., Dayton, Ky. Married Fred Taylor. Frank Pegg, Guilford Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. XYaIter Griffis. Anna Bailey, deceased. 1902 Homer Fulghum, deceased. Minnie Reynolds QHodginj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Elmer Hodgin. Alice Pegg IArnettj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Burley Arnett. Hazel Phelps IKeeverj, Charelton Apt. 129, XVashington, D. C. In government building. Ethel XYhite tFicklej. Mart XYoody I,Shipleyj, -120 Matherson St., Dayton, Ohio. 1903 Belle Johnson IPiersonj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Charles Pierson. Yierl Griffis, 23 South Sth St., Richmond, Ind. Doctor. 1904 Ethel Thomas, Talbot St., Indianapolis, Ind. Homer Reece, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Farmer. Pierre Alexander, Lynn, Indiana. Murrel Edgerton, Indianapolis, Ind. Harry Retts, 1623 South Elm St., Muncie, Ind. 1905 Eva 'VVolford IDavisj, 4555 Malden St., Chicago, Ill. Married. Mae Benson, 375 XYisconsin Ave., Long Beach, Calif. 1906 Ethel Horn tForemanI, 1311 North C. St., Richmond, Ind. Clerks at Knollen- burgs. It 4, I I I IIIIIIIIIIII II 54 THE FOUNTENNIAL it Nlllilllllllllll lll lltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllVllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll l l lllllll Ill I Illlllllllllllllllllll 1907 Muriel johnson tSettlesb, IOH Butler St., Richmond, Ind. Married. Grace 111111181115 QPittsj, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Married Henry Pitts. Francis 1YilIiams tParkerj, deceased. Anna Thomas Uipplegatej, Spiceland, Ind. Married. Fred Scarce, S39 Oxford St., Indianapolis. Re-wraping clerk for Big Four Rail- road. Effie Alexander tSniderl, Lynn, Ind. Married. Chessie joy tDayenport3, 315 N. 17th St., Richmond, Ind. 1908 Carl Thomas, Centerville, Ind. Life insurance. Zella Colvin, niversity Grand Fork, N. Dak. Teacher. Irma Thirp 4Shultzl, 043 XY. Zlst, Connersyille, Ind. Married Harry Shultz. Carl XYilliams, 247 XYabash Aye., San -lose, Cal. Bertha Benton tShooky, 522 Cass Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. Married. Russell XYright, Ft. XYayne, Ind. 1909 Nellie Overman, Fountain City, Ind. Teaches school. Ethel Alexander 1BartonJ, Fountain City, Ind. Married Kenneth Barton. Ethel Bennett tLettj. Fred Hiatt,-110 N. Irwin St., Hanford, Calif. Eva Pyle fBaynesj, R. R. C, Richmond, Ind. Married. Inez bwain tRanckJ, Fountain City, Ind. Married George G. Ranck. Myrtle Stone, care Richmond Lumber Co., Richmond, Ind. 1910 Elma Alexander tHill3, Central Province, Damoad, India. Missionary in India. Harold Barnes, Fountain City, lnd. Farmer. 1Yilber Hiatt, Carthage, Ind. Farmer. Merrell Huddleston. Gertrude Lane tThornJ, Boston, Ind. Married XYilber Thorn. Marie Pegg, 5. 12th St., New Castle. Ind. Teaches school. Freda Reynolds lHuntJ, -13-l XX'est 7th. St., Connersville, Ind. Married Gifford Hunt. Marie Shoemaker 4Lacey3, Fountain City, Ind. Married Forest Lacey. Russell Hiatt, Fountain City, Ind. Cashier in Fountain State Bank. Fred Mitchell, Fountain City, lnd. Farmer. 1911 Edith Mercer, Fountain City, Ind. Maude XX'illiams tLoyey, deceased. l Hl l lll Illllllllllllllllll THE FOUNTENNIAL 55 II IIIIIIIIIII Illllll IIIIIIII III I IIII II I IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I II IIIIIII II II IIIIIIIIIIILIIIIIIII Jessie Stidham fLanej, Richmond, Ind. Forest Lacey, Fountain City, Ind. ChauHeur. Paul Edgerton, 1639 Nichol Ave., Anderson, Ind. Eleanor Huff fBarnesj, XVilliamsburg, Ind. Married Elmer Barnes. Naomi Dwiggins fPylej, NVilliamsburg, Ind. Married Lloyd Pyle. Gifford Hunt, 43-1 XVest 7th St., Connersville, Ind. Clerks in Kahn's Clothing Store. Alta Hill CKetringJ, Fountain City, lnd. Married. Harold Hough, 13412 Graham Ave., East Cleveland, Ohio. Howard Overman, 29-ll McPherson St., Indianapolis, Ind. Ruth Reece QHiattj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Russell Hiatt. Elmer Barnes, Xllilliamsburg, Ind. Farmer. 1912 Ruth Hiatt fXYilliamsonl, 2219 S. Elm St., Muncie, Ind. Married. Laura Townsend CXVilliamsj, R. R. D, Richmond, Ind. Married. Edith Hampion, 1003 Harrison St., LaPorte, Ind. Teaches school. Clara Coppick fBenbowj, R. R. No. 4, Dayton, Ohio. Married. Lester B. Harrison, deceased. Ralph Reynolds, 480 S. Michigan Ave., Chicago, Ill. Artist. Eddie Elleman, Fountain City, Ind. Farmer. Lulu Seaney fMitchellj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Fred Mitchell. 1913 Hazel Showalter, Cambridge City, Ind. Teaches school. Louise Hough fBrinkleyj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Clarence Brinkley. Helen Hampton fScantlandj, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Married. Zona Dillon, Hoopeston, Ill., care XYillowbrook School. Teaches school. ldris Hodgin fliingj, Fountain City, lnd. Married Earnest King. Clarence Fahien, -121 E. Pratt St., Apt. 3, Indianapolis, Ind. XVorks for Electric Telephone Co. 1914 Lettie Hatfield QBrownj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Russell Brown. Olive Hunt CMcQuistonj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Raymond McQuiston. Mary Thornton CSpillmanI, 32 Nusbaum Bldg., Richmond, Ind. Teaches school. Cecil Lacey 6Custusj, 3711 N. 2nd St., Tacoma, XYashingLon. Married. Earl XYrigl1t, Fountain City, Ind. Farmer. Lester Mercer, Fountain City, Ind. Farmer. Ada Alexander CHarrison5, Fountain City, Ind. Stenographer in Richmond. Marie Keene fSpencerj, New Madison, Ohio. Teaches Domestic Science in New Madison School. Married Yirgil Spencer. Michael Nocton, XYebster, Ind. Farmer. 4 Frank Mitchell, R. R. C, Richmond, Ind. I I III Illll I I I I I II IIIIII I ll III IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIHIII II I II I III I 56 THE FOUNTENNIAL ilhhllll vhii l llll llllllllllllllllllIIllllI1llil1lIlllI!lll.:llil.iIl.lllilllllllllllllllYlllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllll l ll l l ll lll ll l l ll l l Lawrence Harrison, Fountain City, Ind. Mail carrier. Bessel jones. 171 XYest Park, Portland, Oregon. Mable Harrison 1,Daughertyj, Milton, Ind. Married. 1915 Blanche Pegg, Seymour, Ind., care Peterman Schmick Hospital. Nurse. Dot Marine 1Dunnj. Married. -Clementine Overman, care Gardner, Jessup X XYhite Office, Richmond, Ind. Notary public. Cecil Chenoweth, Farmersburg, Ind. Farmer. Esther Hodson, Rochester, Ind. Teaches school. Harold Brinkley, Fountain City, Ind. Postmaster. Leister Lacey, Fountain City, Ind. Farmer. Paul Mitchell, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Farmer. Hilda Hampton, R. R. B, Richmond, Ind. Ada Elleman lScantlandj, 318 Southwest D. St., Richmond, Ind. Ruby XYilliams, -111 North A. St., Gas City, Ind. Marie Bockhofer CCanadyj, R. R. C, Richmond, Ind. Married. 1916 Celia Barnes fReedj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Howard Reed. Ralph Maines, Austin, Ind. Reba Showalter Uiennedyj, S-10 Richmond Aye., Buffalo, N. Y. Married Zella Lacey, -IOO S. Shield St., Ft. Collins, Colo, Thelma Overman LMoodyj, Fountain City, Ind. Married. Alsie Bailey CFraizerj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Gerield Fraizer. Iva McNutt CTaggartj, 729 S. 7th, Richmond, Ind. Married. 1917 Aletha Lacey 1Sickelsy,L'nion City, Ind. Married. Irene Maines fTliorntonj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Archie Thornton. Georgia Hatfield LRichj, 340 South 11th St., Richmond, Ind. Married Owen Rich. Oressa Benson fVVillsj, 301 Prairie Ave., Chicago, Ill. Married. Ralph Holmes, 217 S. 1-lth St., Richmond, Ind. Harold XYilliams, 152-l N. Tacoma Aye., Indianapolis, Ind. 1918 XYinston Huff, 2 XYest XYalter Place, Chicago, Ill. City Salesman for XY. D. Allen Mfg. Co. Lyman Hoflson, 214 Neona Ave., NYhittier, Calif. Nelson Hampton, R. R. B, Richmond, 1nd. Denver Colielcl, Middleburough, Ind. Clyde Cates, XYilliamsburg, Ind. Raymond Ewbank, XYest Alexandria, Ohio. -Ruth Elleman 1,XYootersj, 322 Richmond Ave., Richmond, Ind. l I l lll I THE FOUNTENNIAL 57 Il l l l l l ill ll l lllllllllllltllilllllillllllllllllllllllllllHilllllllHIHlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllll Ill ll il'hlll.li1il1l. Ruth Pitts, Earlham, Richmond, Ind. Bookkeeper at Earlham College. Gladys Study, 322 Main St., Richmond, Ind. Stenographer. Gladys Gifford, Fountain City, Ind. Caroline Johnson Qliendellj, Fountain City, Ind. Married XYalter Kendall. 1919 Alsie Fahien, Fountain City, Ind. Geneva XYright, 515 East Sth St., Bloomington, Ind. Attending I. U. Ruth Fulghum, Fountain City, Ind. Stenographer. Clawson Keene, 21 XYest Lafayette St., Lafayette, lnd. Attending Purdue University. Elizabeth Evans, 729 Maine St., NYellsburg, XV. Ya. Attending college. Harold Reynolds, Ft. Collins, Colorado. Elizabeth Miller tjonesj, 617 Clay St., Sturgis, Mich. Married. Loraine Lacey tjonesj, 031 N. Capitol Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Married. Alsie Thomas, Oxford College, Oxford, Ohio. Archie Thornton, Fountain City, Ind. Farmer. Edna Kendall, R. R. B, Richmond, lnd. Teaches school. 1920 Robert Thomas, Fountain City, Ind. Clerk in his father's grocery. Blanche W'illiams CBrinkleyj, Fountain City, Ind. Married Harold Brinkley. Howard Lovin, Fountain City, Ind. 'Es her NYilliams, 132 S. -lth St., Richmond, lnd. Stenographer. Eva Rothermel tBrownJ, R. R. B, Richmond, Ind. Married Leonard Brown. Helen Brown, Elmwood Place, Ohio. Musician. Louise Study, 322 Main St., Richmond, lnd. Stenographer. Mark Hampton, R. R. B, Richmond, Ind. Gladys Bailey, 519 S. 9th St., Richmond, Ind. Margaret Johnson, Fountain City, lnd. Louise Martin, Earlham College, Richmond, Ind. 1921 Naomi Parrish, Box No. 302, Glendo, XYyoming. Teaching school. Agnes Reynolds, 357 XYishek, N. Dak. Teaching school. Elsie Hampton, R. R. B, Richmond, Ind. Lois Reynolds, Earlham College, Richmond, Ind. Dorothy McNutt, Earlham College. Richmond, Ind. Harold Kincheloe, Fountain City, Ind. Attends Earlham College. Faye Kem, Fountain City, Ind. Attends Earlham College. Robert Huff, Earlham College, Richmond, Ind. George Evans, Shorter Hill, XYilberforce, Ohio. Attending college. Goldie Gifford, Fountain City, Indiana. Dorris Keene, care XYm. Hamilton, Oxford, O. Attending Miami University. Claude XYright, Fountain City, lnd. 58 THE FOUNTENNIAL um i i ii i ilimawilliiiiiiilmzrimiiiiwiiiliiwiil1iwl+ww--'ii iiwfii l l WWW l I ll' ll HW Wlllllllll WW CALENDAR 1921-22 SEPTEMBER 5-School opens with much confusion. Freshies much in evidence. 6-Classes begin, but lack of books causes lots of trouble. S-Hatty is discouraged all ready 3 he says it takes too much time to study. lo-Yerlan says, "I don't see why Dorothy wants to go with Bill Grablef' NYe can't imagine why Yerlan, maybe it's a matter of taste. IS-Fire drill, Freshies march out in line order. CBut of course they Wouldn't burn anyway fp PJ. ' 20-A 1921 Senior visits this house of knowledge for a day. 21-Our "Ocean XYave" is put in operation today. Some of the High School "kiddies" appeared to enjoy it immensely. The tennis court is also init- iated. 22-Kate has the toothache. Accordingly everyone gets a snappy answer. Hatty needs a shave. 26-Miss Riggs gels her tongue twisted in French class and says "Shay" in- stead of "say." Perhaps she took a shay ride Sunday nite. XYho knows? 27-Nothing in particular, except the freshies are exceptionally dumb in alge- bra and the seniors the same way in physics' class. ZS-Prof. Beall fatter discussion in ancient history classj "Arnold, what do we think will become of us after we die?" Arnold, "XYell, we think our spirits will either go up or down." 29-Flies exceptionally bad, and Fred Lovin gets caught. OCTOBER G Q-Everyone appears with sleepy eyes, headaches and rough complexions. Rode too long after movie, no doubt. sl-Miss Riggs tin English classj "I would call a man vicious that turned on a policeman, after he had been captured, and bit, snarled and scratched at him. Hatty, "l'd call him a cat." J-fall Ralph is absent. Margaret is pessimistic. fbj Everyone is enthusias- tic about the annual. fcj Reported today that Herbert was compared to a peach. 7-All Seniors are moved back three seats to their displeasure. F. C. H. S. mourns the absence of Demaree. Mr. Marshall entertains the school with "The Merchant of Venice" and comic selections. l0-fErma receives her "Encyclopedia of Etiquette." l2hXX'e learn new basketball songs. Everybody enthusiastically agrees to back the team. I7-Mrs. Henson talks to the girls concerning the minstrel show. 19aEveryone is willing to work hard today because we have four long days of vacation ahead of us. l l l l l llll lll Ill Ill Illllil Ill I Illillllll I lllllllllllllllllll lllll l lllllll lll l ll Hll ll! THE FOUNTENNIAL 59 llltlllllllllllll llilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllll Ill Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllll lllll ll H4 ll l l llllllllilll'l'lilH' 24-A new teacher arrives on the scene. No one seems to have their lessons today, much to the embarrassment of the new teacher. Miss Riggs says, "It's terrible, children, you've had four long days to get your lessons," but ask her about those papers she took home to grade. 25-The Juniors are working hard for their social. 27-"Tom Thumb Wedding." 29-The big carnival and box supper was a grand success. Noise, noise, noise, and the clowns' antics kept the crowd in an uproar of laughter. 31-Everybody is anticipating a big time for l-lallowe'en. First rehearsal for minstrel show is held. NOVEMBER l-Hatty believes in telling the truth all right, but how about that auto- biography? You should have sent in a few words under the lost column to the Palladium. Z-Mildred, Ralph, Dorothy, and Carl Blocker broke a camera this noon. 14-Everyone is looking mysterious about the minstrel show. Several almost faint because of stage fright. 15-Constant humming of minstrel hits. Some of the minstrel girls still look rather dusky. 16-Oh, you freshie Latin class. l think the freshmen will recite verbs in their sleep and eat them at noon. 21-Junior class meeting. 25-Sighs and sobs heard on all sides, we are beaten in the invitational tourna- ment. 28-Hatty returns from the Y. M. C. A. Conference. DECEMBER H 2-Hatty gives a report of the Y. M. C. A. Conference. XYe appreciate it very much. 'Tis rumored that some of the freshies twho still believe in Santa Clausb can hear Santas sleigh bells ringing all ready and are think- ing of nuts and candy. 5-Honor Roll is put up. Some are surprised, but many more are despondent. 6--Freshie, freshie, don't you cry, You'll learn your latin by and by. -Commercial Arithmetic exam. "XX'as it stiff, Kate "Oh, no very thin." S-Boston goes home without the bacon. -L4 to 25 in our favor. 7 9-The Juniors receive their class rings. "The beauty of it all Y" tXYatch out Miss Riggsj. "My, l am certainly proud of mine." "Say they make the Senior rings look like XYoolworth's products." Those and many others were the remarks of the Juniors on opening the box that contained their riiits. 12-Prof. Beall is suddenly called away and "Mr," Hatfield substitutes in Physics class. 60 THE FOUNTENNIAL .ii tum iIiiitIiII11iiiiiiiii1iiiililii1iiliIilM1I1li1IliiIim':m1mmrmw: :vu iw .1.: lilillllllllllllllll mu in ll I in 1 lu ni lmmmm mlm ll will rmmlu ll 13-Miss Riggs Qin English classl I blunkecl to town yesterday. Chester: "No, you didn't, you blanked to town, it's blink, blank, blunkf' l-l-Discovered: Mr. Patterson is a Socialist. If you wish more information on the subject ask Mr. Patterson, himself. la-The Basketball boys go to Richmond for practice on Coliseum floor. l9A-A real game at Richmond and after a hard fought battle we emerged the victors, F. C. H. S. 38-Cambridge City 33. 20--Preparations for exams at the climax. Fred Lovin states that his head is so filled with stored up knowledge that it is almost too heavy to carry much longer. 1 ZZ-Exams ............ and ............ you know the rest. 23-More exams. Fred's head and everybody else's is unloaded. Out for a ten days' vacation. MERRY CHRISTMAS! JANUARY 2-XYell, we're all back again,wearing Christmas presents, exhibiting new wristwatches and ten cent jewelry. Miss Patton, Domestic Science teach- er, flew the coop and is married. Miss Casey assumes the duties of Do- mestic Sience teacher. 3-Misses Dorothy McNutt, Faye Kem, Lois Reynolds, Irene Knoll, and Mrs. Grace Knoll, visited F. C. H. S. today. Quite an event for our High School. 4-The commercial arithmetic class of the second semester starts on its "mas- culine" career. 5-Our feathers fall. Cambridge takes the game 31 to 27. oilieport cards out. Read them and weep. 9-Prof. Bcall puts up the honor roll. Vera is brokenhearted. 10-It is voted that Violet Murray is a magician. Everyone thought she had lost her curls, but "presto," here they are again. ll-Ralph believes in playing in class, but Prof. Beall doesn't. 12-XYho said "Eskimo Pie"? Share up, we like 'em too. 13-Roy thinks girls should sleep more and powder less. He didn't think so last year when Agnes was here. lo-Riddle: XYho can sleep the most on Monday morning? Answer: Kathryne Barrett. l7fHoys,we all know you had a narrow escape, in French class, from having your necks wrung. But let's hope it happens next time, because you need it. lSAScveral chairs in the recitation room are so worn by constant use at noon that we think the township ought to buy some new ones. 20-Yesterday was Ruth XVilliams birthday. Today she wears a beautiful "Sunburst" rose. From whence? XYe have a big pep meeting for the in- vitational tourney at Hagerstown. l l lll lllll l ll ll lllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll Illlllllll lll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllll l THE FOUNTENNIAL 61 Illll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIlllIIIIllIIIIIllIIlIIIIIIIIlllIIIIlIIIIIIIIllIllIIlIlllIlllllllllllllllllsllllllllllllll l l lll l ll l l l l ill-1lilllIll',,. 21-Our boys are defeated in the final game at the tourney by Hagerstown, 21 to 15. 25-Galoshes are popular among the boys. 26-Verlan had his French lesson today! And he can give "The Marseillaisef' We must agree. 28-A basketball record is broken! NVe beat Spartanburg 96 to S. 30-The French class learns to sing "The Marsaillaise, but no one seems to appreciate the noise. 31-Conference: Margaret vs. Jack. FEBRUARY 1-Seniors give Macbeth. Matinee VVednesday, Thursday and Friday. Any- one is invited. Pin money will be taken at the door. 4-F. C. H. S. 24, Eaton 21. 7-No school. Farmers' Institute. Seniors work on the annual???f 'IU-Pep session. ll-Last home game of the season. As an appreciation of their splendid ser- vice during the season, Horace and Chester are each presented with a gold watch and chain by the fans. Score: F .C. H. S. 29, Ansonia 22. 14-Esther returns to school after a few days absence and Chester is a gurgling volcano of laughter once more. Ruth received the prettiest box of choc- olates. Again we wonder that such a small boy should possess so much money. Valentine Greetings and Mr. Cory's lavendar shirt are the day's big events. 16-The High School is invited to a Library Tea and a good turnout is ex- pected if anything to eat is concerned. 17-"Lover's Lane" and "Buzzer's Room" is full of "cases" wanting sunlight today. 18-Juniors give a Pie Social. 20-Owen presents Mildred two notebooks full of propositions. Atta Boy, Gwen. 21-Erma had a time with her big overshoes. Ask Chester about it. 22-George VVashington's birthday. esther bailey wants to know if he is still living. Don't worry freshies, you'll learn to use your heads. 23-"Oh, I like you," says Carl to Dorothy, in an ablative absolute. But we know he is absolutely wrong if the Latin Book tells it right. 24-Censorship of letters. A busy day for the teachers. 27-Everything is tournament dope. Even Horace refuses to talk of anything but Economy. MARCH 1-March comes in like a lion, roaring and puffing away. But our good old optimist, Edith Davis, says "don't lose hope, spring is coming." llllll lllll II ll l I l l llll I I l l l lllllll llllllll ll 62 THE FOUNTENNIAL ,ilmullllllllizll ll I4 ll HK llllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll I l I l l lllllilllilllllll1lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll ll lll llll lllll IIIIIIII Illllll llllllll lll lllllll Ill llll tl Z-"Are you going to the tournament?" The school house is full of such today. 6+F. C. H. S. did her best, but got our dues in the third game. 7-Rey. Edward Rudical of Chicago visits F. C. H. S. and makes a short ad- dress. S-"XYhat's that about the earth's umbrella?" asks Hatty of Mr. Beall. "Y0u'll find it over in the corner," he answers. just some more Physics lingo. 13-Seniors practice on their play. 1+-XYe burn some "Midnite Oil." The annual and play are our guests. 15-Chester spends one study period in combing his hair. john is also guilty of the same. Talk about girls primping, huh. 17-.lust see the little green bows. So harmonizing with the other green things. XYe hnish our annual. Hattie is going to take a vacation, but he don't know whether the rest will need it or not. APRIL 1-Class Play is given by the Seniors. Grand success! April Fool. 8-junior-Senior Reception. Some eats. 1-I-High School Party. 17-IS-Exams. ! ?i'- ? l 21-Farewell old F. C. H. S. We are gone. 30-Baccalaureate. MAY 4-COMMENCEMENT. Address by Rev. C. XY. XVhitn'1an. I lllll ll llll ll l l lll l l l ll l ll ll ll l l lll ll ll ll llllll l l l lllll llllllllllllllll Illllllll Illllllll Illllllllll IlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll IIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllll THE FOUNTENNIAL II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ll II IIIIIIII IIIIIIIII ll IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII II III III II III I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII5IIIllIIIIlI'IrlIInII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I I I SENIOR CLASS PLAY "BROWN EYED BETTY" A t. l.-Theft discoveredg Yiolet rebels: Betty appearsg Jonas thinks he is disgraced. Act. 2.-Romance beginsg Detective arrivesg "Keep your eyes on me an Blinn Violet poses for the movies: Betty becomes a real detective. Act 3.-The surprise party: The evidence is collected: Jonas contesses Betty Brown Eyed Betty." A Rural Comedy Drama in Three Acts. Jonas Hutchins . Violet Hutchins .... Miranda Hutchins Rev. Cyrus Hardy Hiram Xlfhiteomb Harry Leon ..... -Iim Blinn .... Sam Mason ..... Letitia Starbird . . Lucinda Mason . . Huldah Griffin . .. Betty ........... Act 1-Living room in the parsonage. Act 2-The same-two weeks later. Beall ...Edith Davis . , . .Erma Cooper .... . . . . .Chester Miller ...Horace Hatfield . ....... NVillard O'Dell Howard Patterson . ........ Roy Miller . . . .Ruth XVilliams . ......... Mary Macy .....MargaretThomas .......RubyLiebold Act 3-A room in Jonas Hutchin's home. Evening of the same day Place-Kendall Corners, Maine. Time-August. Presented by Senior Class HONOR ROLL September 5-December 23 Average Scholarship Margaret Thomas .... .,... Ruby Leibold Edith Mitchell .... Idris Hinshaw .... Mary Martin ...... Philip Hampton . . Chester Miller .... Owen Seaney . . . Roy Miller ..... Ruth XYilliams . . . VVillis Aughee .... Florence Cooper Erma Cooper . . . .. .... 94 ....9-I ....9-I ....93 ....9S ....9Z ....9Z ....9Z .....9l .....9l ...9l ....90 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIII III III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIII I I I I II I III I I I III II I I 64 THE FOUNTENNIAL ,.i'u,IIiIII',IIIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I III II Il 'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII I IIII Il I II I I I I I I I THE W. C. T. U. FREE LIBRARY Many hundreds years ago, one of the wisest men said, "Of the making of many books there is no end." This is equally tiue today, but with books as ex- pensive as they have been in the last several years, it has put the purchasing of many books out of reach of the majority of people. The desire to read good books, has not become less, however, so the peo- ple of Fountain City and surrounding community have learned to depend more than ever before upon the books and magazines which may be found in the XY. C. T. U. library. The founding of the library was the work of women of the XY. C. T. U.. who realized nearly fifteen years ago the desire and need of good books for their own families. To purchase books, a subscription of one dollar was asked, and persons responded. Almost hfty-five volumes were purchased with the money raised and were placed in the Frances XVillard I-Iall. As the interest grew, many donations were made, both with books and money. Finally the home of the library was sold and the books were moved sev- eral times, till 191-I, the town board offered the upper room of the town hall, on condition that the library be free to all. This offer was accepted and the books, now in number six hundred and fifty, were moved to their present home. Many different plans have been used to raise money to purchase new books, among them, library teas, an heirloom exhibit, private donations, until now they number one thousand, one hundred and eighty-five volumes. During the past year, 3,19-I volumes were loaned, which shows how much in demand are books. In order to make these books the greatest possible help to the largest number of people, they deal with every subject. If we want biography, we find it, if we want to study travels and explorations, we find that. The same is true of science, art, history, religion, and fiction. People, who cannot afford to own books, but desire and need to read as much as anyone, can come to the library and get any book which they may care to read. I The library is as great a help to the I-Iigh School students as to any one, from the books which are required to be read in the English work, they may find any and all of them in the library. just how much benefit has come from this source will probably never be known, but as one who has received great help in my High School work, I am glad of the opportunity to express my appreciation and to wish for the future of the library an even greater measure of success. MARY C. MARTIN. EDITOIVS NOTE-This composition was awarded the first prize given for essays written to aid in the drive for funds for the public library. I I II II II III IIIIII III III I Il I I IIIIIIII I II IIIIII III I III III I III IIIII IIIIIII IIIIII III III I IIIIIIIIII III ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII Ill III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII II I T fpjm-If 1 y GF! M lvl M Ax Pyfpy Cffffyf 7 L, f 5 Q Keg Q 5 THE FOUNTENNIAL 67 IIllIIIWll4IHllIIIIlllIlllllllllllllllllllllHHHlllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllHlIlllll1IIHllIllllllillllllllllllllIlllllIUHIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll Ill llll H4 ll I P Ill llllllll llll'll'l Nl' .Hi . Another Cock-eyed Yarn. She-"George, dear, you have such charming eyes." He Cproudlyj-"Oh, is that so 7' She-"Yes, they are always looking at each other. .5 .5 J 11 Physics Teacher asks-"NYhere is a good example of couple F" Pupil-"On the sidewalk." .5 .93 Q39 Hatty-"Reid, why don't you go to Sunday school." Reid-"Gee Wfhizl that's the only day I get any restf, sg 299 .3 Jack-"VVhere are you going all dressed up ?" Bitty-"To a dog fight." Jack-"I hope you win !" Q3 5 Q4 Teacher-"Horace, whats, electricity F" Horace, coming out of a nap-"I did know but I forgot." Teacher-"You ought to have remembered that, youlre the only fellow that ever knew." K3 '99 at Miss Riggs-"I see where Marconi has invented a machine that will send 500 words a minute." Mr. Beall-"Huh! that's nothing, I married one!" .99 .29 1.93 A good chaperon is an onion breath .................................. . .3 -3 63 "It's jes' like de ole proverb say nigger, 'a little knowledge is a dangerous thingf " "I dat am so, then yeh shore am totin' a big block of dynamite aroun' on yur neck." Q99 5 5 Freshman Science. Teacher-"In what part of the body is the lungs ?" Bright Student-"South of the liver." J Q' 5 His Bookmark. Mr. Beall-"How far have you studied Harry?" Harry-"Just as far as the book is dirty." V99 3 5 Margaret-"Why Ralph, I though you were coming after supper." Ralph-"XVhy, that's what I came afterf, .3 Q99 .99 Professor-"VVho was the greatest man that ever lived T' Bright Colored Fellow-"Booker T. XYashington." lllllllllllIlllllH1IH11IllIIIIlllllllilllllllllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIHHHIllIIIllIIIllIIIllIllHlllllllllllllllllIllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllWRUI rm rmmmmmmii Illlllllllllllllllllllllll 1 lllllllllllllll THE PUBLIC WILL NOT KNOW YOUR BUSINESS From the very nature of the relation, your banker is bound to know many things about your personal and private affairs. This bank has always regarded the relationship existing between it- self and its depositors as confidential. We would not thing of divulging information in reference to one of our depositors. We regard the relation to be as strictly confidential as is the relation of attorney and client or physician and patient. You may come to this bank with the knowledge that the public will know nothing of your affairs. FOUNTAIN STATE BANK FOUNTAIN CITY, INDIANA 1882 1922 THE TEACHERS COLLEGE OF INDIANAPOLIS A Standard N0rmal School Accredited Offers the Following Courses: Kindergarten and Primary Home Economics Public School Music Public School Art Rural Graded School Special classes for teachers of experience. Special classes for review of the common branches. Send fOr catalog giving dates of entrance ELIZA A. BLAKER, President 23rd and Alabama Sts. Indianapolis, Indiana GRADUATES-I WANT YOU That is what BUSINESS is saying to YOU. Business is always call- ing for new recruits-young men and women who are specifically pre- pared for business positions, and ambitious to succeed. This is a SCHOOL OF SPECIALIZATION. When you are ready, enter here, and your whole time, thought and energy will be concentrated upon the subject of PREPARING FOR CERTAIN, DEFINITE, SPECI- FIC SERVICE IN BUSINESS. Our school will be in session all summer. We never close. So, just as soon as you are ready, you could start here. You can make every day count. For "BUDGET OF INFORMATION" and full particulars, see, write or telephone W. L. STUMP. Manager RICHMOND BUSINESS COLLEGE Colonial Building, Seventh and Main IllllllllllllillIhlllllllllllllllllllllllll1llIllIlllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilillllllllllllIlllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllhllllhllllillllllllllllMlU1Hllllllllllllllllllllllllll l l l I l lll I'l'lll'lilllllllllllllllll llllll l lll . I ' ll! Teacher-"Chester can't'you behave in English Class Chester-UNO." 1.99 .3 fb? Mr. Demaree-"Horace if you were on the top of XVashington's monu- ment which would be the quickest way down, to jump at an angle or drop straight down ?" Horace-"XVell, I have been up there twice and always prefered the ele- vator. Haste makes waste. .59 JI W4 Agriculture Class. Teacher-"Mary were you ever through Algebra ?" Mary-"Yes, but I went through at night and didn't see much of the place." , 3 8 .5 Max has a ease CDative casey. Ruth is the QDirect objectj. .3 J' all A charming young singer named Hannah Got into a Hood in Montana As she floated away, Her sister they say, Accompanied her on the piano. 5 .S Q99 Miss Riggs-"Bon jour Monsieur Bockhoferf, Verlan-"Is it ?" at M4 5 Mr. Patterson-"I hear your wife is a politician." Mr. Beall-"Yes, she has been speaker of the house ever since we were married ...... . . . . ." .bl .bi .55 Miss Riggs-"XVhat book did Stevenson write on his death bed?" Fred Lovin-f'His last one I reckon." J! M4 5 How is the "Fountennial" like a girl?" Because every fellow should have his own, and not borrow the other fellow's. .S .95 .99 One of F. C. H. Sfs girls during last summer's vacation went into a law- yer's office in a western city, and asked for employment. The lawyer, not knowing her asked her a few questions, as: "XYhat is your name? How old are you? Are you good? Do you know where all bad little girls go ?' But she had been overtraincd in F. C. H. S. and spit all the answers at one breath. "Kate, sirg sixteen, sir: l am good, sir 1-go to Hell." 'illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll1llllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllullllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'lllll'I!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll 'Q OLIVER N. HUFF, M. D. FOUNTAIN CITY, IND. OFFICE HOURS: Until 8:30 A. M.: 12:00 to 1:30 P. M.: 6:00 to 7:30 P. M. Telephone 122. Power Cultivators and Tractors Machinery and Implements WAYNE TRACTOR AND MACHINERY CO. FOUNTAIN CITY, IND. CARPER Sz WILLIAMS DR. C. B. BENSON Richmond, Indiana No. 210 K. of P. Building Hours 8:30 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. Fountain City. Indiana Hours 5:00 P. M. to 9:00 P. M.: 6:00 A. M. to 7:30 A. M. Specializing in all chronic diseases Treating with internal medicines Twenty-four years experience and study at your service Consultation gratis Delays are dangerous BARTEL SI ROHE OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES Everything f0r the Student, Teacher. or School Room 921 Main Street. RICHMOND, INDIANA THE FOUNTENNIAL 71 IlllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllfllllllllllllHllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllHIlI1llIlHIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIllNHHHIIIlllllllllllllllMHHill!Mlllllllllllllllilllll ll ll I l lllll l l ll ll H Vlllllllllllllllilll Mike-"XVhat's funnier than a one armed rnan trying to Wind his wrist watch ?" Pat-"Nothing," Mike-"A glass eye at a keyhole." V59 5 LS An Englishman said the other day that he had been mistaken for Lloyd leorge. An American wasn't going to let the Englishman put anything over on im, and said that he was mistaken for President Harding. But a fellow walked up and tapped the Irishman on the shoulder and said, Great God, is that you ?" 1.99 Z4 8 "Making Love with a Gardener." Do you carrot all for me? My bleeding heart beets for you. My love is soft as a squash, but strong as an onion. You are a peach with your radish hair and turnip nose. You are the apple of my heart. Your cherry lips and forget-me-not eyes, call me. If we cantaloupe lettuce marry, for I am sure we would make a happy pear. Yours for squashing. A Rotten Onion. tb' QP L99 Our new teacher, Mr. Patterson, is sure a surprise to us-Alone at first sight. Q3 5 5 Some of F. C. H. S.'s Girls. NVhen you are awfully cross to me, I pout, and pout, and pout. My lips go down, my eyes get big, And then the tears come out. But when you are awfully good to me, I smile, and smile and smile. So if you like the sun, more than rain, Try being good a while. .3 .99 3 "Our Ideal Girl" As giggly as Violet Murray. As studious as Edith Davis. As frivolous as Erma Cooper. As dignified as Glenna Bailey. As calm as Esther Bailey. As fat as Mary Macy. As un-boy struck as Dorothy Showalter. As quiet as Florence Cooper. As slim as Vera Boren. As dark haired as Kathryne Barrett. As brilliant as Minnie North. lllllllllllllllllllllIlllI lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lll lll llllllllllll I llllllllllllllllllllllllll l ll lllll ll l 1 Ill ll l l Ill l ll! ll l l SERVICE ELECTRIC COMPANY Contracting Repairing Appliances Motors Mazda Lamps 'I 'I 'C Phone 151 FARMERS NATIONAL GRAIN ASSOCIATION FOUNTAIN CITY, INDIANA -I -e -I Dealers in Grain, Coal and Flour JI AC ,+C Phono 11 1 II Hlllllll ll Ill! W WI HHIHI IIII II IIII Illlillllllll lllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVHIUHIIHllHllHHHIIII1I1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIWIllHllllllHlllIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIII lllllllll IU ll HH III Illlllllllilllllllll I've Got the Blues H'aint no use of living, Nothing gained. H'aint no use of eating, just pain. H'aint no use of kissing, He'll tell. H'aint no use of nothing, Oh, W'ell! tsl .99 1.99 As solemn as Harry Evans. As handsome as John Pegg. As tall as Myrle XVright. As fat as Dow Rupe. As gentle as Horace Hatfield. As loud as Owen Seaney. As boisterous as Willis Aughee. As athletic as Herbert Brown. As ambitious as Chester Miller. .3 Q99 5 MYRLE WRIGHT'S LONG TROUSERS. I feel all strange and out of place inside these pants of mine, All lose and queer and Hopping like ma's clothes on the line, I'm scared to death the things will drop and bring disgrace to me, 'Cause this darn belt's not half so safe as 'spenders use to be. I see the kids all gawkin' out the corners of their eyes, The neighbors meet me on the street with looks of pained surprise. The dogs come taggin' at my heels waggin' their tails with fun, Until I have a notion to go home and get my gun. Mister Beall smiled this morning, when I went to take my seat, And all the girls were twittering and a-lookin' at my feet. The boys laughed rite out loud at me, and Jack, darn his old hide, Told everyone they were my Dad's-as if I had no pride. Then who should I run into, when I was coming down the street, But Helen Smith, all fussed up, and so sweet, "Hello," she said: then smiled, then grinned, and with a meaning glance Say, is it true, that you are wearing stockings with long pants? XVhen I get home, I am going to go right out and call the pup, And take these fool things off of me, and let him chew them up. And then put on my overalls, to be fit to run aroun' And then I'll just roll up my sleeves and lick the whole darn town! MAX REYNOLDS. Ill H4 III Ill ll lllll lll I I I WM PI HI Il I I I HHH! I R. C. MCNUTT -z -e -a RESTAURANT AND BUS LINE xl -z -z Phone 108 Fountain City, Indiana BOWEN 'S SHOE STORE SHOES QUALITY FOOTWEAR FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 610 Main Street RICHMOND, INDIANA THE SNAPPILY DRESSED YOUNG MEN are clothed by KENNEDY CLOTHING CO. 803 Main Street RICHMOND, IND. THE FOUNTENNIAL 75 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllIlI1lIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIII1IIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll41IllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllll' I've looked around on Main street, I've watched some chickens Hirt, But I've never seen the equal, Of Cory's purple shirt. ,J-z as as One Argument for Disarmament. Only a pin yet it calmly lay, ' On the well-oiled floor in the light of day, And shone serene and clear and bright, Reflecting back the noonday's light. Only a "Soph"-but he saw that pin, And his face assumed a fiendish grin, He slyly stooped with look intent, Till both he and the pin alike were bent. Only a chair yet upon its seat, That well bent pin found safe retreat, Nor could the keenest eye discern That heavenward its point did turn. Only a "Prof." but he chanced to drop Upon that chair, when bang, whiz, pop, Like a cork from a bottle of champagne, He bounded up from that chair again. Only a yell-but an honest one, It lacked the remotest idea of fun, And "Prof." and "Soph" and pin and chair In close communion mingled there. O. N. S. L9 AC 8 Ruby Leibold says she's going to study the subject of "Dependents" thor- oughly. Explain, Ruby? Teacher, calling the roll: Payne, Sickness, Coffin, Church! XYhere's the unclertaker? 3 S JU Simple thots of a simple fellow. Xl'ouldn't the scale inspector have a nice job in a "School of Fish"! AC J! 63 Editor-"VVhere do you get all those jokes, Edith ?" Edith-"Oh, out ofthe air, so to speak." Editor-"Then, I suggest you go where there is some fresh air." lllll l lllll lllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llll l 4 lll llllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllll I Illl llllllll lll llllllllllllllll lllllllllllll I Illllllll Illllllllllllllllllll 1 Ill II llllll Illlll llll I Ernest C. King Henry Macy KING AND MACY GARAGE We guarantee service and repair work OILS BATTERIES Get our prices before buying Phone 128 Fountain City, Ind. LET ELECTRICITY SAVE HOUSEHOLD LABOR 3 .4 A If you are not using electricity you are surely missing the most convenient servant you can possibly have. Get your house wired. We do the rest. I-z at at CITIZENS HEAT, LIGHT AND POWER CO. Auto Service Phone 1284 KLUTE AND SMITH FUNERAL DIRECTORS 14 North Ninth Street RICHMOND, IND. In a few years you will be glad you have Photographs to keep alive the memories of school days. A. L. B U N D Y Richmond Indiana THE PLACE OF BETTER SERVICE If experience counts We have it. Nineteen years service to the public means that you will get complete satisfaction that is fully guaranteed. Expert automotive repairing and service super- vised by men who have stood the test of time. If we can't fix it, it is not Worth iixing. We have the most complete stock of gasoline, oils, tires, accessories, parts, in the city at lowest prices, con- sistent with quality. KINCHELOE GARAGE FOUNTAIN CITY, IND. TRADE AT THE CENTRAL GROCERY 81 MEAT MARKET M ,HC ,SB We have anything and everything good to eat. Opposite Fountain State Bank .-z .4 ,fe S. C. ALEXANDER, Proprietor P. S. A Square Deal Guaranteed. Phone 119 Ed. R. Thompson Fred R. Borton THOMPSON AND BORTON 625 Main Street RICHMOND'S POPULAR PRICED STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS RICHMOND, INDIANA THE GEORGE BREHM CO. Bicycles and Sundries Sporting Goods and Toys All Kinds of Seeds Telephone 1747 517 Main Street Richmond, Ind A. T. PEGG HARDWARE AND IMPLEMENTS at 4 st FOUNTAIN CITY, IND. 0. C. THOMAS Staple and Fancy Groceries Fruit and Vegetables at sl 4 Fountain City, Indiana Phone 103 E. J. HUDDLESTON SHEET METAL WORKS Spouting and Roofing Phone 169 G. G. DAVIS DEALER IN LIVE STOCK Highest Prices Paid for Hogs Phone 175 Fountain City, Indiana ISN 'T IT A GRAND AND GLORIOUS FEELING When You Get Your Work Done at PICKETTS BARBER SHOP LOEHR AND KLUTE College Clothing for Young Men Hart, Schalfner 81 Marx, and Hickey-Freeman Quality Clothes 5 Main Street RICHMOND, IND 84 THE FOUNTENNIAL .u'il,I,l'l.lIul'l'llill I l l lllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllilllllllllllllrlblllillllllilllllllllllllilllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Arithmetic. He was teaching her arithmetic, He said it was his mission. He kissed her once, he kissed her And said, "Now, that's addition." twice, And as they added kiss to kiss, XYith silent satisfaction. She timidly gave one back, And said "That's subtraction." She kissed him and he kissed her, Then with out an exclamation, Together they both said, "Let's call that multiplication." just then Dad appeared upon the scene, And he in stern decision, Kicked poor jack three blocks away, And said, "NOW that's Long Division." .3 .39 .S "Literature, The Twenty-third Psalm, Ford F1ivver" The fiivver is my auto: I shall not want another. It maketh me to lie down under it: soureth my soul. It leadeth me into the paths of ridicule for its namesake. Yea, though I ride through the valley, I am towed up the hill. For I fear much evil-thy rod and thy engine discomfort me. I annoint its tires with patches, my radiator runneth over. Surely if this follows me all the days of my life, I shall live house forever. ug 5 .et Trusting friends must part they sayg Fondest hearts must sever. But friendships bonds will last for aye, And memory lives for ever. But we will go and you shall miss, Each word, each look, each smile, The vanquished pressure of your bliss, And long for you the while. This parting pain, To those whom fate must sever, XYe only say good-by again, And trust 'tis not forever. Finis. in the bug i i ii in ir r mm llllll lllllHHlHHlllllHHH?llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHilllHHlIl1III1IIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIVPIIIIIVIIlllllllilllllillllllllllIIIHIIIIII HARRIS AND HARRIS V9 ng ,Sl DRY GOODS AND SHOES Ye as Fountain City, Indiana FOUNTAIN CITY NOVELTY WORKS Manufacturers of Grain and Seed Cleaning Machines as as Fountain City, Indiana JOHN POWELL Coal, Flour and Feed Fountain City Indiana C. P L A T T RESTAURANT and VARIETIES Fountain City, Indiana RALPH WILLIAMS Taxi Service PHONES: Station, 1043 Residence, 131. Regular Passenger Service, Fountain City, Webster and Richmond Special and prompt attention to' errands and light freight BARBER SHOP HIGH CLASS EQUIPMENT ELECTRIC MASSAGE A. O. C L A R K "The Silent Ho0sier" 4 '- f o- U 4 , 5 J 1 4 . " 'F fe J -D-5' 'Q sf -.L '4 ' Qtilv if 4 A v 'QE .' V 5 . : -,,.g, .. . I X A ,. , 11 Y ",', - ,. 0 1 ' Au' ' S. W in , , gf.- fl-" Lv. Lwfzf . Li! '-9 , , If ' :Q fg- W J - . 7 ' , . J' .1 '. lp J '11 fn x I4 - 2 fy T Q 3-"fi-Hr , 1 I W l y 1' ' N aa Lf- J L' 'S , : rf- UI Q ' H 'I '-Lg ag V FFS-I' :K H -TEX: l " W Q 4 .i-1, 1 - " . M, J- . 'FP 5' .L L -3- :if 'J Q Q .ll tj-s-,'L..' -'li-Qi ,,- -' -.il- 4 I D' qs. 1 'TL' gf " . V Q - .3 - -l..l G 5 1. . I J. ',3 A 'Lf' c.q" va A 0 -.1 ., 55 1 r - o . , " J f fb-:L-Q L ...L. . . A 5..""':f:'b v. 1 -La H W5 .' 194757-.-. ' ""3- . ' 5' 0. Yu 3,517.5 ,L ,- -.,, -I Q. X of-.,,. 'c N Pi- - ' .-0' . ,,. . , 1. 9 ff - ' A v f -q'.v. all , v . '- '11, I r, N ,, -. KA., W 0 ,f' ',-, - HN .r A-4 . ' .' 41" 3 - . N u h. ', . . , ' 6 I Q r1.+ . rd' 1. 1 '15 , ' W. ' -5'g - . -.- 1 . I A xl. alt ' 4 n . , . t 1 -X - ZF. S A -, 1 I . . - ' 5 ' Q so A -. Q 1 , .' " lv , .. .Q '- 'on fy' . ' Q r .u 1- , ' 1 Y 1- 'T 1- . ', ' I 4 ' ,, , . . .. c .X . . v . , Q. . . ,. . . Q if-N' 1' 1' , Q '.A -' 1 ' -'.s F J' Q -5 rr.--r si - . 1 0 " ' -Mnfwfhu ' qw- if .f-V -. gwffw? -B v' -lk. 39" li nf 1 f'1r . Q- xr' .V -' 7 . ..v 41, I- C ,y',Uz- 4 . , - r as 95:1 W,Q, A . ,' 1, "irq,-it Rx , ' ,JI , I 'V ,HQ' .ff tif - - '3.f.u?' I , ' .45 I ' L"'4' 'v V ',, 5' . gy . b. :itil-fr 4' 'iA ' 'dm'-Q O Q V X4 Y In 8-M H . Q ,.S, , 5 I-I' 'Pi 3.7 A L rf' -- -mi 'BY "Oh Jimmy -- your bool' is just splerzdidfn Will your Classmates say your Annual is splendid? frrilefor llzic free Getting out an Annual is a big job-but one youlll bank-it ml, My enjoy too. If your book is a good one y0u'll Win will sudden popularity and the compliments of every one. You can afford to put your best efforts into f,f'5?C"'f the work you have been chosen to do. L' ' But you don't need to do it all alone. Here's help -. for you. The Service Department of the Indian- Homage: apolis Engraving 81 Electrotyping Company will gfnigfxfffr help you get out a better book and solve your hard- schodevm-4 est problems. Ask for more information. A- LJ INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING 85 ELECTRQTYPING COMPANY Annual Engravings Conzmencenzent Izwitations 222 EAST OHIO STREET, INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Printed by THE BENTON REVIEW SHOP School and College Printers Fowler :: Indiana " , . . wr r ' ,-I n - .4...1,, -, " fw m j, x ' .29 ,-r,,, ,. -. . -?"V"Q'f rl .gg . Q:-, Q 16' I ' P v 1 nv,- ,r' "' 1, . ' A J " J' ,, I .4 - - . 4 "f., '.--4 , . ' U . ' ,' V L m 4.4. w f 1 -l 1 f X s- .,' -H. 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Suggestions in the Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) collection:

Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 20

1922, pg 20

Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 64

1922, pg 64

Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 77

1922, pg 77

Fountain City High School - Fountennial Yearbook (Fountain City, IN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 44

1922, pg 44

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