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THE CARIBBEAN I
ATE CO1 OERT_
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4D'+ *T SY
R. DE P
Digitized by the Internet Archive
n 2010 with funding from
University of Florida
, George A
CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL
4 THE CARIBBEAN
body, the Foreworaculty, and the general
wII The Caribbean Staff of 1932 is very
El proud to present to you, the student E
T body, the faculty, and the general w
[l public, an Annual which we believe is ]
[ the best presentation of the Literary T
and Athletic ability of our students.
l 1-------------- ::slE~
CRISTOBAL, CANAL ZONE
PUBLISHED BY THE CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL
Foreword. ....... .. ...
D edicatio n .... .. ... .. ... ...... . ....... .. .... .... ..
Editorial ..... .......
Our Canal Zone School Officials . .... ...
Staff ....... .. ... ... ....
9 School Activities
Class Prophecy -.................................... .... .. . .
Class Will ... ..
~rsr ~:U P~eI
the Caribbean to Mr.
\'me r orhe n
rnlen'inf n n nrnfitnhlep
1 i 1. -
To TIIE NEV CRISTOBAL
two great oceans
And under a tropical sky,
Rise girders of steel so stately
Of our new Cristobal High.
The ships which, anchored, lie
Outside the breakwater grain
Behold the tower of strength.
The finest in the land.
O'er head the
planes are soaring
Like gulls in the azure blue,
As they wing
their way with ease
Upon their course so true.
Upon the rocky beach,
When the tide is low, and dark
Are the shells, and the sand, and the
Children shout and play on the bank.
In peace in the warm, spring sun
Basks a mangy, homeless cur,
With contempt for the wildest gale
In the horizon's distant blur.
As workmen at their tasks
Toil earnest, ceaseless, and proud,
The startled air gives back
The echoes from hammers loud.
The stately palms above
Rear columned trunks on high,
While afar, upon the horizon.
a rainbow in the sky.
The new days come, as the old
Pass away with fading night,
To find the happy workers
Still toiling with faces bright.
I'll cheer until I cease
To tread this earthly sphere
The school of my boyhood days.
Name-V. H. BARKER.
Title-Superintendent of Canal
Titte-Assistant Superintendent of Schools.
Name-PAUL E. MILLER.
Title-Director of Physical Training
in the Canal Zone Schools.
Name-EVERET B. SACKErTT.
Tille-Director of Research.
HARRY E. FRINCER
ROGER C. HACIKETT
MILDRED LENORE ELNER
HELEN I. PATTERSON
GLADYS M. KIMBRO
MARY ELIZAbHIT MOORE
Li LLtAN GRACE
E. PHILLIS SPENCER
** S .
Household Arts, English
THE CARIBBEAN 13
Birthplace-Paraiso, C. Z.
"A man of no mean understanding.
2, 3, 4;
A. 3, 4; Vice-President
3: President 4; Baseball
1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball
Handball 2, 3, 4;
2, 3,4; S
Soccer 2, 3,
4; Staff 3, 4;
Club 4; 0. G. A. 4;
President Letter Club 4.
"I shall show the cinders of my spirit
Through the ashes of my chance."
.Ictie'ities--Class Vice-President 4; Staff 3; Orchestra
"Gvpsie Rover Orchestra" 2;
cer 5, 4; Golf 3, 4; Extra
1; Carnival 1, 2,
3; B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club
4; Baseball 4; Letter Club 4.
Name of Student--ELEANOR
Birthplace-Ancon, C. Z.
"Nothing is impossible to industry.
School lctivitiets-Orchestra 1,
2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Secretary and Treasurer 3,
4; Spanish Club
3, 4; Secretary
Vice-President 4; "Gypiy Rover"'
ais 3; Dramatic Club 4; Carnival
9 M -.;i-. I lo-m ;. A
THFr ('\R R \N
liXFi N A N~
i3rthp la--Ancon, C. Z.
L'Untwistina all the chains that tic the hliden soul ot
IC/B1 i/ic''~l --Ca rn iv a
I. 2.~ Irc
1: ( olf ;"
SwiinminLg 4; Editor Caribbzean 4; .xtra 4: B.
1, 2. 4: Letter Club 4.
o/1 Sit,/ --R ICuA nRD
Birfhpl ac,- -ashingt)m, f). C.
"It becomes a young man to be io dest
\ fnlc 1 Of
3Lj N s.
(~00d p!ight ofl]'OtV 1,1
l/. l i'/' ---Swi mm in
Captain 4; Basket.ball
51 4: Track 1; Supper Club
2,: 4; President 4; Spanish Chlub 4; ,. A, . 34;
Vice- President 3:
President 4: Staff 4: I)cleate to
-r 1' I
1~;111 ~, 1;
F it rss7' 1 I.
It,'./hl'~r r.---C I ist rl,;ll C.
iame of Sludent-ALLENE MYRTLE DEAKINS.
Birthplace-St. Joseph, Mo.
"Heart on her lips, and soul within her eyes,
Soft as her clime, and sunny as her skies."
3, 4; Supper Club,
Nameln of ~lU~~ Studen-A RY
Birth/plrce--Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn,
"The dimple that thy chin contains has beauty in its
School lctiilie.-Glee Club, 1,
Supper Club 2, 3, 4; Pres.
Beaujolais 3; High School
2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2,
Carnival 3; S1
3; Bells of
4; Dramatic Club 4; Sec'v.-Tres. O. G. A. 4.
"Silence is one of the virtues of the wise.
O. G. A. 4.
Birthpblce--Cristolial. C. Z.
divine v f
of the Gods,
S1ich'i/ie r- ---Glee
2, 3; Supper Club 1, 2,
3, 4; Cabinet Member 4:
Vice-President Class 3; Treasurer Spanish Club
Dramatic Club 4; Golf Team 3: Staff 4; School ?
Name of Student-JOSEPH EmDON.
"Young fellows will be young fellows.
1, 2, 3;
Club 3; Baseball
B. A. A. 1. 2, 5,
Club 4: Boys Glee Club 4: Pyramid Team 1.
T;aw n oJShtdenlt--HARRY C. ECOvF.
"He xiill be Caesai or nobody.
.tril/,tlcs-- Baseball 1.
3, 4: Basketball 1,
Carnival 1, 2, 35 Swimming
4; Soccer 4;
Dramatic Club 4: B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4;
Glee Club 4:
Letter Club 4; Staff 3.
4; Staff 4; Dramatic Club 4; Tennis 4;: Letter
"Smiling always with a never-fading serenity of coun-
Acldiies-Spanish Club 4; Dramatic Club, Officer.
iVaZIne qI, S/tb/call(- HOWArD n
Birthplace-Ancon, C. Z.
"To do good rather than to be too conspicuous."
Ihlo/ /clivit/icA-Baseball 4; Glee Club 4; Dramatic Club
4; Nat. Thespian 4.
conscience makes one so serene.
Ball 4; Basket Ball
ming 4; Dramatic Club 4; Glee Club 3.
Maie c/ S/tIent-I-
OS ANTONIO FERNAN DZ.
Birlhplacn Panama, R. Ide P.
"Speech is great: but
"Gypsy Rover 2;
2; "Prarie Doll'" 4.
Club 1, 2; B. A.
Dramatic Club 4;
A- 2; Track .;
Sname oJ Student'-Arlc- J. GORn.i.LY-.
Birthplace--A ncon, C. Z.
"A person whose wit is not derived from instruction."
Achtii'ie,-Athletics 1, 2, 3,
Spanish Club 3, 4; Dr
Staff 4; Operettas 2, 3;
0. G. A. 4.
4; Glee Club 2,
amatic Club 4: Office Girl 4;
A. 3;: Supper Club 2,
Sludent-FRANK D. GRIESINGER.
Birthplace-Cristobal, C. Z.
would readily pronounce him
willingly, a great one.
oJ Studce/---EvELYN M.
"Plato is my friend.
my friend, but truth
more my friend."
Dramatic Club 4;
H xx LiEN
"'The useful with the
Bells of Beaujolais
B. A. A. 5, 4;: Treasurer 4; Baseball 4; Carnival 5.
NA C. HERMAN.
"Wise to resolve and patient to perform.
Club 4: Dramatic Club
1; Glee Club 2, 3;
4;: Operetta 2, 3;
~'\t~hls Ross?"" 4,
~lmr of .Clcc~it,l~ln\lES F,.
- I dine
of ,/,l,/'nt/ -Roc
1I MAl. HowE.
"A wise man will govern the stars.
tame of Studen.-CaRt L. K7AHU.C
Birlhplacc--Staten Island, N. Y.
"A merrv heart goes all the day."
School ,livitirs -Swimming 5; Soccer 4; S
2. 3; Letter Club 4: Pvr;amid Team 1.
;taff 4: Carniv
\I~aNe o~ \~lrCf Ste-e?- TrFIv\1A 31. KIC
"Of manners gentle, of affections mild."
School Jctivitief--Carnival I, 3; Class Secretary 1: O. G.
Name of Stu
Birthplace-Colon, R. de P.
"He prepares himself for the battle.
Activities-Glee Club 3, 4; B. i
2, 3; Pyramid Team 1; Tennis
. A. 2, 3;
35, 4; Basketball 3;
Dramatic Club 4; Orchestra 2.
of Student-MA RGARET
"Simple in neatness.'
R. de P.
"To climb steep hills requires slow pace at first."
ub 4; Swimming 4; C
Club; Glee Club 4; Debating
carnivall 1, 2; 'Who's
1%/v/hp fact' -----A\ Ii ist icr.
"Tall men are admired."
Carnival 1, 2, 3; B. A. A. 1; Tennis 4: Bisketltt!l 4.
"She lengthens to the last
1/Ath'i '//r-BasJket al 2,
1, 3: Swi ln-
ming 1. 2, 3; Baseblll 5: G!ee
2, 3. 4; Orchestra
2-, 3, 4;
Bells of Beanjolais
3i; Staff 4;
Star and Herald Reporter 4;
G.A. A.2,5, 4;O.G.A. .
Birlhplac --Abington, Penn.
"He preferred to be
rather than to
.Iclicth'iei'-Carnival 1, 2, 3; Glee
3; Dramatic Clu 4; National Thespian
s your Birthday
" 4; B.
oj Student-JANET E. ROBINSON.
"The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known.
Dramatic Club 4; G. A. A. 4;
"Who's Boss?" 4.
San2/te C ~~a HRA
"None but himself can be his parallel.
A. A. 1, 2, 4;
Club 2, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Varsity Club 4; Tennis
3, 4: Dramatic Club 4; National Thespian 4; Staff 4;
"Who's Boss?" 4.
Birthplace-Ancon, C. Z.
"He steers his boat well."
3, 4: B. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Letter
Club 4; 0. G. A. 4.
A a ~
ItiIlip/ Ut- --C' a!; r'.estoiv.
d !CIi-l nieti l:i
5 gift of fortune
4; Dramatic 4
B. A. A. 5. 4:
Prairie Doll 4:
Bells of Beaujolais
3; Glee Club
"When's your Birthday?" 4;
S~l~r- '/jEg~jBvj SI' Sii r
"Zealous, vet modest."
lc/iih/es-G. A. A. 2;
Birthpl/ace-- jersey City,
bov thin as a wraith
With eyes so clear. they inspire true faith."
hoo tI/,'t/ie--B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Soccer 4: Dra.matic
Club 4: Staff 4; Cheer Leader 3: Swimming 4.
C. S t'. E : so';.
"Fortune smiles on her first attempt."
School Aclivitie.--Glee Club 3,
4; 0. G. A. 4; Spanish Club
3, 4; Operetta 3; Dramatic Club, Secretary 4;
B *rhp~ae~~Panaa R
"For her own person, i
t beggar'd all description.
1 ') .
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; O. G.
A. 4; Staff 4 ;Carnival
Name oj Student-JESSIE
"Steadiness is the foundation of all virtue.
Birlhplace-Ancon, C. Z.
"A light heart lives long.
Supper Club 1, 2,
3, 4; Carnival 1, 2, 3; Staff 4; Dramatic
Club 4; President 4; National Thespian 4;
Birthptlce-Ancon, C. Z.
1; Glee Club 2. 3, 4
Beauiolais ; Staff 4.
1, 2; B.
A. 4; Pyramid Team
"Cheerful at morn he
Breathes the keen air
from short repose
, and carols
ItcA',iitier-Tennis 4 ;
Club 4: Glee Club 4.
"A merry heart doth good lil
ce a medicine.
3: Soccer ,.
2. 3; Baseball 4; Tennis 3, 4: Handball 2, 5, 4: Basket-
Ball 4: Letter Club 4.
Birthplace-Ancon, C. Z.
"Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind."
rnival 1, 2: G. A.
Athletics 1. 2, 3;
A. 4: G. A. 4.
fIiMI MINtS "t
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Slowly the sun of graduation is setting into the
west of our school days and before we venture out
into the darkness, we the class of '32 do hereby
publish and proclaim this to be our last will and
PARKER HANNA, his pipe to George Wood.
B.A.A. to Harold Agnew.
Meyers to Elizabeth
her admiration for Mr.
havior in school to Robert Marshall and Charlie
Goodenough. (They can use it).
GLADYS BLISS, wills some of her plumpness
ROGER HOWE, his ability to brag to Robert
CARL KARIGER, his love of a joke to Wilbur
Hope he doesn't turn out to be a pest,
Thornton, for gen
hair to Elizabeth
tlemen may not always prefer
y Junior who can use it.
to Henry Lee.
Ernest de la Ossa.
Don't take it too
office to Dorothy Birkeland.
his curly locks to Mildred
GERALD and ELWIN NEAL,
Owen, for what business has a boy with curls?
her reputation of being the
ELSIE NEELY, her turned up nose to Mandi.
best dressed girl in school to Billie O'Rourke.
HOWARD ENGELKE, his cute little laugh to
ELEANOR REINHOLD, her perfect
dance record to Helen Southard. I'm sure
Try it out, Arthur.
Kimbro will be glad.
DONA EATON, her
nose for news to Natalie
She ought to keep C.H.S. on the front
famous name to Harvey Smith
something to make the name Smith famous.
JOE EBDON, his good batting
against Balboa, to Mandi.
We certainly hope he takes the hint.
to Edward Gormely.
his desire to run the school
BRUCE SANDERS, his
numerous freckles to
Where'll he put them?
ENSRUD, her taste for swimming to
How'd she look with a tan?
Maybe Margaret will be an office girl!
LYEW, their friendship to Mary Melendez
BETTY STAHLER, her talkativeness to
FORSSTROM, his flirtiness to Charles
ROBERT STEVENSON, his
line of jokes to
He has plenty for both.
PETE WARDLAW, Ih
friend to Helen Aanstoos.
and her boy
EVELYN WRIGHT, her amiability to Bernice
WOOD, his strong right arm to Robert
Maybe he won't
be hit by any more
left for him to will after all these
(He probably won't use them).
We, the staff of ti
seniors, leave to next
his Carribean, and all other
our ability to
surpass all others in putting out annuals.
to Norine Rakovskv.
his love for dancing
Don't know why
she needs it.
to Jane Bretch.
Now, my worthy
each and everyone
you will carry out
mandate of this, our last will and testament, and
will benefit thereby.
Sealed, and signed this dav
What a joke.
in witness thereof:
THE SENIOR CLASS OF
ELIZABETH WIRTZ, her meekness to Charlie
FINN and CADDIE.
.ell Wardlaw t\
Now quickly time has passed away!
Why, it can't be more than the other day
That there entered into
A class of 50 or more, I
Cristobal boys have featured in sports;
Among those starring in games of all sorts
Are Malcolm, Randy, Bruce, Harry and Joe,
And these are all Seniors, we'll have you know.
Four years we've given an annual ball,
(E everyone says they
Not many Senior girls helped -win
But even then our class won fame
best of all)
At our banquet at the Washington
We're proud to
say we had great fun.
Through Gladys Bliss, a maiden well-known,
Who captained her teams in a way of her own.
Our Freshman advisor was Mr. West.
I'm sure you all know Randy, too,
How can one tell if he
was the best?
Or perhaps you know him by
I doubt if Miss Kimbro enjoyed our class,
But Miss Patterson's with us to the last.
I could write plenty about all she's done;
She's helped us often find ways to have fun;
Instead of scolding like most teachers do
She tries to advise us and laugh with us, too.
For the last three years wherever he went
He was pointed out
as our president.
A funny thing happened this school
The Senior boys weren't very smart, I fear,
Since two girls came at the head of the class
Eleanor first, Inez second, close race to the last.
About graduation I'll have to be sad,
nr. s'- Vll nt fl S. t
THE CARIBBEAN 33
p "P ""
~PR O r
^ '"" "~ J:";
Clrr I~- ~C .-r Rt~
JUNIOR COMIC SECTION
Harold Teen an
Toots and ..
W illie .
Tillie The T
Little Orphan Annie .......
Buck Rogers ..
Abie Kabible ..
Chess and -
Wa Nut .
C hick ........
Mutt and .
AMrs. Mutt ....
Winnie \inkle .....
Suitcase Sampson ...
Simp O'Dill ..
Rudy Nebb... .....
Kavo ... ..
Lord Plushbottom .
Minnie Mouse .......
Mickey Mouse .........
. Harold Agnew
..... Natalie Safford
.... Mildred Owen
.. ...M....larv Curtis
.. Thomas Ranlin
Ernest De La Ossa
..... Mr. Mlever
sb THE CARIBBEAN
* .' .
F rL I
_ _ __ _ __ -
38 THE CARIBBEAN
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4.1 rrI~~3~ Y,
Harry M. Anderson
C. J. Bailey .
Henry L. Barlow
J. Louie Barnett
Ramon Bejarano ......
Blanche V. Belden
Charles E. Belden
Claude E. Berger ...
Aldred G. Betten ...
Mabelle 3. Bliss
Stella V. Boggs ...
Clarence H. Brown
Colin D. Campbell .
Norma A. Davis.....
Aimee L. Day ..
Eileen R. Donovan ....
Fred A. Ebdon .....
Ruth E. Egolf ..........
Ethel M. Huntoon .........
Evelyn K. Johnson....
..... andy Man
...... Joyous Lawbreaker
.Readily Abolished B
Come Hither Eyes
A... ndy Gump
.. .. .. .Money luggl
..... Stepping Venu
........ Cauliflower Head
........ .. Colon Dude C
. ......No Admittanci
. Ever Readv Do
.......... Fortunately Alert I
... .... ......Rare Elf
....... Beef Stake Elliot
........--......Algo M as Funes
............Artless Vamp Gibson
......... lumping Jack Gorin
........Ever Efficient Greenleaf
................Vivid Mop Hanna
...... Our Energetic Haves
.... Modest Villain Hearne
.... Sheer Joy Hill
..... ......Midget Angel Hoffman
....... Vivacious Mama Hollowell
........ Careless Lover Horne
Egyptian Mummy Huntoon
... -Ever Kind Johnson
Blossom E. Lam .......
Helen L. Leach .. ...
J. Grant Leminon
David J. Levy
Gloria MI. Mannix
lohn F. Mannix
Beverly J. Marcuse
Rose Mi. Misrahi
Edna M1. Mueller
Charley P. Murphrey.
Laura H. Neal ...
Jack F. Paterson
A. Ruth Pickett
George D. Poole
Richard M1. Reinhold .
Dorothy A. Roos ..
Henry E. Sanchez .
Marguerite T. Siebler
R. Warren Slocum
Charles S. South -
Betty H. Stetler
Willima F. Stone .
George O. Tarflinger
Frank J. Washabaugh
Robert L. Wertz
\V. Ray Wheeler
Chester C. Wirtz
Edison W. Wirtz
Alejandro L. Won
Alice E. Wood
Earnest L. Wood
Another Great Johnston
.Bashful Eel Lam
.Half Lemon Leach
.....Just Grated Lemmon
.... Don't Jump Levy
...Gone Mad iMannix
January Freeze Mannix
.Bon Jour Marcuse
Remember Me Misrahi
....... .. Eat Much Mueller
Cream Puff Murphrey
Little Heard Neal
Jabber Forever Paterson
.......Always Right Pickett
... .. ......Gone Dry Poole
... ....Ready-Made Reinhold
Dutiful Always Roos
Hold Everything Sanchez
..... Merry Tongued Siebler
.......Roman Warrior Slocum
Count Screwloose South
......Boop A-doop Stetler
..Whata Fake Stone
Great Olympic Tarflinger
.......Fiddle Joe Washabaugh
.... Run Lightly Wertz
.....Woman Ruined Wheeler
..... Must WVinn
Cow Catcher Wirtz
Earnest Worker Wirtz
..........Always Laughing Wong
...... rtless Eve Wood
Ever Lasting Wood
H ill .. . .
A. Hoffman .
luff ... ...
.'.. 4 a/iS -
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NAME APPEARANCE HOBBY FUTURE
Alberga, Lloyd .... Words couldn't explain it. Talking Traveling Salesman
Albritton, Theordore Shy ......... ... ..... Mechanics Preacher
Arick, Alex Al Capone Starting lights Gangster
Ascensio. Bertram Tomato catsup B. lah, Blah, Blah Co median
Baldwin, Alpheus A nice pet i Stamps Electrical engineer
Barlow, Ruth Average .. Chewing gum Famous I)ivorcee
Bath, Charles Farm-hand ... Swimming \I marine
Beers, William Undertaker. ................. Eating Engineer
Borden, Edgar Stumpy ...... Listening Magician
Briggs, Adah tHarmless.. .. Tennis An old Maid
Coyle, Edward Studious .... I Electricity Efficiency expert
David, Aveline Hard to tell Hunting Big Game Hunter
Davis, Ralph Ladies, Look out! K. Good-enough .... .Woman-hater
Deakins, Leta Shy, maybe? ..... Throwing slams Married life
Dunn, Doroth ..... Fifth-grader ... Trying to grow ... .. Spinster
Durham, Edward ...... Unconscious .. Playing hooky .. Alex's partner
Eaton. Lucy. Plump and placid....... Switching down the aisles Fashion model
Eberenz, Jack. Aged .................. You'd be surprised Member of the Freshman class
Egozcue, Jack Dimpled Darling Women Gigolo
Ensminger, Blossom.... Stump ............ Gazing Astronomer
Finnegan, James Fuzzy cave-man Baseball ..... Babe Ruth's successor
Goodenough, Kathleen Sweet .. Ask Ralph Davis Bathing beauty
Gormerly, William ..-....- Mouse.... Reading ... Book Censor
Gregory, Paul .. Eager ... .... To cause trouble .... Following Father's foot-steps
Hammond, John Big, tall, and hefty. ..... Fiddling.. .. ... Salvation Army Officer
Heim, Charles,.......... .. Pest .....-................... Raise Cain Cane Raiser
Hollowell, Hope. -. Let's hope there's hope Athletics Channel Swimmer
Hollowell, William .. .. Dirty Gus Cussing Swearing Champ.
Huntoon, Jane Snappy i Piano playing Matchy's wife
Jaramillo, Ernest. Absent-minded professor.. Studying -.. Governor of Cuba
King, Robert Pretty fair Losing his voice Civil Engineer
Long, Jack .... Short and wide .. Blowing his nose Fisherman
MacSparran, Alice .. .. Meek .. Dancing Still unknown
Marden, Lillian ..... .. Pleasingly plump Doing French Matron of an Orphan's Home
Mullane, Elinor Pseudo Angelic Crying over Algebra Costume Designer
Neilson, Martin .. Lazy-looking Crabbing Hobo
Packard, Anne ..... i What a woman! .. Copying her homework. Not a chorus Girl!
Palm, John Oke!.... .. Sleeping at baseball Chemist
Pfeil, Robert.... Happy-go-lucky! ... Sleeping - Critic
Herbert Philips Get a Microscope Something good -. Member of a Flea Circus
Pierce, Burton ...... Half way there Waiting for 3 o'clock Dog-catcher
Pretto, David - How handsome??? Pestering collector Life-guard
Pretto, Richard. Mama's Boy Hobbiless President of Panama
Randall, Charlotte ... ell painted Drawing - Owner of Beauty-parlor
Reinhold, Margaret Tough egg!.. Making love in kitchen. Prize-fighter
Reilly, Anna Not bad!- Swimming with C. Bath Lawyer (this ain't funny)?
Roe, Olga ...... Buzzing Bee Buzzing around Fortune Teller
Russel, Tomas ...... .. Mutt, (not Jefft Entert'ng. in Algebra Cl. Cartoonist of Ballyhoo
Ryfkogel, Mary v Fussy- Danc'g. w' her Gr'd Dad Dressmaker
Sanders, Irl Ghandi ... Gassing Back W'oodsman
Sanders, Maxwell... Spiff. Pitching Think one up
Stein, Edgar .. Angel-faced Playing the innocent. .. Bum, Slugger
Stilwell. lean ..... Passable P(eace -makIng A nice Mlammv
0:::~ 0 A
4< >t*O> Tho4*>~OtV>
x;0 ., .o::
- i -
,,, ,J, i
THE CARIBBEAN 45
BEST OF ALL SHORT STORIES
"THE DEATH OF THE GRAND DUCHESS"
The pale moonlight streamed through the open
attic window, piercing the inky blackness of the
room, and throwing its wan light upon the ghastly
white face of an apparently old woman, the sole
occupant of the place. She was seated in a decre-
pit armchair, wore an elaborate white satin dress,
and was gazing fascinatedly first at a jewelled
gold dagger, which was wet with fresh blood, then
at the rapidly spreading red stain on the bodice of
her dress. It was Kissa, once Grand Duchess of
Russia, who was patiently waiting to die. As she
sat there, the shades of past days ame to comfort
her in the last hours of her life.
The gloomy black
It was forty years be
lighted ballroom of
shy girl of seventh
formal dance. The
Waltz filled the air
more, perhaps, than
experienced no sorr
the world. It was
produced to the Gr
; attic faded from her sight.
;fore. She was in the
the Czar's palace, an
en, was attending h
strains of the Blue
, and Kissa enjoyed
ever afterward, for
ow to embitter her
that night that she
id, as a
wife had recently died.
The ballroom disappeared, and in its stead a
great church of Moscow came into view. A year
after the ball, Kissa, in white satin, was being
married to the Grand Duke. The mighty church
bells Fealed, and the people of the palace were
happy, for they were ignorant of the horrible fate
which awaited most of them in the future.
Again the scene changed. It was early dawn
in the pal
She was awakened by the boisterous
soldiers, the crashing of glass, and the
straining, smashing wood. Nicholas
grasped his sM ord and rushed downstai
he saw made his heart grow faint. The
had broken! He fought bravely, but t
too many rren against him. and snn
n he fell.
was crimson wi
almost glad to 1
spared looking a
sight. A terrible
was to be shot 1
he was being led
him a few second
said very little.
cry, Kissa. Es
Lenowskv. I o0
yours." Then he was
his back to the wall,
men. He would not
without a tremor, fac
.squad. The window c
running blood. Kissa was
taken to prison, as she was
longer upon that awful, gory
ock awaited her--her husband
next morning at dawn. As
execution, the guard allowed
)nversation with her. Nicholas
is only words were "Do not
'e, and go to the peasant,
saved his life: he will save
*ed the i
the courtyard, but she never
d stood with
of the firing
saw the final shot,
as she sobbed wildly and turned her head away.
The Grand Duchess stirred uneasily in her
chair back in the attic, as she thought of how that
mangled, bloody form of what had once been
. and to
to be thrown
have perhaps dozens of other cor
of it. She had not cried much
It might have been that she ha
o much that there were no tears
mind was bent on escape. Not
in a hole.,
to live-she had nothing left to live for.
simply that she did not wish the revolu-
to have the pleasure of killing her, so that
there would be one less of the
Her chance came the night after
execution. The guard drank too muct
drowsy as a result. Kissa's h<
when she was aware of this fact
* he sat nodding. L
ed nearer the pockl
Now it seemed as t
fingers were closing
nlyv with a jerk
stone floor of
littlee by little
et where his
hough she had
i wine and
the cell to
, her hand
over the keys. But,
e Olurd rePained his
been placed within her grasp.
A wild idea dawned
in her head, and, raising the bar, she held it aloft
in the air for the fraction of a second, then, hardly
knowing what she did, brought it down with a
sickening crash upon the stupefied mnan's skull.
It was all over. Kissa stepped back, terrified by
she had done,
though it burnt her fingers.
She had never before
killed a man, and the sight of blood sickened her.
There was no tire for thought, however, so she
she was normal again.
At the first chance, Kissa
took a ship hound for foreign ports.
Back in the attic. the Grand Duchess Kissa saw
herself wandering from
country to country, and city
to city, until she
She saw herself
struggling for years to earn a living with her
remarkably fine voice, and, just when it seemed
as if she would succeed, catching a cold in her
throat, and losing forever her ability to sing. She
to the stuffy
The danger was not over, though,
attic room where she now was, as all her money
once she was out in the hall.
One could never
On the verge of starvation, but
tell when a soldier would appear around the next
too proud to ask help from friends, she took the
only alternative left her.
On the anniversary of
the passage, clinging to the walls, and trying to
stay as much as possible in the shadow.
after what seemed
vcyears of horror
to her, she
passed the last drunken guard in the prison, and
crept out into the open air.
She was free! Free!
The word kept ringing in her ears, but still she
could not believe it.
As she rushed along the dark
streets, and across the fields which led to the hut
every noise irust be the revolutionists, \hno had
the revolution, she put on her satin wedding dress,
got out the gold dagger given her by her husband
before his execution, and late in the night, with
the san-e grim detern-ination with which she had
always done unpleasant things, she plunged the
dagger far into her side.
The ghostly n-oon grew dinmer, as a nearby
church clock struck four. The phantoms vanished,
into the first
dan\ n, as her head sank lower and lower upon the
blood-stained waist of her dress.
She had gone to
she reached her destination in safety, though in a
highly delirious condition.
It was a week before
join her loved ones in som
The Grand Duchess was
e land not
of this world.
BEST SHORT STORY IN SENIOR CLASS
"A GOLDEN MELON"
IT i'an Eh/naren
April 15. 1856 seemed such a calm peaceful day
that no one would have believed it was te end in
A number of boats
lying in the harbor at
They had brought to this lazvy town many
Americans on their way to the California gold-
the people to Panama.
was used by
those who could not afford to pay the high price
of a ticket on the train.
The Harringtons walked down something that
was called a street but was really a muddy alley.
The inhabitants were peaceful and pleasant, the
Among these were Henry Harrington and
Since they were well-provided
children, naked and playful.
the venturesome young people.
All this delighted
with money, they chose to go to California bv way
Suddenly a loud shot was heard.
It came from
Mr. and Mrs. Harrington had only
been married a few months and
their adventurous trip.
a near ,v alley.
Screams and another
of natives and
; with a
s to the
. i I I -
clubs were easily acquired by both sides, and with
the help of other make-shift articles it turned into
and let him have
with a flaming
The victim fell.
Henry felt a sting in his shoulder, looking down
he saw a thin stream of blood.
Clara, after trying
should sdek safety, but it
was too late.
swept along with the crowd of Americans toward
to comfort Mrs. Sander, saw the blood on Henry's
shoulder and hurried to him.
"Are vou hurt?"
entrench themselves for a battle.
"Just a scratch, dear,
are needed elsewhere."
" he reassured her.
tons, being unable to escape, prepared to fight.
other woman in
middle-aged lady named Mrs. Sander.
1 was a
Clara were huddled together in one corner listen-
ing to the firing.
"What is all the fighting about?"
"I am not so
sure myself, but
American took a melon from a
refused to pay him.
The Americans had been fighting for hours and
At last they raised a white shirt and
satisfied because one of the dead Americans was
he who had stolen the melon, however, an under-
current of ill-feeling remained.
The Harringtons and Mrs. Sander were afraid
to go to a hotel for fear some native might attack
They asked an American Captain if he
"Is that all.
grow wild. H
thing. If this
Why, where I come from melons
ow silly to fight over such a trivial
fighting continues someone will be
And continue it did.
At last the Governor of
them stay on his ship all night; he
gladly consented for a reasonable price.
also arranged for Mr. Sander to be buried at
Bright and early the next morning they left for
Colon attempted to end the battle, but
at by an alert American.
The natives went wild
and stormed the station, at this insult to their
Clara and Mrs. Sander
the wounds of their fighters.
petticoats for bandages.
he staggered a
mouth as he (
kept busy dressing
They tore up their
was standing by her husband when
rnd fell. Blood poured from his
"It looks like
on a larger scale.
had lost much
adventure and were relieved when their Spanish
friend, Don Pedro, took them to his home. He
said he would be glad to shelter them until they
should obtain passage on one of the boats leaving
for the gold-fields.
The Harringtons and Mrs. Sander waited three
weeks before they sailed on a dirty crowded boat
Thev never forgot that day they
Sander cried and moaned,
spent in Colon, the most disastrous and adven-
turous day in their entire lives.
long, for another man
wounded and needed
Henry picked out a lean little native, who was
trivial melon should cause
Americans and two natives.
that the price
the death of fifteen
A BAD HABIT WON OUT"
"A stitch in time
" Did anyone ever
hear the tale of how a safety-pin caught Frances
intellect, carefully showed her the workings of the
If not, bear with me a little and I
one was a common
"Frances, sew a button on this dress.
"But, Mother, a safety-pin is just as good."
as I ask you.
I never saw such a
Frances listened quietly to her mother's ques-
tions; smiled a little.
"Well, mother, I'll tell you what I'll do. I'll
go to the city for a year- let's make it a year and a
day, to bie romantic, I'll write you once a month
"All right, I will, hut
is lots more fun."
gee, Mother, a safety-pin
There were some periods when no safety-pins
to let you know that I am well.
back, either a success or a failure.
Frances was true to her word.
appeared on Frances
small figure, as a result of
she sent her mother a single line, reporting that
these spells were
followed by others during which Frances glittered
she was well.
like a general sprinkled with medals.
To be sure,
Frances remained stubborn and refused to answer.
she did not use them on her dresses as openly as
she had when she was smaller. but Mother Rowe's
neat soul was even then full of despair and lectures
Frances was ready to
country town for college.
Her Mother's parting
"For goodness sake, Frances, I hope
they will make you stop using safety-pins." But
who had a
fondness for safety-pins himself and understood
"She'll come out on top in her own wav.
In a year and a day, to the hour, Frances re-
turned (with a safety-pin holding a rose pinned
on her coat), followed by an energetic, prosperous-
" she announced after the first greet
vour future son.
Frances, freed from
revelled in safety-pin:
her mother's watchful eye,
s. In fact, she never sewed
outside the station.
on the dusty
(She certainly was upset for
on a button during her four years at college except
when her supply of safety-pins was temporarily
exhausted. She won the nickname of "Safety."'
If any class mate needed a safety-pin in a hurry,
Frances extracted one speedily from some portion
of her person.
Even the supposedly non-seeing
Professors nudged one another when they glimpsed
a tiny safety-pin doing valient duty in an other-
wise unassailable shirt-waist.
At the class day
the wish that
together as well in the future
I a box of
as she had in the
Thus Frances went home to Mother Rowe not
she did not stop to wipe the bench).
"Child, tell me right away what has happened.
I can't wait until we get home."
hint, led the young man awav from the scene.
like safty-pins better than buttons.
what I have been doing.
As soon as I reached the
city, of course I looked at once for a job.
guess very easily where
The firm didn t need a stenographer just at
that time, but
promise of promotion if
place as a clerk,
did my work satisfactori-
ly. I guess I must have been all right, for when
the Junior partner's secretary left to be married, I
she saw Frances step from the train, for she had
caught the gleam of a safety-pin, though skillfully
placed, on the girl's dress.
Frances had been home only a few days, but
her mother could contain herself no longer. Now
that she was through college, what did she think
was offered her place.
That's when the fun start-
I saw Mr. Ellis (the Junior partner,
looking at me somewhat quizzically one day, and
then he chuckled.
sleeve of my dress.
I asked him
Safety-pin, of course!
was going to do?
Did she suppose she'd
-.- -.' .. -4- L- -. -A *-. - - .I-
appeared so jolly I couldn't resist telling him the
_ r c"1 '- r m_ I_
Mother Rowe slowly emerged from her dazed
state. "I'd ne;er have believed it possible," she
managed to utter, at last, faintly.
"And Mother, he won't have to wear safety-
pins in his shirts and trousers on account of my
shiftlessness. He has plenty of money, so I'll
be able to hire someone just to sew on buttons."
At the wedding, Mother Rowe was so com-
pletely won over to the cause that she didn't
make the slightest objection when Francis in-
sisted upon fastening her wedding veil with a
IN THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
"CHAK," OR "THE SURVIVAL OF THE FITTEST"
Colin Canmpell '34
The sun was chasing the blackness from the
heavens. There was no wind at all but everything
was cool with dampness. Dark, shadowy objects
were just being
from the wate
floated in the
pods. In and
growth, a path
inlets of Gatun
Half in the w
shore lay Chak,
distinguished as naked trees rising
r. Bushy masses of lake grass
water amidst the numerous lily
about the young, unstable lake
of water resembling a forest trail
It was one of those characteristic
ater and half on a grassy, muddy
the leader of his tribe, the strong-
est, the wisest, and the most powerful. His half
submerged figure could not be distinguished from
the other arts of nature about him. He slept with
happy contentment, for the night before he had
caught a silly but wise fish that no other one of his
tribe was able to catch. He had thought that
maybe he could hold his youthful supremacy for-
ever but, no, Chak was growing older, he was
losing his strength but he would not let himself
While Chak rested motionless a small incon-
spicuous bird hopped on his back. She was Chak's
best friend, Jager,
since she could rem
life. Chak opened
when he saw that sh
Lightly hopping on
there's bad news in
and I heard that he
you, and that he's
I'm warning you.
Chak could not st
in the daytime but
wanted to think t
one eye s
e wished to
the air. I'
g like you
I'll be up i
ay awake, f
his mind 1
hat this fi
lived by him ever
had once saved his
leepily and winked
tell him something.
she began, "Chak,
ve seen a very large
but much younger
have a battle with
be ruler over all.
n the tree.
or it was impossible
was disturbed. He
3e could easily be
again the troublesome questions ran through his
Not until after the sun went down was Chak
relieved. Jager had hopped on his snoot. This
always awakened him. Slowly, he backed out into
the rippleless water for it was time for him to
get up. The cool water felt good as he started
towards a special spot where the coolest miud re-
freshed him every evening. Oh, what could be
better, thought Chak, than to squeeze and to roll
in soft, watery mud when you are hot, and what
could be better than a meal of slimy fish after
that? Beneath the surface of the water he dis-
appeared, and in a few minutes he emerged with
a full stomach. The night was black except for
the stars above and the bright, red eyes of his
tribe that dotted the surface of the water. A
cool breeze passed over him and the occasional
bark of a crocodile could be heard. All seemed
"ful. He thought he would
d visit some of his
friends but just then Jager alighted on his back.
"Chak," she said, "It's the nearest crocodile to
Chak, startled, lay in perfect silence. He had
forgotten that, that crocodile, the only one he had
ever heard of was as large as he and was young,
yes younger than
would he? He ha
purpose for years.
he would be ruler
A straight, long
the glassy water a
his coat showed
overcome Chak or
Chak saw him
Oh, for his your
those victories, a
he. He must conquer him, but
d not had a serious battle with a
Yesterday he had thought that
forever, but today was different.
figure, swimming slowly through
approached. He swam easily and
no sign of battles. He must
otherwise go back up the stream
clearly advancing toward him.
iger days, those many battles,
nd that battle where he stood
Darting at each other like arrows from a giant's
bow they clashed.
air with revenge.
The smack of teeth filled the
The splashes and commotion
increased, he could not stand it longer, he backed
away from the last attack.
filled the air with spray.
Attack after attack and
crushing blows with their huge tails finally wearied
Now the sprav was tinged with blood.
his back, he made his way up the stream to live
with the thoughts of his younger days and his
opponents were covered with red,
BEST SHORT STORY IN FRESHMAN CLASS
"A PRINCESS IN EXILE"
replied my Mother,
"she is a
ager to have her tell of herself, but she
cess, and lives right here in Panama."
Through my mind ran visions of velvets and
was more interested in extolling the virtues of the
little waif she had adopted and raised from a baby
silks, diamonds and
told fairy stories about
princesses, and now I was really going to see one.
I wanted to wear my best dress, and felt disap-
pointed when my
"No, my dear,
scant, yet she had more than divided with
"But what of your own youth?"
our party asked her. I wanted to
Some one of
get her off to
just wear a middy bluse and skirt."
We had an early breakfast, and went to the
myself, where I could ask her questions, and hear
all of her answers, because in a party of people
A launch soon came for us, and sped out
the insane chatter is most distracting.
"Many sisters and
over the mirrored waters of the lake.
What a pity
the noise of the engine and the smell of gasoline
could not be left out of such a trip.
In the party was a British Major, and I strained
my ears to hear what he was saying, but for the
noise of the engine, I only caught such snatches of
all of whom Queen Victoria of England, named by
My uncle was the mighty
Do not know what became of any of my people.
I was just a child when left with my father on
Robinson Crusoe Island.
I used to love to wear
jewelry, and to dance, and she held up her fist,
his narrative as:
"Kaffir King of many millions
,.......'"Diamond mines of South Africa"---..-- -..
"Trouble; royal family taken and left scattered in
of the world.
sixty ....... charity."
We were nearing the island, and
the thoughts of
Rhoda. ..... past
boat stopped, each of us reached for our packages.
Some had rice, tea, beans. Beans for a princess!
I had strawberries and cream.
have taken bread and honey).
(Suppose I might
to fight, but now-I'm living with
earned a part of her living by cleaning the church
in a near village.
"The church members were good to me when
was sick," she
plantains and sometimes a cucumber.
was astonished-one whose
a way I
though I have not seen
invited us into her home.
Though she was black,
again. I have inquired many times about
and her garments were rags, her manner was just
as regal as if she wore the jewels and silks of my
9 9 *
her, and each time I marvel more. A 1
recently that she dropped by to see the
-- . ------ __. j 1 .. T KJ D ... .. *.A
adv told us
BEST POEM IN SENIOR
are like the waves
That play round the ship that's me
And then I'm carefree,
As are the bubbles in the spray.
But when the waves grow dark
Just as the sun over the western edge retires
The salty blue sea catches
The last ray of its splendor,
Melting its beauty in the tranquil waters.
Gentle and undisturbed, the waves roll on,
Lightly tossing the small sail-boats,
While the cool breezes
Whisper soft words to the placid waves.
And no one knows just how they lay,
Then I'm troubled and depressed
In the struggle to the crest.
What more can anyone wish
But the mast of the sea,
Who is master over me
Guides my little ship at night
Until at last
to be living in
Bidding the sun good night
While being tossed about in a sail-boat?
Watching the sun's ray
the shiny water
Converting it into a golden pool
That anyone would like to call his
BEST POEM IN JUNIOR
BEST POEM IN SOPHOMORE
MY PAL. LIMON
wonder where the fairies are.
declare have vanished?
They're very near, and yet very far,
But they're neither dead nor vanished
Limon Bay is like a pal,
It is always at my side
Here in Fort
They live in the same green world
de Lesseps with
out on the tide.
As in by-gone ages
And you enter in by the ancient way,
an ivory gate and golden.
'Tis the land of dreams all fair and bright
And sought by many a rover,
But the heart must be pure and the conscience
To pass its threshold over.
Some night, when the sun in darkness dips,
We'll seek that dreamland golden,
And vou shall touch
That ivory gate and
with your finger-tips
get up in the dawning,
No matter how the night,
It is there beneath my window
Sparkling in the morning light.
Upon leaving the school building
Where I've studied all the day,
It is waiting there to greet me
O'er the road across the way.
Since my exercise is swimming.
It is with me when I play,
As I dive beneath the waters,
Of my good
In the evening it is
I ,. *
For it drives away my woe
By reflecting all the changes of
The grass is dry,
not green like
The wind a haughty monarch is
That bows the trees before his scornful sway
The sky with fleeting clouds is spattered.
rw .. .
When I'm ready for my slumbers,
And the evening tasks are o'er
It soothes me off to dreamland
With its swish upon the shore.
S.II tL.. ~tU
A GRAY DAWN
skies, gray roofs and
a time to work and a time to play-
Blend in one monotonous hue.
The palms and all the other trees
Bend with rvthmic sway in the breeze.
The graceful branches bow in shame
As they are beaten by th
The storm grows gradually less:
And also a time to rest:
But whether vou choose to work or to play
Be sure to do your best.
There are tasks that beckon and others that
And the latter are the ones that test;
But the way of the cross is the way to the crown-
The way that insures your best.
The lightening streaks seem spiritless;
The mumbling thunder dies away.
But you know that some other day
There will be the wind and the rain
The trifler who weakens and sighs and says
Weakly bares a craven soul:
e man that says
'Tis he who
"I will!"-then boldly
And the thund
er's dying refrain.
I live to love,
And love to live
And move with the breath of spring;
Oh, why build on a solid rock,
And view over and over the same
Upon this earth so grand
I love to do most everything
That's in the way of Man.
For one s
I'll pitch my tent in a garden
Beneath sapphire-tinted skies,
And worship at nature's altar,
Hindered not by worldly ties.
life is a short life:
And time it must go on:
It cannot wait for any man
But must continue, on and on!
If I were but a little bird
Up in the air I'd fly.
But even tho' I were a bird
My time would come to die-
I'll move when the spirit calls me,
In the open fields I'll
So why not stand and laugh
And fight it 'till you win?
And wherever I place my tent
Is the place I'll call my home.
But take it on t
wander free as
Nell Wardlaw "52
On November 26th. the Seniors gave their
annual dance at the Strangers' Club. Of course
there was a large crowd, for wasn't it the Freshies'
first chance to go to a High School party!
Mr. Franks, our popular principal, was just
"one of the boys" that night, and the girls were
thrilled to have him cut in.
Dwyer's orchestra furnished the perfect dance
music and a good time was had by all-even
though we were full of turkey and cranberry
SOPHOMORE LEAP YEAR DANCE
Betty Stetler' 34
When the curtain rose on the Soph's Leap Year
Dance at the Hotel Washington, February 26, at
eight o'clock, the atmosphere was one of a rather
strained, uneasy calm; but when it fell at midnight
it was with a very successful and very noisy
"bang!" For everyone agrees that it was the
most unusual and pleasing dance of the year.
Contrary to the general belief that women of
C. H. S. are shrinking little violets, they were
made of sterner stuff by reducing all males to a
lower level and by taking the wellknown upper
hand. They asked whomever they desired for
dances, wandered about the floor tagging reck-
lessly and never sat down-which all goes to show
what a peachy time the girls had.
The music provided by Welch and his Atlantic
Syncopators was "hotcha, hotcha" as was the tap
dance given by Stella Boggs and Lydia Gravatt.
Another feature of the evening was a "spot" dance
in which the couple who happened to be under or
over a certain spot at the end of the dance, won a
prize. The lucky couple who happened to be "on
the spot" were Barbara Weick and George Wertz,
both graduates of last year's class.
So harken, ye big brutes of Cristobal Hi, and
never under-estimate the fair ladies-for since
the hot time they gave you and themselves at the
Leap Year Dance,-THEY RATE.
THE FRESHMAN DANCE
Anna S. Reilly '36
types of clothing appropriate to hard times.
Following the seventh dance a breadline march
led by Richard Pretto, the president, and Mar-
garet Barnard, the vice-president, was held.
Ellen Greenleaf and Bruce Sanders, whose pathe-
tic costumes strongly appealed to the judges,
received a prize of one dollar to help them in their
hard times. Because of the success of the girls'
tag at the other school dances, the girls could not
resist the temptation to continue the habit. There
were also a few boys' tag dances, which have
recently become a custom. The music for this
"Hard Times" dance was furnished by Welch's
"WHEN'S YOUR BIRTHDAY?"
Inez Theoktisto, '32
"When's Your Birthdav?" was the first three-
act play presented by the Cristobal High School
Dramatic Club. It was given at the Cristobal
Clubhouse, on March 19, for the benefit of the
Junior Class. The play was directed by Miss
Gladys Kimbro, who did a very good job of it,
with the aid of a cast that worked with much good
will, and did what they were told to do without
The story of this play revolves around a gypsy
girl who wanders into a staid New England home
and upsets all the people. All the incidents
resulting from this make this play a comedy long
to be remembered. The players all gave their
best, and represented each character very well.
The list of characters are:
Ann Parsons....................Alice Gormely
Malory Dwight ............. ..... Paul Dignam
Aunt Nabby Nash ............Helen Aanstoos
Timothy Gale ............ Charles Goodenough
Nick Jameson ........ .....-- ------Jesse Sinclair
Leonora .........----------...............Inez Theoktisto
Ben Ali ............ ............... ......Alvin Lyew
Clara Dwight............--......... ..--Velta Foley
Lindy Nash........... ...... .......Dona Eaton
The play would not have succeeded if the follow-
ing had not contributed their help:
Prompter..----....................... Vivien Elmgren
Costume and Make-up....... Eleanor Reinhold
Stag Craft..................................Nell Wardlaw
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BOYS' LETTER CLUB
SCHOOL DEBATING CLUB
The Debating Club has
organized and a
s a result has grown both in size
A new constitution was adopted
by the club and has proved itself a valuable
The work of the Club has been greatly aided by
the efficient spon: orship of Mr. Hackett and under
his supervision, meetings are held in a business-like
The meetings of the club are held the first and
submitted to them, and the approximate date has
President .-.....-...............-- -Ernest de la Ossa
Vice-president ......... ...........Harvey Smith
Sec'y.-Treas ......... .. .............. Elsie Neely
Sponsor ............ ..Mr. Roger Hackett
third Wednesdays of
has held one practice debate.
The debaters who
1rl~l,,,:, ai,..rr A 1-' 11 'ii nfl nf
Ernest de la Ossa
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT
The Cristobal High School Glee Clubs show a
the results are amazing.
The orchestra must be mentioned also.
Elner deserves full credit for her splendid work.
We boast of thirty-eight me nbers in the Girls'
Club and twenty-five in the Bovs' Club.
are many new members this vear.
Some of the
most unusual sounds often escape from Room 2,
harmonious and otherwise.
it may be added
that together with quantity we
have quality which is of great importance.
girls meet every
Tuesday and Friday while
boys meet every Monday and Thursday.
The girls are doing archipello work this year;
participated in w
Club in March.
Next year we s
as a program for the Woman's
incerelv hope the music depart-
ment will showv even more improvement although
that is, singing without piano.
Believe it or not
have to work hard to do so.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
ITHE EFFE KUBE CLUB
The Effe Kube
the dramatic club of the
under classmen, has the honor of being the first
organized dramatic clul
School. The Club was
organized by the class of
under the direction of Mrs. Spencer.
The object of the Effe Kube Klub
is to secure
ease m speaking and to develop dramatic ability.
To attain this object, the Club has presented two
groups of one act plays, is preparing for a two act
play and is planning to present another group of
one act plays.
were presented in our first group
Vice-President--------....... Elizabeth Hayes
Treasurer ................ .......... Charles
Chairman of Dramatics .. ...Mary Hearne
The members are:
of plays this year at the Army and Navy Y.M.C.A.
on December 12.
"The Red Lamp
was a success in every way.
a two act play
is going to be
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
^' t^ I
Miss Kimbro called
a meeting of all Juniors and Seniors interested in
drama in order to form a club.
goal as an aim for the club,
which was that it
should become part of a great national organiza-
group adheres strictly to the rules given us by the
Thespian Society. The requirements to become
a real member of the society, rather than a troupe
club have fulfilled
strict, and only 13 people in our
all of them. However, some of
tion of High School dramatic clubs.
Juniors this year, and they intend to
was the National Thespian Society of High School
carry on the work started by
Miss Kimbro next
Dramatics, and there are many clubs all
We hope, eventually, to become a strong
United States belonging to this organization.
and we thank
we have been known
of the National Thespians, and our
arousing our interest in something we may never
have known about, were it not for her.
THE GIRL RESERVE SUPPER CLUB
Edua Thirwall '33
On the evening of the first
of musical solos,
month, the Y. W. C. A.
is the meeting place of the
readings, talks, and dances.
Girl Reserves Supper Club.
Each year a girl is sent to Camp in the States.
First the business meeting is conducted, and all
hard during the year in
old and new business discussed.
order to raise money to send this girl to the States.
takes charge of the meeting with
Miss Van Every as the advisor.
such as picnics, boat rides, and hikes are discussed
and voted upon.
After the business meeting a supper is served
by one of the committees.
and serves its
Each committee plans
During the supper
are sung, and there is much fun and hilarity.
the supper is over the program Com-
Many card parties, fashion
shows and food sales
are given, and in that way money is raised. At
the end of the term, the delegate is voted upon
wonderful for any girl and so they all work very
hard all during the year to see which one will
receive the honor of going to Camp.
The Club is very popular and the girls are very
interested in it. This year there are forty-nine
O. G. A.
The "0. G.
A." (Order of Gregg Artists), organ-
Miss Patterson our
is a Club for the members of the Advanced Short-
hand class only.
At our first meeting, it
was agreed upon to have
weekly meetings every Thursday afternoon.
following students hold offices:
D4.~T1^.Lf L i f, WL Vn x: f 2n.N
ing. A snort wnue after our .IUD was organized,
Miss Patterson took us up to Mount Hope to
visit the Commissary office. This visit was
commercial students are to be seen there:
Every month we
receive copies of "The Gregg
a monthly magazine for shorthand stu-
articles of interest to the commercial students,
A 1 1 I 1 Ps C'1 1
O. G. A.
a S lQ
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B. aeIa Osva
' Athletic Association of 1931-32 has
functioned with more efficiency than at any time
Most of these improvements are largely due to
the influence of Mr. Vinton, the B. A. A. sponsor.
in the past.
Money has rolled into its treasury
business undertaking and the
of the men
was also aided by the good work
in coaching the different
Association has taken
over many new responsi-
and by the splendid cooperation
principal, Mr. Franks.
The meetings of the Association have been held
regularly on the second and fourth
of every month.
The school as a whole has shown
real interest in the B. A. A.
Proof of this
Smin the attendance at the inter-scholastic games
and in the regular payment of dues. Every B.A. A.
of his dues received a
season pass to all games.
Several changes have taken place in the Asso-
At the beginning of the school year an election
of officers was held. The following officers were
Vice-President ..---..........Harry Egolf
Secretary ............. ...........Herman
Treasurer ......................James Hayden
The officers of the Athletic Association are
The G. A. A. and B. A. A. are now one
two bodies were joined in order to obtain better
A few of the more athletically inclined were
of the opinion that it
was not fair that any student
when he had joined the B. A. A. should be on
equal rating with the letter men. For this reason,
the athletes automatically became members of a
Varsity Club when they receive their
President...........---- Randolph Wikingstad
........ ..Betty Stetler
............... Herman Roos
Treasurer. ..-. -- ....-....James Hayden
Treas .......... Ruth Wikingstad'
The results of the varsity Club election were:
64 THE CARIBBEAN
This year Miss Gladys Kimbro introduced the
Dramatic Club into Cristobal High School. The
purpose of this Club is to encourage dramatics in
the high school.
has thirtv-nine members.
The coach for this play was Verona tlerman.
The parents present see-red to get a great deal of
enjoyment out of it.
The Dramatic Club took upon itself to present
a three-act play for the benefit of the Junior Club.
meetings are held on the first and third Wednes-
The name of it was
The first is generally
id the second
given by some of the members.
We have had much success, considering our late
start, and we hope to continue this success all
through the years.
The first one-act play:
"The Prairie Doll"
given at the American Legion hall.
ing poor stage equipment,
being free may
to do with the crowd.
it was a success,
The characters in it were
Alice Gormelv was coach.
given for the Eastern Star with Antonio Fernandez
in Jack Wright's place.
TOur second one-act play
This club is
and we have
of the National Thes-
group now consists of an inner circle and will have
social meetings at night, in sore member's house.
We hope to have some more members eligible as
Evelyn Wright, and Vivien Elmgren enough units
to be members.
This play was coached bv Betty
The credit for making this club a success is due
to Miss Kimbro, whose patience and good nature
has made possible such
The officers of this Club are:
was given at the Y. W. C. A. on February
. Nell Wardlaw
Stahler were the cast, and this play was coached
by Vivian Elmgren.
Treas. and Business Manager..Oscar Heilbron
Visiting Day the Dramatic Club
presented a play, again at the American Legion
hall, called "Red Carnations." Eleanor Reinhold,
Out last and biggest
....... .Velta Folev
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G eorgee /Bannig
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THE CARIBBEAN 67
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THE CARIBBEAN 73
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lB ROYS' ATHLETICS
Joe JIbdon '32
- ~ ~ -------~ ~
Our fourth year of soccer was the
best that we have ever had, although
we met with defeat,
we succeeded in
winning two games out of five,
average than was ever attained byv
previous soccer team of C.H.S.
owe much of our success this year
V. E. Seller.
The varsity team consisted
G. Tarflinger -Goalkeeper
R. Wheeler-R. Fullback
M. Wheeler--L. Fullback
J. Eberenz -C. Halfback
A. Forstrom--R. Halfback
H. Egolf -R. Halfback
J. Ebdon -L. Halfback
R. Wikingstad -L. End
L. Tipton -L. Forward
(Capt.) -C. F
M. Marchosky -R. Forward
T. Rankin--R. End
C. Berger -R.
J. Lockwood --L. Halfback
R. Stevenson -L. Halfback (sub)
C. Kariger -R. Halfback (sub)
The first game of the soccer series
was played October 24, 1931 at Balboa.
Balboa started out as if they meant
business by scoring
lirst goal carr.e in the first quarter when
A. Salterio booted a goal past Cristo-
Tarflinger, and their
second goal came in the second quarter
,vhen De la
Pena scored on a penalty
This seemed to warm Cristobal
up and R.
al s first
ail near the
end of second
he shot the ball
goalkeeper Judson of Balboa.
l~ cU) F
after the opening of the third
(d goal I
Tipton scored Cristball
placing one past
this M. Marchos v
The score re- of I
which won the first game
series for C.H.S. by the score of 4-3.
The second game was played the
following Saturday on Cristobal's home
Cristobal won by the score of
4-2. Cristobal scored two goals
first half before
Balboa could tally.
Cristobal duplicated this performance
in the second half,
before Balboa scored their second goal.
Both teams were so anxious to keep
the other team from scoring that they
both used rough tactics.
C. Pescod, L. Tipton, and R. Wik-
ingstad each scored one goal for Cristo-
bal. G. Walker of Balboa in an error
kicked the fourth goal
M. De la Pena scored a g
oal for Balboa.
team work in
Balboa won the third game on No-
at Balboa bv the overwhelm-
played on a muddy field and Balboa
that they were mud-horses.
cracked in this gar
offense and defense
ne. The score at the
end of the first half was 7-2 in favor of
Balboa. Cristobal scored both of her
points at the beginning of the third
In the second half Balboa picked up
where they left
off and scored six points
Cristobal never seemed to
be able to
keep the ball when they had possession
of it. T. Rankin and L. Tipton scored
Cristobal's two goals.
The fourth soccer game was played
at Cristobal on November
The score was 3-1.
like the third game, was
in the rain.
Balboa scored once in each
of the first three quarters.
its lone goal in the third quarter.
Pena and G.
Balboa's first two goals.
for Balboa came when M. Wheeler
Cristobal got mixed up
in a scrim-
game was marked by team
part of both teams.
The fifth and deciding
play on the
soccer series was played at Balboa on
game by the score
Balboa won this
So, for the
been the interschool soccer champion.
This game was played on a dry field
which was a marked difference to the
started out at full speed and the
first half was marked by furious playing
on the part of each.
end of the first half was 3-0 in favor of
In the second half Cristobal
completely to pieces.
seven points while I
Cristobal seemed to be over-
trained for this
quarter they were so tired they could
hardly run. T. Rankin scored Cristo-
ball's one i
Walker scored three goals
two Balboa scores were made
Dew and M. De la Pena.
Joe Ebdon '52
The first baseball game of this
series was played at Balboa,
Cristobal defeated Balboa
the score of
Balboa scored the first run in the
second inning when
over second, stole second,
home on an overthrow.
Cristobal tied the score in the first
of the sixth.
Pescod singled past third.
He then stole second and reached third
on an overthrow.
Balboa took the lead again in the
on a single. MA
The scare at the
In the last
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ninth inning and turned the tables on
stad got on base.
Pescod brought Finnegan home
when he knocked a fast one past third.
He reached third and came home on an
overthrow to home.
Pos ab r
De la Pena
stole second, and went to third on an
overthrow to second.
him home with
The second game of the series was
p!;yed December 19, 1931 at Cristobal.
For the second time Cristobal defeat-
The score was 6-1.
Kunkel started for Balboa but he
was niched for six hits and five runs in
the first four
relieved by D
to two hits and no runs the
he was in the box.
Cristobal scored three runs in the
Marchosky and Alberga
out at first.
Balboa scored their lone tally in the
Corrigan reached first on
He scored when ludson
it an easy win
Kunkel started for
out after the fourth
Cristobal scored four runs in
In the fourth inning Cristobal
Ebdon, and Wiking- ficed, Alberga was hit by pitched ball
and Ebdon singled,
0 0 0
The third game of the
played at Balboa on January 9, 1932.
For the third consecutive time, Cris-
tobal came out victorious.
Hard hitting, with the aid of many
second and sixth
get only five hits
two fast double
s off Pescod.
of the game
plays that Balboa
succeeded in making.
De la Pena
5 0 0
0 0 0 0
Balboa played Cristobal at Cristobal
on January 16.
Balboa won its first
1 Although outhit 15-6, Balboa took
0 advantage of all the breaks and man-
aged to score enough
Balboa took the lead in the first
runs in the last
in their half and scored three runs on
Balboa tied the score in the
second and went ahead in the third.
In the fifth Balboa added one more run
to give them a 5-3
again went into the
lead in the sixth
when they scored three runs.
In the ninth
inning, McGroarty of
through short, Dew
dumped one in front of the plate, both
runners being safe a
in fielding the ball.
s Pescod was slow
Cristbalstarted the fireworks in the tinued
Alberga and Ebdon
ast Alberga scored on a single
fifth inning. 1
doubled to right.
8 4 1 0 0 0 0
3 4 1 3 14 0 1
5 4 0 0 0 1 4
2 5 1 1 12
1 5 2 2 0 1 7
7 3 0 0 0 0 0
6 4 0 1 2 1 6
9 4 0 0 2 0 1
4 4 0 0 0 0 2
De la Penn
5 9 27
7 5 0 0 2 0 0
6 4 0 0 1 1 5
9 4 0 0 1 0 0
8 2 1 1 0 0 0
3 2 1 1 3 0 0
5 3 1 1 3 2 0
2 3 0 1 3 1 0
1 3 1 1 0 3 1
1 1 0 0 0 0 0
4 5 27
0 0 12
to nose out Cristobal.
scoring one run on a hit and a
who held Cristobal
errors on the part of the Balb
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T TIt CARIBBEAN
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De la Pena
A n 0n
Cristobal for the second conseci
The score was 4-1.
Mike Dew of Balboa and Charlery
Pescod of Cristolbl staged a brilliant
innings of the game
for the first
in the eighth when 1Bdboa scored three
runs on four hits.
Cristonil scored its lone run in the
Marchoskv scored this
a single, a stolen
On January 30, Cristobal won the
Baseball championship for the second
The score was 6-4.
The game was called on account of
rain at the end of the fifth inning.
the lead in the first
inning, scoring one run on three hits.
In this inning they didn't seem to have
any trouble in hitting Pescod'
and third innings
Balboa a lead of 4-0.
The Cristobal team came to life in
their half of the third and scored five
breaks and by hard hitting Cristobal
forged into the lead for the first time.
Cristobal strengthened their lead in the
last ol the fourth by scoringanother ran.
By some fast fielding, Balboa was
shut out in the first of the fifth. The
was called at the end of this
inning because of
of the field after
Balboa tied the score in the sixth Stoudner
Stoudner led off with a
and stole second.
Co:rigan sent a long
to left field on which Stoudner
In the eighth
After Dew had singled and
with a single.
De la Pena
0 0 0 0
0 0 0
,Joe Ebdon 32
The inter-scholactic swimming meet
between Cristobal High School and
Balboa High was held at Balboa on
March 19. 1952.
The Balboa High School
massed a total of 58 points against the
12 scored by the Cristobal High School
the order in which they
the winners are as
1. B. Smith (B.)
2. H. Smith (C.)
3. T. Alley (B.)
50-.ud. Back Stroke
1. B. Crandall (B.)
2. B. Hollowell (C.)
3. W. Grant (B.)
1. 1. Westendarff (B.)
2. B. Onderdonk (B.)
5. F. Washabaugh (C.)
1. H. Brewerton (e
2. B. Crandll (B.)
3. E. Neal (C.)
1. H. Brewerton (B.)
2. B. Onderdonk (.)
3. H. Raphael (B.)
1. W. Grant (B.)
2. H. Smith (C.)
3. H. Egolf(C.)
Balboa (Crandall, Westendorff, and
V. E. Seller,
Wardlaw, Bev. Turner.
P. E. Miller,
Emma Van Clief, C. Walters, and H.
31 cL~dl y
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all the singles, and Cristobal all the
The results were:
No. 1 Singles
Dew (BHS) defeated Pescod
No. 3 Singles.
Heurtematte (BHS) defeated Birnie
(CHS) 6-3, 6-3.
and Rankin (CHS) de-
and de la
No. 2 Doubles
', 4-6, 6-4.
Balboa High School and C
High School played their second
at Balboa on February 2
For the second straight time
came out victorious, winning t
four matches to one.
The results were:
No 1 ,Sinrles
Dew (BHS) defeated Pescod (CHS)
3-6, 6-0, 6-3.
No. 2 Singler
M. Wheeler defeated Booth
2-6, 10-8, 7-5.
No 3 Singles
Huertematte (BHS) defeated
(CHS) 6-1, 3-6, 7-5.
No. 1 Doubles
De la Pefia and Hendrickson
defeated Forsstrom and Rankin
6-0, 4-6, 6-4.
No. 2 Doubles
and Grant (BHS) del
a, 1932 Balboa
School and Cristobal High
for the third time.
For the third time
The first basketball game
'l ,9 QJ(El
6-3, 5-7, 7-5.
No<. 3 Singiles
Hendrickson (BHS) defeated
(CHS) 6-2, 8-6.
No. 1 Double.i
Balboa and Cristobal was played April
2, 1932 at Cristobal. Cristobal defeated
Balboa by the close score of 15-13. The
was the wonderful
guarding of both teams.
Balboa started out.like they weren't
give Cristobal a chance.
completely outplayed Cristobal in this
ing Cristobal to
In the second
turned the tables on Balboa. Cristobal
scored four points while
score at the end
6-5 favor Cristobal.
amassed a total of six points in this
quarter. The lead in this quarter kept
going back and forth between the two
The fourth quarter was marked by
close guarding on the part of both
in this quarter and Balboa scored
SUM 'MA RY
FG Fouls TP
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
Balboa and Cristobal met for
Cristobal started out strong in the
points and Balboa scored four
quarter Cristobal was still on the long
end of the
quarter was 11-9.
The end of the third
the two teams battling
on even teams.
But in the fourth quarter Cristobal
weakened for a few minutes and Balboa
succeeded in overcoming a one point
before the game was over and when the
three point lead.
0 0 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
FG Fouls TP
0 0 0
No. 1 Singles.
and Grant (BHS) defeated
2IaT 2 Ihndiles
Totals 4 5 13
and Birnie (CHS) 6-0,
Balboa evened up the
But at the end of this
The score at the end
five points while hold-
of this quarter
Cristobal scored three
R.G. 0 0 0
TI IE CARIBBEAN
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The third game of the series was
played at Balboa on April 23, 1932.
won its second
This was the
of the first three
Balboa took the lead in the first
quarter but Cristobal came back in
the second quarter and tied the
Cristobal forged ahead in
quarter and went into the fourth quar-
ter with a one point lead.
Then the fireworks started. Cristo-
bal made a field goal but Balboa soon
evened up the score with a foul shot
and a spectacular field goal by Kunkel.
Marchosky made two long field
and Pescod one.
In these last
R a ali n
0 0 0
0 0 0
De la Peiia
0 0 0
0 0 0
The fourth game of the series
played at Balboa on May
Cristobal won this game by
In the first quarter Ciistnbal out-
played Balboa. Balboa was continually
muffing the ball and they were not able
to stop Cristobal's fast and accurate
passes. The score at the end of the
first quarter was 8-3 in favor of Cristo-
Cristobal continued to increase their
lead in the second quarter.
at the end of the second quarter
14-6 in favor of Cristobal.
In the third quarter Balboa started
amassing a total of five points. Cris-
tobal was still in the lead at the end of
this quarter by the close score of 19-17.
At this point of the game each team
had a good chance to win. For a few
minutes in this quarter the score re-
team found the range of the basket
and when the whistle blew Cristobal
was on the long end of a 26-20
De la Penia
3 0 6
On May 13, 1932 Cristobal
Interscholastic Basketball Champion-
ship of the Canal Zone.
The score was
Cristobal went into the lead in
the first quarter and held it until the
end of the game.
Cristobal outscored Balboa in the
Some fast passing
shooting enabled Cristobal
keep ahead in this quarter.
Cristobal continued to outplay Bal-
boa in the second quarter and at the
end of the half we were on the long end
of an 11-5 score.
was a little too much for Balboa.
of really playing basket-
ball was in the third quarter when they
This quarter was
featured by close guarding.
Cristobal continued its good work
in the last
whistle blew we were on the long end
of a 21-13 score and were champions
for the second consecutive year.
FG Fouls TP
De la Pena
Thev collected a total of
but in the last few
0 0 0
0 0 0
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Gladyrs' B trs
8 3 _________________________ ______________ ________________
The girls started
program this year with volleyball.
the absence of Miss
Miss Smart substituted.
after the first and second varsity team
the rest of the girls were
divided into four teams.
were the Lucky
Double Four, and Shooting
A series of five games was played
Balboa, the team winning the
majority of the games being champion.
The first of the interschool games of
the season was played at the Cristobal
Playshed, October 51. Cristobal started
out fine, winning the first game 21-8,
but dropped in the next two games.
The scores were 21-10 and 21-16 in
Cristobal held good
passwork in the first game,
ened in the next two.
Those playing for
Elizabeth Hayes, Mabelle Bliss,
On November 7, the
and Dorothy Birkland.
Balboa, November 21. The
fast and the passwork of both teams
was well worth
teams were in excellent condition. The
first game was won by Cristobal 21-18.
Balboa took the next two games 21-10
The same line-up was used
as in the third game.
As Balboa won the toss-up, Cristobal
went to Balboa again, November 28.
Cristobal started out fine,
first game 21-19.
we weakened and
but after a
In the second game
game ended in Balboa's
Maybelle Bliss, Elizabeth Haves, Helen
when Stetler, Ruth Pickett, Stella
Balboa won the
9 games to
Cristobal had only
their credit, while
Basket Ball Team with their Captain,
to Balboa to play their second game. j Gladys Bliss, started the season with
Cristobal was again defeated,
winning all three games 21-12,
and 21-19. Cristobal didn't play u
their standard. However, in the t
game they showed some real spirit.
point was made.
the hope of repeating last year's victory
of the series over Balboa High School,
but the loss of some of last year's stars
weakened the team to an extent that
inexperienced players could
the last come. Credit should be given, however,
Cristobal used the I to
same lineup as in the first game.
The third game was played at the
This time Cristobal came out on top,
winning all three games, 21-15, 21-11
Cristobal was in very good
form and their passwork was excellent.
the efforts of these new players,
to the excellent consistent playing of
Birkeland at Center, and of the out-
work of Mildred
shots to the basket, made by
girl athlete, Elizabeth Hayes.
First Game -January 23
on the part of the Cristobal Team
failed to stop the fast playing of Jones
and Maurice who netted the
- Elizabeth Hayes
- Mildred Owen
- Ruth Casto
- Betty Stetler
Second Game -January 30.
Balboa Girls came to Cristobal to
play the second
of the five game series.
of the members of the team
were attending a Girl Reserve
the second string
players, and substi-
tutes recruited for the game, fought
valiantly, and held Balboa to a tie
score during the first half of the game.
The following girls made up the team
for Cristobal High that day:
-- Jessie Vane
- Mildred Owen
- Dorothy Birkeland
-- Margaret Reinhold
For the third game, Cristobal High
went again to Balboa.
On this day the
Cristobal Team played its hardest,
determined to win if possible. However,
the fates were against
us, and in spite
of excellent pass work on the part of
Dot, Ruth and Gladys, and the close
Mildred and Helen, the
Balboa Team outplayed
- Jessie Vane
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- Janet Robinson
Fourth Game--February 13
On February 13, the Balboa team
journeyed to Cristobal, to add a fourth
victory, to the three already made, but
on this day Cristobal rallied to play
their best game of the season. Fast
passing ended with scoring shots to the
basket, netted a total of 31 points for
being able to score but 9 points.
this game Cristobal's star
The line-up for this
- Elizabeth Hayes
- Mildred Owen
- Dot. Birkeland
- Betty Stetler
work in the game was the best in the
Haves, and was unable to shoot bas-
kets due to Balboa's splendid defense.
- Jessie Vane
- Ruth Casto
-- Janet Robinson
This year the girls didn't show
formerly been shown.
who did turn out deserve much praise
and credit. They practiced regularly
and worked hard to put up a good
.- j -- II *
tain, made 12 points against 42 for th?
The results of the
1. G. Harris (B.)
2. H. Hollowell (C.)
3. M. Reinhold (C.)
50-yd. Breast Stroke
I. G. Harris (B.)
2. M. Brewerton (B.)
3. M. Ensrud (C.)
Time 40 415.
1. G. Harris (B.)
2. M. Reinhold (C.)
3. B. Ensminger (C.)
I. H. Hearne (B.)
2. H. Hollowell (C.)
1. L. Duff (B.)
2. H. Hearne (B.)
3. M. Brewerton (B.)
GIRLS' INDOOR BASEBALL
This year the girls did not do so
well in indoor baseball.
the four games that were played.
The first game was played at the
Cristobal Playshed, March 19. Both
teams worked hard, but Balboa forged
ahead in the last inning.
In the second game at the Balboa
Plavshed, March 26, Cristobal didn't
work together at all.
errors which were cc
ended 20-8 in
They made many
istlv. The game
The third game was the best game
of thle series.
It was played ;at the could not get started until
teams were in t heir
k to play.
The score at the end of the seventh
inning was 20-20 so we h lI to play
another inning. ilJaioa i
Crist oal girls score less in
Then when Balboa came to
were set on getting the wirnin
M. Drvden hit
E. Fluhartv i
the ball that
21-20 in favor of Balboa.
On April 9., the Cristolal
journeyed to Balboa but several
players were unable to make th
a very tine o
in goid "orm and
amnec. Tile Cristoba
The score was 31-S.
it was too
Haves, Ruth Casto and Betty Stetler
1 well in all
Those Xwho made the team weie:
Gladys Bliss-p (Captain)
Ruth Wikingstad-lst base
Helen Aanstoos-2nd base
Betty Stetler-3rd b)as
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Dona Eaton '2
. Our old
scat of learning has once more
Brown and Mr.
Franks, a new principal.
wait till the girls get a look at him
-he'll need a
largest number of
-she slipped a lot of shamefaced Seniors
they're even breaking the ground for a new school.
New coach--say, girls, don't you
Mr. Franks has arranged for a half
think we have a cute faculty this year?
holiday for us so we can have a field day.
knew appearances were'nt deceiving.
Thursday's the big dav for the Fresh-
ies! We're having our field day then and the Sophs
are going to beat some of the freshness out of them.
Varsity volley ball and soccer teams
chosen-some line ups-it doesn't look as though
Balboa will have a chance.
Spanish Club meeting
the names of the guests for their first
It all depends on you, ye Seniors, so act
ballot was found in the votes for election of class
Field day today---a nice muddy, rainy
They're going around
with a meek look
much befits them, after the chastising they
After a crushing lecture by Miss
Pat, we were told we'd have to vote all over again.
Randy reelected president of Senior
class. Dues are only three dollars and twenty
five cents. It doesn't look as though the depres-
sion's bothering the Senior class, does it?
more left like this one-some dizzy blonde asked
Mr. Vinton today if he would show her some sky
hooks and striped paint.
Had some real wet rain today-hut
we actually saw the sun for about ten minutes
The whole school schedule has been
changed---our third period is the eighth now- -
People taking athletics can get out the last period.
Too bad a lot of us aren't the
"wirn and wigorish"
the Balboa tean
won the first soccer game from
i. Three cheers for us!
Nov. 1. Does everybody feel a month wiser?
Wait till next week and the teachers will write
just what they think about it on your report card!
Nov. 2. Supper Club Cabinet meeting held
today to discuss the first supper to be given Thurs-
we know our
Better starve until then girls, cause
when it comes to making
Short class meeting of Seniors.
Pat unanimously reelected our advisor.
Then the fun begins- about
Everybody went to the boat races to celebrate.
1~.a I fl ,.
was that supper good!
helped cook it!
Ask anybody-ask me--I
Marshall Franchez d'Esprey arrives
on S. S. Colombie.-And
Nov. 6. We'll have to go see the weather man
about this rain. It rains all over---on top of the
school and everywhere!
information-- Mrs. Spencer went to a dinner in
his honor and he kissed her!
aren't slow by any means!
was nearly flooded
A slide at Culebra cut and two slides on
--and for once
we girls could eat to our
that's where all those missing students were this
heart's content-we knew we'd dance off all the
pounds we might gain at the Senior party tonight.
Well, everybody--we did it again!
chosen by Mis
The li'1 ole' class of 32 added the best Senior dance
ever given to its long list
Today was a
I think most of us spent it in recuperating
All Staff elections over-and let me
tell you we're an AI staff-we've got just what it
takes--watch our stuff!
English classes given a test on
The Latin American
was entertained today by Dr. Jose Wendehake--
Venezuelan historian, Miss Moore and Mr. Gerald
Bliss will speak to the same class in the near future.
Kimbro certainly does keep us on the jump!
Dec. 1. School notes reporters catch the old
Harry today.-Us poor woikin
goils .... !
Staff meeting held today.
they still tell the same old story, sad to say.
told to go and watch the birdie as soon as possible
-here's where we learn the truth about ourselves!
Miss Kimbro organized
Dramatic club today.
the Jr.- -Sr.
Srs. were well represented.
Hope we can make a success of it.
to see that everyone had the right kind of
cination, and imagine Eleanor's embarrassment-
(her's is somewhere near the middle of her ana-
tomy)-the nurse would'nt let her off, either!
Nov. 17. Students told they would be given
a holiday tomorrow so Dr. J. H. Newlon, curricu-
lum advisor to Zone schools could tell our teachers
how to run this y'ar school.
of Colon are to be feted at the first meeting of the
The doctor came today to see that our
works run all right.
Betty, who was playing nurse
for him, caught one of the boys in a rather em-
barrassing position--(she's resigned).
a challenge to a game
of volley ball from a bunch of our boys-here's
where we get our revenge-grr-rr-rr!
Dec. 6. Poor Perry! He was sawing a piece
of wood in the Manual training building and the
saw slipped, cutting one of his fingers right off!
There's no sense in taking such a foolish subject,
Spanish Club tonight.
Nov. 20. Supper club party tonight. They're
promising us a big time-a new kind of party.
at the Clubhouse
which reminds me of the joke about
The jinx again! C.H.S.
volley ball and soccer championships this morning.
the Scotchman who went to a continuous show at
one P. M. and had to stay until 11 P. M.
After the good start we made, too!
But that was
10. Naughty Seniors told
just a little hard luck,-we'll do better next time.
would be taken away if they don't stop writing on
The American Clipper arrived yes-
board during the noon
terday-a great many students went out to inspect
the bie shio. We couldn't let her ao without nnr
Well, that's the same old question of state's rights
coming before national rights.
Brand new style
Oh! Oh! Marv
girls) resigned today! Why? I
Big scandal! The nurse came today
Are we good?
esk u-? ? ?
It seems as though the faculty in-
the map, by golly
Gonna try for silver cups and
tends to rule as well
as reign-our boys met a
crushing defeat in their game against the faculty--
Friday-we'll always remember
but say, girls. I am able to
say, with even greater
come after it.
conviction than before.
we have a
perfectly adorable faculty!
had two rows of cheer leaders all ready to show
off for us and we didn't have a special!
women are the initiates of the Effe Cube Club,
after all their high powered cheers we beat them
inaugurated into the organization.
a real teacher!
Fourteen novitiates led through the
her Spanish 12 class that if they
mysteries of the honorary Spanish club tonight.
The formal initiation took place at the Y. W. C. A.
at 7 P. M.
memorize a Spanish ballad they won't
take a mid-year
The teachers are going to give us all
are we good
a nice little Xmas present
after Xmas vacation!
No report cards until
And we beat Balboa all the
time-wonder what's the matter with our boys?
Dec. 18. Big celebrations today. Every class
is having a Christmas party. We're all oggsited,
first game for us in the
didn't somebody think of putting them in sooner?
Didn't you notice how dreary today
and luxury-"no more pencils, no
was? Of course,
we had to send our little sunshine,
to Balboa to brighten up their
is the life!
a two weeks holiday
we'd enjoy school!
We should be given
school--can't be selfish y'know.
a Luncheon-Dance and Balboa sent over
Don't forget to hang
three cheer leaders and a teacher to ask us to show
a little more sportsmanship at the school games.
us long talk about being better sports
Big preparations--getting all ready
the old year tomorrow night!
Happy New Year! Eat, Drink, and be Merry, ye
students, for Monday we go back to school!
Our shining example,
was out until four o'clock last night!
--and no foolin'--I
was almost in tears before it
so when they're giving one of their
extra special fancy cheers.
We lost a game of
baseball to Balboa today-all we needed to win
and exhibition of her slides taken while she was in
we trod the well
And, incidentally, of the people she met
paths to our seat of learning-wonder who thought
up school, anyway?
todav- -report cards-but then that's what you
get for being Merry at Christmas and Happy over
- Sr. Dramatic Club
Watch out fer thet
on 'er hip?
See thet thar six shooter
And how she can shoot is
S~n. .. S S
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money-the depression is just your imagination.
Jan. 21. Guess it's just too bad for us in the
Twilight League-we can't seem to lick anybody.
Feb. 12. ....
--and that's all we'll say about mid-year
Another game lost to Balboa today
today recuperating from
The Hon. Mandi Marchoskv lent his
after effects of a few of those exams.
voice (and his couldn't-talk-without-'em hands)
to giving a speech to the members of the Rotary
Club today. He 'n' Mr. Franks told them all the
things they could do to aid and abet us.
! But Ha
" alias Mr.
We had a burglar in
rbreadth Harry (alias
Franks) took out his six
shooter and said-O, it doesn't matter what he
Hunka and Robert fooling around with some of
Mr. Vinton's chemicals-the idea is to see how
near to blowing up the whole lab they can come -
then they won't have to take chemistry any more,
way, the burglar
Ain't dat sum'pin?
that tacks should
placed on Miss Kimbro's chair.
Tennis began today.
Hope we can
Jan. 27. Phooey!!!
go past that chemistry
Hold your nose when you
lab! Some of the smells
those kids can't stink up!!!
beat Balboa in this.
Feb. 17. Th
at the Masonic
Ce Seniors gave
'The Prairie Doll'
Temple tonight, in honor of the
Are you wondering why the boys are
looking so dejected?
can't say it-it has to be read
have gone to Morro Island for a three day stay.
slowly and each adjective thought over carefully).
won the baseball
Thanks to some good wet
makes us the champs!
are we good?
Look us over everybodv--
had some technique!
I always thought I had been
S. Girls Slogan for this month.
Get Your Man!!!!
on Mr. Frank's desk?
see that 'bookay"
let's do some de-
another game in the
We're picking up.
Twilight League today.
Somebody's stealing a march on us!
upon, girls get a break!
At last we poor, imposed
The Sophomore dance is
Feb. 3. Lotta Club meetings and things today
-we're very busy.
And another baseball game
Lady Luck, keep a-lookin
right this way!
Feb. 23. Too bad Washington couldn't have
been born more than once--then we'd have two
classes go on board M. S. Augustus today-wanna
see what makes it go.
There's a dirty
Somebody stole Warren's shoes-and now
what's he ganna doj?!
"When's Your Birthday?"
7. Well, look us over-we're the champ
We girls realize now how fortunate
a man is. The Leap Year dance was so much fun!
Guess the boys know now just how it feels.
baseball players on the
teams in the
League look like a lotta
man while there's still time!!!
Ping Pong players.
the birdie-you won't have a picture in our annual
I '~I I I
'r I r, r
Oh ho! Randy,
we saw your
the principal's office-better
red school house (the roof is red, anyway).
just the same.
from now on!
Such a lot of empty seats!
Visitation Day today.
All the papas
with all the flu that's going around-only about
and mamas came to learn the sad truth about
their brilliant (?) sons and daughters.
half of the kids are in school.
" hunch that a bad cold is
was a big day for C. H. S.-had ushers, lots of
flue to a lot of these school-jumpers.
teachers from Balboa,
Lost a tennis meet to Balboa todav-
weeks exams are being given in all classes.
could it be that
so good at it?
Miss Kimbro is preparing to get even
Mar. 7. Oh you
After winning that tit
"Most Consistent Lovers!"
:le, why go and have a fight?
Some dirty scotchman put a plugged
fifty cent piece in the B. A. A. treasury.
esk u-is that helping the depression?
English test all readv-and what a test!
No school today!!
Miss Kimbro must have scared them away with
body knows it but you and me and maybe one or
It rained today!
Balboa had to copy us and have a
so we sent
a whole lot of our
teachers over to see that it went off all right.
as far as we're concerned, ten-
is isn't-we handed Balboa the championship on
a silver platter-or should I say-racket?
Don't tell me they're experimenting
on Guinea pigs in the chemistry class!?! Oh, no,
that's just some of Miss Moore
doing a little yodeling.
Practice going on for
s Spanish class
Supper Club girls
ias it good!?!
a dance tonight
I don't mean April fool,
Miss Kimbro pulled a fast one on the
t were absent yesterday and missed
saw them they were sent
into the office and presented with 30 questions!
There ain't no justice!
Apr. 5. Sp
will be put on
Apr. 6. A
banish club meeting today-a play
lot of the honorable Seniors were
admitted to the National Thespian society today.
had a great deal of dramatic
talent in that class--why, our performances bring
tears to our teachers eyes!
" If we keep up at this rate we won't
be having any when it's over.
Mar. 16. Mr. Harold June spoke to all of us
today about his trip with Byrd to the South Pole.
a dance at
school tonight- and is it exclusive-!
won't even let the girls crash the gate! 'S
bad for a poor girl trying to get along.
so many times he nearly had writer
before he could break away.
Mar. 17. See anything green?
like St. Patrick.
so happy today?
a whole week for Easter Vacation,
game to Balboa tonight--this can't go on!
- the oi' schc
Well, the seats are all filled up again
cool's beginning to look natural.
Saa-aa-v- how about
a little coopera-
tion in this school-they won't let the students
chew gum in class and the teachers go around
acquiring that flashing smile as much
Big picnic at the Tarpon Club today.
Life is swell these days-nothin' to
Pan-American Day today.
club holds a big program at the Y. W. C. A.
do, and all the time in the world to do it.
They get three pats on the head and
WVhat's this I hear?
Was that Junior
one on the back for giving such a nice one.
with Miss Brown
for an advisor why wouldn't
saving there was to be no Ibanquet don't say it!
The shock would be too much!
Latest news from the front!!!
Hall of Fame pictures were
We certainly do have a
skirmishes all during the day!!
little bit of everything in this school!
Hon. Editor in Chief informs members
"A" students ever
of Staff that all material for the Caribbean must
Don't have to report to any study halls, can come
whenever they want.
have a hunch that these
(emphasized) Ie in by
the end of this week or
are gaming to
the Seniors are glad
to see a
students from now on.
little action on the
meeting todav--we are
going to get enough money in order to put it out-
that's such a relief!
Juniors gave a card party at the Masonic Temple
tonight--wasn't a flop, either!
Jr.-Sr. Dramatic club gave a play at
the Y. W. todayv--
"Hannah Gives Notice.
somebody!? Wearing a pretty onyx ring with a
U. S. Army seal on it!!
doing better and better, thank you.
Another office girl!
It can't be that there's enough work
for that many girls--maybe they want to make it
easier for the other 2.
The Sophomores are going to debate
If vou don't bring your money now
it'll be lust too bad!
Characters for our play
with that cast and
on whether or not the Phillipines should receive
decide this w eighty question for us.
man- anvway- -w hat
one for Ripley's book of
rs have all paid their dues,
May 13. Sophomore class gave a dance, that
was well attended by C. H. S. students, tonight
at the playshed-- it's a good thing we have a class
like that to pep things up once in a while!
used to our teachers they have to get sick!
Girl Reserves gave a dinner for the
course we're sorry for them,
but there's nothing
Rotary Club tonight--and by
worse than substitutes that know
what they're teaching!
we got to eat also, instead of just serve.
May 17. Only one, just one, more six weeks
t some of
shine wiped off them tonight- though they'd be
smart and challenge the Seniors to a Basketball
period left for us in our good old C. H.
Seniors. Don'cha feel kinda funny?
May 18. Well, got our reports today, and even
making four points!
Were showing the old spirit all right!
Had a special train to take us to Balboa today and
they weren't all they should
we Seniors are gonna treasure them
only get one more grade from our dearly beloved
High School teachers.
Sure--Balboa's O. K. Mavlbe it's the world that's
wrong every once in a while.
May 1. No May pole dancing for the frolic-
we're going to have to do some hurrying if
going to have it put on bv June 10.
w e re
Need I say more?
some C. H.
a a S aW
S. students this dav--we had to sit
Tests given to all Freshies today
have to work!
What with plays, Caribbeans, and
Couple of Staff members were sent to
Balboa today to fix up a "dummy" copy of our
annual. They came back with big smiles--it's
going to be the best yet!
the Christ Church
decided by members of Senior class).
June 10. Well, by the looks on the faces of
those who took the tests, the teachers made up
pretty good ones.
Graduation announcements and call-
What's all this running to the office
ing cards were received today,
Oh- they're just making
Gonna send them all
out their next years schedule, and they have to
have the principals approval on everything they
take-wouldn't want to get in bad-you'd think
they had no mother to guide them, the way they
go in there and look at him with that trusting
For once Memorial Day comes at the
we get a holiday this time- and say,
people to know something
class of '32 graduates!!!
's happening when the
Spanish club holds meeting to elect
officers for next year-pretty soon they're going
to have a banquet to inaugurate them into their
we'll be on
there, Seniors, it'
only one month, thirty days,
We Seniors feel all teary.
we commence! !
Girl Reserves hold the last meeting
alumni banquets and everything!
of the year tonight.
Doesn't look as though
May 31. Spanish
Y. W. C. A. tonight-
"El Novio Espafiol.
be able to send a delegate to summer camp this
vear-no mon .
very well done--those Spanish lovers are plenty
we are, it's the month of
brides and graduations-and
the class of
This is one of the most important
days in this year because our Caribbean is now on
sale!! And is it selling!!! At this rate there won't
be any left by this afternoon.
'32 are going to be graduates! We're so eggzited!!
Seniors are going around like they're
we're pretending to take it very calmly,
something on a stick!!
Girls and boys of the Senior class get
they'll wear for Graduation--white for the girls,
We're gonna commence in
Why shouldn't we?
June 22. We're all shaking the old moth balls
out of our extra-special occasion suits-only eight
dark blue for the boys.
We decided on Bacca-
laureate clothes too, they're to be
say, don't ever let me hear any man say that
ever happen today-big fights for our banner and
women are slaves to fashion!
Our boys had their
All of us went to church tonight for
clothes figured up right down to black shoestrings
(Between you and
and white sport shoes--tie
me, it's the first time I ever
The first week in
June is all gone!
Now how do you feel, you Seniors?!
given a couple of inspiring
presidents of all the boys and
of all the
Tests for kids leaving early are to be
Friday of this week, it
'tis better to
say nothing of our daily
Baccalaureate services will be held at
T0 me our school life is like a tree.
as a tiny seed,
gradually, spreading out and
offering more shade and shelter to people as the years pass.
Its harvests grow too, and are finally
scattered to all parts of the globe,
always bearing the stamp of the mother tree.
Our class of 1932
is one of the richest of these harvests.
The Staff of the 1932 Caribbean extends to all the Alumni most sincere wishes for
piness and fulfillment of ambitions and desires that the future can possibly bring.
LULA MAY PULLIG (Mrs. J. B.) Coman, Cristo-
bal, C. Z.
MINOT COTTON, 81 John Street, New York City.
SUSIE HARRISON, Ancon, C.
CATHERINE WADE, 451 West 23rd. Street, New
ALICE HUNTER (Mrs. L. A.) Hohn, Cristobal,
CHARLES HENTER, Coast Guard Cutter
bal," Norfolk, Va.
DR. FRANK RAYMOND, care of Panama Hospital,
Panama City, R. de P.
Staten Island, N.
MARY VERNER, Chapel Hill, No. C.
ALICE ARLENE BALL, 14 Crescent Place,
JAMES RAYMOND, Cristobal, C.
DOROTHY WEIR (Mrs.
bal, C. Z.
John) Montanye, Cristo-
IDA BROWN (Mrs. A. A.) Doyle, 1964 Thirty-
sixth Street, Sacramento, Calif.
GEORGE CARTWRIGHT, 62 Birgen Court, Ruther-
ford, N. J.
PAUL DOYLE, 24 State Street, care of Venezuela
KENNETH EDWARDS, Karlstromer Apts. Hope-
Gulf Oil Co., New York City.
FIELDS, Balboa Heights, C.
LEROY MAGNUSON, Balboa.
LINDALE DAVIS (address unknown).
TACK B. FIELDS, care of Tela Railroad Engineer-
KENNETH GREENE, Coudersport, Pa.
HARLAN HOLMWOOD, Balboa, C. Z.
ALSON SEARS, Balboa, C.
KATHRYN BURGOON STEWART, C
ALICE STILSON (Mrs.) Pincus, Balboa, C.
ETIIA BEVINGTON, Balboa Heights, C.
GERALD BLISS, Cristobal, C.
South Norwood, Cincinnati, Ohio.
TflITSW HIJTRWNI11 rP
TOWNSEND (Mrs. Robert) Noe, Box 1,
Y TOWNSEND, 1195 Ruby Street, Hough-