Fountain Valley School - Owl Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1957 volume:
PUBLISHED BY TI-IE CLASS OF 1957
TI-IE FOUNTAIN VALLEY SCHOOL
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To MISS ANN HARDWQQD HARDING, for her
friendship and exuberating smile, for a never failing
willingness to lend a helping hand, for tireless efforts
in hehalf of the students, and for her unceasing devof
tion to the school, We, the class of 1957 gratefully dedif
cate this book.
The Board of Trustees
LT. GENERAL FREDERIC H. SMITH
VVC' were unable to obtain DiL'fllI'i'S from -
NIR. PIIQRRIC CHAPPICLI,
MR. CLICNIICNT BROXVN
JOEL A. H. WEBB ROBERT S, MQCOLLUM
JOHN B. HAVJLEY
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ROBERT V. MENARY
HENRY B. POUR
RUSSELL T. TUTT
MRS. HENRY B. POUR
C. DWIGHT PERRY E. MARTIN BROWN ERNEST KITSON
Senior llastvr, l'Tl'l'l1Ch, Latin SCTFIICC Klusic
Harvzu'd, Poticrs, 1930 Columbia, 1930 TT2lI'V2lI'kT, 1030
HENRY L. NEVJMAN E. JAQUELIN SMITH MARCELLE R. PERRY
Arlllc-tics. i112lf110lI12lf1CS History, Latin 1'1l'CllC11
1Vi11i:nns, 19.14 Virginia. Grcnoblv, 11zn'vzn'd, 1938 Poiticrs. 19411
F. DEXTER CHENEY WHITTEMORE LITTELL RALPHLQUINTANA
History, Riding Klatheinatics, Science Spanish, Math
YVi11ian1s, 1945 Harvard, 1945 xV1111Zll11S, 1954
JGHN A. HERNDGN JAMES D. HUTCHINSON DAVID W. JACKSON
Art lfnglish, Mathexnatics lfnglish, History, Latin
xV11112lll1S, R. 1. School of Ull1N'Cl'S1fj' of Colorado, 1955 VVi1lizuns, 1955
DAVID G. BANKS HANNQ KLASSEN JAMES E. SWAIN, JR.
lfnglisli, Hath, Public Speaking clL'I'Ill2lll, Latin, Religion lfnglish, Scicllcv, Public Spezlking
xVl'SlCy1lll Univvrsity, 1056 lgl'l'l11lllj' Sc'1nin:n'y, 1956 llrown Univvrsity, 1956
MISS ANN H. HARDING MRS. HAZEL H. BRGWN MISS GWENDCLYN B.
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MRS. HELEN M. MRS. WILLARD MRS. EDNA B.
SWITSER HATHAWAY NEWBQLD
Assistant SC'C1'K'tZ1l'y Assistant Nurse Housekeeper
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Top lo lmllnm - Ilawley, Munoz, llnghus, Unclerhill, II1ll'l'iS, Meade, Simpson, David, J. Ilunt, Urnn-s, Struct,
C. llezxth, Roh Cross, Robinson, Vinnedge, McMillan, Mzxcrum, Picrpuint, Gannett, xv00lhV1ll'd,
jay, Mullin, Rawles, Clynes, Gucntherg Seated - Watters, Haymcsg flluent - McMahon.
T. BYRON CLYNES
Byron was well thought of at Fountain Val-
ley as a good student. Seemingly he did not al-
ways use his study time wisely, for he frequently
got into intellectual arguments and discussions
with his roommate or attempted to set an alarm
clock for 1 :OO All. in his neighbor's room: but
he made up for this dehcieucy by sacrificing sleep
at times during the night. His determination and
ambition to get good marks was outstanding.
Conscientious, reserved, self-disciplined, and
pleasant, Byron had two successful years here at
Mountain Club 6.
XVork Crew 5, 65 Basketball 5, 63 Tennis
ROBERT F. CROSS
If you wanted a job done well and with true
seriousness of purpose, Rob was always available.
Ed Bryant discovered this Erst, and every day,
including Tuesdays, from 3 to 4:30, he managed
to keep Rob from his desk. His somewhat ir-
regular sense of humor has driven Nlr. Littell
from the room more than once. Kleticulous and
hard working, Rob never does a job halfway.
Honorable mention for grades 3, 4.
Yearbbook activities editor 6, Store Commit-
Gyhkhana 3, -If, 63 VVorkcrew 3, 4, 5 flfore-
manl, 6 CForemanJ .
One of the six-year men in our class, John
always had something to contribute to the form.
The school's best artist, he added immeasurably
to the dance decorations and school publications.
His creative genius in art, as well as story-telling,
and his sense of humor, coupled with a some-
times too vivid imagination, combined to make
him one of the most unusual boys in the form.
Dance Committee 3, 4, 5, 6g Yearbook Art
Editor 65 Dramatic Club 5, 6 CSecretaryDg
Dorm Committee 4.
Soccer 5, 65 Basketball 5, 63 Tennis 5g
Chapel Crew 5, 6.
JOHN D. GANNETT, JR.
As soon as John came to school he became
nicknamed "big J. G." john deservedly won the
"Dwinnell Award" for football in his senior
year. He has shown a sound ability for leader-
ship while on the student council, and he always
has demonstrated a willingness to work when
needed. Through these qualities he gained the
respect of all his classmates.
Student Council 5, 6j Craig S. Dwinnell
Varsity Football 4, 5 CLetterD, 6 CCaptainj 5
Varsity Hockey 4 fLetterj, 5, 6 lLetterD 5 Var-
sity Baseball 4, 5 CCaptainD, 6 fLetterD.
ROBERT A. GUENTHER
l3ob's popularity can be accredited to his quiet,
mature, easy-going mzumer. His candid, level-
headed approach to his duties as Student Council
president earned him the respect of both faculty
and students. liob was above personalities in his
associations with his classmates, and in him any-
one could find a friend. Typically Bob: "Some
days you just can't make a nickel."
Student Council l'residz'nt li: Citation 5.
Yearbook fAssistant lfditorj 6: Dorm Com-
mittee 5: Store Committee 5 3 Chapel Crew Head
Varsity lfootball 5 Calanagerl, 6: Squash
JAMES H. HARRIS
jim came to Ifountain Valley in the fall of
195-l and has been well liked by his classmates
ever since. Having played goalie for the soccer
team, .lim has proven it will be hard to find a
better one. His good nature was known to all.
You could find him either sailing boats on the
duck pond or carving wooden ducks.
known for his able handling ot the younger
formers, especially in the dining room. He will
always be remembered for his "at Choate,
Rally Committee 6.
Soccer -l. 5, 6 ll,etterl g Wlork Crew -l, 5, 6.
DANIEL B. HAYMES
McGill was the electronic genius of the form.
One saw him always engrossed in making a
transmitter or receiver, with which he operated
his own Penrose radio station. VVith this talent
he also helped on the movie crew. McGill was
a very conscientious student, both in his academic
work and outside activities. He was interested in
the farm program and served as foreman of the
work crew. McGill was keenly interested in
geomorphology and found that this was his best
Projection Committee 5, 6.
VVorkcrew 5 flforemanj 6.
Riding 5, 6.
Dan, who was with us for his fifth and sixth
form years, was a quiet fellow and an extremely
conscientious and hard worker. Classical music
seemed to be one of his favorite pastimes. Dan
could usually be found in the sixth form area hav-
ing a cigarette, calling one of his girls, or in his
room having a siesta. He was extremely active in
the Glee Club and a great help as co-head of the
Reception Committee and as a Gymkhana man-
Glee Club 5, 6: Operetta 53 Reception Com-
Riding 53 Gymkhana Manager 5, 63 Chapel
Crew 65 VVork Crew 6.
CLINTON C. HEATH
llv the end of his first vear at Fountain Val-
ley, Clint had become known as
avid chess player. He revived rl
by starting a ladder tournament
club. History and politics took
rest of Clint's time, usually in
argument. lVhen this amiable
wasn't playing chess or argu'ng
was out of bed at four o'clock
to study Spanish or history.
the school's most
ie spirit of chess
and an informal
up most of the
the form of an
, he slept, for it
in the morning
Debating Club 6: Chess Club 6: Stage Crew
lVrc-stliug 5: 'lirack 5, 6: Varsity Football 6
QLetterl 5 Varsity Basketball 6 il,etterJ.
WILLIAM E. HUGHES, JR.
Bill was an electrical wizard of stupendous
proportions. VVherever he went, his cluttering
forms of "Heathkit" high-fidelity were sure to
follow. ln live years, his contributions included
Glee Club, Drama Club, Store management, and
his most informative movie announcements. He
will be remembered for his congeniality and love
of a good time which has distinguished him as
a unique personality.
Glee Club 5, 6 Cresidentj 3 Dramatic Club 5,
6: Store Committee 4, 5, 6 falanagerl 3 llovie
Committee 5, 6 Calanagerl.
Varsity Soccer 5, 63 Varsity Basketball 5, 6:
Chapel Crew 5, 6.
JOHN H. HUNT
Coming to Fountain Valley in the second form,
johnny contributed a great deal to the school,
especially in dramatics and athletics. He worked
constantly at developing himself and his output.
john's progress will be continual, as he has al-
ways been willing to make the necessary mistakes
from which he could learn. Cheerfulness was
johnny's constant ally.
Dramatic Club 4, 5, 63 Library Committee 4,
55 Stage Crew 4, 5.
Pup Football 45 Varsity Football 5 CLetterj Q
65 Varsity Hockey 4, 5, 6 CLettersDg Varsity
Baseball 3, 4, 5, 6 CLettersD.
MICHAEL DEAN JAY
At the end of Dean's four years at Fountain
Valley, he had become known as one of the form's
most avid skiers. Besides his accomplishments on
the slopes, Dean delighted his classmates with his
uke playing. VVhether it was telling experiences
of the vacations or writing letters with his pow-
erful vocabulary, "Deano" was a mainstay of the
class and always fun to be with. NVith an in-
destructable personality, he was never lacking a
Ski Club 65 Store Committee 6.
Varsity Football 4: Varsity Hockey 5, 65
Track 4, 5, 6.
JOSEPH M. MACRUM
joe was characterized by his temper and a
difliculty in keeping his room organized. He was
very efifervesent and usually game for anything.
Being gifted with wonderful co-ordination, he
was a versatile athlete and was especially fond
of skiing. He was a fine student when he applied
himself, but he was usually elsewhere keeping
someone company. Once one became acquainted
with joe, he made a real friend.
Glee Club 5, 6: Operetta 5.
Varsity Football 5 CLetterD, 6 fl.etterl 5
Varsity Hockey 5, 6 CI.etterQ 3 Tennis 5, 6.
Pat will always be remembered for his love of
jazz, 'WVest Coast," for his talent on the tenor
sax, and especially for his life of passive resis-
tance. Elected to the Student Council for his
last two years, Pat showed real qualities of lead-
ership. Always active in school life, he will leave
many good friends here.
Student Council 5, 6.
Yearbook Athletics Editor 63 Dane Staff 63
Glee Club 5, 63 Hand 6 lCo-leaderl 3 Operetta
-l, 55 Dramatic Club 6.
Varsity Soccer -l, 5, 6 CCo-captainj ll.etterJ 5
Varsity Basketball -l, 5, 6 ffllanagerlg Varsity
Tennis -l, 6 fLetterD.
CLIFTON H. MCMILLAN
Clif was rho fornfs only new recruit this full.
lhe form tleinonstrateil innnecliate confidence in
Clif by electing him to the Uorni Committee in
the fall. Because of his mature sense of responsi-
bility and influence as a leader, Clif's practical
knowledge was sought after by all aml was a
MICHAEL F. MEADE
Klichael, the meticulous tlresser of the form,
could often be found working haul on the Dane
or listening to the old masters in the l11llSlC room.
His clay was a busy one beginning with Complete
preparation for all his classes, writing an extra
thelnc, and ending by working out in the squash
Courts. He loved to read aml as a result was the
best-read member of the form. A fine l,atin
scholar, he placed first in the local "Voice of
Democracy" contest last year.
Dane Staff -lf, 5, 6 iAssistant lfilitorjg Ura-
niatic Club 5, 6.
Riding 4, 5, 6: Squash 4, 5, 6: Varsity Base-
ball -l, 5: Tennis 6.
help to everyone. His most prized possessions
were his eleetru' coffee pot and a large brown
llorin Committee 63 Property Manager 6
C Play! 3 Store Conunittee 63 Yearbook Assistant
Soccer fCo-eaptainj 6 Ql,etterDg Riding 6:
WILLIAM H. MULLIN, JR.
lf you were ever looking for some good advice
or a way to pass the time, then the man to see
was Bill. He could give you the latest details on
hot rods or see that you did your job in re-
ceiyinff guests. "Hull" was a well rounded
sportsman too. He hacked up the line in toot-
hall, played hoth line and defense in hockey,
ranked high in squash, and covered any mheld
pos'tion for the hasehall team.
Reception Committee og Store Committee 5,
6: Stage Lighting fi.
Varsity lfoothall 5, fi ll,ettersl3 Varsity
Hockey 5, lm lla-tterl: Varsity Baseball 5, 6
JAMES L. MUNOZ
ln the tall of V753 from beneath a heap ot
Bell and Howell camera equipment, emerged a
youth who was to heeonie one of the form's most
aeelaimed members - in seholasties, in dramaties,
and in journalism. This year .lim succeeded in
produeing eight newspapers, in taking important
parts in two Dramatic productions, in leading the
Dramatic Club for the second year in a row, and
in sing'ng well several solos in Hr. Kitson's Glee
Bunting-llacVeagh Award -lg Citation 5.
Dramatic Club -l, 5. 6 l Presidentl : 'lihe Uane
D, 6 flfditorl 3 Glee Club 6.
YVork Crew 3, -l, 5, 6.
JONATHAN F. QRMES
,Ion Ormes did not let life control him but
took advantage of his assets. His aggressiveness,
drive, and quick mfnd made him a leader in his
class. VVith an insight beyond his years, he did
this inconspicuously. His concern was always for
others and their problems. No higher praise can
Yale Award 55 Honorable Klention 3.
Yearbook Editor 63 Dramatic Club 4, 5 CSec-
retaryj, 69 Play Technical Director 6.
Varsity Soccer 3, 4, 5, 6 CLetterDg Varsity
Basketball 4, 5, 6 fCaptainJ Claettersj 5 Varsity
Baseball 45 Gymkhana Blanagement 5, 6.
ARTHUR WILLIAM PIERPOINT, JR.
Bill was a guidepost for the form. His in-
genuity and willingness to help made many school
functions a success. Through a love for perfec-
tion he excelled as chairman of the Dance Com-
mittee. Bill was endowed with a quick wit and
the levity that surrounded him was sought after
by all. Bill's dress habits were meticulous, and
his "bucks" were a familiar sight around the
Dance Committee 4, 5, 6 iChZlil'Ill3IllQ Glee
Club 5, 6 CVice-presidentj gOperetta 4, 5, Dorm
Committee 4, 53 Store Committee 4, 5, 6.
Pup Football 3 fCo-captainjg Football 4, 6g
Baseball 4, 5, 6, Hockey 3, 4, 5, 6 CCaptainD.
R. WANN RAWLES
VVann was a six-year man at Fountain Valley,
and his major achievement was the founding of
a debate club. VVann had the mind of a politician
and always questioned the logic of any statement.
His determination, as displayed in his learning
chess. was unexcelled. He was a hard worker
and assumed his responsibilities well. His firm
convictions and well developed philosophy should
take him far.
Debate Club 6, Chess Club 6.
Varsity Football 53 Basketball -l, 5: VVrest-
l'ng 63 Varsity Baseball -l- fLetterD, 5 CLetterj,
F. ROBERT ROBINSGN
"Rasboon" came to Fountain Valley in Sep-
tember of 1955 and immediately began making
friends. Bob was a progressive jazz and Broad-
way musical fan and was an accomplished drum-
mer in his own right. Among Bob's major
achievements were being President and one of
the founders of the Ski Club and being proficient
Ski Club 6 CPresidentJ 3 Glee Club 65 Dra-
matic Club 5, 65 Red and Grey Committee 63
Store Committee 5, 6.
Varsity Football 5, 6 CLetterbg Basketball
Manager 55 Hockey Manager 6, Varsity Base-
ball 5 fLetterJ, 6 CLetterD.
SCOTT H. SIMPSON
Scott, or "Punchy," proved himself one of the
best liked and most respected students on campus.
A happy carefree way of life, active participation
in extra-curricular activities, and scholastic
achievement made him one of the prime con-
tribubtors to the senior class. Having guided the
Pup Hockey team to a most successful season as
coach, Scott has also gained the admiration of
the younger formers.
Business Blanager of Yearbook 63 Dramatic
Club 63 Play Direction 63 Dance Committee 6j
Rally Committee 63 Store Committee 6.
Football 63 Hockey 53 Gymkhana 5, 63 Pup
Hockey Coach 6.
BOB ALLEN STREET
In order to have made the class of '57 a well
rounded one, a boy like Bob had to be present.
If he wasnlt itemizing the outstanding features
of Oklahoma's football team, he was "having a
Cokef' Having a positive and outgoing charac-
ter, Hob was extremely easy to get to know and
like. This made him sought after by everyone.
Yearbook photography 63 Glee Club lNIanager
63 Stage Crew 5, 63 Dramatic Club 63 Skit Club
63 Store Committee 5, 63 Projection Crew 5, 6.
Varsity Soccer 5, 6 CLetterJ 3 Varsity Hockey
5, 6 CLC-tterlg Varsity Baseball 5, 6 CLettersD3
Pup Hockey 4 CCaptainj.
FREDERICK B. j. UNDERHILL
Frm d was an outstanding lad, a proficient Latin
scholar, grammarian, geomorpholigist, and his-
torian. He was one senior truly uninhibited by
the customs of the time. Besides contributing
much to many activities, he will always be re-
membered for his reservoir of sobriquets for him-
self and others, for his ready smile, and his
Cllee Club bg Newspaper 5, 65 Dramatic Club
5, 6: Mountain Club 5, 6: Projection Commit-
tee -lb, 53 Store Committee 5, 6.
Pup Football -li Riding -lg VVork Crew 4, 5:
Track 5: Varsity Soccer 5, 6 Cl.etterlg Basket-
ball -l, 5, 6 Cl,etterl: Gymkhana llanager 6.
'V ' l il .,.. . ',
24 I VY? V
GEORGE L. VINNEDGE
George was a great asset to his immediate
vicinity of the dormitory by way of his inde-
pendent thinking, constructive criticism, and gen-
erous attitude. 'lihe studious atmosphere which
he established by strict self-discipline was only
interrupted when he played his combination
electric heater - radio - phonograph - alarm
clock appartus, or when he engaged his room-
mate in a near-venomous argument concerning
Glee Club 53 Ski Club 6 CVice Presidentjg
Stage Crew 5, 6.
Tennis 5 1LetterJ, 6 fbetterjg Basketball
Klanager 53 Squash 6.
iii 'V fr-rind
ROBERT L. WOODWARD, JR.
Woody joined the form shortly after mid-year
examinations this year. l-le quickly became an
established part of school life by being a member
of both Red and Gray teams at the same time.
Since then he has become a great asset to the
form, spreading his flowing form of wit, his
original cliches, and his natural intellect through-
out. It was easy to get to know and like Woody,
for he seemed to hide himself from none, and it
is dubious whether the sixth form will easily for-
get Woody or his extraordinary personality.
Tennis 6 CLetterD.
LEWIS L. WATTERS
Lew steadily improved in athletics, scholastic
achievement, and character during his two years
at Fountain Valley. He excelled in Varsity
Squash and was a two year letter-man in tennis.
He was one of the most likeable boys in his class.
Lewls quick wit was typical of his friendly per-
sonality, and his wonderful character became
more evident at every turn.
Dance Committee 65 Yearbook Senior Editor
65 Mountain Club 6 fPresidentDg Stage Crew
Manager 65 Store Committee 6.
Varsity Soccer 5, 6 Cloetterlg Squash 5, 63
Varsity Tennis 5 CLetterjg 6 CCaptainj CLet-
reflections and recollections
The sixth form: that aloof repository of gifted
individuals who, despite the rigors and pitfalls of
Fountain Valley existence, have managed, by vari-
ous and sundry techniques, to ascend to the acme
of seniority and scholasticism possible in the stu-
dent body. Fountain Valley wishes to congratulate
those members of the senior class for having at-
tained this honored position and simultaneously re-
flect, briefly, on their last happy year in its care.
The sixth form is characterized to a great extent
by the individual activities of its various members.
To record each of their idiosyncracies, however,
would require great volumes of closely typed print,
and is therefore deemed impossible. I would, how-
ever, like to reproduce conversations between my-
self and a visitor to the school which, I believe,
will acouaint the reader with the more prominent
details in the lives of some characteristic sixth
The Visitor: la few days after his arrival on
campusl There are several sports activities which
interest me, and I wonder if you would mind ex-
plaining some questions that I have concerning
them. Myself: Certainly, sir. Visitor: Well, I have
noticed that boxing is held every afternoon in your
Penrose dormitory in one of the student rooms.
Could you tell me why this sport is not performed
and supervised in your excellent gymnasium in-
stead? Myself: Actually, sir, what you have been
observing is only a friendly game of intellect, chess,
between jon Ormes and Clint Heath. This war of
mentalities seems to be an obsession with these two
individuals, whose tradition is for the losing party
to engage the winning party in a brief round of
fisticuffs. Visitor: Isee.
Visitor: I am somewhat shocked by the evidences
of forced labor that I see on your campus from three
to live o'cl0ck each afternoon. just look at that
brute over there for example. l've never seen a
countenance of such demoniacal enjoyment in the
oppression of others! Myself.' That, sir, is Rob
Cross, ordinarily the very epitome of sheepishness.
At the sound of the bell which signifies the start of
our three-to-five athletic period, however, he is
transformed into a veritable Mr. Hyde, dons the
sinister garb of the head of the work crew, and pro-
ceeds to oversee mercilessly and dictatorially the
slavings of such unfortunates as Dan I-laymes and
Byron Clynes, whom you see lashed to their picks.
Visitor: I was very thrilled to be able to witness
a re-enactment of one of the old Colorado Indian
battles which was nerformed with amazing realism
by some theatrical students on the lower athletic
field. I also noticed, however, that the weapons
used were relics of somewhat earlier periods, not-
ably those of Robin Hood and the primitive Ubangii
denomination. Myself: fperceiving several boys
writhing on the ground with a profuse quantity of
aboriginal projectiles protuding from various parts
of their anatomyj I believe, sir, that you are some-
what mistaken as to the nature of this activity. It
is merely two members of the senior class QBob Rob-
inson and Jim Harrisj on a harmless hunting ex-
pedition. The casualties are simply some of the in-
nocent bystanders and observers of the "safari."
These boys, Bob Street, Lew Watters, and Bill Mul-
lin will soon be carried to the infimary where they
will be cured in two shakes of an aspirin bottle.
Visitor: frunning up at full speed, eyes protrud-
ing several inches from headl Babababa. Myself:
fsoothinglyj Calm yourself, sir. What's the matter.
Visitor: ftalking rapidlyl I'm getting out of here.
This school is riddled with crime and gangsterism.
I just saw two of your senior class, guarded by a
seeedy looking character with a machine gun, rob
the school store, plunder the business office, and lock
themselves in their room to plot some new and
equally fiendish misdemeanor! Myself: Compose
yourself, sir. What you have been priviledged to
witness is simply another thrilling scene in Cen-
tury Productions' new movie, "The Dromedary of
the Dormitory." The distinguished Spanish director,
James L. Munoz, is wielding his formidable ap-
pearing motion picture camera, while the other
stockholders, Fred Underhill and Bill Hughes, are
portraying the desperados of the film.
Visitor: llaterl I'm somewhat concerned about
the severity of the school's punishment system. For
instance, what has that poor boy done to deserve
being locked up in that little cell over there? His
shrieks of anguish are appalling to listen to. My-
self: That's only Pat McMahon, sir. As you can
probably hear for yourself, he is Fountain Valley's
expert on modern jazz. During his music practice
period, he is locked by Mr. Kitson into his specially
constructed soundproof cell, which was built for him
by his many fans throughout the school. Visitor:
lPat having risen in volume to a wailing crescendoj
Can't hear you.
Visitor: Well, for what misdemeanor is that poor
boy being punished? He seems to be handcuffed to
a large bulky typewriter, which he must carry with
him wherever he goes. Myself: Oh. That's Mike
Meade, who is the assistant editor and leading con-
tributor to the school newspaper, the "Dane." He-
twixt publications, he is handcuffed to his type-
writer by the editor to insure a steady influx of
Visitor: fcoming out of the libraryj I'm amazed
at the evidences of vandalism which I find in your
fine stock of popular magazines. Just look at this
issue of "Life," for instance - no less than thirty
cut-outs of stars have been made through it. Van-
dalism!! Myself: That's not vandalism, sir. It's
Pierpoint and McMillan! Those boys are on the
dance committee which prepares the decorations for
each dance and which for the winter festivities was
required to cut not less than 5000 stars. For several
days preceeding the winter dance, Pierpoint and
McMillan went slightly beserk and carried their
star-cutting activities to the wholesale depletion of
the school's paper and readables. Visitor: Oh well,
I'll read "Mad" instead.
Visitor: I am somewhat disappointed with the
quality of your Colorado Springs radio stations. In
fact, I have for the last week been able to hear
nothing except static. Myself: That sir, I am proud
to announce, is because of Fountain Valley's own
radio station, MIGIL, which is owned and operated
by a senior of that name, Mr. McGill Hawley. This
electronics "wizard" has incorporated into it a new-
ly invented omni-directional, non-traceable, radio-
jamming beam, which has formidable range and
which, on clear days, may effectively blanket an
area of well over five hundred square miles.
Visitor: Young man! Young man! This is intol-
erable!! Since I have started writing my wife a
letter, no less than two typewriters, twenty-five
fountain pens, thirteen ball point pens, nine mech-
anical pencils, four wooden pencils, and two sticks
of chalk have disappeared from before my very
eyes. Am I to communicate by smoke signal? My-
self: I detect nothing more or less than the effici-
ent and speedy operations of the head of the lost
and found department, George Vinnedge, aided by
his unerring and unparalleled assistant and room-
mate Wann Rawles. lHearing this, the visitor hur-
ried olf to apprehend them, that time engaged in the
confiscation of his briefcasej
Visitor: fin a daze, Young man, could I please
borrow one of your shirts? I seem to have lost mine
somewhere. Myself: Nothing to worry about, Sir,
I'll gladly loan you one of my shirts. fConversa-
tionallyj Well, I see you have been inspecting the
senior end of Penrose Hall and have unsuspectingly
walked into Scott Simpson's and Bob Guenther's
Club Clip. Quite an eiiicient little organization they
have, isn't it Sir? Visitor llnarticulately stuttor-
Visitor: I am amazed at the number of Colorado
Indians you have on your campus. Can you give me
a brief resume of their picturesque background and
natural history? Myself: Well Sir, to my knowl-
edge there are no members of an Indian tribe resid-
ing at Fountain Valley. Perhaps you have been
misled by the abjurations of normal garb which is
practiced very intensively by several members of
the Senior class, especially Joe Macrum, john Hunt,
and John David who may often be observed be-
decked in multifarious bizarre costumes native to
Japan, Hawaii, and nowhere in particular, respec-
Visitor: I wonder if I might be allowed to inter-
view one of your senior class to determine his choice
of college for the next year? I would be very in-
terested to know if any are planning to attend my
former university. Myself: Certainly, Sir. I'm posi-
tive that you will find any one of our sixth form
interesting, serious minded, lucrid, and expressive
in conversations regardless of subject. lWe then
approached Bob Woodward, Dean Jay and john
Gannett, to whom I introduced the visitor.J Visi-
tor: fsome time after the interview! What foreign
language were those boys speaking? I couldn't un-
derstand a word.1
Visitor: fWho, after having left the campus five
minutes before, has just come roaring back in a
great cloud of dust. He is beet red and shows many
other signs of agitation and nervousnessj Run for
your life, young man!! A tremendous vehicle over-
flowing with all manner of destitute miscreants, is
heading for the campus. Visages of inexpressable
hatred are glaring through the windows. They
mean to wreck the entire school!! Myself: Noth-
ing of the sort, Sir. What you have just glimpsed
is merely the Monitor employed in conveying the
sixth form back to the campus after its weekly town
The visitor, however, was unable to hear my re-
assurances, and rapidly disappeared over the hori-
zon never since to return.
1Editor's Note: To relate the subsequent interview
would be, to those who know Woody, Dean, and
john and their vast storehouse of cataclysmic col-
loquialisms, superfluousg and to those incognizant
with their esoteric "cliches," frustratingly enigmatic
' ,... ---1 4,7 2
fy M l 3
x p A gf? 1
' V- 'D
Leavitt, I. Clark,
lmfl lo f
exlthcr y, Niatthews,
ross, YV. Kim.
Imfl In riglll, Slamling - Nollen, Borden, Kuenstler, R. Pattison, Burling, J. Smith, Rcgnery, VVorthington
Pabst, Cochran, N. Clark, Seated - Pound, Athas, P. Hero, Brown, Wilder,
Husband, Green, Benedict, Absent - May.
Inf! In riglzl. Sfamling - Merrill, G. llemming, P. Kirn, Lorsun, McCall, Guy, Henry, llogleg Smlmi - 'lihmnson
VI'illlClll7Ul'g', Urillith, Russell, Ncufutist, M. Smith, Robbins, Reicrstud, Poor.
gk-Rs J , ,fr 4 f -f
X-,K ' -:. t,,,,fg
Imfl to righi, Standing -- Gannett, W. Kirn, McMahong Seated - Mitchell,
Mr. Poor, Guenther QPresidentJ, Brooks.
The Student Council tries to strike a balance
between the faculty and the student body. Among
its duties are being the adniinistration's right
hand and a spokesman for the students, coin-
plaints. 'lihe Council has been faced with an
abundance of responsibility this year.
The Student Councilnien have worked to-
gether in trying to enhance the Councilys reputa-
tion. 'lihe speed and eiliciency with which their
routine duties were carried out was recognized
by the faculty and contributed a great deal to
the school year. The student body also had a
great deal to do with this by having respect for
the Councilnien and what they were trying to do.
A Council is more or less graded on what it
has accomplished during the year. One of the
niain problems with which it was faced was
school dress, which was presented to them last
year. ln previous years the student body has
been allowed to wear whatever they pleased. The
typical dress was blue jeans, boots, and sports
shirts. lt has been the Headmaster's wish, since
he came to lfouutain Valley six years ago, to
have a neater and more uniform appearance for
the student body. lr was the Councils duty
to present this to the students in an attractive
way. This move was successful in that the ad-
ministration has made the move this year to the
relative satisfaction of all the students.
For the first time in many years blazers were
made available to the sixth formers. This was
done in an attempt to create some traditional
symbol to be connected with each graduating
class. lt has been suggested to the following
classes that they design an emblem that will make
their blazers unique.
The Council also brought up the problem of
returning from vacations VVednesday at noon. It
was proposed that the students be allowed to
arrive as late as six o'clock in the evening. This
change concerned plane, train, and bus arrange-
ments, and in many cases it eliminated night
traveling and provided a more convenient time
schedule. lr was put into effect on a trial basis
for Spring Vacation in the hope that it will work
successfully for future vacations.
The actual success of the year cannot be at-
tributed to the Student Council, no matter how
strong it was, but rather to the upper forniers,
especially the seniors. The way in which they
conduct themselves and their general attitude
around the campus sets the pace for the whole
student body. They are respected by the younger
formers, for these boys set their standards by the
example of the older boys. This year's senior
class did a fine job in this respect. They wanted
a good year along with extra privileges, so they
made a strong start on the right foot.
The Student Council members varied in ideas,
principles, and personalities enough to give any
issue a variety of perspectives. A healthy and ex-
uberant discussion always occurred before any
final decision. Representing the lower forms was
Bill Kirn, a fourth former. The fifth form rep-
resentatives were liill Brooks, acting as secretary,
and George Klitchell. l'at Nlcblahon and slohu
Gannett were the senior members of the Council
along with Bob Guenther, who carried the largest
r ' Aw.,,..r-
Imfl In righl, Top rofw - Street, Simpson, Ormes QEditorj, Guenther, Roh Cross, McMillang
Front rafw - David, Watters, McLeang Absent - McMahon.
ln accordance with a tradition which has been
honored at Fountain Valley since the publication
of its first yearbook in 1937, this year's gradu-
ating class has attempted to compose a really out-
'l'o achieve this result, the yearbook staff has
not only worked tremendously hard to sustain
the tradition of line yearbooks of the past, but
has also added a few ideas of its own.
Une of these, for instance, was to enliven the
usual senior history page with a light article
mentioning each senior's individual characteristics
as seen through the eyes of a fictitious "visitor,"
Another involved the addition of two new pages
of photographs, one containing individual por-
traits of each of the board of trustees, the other
representing the various :activities in which the
students participate during their free time.
Spearheading the yearbook connnittee was .Ion
Ormes, the editor in chief, whose principle job
Vi 3 51,521
was the assimilation and compiling of all the
material to be used. By working with super-
human energy into all hours of the night and
early morning, strong-arming his contributors
into meeting their various deadlines, and sundry
other equally effective methods, jon was able to
achieve a very wonderful result on the finished
One of ,the .most exacting and hectic positions
on the yearbook staff was held jointly by Scott
Simpson and Clif Illcblillan, who were the busi-
ness managers. It was their job! to finance the
yearbook by obtaining donations in the form of
advertisements from Colorado Springs business-
men and gifts from friends and parents of the
school. A cake raffle and rummage sale, both of
which were engineered by these wily financiers,
also augmented the yearbook fund. Robert Cross,
ostensibly the activities manager, seemed to help
out with just about everything and generally
made himself just as invaluable as the editor.
Pat fllclllahon was responsible for the terse
sports reviews as he was the editor of that activity
and the next best thing to Dizzy Dean in that
field. Blame all those scratchy pictures on Bob
Street who took them, and jock McLean who
developed and printed them. Assisted by Jon
Ormes, they actually did a remarkable job on this
all-important phase of the yearbook. Lew Watters
was the guiding light behind the senior articles
and did a lion's share of the work in writing
and correcting them. Completing the staff was
a boy whose art one might compare with that of
james Thurber. His name is John David whose
artistic talent may be found gracing the various
Without these boys' enthusiastic endeavors on
behalf of the yearbook, its success would not have
beeen possible, and for their work enough credit
and thanks cannot be given.
ln conclusion, the whole yearbook staff would
like to take this opportunity to express their deep
appreciation to everyone who contributed to the
yearbook in any way, to Mr. Banks for his cor-
recting of articles, his helpful comments, and
his invaluable criticismsg and finally to wish fu-
ture yearbook staHs all the luck in the world.
We hope they will have as much fun as we have
had in producing ours this year ....
Left to right, Standing -- Robinson, Underhill, Munoz fliditorl, Meade,
Mr. Smith, Kneeling - Fitz-Gerald, McLean.
l,ast year, the first Damn printed in Colorado
Springs, eliminated the old mimeographed paper
of former years. VVith experience gleaned from
the first season, this year's Dam' has had con-
siderable success. There were six issues in all,
including the enlarged Commencement issue.
This totaled roughly 30,000 Words and approxi-
mately 32 photographs. Through the contribu-
tions of lfditor-in-chief james lllunoz, hlanaging
lfditor Michael Kleade, faculty advisors Xlr. E.
bl. Smith and lllr. F. lllartin llrown, and most
frequent participants, Patrick lllcfllahon, F.
Robert Robinson, Frederick Underhill, and NVil-
liam Pierpoint, the Dam' reached a final circula-
tion of 500 issues by Commencement. Actually,
many other students and faculty members have
helped in a variety of ways, but lack of space
renders it impossible to list all of them. Gregory
Fitz-Gerald and John llIcLean have helped the
paper with the taking, developing, and printing
The darkroom, which was completed this
spring, will undoubtedly aid both school publica-
tions, since one of the problems that both the
Dam' and the Yearbook must face is getting the
right pictures printed at the right time and in
the proper size. The walls had been completed
last year, and this year Greg Fitz-Gerald, .lim
Munoz and .Ion Ormes were instrumental in
completing the job. They built the tables, put
in the sinks, completed the inside walling, and
did the plumbing and wiring.
This year's Dam' staff wishes next year's much
luck and success, hoping that each year will help
to better the paper in some way.
lmfl lo riglil - Davlin, ll. Ileath, Carraway, Rawles QPresidentj, C. lleath, T. Pattison,
McLean, Littellg .-Ibsvnt - Barglow.
A few months before Christmas vacation
NVann Rawles asked Hr. Poor if a debating
elub eould be formed. 'lihe idea was encouraged,
and at the first meeting eleven boys were pres-
ent. A few days later it was deeided that the
first practice debates would deal with Alaskan
statehood and lfgyptian control of the Suez
'lihe elub was organized with Klr. Brown as
faculty adviser, and Mr. Banks, Mr. Hutchinson,
llr. jackson, and llr. Swain acting as the in-
dividual team eoaehes. ln these first two de-
bates of the year .lohn Carraway and .lock Kle-
l,ean defeated lloug llavlin and 'liunney Patti-
son while the combination of Clinton Heath, Ray
llarglow, and Bob l,ittell out talked Harlan
Heath, Russell Varn, and VVann Rawles. Xlr.
Poor. acting as moderator, explained the debat-
ing procedures to the audience and commented
on each eontest. 'lihe faculty advisers and Father
Patterson from the University of Colorado aeted
as judges. ln both debates the aflirmative won.
During the spring term more debates were
held. In these the debaters limited themselves
to sehool issues, and again these were a sueeess.
Next year the elub hopes to debate with some of
the other schools in the region.
The debate elub is still a young organization.
Only through the efforts of next year's student
body ean it become an established part of the
school's activities. ' . I ,
Left lo right, Top rofw - Littell, Haymes, T. Pattison, Loveland, Mitchell, Quinneyg Bottom rofw - Haney, A. Ilero,
Macrum, Mr. Kitson, Street, Underhill, Brooks, Pierpoint, Hughes fPresidentJ, Munoz,
Dant, Robinson, Athas, Pound, Mullin, Absent - McMahon.
At the first rehearsals, it looked as if we were
going to have the largest Glee Club in many
years, but many boys found they didn't have the
time. However, lNIr. Kitson organized an in-
terested and hard working group and began im-
mediately to prepare them for the first concert.
This concert was given before the whole stu-
dent body, and, on the whole, it was a well exe-
cuted performance. llany of the boys hadn't
been exposed to this type of singing, but a great
improvement was noted in the next performance.
By the Christmas Carol Service the boys had
gained much experience and, as a result, this was
much more of a success. Next in line was the
operetta, the big event of the year. Mr. Kitson
had planned to give "The Sorcerer," a Gilbert
and Sullivan, but a lack of solo voices forced
its abandonment. To compensate for this disap-
pointment, a concert was given with the Colo-
rado Springs girls, and it was a complete success.
The Kent Concert in Denver, followed by the
fine traditional concert at the Commencement
Dinner, rounded out the year's singing activities
for the Glee Club.
The annual dinner was held again this year,
presided over by officers Bill Hughes, President,
Bill Pierpoint, Vice-Presidentg and jim illunoz,
liven though the club was not as big as antici-
pared, it did do a good job, and the entertain-
ment it gave added immeasurably to the school
I,1'fl lu right - Haney, J. Ilunt, Poor, David, McLean, Robinson, Benedictg Absent - McMahon.
Ill September Pat lNIClWahon and Bob Rob-
inson got together and decided to start a band.
VVhen the first sign-up was taken, nineteen boys
turned Ollf. During the fall the band found that
the road to success was not as easy as it appeared,
Zlllll that a lot of hard work was necessary to
produce a successful organization.
Ar the fall dance, a quartet, made llp of Pat
Nlchlahoii and .lock llcl,can on the tenor sax.
-Iohn Uarid, piano, and liob Robinson at the
drunis, performed during the intermission. Their
music provided a relaxing break, and the boys
gained much-needed experience. The second con-
cert was given to the whole student body later
in the year, proving ever more successful than
Although much of their work was informal.
we hope that these concerts will give the band
a so11nd reputation, insuring it a constructive
place in the activities of the school.
Imfl lu riglzi, Bark rofw - Mr. Jackson, Mitchell, Simpson, Yvatters, Loveland, David,
Front rofw - Fitz-Gerald, Brooks, Pierpoint Qfhairmanj, llaney.
This year's Dance Committee did an excellent
job in organizing three successful dances.
At the first, held just following the final foot-
ball game of the season and decorated with over
three thousand balloons, jim Howard and his
band provided fine music. The spirit of the stu-
dents who attended was extremely good. The
winter dance was appropriately named "Star
Dust." The extremely elaborate decorations in-
cluded stars hanging from the ceiling, fancy wall
coverings, and a backdrop for the band painted
by .Iohn David. The polished music of Bob Kle-
Crrew s m'chestra did much to make this a really
line dance. ln the spring, Bob Klcfirew re-
turned to make the long hours of the dance com-
mittee especially enjoyable. The line spirit, the
wonderful decorations, and the high standards of
the bands have set a new precedent for which
future dance committees may aim.
W," M All
lmfl lo righl, Slamiing - Rnh Cross, Robinson, Fitz-Gerald, Lassiter, VVatters, Davlin, Green, Mullin, Ormusg
li'1:i'rli11g - Simpson, Pierpoint, Hughes QManagerJ, Vndcrhill, Streetg .-llfsfnt - jay, McMillan.
rlilll' lfonntziin Valley stnclcnt stnrv, ziftvr il
period of ri-inmlcliiig :it thv beginning of this
year, hcgzin with niziny zulvzintzigcs that were lack-
ing in past yours. 'lihc new water lu-am-r for rhi-
szilc' of hor drinks and the l'Xfl'CIllC'ly zittrzictivt'
intvrim' wvrv inzulc possible by 21 gC'llCl'0llS gift
troni one of rho pzircnts :ind by the prcvfous
The store this year has been effc'1:tivcly run
nnilvr the able clircction of Bill Hughes :intl his
c0ininittc'0, doing the school il real sci'x'icc'. The
pi'occm-ils of the store arc' nsml to finance' school
:ictivitivs :incl to purchase nvw equipment for the
nsc' of the students. This money was nsml for in-
stalling post oliice boxvs and for the financing of
snch projvcts as the drznnzitic pmcliictimis.
left to right, Standing - Quinney, Lasater, Haney, Vinnedge, Robinson, Street, A. Hero, Matthews, Mr. Hutchinson,
Kneeling - Pabst, Jay, Henry, Dines, Davlin.
THE SKI CLUB
The Ski Club was organizeed this year under
the direction of Illr. Hutchinson. Charter mem-
bers of the club are llob Robinson, president,
George Vinnedge, secretary, john Haney, treas-
urer, and Lee Dines, Laurie Lasater, and Larry
llatthews, members at large.
The purpose of the club is to organize and
promote the interests of skiers at Fountain Val-
x t . A ,, kt. 3 eg,
ley, and to participate in and sponsor ski com-
petition in the Rocky lllountain region. The in-
terest created this year has almost doubled that of
The high point of the year was the First
Annual Fountain Valley Invitational Ski Kleet,
held at Aspen with Denver Country Day School
and Colorado Rocky llountain School. The
races were composed of a very tight slalom and
a very hard downhill run. Both courses were
set by the world-renowned skier, Friedle Pfeifer.
The team did well totaling up sixty points for
second place with IJ.C.D. winning the meet with
sixty-five points, and C.R.NI.S. taking last place
Those winning points for Fountain Valley
were Lee Dines with thirty, Rick Henry with
twenty-live, and Doug Uavlin with Eve.
The club is deeply indebted to llr. and lllrs.
Freidle Pfeifer and Klr. and llrs. Harold Pabst
for their most able assistance. VVithout their help,
the meet could not have been the great success
that it was.
Lvff lu right - Grimwood, Clynes, Watters QPresidentJ, Underhill, Spicer.
During the 1956-57 year, the lllountain Club
ventured into South Park to the famous Presi-
dential Range near Leadville, Colorado. Bad
weather, which is common at this time of the
year, prevented several boys from reaching the
summit of Mount llross, a 14,137 foot peak.
The only other mountaineering activity was
a strenuous climb into the Colorado Springs Fine
Arts Center to attend an inspiring lecture by the
Swiss mountaineer Jurg lliarmet. Nir. lliarmet
spoke of his conquest of lfverest and related
many other interesting facts about the Hyma-
layas in Tibet.
Since hir. Ormes had left Fountain Valley
and gone on to more time consuming duties, the
outcome of next year's Xlountain Club will rest
in the hands of an ambitious leader who, with
the aid of a new faculty sponsor, will create a
Left to riglii, top rafw - Robinson, Youngberg, Pound, E. J. Smith, J. Huntg Middle row - Littell, Deliakey,
N. Clark, llamillg Botlom rofw - Meade, Underhill, Urmes, Brooks, Munoz lPresidentJ,
David, Hughes, Simpson, Absent - Street.
This has proved to be the Uramatics Club's
most active season in recent years. Besides the
original membership of fifteen, Scott Simpson,
Blichael Ueliakey and liob Allen Street were ac-
cepted into the organization. Also the club has
applied for recognition in the National Thespian
Society, a national institution chartered to aid
school dramatics clubs. They aid schools in
choosing appropriate productions, offer courses in
dramatics, and award specific numbers of points
to each participant in accordance with his role
leither on stage or backstagej in a given play.
Badges and certificates are awarded full members.
VVe began the season by presenting "Three
llen on a Horse," a full length comedy. This
was alloted very little rehearsal time, and the
work that was accomplished was astounding. The
actual production came off with a surprising
amount of technical perfection, and provided an
entertaining evening for all those who attended.
This spring we gave one of Mr. Hutchinson's
own plays along with a 0116-act comedy. All in
all, dramatics has truly been re-established at
Fountain Valley School, and the departing senior
members wish the remaining members the best of
luck and success in the future.
THREE IIIEN ON A HORSE
On Saturday, November 2-I-, 1956, the Foun-
tain Valley School Dramatics Club presented
Thru' Illfn On nl Horse, a comedy in three acts
by John Cecil Holmes and George Abbott. The
play revolves around a domestic quarrel between
Erwin Trowbridge Cjames hlunozj and his wife
Audrey ffllrs. Carol Banksj. It seems that Er-
win has a knack of being able to look through a
racing form and pick all the winning horses for
the day. His actual job is writing effeminate
Mothers Day verses for a greeting card con-
cern run by the aggressive, shouldering lNIr.
Carver Cllr. james D. Hutchinsonj. His
brother-in-law Clarence CVVilliam Brooksj en-
ters and begins harassing Erwin by condemning
him for not betting on the horses with real
money. Erwin explains that he would no longer
be able to pick them successfully if he were to
bet. The argument then turns to more domestic
affairs, and Erwin storms out in a rage. He goes
to the Lavillere Hotel where he becomes involved
with bookies Patsy C-Iohn Huntj, Charlie iRob-
ert Robinsonj, and Frankie Qllichael Deliakeyl
and a bartender, Harry fRobert Youngbergj.
They manage to get Erwin sufficiently intoxi-
cated to agree to pick the horses for them. He
completely succumbs to the influence and, with
the help of the elevator boy Kloses CVVilliam
Kitchj, he is carried up into their bedroom for
the night. The comedy intensifies when Mabel
flliss jo jean Keplerj gets helplessly involved
with Erwin, much to the dismay of her jealous
boy-friend Patsy. Of course, poor Audrey, be-
ing now plagued by lXIr. Carver and a news-
paper woman fhlrs. Henry B. Poorj, becomes
frantic. However, in true comic tradition, Er-
win returns to his wife, his job and his quiet Way
of life with a new-found confidence, while Patsy
and his cronies are left to count their winnings.
IE- 5.1 .. ' V
Director Hutchinson deserves most of the cred-
it for the success of the evening, for not only did
he drill the actors to mechanical perfection in
three weeks, but he also took the part of Mr.
Carver on a day's notice.
jonathan Ormes, Technical Director, and Mr.
Ralph Quintana, Technical Supervisor, co-ordin-
ated the stage crew and designed the sets so that
they could be changed in two minutes, an un-
precedented feat in Fountain Valley dramatics.
The major criticism of the play has been its
complete lack of dramatic significance. The play,
however, was not picked because anyone thought
it did have great dramatic meaning. It was
picked because the boys would have a good time
presenting it. It was supposed to be a farce, and
as a farce it was magnificently done. The act-
ing was polished and almost professionalg the
technical points were superb. The little "extras,"
such as music between scenes, a Damon Runyon
type curtain-raiser from Guys and Dollx, and
radio effects by jack Finlayson of Colorado
Springs Radio Station KRDO blended to make
the evening one of the most successful and enjoy-
able in recent Fountain Valley dramatics.
' 4- I st
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lmfl Io right, Standing - Mr. Quintana, Pound, Dines, Regnery, Mitchell, Leavitt, Kitch, Dant, A. Hero, Athas,
Mr. Jacksong Seated - Pabst fManagerj, Quinney, Loveland, Harmon, C. Heath, Pierpoint,
Gannett fCaptainj, Macrum, Mullin, Combs, H. Heath, Haney.
The football team had its ups and downs this
year. 'l'hirty boys showed up on the first day of
practice, but many boys became injured or
stopped playing for other reasons, and the squad
was short of players all year. Consequently the
planned "ll" team had to be abandoned.
The teamls greatest drawback was its inability
to play as a single unit. The injuries meant that
some of the boys played two or three positions
during the course of the season, hampering the
effectiveness of the team.
All through the season the team had looked
good on either offense or defense, but was never
able to put the two together for a really im-
pressive showing until the final game with Foun-
tain High School. ln this game everything
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seemed to click for the Danes, both offensively
and defensively, and they garnered a 13-6 victory.
Perhaps one of the most impressive things
Lee Dines ------ Quarterback
about this team was the wonderful physical shape Vvlulam Plerpomt "" Fullback
all the players were in. Resulting from the gruel- Vvllham Regnery ' ' Fullback
ing calisthenics administered by coaches Quin- Joseph Nlacrum ' ' Halfback
tana and jackson, this conditioning kept the team -lfjhn Hun? ' ' ' Halfback
in excellent spirits all during the season. cfeorge Mltchell ' ' Halfback
As in all our sports this year, the younger, Lhfsfff Loveland ' ' Ciemer
inexperienced players learned a great deal and Haro d Poulld' ' ' gamer
will provide an important nucleus for next year's Robert R0b"1S0" ' ,lflckle
Squad. Dems Dant - - Igackle
Peter Harmon - - - - 'I ackle
Opponents F.V.S. Andrew Hero - - - - Tackle
Pueblo Central H. S. "B" 19 0 john Gannett QCaptainj - - Guard
Saint lllaryys H. S. 46 0 William lVIullin - - - - Guard
Colorado Springs Clinton Heath - - Guard
H. S. "B" 33 18 VVilliam Leavitt - - Guard
Colo. Deaf and Blind Lucius Quinney - - Guard
School 0 19 Anthony Combs - - End
Cheyenne H. S. 19 6 Harlan Heath - - End
Klanitou H. S. 60 7 William Kitch - - End
Fountain H. S. 6 13 Leon Athas - - End
Left to right, Slanding- W. Kirn, Carraway, Harris, Hazlehurst, Davling Seared - Watters, Underhill,
Deliakey, McMillan QCO-captainj, McMahon lCo-cuptaiuj, Ormes, Street, Stewart.
Soccer, with a large and relatively seasoned
squard, earned the status of a varsity sport this
year. 'l'he whole team had at least one year's
previous experience, and this experience enabled
them to give a good showing in our games against
college teams, which were often too strong for us.
Despite the strength of the first team, there
were few substitutes who could be used in the
varsity line-up when an injury cropped up. The
players on the 1956-57 soccer team not only had
to develop individual experience and skill, but
also had to work together as a unit, for five of
the six games were played against college teams.
The competition necessitated a fast-moving line
coupled with a sturdy defense, as well as a co-
ordination between these two integral parts of
There were many high points of the season, Lineup
but one of these overshadowed all others as be-
ing the most impressive. This game was the un-
expected tie with the Colorado College team at
Yifashburn Field. Since we played with the foot-
ball goal nosts, the point C.C. scored was tech-
nically illegal, as it was above the hands of our
goalie. Our goal was scored by Pat lNIcINIahon
on a fine pass from Bill Hughes at wing. VVe
were unable to score again, but our defense held,
and as a result the game ended in a tie.
The season, and not the record, is what
makes a successful team. Therefore, soccer had
a very successful year.
Colorado College 3 0
Air Force Academy 4 0
Colorado College 1 1
Colorado Rocky lklountain
School 1 1
Air Force Academy 5 0
Colorado College 4 0
james Harris -
john David - -
VVann Rawles -
Clifton IXIclNIillan Q
VVilliam Stewart -
Lewis YVatters -
VVilliam Hughes - -
VVilliam Kim -
Bob Allen Street
john Carraway -
Douglas Davlin -
Patrick lNIcINIahon Q
- - - - Goalie
- - Defense
Co-captain, - Halfback
- - - - Halfback
- - Inside
- - Inside
- - Inside
- - - - Inside
Co-captain - - Center
Left to right, Standing - Mr. Banks, Booth, Tinker, Fitz-Gerald, Matthews, McCall, Burling, Nollen, Cochran,
G. llemming, Russell, Vradenbmg, Mr. Swaing Sfaifd - Griliith, Thomson, Wilder, May, Kuenstler,
Lasater QCo-captainj, Benedict QC'o-captainj, Worthington, Bordon, Brown, N. Clark, llogle, Poor.
liven though the won and lost record of the
Pups was not an impressive one, the boys played
hard all season and had a very good time in so
ln their first game of the year, against Den-
ver Country Day School, the Pups recorded their
only win of the season. 'lihe victory was a deci-
sive one, the score being 21-6, and it was an ex-
tremely well earned one for the Pups as they
had fought hard every minute. However, some-
thing happened to the team, and they went score-
less in their next two games.
After having been joined by some newcomers,
the squad seemed to reawaken and began to give
a better account of itself. The last game of the
season was perhaps the club's best effort. Play-
ing against Graland. who had a very strong
team, the Pups played to a tie until a last-
second field goal gave Graland a 17-l-l win.
This showing at the end of the season demon-
strated how much the boys had learned and how
much experience they had gained. VVith more
years under their belts, most of these boys will
become good football players and should add
greatly to future Varsity teams.
Denver Country Day 6 21
Colorado Academy 28 0
Fountain junior High -l-2 0
Graland 13 6
Colorado Academy 36 ll
Denver Country Day 13 7
Graland 17 14
Imfl 10 right, Slamling - Mr. Klassen, Merrill, P. llero, R. Pattison, Button, Ilarrah, Sfalrd - Negron, llenry,
NV. Kirn, llazlehurst, Carraway QCaptainj, D. Hemming, Davlin, P. Kirn, Green, J. Smith.
The Pup Soccer team had an extremely suc-
cessful year, winning both of their games as well
as providing excellent competition for the Var-
sity in their daily scrimmages. The lack of num-
bers was made up for by the fine spirit of those
who did play. Hr. Klassen taught those who had
never played before the fundamentals, and they
learned the game rapidly with this background.
As has been the case since soccer began at
Fountain Valley four years ago, the team suffered
from a lack of outside competition on its own
level. However, lllr. Newman was able to ar-
range two games against Cheyenne School, both
of which were played here. ln the first of the
two games, the Pups fought hard all the way.
They capitalized on the breaks and were able
to score two goals, both during the second half.
ln spite of some close calls, Cheyenne was held
scoreless by the defense, and Fountain Valley
won the game 2-ll. ln the second game, the Pups,
slightly overconfident, met the spirited Indians
again. The game was a U-0 deadlock until the
final minutes, but our forward line finally scored
to win the game l-U.
At the Fall lianquet, Mr. Klassen announced
the names of those who had received minor var-
sity letters and Pup numerals. As has always
been the case with Pup Soccer, the requirements
were rigid with three winners for each award.
john Carraway, the teamis captain, Douglas
Davlin, and VVilliam liirn received the formerg
Robert Green, David Hemming, and lf. -I. Smith
were awarded the latter. All of these boys played
in one or more of the Varsity games during the
lmfi lo right, Standing - McMahon fManagerH, Davlin, D. llemming, Schley, Clynes, Mr. jackson, David,
ll. Heath, C. lleath, Grimwood, Littell fManagerJg .S'1'an'd-Kitch, Mitchell, Stewart, l'nderhill,
Ormes tfaptainj, Fitz-Gerald, Dines, llughesg .'1l1.fl,'Ilf - Quinney.
Spirit was the thing that made a great deal
out of very little this year, for the Varsity llas-
ketball team was never without it. They kept
trying, even in the face of overwhelming defeat.
This was true of both the "A" and "B" teams.
The major reason for the teamys 3-13 record
was its obvious lack of height. Among the top
seven players on the squad, the average height
was only 5'7". This just wasn't tall enough.
Also, only .lon Ormes, captain of the team, and
Bill Kitch had had any experience playing Var-
sity level ball before. This points up the serious
lack of experience.
'lihe second encounter against the 'lierror "B"
team was one of the Danes' best games. Certainly
it was the most exciting to watch. After hust-
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ling hard throughout, they were rewarded for
their efforts when Bill Stewart sank a free throw
after the buzzer had sounded to give them their
first win of the season, -H--43.
For brief periods during each of the games,
the Danes looked like a real team. During these
moments, they worked their opponents hard. Un-
fortunately they couldn't keep this up and were
often unable to work the ball in for those close,
Most of this year's "B" team members were
underclassmen who hadn't played a great deal be-
fore. hlany of these boys showed a lot of promise,
especially in their faculty for learning basket-
ball. Well-drilled in the fundamentals by Mr.
jackson, they were all much improved by a hard
season and should provide the team with some
much-needed depth next year. lf they can learn
to work together as a single unit, they will clear
one of the highest hurdles confronting next year's
All the players gained much in the way of
besketball experience and know-how. Certainly
they learned to take defeat on the chin. For
next year things look brighter, with four of the
starting five planning to return. VVe certainly
hope they have an improved season.
William Kitch - - -
John David ----
Eugene Grimwood - -
Jonathan Ormes fCaptainD
Lee Dines ----
George lllitchell -
Clinton Heath -
Harlan Heath -
Lucius Quinney - -
Gregory Fitz-Gerald -
VVilliam Hughes - -
VVilliam Stewart -
Frederick Underhill -
john Carraway -
Fountain H. S.
Penrose H. S.
Nlonument H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S. "B"
Cheyenne lllountain H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S. "B"
Denver Country Day
Colorado Deaf and
Colorado Deaf and
Cheyenne Mountain H. S.
Fountain H. S.
Denver Christian H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S.
Left lo right, Standing -- Robinson fManagerJ, Mr. Newman, Haney, P. Kirn, Combs, W. Kirn, DeB:1key, Orbun,
Dant fManagerj, "Doe" Romnesg Sfaled - jay, Street, Pierpoint QCaptainJ, J. Hunt, Maerum,
Hockey has been quite successful this year.
Despite the won-lost record, the 1956-1957 team
was a good one and did a fine job throughout the
From the first the hockey team had a great
determination to win, but the Danes had a num-
ber of problems. 'lihey had an inexperienced
goalie, and they suffered from a lack of letter-
men. For the second half of the season, morale
picked up tremendously, and after the first All-
Star game, the Danes suddenly became one of
the powerful teams in the league. 'llhis change
may have been effected by the experienced gained,
but it was surely the result of a great deal of
hard work. Hard luck certainly played its part
in the season, as the team dropped five of its
. ... ... .,.f ,
games by one goal, and tied two others.
Perhaps one of the most exciting things that
happened during the whole hockey season was
the way the Danes played havoc with the league
standings near the close of the season.
After putting Cheyenne into first place by
tying the Terrors, Fountain Valley then pro-
ceeded to upset the league-leading Indians in an
extremely hard-fought, one-point victory. With
this as a starter the Danes proceeded to climb
out of the cellar into third place in the league
by defeating St. Mary's in their final encounter.
One of the outstanding things about this team
was its unity. There was no outstanding player.
When the team looked sharp, it was because
every individual was hustling, not because one
or two of the better players happened to be "on"
The goalie, John Hunt, by the end of the sea-
son, was one of the best in the league, making
the first all-league team. John Gannett was men-
tioned on the second all-league team. Bill Pier-
point, as captain helped maintain the team's spirit
and drive throughout the campaign. The faith
and guidance of "Doc" Romnes and lVIr. New-
man gave the team the strength to make the sea-
son a success.
john Hunt -
James Orban -
john Gannett -
Peter Kirn -
William Kirn -
John Haney -
Bob Allen Street
Dean jay - -
an . .. .u.m., ..
St. Mary's H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S.
Cheyenne Mountain H. S.
St. Mary's H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S.
Cheyenne Mountain H. S.
St. Mary's H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S.
Cheyenne Mountain H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S.
Cheyenne Mountain H. S.
St. Mary's H. S.
Colorado Springs H. S.
Left 10 right, Standing - Mr. Quintana, Merrill, G. Hemming, Negron, Brown, Russell, Neofotist, Hurrah
QlVlanagerjg Sralml - Nollen, Benedict, Green, Rcgnery QCaptainj, Athas, McCall, Kuenstler.
The Pup basketball team won its second
straight Front Range League Championship,
winning all six league games. ln compiling an
overall 9 and 2, record the l'ups also won the
Graland lnvitational Tournament, held in Den-
ver on january W, 1057.
Fountain Valley clearly dominated league play
this year, the only close game being with runner-
up Colorado Academy. This contest went into
overtime, with the little Danes eeking out the
win by the incredibly low score of 12 to lll.
The two hardest fought games of the year
were with neighboring Fountain junior High
School. The schools split the two games, Foun-
tain Valley winning 27 to 25 and Fountain turn-
ing the tables 28 to 26. The other loss of the
season was a heart-breaking 22 to 20 contest
with lnunanuel Lutheran School of Colorado
Springs. Besides league rivals Denver Country
Day and Graland, the Pups also took the mea-
sure of Cheyenne and Harrison junior High
This year's quintet, led by captain liill Reg-
neery, was a well-balanced outfit with no in-
dividual star. Leon Athas, liob Green, Clark
lXIcCall, and Regnery took scoring honors for
different games. The other starter, Toni liene-
dict, was a defensive stand-out, while first sub-
stitute Gary Nollen contributed timely baskets
when he was on the floor.
Also, We should add that the Pups had a "li"
squad, and the experience that these players re-
ceived should strengthen next year's teatn. Klr.
Quintana's Pup fC'2lllllS Q-2 record speaks for
Imfl In righi, Standing - Mr. llutchinson, Borden, T. Pattison, Guy, Vl'orthington, R. Pattison, liradner, llenrx
Axton, P. llero, Thomson, Simpsong Sfatrd - Griffith, Loveland, Burling, A. llero
tCaptainJ, Tinker, Wilder, Poor.
This year the Fountain Valley Pup Hockey
team, in its fourth year of league competition,
nailed down third place. The team, led by their
first line, showed a great deal of spirit and im-
provement throughout the entire season.
The football season ended late, which placed
the Pups at a disadvantage, but a large squad
of twenty boys gave the team the necessary depth
to overcome this hindrance. The first game
played was a decisive win, which helped build
strong morale. Throughout the first few games,
many players gained much-needed experience.
with good teamwork being the result. ln fact,
the players improved so markedly during the first
of the season that perhaps they became a little
After vacation the team came back in high
spirits, but, as luck would have it, sickness
plagued the team. lr wasn't until near the end
that the team returned to full strength.
As the season drew to a close, the Pups were
left with a -l-8 record in the five-team league.
Although the Pups didn't take the first place in
the league, it was a very successful season. Mr.
Hutchinson and Scott Simpson deserve a great
deal of credit for the help they gave. VVith so
many boys interested in hockey this year, and
with other boys eager to play, the team should
do well in the league next year.
Left to right - Mr. Poor, Givens, Vinnedge, Matthews, Hamill, Meade,
Guenther, McLean, Barglow, Watters, Mr. Banks, Abxznt - Brooks.
After only four years of existence at Fountain
Valley, squash has become a highly organized and
competitive sport. This year the squash season
was highlighted by a team whose spirit and en-
thusiasm, was one of thehighest of the winter
sports activities. , .
Although in former ,years squash was confined
to intramural competition, Mr. Poor, the head
coach, was able to arrange several matches with
businessmen from both Colorado Springs and
Denver, as well as a few well-attended matches
with the faculty. If any of the top five players
thought that playing men of more advanced
years was somewhat unfair to the latter, they
were soon shaken from this belief after seeing
the businessmen cop several close matches. Also
the venerable and "ancient" members of the fac-
ulty won two matches rather decisively. Soon,
however, as the season progressed, the patient
coaching of Mr. Poor and Mr. Banks bore fruit,
and the team was able to win a hard-fought
match from a group of Colorado Springs men.
This victory marked the high point of the season
and demonstrated the team's capabilities and its
potentialities for next year as well.
As the season drew to a close, the whole squad,
rather than resting on its laurels, participated in
a handicap tournament and an open school cham-
pionship. The former was won by Lew Watters
who was first on the ranking board for the year.
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Left to right - Rich Cross, Spicer, Harmon, Rawles, Willis, Lasater QCaptainJ,
Leavitt, Cochran, Robbins, Reierstad, Mr. Herndon.
The 1957 Wrestling season opened in late
November, 1956, with eight grapplers. At the
end of the grueling season the ranks had swelled
by three additions. lt is a healthy sign when the
numbers of a squad increase and none voluntarily
However, if the health of the wrestling squad
is to be reckoned by audible evidence, they were
an uncertain group. At the command, "On your
bellies, hands on the small of your back, and
rock il," the groans and lamentations would have
touched the heart of a drill sergeant. Aside from
pulled muscles and an occasional bloody nose,
there was not a sign of a single injury to a stu-
dent in the wrestling room.
While the overall team results were disap-
pointing, several individual records were hearten-
ing. The first match with the Colorado Deaf
and Blind School was lost 13-18. Laurie Lasater,
the Captain of this year's squad, and Pete Har-
mon registered pins for Fountain Valley. The
next meet, also with D. Sc B., witnessed the same
five-point shortage. The contest was highlighted
by Tom Spicer's first wrestling victory, a pin.
Following was a very one-sided meet, with Chey-
enne winning all but one match. Rich Cross
saved us from the zero column by pinning his
man in the last match. Cheyenne won the return
match also, but the score was a more realistic
10--ll, with both Spicer and Wann Rawles
getting falls. The final meet was at D. 8: B.
Although Bill Leavitt and Harmon gained falls,
D. 55 B. won 13-19.
Two boys who should be mentioned are Steve
Cochran, who, wrestling for his first season in
the 110 lb. class, won three decisions. Special
mention should also go to Bixby VVillis, much
improved through the coaching of Nlr. Herndon,
who, even though not Winning any of his
matches, refused to be pinned this year.
Imfl Io riglil, Sfuffll - Richards, Littell, VVeatherly, Lorson, Jirka,
McMillang Standing - Schley, Mr. Cheney
Riding during the fall and winter is prim-
arily recreational. In former years, riding into
the prairie has been the procedure during the
fall with weekend pack trips to the school's camp
at Rustler's Roost. However, this year Palmetto
Polo was introduced along with jumping to add
variety to the program.
VVinter riding is somewhat more limited be-
cause of the weather. There were only four
boys participating, and when ground conditions
permitted, they practiced some of the Gymkhana
events that would be used in the spring.
During both the fall and winter terms a great
number of boys, under Mr. Cheney's experienced
hand, learned to rideg many that already knew
the fundamentals became more polished in their
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Lrfr In right, Slandizlg - Mr. Bryant, j. Clark, May, Booth, llawley, Youngherg, Lorson, Hamill, Rich Cross,
N. Clark, Button, I.ittell, li. J. Smith, Rob Vross, Benedict, Pound, Clynes, Haymes, Munoz, Axton,
NYillis, llarris, Mr. Littellg Knrfling - Neufntist, Reierstad, Vradenhurg,
M. Smith, llogle, Urban, Husband, Rohhins.
'llhis marks the sixth year since the initiation
of the work crew at Fountain Valley. Kir.
l,ittell and lid Bryant started this organization
for those boys interested in ranch work.
ln the course of the past year, the workcrew
has completed a great many jobs. During the
fall, the hay had to be stacked in the barn, the
corn had to be picked, the irrigation ditches had
to be shovcled out, and many fences had to be
repaired or rebuilt. VVhen the winter season
came, many odd jobs had to be done, such as:
grinding feed, cleaning out the corrals and the
barn, loading livestock, cutting firewood for the
school's fireplaces, and helping with calving and
lambing. Finally, as the spring term got under-
way, the biggest jobs were irrigating and fence
One must realize that much of the Credit for
the success of the workcrew should not only go
to the boys, but also to the leadership of Sir.
Littell and lid Bryant.
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The 1957 Yearbook Staff wishes to express its most
sincere thanks to the patrons and patronesses listed on the
following page and to the individuals and organizations
whose advertisements appear thereafter. Without the sup'
port of these people and firms, this Yearbook would never
have gone to press. The staff earnestly begs those who read
and enjoy this book to shovv their appreciation by patronizing
the businesses vvhose advertisements are found in the follow'
ggcztfzoni cmc! fpatzonaaaaa
7 Q5 7 Wscuzgoofi
Mr. and Mrs. George D. Alt
Mrs. Florence G. Axton
Dr. and Mrs.
David R. Barglow
Mr. Henry C. Coke, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Davlin
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. john D. Gannett
Mrs. R. Givens
Dr. and Mrs.
Edward 1. Guenther
Dr. Carl S. Gydesen
and Mrs. William Kirn
and Mrs. Lawrence A. Lorsen
and Mrs. Donald E. Meade
and Mrs. William H. Mullin
Mrs. john H.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
. Robert M. Ormes
William F. Regnery
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Robert J. Sarbacher
Fred W. Simpson, jr
. John F. Simms, Jr.
and Mrs. Roy E. Spicer
and Mrs. A. D. Thompson
Mitchell A. Wilder
. Oliver G. Vinnedge
Mr. Silas G. Benedict
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Enjoy Outdoor Swimming, Indoor Ice Skating, Golf
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BEST WISHES TO 'THE CLASS OF 1957
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For Courleous Help in Selecting
Your Sports Equipment For Fine Food
Bhck Sportmg Goods Co. H20 South Nevada
ll9 N. Tejon St. ME 2-3245
.Quality Apparal - In Colorado Springs Since 1872 ....
KIOWA and TEJON
A W' '5 001
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1 goal' N
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Good Taste is one of the most valuable things we
sell at MacNeil and Moore. It has no price tag
because it has nothing to with price, but it
has muct to do with every article in this store.
illllnrlllwfill not loom
of the BROADMOOR
PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO.
1. . Ol-ll
Frosty f ps' ,, Dads
' -Q X
t sl 6
ALL YOUR SOFT DRINK NEEDS
El Paso Garage
Dealers in Sinclair Products
Hazlehurst, Flzmnigan E3 Co.
I nuvstment Securities
Mining Exchange Building
Colorado Springs, Colorado
ABC - CBS
PUEBLO - COLORADO SPRINGS
Serving Southern Colorado
VE ZV 4H
With Best Wishes
The Class of 1957
Producers of Top Quality Commercial
WILLIAM H. CROSS 8g SONS
Tomahawk and Powder Horn
OF SIMMS SUPER
A SECURITY VILLAGE
Elm Avenue Telephone
at Ilirsl Street IVIElro'e COIVIELIIVIENTS
Broadmoor 4-3725 OF
' , ss
S. GUMPERT CO., INC
' 812 Jersey Avenue
FAMILY GRQCERS Jersey City 2, New Jersey
1927 - For 30 Years- 1957
ephone o Charge 0 Delivery Service
I. A. l-logle 8 C0.
MEMBERS - NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
DENVER SALT LAKE CITY
PACKING Co. Z2 Pl I PEER
M E R C A N T I L E
Meats :md Meat Products
if 'A' 0 9
The Only Manufacturers of a Complete PAPER
Meat Line in El Paso County
f af 49 0
122 south Cascade Avenue Colofado Spfings
SANDERSON and PGRTER
ENGINEERS and CONSTRUCTORS
52 William Street, New York 5, N. Y.
SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO
NAVAJO MARKET I GREETINGS
Frcc Delivery F53 fJI'Cl'L'I'S or Ouvr' I
SELECT GROCERIES L A PRIME MEATS 604 NORTH TEJON
N XV.1rrcn 'U XVJIIJCC Towncr 1 1505 S. Tcjon A HTIW Sunday MCCti71g Place,
Colo, Springs, Colo. ME 412274 I Vic and Sally Nvsheim
9 FIDICLITY REFORDS
:N K TAPES rxflrzsifwlyf
..f Z' yu,
ff' ' QR' -'
Ong ' 'J'
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,WL-., . ,,.
, .mv--5' "
1' ullzrr famous Ili Fi llllIIH'5
ENJOY SINTON'S WONDERFUL VARIETY OF
DELICIOUS AND HEALTHFUL DAIRY FOODS!
RICH IN PROTEINS, VITAMINS AND MINERALS,
SINTON'S FINE DAIRY FOODS MEAN BETTER
HEALTH AND BETTER LIVING!
FINE DAIRY FOODS
I A I
DAIRY Foods are
GOOD for you!!
From the House of Quality
JQSMCS -B 'N
,Lawn -V l. "' '
E S 2 CoMPg?ENTs
f Z SN bg PIKES PEAK OPTICAL oo
kfdffi -Qmmxw Colorado Springs, Colo.
MElrose 3-3855 , L e e 9 S
218 North Tejon Street
Colorado Springs, Colorado
Clothing for Young Men
208 North Tejon
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Joslyn Fruit Co.
WHOLESALE FRESH FRUITS
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Sales - Service - Installations - Rentals
Quality . . . Experience . . . Honesty
Located Out of Congested Parking Area
PHONE ME 3-8229 EASY TERMS
Servicing all Brands Day or Night
PACKARD-BELL 0 RCA o MOTOROLA
ADMIRAL o EMERSON 0 PHILCO
and other famous brands
Albert "Al" Massare 330 N. Tejon
Owner Colorado Springs, Colo.
Mrs. Freeman's Shop
Mill Iron Ranches
MILLER MUSIC CO.
Colorado Springs, Colorado
HAYDEN, MILLER Es? CO
I Established l903
114 E. Pikes Peak ME 3-3866
n i f wkvm Wi-w? f 49 49 49
THEIR BOOK SHOP, INC.
49 49 49
Colorado Springs, Colorado
49 49 49
FRIEND 1840 Union Commerce Bldg.
Cleveland 14, Ohio
COMPLIMEN-I-S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
THE PAINT SUPPLY CO.
113-115 E. Bijou
Phone ME 4-1595
Frank Onafrock, Owner
fqley Eau? ea.
DESIGNED ESPECIALLY FOR YOU
Colorado Springs iw
Outfitters to gentlemen
332 South Tejon Street
Prescription Druggists 124 North Tejon Street
Colorado Springs Colorado Springs. Colorado
SUBURBAN LIVING AT ITS BEST
2-3-4 BEDROOM HOMES
1-2 BATHROOM HOMES
NEW AND SLIGHTLY USED HOMES
89,500.00 - 317,500.00
Low Down Payments Low Monthly Payments
- Less Than Rent -
Sproul Sales Co.
5 M Miles South of Colorado Springs on 85-87
THE WANDELL 8a LOWE
Transfer E5 Storage Company
121 East Bijou
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1957
Serving Since 1920
85 Italian and 22 American Dishes
Including Pizza Pie
Colorado Springs' Only Genuine Italian
Just M Block West on Fillmore Street
at the First Stop Light North of City
ME Z-5437 Colorado Springs, Colo.
0110010 rs Cgn c.
SALE S SERVICE
117 SOUTH NEVADA Avexur
The Edwards Manufacturing
Guide Travel System
7 South Te jon
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Siem! iz Walla, Jw
WANGSGAARD HEATING 149 N. Rock Island, Wichita, Kansas
featuring the most famous
and names in home appliances
49 49 49
o NORGE Home Appliances
0 VORNADO Air Circulators
Room Air Conditioners
Central Air Conditioning
o MOTOROLA Radios. Television
and High Fidelity
0 GENEVA Steel Kitchens
o KITCHENAID Dishwashers
521 North Main - Phone 132
FURNACES Q APPLIANCES Q STOKE-RS Q Q Q
Kansas leading appliance
distributor since 1933
MR. G MRS. JOHN HAYMES
IN THE PRETTY DANISH
TOWN OF SOLVANG, CALIFORNIA
ALDRIDGE MEROANTILE S T E WA Q S
Colorado Springs, Colo. PHOTO SUPPLIES
PHONE 121 NORTH TEJON ST.
ME 2-7460 COLORADO SPRINGS, COLO.
PERMAGRAIN WALLACE MOTORS
Pikes Peak at Wahsatch
LARGE HEATED 60x25
HOT WATER HEATER
SIGHTSEEING TOURS ARRANGED
Western Hills Motel CerH6v2lpl::o:eIe1A,g'lQE.?lAH0ST
Where Are Tornorroufs
The wealth of the modern world is dependent upon energy.
Uur energy requirements will double in the next tweny years and
quadruple by the year 2000.
New oil and gas areas must he found, new uranium deposits
discovered, and new progress made toward more eilicient utilizaf
tion of all energy sources.
All engineering schools, colleges and universities oifer courses
in the earth sciences where this challenge can he met. You are
urged to consider this field for your college major.
402 CONTINENTAL OIL BUILDING
DENVER 2, COLORADL3
The Magazine for Admirers of Stock Horses
72 WESTER HOR EMA
IS READ BY MORE
Than any other horse magazine!
MORE THAN 90.000 COPIES SOLD EACH MONTH
Subscription Rates: l year-3:50 2 yrs.-56.00 3 yrs.-58.00
3850 North Nevada Avenue 0 Telephone MElrose 3-5525
COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO
Lili e o HAVE s
ur 9' L?v,, A
1405 South 8th street 5ig4i"f9f'? 0
ME 3-3826 Colorado springs, Colo. 'fi A I
I B' '22 'D
LIFE INSURANCE 17 WEST CUCHARRAS
Northwestern Nat'1. Life Ins. Co. COLORADO SPRINGS
James G. Peters, Agent I
W. A. Crumrine, Agent
The Place to Buy -
Compliments of is HOME SUPPLY
lj 3 5 SZ.. l
SADDLE SHOP 532 NQRTH TEJON
Everything for the Horseman
Hardware ' Paint ' Housewares
Guns and Fishing Tackle
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Stewart
NAME Plumbing and Heating Co.
255 25 IN THE P Mm 7
-.1 Il A ,QS hone rose 4-OO 6
X - Sjfbtjf .- DAIRY
INDUSTRY 522 East Pikes Peak Avenue
1 I5 E. Cache La Poudre C0l0f3d0 Springs. C010-
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK
THE COLORADO SPRINGS NATIONAL BANK
THE COLORADO COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS BANK
ALI MEMBERS OF THE I-'EDERAI DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO
The Lasater Ranch, Matheson, Colorado
GOLD CROSS PRODUCTS INC
142 I -l 6th Street
109 South Cascade Ave.
Colorado Springs, Colorado
BQOK SHOP 3
BOOKS -1 GIFTS g MElrose 3-9316 I
105 North Tvjon Sl.,Colormlo Spring'
Nine North Cascade Avenue
L 0 R I G '
107 South Mm SEARS ROEBUCK si C0
2547 East Platte
Duke H cwmh, Inc.
Suppliers of -
Engineering Ee? Techical Information
Executive E3 Transport Aircraft
Phone - MUtua1 3f3 3 33
Professional Store: 501 N. Tejon
Main Store: 116 E. Pikes Peak Ave.
North Store: 832 North Tejon
James L. Munoz
lirederick B. J. Underhill
John S. Underhill
Colorado "Producers of line molion pictures in
S Z6 H Green Stamps years Io come."
Stratton Coffee Sho
206 E. Pikes Peak
3-+1 XVorrh Avenue Palm Beach
CHIEF - PEAK
AIRCADIA - NORTHSIDE
STARLITE - 81h STREET
o Hardware o Housewares 0 Sporting goods
o 108 E. Colorado Ave. o ME 2,4671
GREETINGS FROM ....
IVIEREDITI-I PUBLISHING CO.
1716 LOCUST STREET Des Moines 3, Iowa
BETTER HOMES AND GARDENS
Read by more than one-third of America. during a
year's period, according to lndings of a recent study
by Alfred Politz Research, Inc.
The farm and home magazine with complete coverage
of the latest farm trends from the pens of America's
foremost agricultural writers. Serving the nation's
best farm families in the heart of the United States.
ALSO PUBLISHERS OF ....
The Better Homes and Gardens Cook Book, Junior
Cook Book, Diet Book, Garden Book, Handyman's
Book. Baby Book, Story Book, Barbecue Book, and
Serving the Nation with Magazines, Books, Radio and Television
- REGISTERED I-IEREFORDS -
MR. HENRY GIN SBERG
LAZY RR RANCH
Our best wishes and hearty congratulations to
our classmates who we will always remember.
List of Advertisers
Alridge Klercantile Co.
Aley Drug company
Aspen Ski School
Blick Sporting Goods
Bryan llc Scott jewelers
Clearing House Banks
Couture's Laundry 8:
Cross, VVilliam H. Sc Sons
D 86 S Saddle Shop
Dentan Printing Company
Drew Plumbing Sz
Edwards Rlanufacturing Co.
Elite Laundry 51
Dry Cleaning Company
El Paso Garage and
Farnsworth's Book Shop
Freeman's Shop, Blrs.
Ginsberg, Mr. Henry
Gold Cross Products, Inc.
Guide Travel System
Gumper Company, Inc.
Hayden, lliller SL Company
Haymes, Blr. Sz Blrs. john
Hazlehurst, Flannigan 8l
J. A. Hogle Sc Company
jay's Bicycle Shop
johnson Photo Engraver
Joslyn Fruit Company
Kwik Shake lnn
Lazy RR Ranch
Leneda Dairy Shop
MacNeil Sc Moore
Mahan Jewelry Company
lllarold X Owens
Maretta and Dalpiaz
Meredith Publishing Co.
Mill Iron Ranches
Miller Sz Miller
lkliller lNIusic Company
Murray Drug Company
National Commission Co.
Paint Supply Company
Permagrain of Denver
Pikes Peak Optical Co.
Puller Nlercantile Co.
Sanderson Sc Porter
Sears Roebuck 31 Co.
Short 81 Briggs Realty
Siebert Sz VVillis, lnc.
Simpson Sz Company
Smith's Packing Company
Southwood Exploration Co.
Sproul Sales Company
Stewart, Rlr. Sz lllrs. T. F
Stratton Coffee Shop
Their Hook Shop, lnc.
VVandell Sl Lowe
YVangsgaard Heating 8:
Western Hills Nlotel
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