Arco Iris: Rainbow City High School Yearbook

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Material Information

Title:
Arco Iris: Rainbow City High School Yearbook
Physical Description:
Serial
Language:
English
Creator:
Rainbow City High School
Publisher:
Rainbow City High School ( Rainbow City, Panama Canal Zone )

Subjects

Genre:
serial   ( sobekcm )

Notes

General Note:
Class of 1964
General Note:
50th Class Reunion, Golden Anniversary
General Note:
Saturday, Febryary 22-Saturday, March 1, 2014

Record Information

Rights Management:
Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
System ID:
AA00015016:00023


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Saturday, FTeruary 22 -Saturday, March 1, 2014


Panama
1; I3..,^rf:''c < Ob 'I i"* -*** -,









TORRES DE ALBA


























TORRES DE ALBA
HOTEL & SUITS
A.P. 0823-04995 Ave. Eusebio A. Morales, El Cangrejo, Panama
Tel, (507) 300 7130 Fax (507) 300 7153 www.torresdealba.com.pa
















My message to you all.






GREETING IN THE NAME OF OUR Lord and Savior Jesus Christ.

On behalf of the Paraiso High School class of 1964, we welcome you
to our 50th high school reunion evening of elegance and
remembrance.

From the bottom of our hearts, we extend our thanks and
appreciation to the Rainbow City High School Class of 1964 for
spearheading this reunion.

We also thank those who came from near and far to celebrate with
Rainbow City and Paraiso high school class of 1964.

May god continue to bless each and every one of us until we meet
again? "TO GOD IS THE GLORY"


With all my love,


VIlma Small Hennigan



































CZ-style sign for Paraiso, Gaillard Highway (2007).











2







Paraiso, Panama
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

During Panama's Spanish colonial era, the area around Paraiso was a stop on the overland route between the At-
lantic and the Pacific. It was visited mostly during the isthmus' dry season and it was said that from the hill over-
looking Paraiso, the tower of old Panama City's cathedral, eight miles away, could be seen on a clear day.
In the 1850s, Paraiso was made a rail stop on the Panama Railroad, though it was little more than a village with an
exceptional natural spring. In 1882, when the French Canal Company began work, Paraiso was the southernmost
point of French dry season excavation effort. Decauville dumping cars continued to carry soil out of the area for
years, though by the end of the 19th century, Canal works were little more than a token effort and the population of
Paraiso was about 800, living in 125 frame houses and 100 huts.

Canal Construction Era

In 1904, when the US purchase the French Company's rights and properties, the Americans arriving in Paraiso
found many of the French Company's buildings and machine shops still usable so they refurbished many of them.
The French machine shops were used for light repairs to locomotives and excavators until 1908 when work shifted
to Gorgona and Empire. In 1908, as Canal work was reorganized, Paraiso's shops were abandoned and used
mostly for storage, so Paraiso was used primarily as a residential community for employees working on the Pedro
Miguel Locks and railroad workers based in Pedro Miguel. During these early days, American (white) locomotive
engineers were considered Paraiso's aristocracy.

Construction-era Paraiso was at the edge of excavation works and was occasionally subject to landslides. Never-
theless, the town had its own commissary, post office, hospital, church, lodge hall, a public market and even a
bandstand. In 1905, a Coca Cola bottling plant was established in the town to take advantage of the pure water in
the nearby Paraiso natural spring. This spring also supplied drinking water to Corozal and many construction era
towns. The bottling plant was eventually sold to the Panama Coca Cola Company and moved out of Paraiso at the
end of the Construction era.

Paraiso hosted two US presidents during the Construction era. In 1906, President Theodore Roosevelt stopped in
Paraiso by rail to address the workers and inspect the progress of excavations. He was followed in 1910 by Presi-
dentWilliam H. Taft, who also addressed workers in Paraiso during his fifth visit to the isthmus.

Paraiso.

In July 1913, the Dredging Division (heir to the Construction era Sixth Division) chose Paraiso as its headquarters,
and the town's machine shops were once again refurbished to repair dredges used to keep the Culebra Cut open.

By 1918, the Dredging Division's workforce was reduced as the danger of landslides abated. Paraiso's American
work force was moved to the nearby town of Pedro Miguel and Paraiso became a segregated, "silver" town. Pa-
raiso's residential areas were divided into subdivisions named Jamaica Town, Hamilton Hill and Spanish Town.
In 1936, the Dredging Division was officially relocated to the town of Gamboa and Paraiso was abandoned as a
Canal Zone settlement. It was fully abandoned in 1938 and became a military post in November 1939.

Camp Paraiso became home to troops of the Fifth Infantry, who built barracks, quarters, a post exchange and a
movie theater. The post was tasked with defending the Canal, but by 1943 it was closed as a military camp.

In 1944, Paraiso became a Canal Zone town once again. The Army quarters were remodeled into family quarters
and barracks into bachelor housing. The Army theater and post exchange became the town's clubhouse, the com-
missary was reopened and a new school was built for the elementary grades. This school later became Paraiso
Junior High School.


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During the 1950s, the town was further developed and improved and was considered one of the Canal Zone's most
modern communities. In 1953, 230 masonry quarters replaced the earlier wooden quarters. These were built by the
firm of Tucker McClure, which in February 1952 was awarded a contract for $1,664,866 to build the town's new
houses in just over one year. Two years later, in 1955, a new Civic Center was opened. It was the first of the Canal
Zone's Civic Centers to be built for that purpose and included a post office, first aid station, luncheonette and meeting
room. It was also the first building in the Canal Zone through whose roof trees grow on purpose. Further additions to
Paraiso included a new commissary and a new high school, inaugurated in 1956.

Modern Paraiso had its neighborhoods like its predecessor did. In the early 1950s, as the town's modern housing
was completed, the Paraisanos There was Lakeview near the Canal, Spanish Town along the Gaillard Highway, Ja-
maica Town near the baseball diamond, Ghost Town next to the French cemetery, Beverly Hills in the "heights" area
of Paraiso near the water tower, and Dogpatch just below Beverly Hills.

Paraisanos during the Canal Zone era were renowned for their civic pride, their excellent schools and the pride of the
Paraiso High School Bengals. The town remained a de facto segregated town until the abolition of the Canal Zone in
1979.


Paraiso,


Most of Paraiso was reverted to the Republic of Panama during the 1980s in compliance with the Panama Canal
Treaties of 1977. By the mid-1980s, the town ceased to be served by the Panama Railroad, which fell into complete
disrepair after being transferred to the Panamanian state as a public entity. Though the Panama Railroad, under pri-
vate administration, has now resumed service, it no longer stops in Paraiso or Pedro Miguel, whose PR station was
demolished in the late 1990s.

Panama's new Centennial Bridge, which crosses the Panama Canal, was built just north of Paraiso in the early 21st
century and inaugurated hastily in 2004. Just above the town is a spot where the East Access of the Centennial
Bridge highway crosses the continental divide.























4


























A Good Education


When I think of a good education a thought comes to mind of the teachers who over the
years strongly instilled in us the importance of giving it your all. Teachers like Mr. Ford,
Ms. McDonald, Mr. Sanchez, Mr. Chavaria, Ms. Chillcot, Ms. Phillips, Mr. Williams, Mr.
Parris, Mr. Thomas, Mr. Colon, Mr. Butler, Mr. Morhiem, Mr. Lonely, Mr. Andrews, Mr.
Jones and many more that helped educated us. These influential minds transferred
their experiences to their students, of what a good education can do for a person. The
past curriculum of General, Commerce, and College Prep was not the ideal principals; it
was the education on a whole that counted. In our walks of life, we all survived in our
mixed surroundings. Some of us took whatever curriculum we choose and became
Doctors, Nurses, Biologist, Engineers, and other professions in the medical and law
enforcement field. The ideal message was that we all received a good education. My
message to you is to pass what we've learned to our younger generation. We must
enrich our youths and society as a whole with our knowledge of what a good education
can do for them.
I have traveled around the world representing the United States government in an
official capacity and received acclamation from both the United States and Panamanian
government. Fifty years later I can say my education paid off. A general curriculum, but
it was a good program which prepared me well for the future. A little place like Rainbow
City, Colon Republic of Panama gave us a world of knowledge. I am now retired an
enjoying my second 50 years. Promote education into our new generation!

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city

























6






















A lock under construction shows the Position ofihe conduits which alI waterto flowitothelocks.

The Panama Canal

The Panama Canal is 80 kilometers long and is considered on of the
Wonders of the World. Its system of three sets of locks raises and lowers
vessels 26 meters from sea level to reach the Pacific or Atlantic oceans.
More than half a million ships have moved through the canal transporting a
wide variety of commodities to all parts of the world. The three locks are
Gatun, Pedro Miguel and MiraFlores. The canal is ten miles wide and fifty
miles long.









Our Roots and Culture

From Africa to the Caribbean: Barbados, Jamaica, Cuba, Haiti, Trinidad,
Bahamas, Martinique, and other islands, these hard working men migrated to
Panama in the 1860's, under the French and later under the Americans to
help to dig a canal through Central America, and remained; bringing their
culture and roots. Caribbean cuisine is a tasty medley created by combining
the dishes and flavors of the peoples who settled in Panama.
From Barbados, gendered "Bajans", their national dish, cou-cou and salt
fish, is African inspired, a relative basic food known as "foo-foo". From
Jamaica, gendered "Jamaican", their national dish is ackee and saltish.
Caribbean cuisine is tasty medley created by combining the dishes and
flavors of the peoples who settled in Panama. The West Indians brought
the "Calypso music", a vibrant expression of African derived music to
Panama. Today approximately 14% of the people in Panama are
descendants of the West Indian origin. As Ruben Blades says "Grandaddy
was a West Indian man" y vivid y murio'en Panama.












41






LEAVING FOR PANAMA FROM THE PIERHEAD






8

























Silver City, CZ

The first reference to Silver City with a capital C appears in July 1921, when it was used on official
correspondence. Silver City's streets were initially numbered and lettered, but its residents eventually
also named the streets on their own initiative, so it was only a matter of time before names like Alligator
Street (now St. Kitts), Wall Street (now Jamaica Street) emerged. A 1955 article in the Panama Canal
Review, reported that Wall Street was purportedly where more affluent Silver Citonians lived.

Silver City continued to grow and in 1933 it acquired its first suburb-Silver City Heights. Though the
difference in elevation is hardly perceptible, the new settlement's name was also of local coinage. Most
of the buildings in Silver City Heights were two-story 12-family quarters, designed primarily to
accommodate the families still living in Camp Bierd. The remaining barracks were later used during the
increased port activity related to the Third Locks Project and the Second World War, but after the war,
many of Camp Bierd's buildings were demolished, with sparse housing remaining in old Navy barracks
which came to be known by locals as the "Vatican City".

On the night of April 15, 1940, flames swept through the heart of Col6n, driving hundreds of families
from their homes. Many of these families were Canal employees. Within a few days, 100 tents went up
in a row just south of Silver City Heights to shelter Col6n's refugees. A few months later, 36
cantonment-type quarters were built to provide more permanent shelter. At first, each house had 12
apartments. In the early 1950s, these quarters were remodeled to house only four or six families each
and to extend their useful life.

The area of Camp Coiner was adjacent to Silver City, just across Randolph Road. It was originally
known as Camp Randolph, but acquired it name in 1942 when it was occupied by the main offices of the
Construction District of the Panama Engineer Division. The name was in honor of Lt. Col. Richard T.
Coiner, Corps of Engineers, who died in August 1933 while serving as Department Engineer in the
Canal Zone. In 1945, at the end of the Second World War, the U.S. Army transferred Camp Coiner to
the Canal Zone and the area became Silver City's second suburb. The Army buildings were replaced
with more suitable buildings, including the first "experimental housing" for local rate workers.









Panama Canal Zone
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Panama Canal Zone (Spanish Zm del Canal de Panama) is a 553-sqare-mile (1,430 Im2) fomer unorganized U.S. teritory located within the Repiblic of Panama consisting of the Panama Canal and an area geneally extending
ihe miles (8.0 kon) on ech side of the centeine, but excluding Panama City and Coln, which othemse would have been patly within the imits of the Zone. ts border spanned two of Panama's pronces and was created on Noembr 18, Pana Ca Zne
1903, with the signin ofthe Hay-Bunau Vaila Treaty. When resevoirs were created to assure a steady supply of water for the locks, those lakes were included thin the Zone. Zoma el Canal de Panam
On February 26, 1904, the Ishan Canal Conenlion was proclaimed. In it, the Republic of Panama granted to the United States in perpetuty the use, occupation, and control of a zone of land and land under wae for the construction, Former tertoy of United States
maintenance, operation, sanilation, and protection ofthe caral. 0-199
From 1903 to 1979 the territory was controlled by the United Sates, which ad built the canal and lnaced its construction. From 1979 to 1999 the canal itself ws under joint U.S-Pran ian control. I 1977 the Tonijos-Cater Treaties
established the neutrliy of the canal'l
Excep dg times of crisis or political tension, Panaanians could freely ente the Zone anyone could walk across a street in Panama City and enter the j~isdion However, the 1903 treaty restricted the ts of Panamanians to buy
at retal stores i the Zone.
During the period of U.S control, the Canal Zone was used to support wold commerce and proide daily Mng sevices to the wororce ofthe canal. The military persoel assged to the Canal Zone were there pimay to defend the ceto
canal and ensue its continuous operation The terrtory was also used for scientic discory and much of the land of the Canal Zone was emronmentaly protected. The infrastructure of the Zone was used to provde drinking water and
elticity to the ciies of Colon and Panama Ciy. According to the 1970 census, the population was 44,198, including American ciilians who made up the ce of permanent residents and 8,494 assig military and local nationals The Lo Wor Utd
orking for the Panama Canal Company The median income was 9,684 peryear. Exlusive U.S. control of the Zone ended in 1979 and thefull operation of the canal was tumed o to Panama on December 31, 1999 The canal is a
tourist destinaton, especially for vsiting cruie ships.
The largest US. Amy unit based in the Zone was the 193rd Inantry Brigade (ight), a mixed parachuteiinantrylair-assaul capable igt infatry unit. It was honored in 1994 as the first maor unit to deactie in accordance with the -Established 1903
P"a Caa! TmreatN of 1977 i'.19 timnlation plan. The brigade was reactaed in 2007, tasked with conducting basic combat traiing for new US myrec Disestatlished 1979
Toaypetol Panama

Rainbow City, CZ

In April 1952, Governor F.K. Newcomer authorized the Panama Canal Review to conduct a poll of the residents of
Silver City, including the area of Camp Coiner, to determine the name of their town. This was the only time in the his-
tory of the Canal Zone that residents of a community were given an opportunity to vote their preference for the name
of their town. The poll was conducted as a house-to-house canvass by the Panama Canal Review in collaboration with
the International Boy Scouts. Ballots were distributed to each of the approximately 1,280 households in town.


Silver City's residents were given six proposed names to vote on: Silver City, Rainbow City, Folks City, Manzanillo,
Granada and Mindi. The majority voted for Rainbow City, the name given to the newest area of town for its colorfully
painted houses. On May 1, 1952, the change of name to Rainbow City was made effective by Governor Newcomer.
In February 1954, a new two-wing addition to Rainbow City Elementary School was inaugurated, relieving previous
overcrowding. This addition was based on the same design as the new elementary school for the US-rate town
of Margarita, which had also faced increased demand.

Rainbow City was the Canal Zone's largest civilian townsite. In the November 1954 census, Rainbow City's population
was counted at 4,845, of which 55% were children. There were more children in Rainbow City than the combined total
populations of the white townsites of Margarita and New Cristobal.



Rainbow City /Arco Iris, RP

Rainbow City was one of the first Canal Zone areas to revert to the Republic of Panama in accordance with the
1977 Panama Canal Treaties. Even before the 1979 reversion, many of Rainbow City's residents began migrating to
the United States, particularly to New York City. Many others also moved to Panama City as economic conditions
in Col6n worsened considerably and job opportunities with the Panama Canal grew more limited.

After the 1979 reversion, the town's name was changed to Ciudad Arco Iris, the Spanish translation of Rainbow City,
and a name which the area retains to this day.









10











inbow Ci P4 & Paua Sdcooe a o 1964

501 eas44 ReuioM










A brief recap:


Our reunion begun on February 22, 2014 to March 1, 2014. Our program was as followed:
February 22, registration and welcome party
February 23, Church service, follow by a brunch.
February 24, City tour to Colon, which includes Portobello and La Granja resort.
February 25, Panama City tour
February 26, Decameron resort

Fields day Paraiso trip to Pedro Miguel
February 27, Social evening at Rio Abajo ELKS CLUB.
February 28, free day, Night of fun at Torres de Alba
March 1, Gala Dance. Panama Hotel.


















FRIOS
Ceviche de Camarones
Quesos importados con uvas y fruitas
Ensalada lechuga mixta
Salpicon de Polio
Terrine de ave con pistachio
Ensalada de Aguacate Camaron y Surimi


CALIENTES
Curry de Polio con plantanos en almibar
Filete de Res en salsa de vino y pasas
Pargo Tandori
Filete de Puerco con Salsa Blue Cheese
Vegetales de Extaciones
Arroz Valenciano en Paella


POSTRES
Pastel de Queso con verezas
Charlote de Fresas
Torta de Pecan
Eclair de Vainilla
Torta Francesa
Mousse de Chocolate
Incluye Caf6 y Te Panecillos y Mantequilla









12










PARAISO HIGH SCHOOL ALMA MATER





I
Con voces lenos de sentimiento
Te cantaremos amor querida
Y en nuestros pensamientos
Siempre estaras Alma Mater querida

II
Por las puertas hoy pasamos
Tal vez para no volver
Pero a ti las gracias damos
Por cumplir por yu deber

III
Orgulloso has de estar
De tus hijos que se van
Pero a tit e han de mostrar
Qie la Gloria alcanzaran








RAINBOW CITY HIGH SCHOOL ALMA MATER

I
Loor Rainbow City
How te aclamo alma mater
Y te juro lealtad,
A las normas que elevaste
Y el bien que se ha de hacer.

II
Siempre fiel a ti seremos
Fracasemos o triunfermos;
Y la luz de tu faro
Que alumbra el future;
Nos guiara.

III
Loor Rainbow City,
Te juramos tealtad.
Loor alma mater,
Tus colores respetad.


IV
La esperanza y la confianza
Que nos brinda tu ensenanza;
Y la luz de tu faro,
Que alumbra de future
Nos guiara.





14










Greetings and
Congratulations!
Rainbow City High School

Class of 1964
on this 5oth Anniversary
ofyour graduation!
Rick and Connie McFarlane

















--
















Our 1964 yearbook is published in memory of the 35th President of the United States

John Fitzgerald Kennedy


16









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HAIR STYLINGS
Barber & Beautician
Services for all Sexes
Tel: (718) 622-5801
Cliff & Steve
Technicians






604 Vanderbilt
(cmrner St. Marks)
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Robert E. Aird Jos& Grant Carmelo Ramirez
William H1. Allen Delcina M. Gsvenor Ida Ramsey
Lois A- Alleyne Ernie Haywood Jacinta Reid
Joseph G. Anderson* Eduarda Hebbert Patricia E Richards
Yvonne M. Archer RupertR. RHenry Carl Roberts
ETiirol R. Archibold Guillermo Herinadez* Hazel Roberts*
Norisf Bedoya Alfonso A. Husband Cecilia RobinsonI
Norma Bedoya LoretalHusband SandraEA. Robinson
Reginald Bennet Agustin Jackman Rosemary E. Rowland
Norma B. Binns Robert G. Jackmhan Rosalind Russell
Virginia-Binns Jean James Theophulus Russell
Jaqueline Blackinan Amalia Jonson* Teresa Samnels
Clarence Bldes Stanicia D. Jones Vilma'Samuels
Judy P. Blades Tyrone D. Jones* RoySanders Jr.*
Arndel A. Blennama* Claudios Joseph Clifford Savoury*
Geore L, Brown* Diana Rk ing "Seaey.
Claude A- Burgess Thdm' na Rijn Franklin E. Shaw
Barbara Burtoa Eduardo Ge J6S61 Jherd
Yolanda P. Cain erto'h oi R. h
Euriqu ID. Carter Ricirdo V oyd io LSmal
Gloria F Charles Cados L6pe Vilm Small
Larry F- Cox Ricrdo ode -Will iam s mall
Lpisa Cumbeibatchi Gebite Lo~e r-*. AlbertinaD. -smith
Anselmo Cumtmings L MLe yn e Eduardo'iSmith
Ginny Daniels Melv owe E Sia mitlh
SDate A. Davy imluk arsha InezC Smith
G ullermo lDixon Jr. _nl Smith
Julio A Dixon AMa n CA-toyMartiee
Winston Douglas Atfifed s J B tenett
Sidney JDyer* E.velia iC24 d D o RSp tele.
,Dorothy Edgil*- Josep A-F littyr Efficest Sre CT L
Leticia jE. va Ins ElA. Mendoza Marcedla Straker,
AaronN. Faoi'ic A- et Jode6lC-9Su an
Pearl Farll l M b E. Taut
Diaa YJer.us if om
' : - . 1 .: 1^1 ^1 1% ^- ...













Shirley Francisl* HumbertoR Osses W afters
^^l~iiift~iR^^ftS










LesiRFie -Le A. A Wt~ilkidroll
Fraink Frederick aRicado F. PO:risL
Elvira M. Frio RCdolk f M aris Carl Millms
Ralph S. Fyffe YolaPdaPerry Vikha C. Wil.lias
Amoldo.D. Gibbs AAlbho A-Phillips* Beveity Yso
Clarene Gilling Cynthia-tillips E Wilson
Wilh in Goode R rathlldps C OteJ. WYr
Ram6i Gordon B verOyPhipotts Noma Worrel
GeraldGraiamn IMary Annitnto Cados manwoodx*
Blanche G. rant Silvia L. Powll

*one b ut not frgotten Paraiso high school class of 1964















4aeph Adersao nor4ma Bedoya


Jfudy Bades Atede/t teimuw

George rsaow Sedee wer

Dovothfy Edge/ Rieardo Fostet

Sthiey, acEis SErnte Haywood

Geuaenwrr ernawdez Aea
7Tronne fJoes Cateudio Jfosep

Ricardoi Parrt feorge Lowe

AS4erto Phi/e/is Haet/ Robeta

Ceg/ifrd SavoW Roy Scanders

aouefew Stwivan Ray Sea4ey

Ce4aos yeatwot e'owaca 74omas




20















RCHS Class of 1964

FELIPE AGUILAR CECIL KIRTON

NARITA ALDEGON ELENA' LAURIE

EVADNEY ANDERSON LEOPOLD LEVER

ROBERTO ANDERSON CARLOS LEWIS

FAUSTO ANDRADE CYNTHIA LEWIS

HERMES ANDRADE APOLINO LOWE

ELVIRA ANDRION MARVA MALONEY

BARBARA ARCHIBOLD JUUO MANNING

BETTY ARCHIBOLD ELIZABETH MASON

CARLOS ARCHIBOLD JULIET MASON

JACQUELINE ASHBY MARVA MATTHEWS

CARLOS ASHBY RICHARD McFARLANE

CORNEUO BAILEY YADIRA MORENO

HERMINIA BAILEY ALFONSO MORRIS

ALBERTO BARBETT WILMA MUIR

ETHEL BARKER DIANA NILES

CONSTANCIA BARNETT EDUARDO ORTIZ

CARLOS BENNETT MOISES ORTIZ

MARCUS BEVERLY OFEUA OTTEY

ALFREDO BLACKMAN TERESA PALMER

DOROTHY BRATHWAITE REGINALDO PEART

CLAUDINE BUCKLEY FRANKUN PIPER

REUBEN BUCKLEY EULOGIO PORTUGAL

DELROY BURKE BEVERLY PRESCOTT

LEROY BURTON EUSA RAMSEY

BEVERLY CADOGAN FRANCISCO RAPHAEL

RICARDO CARDOZA FERNANDO REID

ENRIQUE CHAMBERS OUVIA REID

EDGAR CHEVANNES BRUCE ROBERTS

LYDIA CLARKE FRANK ROBINSON

SHEILA CLARKE SIDONETH ROJAS

CARLOS CLINTON BEVERLY ROOK

CARLOTTA CLINTON SECUNDINO SAAVEDRA

CLAUDIA CUMBERBATCH GLORIA SHEPHERD

ANA DARKINS LUCILDA SMITH

ARTURO EDWARDS CECIL SPRINGER

CAROLYN ESCALONA ALFREDO STERLING

ANDRES ESPADA ROT STEWART

RIPTON EVELYN AMELIA THOM

CARLOS EVERING ROSA THOMAS

VIOLETA EVERING AURELIO TOPPIN

BERYL GARNES CLEMENTINA TROYA

SHIRLEY GAYLE MELENDEZ TURNBULL

MIGUEL GOMEZ DIANA WALROND

MARIA FELIX GONDOLA WINSTON WARD








ROLANDO GORDON MELVA WATSON
ALBERTO GREEN DEANNA WELCH
DANIEL GREENE RICARDO WELCH
CARLOS HAMUN BEVERLY WEST
CLARA HARDY ROBERTO WHITE
DOUGLAS HARVEY ALBERT WILLIAMS
MERLE HINDS AUDREY WILLIAMS
BERTRAM IFILL ARTURO WILLIAMS
GLORIA IGLESIA BERNADETTE WILSON
IGNATIOUS KING HELEN YOUNG
ANGEL KIRTON HILDA YOUNG








DECEASED CLASS MEMBERS
FEDERICO ANDERSON ORIGINAL CLASS MEMBERS
CHRISTINA BOWEN BEVERLY DUNCAN
HACINTA BRADY ANTONIO DUNN-MODIE
PEARL BREWSTER MARLENE EVELYN
CLAUDIA BRYAN CLARETTA FREDERICK
LEONCIO CAMPO GEORGE KING
HENRIQUE CAREW ANGELINA MATHEWS
MARVA CODRINGTON ANGELA McKINNON
LUTHER DAVIS RUFINA ROJAS
CORINNE DRAYUTON SILVIA SEWELL
GRACE ELLIS BEVERLY SHOY
CARLOS FORD EDA WATSON
RAYMONS GREEN
ENRIQUE GRIMES
LEONARD HALL
SANDRA HAYES
JOSE HOLDER
INES JOHNSON
CYRIL LANDERS
RICARDO McBEAN
MARY MUIR
ENRIQUE RHODEN
BRUCE ROBERTS
RAMON SIMPSON
BEVERLY SOBERS
EDWARD TAYLOR
PETRONA THOMAS
FELIX WEISOME
LIONEL WHITE



22




































































alsa







































...... Zo. .ousing
_ _]___________________L



























































Broadway Avenue, Colon




24





















Parade on Bolivar Avenue,Colon















Canal Zone Housing











Congratulations


And



Best wishes to the class of Rainbow City 1964 on their 50th
Anniversary for a job well done.





Marva Brown (Matthews) and Daughter Aziza Brown







26










Congratulations


To




The class of Rainbow City 1964 and the class of Paraiso
1964, as they celebrate their 50th class reunion.



May the Lord continue to guide you all and your light always
shine.





The Pan-American Organization Pro-Underprivileged, Inc.
POPP1995@yahoo.com (P.O.P.U.P) www.paopup.com
153 St. Marks Avenue
Brooklyn, NY 11238
1-718-622-4240
P.O.P.U.P is a 501 (3) charitable organization formed in 1995.












Our sincere congratulations and best wishes to the RCHS
class of 1964 n the occasion of their 50th Anniversary. Here's
a health in homely rhyme to our oldest classmate, father time
may our last survivor live to be as bold and as wise and as
thorough as he!


Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr.


From


The Dunnmoodies
Antonio and Caludia A


Antonio Jr., Ilenia, Audrick and Brandon


The McKensie's
Leroy, Indira, Leroy Jr. and Ian







28






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Cleanse and help your body fight against degenerative disease...

Colon Cleanser, Digestive Enzymes, Antioxidants, Vitamins

I invite you to learn more @ www.damarismichel.com









In addition:

Earn Ca$hback while you shop at:

www.damarismichel.com








For additional information, send email to:
michel0109@yahoo.com









Our very best wishes to the class of 1964 on its 50th class reunion from the family of













HENRIQUE DELANO CAREW













Siblings
Ali Sadiq, Angela and Jorge, children Carmen, Vanessa, Melaika and Jairo






30









e&X t4964
9"ppy 50 rennin















;6m *Fe OQ* As Y







Congratulations


May God continue to bless us - --class of 1964.


Elder and Mrs. James E. Brown Jr.



(Connie Barnett Brown)







In loving memoty of our beloved family members, Ralph Rowland
Sr., Mazzie M. Rowland, Ralph Rowland Jr., Egbert Williams, Leite
Smith-Dixon.



"Precious memories of you will be in our hearts forever"

The Rowland and Williams family




32







Best wishes and congratulations to the RCHS class of 1964
on their 50h class reunion.





Basilio and Sheila Wilkinson, Gregorio Wilkinson and
family, Thirsah Green and daughters.








Best wishes to the RCHS class of 1964
on their 50th anniversary.





Donaldo, Evon andJamina Branch.








Our sincere best wishes to the RCHS class of 1964
on their 50th Anniversary.





Vilma, Shalika and Aneesa Walton, Ean, Vonetta, Kike and Ean
Alexander Williams, Freddie, Jamalah, Jadyn and Joel Pope.









Congratulations and best wishes to the RCHS class of 1964
on their 50th Anniversary.





Daniel, Diana and Dinah Cumberbatch.





34







Congratulations to the RCHS class of 1964
on their 50th Anniversary.





Mr. Jose Mora









Best wishes to the RCHS class of 1964
on their 50th anniversary.


"Precious memories of you will be in our hearts forever"


Donaldo, Evon and Jamina Branch.













Boosters



Carlos Clinton
Sylvia Thompson
Elvia Celina Maynard
Mr. & Mrs. George Thomas
Mr. & Mrs Charles A. Russell Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. Warren Kirton & Family
Mr. & Mrs. Douglas Griffith










36










vCAPTEP

F U N DAC I N



Edcarter2@aol.com




FUNDAC1~6N
URSULINA & REGINAL A CARTER, Sii
PARA ELb UESR IPUMANO

ENRIQLE D. CARTER, MD
PRESIDENTE
APART ADO 0843-00222
BALBOA, PANAMA
REPUBLICA de PANAMA
TEL: (507) 221-18 85 6599-0140
























































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