Fountain Valley School - Owl Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 108

 

Fountain Valley School - Owl Yearbook (Colorado Springs, CO) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1965 volume:

»: V».r . A.-:-;;. ;3 «fe:a - G J 3 1833 01834 2185 :S ' ' : ' uM4lt 4J i ' V I f k. -I Hi .- V THE OWL 1965 . PROPERTY OF VaiOWSTDNE GENE . i »i v«»_j " ' " l «»ir,«i FOUNTAIN VALLEY SCHOOL COLORADO SPRINGS. COLORADO TABLE OF CONTENTS Faculty Seniors Lower Forms Activities Sports Advertising Page 4 Page 13 Page 4 1 Page 47 Page 61 Page 8 1 PUBLISHED BY: THE ANNUAL STAFF George Evans III Editor David Butler Assoc. Editor Keith Balinger Assoc. Editor L awrence Cowen Assoc. Editor Myron Wood End Sheet Photo John Cox Photographer John Browne Business Manager Mark Green Asst. Bus. Mgr. Philip Dutcher Copy Editor Ralph Gibson Cover Design a? M V t 1965 OWL DEDICATED TO DAVID G. BANKS It is difficult to describe accurately those qualities of Mr. Banks which the sixth form feels are significant. Of course many of his contributions to the school are conspicuous. In addition to his official capacities as Assistant to the Headmaster and Director of Admissions, he was the coach of this year ' s undefeated tennis team, the Director of Dramatics, the master in charge of Sage Hall, and even the overseer of the dining room. Yet the list of his contributions does not end here. It must include the understanding firmness with which he runs Sage Hall, and his unassmning participation in so many school activities, which imparts to everyone a sense of greater responsibility toward that activity. In appreciation of his many contributions in numer- ous areas of school life, we, the Class of 1965, are proud to dedicate this year ' s Owl to Mr. David G. Banks. Mr. Banks supervising seating in the Dining Hall. " Where were you at Breakfast? " LEWIS PERRY, JR. HEADMASTER APPOINTED 1958 HARVARD COLLEGE OXFORD UNIVERSITY ANN H. HARDING Appointed 1953 School Secretary MRS. KENNETH PATRICK Appointed 1963 Admissions Secretary FACULTY DAVID G. BANKS Appointed 1956 Assistant to the Headmaster Master of Sage Hall Wesleyan University WILLIAM W. BARBER Appointed 1963 Instructor in French Princeton University DANFORD N. BARNEY, IV Appointed 1962 Instructor in English University of Colorado ARTHUR]. BERGLUND Appointed 1964 Instructor in History and Athletics Colorado College JAY RAYMOND BOYCE Appointed 1963 Instructor in Science Colorado College F. MARTIN BROWN Appointed 1930 Instructor in Sciences Columbia University HAZEL H. BROWN Appointed 1932 Librarian University of Syracuse F. DEXTER CHENEY Appointed 1945 Riding Master Williams College CHARLES F. EMERY, JR. Appointed 1962 Instructor in English Yale University, University of Colorado, Columbia University THOMAS S. PLUG ST AD Appointed 1962 Instructor in History College Advisor Yale, University, University of Massachusetts WALLACE B. GOODWIN, II Appointed 1961 Athletics University of Virginia CHARLES K. GREENING Appointed 1964 Instructor in History and English Colorado College NORMANDJ. HEROUX Appointed 1958 Instructor in Spanish Assumption College, Middlebury College, University of Madrid ROBERT W. HUGINS Appointed 1961 Instructor in Mathematics Princeton University FREDERICK J. HURLEY Appointed 1965 Instructor in French and Latin Harvard College CLIFFORD L. LINDENL XN Appointed 1964 Instructor in Music and Religion Wabash College WHITTEMORE LITTELL Appointed 1945 Instructor in Mathematics and Physics Harvard College, Colorado College LAWRENCE A. LORSON Appointed 1957 Business Manager CHARLES G. MORONEY Appointed 1963 Instructor in Mathematics Holy Cross College, Trinity College HENRY L. NEWMAN Appointed 1934 Director of Athletics Williams College C. DWIGHT PERRY Appointed 1930 Instructor in Latin Senior Master Harvard College WWW ' MARCELLE R. PERRY (Mrs. C. Dwight) Appointed 1940 Instructor in French Poitiers MARION E. PUGH Appointed 1962 School Nurse JOHN C. RAUSHENBUSH Appointed 1963 Instructor in English and French University of Michigan, University of Minnesota E. JAQUELINE SMITH Appointed 1938 Instructor of History University of Virginia, Harvard College WALTER B. WILSON Appointed 1957 Instructor in Art Master of Penrose Hall Colgate University FACULTY QUOTES Well, uh, Good Point, but. . . . And who doesn ' t have his thirty words? It ' s easy, once you get this. . . . I want to tell you something, really. . . . You ' ll just have to take it on faith. . . . Now here is what the clunk will do. . . . Shut Up! Gentlemen. Incidently, he did come from Virginia. However, tlie Tuckahoes and the Cohees. . . . If any of you still have guns in your rooms. . . . 5 minutes boys, 5 minutes, let ' s go boys. . . . Every year at this time I must make this announcement. . . . You ' ve got to learn to be thorough. And after ALL THESE meetings, I ' d like to see here. . . . i. e. Now, you guys. . . . When I was doing research. . . . That ' s a Freudian slip! Tough Darts! The handwriting is on the wall. I know I know everything. My Sting Ray? Oh, it ' s alright. HASAN M. A. AL-ANZI Entered Form VI Hasan. . . Oh, no. . . You lazy American . . . Crazy . rab III. Varsity Soccer (6); Varsity Track (6) Kowait Girls? Yes, Yes! My Room is WHERE??! SCOTT ALLEN Entered Form III Scott. . . Scotty. . . Sheepherder. . . Hi Guys. . . CLIFFORD!. . .Where ' s Duffy? Student Council (5, 6); Glee Club (5, 6); Varsity Club (5,6) V. Pres. (6); Sly Dogs (5,6) Pres. (6); Dorm Com- mittee (4); Operetta (5,6); V. Track (3,4,5,6); V. Soccer (4, 5, 6) Capt. (6) Pure Pleasure KEITH A. BALINGER Entered Form III Keith. . . Bal. . . Undefeated in 23 straight tennis matches!. . Suzy, who?. The World ' s Greatest Tennis Player. . . Humble . . . Surfer. Owl Editor (6); V. Tennis (5,6); Var- sity Club (5, 6); Squash (5, 6); V. Foot- ball (4); V. Baseball (4,5); V. Basket- ball (4) Capt. (6) A Child ' s Garden Of Barlow JOHN P. BARLOW Entered Form FV John. . . J. P. . . Barl. . . Only 60 more days ' til Somali ' s birthday. . .Judy? . . . Cogito ergo . . . I ' m humble, just ask me! Dane (4, 5) Co. Ed. in Chief (6); Ski Team (4,5,6); Lit. Review asst. Ed. (5) Ed. (6); Ski Club (5,6); V. Foot- ball Mgr. (5,6); Golf (5); Drama Club (5); Glee Club (5,6); Debate Club (4, 5, 6); Sly Dogs (6); Operetta (5,6) Wanna hear some GOOD music? JOHN R. BROWNE, JR. Entered Form V John. . . J. R. . . Brownie. . . Sloth. . . Hiya Kids, Hiya. . . Pepsi ! ?. . . When in doubt. Punt! . . . 10 a cup. Glee Club (5, 6); V. Football (5, 6); Bus. Mgr. Owl(6);V. Hockey (5); Debate Club (5, 6); Golf (5, 6); Sly Dogs (6); Operetta (S, 6) FREDERICK S. BUCHOLZ Entered Form V Rick. . . Fred. . . Buckets. . . By-ucks. . . Bring in the balls, Fred. . . Immortal manager. Debate Club (5,6) V. Pres. (6); Gun Club (5,6); V. Football Mgr. (6); V. Basketball Mgr. (5,6) DAVE H. BUTLER Entered Form IV Butts. . . Dave. . . Wanna See my Var- sity letter. . . Accident Prone. . . Well, I was just walking along the ice, and . . . What D ' ya mean get my hands off? Owl Editor (6); V. Football (5, 6); Gun Club (5, 6); Wrestling (4, 5, 6); Library Comm. (5,6); Squash (5, 6); Chess Club (4, 5, 6) Pres. {5, 6); V. Hockey Mgr. (6); V. Baseball (4, 5, 6) THOMAS C. CAMPBELL Entered Form III Tom. . . Wolfman. . . Cuna. . . Var- sity P. T. Letterman. . . Yohweh. . . HaH RRRIGHT!. . . Intellectual. . . I ' ve seen a lot. Lit. Review Asst. (6); Chess Club (5,6); Squash (5, 6); Current Events Club (6) «4 M:3S3itt w DAVID T. CHANDLER Entered Form IV Dave. . . Little Dave. . . I hate Morph. . . Cool it Man. . . Kansas is Cool. Pup Football Mgr. (5,6); Wrestling (4, 5); Golf (5); Bowling (5, 6) Someday, 300! ! Each of us has his own Special Calling HAROLD H. CLIFFORD Entered Form IV Hal. . . O. J. . . Oklahoma Fats. . . Tic. . . Mary. . . Care packages. . . Dutcher stole my food!. . Only two letters today?. . Writing letters in Physics. Dane Sports Editor (5, 6); V. Football (5,6); Glee Club (4,5,6); V. Soccer (4); Varsity Club (5,6); V. Basketball (4, 5, 6); Gun Club (4, 5, 6); V. Base- ball (4, 5,6); Clynch Mt. Boys (5); Wrestling (4); Operetta (5, 6) Frustrated? LAWRENCE D. COWEN, JR. Entered Form I Larry. . . the ape. . . My jeep will out- drag anything up to 60 mph. . . Punch it! Glee Club (5); V. Soccer (5, 6); V. Hockey (5,6); Ski Cluh (4,5,6) Who do you think is taking these pictures? JOHN G. COX Entered Form III Jolm. . . Photog. . . Hold it. . . Flashbulb . . . Cameras + Taperecorders. . . Who has my camera? Owl (Photog. Ed. ) (5 ,6); Dane (Photog. Ed. ) (5, 6) Squash (4, 5, 6); V. Baseball (4) SAMUEL W. CROSSAN, III Entered Form IV Willard. . . Will. . . Dupont? which one? . . Annapolis? where ' s that? You ' re getting sleeeeppy. Glee Club (4,5,6); Squash (6); Debate Club (6); V. Track (5, 6); Sly Dogs (6); V. Soccer (6); Dramatics Club (5, 6) Pres. (6); Gun Club (4,5) Pres. (6); V. Football (5,6); V. Basketball (4,5); V. Baseball (4) What ' s that about a woodbox Mr. Wilson? FRED B. DALZELL, JR. Entered Form IV F. B. D. . . Briggs. . . Dazele. . . Tugboat . . .Little G.T.O. . . Runt. Glee Club (6); Ski Club (5, 6); Dance Comm. (5,6); V. Hockey (6); Polar Bear Club Co-chairman (5,6); V. Soccer (4, 5, 6) Capt. (6); Gun Club (5,6); Golf (5,6) Capt. (6); Varsity Club (6) 20 Watch Clifford try and play it now! GEORGE Y. DUFFY, JR. Entered Form III Sandy. . . Duff. . . Where ' s ,411en. . . A home away from home away from home. . . Up in Michigan. Glee Club (5,6) Pres. (6); Varsity Club (6); Sly Dogs (6); Proctor (6); V. Soccer (5, 6); V. Track (3, 4, 5, 6) Capt. (6) ROBERT P. DAVISON, III Entered Form V Bob. . . Runt. . . Super Skier. . . .Ann. . . French! Never! Dane News Ed. (5, 6); Current Events Club (6); Ski Club (5,6); Ski Team (5, 6) Capt. (6) The Michigan Man Peter, Paul, and Phil PHILIP W. DUTCHER Entered Form V Phil. . . Soapie. . . Ol Sloth. ..Oh - I ' m crying. . . I ' m addicted to it. . . Gold- water is the Greatest. Dramatics Club (6); Wrestling (5); Operetta (5, 6); Glee Club {5, 6) V. Pres. (6); Debate Club (5, 6) Pres. (6); Sly Dogs (5, 6); Current Events Club (6)j Clynch Mt. Boys (5, 6); Gymkhana Mgr. (6) THE Editor GEORGE W. EVANS, III Entered Form III George . . . Young ' un. . . Bridge? . . . Well, just one hand. . . I ' m 16 -well almost. . . I ' ve got to do my Latin. Owl Asst. Ed. (5) Ed. in Chief (6); Chess Club (4, 5, 6); Squash (5, 6); Sci- ence Lib. Comm. (6); Pup Soccer (3,4, 5) Capt. (4,5) PATRICK J. FITZGERALD, JR. Entered Form VI Rick. . . Fitz. . . Training?. . . a minute and a half for what? V. Soccer (6); V. Hockey (6) RALPH F. GIBSON, JR. Entered Form IV Ralph. . . Marlboro Man. . . What about my car. . . Sleep. . . Goodwin said WHAT about us? Oooh, Baby. Dane Feature Ed. (6); Lit. Review asst. (5) Ed. (6); V. Soccer (5, 6); Squash (4,5, 6) 23 Up In the Air . . . Mr. Birdman EUGENE R. GRIFHTH, JR. Entered Form I Rusty. . . Bradley at 90 m. p. h. . . Be careful or I ' ll sic my falcon on you. Student Council (6); Lit. Review Art Ed. (6); V. Hockey (5,6) PHILIP C. ICKE Entered Form V Phil. . . Itch. . . Are they fast or are they fast. . . Tempest. . . Wanna borrow my fire chief ' s hat, Mr. Littel? V. Football (5, 6); Squash (6) READY . . Aim . . .FIRE! 24 Popcorn, anyone? PETER F. JOHNSON Entered Form XV Pete. . . P.]. . . Where ' s my hat. . . Carol . . . Andy. Student Council (6); V. Football (4, 5); Glee Club (6); V. Basketball (4, 5, 6); Dramatics Club (6); V. Baseball (4); Varsity Club (6) Sly Dogs (6); Common Room Comm. (5, 6); Pres. of Red Team (6); Polar Bear Club (5, 6); Operetta (6); Golf (5,6) ANDREWS D. JENKINS Entered Form V Jenk. . .Andy.. .A.J. . . 353103 College? . . . Basketball. . . Slow, but careful. . . Let ' s go to Denver. V. Basketball (5) Capt. (6); Polar Bear Club - Co. -Chairman (5, 6) Catch, Andy! You ' ll never take me alive JONATHAN A. JORDAN Entered Form III John. . . Lookin ' for trouble?. . . Hatchet Man. . . I don ' t have to take this, I ' m going to L. P. Dane (6); Lit. Review (6); Chess Club (5); V. Soccer Mgr. (4,5); Squash (5, 6) L. Davis composing LEE D. KNIGHT Entered Form VI Lee. . . L. Davis. . . Gleep! . . . Sorry I ' m late sir, but. . . Liebert. . . Glee Club (6); Current Events Club (6); Debate Club (6); V. Football Trainer (6) JAMES S. R. KOTHE Entered Form VI Jim. . . Koth. . . Leader of the Pack Cat Burgler. . . Gimmee a pull of that. . . 353104. . . Aw, Man. . . Schubie. . . V. Football (6); V. Baseball (6) The toothless wonder JAMES W. LAIRD Entered Form VI Jim. . . Well, really. . . Wilmington + Deb Parties. . . Now, Lee. . . Glee Club (6); Gymkhana (6) You should see my carriage back on the farm. ALEXIS M. LAKUSTA Entered Form VI Alex. . .Big Al. . . Alex is the Brave. . . Steak, escargots, strawberries, etc. . . Close the door. . .Who sat on my bed! ! Tennis (6) Oh, But this can ' t be right! Even us Athletes get tired! JOSEPH LINTZ, III Entered Form IV Joe. . . P. J. . . Reno. . . 353110. . . Dance sign up. . . lA Glee Club (5, 6) Dance Comm. (5) Chairman (6) Clynch Mt. Boys (5, 6) V. Soccer (4, 5) V. Basketball (5, 6) THE Ski Bum or Summer Skiing, here I come. JAMES C. LOGAN Entered Form IV Jim. . . 353109. . . Loges. . .Dual, quads, overhead cam, polished and ported valves, etc . . Ski Bum . . 110 lb weakling Debate Club (6) Wrestling (5) Skiing (6) RICHARD C. LOSH JR. Entered Form IV Dick. . .Prett) ' Funny. . .You gotta be kiddin. . . CXick. . . Have gun, will bab- ble. Dane (5) Science Lib. Comm. (5) V, Soccer Mgr. (5) Squash (5,6) Take that, McDonough 29 DAVID T. LOW Entered Form III Dave. . .Flex. . .Prez. . .Curls. . .But Mr. Banks, How does it look for the pres- ident of the student council to be wait- ing?. . .Atlas. . .F. V. ' s answer to Bobby- Hull and Bob Cousy. . . You Goon. Student Council Pres (6) Glee Club (6) Varsity Club (5) sec (6) V. Hockey (4) asst. capt. (5) Capt (6) V. Baseball(4, 5,6) This room has been entirely too messy! Hole -in-One here I come! ! JON R. MEEK Entered Form III Jon. . .Ponca Cit) . .Athlete. . . Lou, who ?. . . Get that doug out of here ! . . . Monk. Varsity Club (5, 6) Stamp Club (6) Squash (6) V. Tennis (3, 4, 5, 6) V. Bas- ketball (4, 5, 6) V. Baseball (4, 5) Golf (6) MARK MINTHORN Entered form III Mark. . . Missed breakfast again. . . Got a cigarette?. . . But sir, I just shaved. . . Just a little off the top, Mr. Ganter. Dane Bus. Mgr. (5) Projection Crew (4, 5) Pres (6) Proctor (6) V. Track (4,5) V. Soccer (5, 6) Got to look good for those girls in Louisville I JAMES S. MONO HAN Entered Form VI Jim. . . Louisville. . . Got a letter from Fay. . . Kentucky ' Gentleman! ?. Debate Club (6) Dance Comm (6) V. Basketball (6) V. Football (6) Golf (6) Hey, Little Honda. STEPHEN NAUMBURG Entered Form III Steve. . . Knight, Get Out! . . . I ' m going to have my own dance! . . . You ' ve got coffee tonight. . . Ohhh, Baby Debate Club (5, 6) Library Comm. (6) ' . Current Events (6) Gun Club (6) V. Soccer (5, 6) Wrestling (3,4,5) Ski Team (6) Gymkhana Mgr (5) V. Track (4,5,6) Pep Club Pres (6) T- ,rDTT " D r RICHARD N. MONOHAN Entered Form VI Richard. . .Rich. . . My brother ' s keeper. . . and then the front wheel came off a 70. V. Football (6) V. Golf (6) Debate Club (6) Dance Comm (6) Watch out, Icke! 32 F. HAYWOOD NELMS, III " Smokey, " " Last of the great Stompers, " " I want to go Home, " " We-e-e-L-L-L-L. . . Glee Club 5, 6 Wrestling 4, 5, 6 V Baseball 4 Gymkhana 5, 6 Don ' t worry, I ' ll make it work! The stomper JOHN H. ODLIN " John, " " Day Hop, " " Mighty Loud Olds, " " I Think I ' ll Skip School Today. " Wrestling 2, 3. 33 JOHN R. RUDER Entered Form I Jolin. . . Bad luck at Aspen. . . Don ' t be so childish, Butler! No! Not my James Bond Books. But what about the intrin- sic ? No, 1 don ' t trust myself. Dane (6) Lit. Review (6) V. Tennis (5) Squash (4,6) Lib. Comm. (6) Science Lib. Comm. (5) CHARLES F. RYDER Entered Form III Charlie. . . Sage Tyrant. . . 0-60 in 43. 27 sec. . . Over the hill. . . Telephone? me?. . . Glee Club (5, 6) V. Track (4, 5) Varsity Club (6) V. Soccer (4, 5, 6) Sly Dogs (6) Sci. Lib. Comm (5) Proctor (6) Operetta (5, 6) Dane (4,5) Ed. -in-Chief (6) Who says I don ' t like my Volkswagen? 34 Dear Bitsy. . . DONALD T. SHERIDAN, JR. Entered Form VI Don . . . Big D. . . . Chicago Kid . . . What ' s happened to Aspen? . . . Pen- rose Dart Champ . . . No she ' s not my sister! V. Football (Stat. ) (6) Golf (6) STEPHEN P. SCULLY Entered Form IV " Steve " . . . " Current Events Club " . . . " What ' s wrong with applying to Har- vard? " . . . " Yale? " . . . " Bitsy " Debate Club (5, 6) Current Events Club (5) Pres. (6) V. Football (5) V. Soccer (6) Wrestling (5) Capt. (6) Greasy Kid Stuff HIGHLANDS V L ife« 35 The All-Star LLOYD L. SMITH Entered Form I Torney, . . Towhead. . . Torns. . . Superstar. . . Suzanne who?. . . Okay you guys. . . The body beautiful. . . I ' m perfect. . . Bleached Blond. . . Student Council (4, 5) Glee Club mgr. (6) Varsity Club (3,4,5) Pres. (6) Dance Comm. (4) V. Football (3,4,5, 6) Capt. (6) V. Hockey (3,4,5) Alt. Capt. (6) V. Baseball (3,4,5, 6) Capt. (5) Projection Crew (4) For a penny a point? ANTHONY W. STAPLETON Entered Form III Tony. . . Blonde Bomber. . . Anyone for gin?. . . Got ten letters today! . . . Sure! , Lee. V. Soccer (4) Current Events Club (6) V. Basketball (4, 5) Golf (5, 6) PAUL F. TIMOLAT Paul. . . Timmie. . . Golden Boy. . . The Walking, talking, Brooks Brother ' s ad- vertisement. . . The body. . . Strolling through the common room. . . V. Soccer (5), mgr. (4) Wrestling (6) Squash (6) V. Track (4, 5, 6) Dorm Comm. (3) Every Morning At 7:00. NEWELL P. WEED III Entered Form VI Flip. . . Jojo. . . Hat Trick. . . The kid. . . Sleep before games, . . All Star. . . Glee Club (6) Varsity- Club (6) Projec- tion Crew (6) V. Soccer (6) V. Hockey (6) V. Baseball (6) 37 38 39 Myron Wood 40 LOWER FORMS FIFTH FORM (BACK ROW) Condit, Pa. ; Clifford, J. ; Buckingham, Karraker, Packard, von Bachmayr, Becker. (MIDDLE ROW) Nicoll, Hunt, Heintges, Brewer, Townsend, Edmunds, Gustafson. (FRONT ROW) Im- merman, Frisselle, Hassenstein, Stalker, Richardson, McDonough, Ward. (BACK ROW) Hutchins, Robbins, Campbell, W. ; Peters, Fraser, Stacey, Curran. (MIDDLE ROW) Davis, Slothower, Omdahl, Howe, McCumber, Fanshawe, Young. (FRONT ROW) Adams, M. ; Failey, Moore, Bain, S. ; Anceney, Anderson. 42 FOURTH FORM . (BOTTOM ROW) McLaughlin, Watson, Rockhill, Campbell, R. ; Johnson, V. ; Logan, R. (MIDDLE ROW) Conover, Ingerick, R. ; English, Bird, Bain, J. ; Goodin (TOP ROW) Abel, Kean, Bancroft, Felton, Munn, Douglas, D. (BOTTOM ROW) Hall, Henderson, C. ; Maurer, Peabody, Eklund, Wheeler (MIDDLE ROW) Douglas, J. ; Janes, D. ; Duncan, Adams, R. ; Hollingsworth, Lane (TOP ROW) Forman, Weissman, Ausitn, Fee, Duke 43 THIRD FORM (BOTTOM ROW)Posvar, Migliaccio, D. ; Robinson, Stroh, Jones, C; Endicott, Fox, Bolton (MIDDLE ROW) Ingerick, T. ; Elliot, Jennings, Jagels, Stalker, L. ; Schneider, Lavin, Drake, W. (TOP ROW) Jordan, E. ; Adams, J. ; Scott, Baker, Douglas, P. ; Rumbough, Conant, Bacon, J. (BOTTOM ROW) Boddington, Falkenstein, Griffiths, Mullins, Driscoll, Gibbs, Smith, B. ; Waggaman (MIDDLE ROW) Porte, Bartholomew, Bartlett, Knoebel, Harvey, Bacon, H. ; Von Engeln, Taylor (TOP ROW) Klingensmith, Ballantine, Harrington, Zimmerman, Cheney, Humes, Condit, Ph. ; Ma iiag SECOND FORM (BOTTOM ROW) Migliaccio J. ; Brown, B. ; Kaufman, Jergens (TOP ROW) Morris, Henderson, S. ; Larri- mer, Griffith, C; Drake, M. 45 • i-l ii i m i 1 OT-arrsy- • - " r i— ■ J lifcW If ; - .. 46 c V 47 STUDENT COUNCIL Allen, von Bachmayr, Griffith, Austin, Low, Johnson, P. ; Becker, Peabody, Mr. Lewis Perry, Jr. The 1964-65 Student Council stove for a better relationship between the faculty and students. It was the ob- jective of the Council to achieve a system of student government for Fountain Valley comparable to the ideal- istic governing system of a free democracy. In other words, it worked towards being a government which would be completely representative of the entire student body, and also a direct line of communication between the fa- culty and the students. Fountain Valley has an ideal setup for a student council. The Council was a very small body of eight mem- bers which was capable of approaching any problem with determination and an open mind. The Council was ex- tremely influential in all problems which concern school affairs. This type of student government is not often found in larger private or public schools in this country, simply because of larger enrollment. In a school of three thou- sand students, the student council would have to consist of some thirty or forty members. This would mean there would have to be three or four key members who would actually have all the responsibility. Therefore, this t -pe of student government would not be truly representative. At Fountain Valley this past year, there was no member of the Student Council who was soley responsible for any action taken by the Council. Although the president was organizer and head of the group, all eight members were equally influential, and any decision was made not by one or two members, but by all eight. The Student Council of 1964-65 was a well set up student government, and in striving for its objectives, with the help of the faculty and the student body, it proved to be a very successful organization. 48 (BOTTOM ROW) Mr. Smith, Evans (TOP ROW) Cox, Cowan, Butler, Brown, Balinger THE OWL Certainly one of the most striking additions to this year ' s OWL are the color pictures on the endsheets. It is hardly the most important change, however. Probably the most significant improvement is to be found in the picutres throughout the rest of the book. We believe that the quality of the pictures is so excellent that every attempt has been made to present them better. The paper has been changed to a glossier type so that they could be reproduced clearer and sharper. A smaller type size has been chosen so that more space could be devoted to pictures. Even the general layout has sometimes been altered to extend their scope. For the first time since the page size was enlarged several years ago. this extra space has really been used. In contrast to past years, we have not had any extra space, and so could not afford to waste any. Articles which we felt were fairly unimportant have been eliminated. Short articles have not been drawn out just to fill up room. Our only fear is that perhaps we have cut down an article which deserved a larger space. The number of Sixth Formers per page has been decreased from three to two for the larger informal pictures accompanying the formal pictures. It is our opinion that an informal picture is often much more characteristic of a person. Many other changes have been made, most of them slight improvements of the layout, but all of which are, we feel, to your benefit. It is in your hands now, and we hope you enjoy it. Acknowledgements: It is impossible to thank everyone for the help they have given us in the preparation of this volume. We would, however like to thank particularly, Mr. Smith, the faculty adviser, and Miss Harding for their always available assistance; Mr. MacAlpine, the yearbook representative, who made sure that it really was finished by Spring vacation; and, of the students, Phil Dutcher, who stayed up with us that week before Spring, typing out the articles. George Evans, Editor 49 GLEE CLUB (TOP ROW) Stacey, Weed, Lintz, Clifford, H. ; Karraker, Allen, Davis (MIDDLE ROW) Fanshawe, Johnson, P. ; Ryder, Nelms, Barlow, Laird, Low, Frisselle (BOTTOM ROW) Smith, LI. ; Becker, Fee, Browne, Dutcher, Duffy, Crossan, Knight, Dalzell (BOTTOM) Mr. Lindeman TRIAL BY JURY Presented With The Colorado Springs School For Girls ik CAST The Learned Judge Philip Dutcher Angelina, the plaintiff. .Sharon Griffith Edwin, the defendent. .Willard Grossman The Gounsel For Plaintiff. Peter Johnson The Usher Joseph Lintz The Foreman of the Jury . . . Scott Allen GREDITS Musical Director Mr. Ernest Kitson Dramatic Director. . Mr. David G. Banks Accompanist Mrs. Don Lawrie Scene Designer. . . Mr. Walter B. Wilson Stage Manager Paul T. Condit DRAMA CLUB PRESENTS " FEATHERTOP ' (LEFT TO RIGHT) Barlow, Dutcher, Crossan, Johnson, Mr. Bank CAST OF CHARACTERS Mother Rigby Miss Vicki Wilkowski Diccon Porter Davis Feathertop John Barlow Polly Gookin Miss Patricia Street Bob Endicott Briggs Dalzell Judge Gookin Lee Knight Servant Brad Frisselle Major Whitby Phil Dutcher Graham Bell Tony Stapleton Director David G. Banks Sets Walter B. Wilson Costumes Mrs. David G. Banks Make-up. Mrs. David G. Banks Lighting Paul Condit DEBATE CLUB (BACK ROW) Naumburg, Monohan, J. ; Brewer, Scully, Bain, S. ; Heintges, Browne (Sec. ), Monohan, R. (FRONT ROW) Klingensmith, Robbins, Bucholz (V. Pres. ), Peters, Stacey, Dutcher (Pres. ) PROCTORS (LEFT TO RIGHT) Torney Smith, Mark Minthom, Chuck Ryder, Sandy Duffy. 53 THE DANE LEFT TO RIGHT: Gibson, Davison, Ryder, Minthom, Clifford H. , Barlow, and Cox. This year ' s Dane was a concoction of news (both fact and fiction), humor, and typographical errors. Despite this unusualcombinationof ingredients, the Dane was generally considered to be one of the best in several years. The boys started off with the right attitude. The first issue of the paper was, while bland, fairly well received. From that point on, the words " Dane Crisis " echoed from Mr. Emery ' s Classroom to the office, to the Dane Room, to Peerless Printing, and back again. The first of these crises came when Chuck Ryder was confined to Penrose Hospital for a leg operation one week before the publication date of the second issue. Unfortunately, no copy had been written, and only through a last minute attempt by John Barlow, and nonstaff member Ralph Gibson, was the paper published. Perhaps it might have been better if it had not been, for it gained some notoriety as being the first issue in several years to be banned. However, the staff pulled itself together, made Ralph Gibson Feature Editor, and resumed a policy of more sedate journalism which characterized the next three issues of the paper. Nevertheless, deep in the winter, the staff again went on a tangent. After gathering together a group of humorists (?) from the SLxth Form, they pub- lished an issue parodying themselves, the school, and the kitchen crew. To their mild surprise, it was not only received with delight by the students, but also the faculty. The boys were not daunted in the least when it was discovered that a Third Former wanted to know when the construction would be started on a $154 million " Ath- letic Complex. " Seriously, the Dane was good this year. While it was often lack- ing in dignity and aplomb, it never lacked vitalit Where the staff tended to be opinionated about things that were none of their business, they remained constructive in their criticism. Where they some- times lacked accurate facts, they never failed to arouse controversy . Finally, they enjoyed the " all-nighters " despite the comments to the contrary to the English Department, and probably the year would have meant alot less to them if Ryder and Barlow had not confronted Mr. Emery with, " What do we do now, sir? " Mr. Emer)f, Faculty Adviser 54 LIT REVIEW Gibson (Editor), Barlow (Assistant Editor), St. Michael the Archangel, Griffith, Campbell, Ru- der. Almost invariably any failings in the Literary Review have been due to a lack of student entries. Fortunately the staff did not have to put up with such problems this year. The Lit was flooded with entries. Because of this, the 1965 Fall Issue marks the maturity of the Fountain Valley Literary Review. Not only was this the thickest issue in the magazines history, but also the staff was able to be much more critical in choosing the material. The student writing and art in the Literary Review was unanimously praised. One of the judges from Colorado College said that it surpassed the work being done in the College: another judge used the magazine for a text book in his English classroom. The Second issue, featuring the annual Colloquium, was also extremely successful. This Colloquium has be- come such a production in the past years, that it gained the title of Arts Festival. For the third time, the Lit published the winner of the Fountain Valley Student Play Contest. This play was produced as the first item on the schedule of the Arts Festival. The A.C.I. S. Issue was filled with stimulating and refreshing entries. Members from all the Privat Colorado (ACIS) Schools are invited to submit work and at- tend the meeting. A large group of students was present; this was also a breakthrough. The work was judged, and prizes were awarded by the panal, the mainspring of the event. We were fortunate enough in having Mr. R. Sa- lant, Vice-President of the CBS Television Network; and representing the literary field was Mr. Tom Mayer, an excellent rising young author who has a book of short stories in print. Their discussion centered around the legit- imacy of television as a creative art; it was extremely interesting to the surprise of many. It has been said that this has been one of the best years for student publications in the history of Fountain Valley School, and the Literary Review ranks highly with the Owl and the Dane in receiving this praise. 55 SLY DOGS (LEFT TO RIGHT) Dutcher, Crossan, Ryder, Barlow, Mr. Hugins, Johnson, P. ; Browne, Karraker, Becker, Duffy, Allen (Pres. ) DANCE COMMITTEE (BACK RCW)Monohan, R. ; Becker, Townsend. (FRONT ROW) Mon- ohan, ]. ; Dalzell, Lintz. 56 VARSITY CLUB (FRONT ROW) Low, Smith, LI. ; Allen (MIDDLE ROW) Dalzell, Brewer, Balinger, Duffy, Ryder (BACK ROW) Johnson, P. ; Weed, Clifford, H. ; Meek, Mr. Goodwin SKEET CLUB (KNEELING) Frisselle, Crossan. (STANDING) Rockhill, Clifford, ]. ; Failey, Munn, Hunt, Ward, Bucholz, Mr. Boyce, Jordan, E. ; (WINDOW) Naumburg, (ROOF) Clifford, H. ; Butler 57 ' 1- : i--.. - 58 59 60 SPORTS FALL SPORTS The fall sports season proved to be, without a doubt, the best that Fountain Valley has ever had. The aston- ishing thing about the success of the season was that it was not confined to any one area of the athletic field. Out of 58 games, pup, junior varsity, and varsity, there were only nine losses and one tie. Most exceptional were the varsity teams. It is not common for a school to have an undefeated team, but it is no less than fantas- tic to have in one season two undefeated teams and an overall varsity record of thirty wins and one loss. The football team has the " poorest " record of the varsity teams with eight victories and just one defeat! Under the energetic coaching of Mr. Goodwin, the team suffered its only loss to Canon City Abbey. This game was so close that the score was tied until the last minutes of the fourth quarter when Abbey scored a touchdown for a 14-7 victory. This loss, however, was more than made up in the final game of the year. With more than half of the students traveling to Colorado Academy, the football team won an easy 41-13 upset in what was supposed to be their toughest game of the year. Both the soccer and tennis teams had truly fine seasons, as undefeated seasons must always be. After two years of failure, the varsity soccer team, coached by Mr. Raushenbush, returned the ACIS Soccer Cup to the FVS trophy room. In addition, they finally defeated the Air Force Academy Freshman, who, up to this time, has been tied (by FVS), but never beaten by the high school team. Considering the excellent tennis teams FVS has had in past years, Mr. Banks made a strong statement when he said that this year ' s team was probably the best. Definite proof of this (besides their 11-0 record) was their performance at the Fort Collins Tournament where they easily overcame their opponents by obtaining eight points out of a possible ten. Scores TENNIS (10-0) Opponent FVS Pueblo South 2 6 Wasson 2 6 Pueblo Central 1 8 Palmer 9 Cheyeime Mountain 2 6 Pueblo South 9 Palmer 3 5 Wasson 9 Pueblo Central 1 7 Cheyenne Mountain 1 6 FOOTBALL (8-1) SOCCER (U-0) Opponent Denver Christian Santa Fe Prep Whiteman School Colorado Rocky Mountain School Denver Country Day United States Air Force Academy Colorado .Academy Colorado Rocky Mountain School Whiteman School Denver Country Day Colorado Academy FVS 1 5 6 6 1 2 6 2 5 1 6 1 3 3 3 Opponent FVS Colorado School for Deaf and Blind Denver Country Day Palmer " B " Canon City Abbey Wasson " B " St. Mary ' s of Walsenburg Trinidad Catholic St. Anthony ' s of Sterling Colorado Academy Major Letters 34 20 41 34 14 7 12 26 14 33 6 14 6 19 13 41 FOOTBALL Barlow Becker Browne Bucholz Buckingham Butler Chandler Clifford, H. Clifford, J. Curran Eklund Fraser I eke Kothe Lane Monohan, R. Monohan, J. Packard Smith, LL. , Captain Townsend von Bachmayr SOCCER Fanshawe Al-Anzi Haji Hutchins Allen Minthorn Cowen Dalzell Davis Naumburg Peabody Ryder Duffy Weed TENNIS Abel Carnegie Balinger Meek Brewer Bird 62 FIRST ROW: Hassenstem, Brackelsberg, Brewer, Meek, Balinger, McDonough. BACK ROW: Mr. Banks, Bird, Abel, Austin, Low, Stacey. VARSITY TENNIS UNDEFEATED The Fountain Valley 1964-65 tennis season proved to be one of the most successful in many years. Under the coaching of Mr. David Banks, the team stode to an undefeated record of 14 wins and no losses. The main fac- tor contributing to this record was tliat the teams strength was not concentrated in any one area, but was equally distributed tliroughout the top six players. Number one man Brent Abel had a 9-1 record in singles, though he faced very strong opposition tliroughout the Colorado Springs-Pueblo area. Captain and number two man Tim Carnegie, also had a 9-1 record, his only loss coming in the first match against Pueblo South. Keith Balinger had a very fine season at the number three position. His 10-0 record in singles left him undefeated for die sec- ond year. The number four man Jon Meek, also had a fine record of 8-2, and John Brewer (number five) along with Jay Bird (number six) also turned in commendable performances posting records of 7-3 and 6-2. Yet the team made its best showing in the doubles competion, losing only one match throughout the entire season. This was one of the main reasons the total scores were so lop-sided. The Danes encountered tlieir stiffest competition from Cheyenne High School. Yet even against Cheyenne FVS won by a considerable margin. The tennis team ' s undefeated record was highlighted by the post-season play in the Colorado State University Tournament at Fort Collins. The top five players from schools through- out the state were invited to compete. Fountain Valley walked away with a victory, winning first place in four out of the five positions. A major part of the credit is most certainly due to Mr. Banks whose positive attitude and hard work with individual members of the team kept the spirit and morale high throughout the season. FRONT: Kothe, Wheeler, Watson, Howe, Smith, L. ; Butler, Weisman, Munn, Duncan, Mr. Flugstad. MIDDLE: Bucholz, Packard, von Bachmayr, Eklund, Ingrick, Curran, Lane, Becker, Bain, J. ; Monohan, R. ; Mr. Good- win. BACK: Townsend, Hollingsworth, Clifford, J. ; Monohan, J. ; Icke, Clifford, H. ; Buckingham, Browiie, Fraser. 64 VARSITY FOOTBALL 8-1 While this year ' s football team, coached by Mr. Wallace B. Goodwin, cannot brag about an undefeated season, their record of 8 wins and 1 loss is far from poor. Their one loss came in a close game with Canon City Abbey, where a few bad breaks and a 210 pound fullback combined to beat the Dans 14-7. The high point of the season came on November 7, when a revenge -minded Dane squad took on Colorado Academy and walked away with a 41-13 victory. Ca ' s big fullback was held to five carries for a total of two yards by a strong Dane line. With Jim Monohan and Phil Icke, and some help from captain Torney Smith in the latter half of the season, the offense piled up 250 points, while the defense held the opposition to 77. The defensive main stays were Jim Kothe, vho kept hitting people too hard, Hal Clifford, who kept sitting on half- backs, Rich Monohan, who never could quite find the football, Torney Smith, who couldn ' t decide where he wanted to play. Bill Fraiser, who kept finding loose footballs at the most unlikely mom- ents, Chris Becker and Al Von Bachmayr, who never knew from week to week whether they were supposed to block the ends or tackle the halfbacks, and other greats, such as John Clifford, Dick Lane, John Browne, Brian Curran, Buck Buckingham, and Dave Butler. Even though the defense was so effective against other teams, they never had to work very hard. As soon as the offense lost the ball, the defense handed it back to them. The team was one of the best in the history of the school, and with it go a host of memories: Bill Fraiser and his fumble recoveries, Hal Clifford playing fullback, Jim Kothe getting kicked out of games, but best of all FVS 41 -CA 13. 65 FRONT ROW: Mr. Raushenbush, Davis, Hutchins, Dalzell, Weed, Haji, Allen, Duffy, Al-Anzi, Naumburg, Cowen, Fanshawe, Mr. Barber. BACK ROW: Anderson, Ryder, Failey, Stapleton, Fee Felton, Crossan, Hunt, Scully, Edmonds, Hall, Boddington, Stalker, Timolat, Peters, Bain, Mr. Boyce. :4- J ' if 66 VARSITY SOCCER UNDEFEATED Fountain Valley had traditionally had a winning soccer team, but this year the Danes, captained by Scott Allen, surpassed every previous varsit ' squad. This year also marked tire first season since 1961-62 that the soccer team has been able to capture the coveted ACIS cup. " We were nearly perfect, " declared their excellent coach, Mr. John Rausenbush, and near- ly perfect they were. Tliroughout their undefeated season, the soccer team amassed a prodigious total of 45 points to their opponents 6. The first two games of the season were played against Denver Christian and Santa Fe Prep School after only five days of practice. Fortunately, both opponents were fairly inexperienced, and were easily overcome 5-1 and 6-0. After clobbering Whiteman School 6-0 on Sept. 26, the Danes took the field (and a rather muddy one) against their traditional soccer rival Colorado Rocky Mountain School. As always, it was a close, tense, hard fought game. During the first three ouarters, there was no scoring, and it was not until tire final minutes that Larry Cowen, assisted by Briggs Dalzell, scored the only point of the game for a 1-0 victory. A great deal of credit should go to the defense, AbduUaai Haji in particular, especially for their work during the last seconds of the game when CRMS vas making desperate attacks on the Dane goal. After an easy victory over Denver Country Day, the Danes played pro- bably their best game of the season, With an all out team effort and cooperation tliroughout the game, they overcame the Air Force Academy Freshman Team 5-2. Although the Danes have come close to defeating them in the past, this was their first victory over the team. This, in fact, was die first time in the history of the Air Force Freshman tliat they had ever lost to a high school team. After decisively beating Colorado Academy (last year ' s champions), the Danes once again played CRMS. Although they were in complete command throughout the game, it again was not until the final minutes of the game that the Danes could come across with a goal for a 1-0 victory. In the last three games of the season, the soccer team shut out successively Wliiteman, DCD, and CA, thus completing a remarkable season with an 11-0 record. BOTTOM ROW: Knoebel, Bolton, Harrington, Jordon, E. ; Bartholomew, Taylor, Stroh, Von Engelin, Posvar. MIDDLE ROW: Mr. Barney, Elliott, Bartlett, Morris, Driscoll, Ingerick, T. Migliaccio, J. ; Brown, B. ; Logan, R. ; Fox. TOP ROW: Mr. Lindeman, Jones, C. ; Scott, Adams, J. ; C heney, Baker, Zimmerman, Endicott, Stroh. PUP FOOTBALL Opponent Graland FVS 12 Denver Country Day Fountain Junior High School Colorado School For The Deaf and Blind 6 7 20 20 St. Mary ' s Junior High Colorado Academy 21 6 14 BOTTOM ROW: Drake, M. ; Griffith, C. ; Schneider, Ballantine, Mullins, Smith, B. ; Porte, Rockhill, Larrimer, Kaufman. TOP ROW: Mr. Hugins, Myers, Stalker, L. ; Conant, Jennings, Forman, Maxirer, Jones, D. ; Robinson, Harvey. Opponent PUP SOCCER F ' S Colorado Academy Graland Denver Country Day Graland Colorado Academy Denver Country Day WINTER SPORTS The winter sports season did not have as impressive a record as the fall season, but the performances turned in by the various teams were certainly commendable. Coached by Mr. Goodwin, the varsity basketball team boasted it ' s share of talent, playing very well against all competition. With more tlian half of tlieir games decided by a two to four point margin, the team finished tlie season with a fine 13-9 record. Their best played games came against Saint Anthony, and the final game of the season in which the Danes broke the school scoring record in a 110-48 romp over Colorado Academy. The uTestling team was plagued with a shortage of men necessary to fill all weight classes. With a marked lack of experience, the team could fare no better than a 1-6 showing, tlreir only win coming against Saint Joesph ' s in Denver. Playing against AAA teams, tire hockey team did a commendable job by beating every team in the League at least once, and defeating Widefield in each of its three games. Led by coach Art Burglund, the team was in contention for first place witli only two games left in the season. FVS lost both of these, however, finishing fourth in the league. Flip Weed received the Doc Romnes Award at the post season banquet. Though the ski team, directed by Mr. Boyce and Mr. Greening, began ratlier poorly, they finished the season in a most impressive style. At the Steamboat Springs Winter Carnival they placed first among the ACIS schools and second out of seventeen teams. The Pups fell into a winning trend during the winter term, as the hockey and basketball teams finished with records of 6-2 and 12-6. The Pup hockey team, coached by Mr. Barber, experienced one of its most success- ful seasons in years, defeating at least once every team in the league except the champion Redwings. The Pup basketball team, under the direction of Mr. Lindeman, also did well. Probably the highest point of the season was the Pup ' s 32-28 victory over Colorado Academy, who had been hoping to avenge an earlier defeat at tlie hands of the Pups, when the FVS team beat then in the Graland Tournament. Basketball Scores VARSITY ' HOCKEY FVS ' Score Opponent and Score FVS 54 TRINID.AD CATHOLIC 47 1 Wasson 3 FVS 54 DEAF AND BLIND SCH. 34 1 Cheyenne Widefield 7 FVS 40 FOUNTAIN 52 7 FVS 60 My NITOU 51 3 Palmer (ovt) 4 FVS 49 MONOMENT 51 7 Widefield FVS 40 PUEBLO CATHOLIC 58 2 Wasson 1 FVS 51 ST. ANTHONY 81 2 Cheyenne 5 FVS 71 WAS SON " B " 51 2 Palmer 1 FVS 44 WOODLAND PARK 39 3 Cheyenne Widefield 2 FVS 55 ST. MARY ' S (WALS. ) 53 5 2 FVS 50 ABBEY 53 3 Palmer 4 FVS 61 ST. ANTHONY 54 2 W ' asson 8 FVS 50 DEAF AND BLIND 38 FVS 50 CANON CITY HIGH 52 VARSITY WRESTLING FVS 43 MANITOU 40 FVS 75 ST. MARY ' S (WALS.) 45 FVS ' Score Opponent ' s Score FVS 52 WASSON JV 54 11 Harrison 33 FVS 61 ABBEY 46 2 Deaf and Blind 38 FVS 44 ST. MARY ' S (COLO. SPG) 58 13 Deaf and Blind 23 FVS 50 PUEBLO CATHOLIC 55 11 Deaf and Blind 21 FVS 52 D. C. D. 28 15 St. Joseph ' s 11 FVS 110 COLORADO ACADEMY 48 12 Harrison 18 1209 1091 2 St. Mary ' s 21 new record Major Letters— Winter— 1965 SKI HOCKEY BASKETB LL WRESTLING Davison Anderson Fraser Douglas, M. Logan, J. Fitzgerald Low Weed Smith Boddington Von Engeln C o we n Dahell Maurer Jenkins Clifford, H. Lintz Johnson Clifford, J. Peabody Brewer Bucholz Scully Ha.ssenstein Nelms Hutchins 69 VARSITY BASKETBALL 13-9 FRONT ROW: Peabody, Abel, Clifford, J. ; Edmonds. BACK ROW: Mr. Goodwin, Fraser, John- son, Jenkins, Lintz, Clifford, H. ; Bucholz. 70 The Fountain Valley basketball team took a great stride forward this year competing against much stiffer opposition. They played so some of the top parochial schools in the state, not to mention triple " A " schools such as Canon City High, and finished with the school ' s second consecutive winning season, 13-9. The Danes, who were coached by Mr. Wallace B. Goodwin, maintained a 54.9 scoring average during the season, while limiting their opponents to 49.5 points per game. This year ' s team lacked tlie outside scoring potential tirat was present in last year ' s squad, and due to this, die majority of tire points were scored around the basket by tire big men. Captain Andy Jenkins and sixth form team- mate Hal Clifford led the squad in both rebounding and scoring, the former with 11.5 points per game and the latter scoring at a 17.6 clip. The Danes climaxed their season against arch-rival Colorado Academy. The sixth formers, playing in their last game, left two scoring marks that may stand for quite a while: the first, a 1 10 point team scoring record bettered last year ' s mark of 96, and a new individual scoring record of 43 points set by Hal Clifford. The 1966 team, which will be ably led by new captain Jon Brew- er, has its work cut out for it. The new schedule is even harder than tills year ' s and should prove to be a challenge to the returning play- ers. JUNIOR VARSITY LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Goodwin, Lane, Buckingham, Eklund, Low, Watson, Monohan, J. 71 FRONT ROW: Smitli, L. ; Ingrick, R. ; Dalzell, Rumbough, Low, Abel, Boddington, Fee, Mauier. BACK ROW: Mr. Berglund, Nicoll, Fitzgerald, Griffith, Forman, Packard, Weed, Cowen, Green, Von Engeln. VARSITY HOCKEY 6-6 Though the 1965 varsity hockey team, captained by Dave Low, was often plagued by inconsistency, there were occasions when the team showed that it possessed great ability. The Danes fot off to a poor start, losing three of the four games played before Christinas vacation. With tire beginning of the winter term, however, they began to improve considerably. After crushing the Widefield Gladiators 7-0, the Danes rallied to overcome Wasson 2-1 in a ver ' close game. But then they had to face the still undefeated Cheyenne squad. Much to their oppon- ents chagrin, FVS scored two quick goals in the first period. The Danes were able to retain the lead until the third quarter when Cheyenne ' s persistent fast breaks proved them better by a score of 5-3. Instead of discouraging the FVS team, however, the loss appeared to augment and inflame their spirit. The team suddenly came to life, and marched on to win tliree games in succession. After defeating 2-1 the second place Palmer team in tire first of these, tire Danes stunned league-leading Cheyenne, edging them out 3-2. When they had beaten Widefield 5-3, FVS found itself in a three way tie for second place with Wasson and Palmer. With only two games left in the season, the Danes had the possibility of becoming league champions, but they faced a strong Pal- mer team, and were beaten 4-3 in a very close contest. In the final game of the regular season, Wasson destroyed any lingering hopes of tlie Danes by dealing them their worst defeat of the season, 8-2. Though they finished in fourth place with a 6-6 record, the team was honored by having tliree of its members elected to the AU-Star first string: Flip Weed, the Danes best offensive player and team high scorer; Torney Smitli, also last year ' s AU-Star goalie; and Rick Fitzgerald, the Danes best defenseman. This year tlie team was coached by Mr. Art Berglund, who, while keeping the team ' s spirit high throughout the season, did a fine job of coaching. PUP BASKETBALL a» P » l r " T flj i 1 BOTTOM ROW: Logan, R. ; Kaufman, Griffith, C. ; Driscoll, Morris, Browii, B. ; Mullins, Griffiths, Stalker, L. TOP ROW: Fox, Henderson, S. ; Endicott, Scott, Cheny, Mr. Lindeman, Baker, Humes, Douglas, P. ; Harvey. PUP HOCKEY BOTTOM ROW: Drake, W. ; Griffith, C. ; Bartlett, Elliott, Conant, Austin, Drake, M. ; Mullins. TOP ROW: Ingericl, T. ; Bartholomew, Taylor, Fanshawe, Stroh, Porte, Hender- son, C. ; Mr. Barber. 74 WRESTLING 1-6 BACK ROW: Butler, Scully (Capt. ), McLaugHin, Nelms(Mgr.). FRONT ROW: Hutchins, Posvar, Ballantine, Conover, Jurgens. This year ' s wrestling team, led by captain Steve Scully and coach Jerry Johnson, was aggressive but inex- perienced. Unfortunately, as in the past, they suffered the major problems of having a large number of weight classes that could not be filled. This, along with their inexperience, prevented their doing better tlian a 1-6 record. Throughout the -season the wrestlers faced experienced schools such as Harrison and St. Mary ' s. In one of tliese matches the score was close, and if all the weight classes had been filled, we might have won. The team suffered a setback vhen experienced Dave Butler was forced to give up the sport because of an injury. Though the lighter weights had great difficulty, Scully, Hutchins, and Hassenstein were very successful in the heavier weight classes. For most of the •restlers tlris was their first year of competition, and many of them showed the potential for bringing Fountain Valley a more successful season in the future. 75 FRONT ROW: Felton, Jordan, E. ;. Eraser, Logan, J. ; Sheridan, W. ; Davison, Douglas, D. Anderson, Mr. Boyce. BACK ROW: Walter Schluder, Bolton, Johnson, V. ; Slothower, Mijnn, Adams, J. ; Naumberg, Peters, Bancroft, Stacey, Weissman, Mr. Greening. SKI TEAM Except for the two Sixth Formers, captain Bob Davison and Jim Logan, this year ' s ski team was predomi- nantly composed of underformers. As a result, the team ' s potential will not be greatly reduced in next year ' s races. This season, the team, under the direction of Mr. Boyce and Mr. Greening, beg an at a rather slow pace, pace, but ended triumphantly, placing first among the ACIS Schools and second out of the seventeen teams at the Steamboat Springs Winter Carnival, The competition for positions on the team was intense. The starting order varied at almost every race. Bill Fraser, however, proved to be the most consistant finisher vfith the best times, and retained the first starting position for most of the season. Fraser was followed by teammates Jeff Anderson, who also skied a steady race, unpredictable Bill Sheridan, and Drex Douglas, and Bob Davison, who were contantly plagued with falls. But, as demonstrated by the Steamboat Springs Race, if the team stood, they were practically unbeatable. Steamboat Springs was not the only place the team raced, for every weekend before Christmas and Spring Vacation, it ventured into such exotic places as Aspen, Vail, Brecken- ridge, and Arapahoe Basin. With the coming of spring, and the comp etition of the race schedule, the FVS ski team was disbanded until next year when it is hoped that the new team will pick up where this year ' s team left off at Steamboat Springs. 76 SQUASH TEAM FRONT ROW: Cox, Evans, Curran, von Bachmayr, McCumber, Losh. BACK ROW: Becker, Ruder, Campbell, Balinger, Icke, Jordan, Karraker, Mr. Wilson. 1 78 VARSITY BASEBALL BOTTOM ROW: Fanshaw, Munn, Eklund, McLaughlin, Kean, Austin. MEDDLE ROW: Immerman, Abel, Smith, L. ; Clifford, H. ; Balinger, Low Brewer, Felton. TOP ROW: Mr. Goodwin, Maurer, Butler, Kothe, Weed, Buck- ingham, Clifford, ]. TRACK BOTTOM ROW: Douglas, D. ; Conover, Wheeler, Lane, Smith, L. ; Duffy, Ryder, Allen, Hutchins, Packard, Eraser. MIDDLE ROW: Knoebel, Klingensmith, Naumburg, Timolot, Adams, M. ; Failey, Boddington, Bolten, Harrington, Jurgens, Rockhill, Brewer, Berglund (Coach). TOP ROW: Peters, Peabody, Young, Fee, Clifford, J. ; Edmunds, Crossan, Davis, Fitzgerald, Baker, Cheney, McDonough, von Bachmayr, English. 80 Congratulations From Quality Chekd Dairy Foods Nearly Everyone at F.V.S. Reads The Dane, but Everybody Reads THE OWL K-.- MORAL: money doesn ' t grow on sprees. No, nor on hopes, either. Folks who like to conserve money usually do something about it. Like investing part of their income in carefully selected secutities. FABLES FOR THE VERY RICH (and those who would like to be) The Owl And His Budget A night Owl, rebuked by his wife for his wild spending, decided to go on a budget. Asked if his budget helped him save any money he replied, " Sure does . By the time I balance it every night it ' s too late to go anywhere. " [[ FRANCIS I. duPONT CO. 724 17th Street, Denver, Colorado . Telephone: 244-6992 Members New York Stock Exchange, Principal Security and Commodity Exchanges . Over 100 Offices Nationwide and Abroad Main Office: One Wall Street, New York, N. Y. . Digby 4-2000 LAIRD COMPANY CORPORATION Members NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE Wilmington Trust Building- Delaware Trust Building Wilmington, Delaware Boston, Mass. New York, N.Y. Compliments of ZIM MANUFACTURING CO. ' AN S FER AG E. INC. 3IIO STONE AVENUE COLORADO SPRINGS COLORADO Feels great to be a man- who uses NEW COMMAND! COMMAND SHAVE CREAM Exclusive Water-Power Protein in iffllWIW " " ' ' Command puts more moisture onto INSTANT j your beard so that more moisture SHAVE CREAM goes into your beard. You shave : ' !..d»,h„. .,!.,.. J wetter, you shave better! COMMAND. HAIR DRESSIHG The new, third kind of hair dressing— has the lightness of a liquid plus the staying power of a tube. You get greater lightness, greater control! ALBERTO-CULVER COMPANY Melrose Park, Illinois A Tradition of recreation, sports, and entertainment. The Broadmoor THE MURRAY DRUG COMPANY Prescription Specialists 634-8872 2227 E. Piatt E Ave. 634-5541 501 N. Tejon St. 632-1593 116 E. Pikes Peak Ave. 634-4861 832 N. Tejon St. 632-7412 Audubon Shopping Center Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of CANADA DRY America ' s First Family of Beverages SHOP BYMAILwaK WALTER DRAKE (People in all 50 states do!) 500 PRINTED NAME-ADDRESS LABELS FOR JUST 50?! UNBEATABLE VALUE! Everybod ' wants these labels--for stationery, envelopes, books, checks, phonograph records, re- cipe cards. Printed in crisp black ink, rich gold stripe at the side; choice of 3 or 4 lines, up to 25 letters and spaces per line 2 " long. Include your ZIP code at no extra charge! Your Post Office will tell you what it is, or we ' ll find it for you for only IOq! extra per set. ZIP code quickly identifies city, zone, and state--speeds mail delivery as much as 24 hours! Set of 500 labels in plastic box . S714 Gold Stripe Labels. . . 500 for 50 1 PERSONALIZED STATIONERY WITH YOUR ZIP CODE! White vellum or lightly textured " Classi Laid ' paper and envelopes are printed with your 3-Iine name and address in deep blue. Sheet size is 5 1 2x7 " . Vellum is in regular pack of 50 sheets, 25 envelopes, or giant pack, 125 sheets. 50 envelopes. " Classic Laid " pack is SO sheets, 40 envelopes. Ask . your Post Office for your ZIP code number, or for 10 extra per set we ' ll find it for you. Print name and address! 3-4 weeks delivery. D25 Vellum Stationery $1.00 reg. pack 026 Vellum Stationery SI. 98 giant pack D96 " Classic Laid " Stationery. .$2. 25 Order stationery and labels directly form this ad. or write for latest catalog of 275 exciting items. WALTER DRAKE SONS, INC. Drake Building Colorado Springs. Colorado 80901 Enjoy the fun and convenience of shopping by mail for household and kitchen helps, unusual gifts not available elsewhere. Write for our catalog or visit our retail store on East Highway 24 in Colorado Springs. EASY CATALOG WAY: .Money-back guarantee . 24-hour ser ' ice . Yourpurchase delivered to your door by postman. COLORADO SPRINGS STORE- .Handy location on East High- way 24, en route to airport .109 discount on most catalog items dJ r things go Coke BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY PORT HURON «r DETROIT RAILROAD CO. Port Huron, Michigan To The Senior Class THE FOUNTAIN VALLEY 9CH00L Anno Domini One Thousand Nine Hundred Sixty Five " Adeo in teneris consuescere multum est " The Man from Mill Creek An engine with worn spark plugs is like an old football it still works, but there ' s not much kick left in it. -I-AUTOLITE PRODUCTS Of ' OS MOIOR COMPANY SPARK PLUGS • BATTERIES • IGNITION AND CARBURETION PARTS • SHOCK ABSORBERS Rattan 0o. 206 Eklund Building Great Falls, Montana .Pipeline Contractors COLORADO SPRING9 CLEARING H0U8E BANKS THE COLORADO COMMERCIAL BANK THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK • THE CENTRAL COLORADO BANK • THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL BANK THE COLORADO SPRINGS NATIONAL BANK All Members of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Colorado Springs, Colorado Spalding Wilson The " Sportsmen ' s Store " BUCK ' S SPORTING GOODS Athletic Outfitters Chas. J. Melbeur 119 North Tejon 636-3 348 Contracting Repairing and Remodeling Mission and American Standard Water Heaters 0L90N PLUMBING AND HEATING CO. 635-3563 116 N. Weber St. Compliments of y0mk Family Grocers for 37 Years 1927-1964 PAINT SUPPLY AND GLASS CO. 113-115 E. Bijou St. For Over Half A Century Colorado Springs, Colorado Aircraft Mechanics, Inc, 3200 North Nevada Avenue 632-7687 Congratulations to the Class of 1965 WALTER DRAKE 90N9 Mail Order Merchants Drake Building Colorado Springs, Colorado Send for Free Catalog We publish a different catalog every two months. These catalogs show hundreds of unusual items for home, garden and gift giving. Send for your free catalog, now! Sales Rentals Service TV 9PECIAU8T8 h 1 YPEWRITER SUPPLY CO. ) APPLIANCES. INC. 105 N. Tejoii St. 330-332 North Tejon Street Telephone: 633-8229 or 632-4265 Colorado Springs Telephone 634-0102 Best wishes to the Class of 1964 from Al Massaro and employees GiimD)S M. • 0. LIQUORS ujuuei Siflte4n 1320 So. Nevada 7 So. Tejon 635-3511 Broadmoor 635-0913 Phone 633-0492 Where you save on Liquor, Fine Wine and Beer. MONEY OL-DSIVIOBII-E 634-4891 • 18 South Weber At Colorado » Colorado Springs, Colorado 17 East Kiowa Colorado Springs, Colorado Dial: 633-5505 Compliments of MAHAN JEWELRY Creators of Fine Jewelry Broadmoor Hotel Compliments of EL PA90 GARAGE 9ERVICE STATION Dealers in Sinclair Products Compliments of Ut«« FORD 1212 Fountain Creek Boulevard Total Performance Total Service KNUT80N-B0WERS Loyde Knutson W . L . Bowers 304-306 East Del Norte MElrose 4-6276 Photographers Colorado Springs, Colorado Best Wishes PUFFER MERCANTILE COMPANY 211 W. Colorado Avenue Wholesale Groceries --:-- Paper Paper Products BRYAN AND 9C0TT Jewelers 633-9316 105 North Tejon St. Colorado Springs l alpli ■•rugs 15 South Tejon Compliments of PIKE9 PEAK OPTICAL CO. COLORADO 9PRINGS EQUIPMENT CO. 136 Garden of the Gods Road Telephone 473-2251 INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS - SALES AND SERVICE Home of The Scout CONGRATULATIONS to the Class of 1965, Compliments of B, B, B, E. Dear Contributors: The Yearbook staff would like to extend its sincerest thanks for your generosity and patronage. The Staff Compliments of 9IGL0. INC. M.LOWSTONE GENEAL i : . - ' : M


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.