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Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive

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I Annual, and is proud to present to the :




yi : student body, the faculty, and the j li


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V



I



THE CARIBBEAN



Vol. XVI



CRISTOBAL, CANAL ZONE, 1933



No. 1



PUBLISHED BY THE CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL



lEittnnal



Oscar He ilhron '33



Can you imagine Cristobal High School
without any clubs? An institution solely
for the purpose of teaching children their
"readm", riting," and rithmetic," from
8 a. m. to 3 p. m. without any forms of
e.xtr? curricular activities to interest the
students in their school life?

Such was the case during the pioneer
days of C. H. S., during its first years of
operation. However, throughout the
steady progress of the years a notable
advancement in club activities has de-
veloped in the school, from an average
of two or three clubs a year to the present
number of thirteen clubs. Among these
active clubs are represented two national
organizations, the "National Thespians,"
and the "Liga Panamericana," one club
which depends on high scholastic stand-
ing for membership, and various musical
and athletic organizations.

A school club program cannot be suc-
cessful unless there is faculty support and
co-operation. The members of the faculty
of C. H. S. have shown the student body
their interest on behalf of the progress
of the school by contributing much of
their spare time in order that our clubs
might be successful in maintaining the
interest of the students in general. That
the students are interested is easily
proved by the large voluntary member-
ship in each club.

Membership into one or more of our
clubs is an honor towards which everv



student should strive. It develops and
stimulates social contacts amongst the
students and teachers. The school life
is made much more enjoyable and the
monotonous routine of everyday classes
is greatly reduced. The many opportuni-
ties for artificiality which the regular
classes offer between the student body
and the faculty are practically eliminated.
Thus the instructors as well as the stu-
dents gain a better understanding of each
other, which later results as a great aid
in the carrying out of the everyday
classes.

As we look into the future, there is a
far wider scope for e.xtra curricular acti-
vities than ever before. With the new
modernly equipped high school building
with its many facilities for carrying out
club programs, the present active clubs
should be greatly developed and many
new ones organized. The activities room
will provide a place in which to carry,
out club activities, and the fact that
every teacher will have a room
will provide every club with a regular
meeting place. The well-organizetl assem-
blies which are being planned for the new
auditorium will gi^e each club an oppor-
tunity to show Its progress and display
its abilities.

Let's hope that ne.xt year with our
expanded facilities we will show our
school spirit by boosting our clubs and
developing these activities one hundred
per cent.




(2\\i



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VXJK, the Class of 1953. dedicate this, the
sixteenth volume of the "Caribbean,"
to the New Cristobal High School. Although
we have never attended it, we know how
much those who succeed us will appreciate
its modern and complete workmg lacilities.



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CARIBBEAN STAFF



Editor


Oscar Heilesron


Asst. Editor


-- Richard Reinhold


Business Jlanaqer


Ernest de la Ossa


Asst. Business Jlanager.


- --. Clifton Brown


Asst. Business JIana/jer.


Jerry Gorin


Asst. Business Jlanagcr


---- --- Henry Sanchez


Circulatuin Jlanager


. Elizabeth Hayes


Asst. Circulation Jlanager


Robert King


Asst. Circulation Jlanager


Kathleen GooDENOUGH


Asst. Circulation Jlanager


- William Hill


Asst. Circulation Jlanager


. Robert Brown


Asst. Circulation Jlanager


... .. . . Ruth Pickett


Literary Editor


Helen Hammond


Asst. Literary Editor


Elizabeth Thornton


Asst. LAterary Editor


Ellen Greenleaf


Asst. Literary Editor


.. Anna Reilly


Asst. Literary Editor


. Margaret Hollingshead


Art Editor


Ernest Wood


As.d. Art Editor


Iack Egozcue


Hoys Sport Editor


Mandi Marchosky'


A.fst. Boy.r Sport Editor


Louie Barnett


(iirl.r Sport Kditor


Dorothy BirkelaNd


//..,,/. CirW Sport Editor


,^lAR(;ARET Barnard


Typist


Mildred Owen


Exchange Editor


Betty Stetler


Joke Editor


William Keenan


Asst. Joke Editor


.. Ernest Jaramillo



School A otes Editor

Asst. School .\oles Editor



At',



i Edito



Helen Aanstoos

Mabel Bliss

Norine Rakovsky'




C. H. S.

How olton througlioiit tlic sclmol year
is the criticism of the teachers, "Tor,
much hcmewcrk." heard among the
stuilent body? However, in spite of this
and similiar uncompUmentary remarks,
the school this year has had one of the
best faculties that has ever taught in a
Canal Zone School. Not only does every
teacher thoroughly understand the sub-
ject which he teaches, but he is also well
acquainted with all ot the stiuleiils under
his guidance.

In addition to an ideal laculty, C. H.
S. has had at its head a principal who has
done very much to make C. H. S. a model
school. He has introduced many new
features into school life making it much
more interesting and attractive to the
students. Among the most important
features which A\r. Franks has intro-
tluccd into the school is the C. H. S.
newspaper. Let us hope that Mr. Milford
Franks will occupy the principal's desk
at the new high schocd next year.

The Household Arts Department this
year has been under (he guidance of Miss
Blanche Anderson. Miss Jeanne Brown
has taken care of the library in acklition
to teaching English, Commercial .\iilh-
metic and Commercial Geography.

In his shop a couple of blocks from the
school Mr. Harry Fringer has been turn-
ing out "A-1 tradesmen in Mechancial
Drawing and Manual Arts.

Those strange scunds which escaped
from Room 2 at the beginning of the year
have become melodious vocal and instru-
mental selections marking the progress of
Miss MiUlred Elner's musicallv inclined



FACULTY

students. Mr. Roger C. Ha.ckett in his
Social Science Depardnent is doing great
work in preparing his students to become
upright citizens.

"1 think w'e will memorize forty lines
lor foniorrcw," seems to be the slogan of
our c;i.pable English Department head.
Miss Gladys Kimbro. who also is sponsor
of the Dramatic Club and Natic.nnl Thes-
pians.

.^luch credit should be given to Mrs.
Joy McDonaUl, head of the Art Depart-
ment, for the success of the art work of
the "Caribbean," and for the beautiful
pieces of work done by the art classes
this year.

Mr. Frederick J. Meyer, "Micky" to
the Seniors, in addition to his elementary
and advanced mathematic classes, has
sponsored the Senior Class for three years
and this year is sponsoring the "Carib-
bean."

The Language Departments, French,
Latin, and Spanish, are under the gui-
dance of Miss Mary E. Moore, sponsor
of the Sophomores, and Mrs. Phyllis
Spencer, who is also sponsoring the
Juniors, the Spanish Club, and the Liga
Panamericana.

Miss Helen Patterson is at tiie head of
the commercial classes, teaching the
many aspiring stenogs how to "push the
Chinese lawn-mowers."

Antl last but not least is the popular
Mr. Kenneth \'inton, head of the Science
Department, ami sponsor of the Athletic
Association. Students are well acquaint-
ed with Mr. Vinton's many scientific
researches in the school.



XiiDif OsiAK Hmi.uron.

/tir/hp/ace Colon. R. de P.

/),i/f luilere.i Canal Zone S,liooh^\92\.

/iron/f K. \ pre. r.r ion I ilon'l Relieve it!

./clu'i/ie.r Cl;iss Alternale 1: Class President 2, .3. 4;
Glee Club 1 ; "Gyps.v Kover" 1 ; "Bells of Beaujalais"
2; B. A. A. 1; Caribbean Staff, Ass't. Editor 5, Editor
4: Dramatic Club 3: National Thespians 5, 4; Spanish
Club 2. 5, 4, President 3; I.iga Panamericana 3;
StaH C. II. S. 4.



.-=*iC*>






%



.Xante Ernest ue la Ossa.

A ickname "Horsv."

BirllipUue-'CoXon, R. de P.

Dale Entered Canal Zone SchooLt 1923.

I'aforile E.\pre.r.rion Let it go.

Jcli\'ilie.r Carnival 1, 2; Debating Club 2, 3; President 3;
Spanish Club 2, 3. 4, President 4; Liga Panamericana
4. President 4; B. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4;
Caribbean Staff, Ass't. Business Manager 3, Business
Manager4;Baseball2, 3, 4; Golf 3; Tennis 3, 4; Class
Vice-President 3, 4; Varsity Club 4; Track 4; Basket-
ball 4: National Thespians 4.






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Name DoROTMV M. BlRKELAND.

y ickname Dot '
Birthplace Brooklyn. New York.
Date Entered Canal Zone SchooLt 1920.
Faforite Expression You telling me!

./c/A'/V/Vj- Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 3, 4: Cap-
tain 4: Baseball 1, 2: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President
1, Secretary 2; Spanish Club 2. 3. 4: Dramatic Club
4; "One Thing After Another" 4; Class Treasurer 3;
Class Secretary 4; A. D. T. Club 4: National Thes-
pians 4, Secretary 4; Varsity Club 3. 4: Caribbean
Staff, Girls' Sports 4.



Same Mildred L. Owen.

A ickname "iMilly."

Birthplace Kansas City, Missouri.

Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1930.

luworite Expression How about some dues?

.Jcln'ilies Spanish Club 2,3, 4, Treasurer 4; Dramatic

Club 4: National Thespians 4; Supper Club 3, 4;

Treasurer 4; Liga Panamericana 4; Basketball 2, 3,

4; Baseball 2, 3; "One Thing After Another" 4; A.

A. 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4: Class Treasurer 4;

Caribbean Staff 4; Staff; C.H. S. 4.






.Vij/Ht' Freuerick Harvey Smith )r.
.VuXr/irt/Hc" Emma."
Birthplace Hartford, Connecticut.
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1927.
Fai'orite Expression Me and Molly.

Jclifilies Swimming 2, .1, 4: Track 4; Class Alternate .1
4.



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Name Helen C. Aanstoos

Nickname "Stoosie."

Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1921

Faforite Expression Aw, nuts!

.Jclifilies Supper Club 5, 4, Vice-President 4: Dramatic
Club 3, 4; President 4; National Thespians ,3. 4,
President 4; A. A. 5, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Varsity Club
3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Volleyball 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4;
Baseball 5; "When's Your Birthday" 3: "One Thing
After Another" 4; Caribbean Staff. School Notes
Editor 4.



%



A'amf Harold A. Agnew, (r.
Xtckna/ne "H. A."
Birthplace New Orleans, Louisiana.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1929.
Eatvrite Expression Hot-cha
./.. Baseball 3, 4: B. A. A. 2, 3;



lAAiiAAAAA^



Name Thel.ma Louis .iVlbritton
Nickname "Tillie."
Birthplace Panama.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1928
Eai'orite Expression A jo!

,/(:7/f///t'j---Supper Club 1, 2, .3; Spanish Club 4; Dramatic
Club 3, 4: Swimming 3.



LAAAAAAAAA



.Vij/Hf W'kiistkh a. Mkard.
XickimnK: Web. '
/ii'r//i/>l,icf Ciisl()l)al. Canal Zone.
J>.i/,- F.nUn:! Caiutl y.oix .SV,><>/.<- 1 92 1
Iiuviile F,xpre-'.tion "Olil stufl."
./,//.///,.. Orchestra 1, 2. 4.



Name Howard Berry.

Niikna me Berrv

liirllipltice Long Beach, Calilornia.

Dale Entered Canal Zone .SV/kx-/.. 1952

Favorite Expression Aw, Gee!

./i//i7'//V.r Tennis 4.



A',1 me J A N K B H KTC 1 1
Xtckname Jane.

lUrlhpUice Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
/'.;/( Entered Canal Zone Scliool.' 1924
Eaivrite Expression What a lite!

./c/<;77/V.i Carnival; Basketball 2; Baseball 2; Golf 2:
Neptune Club 1.



\ame Edward Ci.ifton Brown.
.\ /cA/Kiwic "Clit

Birthplace Los Angeles. California.
Dale entered Canal Zone Schools 1924.
Eaforile Expressions Gorblumv.

Jcti.'ities Camera 1, 4; Spanish Club 4: Band 2, 4: Glee
Club .1, 4; Orchestra 2, 5, 4; Track 4.



AAAAAaAAAA



XiiniL- Robert William Brow'n.

Xicfcname "Bob."

Birlliplace Honolulu, Hawaii.

Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1924.

Fatvrite Expression Pow.

Actwlties Glee Club 3, 4; Orchestra ", 4; Camera Club
4: Band 4.




Name Jesse David.

Nickname Jay."

Birthplace Cayev, Porto Rico.

Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1921.

Fnmrile Expressions Alas, poor Yorick! Tish, tish!



Name Velta C. Foley.

Nickname "Pineapple Sadie."

Birthplace Panama City.

Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1923.

Fai'orite Expression Ooooh! Mama!

Actn'ilies Spanish Club 3, 4; Supper Club 1. 2, 3, 4;

A. A. 1; Carnival 2; Dramatic Club 2, 4, Secretar3'

4; "When's Your Birthdav?" 3.



WAAAAAAAAAA



Name Mary Elsie Gruber

Nickname "Molly"

liirlhplace West Point, New York.

Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1932

I'ai'onte Expression Brother, can you spare a dime?



X-



10



Willi:- Parki:r Hanna.

Xicknnme "Spike."

litrlliplace H;incock Point, Maine.

IKilf Entered Canal Zone Scliool.t 1920.

laforile Expression Nertz!



\anie RoBRRT Hanna.

Xickname ' Bob '

litrthptace Hansel t, Maine.

Dale Entered Canal Zone A/loo/.r 1921.

Favorite Expression Cucca.

//ctifities Swimming 4; Orchestra 4: Band 4: Cilce CUili



Xame Hklicn Marik Ha.m.monu

.\ it'kname "Teatse"

Birthplace Cristobal, Canal Zone.

Date Entered Canal Zone A/ioo/.r 1921

Earorile Expression I don't care.

^ictifilies Spanish Club 2, 5, 4, Secretary 4: Class Secre-
tary 3; Orchestra 3, 4; G. A, A. 1, 2; Liga Panameri-
cana 4; Supper Club 1. Caribbean Stall, Literarv
Editor 4.



Xante CiiARi.KS Stanley Howe.
Xickname "Charlie."
liirtliplace Marblehead, Massachusetts.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1924.
Eai'orite Expression How v;i mean!

./ctifilies Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Deliating Club 3; Glee
Club 3.



11



Xante William H. Keknan, Jr.

Xic^nanic; "Peanuts."

Btrthpliice Ancon, Canal Zone.

DaU Entered Canal Zone School.t 1922.

Fawrile Expression I had one too, but the cat licked all

the paint ott.
./(//I'iV/fj' Glee Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 3,4, Ayudador

3, 4; Liga Panamericana 4; Caribbean Staff, Ass't.

Circulation Manager 3, Joke Kditor 4.



Name Hermanus A. Kleefkens.
Nickname "Louie."
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1920.
Eai'orile Expression Hot-cha!



'-9^^]






Name John Lothrop.
Nickname "Johnny."
Birthplnce San Francisco, California.
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1932.
Eai'ortle Expression "Is my face red?"
.-tclirilies Track 4; Glee Club 4; Dramatic Club 4;
National Thespians 4.



kAAAAAAAAA



.\ame Henry I^ee.

Nickname "Archie."

Birthplace Boquete, Panama.

Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1921.

.hiii'ilies Swimming 3; National Thespians 4.



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12






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.\' Xickntjme ' Lock v '
/iir/hplticr >\ill)ur.v, Massachusetts.
/),>U Kiilcied Canal Zone School.i 1910.
h'ai'oriU Expression I had one but the wheels fell off.
./. 4; Baskettiall 7>.
4; Soccer 5, 4; Glee Club 5; Track 4; A. D. T. Club 4.



Xante Natm.vn M. Marcmosky.

S'icknamc "Maga Nootch, Mancii."

Hiiihplace New York Citv, New York.

Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1921.

Eaforile Expression Prettv clever, eh!

./i//,'(V/>.r Baseball 1, 2, 5. 4: Basketball 1, 2. .1, 4; Soccer

1. 2, 5. 4; Handball 1.2; B. A. A. 1, 2, ,>, 4; Spanish
Club 2: Carnival 1. 2; Varsity Club 2, 5, 4; Track

2, 4: Tennis 4; A. D. T. Club 4; Sports Editor, Carib-
bean 4.



Xame Mary D. Mei-endez.

Xickname ".^\el. 11."

BirthplaccCoXon. R. de P.

Dale Enlered Canal Zone Schools \9\9

Faforile Expression Aw, vour grannv!

.Ic/irilies Supper Club 2, 4; Spanisli Club 2.

responding Secretary 3; Vice President 4;

Club 4; Liga Panamericana 4.



^. 4. Cor-
Dramatic



Xamr Christian J. Oiilschlager.

Xictcnnnie "Chris."

I'irlhplarr Kno.wille. Tennessee.

EtjK'orile Expression You're telling mc. Oh, yeah!

Dale Enlered Canal Zone Schools 1952.



13



.V,7(f Jack Fulton Paterson.
Xi'c^nuftje "Pat.

Birlhptace Arlington, Massachusetts.
Date Entered Canal Zone SclwoL<\91A.
Faforite Expression Darn it. Aw. shoot!
.Ictifities Tennis 4; Basketball 4.



WAAAAAAAAA



.Xante Chari.es Redward Pescod.
Xiciname "Charlie."

Birthplace Ecuador.

Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools 1921.

./(//.///W Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 5, 4; Basketball

1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1. 2; Handball 1, 2;

Volleyball 1; Track 2. 4; B. A. A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Varsity

Club 3, 4; President 4; Dramatic Club 4; A. D. T.

Club 4.



Name NoREEN E. Rakovsky.

Nickname "Shorty."

Birthplace Presburg, Hungary.

Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1923.

Favorite Expression Oh, Oscar!

Activities Supper Club 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 3; G. A. A. 1,

2; Glee Club 1; "Gypsy Rover" 1; Spanish Club 2,

3, 4; Dramatic Club 3.



;V
Nickname "Tommy."

Birthplace Ancon, Canal Zone.

Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1921.

Eat'orile Expression Forget it.

Jcliiuties Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Handball 1, 2; Volleyball 1;

Baseball 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Track 4;

B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President A. A. 4; Vaislty Club

3, 4; Secretary 4; A. D. T. Club 4.



14



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.Willie Ernkst M. REiNrioM).

.Xirkname "Van."

liiiihptiice Aiuon, Canal Zone.

Pate EnkreJ Canal /one .SV/ioo/.r lOl'l

Fai'orile Expression Oh, Oscar!

.titifilies Tennis 4.



-W^



Xante El.IZAIiKTH TlIORNTON.

Biiihplace Ancon, Canal Zone.

Dale Entered Canal Zone Scliools^\922.

Eaxvrite Expression Mavbc!

./ 5, 4; Dramatic Club 7t. 4; National Thespians 3, 4
Liga Panamericana 4, Secretary 4; Supper Club 1
2, 4: Caribbean Staff 4; Associate Editor C. H. S. 4
Letter Club ]. 2. Volleyball Baseball 1.



AAAAAAAAAAi



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.V(7/H Xtckname "Art."
Birthplace Portland, i^laine.
Hate F.nlered Canal Zone Schools-
Eai-orile Expression Nope!



1930.



LAAAAAAAAAJ



V



.V<)/(/c May Wkcner.

\irknanie "Minnie."

Hirlliplait Hartlesville, Oklahoma.

Pate Entered Canal Zone Schools 1951.

l\i<'orile Expression Oh, for crving out loud!



AAAAAAAAAAi



15



XiiDif James R. Wergin.

.Xirktitiffii' J imm V '

Birthplace Mobile. Alabama.

Dale Entered Canal Zone School.r 19.31.

Facorile Expression Swell

Jilii'itie.t Debating Club 3: Spanish Club .3, 4; Dramatic

Club 4: National Thespians 4; "One Thing After

Another" 4.




Xame Edna Lenore Thiri.wali..
Xickname "Eddie."
Birthplace Panama City.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools 1919.
Fai'orite Expression You Brute! Hot-cha!
.Jclii'ities Supper Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Spanish
Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4.



COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES

The program at commencement was rather novel this 3'ear. In addition to
being held in the new high school, the type was a decided change from the tradi-
tional past. The usual outside-speaker plan was supplanted by student speakers
who were chosen upon the following basis: (1) rank in graduating class; (2)
number of years in Cristobal High Schocl; (3) choice by appropriate major
subjects; (4) appro.ximately equal representation of sexes; (5) stage presence,
voice, etc.

The purpose of the change in program was tc give a student progra.Tn and to
give a type cf program which would give the parents and patrons a review of the
work accomplished in the high school. Helen Hammond, as Salulatorian, gave
the introductory address. She was followed by Howard Berry who talked on
"Social Studies Routine." Talks on commercial work, science and mathematics
classes, learning languages and English were naade by Mildred Owen, James
Wergin, Oscar Heilbron, and Dorothy Birkeland. Ernest de la Ossa, Valedictorian,
gave the closing address which was followed by presentation of awards and diplomas.

Seven Secret Seniors




16



eh



(ElaHs Hiflturii

I'.lizabdli Tliornlon '33



=!



The labors of the class of '3,3 arc ahoiil
to draw (o a close.

Four years of work, ol anxicl.v, anil ol
anticipation have stolen t|iiictl,v awav
into the long vista of the past, leaving
us to tlweli thoughtfull.v on the ex[ierience
of those l)v-gonc davs'with teeluigs akui
to sadness.

Pleasure and pain, hope and tiespair,
great expectations, and great disaiipoint-
ments, have followed each other in rapid
succession through the high school ex-
perience of many, perhaps most, ot us.
Yet this is no new thing. It has been ever
thus since the wheels of progress began
to turn, and will be thus till the last
human crv is lost in the wreck of worlds.

As a class we are not remarkable for
anv one thing, but for a great many
things.

Tc a casual reader and one unfamiliar
with our school, the class history will
mean but little; but to the members of
our graduating class it should mean more,
and a historian may feel his work well
done, if at some future period he may
glance at these pages and recall with joy
or w istfulness, as the case may be, some
fcrgotten incident that causes the heart
to s\\ell and a sigh for old high school
days expresses itself.

As we turn to the time of our entrance
to C. H. S., we behold a modest group
ol girls and boys eager to begin their high
school days. There was nothing striking
nor characteristic in their appearance tc
distinguish them from other girls and
boys; on the contrary they were for the
most part awkward, gawky children who
had suddenly found themselves called
upon to take the part of sedate young
ladies and gentlemen. However, it is well
worth one's time to follow this group
through its high school career.

A few days after enrollment, we find this
body of students tor the most part hard
at work; but of course there were among
us a few who for some reason yet unknown,
thought then^selves to be privileged cha-
racters and so we occasionally found an
eraser zooming across our vision and often



felt the sting of a wad of paper as it lell
its nesting place in a rubber band.

Then came athletics, and the boys ti-
midly \enlureil out on the lield picturing
themselves as the ci.ming stars of the game
The girls were not to be outdone. They
took up their places in volley-ball and
other sports, arid looking back to those
days, many a laugh we must have afforded
the upperclassmen in (!ur awkward ellorts
to do seme outstanding teat in the Held of
athletics.

The days seemed to be riiiming a race,
for time and holidays sped by before we
realized that they had even come, and so it
wassoon time for our dance, and the Jun-
ior-Senior Banquet which hekl no interest
what-so-ever lor us at that time.

Then the high school w hich a few weeks
before had been filled w ith happy laughing
boisterous girls and btys was a deserted
building and another class had gone forth
to seek positions in the world.

The next year, or rather our So])homore
year, passed in much the same wa^'. We
lost our sh3mess to some extent and were
little more polished than before. From
this time on we took a prominent part in
everything (hat was of interest to the
sch(il.

Finally the third year arrived, and nc w
we were Juniors. We made our debut, so
(o speak, in school affairs and gradually
asserted ourselves among the okler iiigh
school astudents.

Some of the members ol the class were
hard at work on the baseball fields; others
having joined one ot the literary societies
were busying themselves with debates.
By this time all of us were taking active
parts in school affairs. Many were at
work making plans lor the Junior-Senior
Banquet which was to us one of the
swankiest events we had e\er known, and
one which proved a big success. And so
another year rolled by.

Summer passed, and once more we
entered the portals of C. H. S. intent on
better work during this, our last session.
Some of our fellow students had fallen and
perished by the wayside, others had gone



17



away, and new and untaniiliar faces appea-
red to replace them.

It was during our Senior year that the
school decided to issue a bi-weekly news-
paper called "C. H. S. The class of '33
was represented by many of its members

Then along came the mid-year exams,
and lazy weather was right there to accom-
pany them, but we had no time for laziness
for we had undertaken to publish an
annual, and that meant work.

Days, weeks, and months passed swiftly
and the Senior dance, which had been
looked forward to by many, was now a
thing of the past. We were face to face
with final exams, the last we were ever
to take at Cristobal High School.

Again the Junior-Senior Banquet loomed
up and to the Juniors we owe thanks for
a lovely banquet and dance, and an en-
joyable time.

As we are about to make our adieu
and step across the threshold into a more
strenuous life of possibilities and realities,
we feel tha t the mantles we wore as Seniors
w ill fall upon the shoulders of those worthy



to take our place in C. H. S.

New as our high school careers draw to
an end and Commencement comes to
claim us, it is with a mingling of joy and
sorrow that we view the retrospect, and
often we find ourselves dreaming of the
past joys and pleasant associations and
realize that nothing shall ever obliterate
them from our memory.

Our pathway has not been brightened
w ith sunshine all of the way, but strewn
with roses wherein a thorn was hurried
here and there to prick us as we trcd upon
them.

We have found many obstacles along
the way, but remembering that success
comes only to those who endeavor, we
have, by ever putting forth an effort,
risen above them all.

Class of '33, you are now setting sail
on the great sea of life. You are no longer
the children you were, but men and women
Conduct yourselves as such, and may you
reflect honor upon your school, and upon
the teachers who have striven so hard for
your success.



(ElaHB HtU

Helen Aansloos '33



:S



We, the Seniors of Cristobal High
School, in the year of Our Lord, one thou-
sand nine hundred thirty-three, being of
sane mind and reason, and being about
to pass from, the port of know ledge to the
sea of life beyond declare this our last will
and testament.

To the Faculty, we bequeath our deep
appreciation for the know ledge they have
imparted to us.

To the Juniors, we leave the dignified
position, title and privilege of Senicrs.

Individually v\e make the following
bequests :

THELMA ALBRITTON wills her
shyness to Louie Barnett and David Levy.

MILDRED OWEN bequeaths her
go(cl typing speed and grades to Charles
Belden and Victoria Ilollowell.

HAROLD AGNEW leaves his great
desire for sea life, and his sun^mer trips,
(w'orking on ships) to the also desirous
Warren Slocum, Robert Wertz, and Char-
les Gould,



WEBSTER BEARD wills his violin,
and ability to "make it talk" to Rose
Mizrachi.

CRIS OSCHLAGER bequeaths his
blende tresses to Blossom Lam and Henry
Sanchez.

EDNA THIRLWALL leaves her wil-
tiness to Sydney Wharton and Marguerite
Winn.

HELEN HAMMOND bequeaths her
curls to Helen Leach.

DOROTHY BIRKELAND wills her
slender figure and her secrets for acqui-
ring it to Ruth Egolf and Ruth Pickett.

HELEN AANSTOOS bequeaths her
dramatic ability to Anne Gibson.

HENRY LEE leaves his ability to
bluff in English 12 to Robert Molten and
may he enjoy this class as well as Henry
does.

CHARLES PESCOD wills his athle-
tic, also, dancing ability to Eileen Dona-
van and Jeanne Lewis; to Freddy Ebdon
he leaves his high athletic standing.



18



MANI)lMARCII()SKYI,i.(iiKMtlislils
al)ililv lo use his haiuls while talking lo
Margiicrilc Winn.

WILLIAM KEKNAN leaves liis (horse)
laugh to Betl.v Stetler, Here's ho.iing il
will go with her "imisical nose."

IIARVKY SMITH wills his love f
swinin ipg anil diving lo Ar nantio Fiines.

VELTA FOLEY hcqeealhs her l.ve ol
lirtimr to jerrv Gorin.

ROBERT HANNA leaves his one ami
only heart to Beverley Marcuse.

ELIZABETH THORNTON wills her
eyc-liro .\ pencil to Sis I laves.

ERNEST REINHOLI) l.eq.Tealhs the
iokler ol'his diplo na to his hrother. Rich-
ard. \vilh hojX'S that it will preser\e his
diplo-ivi well.

OSCAR HEILBRON leaves his Set^or
class (>lfice and Carihhean work ti; I'-llen
Grcenleaf and Ernest \\'ood.

>\ARY MELENDEZ wills her iol. as
school news reporter to Mayno Bliss.

WILLIAM KEENAN heque; ths his
"sax" appeal to \'iclel Rantlall.

MAY WEGNER leaves her "I. lushing"
to Jose Bazan.

MARTHA POTTS wills her slo.v ro-
tic'i to .^laxine Hofl'Tian enahlini; Maxine
to talk longer in the halls between classes.

JANE BRETCH heciueaths her ncss in working English hurdles to Ethel
lluntoon and Chester Wirtz.

ARTHUR VANE leaves his ahility to
be seen and rot heard lo Grant Lemmon
and Blanche Belden.

CHARLES HOWE wills his love of
reading lo Stella Boggs.

I lAROLD LOCKWOOD bequeaths lis
love to tease Ic Gloria i^larrix and L?ura
Ncal. for there surely is enough lo go
aroiird.

TOM.NIY R \NI\IN leaves his of ice ns
president c.f the Athletic Association to



Ray Wheeler. Here's hoping ihcx'll run
a few specials in ',14.

NOREEN RAK( )VSKY wills her small
phvsii|ue to George Tarlliiiger. Think he
neeils it.'

LOUIE KLEEEKENS beiueaths his
disagreeing nature tiuring class reelings
lo Betty Stetler and Aleiandro Wong.

lOh'N LOTHROP leaves his "butler"
act lo Colin Canij)bell.

MOLLY GRL'!5ER wills her st-ielv
apjK'arance to Alice Wood.

CLIFTON BROWN beque-ths his
seriousness (around school) lo \'irginia
I lanna.

ERNEST I)E LA ()SS\ Lives his
willipgners lo William St(Mie.

LACK PATERSON wills his tnlkative-
ness lo Edison Wirlz and John Maiinix.

JESSE DAVID be lueaths his funny
(??) jokes to Evelyn Johnson and Ray
Bejarano.

GENEVIEX'E B.\RRY leaves her
"wind blown" to Edna Mueller.

EDWIN HANNA wills his preference
for blondes lo Clautle Berger.

J.X.NIES WERGIN be lueaths his abili-
ty tc make 100 in the Algel)ra tests to
Frank Washabaugh.

ROBERT BROWN leaves his social
standing to Norma Davis.

PARKER HANNA wills his slick hair
comb to Carlton Horine ami Charlie
South.

DORIS BATES bequeaths her height
lo Jane Hill.

We, the Senior Class, do solemnly
swear that this is our last will and testa-
ment.

Signed,

SENIOR CL.\SS OF '55
WITNESSES:
I. W.\NT\ Bi;i:u
\\'i:(;oT R. Wines



CO.\LTyG STATION







'^iiSSSi.:






19



oil as a Prnpl|fru

Helen AanAoos ">> and .llildred Owen JJ



=3



The office of Carl Laemelle, the movie
producer, was closed after a busy day,
and Mildred Owen his private secretary,
was caught in the maze of traffic on her
way home. That afternoon Universal
Pictures had signed a contract with the
cinema's most famous star, John Loth-
rop, whom Milly was very much sur-
prised to encounter. She still had her
mind on this unexpected surprise and
her thoughts were so occupied with her
old senior class days, that she was on the
track of the "Golden State Limited"
before she knew it, and the train crashed
into the rear of her car. She was taken tc
the John Hopkins Hospital unconscious.

The day before she was to leave the
hospital, a nurse from Ward A, came to
her room. Starting conversation, the
nurse said, "I've lieen told that you are
a graduate of Cristobal High School on
the Canal Zone."

"Yes," responded Milly, glad of the
opportunity to reminisce. "It was a
grand class, too. I often wonder what's
become of some, of my old classmates."

"I'm going tc surprise you," said the
nurse. "Remember Martha Potts? Here
I am."

"Why, Martha, I'd never have known
you!

"I guess not," said Martha. "You see
after graduating I took a course in nurs-
ing, and now I'm working here with
Arthur Vane."

"What's he doing here?"

"Why, he's the head surgeon. Haven't
you heard about the wonderful invention
of his, the "Limping Devil," a Spanish
author once named it? By a scientific
process, which he alone knows, it will
reveal certain mysteries you would like
solved. Of course, this doesn't mean
detective mysteries."

"Tell me, Martha, could this er-er-er
"Limping Devil" tell me where to find a
person?"

"Nearly alwaA's, yes. Whom do you
want to find?"

"My oUI pal, Stoosie."



Another old acquaintanceship was re-
newed between Milly and Arthur Vane.
The following morning they went to the
laboratory to see the "Limping Devil."
Upon being asked the whereabouts of
Helen Aanstoos it promptly replied,
"Why, she's probably in her office on
Wilshire Boulevard."

"Office!" exclaimed Milly.

"Don't you know she owns the famous
Madame Helena Beauty Salons?"

"And to think I've been going to one
of them for the past two years!"



"By means of a wonderful scientific
discovery cf Arthur V^ane's, we can view
our old classmates in their present sur-
roundings regardless of where they are.
It was through this invention that I
found you. We are to be ready at two
this afternoon, and in twenty-four hours
the "Limping Devil will have shown us
a glimpse of all our classmates of '33."
"What do you mean, Milly?"
"The "Limping Devil" has the power
to go to any far corner of the globe, and
also to see into the most private moments
of anyone's life. Do you remem ber the
magic carpet in Douglas Fairbanks'
picture "The Thief of Bagdad?" Well,
we, too, are going on a "magic" carpet."



On the carpet gliding over San Diego,
the three, (Milly, Stoosie, and the
"Limping Devil"), found Howard Berry,
the commander of the Naval Base.

On passing through Kansas City, they
discovered that May Wegner was the
matron of an orphanage. She was very
much loved by all the children.

In Chicago, Ernest Reinhold was fol-
lowing the footsteps of the once notori-
ously famous Al Capone, but they found
him more clever than Capone for the law
had not as yet been able to get him within
its grasp.

If Ernest should be caught they were
assured that no sentence would be im-
posed upon him for he had Thomas Ran-
kin, the prominent criminal lawyer,
backing him.



20



llicv en\ictl llic peace and iiuiel llial
'I'lielma Alhritton enjoyed so niucli on
her plantation in North Carolina. The
girls promisetl thenselves to holt! a class
reunion in the near luture on Thelna's
plant.ition.

They never thought they ut)ukl iind
Henry I-ee as Panama's .^linister to the
United States, but so it was, for Henrv
was on the Governing Board oi Latin
American Countries, which was having
a conference in the Panamerican BuiUhng
in Washington, D. C.

They next viewed with interest an
exciting haseball game in the Yankee
Stadium, where the Army was playing
the Athletics. They were very much
surprised to see the famous combination
with Charlie Pescod, as pitcher, and
Mantli A\archoskv, as catcher, which had
begun during their high school days.
One of the Army's most ardent rooters
was Colonel James W'ergin, who was
stationed at Governor's Island. With
him was his wife, the former A\iss lane
Bretch. (The two girls wondered it this
romance had binkled in '53).

In Woolworth's Five and Ten they
found Noreen Rakovsky, who was "tick-
ling the i\ories" to the tunes of the
latest song hits. Beside her ability to
play so well, her attractiveness was the
reason for her high sales average. Fre-
quently she was contracted to play over
the radio.

\'isiting one of New York's most
notorious night clubs, Molly was found
to be a congenial hostess, with the witty
lesse David as master of ceremonies.
This club was popular for its potent
cocktails which were mi.xed by Chris
Ohlschlager. The club was filled uith
many of the "Four Hundred" who were
dancing to the harmonious music of the
orchestra in which Robert Hanna, Will-
iam Keenan, and Webster Beard formed
an important portion.

Leaving the gay tunes of the night
club, they went to the other extreme
and saw Genevieve Barry, who was in
St. Mary's Convent in New Haven,
Connecticut. She had been wearing the
veil for five years.

Genevieve was not the only classmate
who had gone in tor religion, for in
Massachusetts, Charlie Howe was the



Ciiid Reader of (he Firs! Church of
Chiist Scientist of Boston.

On returning to New York, they saunt-
ered into the Empire St-'le Building, and
loinid there one of the most la'iious
ionrnahsts of (he time, Ernest ile la Ossa.
I le was editor of "Fortune."

Sailing past the Statue of Liberty was
the world's largest liner, which was de-
signed and constructed under the super-
vision of the Brown Brothers, Clilton
iiri] Robert. The captain of this liner
was Han^ld Agnew, and on the passenger
list was the name, EiKvin Hanna, Senator
from N'irginia, who was going abroad
after a l(mg session of Congress in which
he had played a very prominent part.

Crossing the ocean to England where
the Olympics were being held, they found
that Harvey Sriith, representing the
United States, had broken all world
records by his fast crawl stroke.

From here they went to Paris, and the
headlines of a newspaper told the success-
ful tale of iMiss Doris Bates who had just
been awarded the great art prize for her
masterpiece. Doris had devoted her time
to drawing and painting, and apparently
she had been successful.

.\lso in Paris was \'elta Foley, who was
a fashion designer. \'elta often visited
Paris to gather new ideas to combine
with her own clever ones. She was
classed highly w ith Max Ree and other
outstanding motion-picture fashion de-
signers.

While still tra.veling with the "Limping
Devil," an airplane whizzed by. The
aviator appeared to be a girl and a girl
it was, as it was none other than Dorothy
Birkeland, who was then known as "Fly-
ing ,Ace Dot." She was piloting an air-
pla.ne on the route from New York to
Norway.

Dorothy wasn't the only classmate who
hatl "taken the air," for it was le.Trned
that Oscar Heilbrrn was at (he head of
the trans-.^tlantic fleet cf passenger
planes. Oscar's planes always had a filled
passenger list. The only thing he didn't
like was the lack of time for solo flying.

On passing c\er the Netherlands, they
noted with interest that Louie Kleetkens
was the president of the Kleefkens Dyke
Building Company.



21



"Not a cough in a carload," was Jack
Paterson's advertising slogan when try-
ing to sell "Old Golds" to the leaders of
the Russian government.

In Tokyo, Elizabeth Thornton was the
wife of the American consul. Her three
daughters were well known in Japan for
their beautiful blonde hair.

While floating over the large banana
plantations in Costa Rica, they were
prcud to find that one of the largest of
these plantations was being managed by
Harold Lockwood, Jr., the manager of
the United Fruit Company plantations
there.

On stopping for a while in Panama Ci-
ty, they were pleased to fmd that Parker
Hanna was the editor and owner of the
newspaper which "always told the truth,"
regardless of the cost. On his staff was
Panama's Walter Winchell, Mary Melen-
dez, whose column was read with daily
interest. They also visited the Junior



College, where Helen Hammond was the
head of the English department.

On reaching the Gold Coast, they
noticed on the billboards the familiar
name of Edna ThirK\all, who was making
a persona] appearance tour on the Isth-
mus. This was the first tour ot its kind,
and was received with much enthusiasm.
"Eddie" was well known for her ability
to imitate Zazu Pitts, who had been so
popular in '33.

The trip wouldn't be complete if they
hadn't visited their old class advisor,
Mr. Meyer. So over the new Cristobal
High School they went. iMr. Meyer was
up to his old tricks, keeping children
after school, for outside his door were
four children. They looked further into
the matter, when they saw that the
children were not of high school age, and
what a surprise] These children were
waiting for their "daddy," none other
than our "Mickv^" Meyer.



MOONLIGHT ON THE PACIFIC




22




SiUiiui, L. lo R.: Grant Lemmon. Armando Funes. Daviil Levy, Siilntj W'liiii ton, Jcnj Cuiin, Ccwrgt- Taillniiit:!,
Chester Wirtz, Robert Wert/., Louie Barnetf, Claude Berger.

Second RiHi', L. to R.: Jose Bazan, Richard Reinhold, Robert Molten, Henry Sanchez, Raymond Beiarano, Colin
Campbell, Fred Knox, Frank Washabaugh, Ernest Wood.

Sl.inditti}. L. to R.: Charles Gould, Alejandro Wong, Fred Ebdon, Carlton Horine, John Mannix, Charles Belden,
Edison Wirtz, William Stone, Ray Wheeler, Warren Slocum, Charles South.



3 It n t n r a



Stttini}, L. to R.: Stella Boggs, Doris Stroop, Mabelle Bliss, Jeanne Lewis, Evelyn Johnson, Marguerite Winn, Ellen
Greenleaf, Victoria Hollowell, Beverly Marcuse, Alice Wood.

Second RoH'. L. to R.: Betty Stetler, Violet Randall. Marguerite Seibler, Laura Neal. Edna Mueller, Ruth Pickett,
Blossom Lam, Eileen Donovan, Ruth Egolf, Doris Bates.

Slundimi /,. lo R.: Virginia Hanna, Rose Misrahi, Maxine Hoffman, Elizabeth Hayes, Helen Leach. Blanche Belden,
Jane Hill, Ethel Huntoon, Anne Gibson, Gloria Mannix.




24



UNIOR STATISTICS



Obikcts of Interest


1.


RarneK, Iconic


')


Ba/.an. Idscph


.1.


I^cjaraiKi, K.i\-


4.


HelilcM. IMuwUv


o.


IWI.Ien, Charles


().


Iieri;cr, Claiulc


~


Bliss. .^la\-n<>


S.


Boggs. Stella


q


Cam|il)cll, Ccillii.


111.


n.i\is, Norma


11.


Donowtii, Kilecn


\2.


Doiiglicrtv. William


l.i.


Elulon, Kred


14.


Egolf, Rudi


15.


Fiines. .Irmantlo


Ih.


(liltson, .Anne


17.


(jorin, ferrv


18.


Goiilil, Charles


19.


Greenleal'. Kllen


20.


Hanna. X'irginia


21.


Haves, Elizabeth


22.


Hill. lane


23'


Horine. Carltcin


24.


Hiillman. .^\a.\ine


25.


Htillowell. \'iet(iria


26.


Hiintoon. Ethel


27.


lohnson. Evelvn


28.


Kno.N. I'Veil


29.


Lam Blos.som


.10.


Leach. Helen


51.


Lemmon. (rai(


32.


Levy. Davitl


33.


Lewis, leanne


54.


Mannix, Ghirl.i


35.


Atanni.\. I

56.


.^\arcuse. Beverley.


37.


.^lizrachi. Rose


58.


.Nlolten. Robert


59.


.^luellcr. Eilna


40.


Ncal. Laura


41.


PicUell. Ruth


42.


Ranilall. Viokl


4."..


Relnlu.ld. nick


44.


Roos. Dorothy


45.


Sanchez, Henry


46.


Seibier. Margueriie


47.


SloL'um, Warren


4S.


Sletler, Betty


49.


South, Char'.e>


50


Stro(ip, Dtiris


51


Stone, Willi ini


52


Tart'linger. George.


53


Washab.iiigh. Er.ink


54


Werlz, RoWrt


55


Winn, .^larguerite


(i6


Wh,irt(n. Svtlnev


57


Wheeler, R.'.y


58


Wooil, .Mice


59


Wirtz, Chester


60


Wirtz, Etiison


61.


Wong, .Mcianilrii


6?


Wood, Ernest


65.


Whidden, Louise



Where to be Foi-n'o



What Thkv Re.mind Us Ok



l*'n>nt seat, lilth row-
In that orange car
Eighth street, some place.
I Ionic sometimes
r.ilknig sctme place
Pity it's Gatun
Enjoying hersell
.\t your service
With a book ...

In exile Old Cristobal

Typing room

We haven't found out yet

Gatun

Libr.try

Conlering with Rose

Doing Shorthand in English

Uut til Lunch

Here and there

.^\ost anywhere

With Gerald

Surrounded !% the "kids"

|-\>rt Da\ is or .Art Class

lumor 1 lome R<)om

Wil h somebody

.\t the wheel ol the car.

Swimmuig pool

I-'ort L)e Lesseps

Room 1

.\lwavs present

Bridgette Club

In the background

On the (atun bus

Hotel Washington

L'n usually busy

Wondering what it's all about..

With Bob

Often absent

Some place in school

Glee Club

Orchestra practice..

Taking Caribliean orders

Day dreaming

Class meetings

"States"

Sptnish Chdi .

With lessie V

In bad with Mii:s Kimbrn

Play-hed

.At a ilance

The other place

U. S. History class

Two ieet above our heads

.Aroinul and about

Sea S^'out dock
On the way to school
In the study hall
I'o'din' .-iround
With the Gatun girls
Working on a boat
In .-I red "kayak"
In his car

Taking movie tickets
With L. Tarfiinger



"You Rascal ^'ou"
"The Gay Caballero"
"1 Apoligize" (English H)
"Ramona"
"Goofus"

"Hallelujah, I'm a Bum"
"(iirl ol Al y Dreams"
"St. LtiiMs Blues"
"Strange Interlude"
"Sweet Sue"
"jMv Silent Love"
"Sidewalks of New York"
"In .^ly Hideaway"
".A Great Bunch of A'ou"
"Mani"

"Sweet Rosie O'Grady"

"I Can't Give you .Anything but Love, Baby"
"Down on the Farm"
"Trees"

"That Red-headed Woman"
"^ly E.xtraordinary Girl"
"Lo\-eablc"

"That Sentimental Gentleman from Georgia"
"Little Girl"
"Lazy Day';
"Ain't She Sweet?"
"Isn't It Romantic"
"Keepin' Out of Mischief"
".At Peace with the WorKl"
"Hummin' to .^lyseli"
"Was That the Human Thing To Do"
"The Cop on the Beat"
"Puleeze, .^Ir. Hemmingway"
"I'm a Dreamer, ,Aren't We .\H"
"Then Came the Dawn"
"How'm I Do'n, Hey-hey!"
"Sonnv Boy"
"The Cuban Love Song"
".As You Desire .^le
"Alinnie, the Aloochcr"
"It Was So Beautiful"
"Aloonlight anti Rtises"
"Fit Asa Fiddle"
"School Days"
"On the Shores ol Waikiki"
"She's Funny That Wa\-"
"L:uigh, Clown, Laugh
"Smile, Darn Ya, Smile"
""(lot the South in .^1_\' Soul"
"Please Don't Ta!k .AUiut .^le When I'm (jone"
"Hey. Young Fella"
"Thiit Little'Boy ot Mine"
"Just a Gigolo"
"Barnacle Bill, the Sailor
".^lightv Lak a Rose"
'Baby Face"
"I Love .^le"

"Is She that Way Ixjveable and Sweet
"Oh. .^\an of the .\\ountains"
""Sailing, Sailine"
"Hawaiian Nights"
"You Tellin' .^le!
"I Heard" (She Came from Balboa)



25




'Se&!^^ijm



Stih,:.,. L. I.> A'.. -l]erl,ur( Phillip!,, Jack Egoztuc, John ON..il, RicliarJ Molttn, JaeU L..rs. CIk.iIcs Ilcuii, BLTliam
Asensio, John Veney, Robert Neely, Paul Gregory.

/(V.I-/ Row:S tnntilnii, L. io R. Edgar Stein, John Palm, Burton Pierce, William Wirtz, Jack Eberenz, Edgar Borden

Ernest Tar.Tniilln. Irl Sanders, Robert Peterson, Charles Miirphrey, Robert King, Stuart Townshend,

Richard Prctto. David Marshall.

Seronil Jt.iw: Shiniilng, T.. Io F. David Pretto, William Beers, Theodore .Mbrltton, Maxwell Sanders, Avellno David,

Charles Bath, John Hammond .\ldrcd Bettien, Malcolm Duey, R,^.lph Davis, Jack Dwyer,

William Hollowell, Lloyd Alberga.



f>n;iltomnrpB



S'lHin.i, A. /(/ H.: Margaret Rcinholtl, Josephine Hatch, Ruth Wikingstntl, Annie Turberville, Alary Carri.thers,
Margaret Barnard, K.-ithleen Goodenough, Anna Rcilly, Ol^a Roe.



Sl.uuHno. A. to



R.: Alice MacSpnrran, Jane Huntoon, Charlotte Randall, Blossom Ensminger, Liicnie Tarflinger,
Eileen ForJ, Leta Deakins, Yvonne Le Dew. I,illian Marden.




26



SOPIIOAIORK niRKCrORV



NAAVK



UIIKKK l-C)LM>



lOl'.llV



1. AlhiTi;:!. 1. 1.. V.I

'J. Allllittoll. 'riioniloiv

o. Asciisu>. Hci'tr-ain.

4. Ii;irn;irtl, M.ii"y;irct

5. Bath. Cllarli-s
(i. Becr^. William
7. Hi-tlcin, Alilri-il
S. Hoi-ilon, K.lyai

^). Carrullifl's, Marx- Arul.

ID Collins. Kli/.al.i-t'li

I 1 n,i\ ill. .\vclino

IJ. Davis. Ralph

l.l. Dealiiiis. I.L-ta

14. Diic.v. .N\ak(>lm

15. Dunn. D<)n>tliy

16. Dwver. Jolin.

17. Klerenz. lack

18. Egit/.ciic. lack

19. Klliot. Bill

20. Flnsniiniicr, Ulosstm

21. Konl. Kilcen ..

22. C'looilcniuiali. Kathleen j
25. Crcyiu'v. Paul

24. Haninionii, luhii

25. Hatch. InscphuK*
2(). Hcim. Cli.irics

27. Hollowell. William

28. Htintoon. I.me

29. lar.iniillo. Krnest.
.30. Kinf. Rcit

51. I.c Dew. ^'vonnc

52. Lonfc'. lack

5.5. .^lacSparran. .Mice

54. .^\arilcn. Lillian

55. .^larsh.ill. I)a\iil

56. .^l(.ltcn. RicharJ

57. .^lllllanc. KluKir

.5S. .Nlnrphicv. Charles

.59. Neelv. Rnl.erl

40. O'C.'.nnell. Ailvir;

41. ONeill. lohn

42. Palm. Ii.hn
4.5. Paris, John

44. Peterson. Rol.ci

45. Phillip-. Herl.erl
4(. Pierce. Burton
47. Prelto. Davi.l
4S. Pretto. Ri h aril

49. Ranil all. Charlotte

50. Reillv. .\nna

51. ReinhoKI, .Margaret.

52. Roe, ()ls: I

.55. Rosani.i. \'incent

.54. Rvl'kogel. .Nlarv

55. Sanders, 'rl

56. Santier^ .^laxwell
.57. Stein, Eiig.ir

.58. Tartlinger. Lucille

59. Townsheiul. Stuart

60. Turl>er\ille. .Annie L.

61. Wikinustail. Ruth

62. Wirtz. VVilliam
65. .^liss .^Inore



K..konul I'.uk

Where he iloesn'l Itelon::

.Se.i Scout Sh.uk

I womlerll

Pl..vvhe.l

Ciat'un

l*\)rt Randolph

Baml practice

Pl.ivsheil

Conimissarv

.\t home

I'reru-h C.iiK.I

With P.itsv R.\an

.\sk .^\.ir\- .\nn

.\t home

.\sk .^laga-niitch

.\nv place hut home

.\l home

Tennis court

\\'ashingtt>n Pool

I'ort Sherman

.Ask Norma Da\is

OM Cristol...l

M home

With "liMiloi"

With Bert

W.ishington Pool

With Charlotte ami Alice.

Cristoh.il lllirarv

With lohn Pah'n

l-leel Air IV.se

T.trpon Cluli

With Charlotte and Jane

I'ort Sherman

Kvervwhere

Coco Solo

l*\>rt tic Les'.ep..

No place in pirticular

Washington Pool

De Lesseji

Kleet .\ir B.ise

Will, Roherl \\\v.L.

Ki>konMl l*.irk

Willi Dougherty

Colon Beacli

I'ori D.ivis

Heaven knows'

.*>t<^nkeyin' around

\\ I h .\ lice .ind Line

With Bill Bailee

W.i hirgton Poi.l

.\t home

P I \\ n shi>p

De Lesseps movie.

li ilun

.u iiome

Coco Soto

.At home

Sea Scout shack

Ci.itun

.\t home

Kishini;

RiXtm 21



i'alldng at the W lori^ I in'c
Arguing with .^Ir. AU*_\-ers
Joking
D.'incing
Sports
Cieoiiietrv
Tennis
Sea Souts
Painting'
Cooking
Keeping quiet
Rowing
Chewing gum
Women!!!
Reatling

(letting A's (?) in Spanish
Learninc Latest Popular Songs
L.itin?
Dieting
Swimming

.^laking Bright Remarks in Knglish Cl.ass
Blushing
Bicycle riding
Reading

L'sing Her Hands to Talk
Loahng
Swimming
Writing notes
Studving
Baseliall

.^linding Her Own Business
Hunting
Flirting

Trying to Get Geometry
.Arguing
Whispering
I'iilgctmg
Dreaming
Sports
Studying
.Swimming
P..sel.,dl
Fennis

CoiT'-g to the Alovies
Ridiig His Pike
Pcirg Late to Class
*.skirs questions
Criticizing
Putting on lipstick
1' Imikipg
Swimming
.Vrguipg

Showing His Beard
Dres'^-makinc
Baseball
Teasing

Not P.i_\'ing .\ttention in Cl.i'^'i
I'lnger-w.'ivinc
Sailing
Being Quiet
S|Hirts

St u-stu-st uttering
Kickine Kids Out of School




Sdlm,/, L.lo Ji.:



-Anlonio Riiiiiiici, I'l.n.ri. I. ....,, K^.nlcr Uowdcll, 1..:.,.,..! L,..;,.. .V^,
Barnett, Julio Dominguez, Robert Moot, Robert Richardson.



W illlam Hill. Paul



Sl.indlnii, L lo R.: lames Lothrop, Robert Marsh, Edward Durham, Fred O'Rourke, Howard Will, Alpheus Baldwin
John Szivos, James Da.vs, John Will, Robert Wirtz, James Hall-

Bark Ktur Slandiiui, L. to R. Joseph Retall.v. Armando Gasperri, Wendell Cotton, Donald Levy, Sam Roe. Charles
Meade, Carl Starke, Charles Hill, Tom Sullivan, Donald Townshend. Frank Szivos.



3xta{\\n^\\



Sitling.L.to R.: L.vdia Gravatt. Jean Hall. Virginia Sanders, Viola Tuik, Mar.v Goulct. Hope Shaeler, Lillian

Grossman, Mar.v Griffin.

First Raw: Standing. L. to /{..Virginia Thomas, Jeannette Hyler, Elizabeth Murray, Rachel Cuesta, Muriel Mullane,
Margaret Hollingshead, Doroth.v Hoecker, Evelyn Dwyer, Lois Heim, Ruby Lyew, Hope Hollowell, Sophie Seaberg.

Strand Rau.:- Stondini), L. to R.: Nora Hewitt, Frances Patclielt, Agnes Reinke, Esther Harris, Doris Ebdon, Patricia
Ryan, Barbara Gruber, Muriel Hanna. Jane Starke, Rosemma Fishbaugh. Olga Dominguez, Ivy Vane, Doris Peterson.




Jt.



FRESU.MAN DIRECTORY



Name



Present Occupation



1. Arli-k. Alex...

2. Baldwin. Alpliciis
.1. BirncU. Paul

4. Bciaraiio. Cirat'c

o. Birkcland, Tlicotloro

b. Collou, Wcmlcll

7. Cucsta, Rachel

8. Curtis, Kclgar
0. Days, lames

10. Ooiniiiguez. lulio
1 I Doniini^vic/. Oli^a
11'. Dow.lell, Rcmicr

13. Diu'hant. Kilwartl

14. Dvvver, Kvelyn

15. EluloM, Diiris

16. Ellis. Phillip

17. Gaspcrl. .\rmaiulci

18. Goulct. .^larv.

19. Gravatt. I.vdia

20. GrIKIn. .Nl.irv

21. Grossman, l.illi.iti

22. Grul)cr. Barhar.i
'23. Hall, James

24. Hall, Jean

25. Hanna. .^lurlel

26. Hanna. William

27. Harris, Esther

28. Helm. Lois

29. HIM. Charles

30. Hill. \Vllll,,m

31. Hewitt. Nora

32. Hoccker, Dorothy

55. Holling^hc ul, Margaret

54. Hollowell. Hope

55. Hyler. Jeinnette

56. Kalandar. Cccili.t
37. Lothrop. James

58. Lvew. Riili\-

59. .^larsh. Ro(.ert

40. .Nlead. Charles

41. .Moot, Rol.ert

42. .^lur^ay, Ell/.al)elh
45. Mullane, .^liiriel

44. O'RouUe, Kred

45. Patchctt. Erances

46. Peterson, Dons

47. Ramirez, .\ntonlo

48. Reinke. .Agnes..

49. Rctally. Joseph

50. Richardson. Robert

51. Roc, S imuel

52. Sanders. Virginl i
55. Scaberg, S.tpliie

54. Schaeller. Hope

55. Starke. C ul

56. Starke, N.uicy Jane

57. Stone, Stanl'onl

58. Sullivan. Thomas

59. Szivos, Er uik

60. Szivos, John

61. Thomas, Viriiini i

62. Townshend, Don.dd
65. Tuck. Viola

64. Vane. I^'V

65. Will. How.ird.

66. Will. John

67. WIrtz, Robert



FijTURE Occupation



None
Ad\-isor
Nol>od_\' knows

Gettmg sick

LouTiging

(letting in trouble

Hurrying

Thmking

.\llblng

Slud_\ ing

Talknig

Day dreaniei-

Teasing

.^looning

.Acting

St-stuttering

Reading

Looking pretty.
Bchaving hcrsell
Giggling
Going High-hat
Studying
Bemg (piiet
Grownig up
I'lirting
Benig sick
Studying
Quarreling
Playing Pool

Stiulying --

E.iling
Being good
Reading
Baseball directing

Student

Looking pretty

Star-gazing

Studying

.\rguing

Slccpinc

T.dking

.Arguing

Kce|>ing out of the sun

Nothing ,.

.^lakmg eyes

Leanung

Doing what he shouldn't

.Anything that comes U])

Sitting

Being important

Talking too much

lust anythnig

Washing dishes

Day-tlreaming

Woman killing

B.-iwIing-out big brother.

Dr.'iwing

Ha\ Ing a good time
Baseball

Eighting

Trying to grow up....

Learning

X'amping the professors

Dreaming

Keeping to himself

Bothering ..

Helping around here and there



Hobo

Newspaper Editor

Big Shot

Nurse

Unemployed

AAech.inic

School Teacher

Poet

Radio Announcer

Professor

Lecturer

h'ishing

Circus Clown

Crystal-gazer

.^lovie Actress

Clowning

h'armer

Beauty Parlor

Opera Singer

Butterfly

Stenogr.'ipher

Perfect Lady

Radio Crooner

Growing Down

Housekeeping

Getting Well

School Teacher

Heart Breaker

Doctor

Prolessor

.^latron

Earmer's Wife

Musician

Inmate ol an .\sylym

.^lusician

.^lan Slayer

Woman Killer

Private Secretary

Congressman

Tree Sitting

News Reporter

Explaining

Looking Nice

Good-for-nothing

V.imping

Housewiie

Doing What HeShouh

Sail
Standing

Nothing .^luch

Chasing h'ems.

.^lanicnrist

Housekeeping

Eortunc Telling

Caveman

Nursemaiil

Sign J'alntcr

W orkliig

Eootball

Jail-warden

Still Trying

Prcsiilent

Ellrting

Keeping House

I'ireman

Bootlegger

King of Spain




30



IP^^^





IC i t r r a r It



BKSI SllORl' STORY
"Till-: TO.VI-BOY"



F'rom the li.iic site wjvs oli! cpinigli to
climli Icnccs, Joscpliinc Bi'.nous \\;is
known iill i'lung Aleadows Creek as "that
Barrows tcni-hov. Slie got into more
deviltry tlian all the other Barrows chil-
dren, put tcgether, and trailed her lather
all over the ranch niiniicking his striile,
his voice, and his gestures.

"Best farmer of the hunch!" he was
wont to s;-y of" her. When the other girls
began to giggle over their beaus, Jo
would aKvays say: "Dcn't see any sense
of being cra.zy over biiys. What's so
wonderful about 'em? They can't dc
anything I c;m't!'

I here was only oiie biy whoiii b'
wouUl even alk)w to go coasting with
her. and that was Dave Craddick. a
neigiibor boy who iucd just tlown the
road, anil it seemed thai he was forever
at the Barrows.

Lou AniK- and Sue were older than Jo,
but it was Jo who took charge of things
around the house. She could cook for the
family wiien she was ten. and yet folks
si'iil: "Fred Barrows did bring up them
six n't therless children ;'pd had 'em ;!
turn out good, 'cept Jo. She's a wild
one."

They ditln't know that Fred B;m-i( ws
depeniled more upon Jo than ail the
rest. lie didn't knew it himself, but
Jo hail sensed his dependency when
she was but a chilil clindiing her llrst
tree, and lived up to it. She fully believed
that she was not as pretty as Lou .\nne
and Si'e, in fact, she wasn't pretty at all
to most people, but she iliil believe that
her father turned to her as he had turned
to her mother, in the ilays when there
had been a mother and she got a greater
thrill out of that than the other girls did
out of all their little pleasures.

One by one the boys and Sue married
and left Meadows Creek.



"You're the only 'boy' I've got left,"
Hied Barrows said to Jo. "Guess I'll have
to send you to Ag' school so you'll be
able to help me run the farm." Jo's
heart had leaped at that, but when she
had finished high school there was a bad
year for the crops. Lou.Annehad finished
the same year and had planned to go to
college. Dave was going there too! Jo
hail never realized hou very, vary much
she had been counting on it ui'til now.

It was soon time for Lmi .\nr>e :>im\
Da\e to leave. (o hail been thinking
about her own little iileasures. ol' the
sports at school; her work at home.turi'-
itig up the sod. seeing the different things
coming up all the time, the smell of the
earth, hearing the purr of the plow and
the little grunts iA' the horses it, she
thought, had been fun. And then, too,
were those hikes with Dave! She could
see him now, lean, darkly tanned, gay
eyed and cu rly ha ireil Her eyes sma rled
but she didn't cry. That's what they said
about her: "Jo never cries."

"It'll run Hito moi'ey for us if I go,"
she spid to herself. This long day li:ially
came to an end and Jo had fought it out
and Lou Anne ne\er knew there was a
fight.

The day that Lou .Vnne left, Fred
Barrows said: ".^lavbe, ne.xt year we
can make it for the two of you."

Along in Nove;nber, Jo was asked to
take the I^istrict school for the rest of
the year. When asked, however. Jo only
laughed and said: "I wasn't cut out for
school teaching." I^ut that night she
noticed for the first tiive how tired and
v orn her father was l)eginning to look
when he said: "I thought Lou Anne had
plenty of clothes to start with. What's
this new dress she's wanting? I've bor-
rowed on the aj)ples already don't
know where I'm going to rake up any



31



more money!

And so Jo took the position as teacher
of No. 6, which was near by, and Lou
Anne had her new dress and joined a
sorority. Jo hated teaching. Night after
night she came home sick, tired with the
effort of carrying on the school work
properly, of keeping house, getting the
meals, tending to the various little needs
around the house, and taking the milk
to the station.

Around Christmas, she dressed a hun-
dred chickens and sent them to the city.
She made great plans for Christmas.
Lou Anne and Dave would be home and
the married children were coming too.
She planned a party for Lou Anne Lou
Anne loved parties. She had a new dress,
rose crepe de chine, for Lou Anne s
present.

However, the night before Lou Anne
was to come home she called to say that
she was going to a house party with some
friends and thus, would not be home.
Jo's own disappointment merged into
pity for her father when she remembered
the hours her father had spent painting
the old bobs for a coasting party.

By Spring vacation, Jo was pretty well
tired out. Lou Anne didn't get home for
this either. One day during the vacation
Dave came over to ask her to go after
arbutus with him, but all the light went
out of (hat April day when he said: "Kin-
da' thought Lou Anne away like this for
Easter, might like a little package or box
from home."

"Sure she would," Jo hatl said, but
that night she buried her head In her
arms on the window sill.

School was over at last, but It was a
strange summer that followed. Lou Anne
had a friend there for three weeks, a girl
who only smiled indulgently when she
knew that Jo was trying her best to be
funny and amusing, who came down to
breakfast at ten in the morning. Dave
was there a lot now. He took the girls
everywhere, but Jo seldom went along as
she felt, somehow, out of place with Lou
Anne and her friend in their gay attrac-
tive clothes. She always had a host of
things to do anyway. Lou Anne never
seemed to see that there was anvthing to
do.

Jo had hoped right up to the time
college opened again that she would be



able to go, but she saw at the end that
there wasn't a chance. But, she did take
the egg money to buy what books she
could on the course. She poured over
them late into the night after the Umg
hours of teaching and other numerous
duties. She and her father talked about
a new drainage system for the flats and
they were very close in those long wmter
evenings they spent together. They were
making great plans for the spring.

Then one evening Jo came home to
find her Dad very ill. The doctor pro-
nounced it a bad case of pneumonia.
"Heart's bad too," he said, "can you
afford a trained nurse?"

"Of course," she said, though she
wondered how.

The nurse came. Jo would rather have
taken care of htm herself, but they must
not take a chance. She hired a substitute
for the school, cooked for the nurse,
tended to the other little things around
the house that needed attention, and
caught her breath a hundred times a day
at the sound of her father's labored
breathing. Several days later the nurse
advised her to send for the rest of the
family.

They all came, and the following day
Dave came back to help. She felt that
he was there for Lou Anne's sake, but
his presence was comforting. He said
that he only wished that there might be
some little thing for him to do as Jo
looked so hurt.

The nurse told them now that It was
but a matter of hours.

"Let me go in," begged Jo.

"It is better that you stay here, I
belle\e.'

They all sat silently \\aiting. Once
Lou Anne did say to Dave though, "It
was good of you to come Dave, and
you're missing the Prom."

That Lou Anne could think of the
Prom when death shadowed their house!
Jo though of the letter her father wrote
every Saturday night, no matter how
tired; the scrimping on clothes for the
past two years; and the painting of the
bobs on that first Christmas. How could
she criticize her, Jo, for not crying? "Jo



never cries!



!" Lou Anne had said.



Then she heard Dave's quiet voice
saying, "I I've always thought an awful
lot of your father. He was always giving



32



wluslk's iiii' l)iixl-hmises an' (islipolcs
he's l>ccii good lo nic.

'llie other girls were all crying now.
[o looked ahout at then ail and a \va\e
of sick resent nent s\vep< over her. \\'h>l
good did il ilo t(; crv, now? Why haihi't
they cone home more often? Dave, only
l)a\e, miderstood. Dave who halcil
sentiment had tried lo tell thc;n so.ne-
ihing real that was in his heart. Then Jo
said: "This is the way I always think of
Dad. You know where we used to cross
the creek to go to the milk statif>n? Well,
I was a kid then, and Dad wouUl always
dri\c right down through the creek and
up the hanks, to wash the wheels, I sup-
pose. There wasn't much water then,
Dad would crook out his elbow and I
would clutch it so tight. Then, once
when 1 was a little older I asked him
why he did it when he knew driving
through the creek frightened me so, and
he said: "Because I like to feel yoin-
little hands on my arm." lie always let
us hang on like that just because
he loves us and oh I'm going to him
now. I don't care what anybody says
I won't let him go alone!"

She knelt down and gently took her
father's hand in hers and put her cheek
against it.

"Dad, Dad, it's lo. Don't die Dad,
don't go! You can't go! We're going to
drain the marsh together this spring,
we're going to be partners, you and I,
Dad! Dad stay with me there's just
you and me now Dad. I won't let you
go!



.Ml night long she knell there, clinging
to his hanti, willing that hei- alumdant
young strength might be his too. A
giver, that's what he'd been always.
Whistles llshpoles 1( ve "Oh, Dad.
don't go!

In the morinng when the doctor came
she still knelt there.

"Come, child, gel up! ^Ouj- l.ilher's
belter. A lot better; looks like he might
get well. Ditln't think yesterday that
he'd last the night out. looks like a mira-
cic!"

fo crept out to the kitchen. She was
slifl and tired in every muscle, but there
was a glad song in her heart as she quietly
began to set the table for breakfast.
Nothing, not even Dave and Lou .\nnc,
could ever hurt her so again.

Then there was Dave in the kitchen
doorway, very sober, looking at her.

"He's better, Dave! He's going to get

well!"

She made her way to the door leading
out to the porch, and Dave's fingers
caught hers as she reached for the door
to steady herself. A slender, boyish
figure, in her little sports dress, she
leaned against him, and Dave put his
arm around her.

"Jo!" Dave was saying humbly, "Jo,
I love you! I love you! I I guess I
always have, only, I didn't know till
last night, that you ever wanted anyone
to to lean on! Jo why Jo darling,
don't crv!



SECOND BEST SHORT STORY



'MIS LAST SONG"
E.iilier Harris '>5



In a cozy two-story home on a chilly
winter's night, a family of six sat in the
living room near their heater. Happiness
and sadness mingled in the atmosphere,
for the mother sat reading her well-worn
bible with tears in her eyes. The father
lounged in a chair reading the daily
newspaper. The boys. Albert ami Adolph.
were playing checkers while .Andrew, the
youngest, being only five years old, was
looking at an animal picture book. There
was a vacant chair near the heater at



which the boys cftcn glanced. Everyone
was silent until Andrew broke the mono-
tony by exclaiming: "Mama, is gramma
in heaven now?"

That was a queer topic for Andrew to
speak of but he was answered thus:

"Yes, honey, grandma died, that is,
went to heaven two weeks ago tonight.
Why?"

"Well, isn't gramma going lo come
an' sit in that chair anymore?"

"No. Andrew, but the "Good Book"



spys that she is living in a mansion that
is very pretty now. She isn't going to
come back to us, but we shall go to be
with her when we die, though."

"Is she happy there?" proceeded the
joy cf the family.

"Yes."

"Is heaven the land where we'll never
grow old like the song you sing says?

"Yes, honey."

"Well, will you help me pack up,
cause I miss gramma so much. I want
to see her now.

The pprents looked at each other and
smiled, for just the previous evening they
had planned how Andrew would go to
school the following autumn and they
wouldn't have any "baby."

"No, dear, you don't want to go to
heaven yet," protested his mother, Mrs.
Lattine, "you want to stay with us a
while.

"But I'm going to heaven tomorrow-,
cause I want to be an angel and be wiz
gramma. I'm so happy now."

When he said angel, Mrs. Lattine
looked at his little beaming face which
daily seemed to become more like an
angel's than a child's.

"You're going to stay with us, honey."

So she thought, but fate works in
strange and mysterious ways.

The following morning a sunny-faced
Andrew Lattine was standing on a nine-
inch ledge outside the bannisters of the
front stairs. His arms w'ere wrapped
around the bannisters and he was singing



to his heart's content while his brothers
were playing in the basement beneath.

"Come on and play with lunior, An-
dy!" called Albert.

"All right, this will really be my last
song."

"O Kay, come on dow'n when you have
finished."

Andrew loved to play the part of a
famous singer, so, of course, he wanted
his concluding number to be the best.
His clear, little voice rang out the words
of the song as clearly as a bell. His voice
sounded like an angel's and his mother
thought of the words he had said the
previous evening, but she took them as
a joke or a childhood fancy.

As he began to climb the bannisters
after his song, there was a creaking sound,
a crash, a scream, and four pattering
footsteps. Andrew had come down, but
not as he was e.xpected to.

"Mother," they shrieked, "he's dead,
he's dead."

Two days later quite a large group of
friends ^ve^e standing on a green lawn
about a mile long and a mile wide. Here
and there, there were markers to show- the
resting place of loved ones. In the midst
of the group was a small casket. Everyone's
head was bowed while fifteen or si.xteen
wept silently as the minister prayed.

Andrew's little body was laid beside
his grandmother's, and to this day one
can see the words: "Andrew D. Lattine,
born 1927, died, 1932, has finished his
last song on earth.



BEST ESSAY



"FAVORITE EXPRESSIONS'

Jesse Dcu'id 'T'



Did you ever have a. song, a word, or
even an idea take possession of your
mind, and try as you might, you could
not get it out of your system? Were you
ever beset by this disease? The "favorite
expression" disease? Notice the effect it
has on your friend on you.

These expressions are a constant men-
ace, taking control of you like an un-
pleasant and uninvited guest. I am not
referring to the too frequent usage of
certain words; for that is caused by the



lack of a vigorous mind. A person knows
more synonj^ms for every word he uses
than he cares to spend energy on.

Note the speech of the people you
chance to meet. It is full of "favorite
expressions, which seem to be a part ot
their personality. They are a small but
significant group of words. There has
always been a tendency to utter some-
thing whenever the mind cannot grasp
an idea, in order to prevent an embar-
rassing silence. When in doubt, isn't it



54



ra(ln.T oasv (n si'\' sumclliiiig loulisli,
cs|u-ci;lly ilonc h;is run mil oi cigarcKcs?
that is, pnividcd, one docs smoke.
W'licllicr you re conscious of it or nol.
you usually ilo use some |iet expression
in situations where iiitelliiient replies do
not form rapidly enough lo express your
thoughts adequately and tactlully. These
are the nioments when the expression will
pop out spontaneously. Isn't this much
more henelicial to l>oth parties, tiii-n
giving way to your Im-ei' linniglits .'

It is very easy to cast away an expres-
sion that troubles you, if there he an
outsiile influence helping. For e.xample
one of my friends had the hahit of ex-
claiming "stupid" to whatever was said
to'him. If they toUl him a jolly tale, he
would smile giving the joker a sharp
"stupid" at the same time, th.it wouUl
cither amuse or displease the latter. lie
woulil linger on the "s." thus giving it a
hissing sounil. This exclamation at-
tractetl many a friend, hut it soon became
nerve racking, although some were al-
ready using this same expression. It
certainly was contagious. When asked
he could not explain how he had acquired
it. hut after using it a few weeks, he
ilropped it. not naturally, hut a hit
consciously. We do not always value what
cur enemies tell us: however, let some
one whose opinion we do value, suggest
that some idiosyncrasy of speech is an-
noying, and immediately we atte.iipt to
correct the fault. This was the case with
lum.

His second famous last words, (they
would have heen hati he kept them up)
were "Who cares?" When given any
ipfor. nation whatsoever. "Whr^ cares?"
would introduce itself, if he ha else to say, and that was very often. He
was not trying tt. he funny or rude. The
mischievous expression would be there
uncalleil lor. Fortunately we understord
him. We are human, too, or rather, sub-
ject to the same malady. Once we askeil
him why he used this remark so often.
It applietl, much to our irritation, too
well to suit us. He said that our intorma-
tion meant nothing to him, therefore the
thing to say was "Who cares?" One of
my iriends agreed with him, but not to
be outdone, adopted the remark "Pipe
down!" This one did not come so natural



to him, ft r it was a chosen one; but it
counteracted the other's quite effectively.
Fn m then on everything wa.s "Pipe
down" lor the last victim.

ludging by the aforesaid remarks oiii-
(irst hero must have thought himself an
i nportant persr.nagc, giving one the
nnpression ol having a superiority com-
plex. We knew differently, however. It
was for the most part the effect of these
words of his character. He was suffering
from a "favorite expression" complex.
His next one, by the way, hapf)ened to
he "blah." a suggestion of disgust and
boredom. What could be uglier? Ik-
soon gave It up.

Remark after remark antl e.\clamation
after exclamation marks many a person's
character. For every occasion there is a
"favorite saying." .Another chance friend
would cry "Hi Kid when meeting some-
one else. The reply would be "'Lo or
Low Kid." If close enough, the remark
would be followed by a sharp slap on the
arm or back. He received his share of
them too. Pretty soon his classmates
were "Hi Kidding" each other back and
forth, not that it was an original ex-
pression, but it took as firm a hold of
their minds as it did of his. This ex-
pression is not offensive unless it hap-
pens to come from someone you dislike
heartily.

Turning to another victim of this
mania when passing a person, deep in
his thoughts or unusu.iily quiet, he would
snap his fingers in his face, cry "Come out
of it" followed by a "Pull yourself to-
gether. If the person moved he woiilil
surely be faced with "Control yourself"
or "As you were." This soon became
monotonous. When in school he would
"Tish, tish" his classmates or give them
the doggish expression "arf!" He would
ilo this whenever one of the.Ti was recit-
ing. The effect upon the recitation was
not the best. He was sure to see to that.
If the first expression ditl not bring a
laugh, he would exclaim, "How tragic!
He usually succeeded in his a.i'ii, but
always received the wi when he recited. This cured him.

.^lost expressions originate frini ac-
(juaintances, movies, articles, and what
not. Try "I declare!" when slightly
astonished; "Egad" when patting your-



35



s



self on the back; "Rawther" when agree-
ing with someone; "Aw nuts!" when
somewhat irritated; "Let's harmonize"
followed by a long "do" when butting
into conversation, getting a girl's goat,
or whenever anv circumstances permit
it, either seriously or in fun. The list and
the circumstances are unlimited.

"Favorite expressions" are somewhat
like words colloquial, of good usage, or
slang. Then there are those that are used
almost universally. Some of these are
"Can you beat that?" "Beats me,"
"Wotta man," "How you sink em,
"Can't take 'em," and "Tell it to the
Alarines." Most of these expressions are
modern, but others such as "Go to" and
"Something rotten in the state of Den-
mark," were either known during Shakes-
peare's time or coined by him.

Alany a person's presence has been
betra^'ed by his mode of speech, his
laughter, his voice, or whatever pecu-
liarity he has to contribute. His mode
of speech has the most effect on his



companions, for it determines the quality
of his personality and his environment by
means of these expressions. They de-
termine, in other words, a person's "class"
and "style to some extent. Who could
be more boresome than the person who
is so grammatically and scientifically ac-
curate in form of speech that it would put
a follower of Hoover to shame for its
dryness, and make you thirsty just to
hear him speak? On the other hand his.
opposite could be just as bad, such as
the person who cannot say anything but
"Oh yeah" or "Let it lay" whenever he
is spoken to.

The etiquette of speech should not be
exaggerated, that is, do not be too polite
relax, without going to the extremes.
Formality, even in important events, is
not always essential. Vividness Is the
required quality. Be sure, however, that
if we must imitate, let us imitate those
qualities of the human speech which are
the richest in beauty and the least of-
fensive.




TWILIGHT IN PANAMA

.11 Uriel Jlullane ''6



A little bit of Eden greets me as I
raise my weary eyes from laborious trans-
lation of Spanish to gaze out of my bed-
room v\indow.

Swaying bamboo trees, majesdc royal
palms, royal poncianna, a rose garden in
bloom, notldlng coconut and papaya
trees, brilliant boganvilla, and coral vines
climbing everywhere hedges, a riot of
colors, in green, orange, yellow, retl, and
brown sleepy hibiscus, closing their
scarlet bells for the night, a white frangi-
pangi tree in full bloom, sending its
sweet essences through the evening air.

Green lawns and a blue, blue sea, with
tiny white sail boats and dignified steam-
ers on its crest.

The retiring sun flashes its glory,
painting pictures upon a tired world, in



opalescent hues against an ethereal blue,
of castles, lakes and rocky sea shores,
peaceful beaches, little islands of purple
hills and golden clouds promising another
world with a golden shore just ahead. A
mirage methinks, perhaps, but it breathes
hope renew^ed.

Hundreds of mating golden-yellow
butterflies, like fairy phantoms, float
past. A songbird sends his love call to
some shy mate. One senses the deep
drowsiness of nature, sending all to rest.
The crickets begin their endless chirping,
and the locust his tireless buzzing.

As the last beacon red rays fade from
(he sky, sending their glow or warmth
and radiance to a nestling world, I seem
to hear a whisper, "All's right with the
world."



36



GATUN BUS

.'Innif Lattrie Turhgri'ille 'Ti



TlMK


7 ;i. in.


Place


Scliool l)iis Iruiu Cia




Uin (ii Ciistolial.


Cmahactek


1 lljili Sclniol Girls




Pliillip, the chauf




feur, and a Panama-




nian cop.



Hope: (eating an orange) : "Annie, yon
need a hair cut."

.Innte Laurie (glancing np irom morn-
ing's paper borrowed from Philip): "You
tellin' me?"

Dori.i- E. (holding one sitle ot paper):
"I wonder who Gitleon Gordon is?"

(tlorm: "I don't know, liiit "Willie
has seen him somewhere.

Philip, the chaurt'eur (tying the hood
ilown on bus with a piece ot wire, to stop
ihe rattle); "Is everybody here?"

Gtrl.f (in chorus): ".All except three,
and it they are not here when the scooter
passes, let's leave them."

AWIly and .^\arg_v appear.

JLnffii (standing in doorway ot bus):
"Well, where do I sit? Where do I sit?

..///ci (putting out hand): "Here, sit
on my thumb."

(iirl.i- (in chorus): "Philip, let's go,
let's go! The 7:l;i scooter has passed.

Philip starts bus.

Dons B. (looking ilown street): "Holil

it! hold it! Here comes Eiliui."

F.diin (fi.xing pins in her liaii): "I'm
all out ot breath."

Bus starts again rattle, rattle, aiul

bumpty bump.

Hope (calling stations): "Chink gar-
denl All off for Chink Garden!"

<7/r/.i- (in chorus) : ".^lorning, John."

Philip, speeding up hills anil around
curves, slows down as he enters Fort
Davis.

Girit (humming): "Battery .V Is out
today."

Bus passes long line of marching sold-
iders.

GirU (breaking into song): "You are
in the army now you are not l)ehind the
plow." (Officers look disgusted, and



soldiers warm). "You'll never get rich by
digging a ditch, you're in the army now!"

Bus stops at Radio Towers for Dtiris
C, who takes her own time, and is very
quiet.

Girls (pretending impatience): "All
right take your time, I^oris' just take
your time."

The bus speeds on its way, passing
new lines of soldiers and army mules.

Girls (gasp for breath anil begin the
song all over again. Song suildenly
ceases, each girl grabs her nose and yells) :
"Mindi, .Windi!"

linnte Luidrie (yelling through nose)
"Wanted a great engineer who can
dam, drain, and ditch MINIJI."

tUice (laughingly): "Listen to the old
Democrat. There she goes again."

Dons 1',.: "That's not talking politics,
that's just plain sanitary engineering."

Ruth: "Did you hear about the light
on bus six yesterday?"

Girls (in chorus): "Yes, chllil, and
there was some hair pulling."

Cecilia (looking out of winilow at
French Canal): "l^ook at that big alli-
gator."

Girls: "Oh, oo, ooo! And see the pretty
pink heron."

Philip turns bus to uni- >-ulc ,is ,i l.irge
Iguana runs across road.

.IJari/i/ (sniffing): "W'lial is llie fra-
grant perfume?"

Gloria: "Aly pop says that is (lie Hang
Hang tree."

.Iniiie Laurie (reflectively): "Just
think of all I'll have to tell them back
home in Carolina: of the sweet smells
and bad smells; the pretty things and
ugly things we see on this bus riile every
morning. Some ride, provided one's eyes
and ears anil nose do not become insen-
sitive."

Philip turns corner at Broadway. The
Navy bus, and a high school big boys'
bus are just ahead.

Girls (excitedly): "Quick, Philip, pass
them! Big road hogs! Now's your chance,
pass them!"

Philip speeds up; gets in lead. Other



busses give chase. The noise of clapping
and cheering is suddenly drowned by
the scream of a siren. A motorcycle
policeman pulls up along along side of the
bus, which comes to a quick stop.

Panamanian Cop (putting out hand on
side of bus): "Hey! You] What do you
think this is?" (hands Philip a ticket).

Girls look at each other in wonderment.

Bus starts slowly off.

Girls (breathing a loud sigh of relief) :
"Philip, we'll help pay the fine." (Begin
taking up collection).

Hope (Dropping in a coin): "Good-



bye, bottle of pop!"

Alice (Alaklng contribution): "Fare-
well. Clark Gable!"

Gloria: "Buenas noches, Greta Gar-
bo!"

Bus stops at Cristobal High School.

Girls run tor shelter.

Ruth (out ol breath): "It's raining
cats and dogs."

Jlilly: "You mean it's raining pitch-
forks.

Annie Laurie: "Mr. Vinton says it's
raining tish."

END



THE BANANA
Dai'id Lei'i/ '34

The banana is a tender sweet fruit, a
little smaller than a policeman's billy club.
It comes in bunches, like trouble, and its
use has made it possible for the Italian
race to prosper in Am.erlca.

The banana can be bought in the Uni-
ted States wherever small change is found
It grows in the tropics and Its bearer Is a
large plant with extensive leaves that
produces a bunch of bananas hung upside
down and sometimes a tarantula or small
snake thrown in for good measure.

It is picked green and turns yellow and
ripe when kept long enough. It is very
nutritious (this fact is sometimes ques-
tioned) and has been in Africa, breakfast,
lunch, and dinner for some natives ever
since Africa was discovered by Nature.

In the United States the banana is rated
a delicacy and is used principally by tra-
vellers to kill time and small boys for
pleasure and excitement.

With a nickels' worth of bananas, a
small boy can eat himself into a warped
and distended shape and can litter quite
a large section of sidewalks with treache-
rous banana skins. Slipping on a banana
skin is one of the most flustrating things
that can happen to man In this country.
Nothing can floor a man as quickly as an
innocent little banana skin.

America owns millions of acres of banana
plantations In Central America, and em-
ploy large fleets of steamships to bring the
crop home. Some day all the land between



Brownsville and Panama City will be one
huge banana plantation, and Italians will
be able to enjoy the banana In their own
country without immigrating to America
and spending seventy years selling it for
a living.



ARRIVING IN PANAMA

Thelina Puri'is '-'
As we were slowly drifting Into the
Bay of Limon, I felt a sudden pang of
home-sickness. Number eight was the
dock at which the "Ancon" was to dock
in Cristobal. The waters rolled around
the ship. Everyone aboard was packing
to leave, but a few people. Children were
playing about the decks. Before the ship
docked, everyone had to go downstairs
and sign a paper. Cries of "Oh! and
"Ah!" were filling the room. How could
anyone en;oy this? "Hurry folks, the
man in charge of the papers was calling.
Mother \\as at the front of the line,
busily singing papers. The ship was
preparing to deck. Straining my eyes to
see the city that was to be my future
home, I caught sight of a familiar figure.
I uttered a cry of joy, for Instead of dirty
docks like Haiti, the city was sanitary.
The ship had docked! People were rushing
down the gangplank to see their loved
ones. People were laughing and greeting
one another; horns blew and I decided I
would like Panama after all.



38



m:sr i'ok.ni

SU.MAVKK SIIOWKUS
liorit Half,' y >

Tlie skv's were getting stormv

One Slimmer ilav in M;iv,
When I \v;is leeilin' cliiclu-ns

And ^liclin' in the \v.\\.

The horses started na.ving,
AntI the c'tiws lK.*gan to moo,

And 1 heard the chickens crowing.
Anil tlie ilo\-es liegan to coo.

The skies got black and blacker,
All about was grav and still.

And then there was a crash and bang
And a loud, loud shrill.



S1-:C().\I) IlKST I>()K..N\

HOYS
/,'//< /I Grefnlcaj >/

At tunes I tlunU the_\'re a\i I ill.

At times I think they're nice
And some 1 like to lie with lots

And others never twice.

Thev tease and plague and pester
Then come with tiatter.v sweet

.And lirst I say, "I hate them,"
.And then. "The\* can't be beat."



The cKuids then burst right o|)en,

.Ami the rain ilroppeil on (lOil's tloor,

And me, I made a dash

Straight for our kitchen door.

The rain just stayeil ;in hour

Outside our comlV home.
And the horses, cows anil chickens

Were a'weathering it all alone.

And now the ram is o\-er.

Anil the clouds have passed aw.iy,
And we kids just keep a praymg

It will come again some day.



HISTORIC.M. ROCF.R

Listen, my students, and you shall hear,
01 a teacher, whose homework was a fear,
".Make maps, outlines and take notes olthis.
And then lor tomorrow I want you to list,
The dates ot settlements, relwllions and revo-
lutions,
And also you can bring some political solutions.
Which party will win in the ne.vt campaign?
Vote lor Roosevelt get beer, wine and cliam-

l)agne."
\\ h(i IS this teacher that runs such a racket?
None other than our historical Roger C. Hackett!



nil) VOL' KVKR WONDER?
Dorir Btile.t >4

Did you ever woniler how the clouils were made,
Or how the thorns on bushes got their pointv

blade.
Or how the birtis all gather as if they're in a raiil.
Dill you ever wonder?

Did you ever wonder how the birds could sing.
Or how the grass turns green at the approach of

spring.
Or how the streams of water to the ground could

cling.

Did you ever wonder?

Did you ever wonder who this creature could be,
Who does these Iteautifid things for you and me.
.^Uither Nature is the one, don't you think it
must be?

Dill vou e\-er wonder?



Ll.MERICKS

F,IL-n (Iretnleal ">4

\ girl from Cristobal once said,
"Tonight I'll go early to bed,"

She went out to the beach.

Now this lesson ct>ulil teach.
That the moon goes right straight to the head.

On hurrying through the hall.
One ilay 1 hearil somclniily call:

"Come back, you big bum,

A'ou have stolen my gum,
1 left under the desk in study hall.

Oft" in English our teacher is cross.
Then from class, a Itoy's sure to lie lost.

But you can't blame her then.

If you realize when.
She is trying to show you "Who's Boss!"



39




40







\lHo T^e LoowMO Cuaji)



\ -.



(I'^f^:.



HT With FiA<^














\ AKn.OM '}



41




CLASS OFFICERS



CLUB AND CLASS OFFICERS

The class and club oflicers deserve a great deal ol credit for the splendid services they have pertorni-
ed during the past school year. They can always be relied upon to do their work etiiciently and they always
strive to add to the laurels of their organization. It has been through the ettorts oi these olticers that the
many inipro\-ements in school lite ha\'e been ciirned out with the succes.^ that is so apparent.

E\'er\' high school student Is a member ot some class organization. Each class holds a school dance at
some time during the school year. In order to hold these dances money must be raised. For this purpose
candy sales must be held, dues must be collected, and many other duties must be performed. Class ol-
ficers are elected tor these purposes and generally the classes are iinancially successtul.



CLUB OFFICERS




42




HOYS GLKE CLUB



BOYS GLEE CLUB

Hull, PUkc-ll 'J-/



The Bovs GIfc Cliili tills ,ve;ir, iiiiclcr tlio sii|)ervislon of Miss Mildred EIncr, lias gre.ill.v improved.
On tKeir meeting days, Monday and Thursday 8th period, they practice 2, 3 and 4 part music. The Cluli
often sings in pul)lic during the school year. This year they sang at the Christmas program at the Clulilmusc.
ami at the Woman's Clidi program.

There is much to he le.irneil In a (dec Cluli and in preparing their programs much practicing is ne-
cessary.

GIRLS GLEE CLUB
Ruth PUkfll '3-1

Al>out 2') girls this year enrolled lor Glee Club so that the organization is larger than in previous
years. This, like the Boys Glee Club, is under the supervision ol Miss .^lildred Elner. The regular meetings
are Tuesday and Friday Sth period. This year the Glee Club sang at several social functions, among them
were: The Christmas program at the Clubhouse, the Ladies' Aid Society of the Cristoba. Union Church,
and the Womans' Club.



fllRLS r.LFK CI.LB




4.1




LH.A 1' \\.\\lhi;a A.X A



LIGA PANAMERICANA

F.lizahelli Tliornlon '33

Chapter Nine ol the "Liga Panamericana," a national club first organized in the state ot Texas, has
the honor of lieing the hrst chapter of that club organized outside of the United States. It is sponsored bv
Mrs. Spencer.

This club has grown out ol the first Spanish Club e\er organized on the Canal Zone. "LA PAS." and
consists ol certain qualified members of that club.

The object oi the Chapter is to better relationship between Latin and North American countries.
Much has been done to attain this object, and much more is being planned. Important and interesting
among the ai fairs of the club was the meeting in commemoration of Pan-American day on the evening of
Wednesday, April 19. An interesting program was arranged as follows:

Address oi Welcome b_\- President Ernest de la Ossa; iMusic by Henry Sanchez, Alejandro Wong, and
lulio Pinden: Address in behalf of North America by Mr. Jordan; Address in behalf of Latin America by
Sefior Paris, hijo.



Members of the club are:

Ernest be la Ossa
Gladys Bliss
Mildred Owen
Jerry Gorin
Helen HA.\l.^loND
Alejandro Wong
Ei.wiN Neal
Alice Wood
Richard Reinhold
Ellen Grkenleaf
Elizabeth Thornton
Oscar Heilbron



William Keenan
Henry' Sanchez
Miss Dorothy Cate
Charles Belden
Alcalde L. J. A. Ducruet
Mr. M. J. Franks
Mr. R. C. Hackett
Mr. F. C. Jordan
Capt. Jose V. Delgado
Mr. Gaylord S. Briggs



SOPHOMORE DANCE

Jiiihi Ri-illu '33

One ot the biggest hits ol the year was the April Fool Dance given by the Sophomores at the Washing-
Inn Hotel on Friday, March ol, 193.3.

.Ml ol the dancers enjoyed the excellent music furnished by Dwyer's orchestra.

The novelty numbers, performed In- Bert Asensio, Charles Heim, and Richard Pretto, were thoroughly
enjoyed by e\'eryone.

The prize spot dance was won by Alice Wood and Carlton Horlne, who were awarded a vanity case
and a pearl penknife.

Everyone declared thai he had enjoyed a wonderful time and we only hope the rest ot the Sophomore
.affairs turn out .'is well.



44




SPANISH CLLB



SPANISH CLUB

Helen Iliimnionii >>

The Spanish Cluli. known ;is "La P.is." was introduceJ into C. H. S. actix ilics in Octolicr, I'TiO.
It is a verv exclusive cliil). oniv tliose who have an average of "90" being elegiblc lor membership.

This i-|ul> was organized li.v AVrs. Ph.vllis Spencer in order to promote an interest in the stiidv of
Spanish, and to better the relations between Spanish and English speaking people.

Before a person mav become a member, he must be taking at least second vear Spanish, besulcs
having the required average. He is initiated both formalU- and informallv. The formal initiation is a very
impressive ceremony for the new-comers ot the club.

After each meeting there is always an entertainment put on by either the members who ioined the
club at the last meeting, or some of the old memliers.

We have been honored by many very distinguished visitors who have gi\en t.dks.

Every year "La Pas" presents a play. This year it was "Castillos de Torresnobles," a three-act
comedy. The cast was as follows:

Cul.IN C.X.MI'BKI.t.



Duke of Guzman..



Mercedes

Suslta
Cum ...

.Agapito

Scfior Rodrigo

Gitana ..

Tio Trompeta

Pcrico, un mozo de Estacion I. ^

.\ banipiet was given on l>oard the Spanish ship ".^lagallancs" alter which tiic c.ipt.tin 'l tlic boat
cntert. lined for us on deck. Everyone thoroughly enjoyed the event and looks eagerly forward to more things
of this type next year.

Shortly l>efore the end of the school year, the club gave a banquet lor the installation ol the new
officers. ,^I.in_\- memliers anti also some who had gradu*ited were there to enioy the reunion.



T1IEI..MA Albritton
Helen Aanstoos
Wii.i.iA.M Beers
Frank Wasiiauai oh
Ci.iKTON Brown
Betty Stkti.er

IdHN H \^l^l(l^I'



SENIOR DANCE

/'.V/ijAf/A Thorn/on >

On the night of Frid.iy the 24th. of February, the ballroom ol the \\',ivhiiii;lnii Hotel was the scene
of a delightful dance given by the Senior class.

Alusic was turnishctl by Welsh's orchestra, and some music at that!

Everyone .seemed to lie h.'t\ing .-i grand time and from the haste in which the punch disappearetl, we d
say it was good punch!

Regardless ol the fact that the dance was given a little late in the year, it turned out to lc a huge
success, as the Freshies can tell you!

45




ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION



THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION

Eliz,,hclh Ilat/cf '34

The Athletic Association of Cristobal High School has proved itself to he a bigger and better organi-
zation than in previous years. It is a combination of last year's Boys' Athletic Association and Girls'
Athletic Association, and its main purpose is to arouse and encourage more interest in school athletics and
better sportsmanship in inter-scholastic contests.

The membership tee is one dollar, for which the student recei\'es a card which admits him tree oi charge
to all mter-schohistic ;ithletic contests.

Much credit lor the success of this organization should be gi\'en to Air. Kenneth Vinton, who, as
sponsor of the club, has done very much in behalf of its activities. The officers of the organization are:



Thomas R.snkin








George T.^rflinger


J'ice Pre,riiA'n/


Elizabeth Hayes






Secretari/














SUPPER CLUB




ir


"1


^'"h.

'''..>*


' "'" *.




46




BOYS VAHSITY CLUB



HOYS VARSITY CLUIJ

l/.m./i JI.urho.d-i/ '>>

the V.iisltv Club i



DIIU Ml wIikIi must Ot tllC .itlllL'tCS .1 TC



Aniimg tin.' illllcrciil cliilis in this stiiool,
represented.

A\emlK'rsl)i|> in this honoriirv lIu1> rc anv athletic sport arc eligible to join. Each vear a large number of "greenies" are initiated to replace those
students who graduate.

The lunctlons ot the Varsitv Club are those ol setting up standards lor the requirements ol an athlete
to earn his credit in the sport he tries out lor. and also tor the awarding of letters in all sports.

This club has had gre;it success in its past two vears and every year it increases in size. This year
there are twenty-lour memliers representing the dillercnt athletic competitions in which our school par-
ticipates.

The oilicers ol the \'.ir^il\ C!tib .ire:

President Cn-\R1-IE Pescou

Treasurer Bil.l. Wheklkr

5>ecretarv To.M.MY Rankin



r,IR!.S VARSITY CLL'B




-Vt-'Kr- ^ - T -"




NATIONAL THESPIANS



THE NATIONAL THESPIANS SOCIETY

.lllLhrd Owen '33

To become a member of the National Thespians Society is the aim of every Dramatic Club member.
This organization is a national honor society in high school dramatics. The chiet aim is to de\'elop a spirit
of acti\'e and intelligent interest in dramatics among high school students.

Our group is knoun as Troupe 217 of the National Thespians. \\'e all appreciate the interest in dra-
matics which Miss Gladys Kimbro, our director, has aroused in us, and ue all know we ha\-e profited in
carrying out the aims of this society.

The society is much stronger this year than last, and will be stronger still ne.xt year, as there are many
Juniors who ha\'e become members this ye^ir and will carry on the work.

This year we presented one three-act comedy. "One Thing After Another." which was quite a success.
Alany Thespians were in the Senior play, "Hot Copy."

A regular meeting is held the third Thursday of each month, and once a month we present a one-act
play for the Dramatic Club.

Helen Aan.stoos President

Dorothy Birkeland Secretary



GIRLS VARSITY CLUB

Dorothu Birketand '33

This club was organized for the purpose of showing more spirit among the athletes. .Miss Bailey
organized this club last year, and it is just for the girls who have made the Varsity Team of any s^ort played
during the year. The members are: Elizabeth Hayes, Mayno Bliss, Betty Stetler, Mary Ann Carruthers.
Dorothy Birkeland, Hope Hollowell, Victoria HoUowell, Eileen Ford, Margaret Reinhold, Mildred Owen,
Helen Aanstoos, Ruth Wikingstad, Anne Gibson, and Olga Roe.



THE FRESHAIAN DANCE
Jamci- T)a\f.y *^6



imen were



The Freshman Novelty Dance, given on .May fifth, turned out quite a success. The Fiesl
the first class this year to put out something tlifferent in the way of dance entertainment.

The entire dance was carrie were entert.iined. Robert March, a talented member of the Freshman class, took the part of the radio
announcer. The program incKuied an imitation of various radio stars.

Before the dance was given, everybody was razzing the green Freshmen on this so-called experiment,
but the class surprised everyone. When the Frosh give their Sophomore dance next year, let's all hope it
turns out as well as their dance this year. Just leave it to the I'reshmcn lor a good time!

48




UUAMATIC CLUB

I LMOK SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB

.UlLlrcl ih.; >>

The luniiir-Scnlor Dr^imatic Cliili oT Cristobal High School was organized last vear under the sponsor-
ship ol Miss Gladys Kimliro.

The nieml)crship is much larger than last year and the talent on the whole is much better. Regular
niectings are held the first, secon
The purpose oi the clidt is to encourage dramatics and to help give the students more confidence in
themselves.

Ever\- member is gi\en a chance to be in plays, direct plays, or to have .some other position connected
uitli [iresenling a play. By doing this, we give every member a chance to become a National Thespian,
which IS the goal the\" all aim tor.

.Among the manv one-act plays presented this year were: "Tlic Kcd Sli.ulc L.imp," "His One Econo-
my His Wile." and "The Sweetest Stor\- K\er Told."

The oilicers ol this year were;

Hklkn .\.\nstoos President

Velta Folky Secretary



SUPPER CLUB
Ruth Piikell 'J4



The Supper Club, an organization of the Girl Reserves, is quite the thing this year in school. Their
purpose is "To make tomorrow better than today." There are 40 members. The members of the cabinet are:

President Edna Tiiik[.\vai.i, '53

v. Pres. Helen Aanstoos '53

Secretary RiTH Pickett '54

Treasurer .NIii.ohki) Owen '55

Social Chairman El.lZAUETII Hayes '34

Service Chairman AnneGibsoN '54

Fellowship Chairman Mabei.I-E Bliss '34

.^lusic Chairman LaurA Neal '54

Publicity Chairman Genevieve Barry '55
The leader is .^\iss Dorothy Cate. The activities of the year were: A moving food sale, conference
at .Vrraijan. and a swimming party at the New- Cristobal point. The Club meets the second Friday- of
evcrv month.



ONE THING AFTER ANOTHER"
Dorolliv Birkelanit '

The tirst public .ippearance of the Dr.imatic Club this year was at the Cristobal Clubhouse on .^\arch
10. They presented "One Thing .Alter .\nother," a three-act comedy, tlirectcd by .^liss Gl.idys Kimbro.
It met with huge success as iudgcd by the attendance.

The action of the entire plajV tooU place in the living room ol the old Lane homestead on the outskirts
of Ardemore, V-rginia. The story of the play was based on a very rich real estate man, who rented the
Lane homestead to a group of actors, who took the parts ot a "newly-rich coal miner's family" and "an
aristocratic English family. in order to help Henry Crowell, (the young real estate man I to win the love
of Norman Lane, w ho at the same time was assuming the part ot a social secretary so that she could gather

49




HIGH SCHOOL BAND



material lor her novel. Throughout the whole play, there were plenty ot laughs and it certainly was com-
plicated to the end, when they all told each other who they really were.
Those in the cast were:

NoR.M..\ L.4NE - ---- Helen Aan,r(oos

Henry Crowell James lf'en)in

Minerva Lane (Norma's Aunt) - - Dorothi/ Birkeland

Mrs. S.mythe Smithers Beverley Marcusc

Rose Smythe Smithers Ellen GreenUaJ

Paul Smythe Smithers William Slone

Lucy Featherstone Hall _ - Eiina ThirUfall

Percivel Featherstone Hall._ ._ Frank Wasltahaiuih

Edwards (the butler) John Lolhrop

Etta (the maid) ..-- .Mildred Ourn



SENIOR PLAY

Erne J- 1 de la 0.r,m 'jJ

This year's Senior play is entitled "Hot Copy" and as the name suggests is a newspaper story. Both
the plot and setting are different than those of any other play that has been given in C. H. S. Tryouts
were held under the supervision of the dramatic coach. Miss Kimbro.

In "Hot Copy," Kenneth Wade, editor and owner of the Evening Herald, is the central figure of the
play. Jane Corwin, .successful young woman reporter, plays opposite Kenneth. Sylvia Dale and Bill
Gregory play together as a pair of peppery young reporters. Bud Rice and Peggy Wilson try their best to
outdo the above pair with their wise-cracks and snappy comebacks. Dudley Kay is the villainous city-boss
who reforms in the end. Hazel Winston, although a general nuisance because of her social aspirations, aids
in bringing about a h;ip[\v ending. Mrs. Devine is the loyal cohort ot Dudley Kiiy, and a comedy touch is
lent by Randolph Peters, the messenger boy.
The cast:

Kenneth Waiik Ernest de ta O.r.ra

Jane Corwin Dorothxi Birkeland

Sylvia Dale . Jlildred Owen

Bill Gregory John Lolhrop

Peggy Wilson Helen Jansloas

Bud Rice James If'crain

Hazel Winston Jnne Gihson

Dudley Kay Frank IVasliahauoh

Mrs. Devine Edna ThirU-all

Randolph Peter William Keenan

As in every play, jobs other ih.in dr.imalic ones must be gi\cn out. These were gi\*en out alter carefiiJ
con ilderation. The staff follows:

Stage Manager Arthur Vane

50




mc.ii sciiu



> I RA



Prompter
.\ss'(. Stage Mgr.
Hiismess Manager
Mead Usher
Costumer



Rkvichi.ev Marcuse
Charles Gm'i.n
Cari.ton Horine
Colin Cami'defx
Ellen Greemi.eak



The main purpose ol the Senior plav was tt^ earn moncv to aid the puhhshing nl the "Carinl>ean. anil
this year with the new school aiiditoriun\ availaMe, the plav did liavc a record attendance. Tlic plav was
presenteti on luiie 10.



C. H. S. lUND
Clijlon Brown '}}

Under the ilirection ol .^\r. loy ol Ballioa High School, the recently organized hand has made good
progress during the year. Mr. loy teaches a junior hand class ol si.\ members duringthc eighth period on
Wednesdays, and conducts the regular band of some twenty members on Wednesday atternoons alter
school. A joint concert with the Balboa High School band has been planned. The good will with which
the students have turned out this year alter school hours has been greatly appreciated.



ORCHESTRA

Ridh Pickett '>4

The Cristobal High School Orchestra which meets on Wednesdays 8th period, works most diligently
to accomplish all its work in 4.T short minutes each week. Due to the scarcity of instruments, it is conlincd
to limited pieces. .Among the instruments present, there are: sa.xophones. clarinets, trumpets, and viohns.
.^\iss .^lildrcil Elner. sii|H;r\'is(>r ol .^\usic \n Cristobal, is their leader.

During the year the orchestra played at the Y. M. C. A. Music Hour, the W om.in's Clid>, .ind the
Commencement exercises.



C. n S. NEWSPAPER
RlcharA ReinhoU i-/

The idea of putting out a mimeogr.iphed new-spaper originated with the "C.iribltean" staff. .\t .i
staff meeting, the svdijcct of putting out a pa|K-r ol some sort, to create an interest in school activities was
discus-sed. It was lin.dly decitled that a mimce l>est. lor, it was cheajKrr. and at the
s;imc time woidd contain more .uid l>etter news than a printed pa|icr.

.\s the school did not own a mimeograph machine, the Italian Line graciously offered the use of the
one which they had. There was nothing lelt to do. .ifter having obtained the use of .-i machme. than to put
out the newspaper.

Richard Keudiold w.is chosen to l>e editor, while Elizidieth Thornton w;is to Ix? assistant. The follow-
Hig were chosen to do miscellane HIiss. Ruth Wikingstad. lessic Vane. Vclta Foley, Violet Randall. Joe Bazan, Jesse David. Donithy
Rirkeland .uul Charles Pescotl.

The pa|)er has ticen enthusiastically received by the students, and has Mi.vlc-d in i .irrviiiL' nut its
purjiose, namely, creating an interest in school activities.

51




HONOR STUDENTS



HONOR STUDENTS



The two highest ranking students from each class were chosen as honor students. Seniors:
Helen Hammond, Ernest de la Ossa; Juniors: Betty Stetler. William Stone; Sophomores: Anna
Reillv, Ernest Jaramillo; Freshmen: Esther Harris. William Hill.



E=



=1S



Helen Aansloos '33



Sept. 22. For (he iirst time in the
history of Cristobal High, school opened
during the month of September.

Sept. 23. The Supper Club girls held
their first meeting of the new school year,
and had the pleasure of meeting Miss
Dorothy Gate, the new Y. W. C. A.
Secretary who is also counselor of the
club. Supper was served by members of
the cabinet.

Oct. 6. The Spanish Club, "La Pas",
lost no time in getting together and held
their first business meeting.

Oct. 12. The Freshics celebrated
Columbus Day in a very sweet way by
holding a candy sale in the school. There
was also a debating club meeting.



Oct. 14. The regular monthly meeting
of the S jpper Club was held at the Y. W.
C. A. and supper was served by Mildred
Owen and her able assistants. Miss Catc,
V, ho has worked among the Indians of the
United States and is familiar with their
lives and habits, gave a most interesting
talk on Indian legends.

Oct. 22. The soccer and voUevball
teams clashed in the first game of the
season, C. H. S. ccming out victorious.
In the evening the Spanish Club held
a dance at the roof garden of the Colon
Bomba. During the course of the evening,
soTJe of Colon's Panamanian officials
talked to the club members in Spanish.
Another diversion of the evening was a



52



native tlancc l(.v Kllcn Grecnical, Stella
Miiytis, Marguerite arnl \'i\ian Aliraliams,
who were dresseil in costume.

(Xrt. 28. And upon this evening (he
Supper Clul) girls gave a dance at the
^. W. C. A. Welsh's Orchestra furnished
the music for a large numher of lianccrs.
The evening was a social success and fell
short lit of lieing a financial success.

(X:t. 29. The soccer and \(>lle_vliall
teams crossed the Isthmus to Balhoa
\\ here two exciting and well-fought games
were plaveii.

Nov. 3. We are iit>t sorrv i'anama
ilcclareil her inile|X'nilence from Colomliia
on this tlay twenlv-nine vears ago. as il
gave us a ilav on which we laid aside our
hooks and went in search of entertainment

Nov. o. The ihirti game of soccer anti
volleyball was played ui Cristobal.

Nov. 8. New material furnished for
history classes Franklin D. Roosevelt
elected president of the United States.

Nov. 9. My, how those Freshmen do
work. .Again today they had a successfid
candy sale. Keep it up Frosh!

Nov. 12. C. II. S. and B. H. S. in
.soccer and volleyball games in Balboa
.\fter missing the train, the two teams
attended a dance at the Mosque which
was given by the lunii^rs of B. H. S. for
the soccer teams.

Nov. 18. Several of the high school
boys (we won't tell on you, fellows) were
seen aboard the "S. S. Toloa" giving
"Peaches" Browning the "once over."

Nov. 19. Both the soccer and volley-
ball series were won by C. II. S. Three
Cheers! The A. D. T. club, consisting of
the soccer and volleyl>all players, had
and enjoyable outing at the Tarpon Club,
.^liss Margaret Hayes and .^Ir .^liltortl
Franks were chaperons.

Nov. 2,1. The Junior class under the
supervision tlelicious luncheon in the school. A rainy
day. hungry students anil teachers, sufli-
cient money, and plenty of good eats,
helped make a successful day.

Nov. 29. This was a record breaking
week tor rain; so much water coming
down, the "Old Chagres" necesitated the
opening of fourteen spillway gates t(.
carry away the tlood water.

Dec. 4. Spanish Club meeting.
Dec. 8. Deceml)erSupf)erClid> meeting
was held at the Y. W. C .\. where all



who atteniletl enjoyed ;i delicious turkey
diruK-r serveil by .\nne (libson ,ind her
committee. The program consisted of
some interesting Christmas legends read
by mendiers.

Dec. 9, The hard-working Juniors
continue to keep their good repul.ition
and toilay hail a canily s.'de.

Dec. 13. The baseball team had a
canily sale, anil every player must have
a long telephone list for they had more
canity than they coulil sell in one il.iy.

Dec. 14. The Dramatic Club had a
meeting 8th |X.Tiod ;it the Y. W. C. A.
A very interesting progr.iin was presented

Dec. 15. The "Carribean" staff was
selected and the first meeting helil at
noon. Many changes arc going tol>emade
in the book anil we hope to make it the
best ever published.

Dec. 22. The Glee Club, under the
direction of Miss Hllner, sang a cantata,
"The Child Jesus," for the assembly 8th
period, and between shows repeated this
number at the Cristobal Clubhouse.

Dec. 26. The ]>ennies contributeil by
the school children of the United States
made pxissible the trip of "Old Ironsides"
to Canal Zone waters. Taking advantage
of the holidays our school was well repre-
sented with visitors on this historical ship.

Dec. 27. Many of our schoolmates
wllmessed the wonderful sight of the
"Constitution"passing through the Gatun
Locks.

Dec. 29. Balboa baseball team "took
home the bacon" after winning the first
game of the series. The A. D. T. Club
had a hay-ride journeying as far as the
.\tlantic side roads woulil permit.

Jan. 6. First S|xinish Club meeting
for the new "memlx."rs-to-l>c." .\t this
time the mysteries of their coming initia-
tion were unloldeil to them.

Jan. 7. The Caribl>ean staff, baseball
anil basketball teams went to Balboa.
Both games were lost to Balboa.

Jan. 9. Spanish Club informal initia-
tion was started. .Ml the girls wore big
hair ribbons on which were the Spanish
Club insignia. The Ixiys wore the same
kind of Ihiws in the form of neckties.

Jan. 11. Today each of the Sjjanish
Club members went limping around school
wearing two different coloreil shi>es with
different sized heels.

Jan. 12. The scene was changed today



as the boys \\ore their shirts backwards,
and the girls w ore their dresses backwards.
Jan. 13. Again we see the members
initiated by wearing clashing colors, the
excuse for Billy Wheeler's orange pants.
The January Supper Club meeting was
heldattheY.W.C. A. Also, tonight, was
a successful card party, sponsored by the
Junior Class, at the Masonic Temple.

Jan. 14. C. H. S. lost the baseball
series to B. H. S. who also won basketball.
The Liga-Panamericana had a dinner
party aboard the S. S. "Juan Elcano."

Jan. 18. The Seniors had a candy sale.
The formal initiation of the Spanish Club,
"La Pas", was performed at the Y. W. C.
A. After the ceremony, all present enjoyed
a Spanish play "Que Felicidad." Then
there was a short business meeting fol-
lowed by refreshments and dancmg.

Jan. 21. The baseball and basketball
teams having to play the games that were
scheduled, went to Balboa. The girls lost
basketball, but the boys were forced to
stay over night on the Pacific side due to
a memorable 16 inning game with the
final score 1-0 with C. H. S. on top.

Jan. 27. Supper Club cabinet meeting
at the Y. W. C. A.

Jan. 28. The girls played basketball
against B. H. S. In Cristobal, and walked
away w ith the game.

Feb. 2. Need we explain why the
study cramming? If so you see we're
having mid-year exams today and tc-mo-
rrow.

Feb. 4. The Supper Club girls had
a moving food sale.

Feb. 9. Eighth period there was a
business meeting of the Dramatic Club
at which officers were elected. After
school there was a "La Pas" meeting.

Feb. 10. Several girls left on the noon
train for Thatcher Camp at Arraljan
where they attended the Supper Club
Conference.

Feb. 14. The Girl's Glee Club sang a
group of songs for the Woman's Aid who
were holding a meeting in the Union
Church Hall. In the evening, the Spanish
Club, "La Pas", had a dinner and dance
aboard the S. S. "Magallanes."

Feb. 15. In the school building was
held the Junior Luncheon which was a
big success.

Feb. 16. The Junior class held a pop



and hot-dog sale at noon. They like to be
different, but it helps their treasury.

Feb. 17. The monthly Supper Club
meeting was held at the Y. W. C. A.

Feb. 18. The boys' tennis team played
the opening tournament game in Balboa
and lost

Feb. 24. The first dance of the year
was given by the Senior class at the Hotel
Washington. Many attended and enjoyed
themselves.

Feb. 25. The girls, having forfeited
the first baseball game, formed a team and
played Balboa on our home diamond to-
day. \\'hat a game-Balboa walked with it.
The tennis match was played on Fort
Davis courts. That, too. was a victory
for Balboa.

Feb. 27. A beautiful American flag
was presented C. H. S. by the D. A. R.
organization. The history of our flag was
read and the different flags w ere displayed
by Boy Scouts.

Mar. 2. A Dramatic Club Meeting
was held at the Y. W. C. A. A one-act
play called "The Rose Shade Lamp" was
presented.

Mar. 3. Liga-Panamericana meeting
at 7:30 at the Y. W. C. A.

Mar. 4. The Sophomores had a
successful food sale at the Cristobal
commissary.

Mar. 5. There was a Liga-Paname-
ricana meeting held at Mrs. Spencer's
this afternoon.

Mar. 6. The Caribbean staff issued
a newspaper. It was very Interesting.
It contained nine pages, and the first
copy was distributed free cf charge. It Is
to be published bi-weekly until the end of
the year. The subscription price for the
rest of the year Is 15 cents.

All morning classes are being shortened
this week as it is registration week.

Mar. 8. The Senior class had a candy
sale, and for the first time In the history
of the class, they had so much candy that
a sale was necessary the following day.
Mar. 9. Senior Candy Sale. The ad-
vanced shorthand class went through the
P. C. printing press and had the printing
terms, apparatus, etc., explained to them.
Mar. 10. At last the big day came
the High School Dramatic Club presented
"One Thing After Another" at the Cris-
tobal Clubhouse. Anyone not present

54



surely iliil iiiiss a gotid play!!

A\ar. II. Tlic I'lVsiinUMi liad a liakf
sale at Cristobal Conimissary aiul let mc
toll you, it was a success!

Alar. 15. Tlie lire alar lis rang this
iiuirniiigiiisn';issipg classes for a few min-
utes to .\itnesstlie woiulerfiil sight of the
Na\y ilnigilile '".Xkrou" gliiliiig over ClI.
S. It certainly was interesting anil re:niiul-
eil many ol us of the ti ne, lour years
ago. when the "I.os .\ni;eles "sailed aliove
CHS.

At three o'clock the ("dee Cluh went to
the Y. W. C. A., wiiere they sang lor the
Woman's Cluli.

Mar. 16. At a n-.eetiiigol'the National
I hespians today, many new memhers were
installed.

Alar. 17. Tlie Junit.rs showed the
I rish in them anil held a candy sale anil no
one was Scotch ni helping make it a
success.

Mar. 18. The Supper Ciul) girls had a
lircaklast anil sw imniing party this iiiorn-
ingat Ko Ko Nut Grove. The inter-schol-
astic track meet was held at Fort Davis.
Bailioa "ran away with tlie honors, Imt
Cristobal w;is close behind. .\t liiis meet
many recorils were broken.

.N\ar. 22. "Rcd".\lcKelson,ofB.H.S
maile a wager that C. 1 1. S. would not get
over 20 points in the track meet if they
did he would "eat his hat." C. U.S. got
37 points. .\ general assembly was held
today at w hich "Red" performed the "hat-
eating" act and it was clever too. Speakers
for the assembly besides "Red were:
.^\r. Franks, Oscar Heilbron. and Mr.
\ inlon, who also awarded ribbons tc Cris-
tobal's winning track men.

Mar. 25. The program at the Drama-
tic Club meeting loilay was three short
talks on Drama and the Stage Today.

Apr. 3. This was the (irst th'v of
visitation week. In past years only one
day w.is devoteil to visitors, but not so
this year.

.\pr. 4. The Supper Club held a cpril
party at the Y. W. C. .\. Lovely prizes
were given the winners and there w.>s a
large attenilance.

Apr. 5. \ Spanish Club meeting w.ts
held at the .\rmy and Na\y Y. ,^l. C. .\.
riie entertainment w.?s furnisheil by the
"new" members. It was a Spanish play
and was verv i:ooil.



.Vjir. <). The Senior cla.ss h.ul another
Cindy sale which was carried on lor two
da\ s. I he Seniors-' surely are working
these ilays!

.\pr. 7. 1 he jiiniiir class h.ul a ilancc
at the I'l.iyshed. Dwyer's orchestra
iiirnisheil the music. F.veryone w.is
happy and had a good time.

.\pr. X. The boys |>laved their first
mter-scholastic b.isket-ball game of the
season at Balbo.i playshed. i'he season
was starteil right as C II. S. wmi the
first game.

.\pr. 9. The DeAloIays and the Sup-
per Club girls had .i picnic at Shimmy
Beach.

Apr. 19. There was a meeting of the
Athletic Association, and arrangements
were maile for a ilance after the next
basketball game. There was also a Lig;i
Panamericana meeting.

Apr. 20. A Dramatic Club meeting
was belli 8th period. "Hot Copy" was
selecleil to be the S.'iiKir pl.iy lor this
year.

Apr. 2 There was a short pep rally
Sth period.

At the Supper Club meeting tliis after-
noon arrangenx'nts were made lor the
annual Mother and Daughter Banquet.

The playshed was filleil with spectators
to see the second basketball game, anil as
before, Cristobal won. The .Athletic
.Vssocialion hail a ilance alter the game.
The music was furnished by the Inter-
national Club boys, a colored orchestra
that knew its music!

.Apr. 22. Cristobal girls went to Bal-
boa to play tennis. Balboa won the
singles and Cristobal won tiic doubles.

.^lay. 4. The Dramatic Club pre-
sented two one-act |>l."ys at the Y. W. C.
.A. (^ne of these plays ivas put on by the
Thespians.

.^lay 5. The Freshman Class helil a
novelty dance at the Washington Hotel.
Dancers were dresseil in many original,
comical and beautiful costumes. It was
a gala night for all. During intermission
there were many novelty numbers since
the scheme was a radio broailciist station.

,^\ay 9. The Girl Reserves hail their
annual .^lother and Daughter bamiuet
at the Y. W. C. A. .A very interesting
anil fitting program was prc"senteil.

lune 2. The Senior Class play, "Hot



55



Copy," was presented to a large audience
in the new high school auditorium after
which the actors and staff had a perty.

June 3. The National Thespians had
their last installation at a dinner party.
At the beginning of next year the Na-
tional Thespians group will have a larger
membership than it has had at the be-
ginning of any previous year.

June 9. The Junior-Senior banquet
was a huge success. It was held at the
Washington Hotel and was followed by
a dance in the ball room. The toasts



given at the dinner werea 11 very inter-
esting and delivered very well.

June 11. The Baccalaureate Services
were held at the Christ Church by the
Sea. The services were very impressive.

June 16. The big night came at last!
Graduation e.xercises were held in the
new school auditorium. The girls wore
pretty white evening dresses, and the
boys, dark suits. Junior girls were flower
girls. Several talks were delivered by
various Seniors. Here's luck to vou,



m=



Alumni



1950

Ralph S. CrUiM, (address unknown).

Mavis E. Thirlwall, Cristobal, C. Z.

R.AE Bliss, 159 South Professor Street,
Oberlin, Ohio.

Thomas L. Coley, Jr., (address un-
known).

Della J. R.w.MOND, Cristobal, C. Z.

Evelyn E. Ganzemuller (Mrs. H.)
Fenton, Madden Dam, C. Z.

Alice E. Henter (Mrs. Jack) Cor
rigan, Balboa, C. Z.

Mr. Willla.m Ne\\'M.\n, Memphis-
Tenn.

Pauline Herman, (address unknown).

Elsie B. Birkeland, 50 Nevens Street
Brooklyn, N. Y.

Victor Melendez, Colon R. dc P.

Eleanor M. Fitzgerald (Mrs. G.)
Roliinson, Balboa, C. Z.

Fr.ances M. ID.ays, Gatun, C. Z.

Francisco Wong, Box 1734, Cristobal,
C. Z.

"Best success to the class of '33."

M. Virginia Eberenz, Cristobal, C. Z.

Elsie Darley, Cristobal, C. Z.

E. Beverly Turner, Cristol>al, C. Z.

J. Virginia Stevenson, Cristobal,
C. Z.

Walter Wikingstad, Duke College,
Durham, N. C.

Estafania G. Wheeler, Ufica Memo-
rial Hospital, Utica, N. Y.



Richard C. Serge.-\nt, (address un
known)

J.A..MES C.a.mpbell Jr., Georgia Tech.
Atlanta, Ga.

Rita Teres.\ Joyce, St. Joseph's Col-
lege, Philadelphia, Pa.

Arthur Mundberg, Cristobal, C. Z.

Phoebe O'Donnell, Balboa, C. Z.

OiviND Arneson, ICristiansund, Nor-
way.

Rose T. Corrigan, Newark, N. J.

Maria C. Stewart ("Mrs. O.) Fabrega,
Panama City.

Nehls G. J.vnsen, (address unknown).

1931

Carlos Bog.art Rankin, Wittinberg
College, Meyers Hall, Springfield, Ohio.

Vel.ma Hall, Cristobal, C. Z.

Ruth Duv.all, 2974 Colerlan Avenue,
Cincinnati, Ohio.

Marion Neely, Cristobal, C. Z.

Thomas Pescod, Cristobal, C. Z.

William Bailey, Cristobal, C. Z.

Ernest Berger, Gatun, C. Z.

Celeste Clark, (Mrs. B.) Powell,
Balboa, C. Z.

Cr.4vvford J. C.vmpbell, Emery Uni-
versity, Oxford, Ga.

Edward Conkling, 4282 Street, San
Diego, Calif.

Margaret M. Davis, Cristobal, C. Z.

"Good Luck and best wishes to the
class of '33."



56



\'iNNlK ELSOiN. Box ;')7;'). College Sta-
tion, Pullman, Washington.

RuSSELI. Elwhi.L. Duke University,

N. C.

Fabian Enc.landkk, (aililrcss un-
known).

Claha FuiSK. Bo.\ 728, Leanitiglon.
Ontarii Canaila.

Burton Hackktt. Cristolial, C. Z.

John Kelly, (address unknown).

Maria Kleefkens, Cristobal, C. Z.

De.metra Lewis, Ball)o;i C. Z.

Percival Lyew, Bo.\ 1099, Cristobal,
C. Z.

Kenneth Maurer. Rallio.i. C. Z.

Elt,enia M. McLain, Cristobal, C. Z.

"Aly best wishes to the class of '33 and
the best of luck to the Caribbe.xn."

Ronald Pmillpotis, New York City.

Bettina Powers, Fort Hancock, N. I.

Anna Ryan, 468 East State Street.
Trenton, N. ].

.Aloma Slocl'.m, Cristobal, C. Z.

Dorothy Wirtz, Cristobal, C. Z.

George W'ertz, Cristobal, C. Z.

Ben Willi A.MS, Cristobal, C. Z.

Barbara Weick, France Field, C. Z.

Ray.mond Will, Cristobal, C. Z.

Richard Wood, Cristobal, C. Z.

Phoebe O'Donnell, Balboa, C. Z.

Alice I. Gor.mely, Balboa, C. Z.

Frank Griesi.nger, Georgia Tech. At-
lanta, Ga.

Evelyn Wright, (address unknown).

James Hayden. (address unknown).

Verona C. Her.man, University of
Texas, Austin, Texas.

Roger .^l. Howe. Punlue University.
I^fayette, Ind.

Carl Kariger, Gatun, C. Z.

TllEL.MA King, 27 Broadw.iy Terrace,
New York City.

Alvin A. Lyew, Colon, R. de P.

Margaret >\izr.\chi, C< k n. R. de P.

Elwin NeaL, Cristr.bal, C. Z.

James Wood, Cristobal, C. Z.

Elsie Neely, Cristobal, C. Z.

Benja.min Roberts, 701 Union Street,
Union College, Schnectady, N. Y.

Janet Robinson, Box 1")."4. William
and Mary College, Williamsl>urg, \'a.

Her.nun Roos, Jr., Gatun, C. Z.

Bruce S.vnders, Cristobal, C. Z.

Jesse Sinclair, (address unknown).

Betty Stahler, (address unknown).

Robert Stevenson, Cristobal, C. Z.



Inez TiIKOKTISTO, Colon, R. de i*.

Alicia Thirlwall, Cristoiial, C. Z.
Jessie Vane, Fort Sherman, C '/..

NeI.I. WaRDLAW, Newcomb College,
Iose|)hine l^iuise House, New Orleans,
La.

Pkrky Washabvl'gh, Cristobal, C. Z.

"Best wishes tor a better "Caribbean"
and best wishes to you all for continued
success."

Edwin Weis.\i.\n, Purdue University,
Lafayette, Ind.

.^Lalcol.m Wheeler, Cristob.-l, C. Z.

Elizabeth Wiriz, Cristob.d, C. Z.

1932

R.XNDOI.l'll y\. WiKINGSTAD, Cristobal,

c. z.

Alhin B. Forsstrom, (address un-
known).

Eleanor M. Reinhold, Cristobal, C.
Z.

Howard U. Keenan, i'urdue Univer-
sity, Lafayette, Ind.

"I am having a swell time at Purdue
although it is so different fnmi high
school. The work is hard, l)ut I don't
mind it; I like it.

I often think of my high school days
antl wonder how C. IL S. is getting aking.
I wish the 'Caribbean of 1933' every
success, and may it be the best ever."

Richard Bettein, Fort Randolph, C.
Z.

Gladys Bliss, Cristobal, C. Z.

"Best wishes to the Statf for a success-
ful Caribbean."

Best of luck to the Class of '33."

Allene Myrtle Deakins, Gatun, C.Z.

"Still a "Gatun-ite." Best wishes for
the success ol the 19,33 Caribbean and to
the Class ot '33.

.^L\RY C. Deans, Cristotial. C. Z.

John Delaney, (address unknown).

Dona \'. Eaton, Barnard College,
Hewitt Hall, New York City.

"Best wishes and all the luck in the
world to the class of 19.33."

Joseph Ebdon. Gatun. C. Z.

Harry C. Egolf. Gatun, C. Z.

N'lviAN G. El.mgren. (address un-
known).

liowARD S. Engelke. Cristobal, C. Z.

AL\RIE Ensrld, (address unknown).

JosE Antonio Fernandez, Colon, R.
de P.



57




58



ATHLE.TI&5.





ATTILETIC LKAIIKRS



SOCCER



I'or the llrst lime in li\'c vears. wc ha\c Itceii a!)lc' to take the supremacy in Soccer from Bal-
boa High School. Our success was due to the perfect teamwork oi the plavers and the consistent
coaching of Mr. V. Seller. We won three games out ol the five game scries, winning the first,
third, and the last games. The filth game played on our home grounds was the best as no team
was sure ol victory until the last whistle was blown.

Charlie Pcscod. our diminuliye captain, conilucted the team so that it appeared like a well-
oiled machine on the held, helping luith the detensiye and ollensive lines at all times ol the game.
Tom Rankin was our scoring star, lor, with his educated toes he helped to make the goals when
they were most necessary. John Paris, substituting lor G. Tarllinger, who had to go to the hospi-
tal alter the second game, playeil like a yeteran and made some "beautiful" stops to block many
of the Balboa onslaughts. )oe Bazan and Bill Wheeler, our luUbacks, played a delensiye game that



SOCC FR TH.\M





BASEBALL TEAM



was very hard to equal even by professionals, and with steady kicks and fighting hearts they got
the ball out of scoring area numerous times.

The other players of the team played with as much enthusiasm and due to their steady light-
ing our players were able to down our Pacific Side Ri\'als.

Due credit must be given to our opponents as they played soccer like gentlemen and showed
high sportsmanship for which their coaches must be complimented. Their outstanding players
were De la Pena, who was their scoring power and who was always with the ball; Durfree, at
center half back, who helped his team in taking the ball down the field and getting it away irom
their own goal; and Eldermire and Onderonk in the backtield who played a great game and who
gave us a great deal ot trouble in getting the ball through tor goals.



TENNIS TEAM




60




TRACK TKAM



The lirsl game pl.ivcil in Cilslolia! was a game of see-saw, the hall going down one side of the
field and hacli to the other side. Our teamwork aided us in defeating the Balboa aggregation, for
we had them puzzled with our passwork. In the lirst quarter, T. Rankin kicked a goal from an
angular position which Spcchts could not reach. De la Peiia retaliated with a hard kick around the
penalt.v area which was a mite too hard for our goalkeeper to stop. In the second quarter, the
two teams plavcd on even scale, nolmd.v getting near scoring position. The third and fourth
quarters were thrilling from the beginning to the end. Marchosky scored a l>cautilul goal after
receiving a |X"rlcct pass from Pcscod, who brought the ball down the entire length of the field.
De la Pena again scoreil, aided bv his teammates, from in front of the goal just out of reach of
Tarflinger. Pescod came through with a "sizzling" shot from near the center ol the (ield to make
the winning tallv for our team. Score, 3-2. The referees who handled the game made the two
teams play snappy and clean soccer and through their refereeing, one of the best games to be
played in Cristobal was witnessed.



B.VSKETBALL VE.\>\




bl



The second game was one of continuous long kicks in order to get the ball out of the scoring
zone. De la Pena and J. Salterio would work the ball down the iield, and then one of our backs
would get it and send it down the field to one of our players. Dc la Pena after working the ball
to the scoring area with Morales booted the ball into the goal just out of reach of Tarflinger's
long arms to make the first score of the gams. In the third quarter De la Pefia again booted an-
other point for his team. In this quarter, our team snapped out of its dreams and made a goal.
Pescod and Marchosky worked the ball down the field from the center of the field into the goal.
De la Peiia got the ball on a corner kick and with a neat kick tried for the goal. The ball hit
the post and bounced back. With a ^light twist of his head he hit the ball to score a point for Bal-
boa. We came out with blood in our eyes in the last quarter and determined to beat Balboa. We
took the ball on the first play and Rankin made a long pass Irom the right wing to Pescod who
made our second tally of the game. We kept trying for the third goal, but the Balboans were
determined not to lose this game and ;ust as they were in position to score another time the
whistle blew, ending the game .i-2 in favor of the Balboaites.

In the third game, we had very little difficuUy in keeping the Balboans from scoring more than
one goal as we had possession of the ball most of the time, losing it only when we tried for goalshots.
The first quarter was uneventful, with both teams trying to get the ball in the open without
success. The second and third quarters were a walk-away for our boys, as we dribbled through
their defensive and scored twice with ease. Rankin made a goal from in front of the posts after
our team had brought the ball down the entire length of the field! Wirtz made a nice shot irom the
lelt side of the field, which went through despite the efforts of T. Alley. Walker came in on a
high pass from the center of the field to make the only tally that his teammates were able to gather
in this game. The fourth quarter was slow as we had the ball most of the time and kept passing it
until the final whistle blew. Score, 2-1, in favor of Cristobal.

Balboa evened the score in games when we met them the following Saturday on their grounds
We were held scoreless, although we put up a great fight. We held them to a tie for the first quarter
but Lipzinski, playing inter-left for Balboa, made a goal after receiving a long pass from Aloises
de la Peiia. The Balboa hooters must have sensed victory after making their first goal and holding
us scoreless for a half. In the third quarter they came out onto the field and made two smashing
goals that could not be handled by J. Paris, our goalkeeper. The last quarter was a rough and
tumble go for the ball. Score, Balboa 5, Cristobal, 0.

The deciding game, played in Cristobal, was one in which we showed our supremacy over
the Balboa soccer team. Each team played with the determination to win or die. Tommy Rankin
played the game of his life, making two shots that could not have been stopped by any Balboa
goalkeeper. Balboa started scoring when Durfree made a short pass to Salterio who put it into
the corner of the goal post out of Paris' reach. Tommy jumped on the next ball and took it down
the opponents'side of the field by himself and made a long shot that was too fast to be handled by
the goalkeeper. In the second quarter, Balboa took the lead when Lipzinski scored a nice goal
after Durfree and Morales brought the ball down the field. Rankin again came into the limelight
after he and Marchosky brought the ball down the field, and made another shot that was too
hot to handle. In the last quarter Pescod chalked up another pointer for us when he made a goal
after receiving a center pass from Rankin. A couple of minutes later, Charlie put the game on ice
by making a foul shot. We had possession of the ball for the rest of the game not being threatened
in anv way by our Balboa ri\'als.



The line ups for the teams are:
Balboa Positions

Specht Goalkeeper

Onderdonk Left Fullback

Eldermire Right Fullback

Clark Right Halfback

Durfree Center Halfback

Novey Left Halfback

De la Pena Right Wing

Walker Inter Right

Salterio Center Forward

Lipzinski Inter Left

A'lorales Left Wing



Crtslohal
Tarflinger and Paris
Bazan
Wheeler
Bath
Pescod
Lockwood
Rankin
Johnston
Marchosky
Paris and Eberenz
Wirtz



BASEBALL

Despite the fact tli.il the b.iscb.ill teams of Balboa High and Cristobal High schools were
evenly matched our rivals defe.ited us in the first three games of a five games series to win the
inter-scholastlc championship. The Balboa aggregation used some clever "head work for which
they must be duly praised. It was through this brand of playing that we met our "Waterloo."

Our second te.im played the last two games against the Balboa substitutes and downed them
in a fine fashion. The first of these two games was one of the best baseball games ever witnessed
by High School fans. The game went scoreless for sixteen innings, and In this canto our boys



62



managed to put across the nnl v tall v of the game. Some gtioil liall is cxpeclcil ol these voiiiigstcrs
in tlie coming year.



The lirst game, played in Cristolial, Oecemhcr 29. was a pitcher's li.ittle liclween Allc.v and
.^le ide of Dallio.i against Charlie Pesoid. Tlic liits given l>.v these tosscrs were very lew and scat-
tered. Init the B.illMians li.id the h iniiic ip over us ol h iving pl.iyol hall in the Twilight League,
thus g lining enough e.sperience to just deleat us l>y one run.

We scored two runs in the second inning when Me ide alio weil one hit and w.dlied three hatters
Alley replaced him an Billioa also sceired tw g (me on ice in the ninth inning when they got two hits and two runs, alter one man h ul gotten l>v an error. Score of this g.inic was D.dlio.i 4; Cristoli.d .". Charlie lanned 1.") ol the nicn lio
faced him to malte .i new strike-out record for Cristobal High School.

Six runs in the lirst inning is enough to discourage any team, l>ut our fellows fought all the
harder to try to cut ilowii such a hig lead hut .dl in v.iin.. .Although we lost liy a score of 1 1 to 7,
B.dlin.i had to play lirst-class l>alj to keep their lead.

IVscod our southpaw hurlcr, allowed l.'i hits, more than Baltio.i had ever dreamed of
getting in the past three years. They got them liy using their lie.ids, getting si.\ hits and also six
runs in the lirst inning.

Alley relieved Meade who had hurled for seven innings, doing .i line job ol holding us to a
few scattered hits. These boys pitched like veterans and kept us rather puzzled with their hooks
and slants.

By previous agreement of managers, this g.ime w.is calleil in the eighth inning. You never
can tell what may have happened, but the game should have been linishcd out!

Playing a game of nick and tuck, both teams were out to win this game, one to cinch the
series, the other to stave off defeat, but no matter how hard we tried, we were jinxed. Balboa won
the scries by defeating us by a score of 4 to 5.

We scored one run in the lirst. one run in the fourth, and our last score was made in the sixth
when Wheeler came home on a single by Sanders after rcacliing lirst on .i walk .ind stealing
second

Ballxia did its scoring by making two runs in the fourth, and two runs in the eight, when
De la Pena walked, Corrigan beat out a sacrifice, a single by Neville, filled the bags and then
Meade singleil to send Oe la Peiin and Corrigan across with tying and winning runs.

.Mthough Ch.irlie Pescod allowed only live hits, they were bunched and were hit just when
needed. We collecteil eight hits from .Alley's pitches.

.\ pitchers battle that lasted lor sixteen innings was the main attraction in this game.
Not until the last out was made was this game finished, as each team ha each inning. George Tarflinger and Pete Corrigan. opposing pitchers, did a line job on the mound
anti the best team won.

We scored the only tally of the game in the first of the sixteenth inning. Bob Necly got on
ba.sc when a slow grounder went through Sutherland, short-stop for the Balboaites and
scored when Curtis hit a line drive to left field that I'ritlay could not handle.

Ncely, behind the bat, and .Agncw, playi/ig second base, did some very snappy playing and
kept the inlield peppy throughout the game.

.All of the boys that played in this g.imc should be highly complimented for the w.iy they
pl.iyed.

.Again our second team did what the V.irsity team could not do. Beat Balboa! The Bal-
boaites didn't stand a chance of winning this game, as our second team wanted to show u|> the
Varsity and diti!!

Our lx)ys defeated their rivals 10-8 in a very uneventful g.ime. We scored one run in the
first inning, three runs in the third, four in the fourth, and two more in the sixth. Balboa scored
one in the first, three in the third, two in the sixth and two in the eighth inning, to end the scoring.

Harold .Agnew suffered a fractured finger in this game while trying to scoop up a ground Udl
in the third inninc-



Our representatives and their l>ox scores were:

EWrenz, ss.
Marchosky. C
.Albrrga. cf.
Pescod. p.

Tarflinger, rf. and p.
\\'hceler. II.
Wirtz. lb.
R.inkin. ."rtl.



Ml


H


1.-.


II


11




l.->


1


1.


.>


14


.">


.S


1


11


3



PO


A


K


BO


(>


.T


1





"


4


1


I


1


1


(1





IJ


4


(1





T|


14





n


1


1


1)


n


!.


n


1






Curtis, 2nd._

Sanders, if _.

Agnew, 2ncl.

Pans, rt

Neely, c.

Ebdon, 1st. ..

Stone, rl

De la Ossa, 2nd..
Pierce



AB


R


H


PO


A


E


BB


18


o


4


6


8


4


1


14


n


n











o


8


1


4


4


9








4





1


1











10


1


1


18


9


1





11


1





,iO








1


o




















4


n








5









7
See you next year, Balboa!



BOYS' TENNIS

Interciass matches, with the New Cristobal Tennis Club and the Coco Solo officers, were
featured this year in tennis.

In the first set of matches with Balboa, Balboa somewhat surprisingly took four matches
out of five. Bejarano coming through in the usual C. H. S. style, easily took his match.

Results:



No.


1 Singles:


Henurickson


(B)


defeated


Pescod


(C),


4-6,


8-6,


6-4.


No.


2 Singles:


Bejarano


(C)


defeated


Fidanque


(B),


6-1,


1-6,


6-4.


No.


3 Singles:


Arroyo

G. NOVEY


(B)


defeated


Berry
Rankin


(C),


6-1,


6-2.




No.


1 Doubles:


R. NoVEY

Spineli.a


(B)


defeated


Reinhold
Lock WOOD


(C)


7-5,


2-6,


6-3


No.


2 Doubles:


McCartney


(B)


defeated


HiLl.


(C)


4-6,


6-2,


6-4



The second set of matches was held at Fort Davis, but Balboa's superiority seemed to show
again when Lockwood. Reinhold, Berry and Campbell were the only ones to come with their
matches in the bag.





Results:














No.


1 Singles:


Hendrickson


(B)


defeated


Pescod


(C),


6-1, 5-7, 6-4.


No.


2 Singles:


Morales


(B)


defeated


Bejarano


(C),


2-6, 7-5, 6-4.


No.


3 Singles:


Arroyo
Reinhold


(B)


defeated


Rankin

R. NoVEY


(C),


8-10, 6-1, 6-4


No.


1 Doubles:


Lockwood
Berry


(C)


defeated


G. NoVEY

McCartney


(B)


4-6, 6-2, 6-3


No.


2 Doubles:


Ca.mpbell


(C)


defeated


Spinella


(B)


6-4, 6-0.



The last match was forfeited after our team had won the first set, in order that the Balboa
team could make train connections.

The last meet at Balboa featured some rather close and exciting play which the match scores
did not seem to indicate. Bejarano. Number two man. playing against Henrickson, Balboa's
Number one man, took his first set and was well on the way to taking the match before his op-
ponent woke up from his daze.

Lockwood. our number fi\-e man. playing against Morales, Balboa's second ranking, also
took his set, slowed down a trifle and then coming back in the third, set the pace until live-all
when he slowed down a trifle to lose 5-7.





Results:


















No,


1 Singles:


Henrickson


(B)


defeated


Bejarano


(C),


7-9,


6-3,


6-2


No


2 Singles :


Morales


(B^


defeated


Lockwood


(C),


2-6,


6-1,


7-5


No.


5 Singles:


Arroyo
Fidanque


(B)


defeated


Reinhold
Elliot


(C),


6-3,


6-4.




No


1 Doubles:


Donavan


(B)


defeated


De la Ossa


(C)


6"1


6-2





In all events C. H. S. ne.Nt year will have a smooth working tennis team which will be con-
sistently victorious, the groundwork having been laid this year as shown by the higher rankings
of the newer members obtiiined this vear.



The ranking list:

1. Pescod

4. Reinhold

7. Ca.mpbell

10. Berry



11.



Bejarano
Lockwood
Hill
Marchosky

Stone



3.


Rankin


6.


De la Ossa


9.


Elliot


12.


Bath



64



TKACK

The tr.icU meet lu-lil .il I'ort Davis was one of llie ino-.t thrilling and stirring f all llic i'lfcr-
sfht^lastic athletic cx'cnts held tins \'ear.

liallH>a came over here with .dl the :issnranei' and ccrtainlv of (living our track team a " liitc
washing" that would long Ik; rememhereil. But were Ihcv surprised? Never was a team ol the
I'acilic side so frightened, when, with but the last two relays left, we were leading .'i7-55. Though
we lost, we had the satisfaction of giving our opponents a run for their money.

We were under a verv had handicap, due to our poor training facilities, such as a "crali-holc"
track, a "cement" hur of this. ^\r. Vinton, our coach, drilled us so well that we almost iliil the impossililc in deleating
the HalUia aggregation, anil lie should lie highlv complimented lor his excellent wi)rk.

Five new records were estalilished. three 1>\- Cristolial and two l)\- Dallxia. .'^landi .^l.irchoskv.
Cristobal flash, shattered the hundred yard dash by 1 1 10 second, making the sprint in 10. 'j seconds.
Also, leaping through the oxone for 207". he was able to smash the old broadjump record by
16-112".

Oe la Pen.i. speedy BallHian, came through witli the record breaking time of 2 .lb" in the
220 yard dash, (leorge Tarflinger. the husky Cristobal weightman. broke the 12 lb. shot-put
record by putting the shot .i distance i>f .")0'7". The SSO relay team from IJalUia cut off r/2" ol
the time set by the Cristiib.il te;im in lO.ll.

Charlie Pescod, giving all his light lor old C. 11. S., high jumped just enough to win over
Hollow.iy. so-called star of B.dboa. I.loyd .Alberga gave >\oises de la Peiia a stiff battle in both
the 50 yards and the 220 yards dash to place a good second in each of these events.

The results of the entire track meet are summarized below:

}0 J/'/- Dit.rh Time: 5.7 jeconii-

1. De la Pena. (B)

2. -Mberga. (Cl

3. Stephenson. (B)

/{r,i,i,l .lump l)i.tlance: 20'7" (.NVic Record)

1. Marchosky. (C)

2. C.. Novey, (B)
,-). llolloway, (B)

220 1/ J Dash Time 2>.li .tecomis (.V<-ii' Record)

1. He la Pena, (B)

2. .\lbcrga (C)

3. Hall (B)

Shot VttI Distance jOV" (.V<-.i' Record)

1. Tarflinger (C)

2. Westendorff (B)
.>. Clarke (B)



/I'l' ,1.1 D.r.h -Time: 10. i seconds

I .^^archosky (C)
2. Hall (B)
7). Rankin (C)

lli.lh ./um/t~//ei,ild: i'4"

1. Pescod (C)

2. llolloway (B)
.3. S
Di.'ciis Tlir.u^- Di.rliiiice: 'Jy'2"

Tarflinger (C)
2. Westendorff ( B i
.-1. Duey (Cl

X,SOj/d. Dash Time: 2min. 21 sec.

1. Eldermire (B)

2. Lockwoo .- Ilollowcll (C)



(.W-KC Recoi.l)



.lledlev AV/.jy Time: 30.1 seconds
Won by Ballioa:

Walker. Hollowav. Stevenson, de la Pefi.i



fi.SOud. AVAi.v Time: 1 min. >,S.ti .rec. ( .\eu- Record)

Won by B.-dlxia:

.\llev. G. Novev. Hall. D. Novev



BASKETBALL

Due to the early publication ot our annual, it is impossilile to give a complete summary ol
the basketball series between the Balboa and Cristobal High School.

Judging from the results ol the first four games it appears that we will win the championship.
Our team romped all over our rivals, outplaying them, outshooting them, and outsmarting them,
in almost every play ot the first three games.

We won the first three games played, losing the t'ourtli when we were forced to play with
Pescod out on account of flu. Our team needs to win one more game to cop the series, which
requires four wins out of seven games.

Mr. Kenneth Vinton, our coach, whipped the team into condition in two short weeks and
had it clicking like a group of veteran ball players. He taught the boys some plays that ran our
opposition literally "off their feet." We owe all the success of our fine team to Mr. Vinton, and
to the P. Gs. who helped whip the squad into shape by practicing with them.

Our team is composed of the following players:

C. Pescod, F.

T. Rankin. F. (Capt.)

G. Tarpxinger, C.

M. Marchosky, G. & C.

H. LOCKWOOD, G.

B. Wheeler, G

Sanders, Barnett, Alberga, and Horine, utility.

I'ir.fl Gijtnc:

The Balboa Playshed was the scene ot the tirst cage thriller. Our boys came out the first
quarter with intentions of making our rivals know that we were masters and succeeded very well.

The game opened with surprising speed and kept the same pace until the final whistle finished
the playing.

Though the score was so close, the game was very unbalanced as our boys had the advantage
from the beginning of play when Marchosky sank the first field goal until Wheeler put the ball
through the hoop for the last counter.

Pescod, diminutive forward, was the scoring star with twelve points to his credit. The entire
team showed supremacy over Balboa in passing, shooting and teamwork.

Eskilson, Balboa forward, had our guards puzzled with his type of playing for a quarter or
so, but was soon stopped when we got used to his style.

Tarflinger had a "jinx" on Wood, pivot man for the Pacific siders. and kept him worried
throughout the game.

Lockwood, Wheeler and Marchosky, played stellar games in holding our opponents to the
minimum of shots.

Rankin, Charlie's teammate, aided in bringing the ball down in almost every play. His
shooting was a bit erratic, but he deserves a lot ot credit for helping us in winning this game.

The score of this game was 28-24.

Scconii Game:

Balboa suffered their second defeat at the Cristolal Playshed, after a two weeks lay-off
during Easter vacation. We defeated them to the tune of 52-22.

This game was a rough and tumble exhibition, and fouls were called very often. iMarchosky,
Rankin, and Lockwood were all thrown out of the game for four personals. A couple of the Balboa
players also were thrown out for fouls.

We opened with a rapid attack on the enemy goal, and had them puzzled throughout the
game. Pescod, with his clever shifting and dead eye for the basket, kept all the Balboans guessing
as to what was to hapi)en next.

We had the game in the bag from the beginning of [ikiy till tlic end ol the game.

Balboa's stars in this game were Novey and Eskilson.

rhlni Game:

We made it tlircc m a row the following Friday night with a 58-27 victory over our opjionenls-
This game was ragged and slow in comparison with the preceding games, and had it not been

for our sharpshooting at the basket we might have lost.

Balboa's guards were balllcd on e\ery play and couldn't stop our boys from scoring
Wheeler, Lockwood, and Marchosky played a great game at guards, while Tarflinger also

did his share by getting the ball off the basket numerous times. In our forward department,

Pescod and Rankin couldn't seem to click.

Both Sutherland ami Eskilson, (f the opposing team, played well, am! it the rest of the Pacific

aggregation had played as they did, Balboa High School might have given us some competition

in basketball.

66



Fmirlli (iiimr:

Tliis game, pl.iyccl at Cristolial. was one i>l tlic nIowcsI lia^Uetliiill gaiiivs ever pla.vcil lic(ccii
llii- two lilgli schools. Tlic shooting on tioth sides was vcrv erratic.

Tlie services ot Charlie Pescoil, star lorwanl, were missed yreiitl.v. as he was out iil the game
hec.iuse ol illness.

Both teams were ragged in passing the hall, and in pulling it llinnigh the hoop lor jMiints.
The score ol this game was DalUia 14. Cristoli.il 10, the lowest nundier ol points to he scorcil in
anv haslietttati game plaved lK*twecn Cri'^tttlial and l)aUH>a.

Kskilson and S|>echt plavett a great game lor our rivals, while Liickwood an the highlight lor Cristnhal.



./r the .Inniiiil iioe.t lo /in-.r.r wani cjiiifs lluil Crirloluil lutr umh llie hii.tki-lhiill serif






0)trlii' ^;tnrtii



VOLI.KY n.ALL
First Ga.mk Octohkh 22.

The lirst game ol' the inter-school volley hall of the season was plaved on Octolier 22 at
Cristobal. The girls went out onto the lloor with "Iots"or pep and proceetlcd to show the liallMta
girls that we had some competition to give them. Through the splendid passwork we were alilc to
win the lirst two sets liut unaMe to take the third set as most of the players were tired out. The
scores were 21-19, 22-20, .tntl lS-21. The following plavers represented Cristobal: Eliz.'dieth
Hayes (Capt.), Betty Steller, Rntli W'lUingsl.id. .^lary Ann Carriithers. Grace Bejarano, and
Dot. Birkehnul: our suhstitutes were Mildreil Owen, .^largarct Reinhoid, Helen Aanstoos. .uid
Doris Stroop.
Si-x'oNi) Ga.mk (Xtouku 29.

This game was playetl over at B.-dlx^a on October 29, when B.'ilhoa wiis figain ticle.'ited. Tlie
games were hist anil both teams showeil splendid passwork. The same line-up was u.scti with tlic
exception ol Helen Afinstoos going in to relle\'e Mary .Ann Carruthers in the la*it g;ime. The
scxircs were 21-19. 21-15. and 10-21.
Tmni) Ga.mk Novk.muer 5.

On November 5 we played Ballioa again on our own floor but somehow or other the girls
di sets but had to light hard to take them. The scores were 22-20, 21-11 to our one game which ended
with the score of 22-20- The line-up was the s.imc as the previous game.
KoiKTii Ga.mk Nove.mbkr 12.

The Cristobal girls journeyed to Ballx>aon November 12 with hopes of taking all three games.
This Saturday the girls, showing their old spirit much better and with the aid of the nct-womcii
and spleiulid passwork, took the lir>;t two games with the scores of 21-16 and 22-20. The same
line-up was used as in the tirst game of the season.
Kirrii Ga.mk Novk.miikr 19.

The last g.'inie of the series was played in Cristob;d on Noveml>er 19. jBoth te;ims were tle-
termined to win and as Cristobal only needed take the lirst game: liowevcr, we were unable to do so, but we did take the second g.imc alter a
hard light. Cristobal's score was 21-14 and B.dboa's was 21-18. The regular team pl.iyeil the whole
game. Cristobal won the series by taking eight games out the'scheduled lifteen games.



BASKETBALL
First Ga.mk Jani-arv 7.

Cristobal journeyed to BalUia to play the lirst game of the series on Janury 7. The girls
did their best to stop Ballma, but somehow or other were unable to do so. .Although cver.v girl
played hard and tried to do her part, they were all unable to stop Balboa. The score was .14-9.
Cristobal's line-up was as follows: Forw.irils, Rliz.ibeth Hayes, Ruth Wikingstad, and Margaret
Reinhoid; Guards, .^\illy f)wen, Helen Aanstoos anil Betty Stetler: Centers, Dot. Birkcland
(Capt.), Betty Stetler. and Mary .Ann Carruthers.
Skconii Ga.mk Janiary 14.

Balboa come to Cristobal this S.iturday to play the seconil game of the live game series. This
game started out much better than the one before with Cristobal showing more brilliant pl.iying
and passwork. Throughout the whole game the girls plaved their liest. determined to win but
lound it impossible to do so. This game ended with the score of 2.T-19. f.ivor ol BallK>a. The
same line-up was used as the week licforc

67



Third Game January 21.

For the third game of the series, Cristobal went to Balboa. On this day Cristobal again tried
its best to win the game but fate was against it again. The game was about the fastest and hardest
plaved of the season. The regular team played the whole game and it ended with the score of
25-15.
Fourth Ga.me January 28.

On January 28. Balboa came over to Cristobal bringing most of her substitutes instead of
her regular team and still determined to beat us. However, this time Cristobal tooled her by
taking all the points in the first quarter. Balboa at once put in her two star players but was
still unable to stop the splendid passwork of Cristobal. The game was fast and ended with the
score of 58-9.



INDOOR BASEBALL

Somehow or other, there wasn't much interest shown in the Girls' Indoor Baseball this year
and just a few of the Varsity girls showed up at practice. Aliss Bailey and Mr. Franks planned
to drop the sport, but if this had been done it would have made us lose our chance to win the cup.
The gym class came to the rescue, however, and played the baseball schedule, tor which much
credit should be given them.
First Ga.me Fekruay 26.

Balboa came to Cristobal to play the tirst game of the indoor baseball series on Feb. 26
Both teams worked hard, but Balboa showed the better brand of playing and won by the scor
of 45-5. The following girls represented Cristobal: Margaret Reinhold (Capt. )-c., Eileen Ford-p.,
Victoria Hollowell, 1st Base, Alary .Vnn Carruthers, 2nd Base, Betty Stetler, 5rd base. Sister
Hayes. S.S.. Hojie Hollowell, r. I., .\nn Gibson. 1. f.. The substitutes were Ruth Wikingstad and
Olga Roe.
Second Ga.me March 4.

In the second game, which was played in Balboa, fewer errors were made than in the previous
game, and the girls played much better as a whole. But still Cristobal was unable to beat Balboa
and lost 26-12. The same line-up was used as in the lirst game.
Third Ga.me March 11.

Balboa won the last game of the series, thereby taking one more sport toward the cup. The
Balboa girls outclassed Cristobal in all the games but this time the girls settled down and Balboa
won by the close score of 8-6. Thisshowed that Cristobal really could have had a chance ot winning
the past games if more spirit had been shown at the beginning ot the season.



GIRLS TENNIS
FIRST MEET:

At the first meet played at Balboa April 22. the Cristobal girls lost two out ot the three
matches to Balboa. They lost the 2 singles matches and won the doubles.

VOLLEYB.ILL TE.^.M




68




UASKETBAI.L CIvXM



.V,>. / .SV/,.;/,-.r
D. Griffin (BHS) (iefeatcl Kliz. Hayes (CHS). 4-6; 6-0; 7-5.

All. Siiijih:'
Edith Baker (BHS) defeated A\.d.clle Bliss (CHSK 6-3; 6-4.

/),.///./<..
Stctler and W'iekingstad defeated Micliaelson and Johannes, 1-6; 6-3; 6-2.
SECOND MEET:

At this meet Cristobal was more successtul. winning 2 out of 3 matches. It wa-; pl.iyed on
the home courts on April 29, 19.33.

A'... : Sin.iU-.'

Ellz. Haves (CHS) defeated Dorothv Griflin (BHS), 6-3; 8-6.

DoKhl...-
First set L)c la Pefia and (luardia (BHS) won from Wickingstad and Stetler (CHS I. ()-l.
Second set Wickingstad and Stetler (CHS) won fron> loliannes and .^lichaelson (BHS). 6-2.



(A.M t.I .\SS




69




Third set \\'lcltmgstncl and Stetler (CHS) won from de la Peiia an
THIRD MEET:

The final meet was played May 6, 1935 at Balboa and Cristobal won all three matches Irom
their opponents. This decided the outcome of the series in Cristobal's ia\-or.

^o. J Smites
M. Bli.ss (CHS) won from E. Baker (BHS), 4-6; 6-3; 6-4.

.^o. 2 Singles
E. Hayes (CHS) won from D. Griffin (BHS), 4-6; 6-2; 6-2.

Douhlts
R. W'icUingstad and B. Stetler (CHS) won from R. Johannes antl T. Michaelson (BHS),



BOWLING TE.^.M




70




IL'NIOK HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY

From li-tl In rinhl; Miss K-n^cn, Miss KInvr, Miss NfUnn, Mi-is Fity,
MiHS F.rli-I, Miss Bt-Hvcrs, Miss BozL-man.



THE lUXIOR HIGH SCHOOF.



One of the many new features in the
195.3 "Caril)hean" is a section devoted to
the Junior High School. The suggestion
that this group he given an opportunity
to identify itself with the Senior High
year-lxiok met with a very enthusiastic
response from the students of grades
seven and eight. It was hoped that a
large numlier ot contributions de;iling
with the various activities of Junior High
would he submitted to the "Caribbean"
staff for publici'.tion in this section. Al-
though the amount r.i' material offered
this year was rather small, we are not
discourageil, since the students of Junior
High had no previous experience in this
sort of work. With a new building, and
the many facilities offered in connection
with it, it will be possible for these young-
er students to organize their own clubs,
athletic organizations, and class groups.



.-.nd we shall welcr-me the opportunity to
a.id them in gaining recognition by in-
cluding write-ups and pictures in the
"Caribbean." By means of these organi-
zations in the seventh i"nd eighth grades,
it is hoped that a large amount of valua-
ble experience will l)e gained by the
students participating, and that this
experience will make the ( rganiz.'tions in
Senior High even more valui'.ble than
they are at present. \\'ith all the grades
organized, the entire school should be
able to show marked improverrent in so
far as ability to carry out various types
of school activities is concerned. We are
confident that the Junior High is ready
to demonstra.te its eagerness to launch
its school organizations, and their section
should be one of the most interesting sec-
tions of the 19.>4 "Caribbean."




71




EIGHTH GRADE BOYS




3lmtt0r iitiili ^rl^nnl




EIGHTH GRADE GIR! S




72




Sl-:\KNTI1 GKAUE bulS




diuninr iiiiiih ^rlmnl




SKVKNTII r,R AUK niHI.S





HONOR STUDENTS

Rcadina; left to right: Phillip Reidell, Blanche Howe, Kathleen
Phillips, Robert Rcppa, Betty McCleary,
and Bohhy Reinhold.



AMERICAN LEGION AWARD



This year the American Legion. Post of
Cristobal began the annual policy of
awarding to the boy and girl from the
eighth grade bronze medals for being
outstanding in the class. The outstand-
ing students uere nominated in each
liomeroom and then voted upon by the
students and the teachers. Robert Reppa
and Kathleen Phillifs were chosen as
the most outstanding bey and girl in the
eighth grade class on the foIlo\\ing basis:
(20% each).

HONOR: Strength and stability of
character; high standards of
conduct: keen sense ot what is
right; adherence tc truth and
ccnscience, and devotion to du-
ty and practice of clean speech.

COURAGE: Bravery in the face of
opposition and danger, and grit
tc stand up for the right and



one's duty.
SCHOLARSHIP: Scholastic attain-
ment; evidence of industry and
application in studies.

LEADERSHIP: Ability to lead and
to accomplish through group
action

SERVICE: Kindliness, unselfishness,
fellowship; protection of the
weak and the promotion of the
interests and welfare of asso-
ciates without hcpe of personal
award.

The school most certainly has Captain
M. W. Basieux to thank for the starting
of this annual affair, of which a similar
type has begun in the high school. At
all times do the school children find Cap-
tain Basieux most thoughtful and co-op'
eratlve.



74



"TOURIST AN'I) NON'IOLRISI'

.//<;/// Diir/ri/ '

"1 l((.-g vuiir p;iriliin," s iniiii.'il ;is llicv IiiiisIk'iI |i;ist .lU'. I limki-il
ti|i ill limo til si'f tlii'ii- tiiiii'1-.ls (lisappc.'ir
iiilti a iliiulu simp. I rii||(iAt.-il (hi-iii in as
I was slioppinu' In Kft a piv'ioiit lor a
friciul.

The store was like anv other lliiulii
store vou niii;!)! enter: glass showcase.-.,
along the siiles and at one enil ; Oriental
carpets on the tileil iloors; small, low
smoking slanils anil tea-tal>les. carved
magnilicentlv and highU' polishetl; Span-
ish shawls were thrown carelulK"" o\er
chairs; hanging on the walU were tapes-
tries. In the showcases were amher and
ivory heads, bracelets, earrings, and
small Buililas anil other small figures.
C.'irelully placeil on cotton w(m)I aiul in
small lio.xes were pieces ol jade jewel rv
There were also pajamas and kimonas ol
all colors, |>igskin purses anil things so
cftcn I'rund in Hindu shops.

The tourist who had pushed past mc
wanilereil aroiiml until she saw something
she liked ami walked over to it. "How-
much is it?" she asked the attendant that
came up to serve her.

He thought for a moment and said at
length, "Fifteen dollars."

"That's too much," she protesteil,
"it's not worth it."

"Well, you're a tourist, yes? So I give
it to yru for twelve.

I walked over to the other side of the
room, dodging a stand or two, and picked
up the exact replica of what she had
pickeil up. "Hiiw much?" I askeil a
clerk.

He looked at it .iiid sitiil, "Fifteen
dollars."

I said as she hail diine, "That's loo
much!"

"Well," he saiil, "You not a tourist,
so I give it to vou for twelve."



".\T THE WH.VRF"
Jaci/uf/ine Bri.fcoe '>/"

Let us mingle with these Inizzing
bees! Hoarse, hellowing and screeching
cries of the weary lishermen rise ahove
the shifting of nets, docking of crafts.



.'rr.-nging of fish, and li.ilililing ol voices,
which are bartering lor suilalile prices in
selling their catch.

.\s .1 stiickly-luiilt llsherin.'n comes
tuw.'rd us. cl.'il mostly in patihed g;r-
menls, which give Neptunian .'ir com-
mon to theiii. Iiut rather oilensive to the
hysti'iider, he ie(|iiests, with an ini|uiring
lock thi't we purchase some lish, .\lter a
rather lengthy story of the h;'rilslii|-,s and
small gains reali/.ed irom his long hours
at work, at his suggestion I ex.tmined the
dilterent varieties ol lish. .\inong the
drali grey colors the parrot lish stood out
in contrast, with its nire shailes. Deing
especially interesteil in the parrot lish
liec.'use ol its conspicuous colors, I
liought one for a very small sum.

Passing through this cosmopolitan
crowd, we loitereil at the various ohjecls
that arouscil our curiosity, until we h.ul
oliserveil, to our satislaction. .ill the
glamour r.l this cnlorlul scene.



.\ SILVERY HIGHW.\Y'

) iiliiiiiiii Salo.f '/"

I think that one of the loveliest sights
that can he seen on the Isthmus is Gatun
Lake at moonlight. The moon reflects
on the water splashing and rippling a-
gainst the rocks at the surface of the
lake. .\s you look at it, it gives you the
impression that you are looking at a
broad silvery highway, never coming to
an end. At either side of the lake are
seen the black, irregular shatlows of the
trees peeping into the water. Farther
back are the gloomy and irregular moun-
tains, completing the outline of this pic-
turesque scene. If you want to see
something really beautiful go out to
Gatun Lake at moonlight, anil see 'he
"SiKerv llichwav."



"IIAZIXG"
Jean If'al.di > ~



When you think of l>eing a freshman,
you naturally think it's wonderlul. Then
some perstm brings up the subject ol
initiation. Your cheerful expression
chances, and you mutter uniler your
breath like "Why did that |x-rson ever
have to come arrund?"



7:.



Before you realize it, the next year
begins, and "Field Day" is just a few
days off. Then the glorious day dawns.
After being made to pull a car, you're
forced to carry signs denouncing your-
self, for instance "We dumb Scobies" cr
"Down with the Freshmen."

Then the fun begins at the field. Or
is it fun?

The Sophomores have planned for a
year to get their revenge, and now here's
their chance, and what a chancel

Sometimes they are successful, or per-
haps it is the other way around. Then
comes the flour fight and you emerge
like a platinum blonde or a person who
has never seen the sun. Next comes the
paddles and you hear, "How in the world
will they ever expect us to sit dorni for a
week?" Tug-of-war comes and the Soph-
omores give the Freshmen a look like a
thundercloud, and probably your hands
are blistered from pulling, but you keep
thinking, "We've got to beat 'em." So
you stick.

The day is one never to be forgotten,
and it's soon over. You go home most
likely with a good coat of green paint,
lipstick, and rouge applied in streaks and
spots, and somewhere all the illbred
Sophomores have kicked you and you
are blistered in different places from dif-
ferent things.

But a little smile comes to you because
you're thinking, "Oh, won't we take it
out on the green Freshmen next year,
though."



he isn't being heard, and calls for the at-
tention of the pupils. Things soon begin
to get organized a,nd quieted down. Then
the freshman decides she isn't going to
have such a bewildering time after all.



"THE BEWILDERED FRESHMAN"

Ru//i Jloodi/ '37

After eight long years of steady grind-
ing she has at last reached one cf the most
important steps in her lile. Entering the
building she stands, "The bewildered
Freshman," with the map ot the year in
her hand, not knowing which way to
turn. She sees teachers and pupils hur-
rying and scurrying around her. After
going into the assembly she sees and
hears almost everyone talking at once.
What a babble!

The teacher is speaking it seems as
though he is listing the rules and regula-
tions of the coming year. He soon realizes



"JAMES, A NEGRO BOY"

Jlar/orie J ane '38

My maid has a mischievous boy named
James. She says he is "perezoso. He
has a CP.t named Gatonon. I believe he
named it that because "gato" means cat
in Spanish. Sometimes James goes fishing
and brings back "pescados" as he calls
the fish. I often pity poor Gatonon, be-
cause he whines so piteously for fish and
his reward is a "yank" ot his tail.

I am not at all fond of James nor his
cruel pranks. Sometinies he ties Gatonon
to a pole, places a fish just out of reach,
walks off and laughs to hear Gatonon
howl for the fish and liberty, then returns
and picks up the fish, walks off and leaves
Gatonon there. Sometimes I set him
free.

James is very heartless. He beats
Gatonon very cruelly at times. I would
like him to know how it is to suffer like
that. I believe James, for one, will never
understand Gatonon's feelings.



"STUDENT COOPERATION"

Louise de la Ossa '37

Student cooperation is the backbone of
the whole school system; therefore it will
be necessary to have student cooperation
when we enter the new high school.

The new school has cost the govern-
ment hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Each student should make it his d\ity to
refrain from destroying school property,
and see that other students do likewise.
If we start out in the right way, other
classes will follow.

We would not think of destroying some
valuable possessic.n of our own, and since
the new school has been built for the
benefit and use of the students, every
student should take the same care of the
school as though it were his own.

Certain liberties will be offered in the
new school, and if the proper advantage
is taken cf them, we will have an ideal
school svstem.



76




H u m n r

If'illiitni Kcenan '>>



An amhassailor (o France, who tlid not
speak llic language of that foiintrv at the
time he took his new post, attendetl his
first formal luncheon ami maile a speech,
which was received with nati\e poiitx-ncss
liv the guests who did not imderstand
Knglish.

Alter the American had acknowledged
the applause, he sat ilown anil listenetl to
a Frenchman who made what sounded like
n flowerv speech in his own language.

Not wishnig to he outdone in corthality
the ambassador at each pause in the tlis-
course applauiled loudl.v. This diil not
appear to please his wile, who Irowned at
at him repeatedly hut tailed to discourage
him.

She linallv sent a note to the speaker's
table telling him that what he was applau-
ding so generously was a translation ol
his own speech.



.\ boxer in training was asked bv a
bystander what he was doing.

On replying that he was shadow-boxmg
the bystander said, "Well, why don't you
hit the shadow?"

"Oh, I'm iust waiting for the shadow to
hit first." snappeil the bo.xer.



A country hick once saw a mirror lor
sale, ant! thinking it was a picture ol his
son. bo-jght it and hid it up in th^- attic.
His wife, knowing that he hail something
up there, but not knowing what it was,
went up and searcheil th.- attic until she
founti it. Then she instantly exclaimed,
"So this is the hag you have been running
arounil with lately."



\ man was carrying some bananas, and
when asked where he was going, he ans-
wered. "Oh, I am going out with the
bunch..



.^Ir Hackett has so many wrinkles on
his forehead that he has to screw on his
hat.



.\n .American tourist was sight-seeing
in Rome, and from all appearances, he
wasn't enjt>ying himsell any too well.
Suddenly the guide stoppetl the bus, and
pointeil to an ornate lountain on the side
ol the roail.

"Ff you throw a coin in there," said he,
"you will never be able to rest until you
come back to Rome.

"Oh, yeah, snorted the .American as he
reached for the door hanille.

"Where are you going?, "asked the guide

"To pull a coin out of that pool," he
snapped, "iust to prove that I ilon't want
to be here even now."



Ernest Jaramillo, strange to say, was
very slow at arithmetic in the lower
grades, anti his teacher hail particular
difficulty in making him learn to sub-
tract.

"FvOtik here." she sai yi>u hati eight pjnnies and lost three,
how many wouKI you have left?"

Jaramillo thought for a minute.

"But lor vy." was his puzzle "should I lose three pennies?"



I't'rltme Teller: ".\ndyouare going to
marry a short, s'im. blomic girl.

Clmrlie P.: "Can't you be specific
that description tits all four."



lur.rt school po.'.'ip: "Do you kni>w Bil-
ly Hollowell has three eggs every morn-
ing for his breakfast?

Second S. G: "Why three eggs?
First S. G.: "Oh. one for himself and
two for his shirt."



77



DICKSTER'S WEBTIONARY

Atom the first man.

Beaker larger

Convection cake or candy

Inductionmethod of getting acquaint-
ed.

Ion heavy metal found in razors.

Manual common Spanish name.

Molar solution Listerine

Secant 1 160th of a minute.

Sine a notice

Tangent an Ethiopian

Vector a winner

Volt to cast a ballot

Cuts slang term denoting courage

Classes receptacles for liquid

Chapel French for hat.

Principal's list the headman's uneven
walk.

Overcuts heavy outside garments
worn in winter.

Laboratory pertaining to Labrador,
a Northern peninsula.

Science painful ailment of the nose
and forehead.

Quota two bits.

Boat meaning two.

Ship to drink coffee or tea slowly.

Tram to take your partner's ace.

Gull one of the female sex.

Shark to astound or surprise.

Whale to cry like a baby.

Santa Claus a myth.

Cheer something to sit on.

Buoy One of the male se.x.

Shirk part of wearing apparel.

Coat to woo some fair young maiden.

Risk part of the arm.

Bells things that come in at the first of
the month.

Cards ^you know, ye cards.

Holly to yell

Seals Frame work of a window.

Snow a negative adverb.

So.x the difference between male and
female.

Toys neckwear.

Tree a number.

Yule contraction of you will.
Dictionary of Scientific Terms
Cahrie the third balcony in a theatre.
Klemenl a large animal in the circus.
Purelle a little bureau.
Cenltmeler a bug with a hundred legs.

Jlatpicl a bug that lives on dead people
Solute & gesture directed to un army
officer.



Atom the first man.
Logarithm music of the woods.
lintiinom/ what a divorced guy pays to
his former wife.

Barium what you do to dead people.
Caesium the man who conquered all
Gaul.

Copper a policeman.

Gold a disease that you get in the winter-
time.

Ion what the washerwoman uses.
Zinc something that you wash dishes in.
Indudoi a guy that takes up money in
the street car.



HOLD ON TIGHT

Crowded Clubhouse. (Young lady is
vainly groping tor her pura; to pay her
ticket.)

Young JJan: "Pardon me, miss, but
may I not pay your ticket?

Younc) Lad}/: "Sir!"

(Several seconds of groping.)

YounffJlan: "I beg your pardon again
young lady, but won't you let me pay
your ticket.?

Young Ladi/: "Why, I don't even
even know you, and anyway, I'll have this
purse opened in a minute.

(Continued groping.)

Young JJan: "I really must insist on
paying your fare. You've unbottoned my
suspenders three timesl



"Ah, Watson," commented the prospec-
tive Sherlock, "I see you changed 3'our
underwear.

"Marvelous, Holmes how'dyou know?"
"Well, you've forgotten to put your
trousers on ...



When you first saw this
You like other suckers

Thought it was a poem.
But we beg to say
It's not!



Last night I held a little hand.

So pretty and so sweet,

I gazed at it with loving looks,

I fondled it with joy;

No other hanti unto my soul.

Can greater solace bring.

Than that one which I held last night

Four Aces and a King!



78



TF.ACIIKKN Al.l.

(iloriil Jlitnnix >-/

HACK Kir

It seems lli.it >\r. H.ukctt i.iii
With greatest e.ise ami speeil,
Reel out the wars ami treaties too.
Ami tell wliiili states seietlel

>\KYKR

Ami y\r. Alever can tell \'oii luw
The Freshman Class is dimili.
And how to form a |>enta(:oii
Ami tliiniis whii'li leave me numh'

KIMURO

It also seems tli.it .^\iss Kimliro,
Who's traveled t.ir awa.v.
Knows all alHiul the Knglish rules.
For *\*an" aiul "lav" ami "m.t\ !"

VINTO.X

In X'liiton's class c learn siiih things
.As weight or gravitv.
We also hear of molecules.
But this's "Greek" to me!

SPENCKR

Phil Spencer knows her Spanish well
She'll tell \ou anvthing
From Gtn'ii's iirt to Spanish poems.
To her vour tiucstions bring!

liROWN

She checks vour cards anil h.imls tut Ikxiks,

.Vnd also charges dues.

.\ntl hushes \-ou w-hen loud von get.



So



miml vour "p's" and "q's!*



MOORE

She teaches French to eager ones.
And makes them conjugate.
This liusv one. her name is Almire.
(Gum chewers she tloes hatc>!



HOW lO I \KK A I'l.N \I.

I'lrsl III all ask vniir tcaciici- how iiiati.v
ptiints vnii iK'cil ( Maik-mmsclk- ik- Parlcz-Vous as he
wliiiios, "You sliall luit pass. Kniliarrass
him further li.v asking wli.it liimk the
course prescribes.

Go home anil look at hook. He mav
ask lor the name of the author in lhee.\am.
Spend tlav woniiering what he will ask.
Join kids in merrvmaking the night lielore.

Go loe.xam with newspaper in one hand,
cigarette in pocket, and a lianana sticking
out ol lapel pocket. Deign not to speak as
you enter room. Snatch hlue hook Irom
instructor.

Sit in hack 111 rooin, park feet on seat
in front, and calmly imfold newspaper.
Whistle as you read. Scorn teacher as he
reminds you that you should lie working.
Reniind him ol difference in social position.
Kat lianana and ilrop skin over your hcid,
causing class to titter. Be nonchalant.
Smoke a cigarette. W'henyoii are told.vou
must not smoke, I lick ashes on teacher's
shoes. Resume reading newspaper. .After
an hour or so, look at the questions. You
might know the answers to a couple of
them. Fling blue book away with disgust.
It's a lot of trash, anyway. Rise, look
coolly about the HMim, and stritle out,
banging heels on floor as you walk. Don't
bother to look for a grade after a day or so.
You flunk!



.N\AC llONAI.l)

She discourages voiing hopeliils.

Who think that thev can p.iint.

\\ hen thev know not the rcil Irom green.

("Tho never does she faint )!"

ANDERSON

She teaches Ivanhoe to Frosli.
Ami thev must also learn.
R.v memorv. .^lark .\ntlionv.
Also whv did Trfiv liiirn!



'Twas the eve before finals.

And all through the house.

Not a student was studying.

Not even a louse.

For men may come anil go.

Anil nothing mav happen at all.

But life goes on anil on.

And stuilents just stall and stall.



.^Ir .^U'V;.T useil to work on a railroad
up in a ba.kwdods county in the Stales.
and he once had an argument with a brake-
man over h'nv ti^ pronounce the name
"Furelia. Passengers were often startled
upon arriving at this station to hear y\v.
.^Icvcr, who was the coniluctoryell. "You
re a liar, you're a liar. Then Irom the
brakeman at the other end, woulil come
the crv, "\ on reallv are, vou reallv arc.



I'lcrl: "Ha\eyiiu heard the snake song?"

. Uiirirl: "No, what is it '.'

I'lcii:" One more hiss, then gtmd-night.



dt



" I his is the skull ot a man who was
shipwrccketl for two years on a desert
island with two chorus girls." "How did
he ilie? "He wore himself out tearing
down the signals they put up."



79



You have probably heard severa'
stories about Shaw, but have you ever
heard this one?:

He once missed his umbrella from the
stand at his club. Consequently, he
Dosted a notice in the hall requesting
the nobleman who had removed his um-
brella to kindly replace it.

A friend asked him if it wasn't rather
crude sarcasm to say "nobleman.

"Not at all," retorted Shaw. "The
constitution of this c'ub states that it is
composed of "noblemen and gentlemen."
He couldn't be a gentleman and take my
umbrella, could he?"



A rather absent-minded professor who
was driving along a country road, of-
fered a stranger a lift. The stranger ac-
cepted, and shortly afterwards the pro-
fessor noticed that his watch was missing.

Whipping out a revolver he carried in
the car, he shoved it into the man's ribs
and demanded him to hand over the
watch! The man meekly complied before
being ordered out of the car. Then the
professor went on his way priding himself
on his cleverness.

When he arrived home, his wife greeted
him saying:

"How did you get along today without
your watch? You left it on your dresser
this morning."



Pathetic Case No. 1,498,01331 is that
of the doctor who treated a man three
years for jaundice and then discovered he
was Japanese.



Doctor: "Is the patient coming around
all right?"

Xurse: "Oh yes, he has started to
blow the foam off his medicine already."



Undoubtedly you have all heard of sad
preachers, but the saddest preacher I have
ever heard of went from Posey County,
Indiana, to Pike County, Miss. He was
starving to death on donations of catfish,
possum, and a hundred dollar salary.
Finally he made up his mind to go away.
^^'ith wet eyes he stood up in the prayer
meeting to bid goodbye to his weeping con-
gregation.

"Brothers and sisters", he said, wiping
his eyes on his red bandana handkerchief,
"I have called you together tonight to say
farewell. The Lord has called me to
another place. I don't think the Lord loves
you people much because none of you
seem to die. He doesn't seem to want you,
and you don't seem to love each other, for
I have never married any ot you, and I
don't thinkyou love me, for you don't pay
me my salary and your donations are
mouldy fruits and wormy apples." By their
fruits ye shall know them.

"And now. brothers and sisters, I am
going to a better place. I have been
appointed chaplain at the penitentiary at
Joliet. 'Where I go ye cannot come; but
I go to prepare a place for you.'



Yottnp hiishand: "Last night when I
got home, my wife had my chair drawn
up before the fire, my slippers ready for
me to put on, my pipe filled, and

Pessiniid: "How did you like her new
hat?"



Everybody knows that many a nobody
who isn't known by anybody becomes a
somebody and is known by everybody,
and everybody tells him he knew him
when he was a nobod3' though he knew
he would be somebody someday.



The top sergeant sang out just before
the company was dismissed: "All those
fond of music step two paces forward."

With visions of a soft job in the regi-
mental band, half a dozen men stepped
out.

"Now then" cried the sergeant. "You
six chaps get busy and carry the grand
piano in the basement up to the officers'
quarters on the seventh floor.



Fond parent: "\\'hat did the teacher
say about your theme?'

B. Beers: "Oh. she said it looked like
it was written by a left-handed man with a
post office pen, in the rumble seat of a
second hand car."

Fond parent: ".^ly dear, anything else?"

B. Beers: "She said that she thought
the car was on a detour.



80



MoyjL




MRTISEHEHIS



^Ill -IIICHlll ^^ifLZllll^ )|f^N






Jin A^tprrriattun tn (Our A^urrliii^ni

T\7'7'E wish to impress upon our








VV leaders our iiidcbtcdticss to


I!=






the advertisers for the backing they
have given us. Without thcii aid
the Caribbean could not have gone








to press. In oider to make certain








that the ads will not be overlooked
we have combined them with jokes.
We urge that our readers "Patron-
ize Our Advertisers."




uj lyj

V^lli ^llrn|li 'Halle Hf^



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PANAMA CI IV. IV. <.l IV

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French Drug Store ^



FRONT STREET, 1.021



COME HERE FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED



Quality a^2£/' Prices of our Goods defy competition

Our Prescription Department under the care of registered and competent pharmacists. Keep in your mind

"FRENCH DRUG STORE" and you will save both money and health.

HOME DELIVERIES

Four languages spoken: Spanish, English, German O'lt/^ French.

V. DEr^(4ADO M.

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Chris 0.: "There were thirteen men
under an umbrella, and only one got wet."

Edwin H.: "Oh, you are gassing, how
could they keep dry?"

Chris: "It wasn't raining."

i?(/u'//!. "Well how did the one get wet?"

Chris: "He went home and took a
bath."



Kind old aunt: "And why didn't Santa
bring you anything, Elsie?

Doll-Jaced child: "Doggone it. Auntie,
I trumped Father's ace in a bridge game
Christmas Eve.



Mr. M's favorite subject for argument
is:" Which came first, the hen or the egg?"



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AMERICAN TRADING CO., Ltd.



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.llr. Hackett, absent-mindedly: "From
whom did the U. S. purchase the Russian
territory?"

Henri/ Lee: "Oh, from Alaska."



He: "Love is blind."
She: "Yes but the neighbors aren't.
Pull down the shades."



Jliss Kimhro: "It is practically impos-
sible to live in an English speaking country
all your life without hearing and quoting
Shakespeare.

JFise cracking student, und''r his breath:

"Oh, yeah, what about a deaf and dumb
person?"



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BOX, 435



COMPLIMENTS
OF

Chung Hing

COLON, R. R



TELEPHONE 564



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82



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Gatun Gardens Flower Shop i

9lh ancf Front Street. Colon. K. P.



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FLOWERS of BETTER QUALITY
SEKVICE THAT liXCLLS



DAY PHONE:
COLON. .111



NIGHT PHONE:
GATUN. 3-15



PROMPT DELIVERY TO ALL HOSPITALS. HOTELS a^ic^ STEAMSHIPS

FREE DELIVERY

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.^liss Kinihro. examining tier hnglisli
class on the poem "Casaliicnca" : "Why
did the boy stand on (he luiriung deck?"

Jesse Dat'id: "Becaust- it w.is too hot
for him to sit down."



".^Ir. \'inton is a wonderful huslmnd."

"Yes, houzat?"

"Why, he helps his wife do all the work,
.^londay he washeil the dishes with her;
Tuestiay he dusted with her. and tomorrow-
he is going to mop the floor with her."



Senior .JJirs (looking at her picture for
the annual): "This picture can't go into
the annual! I won't stand for it. It
doesn't tlo ine justice.

(hear II. (wearily): "^'ou doii'l w.iiil
justice what you need is mercy.



"Why. so much mail today. y\r. Post-
man'.'

"Well, the National Corresp School is having a pep meeting anti they've
mailed each stuilent a honfire."



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BUREAU of CLUBS andT PLAYGROUNDS |



TIIK RKCRK.\TI()NM)IVISI()N Ol- THE I'.\N.\.n\.\ C.W.M. ^

ll.\S 1\)K YOLR CONVKNIHINCK ^

X

COMMUNITY CLUBHOUSES

v_.SJ. LOCATED \Vs29^ §

ANCON BALBOA PEDRO MIGUEL |

GATUN - CRISTOBAL a^id^ MADDEN DAM |

OFFERING YOU |

Athletic Field.s Plnyprounds Tennis Courts Gymnasiums Swimming Pools g

Bowling Alleys Billiard Rooms Reading Rooms Soda Fountain Service ft

Sound Motion Picture ofuf Other General Community Activities. x

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IMPROVED EQUIPMENT -^-- MODERN METHODS

EFFICIENI- SERVICE



JACKSON'S STEAM LAUNDRY

Broadway, near Folks River
COLON, R. de P.



PHONE:

COLON 21



P. O, BOX 5061
CRISTOBAL, C. Z.



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The Chinese Silk Store

NEW CHINA

^'e carry Genuine Chinese and
Japanese SILKS and Curiosities.

LINENS
SILK MATERIALS

SHAWLS

CARVED IVORY

WICKER FURNITURE

VASES

PERFUMES

JHWELRY



FRONT SI REET

COLON



CENTRAL AVE.

PANAMA



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J'isHor: "Now, Mrs. MacDonald, I
suppos? that that is one of those horrid
portraits you call Art?"

Jlrjr. Jlac: "No, iMadam, that is a
mirror."



Jlr.f. Spencer: "Are you cheating on
this e.xamination?"

JF. Slocum: "No, mam, I was only
telling him his nose was dripping on my
paper."



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Jcnes: "How do you spend your in-
come?"

Sni/t/i: "About 30 per cent for cloth-
ing, 30 per cent for rent, 40 per cent for
food, and 20 per cent for amusement."

Jones: "But that adds up to 120 per
cent!"

Smith: "Don't I know it!"



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COMPLIMENTS
OF



i Coney Island Hot Dog Stand



J. HOKIM, Prop.



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tiotel IDdshinqton

Unequdled for situation and comjort




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A Hotel in keeping ipith the diqnitij, spirit, and seruice
of the Panama Canal.



Qoll



Sipimming ^ IDdter Sports
Q'drpon Fishing



The year Around



JAOIES E. LElDtS

Manager.



P. O. Address;
CRISTOBAL. CANAL ZONE



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Final e.xam trigonDiiictrv problem:

If a flag pole 50 feet high stands on the
top of a building and the angle of eleva-
tion of the top anil the hottom are GO and
40 degrees, (inil the color ol the Hag.



JJr.c. Spencer: (At Spanish Club ban-
quet) "I say, Ernest, why areyou washing
your spoon in your finger bowl?"

Erne.rl: "Do you think I want to get
egg all over my p


JlanJc "Say, .^Ir. .^leyer, everything
you tell me goes in one ear and out the
other."

Jlr. Jlei/er: "Sure it does: there's
nothing in there to stop it."



Boh Jlarsh: "Gee, ain't that hell."
Jli.rs himhro: "Bol), how many times
have I toll! vou not to sav "ain't"'.'"



The secret of health lies in eating
onions. But how can it be kept a secret?



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is£q honest store

COLON I

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L COMPLIMENTS Of
rerd's Qrocer
Store

Fancy Qroceries

Phone 158 Colon, R.P. ^

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He taught her this, he taught her that.
The cHnging kiss, the clever chat,
A scholar apt she turned to be,
While she was rapt in constancy.
But love's bright flame can't always glow
The dark day came, when it burned loiv.
Now he's upset, distraught, and blue,
To find his pet has scholars too.



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ROOSEVELT ON LABOR UNIONS

^'TF I were a factory employee, a workingman on the rail-
roads, or a wage -earner of any sort, I would undoubted-
ly join the union of my trade. If I disapproved of its policy I
would join in order to fight that policy; if the union leaders
were dishonest I would join in order to put them out. I be-
lieve in the union and I believe that all men who are bene-
fited by the union are morally bound to help to the extent
of their power in the common interests advanced by the
'Theodore Roosevelt.



union.



COMPLIMENTS OF
METAL TRADES COUNCIL



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There is another interesting story about
a man asking for a divorce. During the
proceedings, the man remarked to the
judge: "It is annoying to have a wife who
knows how to cook but will not!

The attorney for the defense won the
case by snapping back: "Still, it is worse
to have one who cannot but will."



Oi'er heard: "Is Ernest de la Ossa a
a book worm?
"No just an ortlinarv one."



A little fish once asked its mother what
she would do if she saw a worm, and she
said, "I'll bite.



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COMFORT



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STRENGTH



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H UPMOBILE



S PERFORMANCE



SAFETY



ECONOMY \



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A iletinition ol a Irccklcil pcrsmi Is one
who got tanncil (hrougli a sieve.



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A mounlaineer was putting his son in
school, ant! lie as!;eil the teacher what
subjects she taught

"Well," saiti the teacher, "we have
arithmetic, reading, writing, geimietrv
and trlgonometrv.

"I'll! liini up on Irlgonometrv. saiil
tile mountaineer, "he's the worst shot in
the laniilv."



Carl K.: Say, I lost my ring in the
Spillway the other ilay, and five minutes
later I caught a sniM>k. Just guess what I
found Inside of him?"

Ihtmh h'ro.th: "Why. the ring, of
course."

Carl: "No, just flesh and bones."



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I Universal ExpofiT Corporjtion



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Chase Bank Building

CATHEDRAL PLAZA
PANAMA. R. P.



Representdtiues of

LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO COMPANy



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^ COMPLIMENTS OF

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1 GRADE ^ HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS

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A DRINK WITH REAL
SPARKLE



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The Panama
Coca Cola

Bottling Company,



INCORPORATED



Phone:

COLON

84

o

PANAMA

65

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Bi'llt/ (at dinner): "Papa, are cater-
pillars good to eat?"

Papa: "Haven't I told you never to
mention such things at the table?

.llama (after a pause): "Why, Billy,
did you ask that question?"

Billy: "\ just saw one on Papa's let-
tuce, but its gone now!"



EMILIO E. JONG I Ml

PERFUMEBY, FANCY DRY GOODS
GENERAL MERCHANDISE



7.112 BOLIVAR ST'
P. 0. Box 446 COLON, R. P. Telephone 187

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Hotel Tivoli



ANCON. CANAL ZONE




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A comfortable, restful Hotel, ideally located with

magnificent view of the Pacific Ocean

midst picturesque scenery.



^
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The center of social life, close to every point of interest on the
Pacific side of the Canal Zone.

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Jlr. FninLi-: "1 sa.v, S;im. wliv arc
you in such a hurrv?"

Stini: (Who is wasiiing the floor):
Oh. 1 want to tiiiish l)tiore tills l)ucltet of
water gives out?"



Butler, bawling out hoys for making
noise in bathroom: "He_v, what do you
bovs think this is a class room?"



Jlr.r. Spencer: "I see that Warren
Siocum is wearing sun glasses this after-
nocin. He took a test in Spanish class this
morning so mayln.- he strained his eyes
trying to see through the paper."



A teakettle inspireii Watt's steam engi-
ne, who knows but what a little thing like
coasting througii a revolvingiiiHiron some-
one else's push was the origin of free
wheeling.?



"Have you an openwig here for me?'
Inquired a June iliploma-eil Joe. (Kbilon)
"Yes said the boss behind the desk.
"Please cU>se it gently as you go."



Is'nt it strange how this world changes
so? At first it was thought to be flat, then
it was lound to be rounil, now no one has
any doubts about it's lieing crtoked.



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STEPHEN LANE FOLGER, ^nc.

CLASS RINGS - PINS
ALL KINDS OF JEWELRY



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Portraits
Miniatures
Enlargements
Flashlight

Commercial
Photographs

of all types.

Architectural

Legal

Banquets, large
groups, e"c.

News Pictures



S=^



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FOR REMEMBRANCE

Your portrait of today will be just as
priceless in years to come, will recall
happy memories just as vividly as do
those wonderful photographs of by-
gone days. Make an appointment for
a new portrait today,

FINLAYSON'S STUDIO



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MEMBER




7.018 FRONT ST. COLON, R. ^ P.
PHONE /

When buying photographs look for this emblem.
The Photographers International Association of
America stands for good craftsmanship and bet-
ter business principles.



Charlie Pescod: "How did you get that
cute little round mouth, dear?"

Jlari/ Ann C: "From saying "no" to
the rest of the boys, darling."



Dealer in .recond-liand cars: "\\'hat's
the matter with the car you bought?
Isn't it satisfactory?"

Jlr. Franks: "Everything makes a
noise on it but the horn."



Mr. Hacked: "and then the cotton
production doubled and redoubled."

ff^. Stocuni: "Set two!"



Jlr. f'lnton: "Ernest, do y^ou know
where the flies come from?"

Ernest D.: "Well, the cyclone makes
the house fly, the wind makes fire fly, the
Jockey makes the horse fly, and the
children make the butter fly.

Jlr. J'lnton: "Very good. Now where
do the flies go in the winter time?"

Ernest: "They go blind."

Jlr. J'.: "Why is that?"

Ernest: "Because when they get cold
they start flying and leave their 'Specs'
on the wall so thev can't see."



Not enough money is the root of all
evil.



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NEW YORK
NEW ORLEANS
SAN FRANCISCO
PORT LIMON
CARTAGENA



FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER STEAMERS

WEEKLY SAILINGS TO:



TELA



KINGSTON

LOS ANGELES

PTO. COLOMBIA

SANTA MARTA

HAVANA



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UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

GREAT WHITE FLEET



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COMPLIMENTS OF

The National Mattress Factory



PHONE 172, COLON



I4ih STREET



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When Mr. \'infon lieartl alxmt the
Altnin's crash, as a (liililul chemistry
k-aclicr. the first ihouglit that came to
his mini! was: "What a lut of hehum was
lost."



./ tliink tile man hit you with mahcc aforc-
thouglitV"

.Uandi .11.: "Naw, \\u hit me wiil a
brick."



Naliue is umulertiil! A milhon years
ago she iliiln'l Unnw we were gomg to
wear glasses, yet look at the way she
placed our ears.



O.rcar Ihilhron: ".^Ir. .^Uyer, I have
a tlieory that the shortest line Inftween
two points is an angle."

.Ilr. .llei/fr: "Goon, it isn't true."

O. II.: "Oh. yes, it isstraight angle."



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dnmiTlimrutii uf



tar tc MrraU"! Cn



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C. CASULLO

Jeweller & Watchmaker



p. O. Box 675

Phone 225

Cristobal, C. Z.



9.036 Front Street, Colon R. P.



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K BOX 6 PHONE 507, COLON

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::



Miss Kimbro tells us a humorous inci-
dent that happened in her home town.

Two girls were eating together, and one
was asked if she would like some meat.
When she replied, "Oh, its immaterial to
me," the other girl piped up, "I'll take
some of the immaterial too."



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i Stdnddrd Fruit &. Steamship I

I Compdny L |

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I Vaccaro Line |

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^ IDish euery success to the Graduatinq Class of 1933. x

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? Bin YOUR l^RUC, NEEDS AT _^

X

I S^L^ZAR'S DRUG STORE

I COLON. R. ]>.

X Main Store: Branch Stores:

X 9,038 Front Street 4.0H) Bolivar St. Phone 166 ^

X Phone 336 1/ /
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.Uolli/ (i. (to licr sister wlm li.ul ln-i-ii Policcnuin (producing notcUook):

In tlu- doctor): "But wliy arc vnii so "Nairn- please."

angrv with tlic linctor?" .Uanlw.rki/: Aloysius Maiuli Sebas-

tian

liarhara: "Why. I tokl him I was Poliirnuiii: "Well, don't let me catch

tired, and he asked to see niv tnniiiie." yoii ayam.



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'^ MENS SANO IN CORPORE SANO? S

i i

I Eat more SUN-MAID RAISIN DREAD

I 13^e FRENCH BAKERY |

g Bolivar Avenue. 8103 - Phone 346 ^

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.Ur. I iiiti'ii: "I understand your wife .l/i.r.r h.: "You know no one ever gets

came from a fine old lamil.v." anywlier^ h.v letting things slide."

.///. Iliikdl: "Came is haril.y thj If'i rf cracker: "\\'h,it ahout a troml>ti:u'

woril. She hrought it with her." player?"



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I H. A. Dot EN. a as.

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i D. M. DiCKERSON, D. D. s. i

X ADMINISTRATION BUILDING CRISTOBAL. CANAL ZONE x

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TUNG HING



GENERAL FANCY GOODS



CORNER 9th BOLIVAR



P. O. Box 354



Tel. 575



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COLON



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Jlr. Hackett (in history class) : "I have
been talking for nearly ten minutes, but
there is so much noise and confusion in
here, I can hardly hear myself speak."

/ oicejroin the hack of the room: "Don't
worry, you're not missing much."



The Trig, class has been working so
long with logs that their heads are begin-
ning to feel like wood.



At the Senior girls meeting the other
day, the prophecy was under discussion.

.llillu: "By the way, Mrs. Spencer,
Mr. Meyer didn't appreciate the ending
of our prophecy."

.Ur,\\ Spencer: "Why?"

.mill/: "He didn't like the part where
we gave him four children."

Jlrs. Spencer: "You only gave him
four! Why, I'd given him at least six!"

Slcosie: "Mrs. Spencer, remember this
prophecy takes place five years from
now!"



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Cable Address: IMPCO
A. B. C. 5th S- 6th Ed.
Bentley's

JOBBERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS MANUFACTURERS AGENTS



XXXXXXXXXXXXKX,



Colon Import & Export Company, Ltd,



p. O. Box 342
Colon. R. P.



Dealers in GENERAL MERCHANDISE ar?if NATIVE PRODUCTS

Colon, Republic of Panama



PLATA DAM A
SANTA ISABEL



Branch Retail Stores
and Trading Stations

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PORVENIR

TUPILE

ISLE OF PINES



CARTI
NARGANA



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^fJr. Jleyer in Plane Geonielri/ class:
"Ralph, how would you go about proving
two lines parallel by the indirect method?"

Ralph Dai'i.r: "Well, first, I would
prove that they weren't parallel."



And then there was the Senior who
was so conceited that he autographed his
picture In his own annual.



The diner had waited ten minutes.
At last the waiter appeared.

"Your fish will be here in five minutes",
he said.

Another ten minutes passed. The

customer's patience was e.xhausted. "Tell
me, waiter," he said, "what bait are yoj
using?"



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iReARITA FLORIST



Phone:
\ Cris 1916

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P O. Address
Qatun 157

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I ilitral §rntirr Oiarayr (£it.. Jar. |

it MELENDEZ AVENUE BETWEEN X

X 12TM a 13TM STREETS. COLON JJ

X EXPERT MECHANICAL SERVICE X

PHCNK. HIDRAULIC LIFT SERVICE box X

OPFICK X



COLON. f> P



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g OAHAOl ..2 J^ l.(M>

S HOBORT BROS. BATTERY SERVICE 2

b HIGH GRADE OILS. ACCESSORIES AND IDEAL HARTFORD X

X STORAGE BATTERIES X

X



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"How imicli dill villi s i.v llK-m apples S/w: "Isn't it strange that the Icnyth

is.' ol a man'sarm is e(|ual to the circumler-

"Filteen eents a peek." ence of a girl's waist?"

"Wlial (111 villi tiiink I am ^a bird?" //c. "Let's get a string and sec."



X



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B

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".\nd reniemlK'r" saiil the baseball JlountninnerFro.rh: Mr. Seiler, I want

coach, "that this game develops indivi- to go out for Track.

iluality, initiative, antl leadership. Now .Ur. Seller: "Have vou had any

get out there, and if anv man doesn't do experience,

as he's told, he can turn in his suit." Fro.rli: "I've tracked bears ail my life."



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mim. mmmm!^



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1 COLOMBIAN LINE I

X WEEKLY SAILINGS TOi^^^



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^ PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti x



^ NEW YORK, New York x



X KINGSTON, Jamaica x

X ^

X Luxurious, Comfortable, Fast Passengers Express Steamers x

X EXCELLENT CUISINE x

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"Say, I hear that all the C. H. S. stu- Charlie: "I passed by your house

dents are drowning. Is that true?" yesterday.

"Yes, Jesse David has been telling some .lliiri/ Ann: "Thanks,
more of his jokes that were too deep."



Mr. Stevenson has been making a boat

A new clerk was in doubt about the use to travel to the States in, and he asked

of a new phrase. He turned to a steno- Robert if he wanted to go along.

grapher and said, "Do you retire a loan?" "Stei'ie" instantly replied, "No, I'll

"No, I sleep with mama." stay down here and collect the insurance."

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LOOK 1 1 Before Buying IJour x

X Pdnamd lidls, .Tligreltes and Souuenirs |

Uisit our Store u;here i]ou u;ill find ttie ^



X Lou;est Prices in Q'ou?n.

X ^

^ FRONT STREET x

X FRANCISCO F. LObATO Colon 57 rtloneij Exchange |

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Mr. Hackett, waving a hand toward a Fre.fh Freshman: "What is that which

painting above him in his home: "That "orks when it plays and plays when it



works?"

Sc.hcr Senior: "Relieve my anxiety,
llr. Franks: "And h; wa- n;ar'y one (a' c the i" oor."



is one of my ancestors

.llr. Franks: "And
of mine. I bid up to .$15.00 for him." F. F.: "A fountain.'



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'^ Q^^ For IDedding Inuitations, Uisiting and Business Cards, x
"A. ==:= Season and Business Stationeru x

X ^.=s.;a*_, ??

g Also Canal Zone Represenlaliue for MOUNTAIN RESORT LA QLORIA" x

X 10 miles from San Jose, C.R, in the heart of Tablazo mountains

I D. L. PRATHER I

X q-elephone Balboa 2780 1405-D Carr St. P- Box 0514, Balboa. ^

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HcMiestly, Insurnnce is the Best Policy!

You never can tell what will happen; ni)r when it mu)

happen. "What must be will be"

The Insurance Companies have plenty i)t money. Get

THEM, for a few dollars, to pay what may be your

heavy losses.

Get all In^urana information from your local Insurance

man; W. W. Gould. It is free and reliable.



CRISTOBAL, 127



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GIITENS m WLOI



FOR



EXCLUSIVE SUITINGS



AND



CAREFUL TAILORING



lOth Street



- Colon, R. P.



Phone 291



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xxxx;


\\'ln.'n .^'r. Hac'ii-tt was taking his
teacher's examinatimi in .Vmcrican Prob-
lems, he was stumpeil by on . of th? ques-
tions which read: "State the number of
tons of coal shippjtl o-.it of th- U. S. in
any given year." However, his wits
lieing alM^iit him as usual, h.' wrote:
!4')2-none."



f .tlifr at a \i'edtnp (to a colli, ilignified
laily): "Are you a friend of the groom?"

TAidu: "Indeed not! I'm the briile's
mother."



.//(//!(//.//.. "1 uondcr if (jcorge Wash-
ington was as honest as they say he was?"

Jli.f.r Kimhro: "Why, certainly, Wash-
ington was the most honest American
c\tr born.'

.Ilnndi: "Then how come they close
all the banks on his birthdav?"



.llr. J'inlon: "Nowadays all sorts ol,
materials arc used in tht- manufacture of
illuminating gas."

Jlr. l-'riniier: "VouVc right; they even
make light of consumer's complaints.



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Before eye-strain vrinKles become

permanent a^?c/ nervous fatigue x

becomes chronic, have your g

eyes examined. If you need >:

glasses, yo" '^'H ^ ^^^~

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Whose picture is that?
Oh, that's a picture of me when I was
a babv.

Oh, you were a nice bald-headed baby!

Hey! You are looking at that picture
upside down.



.Jlr. Harkett: "How many people in
here have fathers in the Army or Navy?
Ah, Jesse, I see you have your hand up.
Could you find out from him the procedure
of a court-n^artiai?"

Jesse Dai.' id: "Why, I don't know, my
father has never been court-martialed."



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Balboa



Ernie De la Ossa: (At banquet of the
Pan-American League Aboard ship) :

"Say, William, quit eating your soup.
I want to hear the orchestra.



Jlandi: "Got some new shoes, Charlie?
Putting on the dos, eh?"

Charlie: "Puttin' on the dog. Well,
where else do you e.\pect me to put new
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COMPLIMENTS OF



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CRISTOBAL, CANAL ZONE



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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093680/00020
 Material Information
Title: Caribbean
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Cristobal High School
Publisher: Yearbook House
Place of Publication: Kansas City, Missouri
Publication Date: 1933
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Canal Zone
Yearbook
Genre: serial   ( sobekcm )
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
System ID: UF00093680:00020

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter 1
        Front Matter 2
        Front Matter 3
        Front Matter 4
        Front Matter 5
        Front Matter 6
    Foreword
        Page 1
    Title Page
        Page 2
    Dedication
        Page 3
    Table of Contents
        Page 4
    Faculty
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Seniors
        Section 1
        Section 2
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
    Juniors
        Page 22a
        Page 22b
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Sophomores
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Freshmen
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
    Literary
        Page 30a
        Page 30b
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
    Activities
        Page 40a
        Page 40b
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
    School notes
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
    Alumni
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
    Sports
        Page 58a
        Page 58b
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
    Junior high school
        Page 70a
        Page 70b
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
    Jokes
        Page 76a
        Page 76b
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
    Advertising
        Page 80a
        Page 80b
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
    Back Matter
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
    Back Cover
        Page 107
        Page 108
Full Text

















"AII L---I, I


.." "%.... .. ...... .... "."... ..


Foreword


The Caribbean Staff of 1933 has
had an unusual amount of co-operation
from everyone in producing this year's
Annual, and is proud to present to the
student body, the faculty, and the
General public this representation of its ]
literary and artistic ability, the product
of all the departments of the school.

........................................................... ..... ....

IQ oll i


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THE CARIBBEAN
Vol. XVI CRISTOBAL, CANAL ZONE, 1933 No. 1
PUBLISHED BY THE CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL


Mitarial
Oscar Heilbron '33


Can you imagine Cristobal High School
without any clubs? An institution solely
for the purpose of teaching children their
reading' writing, and 'rithmetic," from
8 a. m. to 3 p. m. without any forms of
extra curricular activities to interest the
students in their school life?
Such was the case during the pioneer
days of C. H. S., during its first years of
operation. However, throughout the
steady progress of the years a notable
advancement in club activities has de-
veloped in the school, from an average
of two or three clubs a year to the present
number of thirteen clubs. Among these
active clubs are represented two national
organizations, the "National Thespians,"
and the "Liga Panamericana," one club
which depends on high scholastic stand-
ing for membership, and various musical
and athletic organizations.
A school club program cannot be suc-
cessful unless there is faculty support and
co-operation. The members of the faculty
of C. H. S. have shown the student body
their interest on behalf of the progress
of the school by contributing much of
their spare time in order that our clubs
might be successful in maintaining the
interest of the students in general. That
the students are interested is easily
proved by the large voluntary member-
ship in each club.
Membership into one or more of our
clubs is an honor towards which every


student should strive. It develops and
stimulates social contacts amongst the
students and teachers. The school life
is made much more enjoyable and the
monotonous routine of everyday classes
is greatly reduced. The many cpportuni-
ties for artificiality which the regular
classes offer between the student body
and the faculty are practically eliminated.
Thus the instructors as well as the stu-
dents gain a better understanding of each
other, which later results as a great aid
in the carrying out of the everyday
classes.
As we look into the future, there is a
far wider scope for extra curricular acti-
vities than ever before. With the new
modernly equipped high school building
with its many facilities for carrying out
club programs, the present active clubs
should be greatly developed and many
new ones organized. The activities room
will provide a place in which to carry.
out club activities, and the fact that
every teacher will have a room
will provide every club with a regular
meeting place. The well-organized assem-
blies which are being planned for the new
auditorium will give each club an oppor-
tunity to show its progress and display
its abilities.
Let's hope that next year with our
expanded facilities we will show our
school spirit by boosting our clubs and
developing these activities one hundred
per cent.


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( II'ii1 nl' 'li 11 11 Ili

W i E, the Class of 1933, dedicate this, the
sixteenth volume of the "Caribbean,"
to the New Cristohal High School. Although
we have never attended it, we know how '
much those who succeed us will appreciate
its modern and complete working facilities.

1, ,ll 5 lll, ,il u 11, 11,11






























CARIBBEAN STAFF


Editor .- ... -- ...- ......
Arst. Editor-........... ....

Business Mlanager............
Asrrt. Business Mlanager ....
Asst. Business lanager...
Asst. Business J1anager -

Circulation .Manager -........-..
Asst. Circulation Mlanager.
Asst. Circulation .lanager.
Astl. Circulation managerr.
Asst. Circulation Mlanager
Asrst. Circulation aii,, a.er

Literary Editor_ .. .........
srst. Literary Editor ....
Asst. Literary Editor .....
dlo'l. Literary Editor...........
IsJst. Literary Editor ...........
A rt Editor ............... ... .......
Ar~l. Art Editor .............
BoI/,' Sporl Editor .............
IAst. Boyr' Sport Editor_ _

Girl,r' Sport Editor ..................
issl. Girls' Sport Editor

IT yp istr ........ .. ... .... .....

Exchange Editor .....
Joke Editor
sst. Joke Editor .....
Schl Note Editor................
AlS,,. School Note, Editor.


Alumni Editor.


OSCAR HEILBRON
RICHARD REINHOLD

ERNEST DE LA OSSA
SCLIFTON BROWN
JERRY GORIN
HENRY SANCHEZ

ELIZABETH HAYES
ROBERT KING
KATHLEEN GOODENOUGI
WILLIAM HILL
ROBERT BROWN
RUTH PICKETT

HELEN HAMMOND
ELIZABETH THORNTON
ELLEN GREENLEAF
ANNA REILLY
MARGARET HOLLINGSHEAD

ERNEST WOOD
JACK EGOZCUE
MANDI MARCHOSKY
LOUIE BARNETT

DOROTHY BIRKELAND
. ARGARET BARNARD
SMILDRED OWEN

SBETTY STETLER


WILLIAM KEENAN
ERNEST JARAMILLO
HELEN AANSTOOS
MABEL BLISS
NORINE RAKOVSKY


F)m




























C. II. S. FACULTY


How often throughout the school year
is the criticism of the teachers, "Toe.
much homework." heard among the
student body? However, in spite of this
and similar uncomplimentary remarks,
the school this year has had one of the
best faculties that has ever taught in a
Canal Zone School. Not only does every
teacher thoroughly understand the sub-
ject which he teaches, but he is also well
acquainted with all of the students under
his guidance.
In addition to an ideal faculty, C. II.
S. has had at its head a principal \xho has
done very much to make C. I. S. a model
school. He has introduced many new
features into school life makuiig it much
more interesting and attractive tc tlhe
students. Among the most important
features which iMr. Franks has intro-
duced into the school is the C. II. S.
newspaper. Let us hope that Mr. Milford
Franks will occupy the principal's desk
at the new high school next year.
The Household Arts D)cpartment this
year has been under I he guidance of Miss
Blanche Anderson. Miss Jeanne Brown
has taken care of the library in addition
to teaching English, Commercial Arith-
metic and Commercial Geography.
In his shop a couple of blocks from the
school Mr. Harry Fringer has :een turn-
ing out "A-l" tradesmen n l Mechancial
Drawing and Manual Arts.
Those strange sounds which escaped
from Room 2 at the beginning of the year
have become melodious vocal and instru-
mental selections marking the progress cf
Miss Mildred Elner's musically inclined


students. Mr. Roger C. lHackett in his
Social Science Iepar mnent is doing great
work in preparing his students to become
ui ri;hl t citizens.
"I think we will memorize forty lines
for Ionmorrw," seems to he the slogan of
our capable English De)partment head,
Miss Gladys Kimbro, who also is sponsor
of the Drama tic Club and Na tion;l Thes-
pii ns.
Much credit should be given to Mrs.
eoy McDonald, head of the Art Depart-
ment, for the success of the art work of
the "Caribbean," and f(or hile beautiful
pieces of \work done by ihe art classes
this year.
Mr. Frederick J. Mever, "1Micky" to
the Seniors, in addition to his cle nentary
and advanced mathnmatic classes, has
sponsored the Senior Class for three years
and this year is sponsoring the "Carib-
bean."
The Language IDepartments, French,
Latin, and Spanish, are under the gui-
dance of Miss lMary. E. Mloore, sponsor
of the Sophomores, and \Mrs. Phyllis
Spencer, who is also sponsoring the
Juniors, the Spanish Clubh. and the Liga
Panimericana.
Miss Helen Patterson is at the head of
the commercial classes, teaching the
many aspiring stenogs how to "push the
Chinese lawn-mowers."
And last but not least is the popular
'Mr. Kenneth Vinton, head of the Science
Department, and sponsor of the Athletic
Association. Students are well acquaint-
ed with Mr. Vinton's many scientific
researches in the school.












Name OSCAR HEILBRON.
Birthplace-Colon, R. de P.
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schoolt--1921.
Favorite Expre..rion-I don't believe it!
dclicilies--Class Alternate 1; Class President 2, 3. 4;
Glee Club 1; "Gypsy Rover" 1; "Bells of Beaujalais"
2; B. A. A. 1; Caribbean Staff, Ass't. Editor 3, Editor
4; Dramatic Club 3; National Thespians 3, 4; Spanish
Club 2, 3, 4, President 3; Liga Panamericana 3;
Staff C. H. S. 4.






Name--ERNEST DE LA OSSA.
Nickname--"Horsy."
Birthplace-Colon, R. de P.
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools-1925.
Favorite Expression-Let it go.
Activities-Carnival 1, 2; Debating Club 2, 3; President 3;
Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Liga Panamericana
4, President 4; B. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4;
Caribbean Staff, Ass't. Business Manager 3, Business
Manager 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Golf3; Tennis 3, 4; Class
Vice-President 3, 4; Varsity Club 4; Track 4; Basket-
ball 4; National Thespians 4.




Name--DOROTHY M. BIRKELAND.
Nickname-"Dot."
Birthplace-Brooklyn, New York.
Date Entered Canal Zone School--1920.
Favorite Expression-You telling me!
Actiitiers-Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 3, 4: Cap-
tain 4; Baseball 1, 2; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President
1, Secretary 2; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club
4; "One Thing After Another" 4; Class Treasurer 3;
Class Secretary 4; A. D. T. Club 4; National Thes-
pians 4, Secretary 4; Varsity Club 3. 4: Caribbean
Staff, Girls' Sports 4.


Name--MILDRED L. OWEN.
Nickname-"Milly."
Birthplace-Kansas City, Missouri.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1930.
Favorite Expression-How about some dues?
,Activitier--Spanish Club 2,3, 4, Treasurer 4; Dramatic
Club 4; National Thespians 4; Supper Club 3, 4;
Treasurer 4; Liga Panamericana 4; Basketball 2, 3,
4; Baseball 2, 3; "One Thing After Another" 4; A.
A. 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club 3, 4; Class Treasurer 4;
Caribbean Staff 4; Staff; C.H. S. 4.















Name--FREDERICK HARVEY SMITII. JR.
Nickname---"Emma."
Birthplace-Hartford, Connecticut.
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools-1927.
Favorite Expression-Me and Molly.
d.cli'ities-Swimming 2, 3, 4; Track 4; Class Alternate 3,
4.








4 Name-HELEN C. AANSTOOS
Nicknamne-"Stoosie."
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1921
IFavorite Expression-Aw, nuts!
Jclivitier--Supper Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Dramatic
Club 3, 4; President 4; National Thespians 3, 4,
President 4; A. A. 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Varsity Club
3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Volleyball 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4;
Baseball 3; "When's Your Birthday" 3; "One Thing
After Another" 4; Caribbean Staff, School Notes
Editor 4.








Name-HAROLD A. AGNEW, JR.
Nickname-"H. A."
Birthplace-New Orleans, Louisiana.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1929.
Favorite Expression-Hot-cha!
ctivilie.r-Baseball 3, 4; B. A. A. 2, 3;











.Vamne-THELMA Louis ALBRITTON
Nickname-"Tillie."
Birthplace-Panama.
Dale Entered Canal Zone School--1928
IFaorile Expression-Ajo!
t/cltviiers-Supper Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 4; Dramatic
1 Club 3, 4: Swimming 3.















.Vame\ ]V HvSTI ;a A. B:EA D.
.ickname- "W\eb."
BIirltpllace- Cristoal l Canal Zone.
Dal EJnlrel t'a nal Zone S/hioot. 1921.
*alorite .'prs.ion "()hOld stuff."
./,cli/i.rie O(rchestr;a 1, 2, 4.


.V'ame-HowAHI) BERRY.
Nickname-" Berry."
Bir/hpltce-Long Beach, California.
Date Entered Canal Zone Scrhools --1932.
Favarit Expres.rin--Aw, Gee]
.Ici*h'lider --Tennis 4.











Vame-J ANP BRH'T'C
Nicknant-" Jane."
Birlhplace-Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Date Entered Canal Zone School--1924
FIaorite E.xpre.r.i--\onWhat a life!
,clivitie--Carnival; Basketball 2; Baseball 2: Golf 2;
Neptune Club 1.











X.ame-EDWARD CLivroN BROWN.
Nickname-"Clif."
Birthplace-Los Angeles. California.
Dale entered Canal Zone School-- 1924.
Favorite lxpre.rsions-Gorblumy.
,Ictl.itie.r-Camera 1, 4; Spanish Club 4; Band 2, 4; Glee
Club 3. 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Track 4.













Name--RoBERT 'VI L I I A '- BROWN.
Nickname-"Bob."
Birthplace-Honolulu, Hawaii.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schoolo-1924.
Favorite Expression-Pow.
Jctivtiiies-Glee Club 3, 4; Orchestra 7, 4; Camera Club
4; Band 4.










Name-JESSE DAVID.
Nickname-" Jay."
Birthplace-Cayey, Porto Rico.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1921.
Favorite Expression.--Alas, poor Yorick! Tish, tish!










Name--VELTA C. FOLEY.
Nickname--"Pineapple Sadie."
Birthplace-Panama City.
Date Entered Canal Zone School--1923.
Favorite Expression-Ooooh! Mama!
Activ'ities-Spanish Club 3, 4; Supper Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
A. A. 1; Carnival 2; Dramatic Club 2, 4, Secretary
4; "When's Your Birthday?" 3.


Name-MARY ELSIE GRUBER
Nickname-"Molly"
Birthplace-West Point, New York.
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools-1932
Favorite Expression-Brother, can you spare a dime?


"I
















A'ame--PAHK:R IANNA.
.Nicknai me- "Spike."
Birthplace-HIancock Point, Maine.
Date Entered Ca.naIl Zone Sc/hoo-l 1920.
l"aworile E.xpreio/'.iotn- Nertz!


Name--RolEwrT HANNA.
Nickname- 'Bob."
Birthplace-Hansett, Maine.
Dale Entered Canal Zone School.b-1921.
I' .orile Exprc.t'ion-Cucca.
.Icli'ilie.r-Swimming 4; Orchestra 4; Band 4; Glee Club
4.









Namne-HEI:N 3MARIE HAMMOND
Nickname--"Teatse"
Birlhplace-Cristobal. Canal Zone.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1921
I'haordie Expresir.on-I don't care.
Ictliitie.r-Spanish Club 2. 3, 4, Secretary 4: Class Secre-
tary 3; Orchestra 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2; Liga Panameri-
cana 4; Supper Club 1. Caribbean Staff, Literary
Editor 4.










Name--CIARLES STANIEY HowE.
Nickname-"Charlie."
Birlhplac, -Marblehead. Massachusetts.
Dale Entered Canal Zone Schools- 1924.
FI'a'rile Lxpre.r.rion-HIow ya mean!
.Ictiitie.r-Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Debating Club 3; Glee
Club 3.








PA

k 96

l


Name-HENRY LEE.
Nickname-"Archie."
Birthplace-Boquete, Panama.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1921.
.'clvillies-Swimming 3; National Thespians 4.


Name-WILLIAM H. KEENAN, JR.
Nickname--Peanuts."
Birthplace-Ancon, Canal Zone.
Dale Entered Canal Zone SchooL--1922.
Favorite Expresxion-I had one too, but the cat licked all
the paint off.
.lcltiities-Glee Club 1; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Ayudador
3, 4; Liga Panamericana 4; Caribbean Staff, Ass't.
Circulation Manager 3, Joke Editor 4.






Name-HERMANUS A. KLEEFKENS.
Nickname--"Louie."
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1920.
Favorite Expre.sion-Hot-cha!







Name-JOHN LOTHROP.
Nickname--"Johnny."
Birthplace-San Francisco, California.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schootl--1932.
Favorite Expression-"Is my face red?"
Activities-Track 4; Glee Club 4; Dramatic Club 4;
National Thespians 4.


hh,1

01















Aame -i HAROI MrORTIIIR i I.< KVOOI.
.\Xikna.me --Locky.'
Birthplact-,- Milbury. Massachusetts.
Da/e E"'nlered Canal Zone Sctoolt. 1919
FOi,,rih7 EI.Xpres.'ion- I had one but the wheels tell Itf.
fc'i,,iie. B. A. A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; B1asket,all 3,
4; Soccer 3, 4; (lee Club 3: Tracik 4; A. I) T. CIlui 4.









.amei-NATHAN M. MARI'IIOSK)Y.
.ir'ckname--",Maga Nootch, Mandi."
Birthplace--New York City. New York.
Date Entered Canal Zone Shoo/. 1921.
IFaorie k 'xprersiorn-Pretty clever, ch!
.1clivitiex-Baseball 1. 2, 5, 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Soccer
1. 2. 3. 4; Handball 1. 2; B. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4; Spanish
Club 2; Carnival 1, 2; Varsity Club 2, 5, 4; Track
2. 4; Tennis 4; A. D. T. Club 4; Sports Editor, Carib-
bean 4.








.ame-MARY D. MEI. ENDEZ.
Sickname-"Mel. II."
Birthplace-Colon, R. de P.
Date Entered Canal Zone &Shool' 1919.
Iae'orite Expre.f.ion- Aw, your granny!
.Icli-ilies-Supper Club 2. 4: Spanish Club 2. 3. 4. Cor-
responding Secretary 3: Vice President 4; Dramatic
Club 4; Liga Panamericana 4.










iLm-CHRISTIAN I O(ill.S-' iAGER.
\N'cknaftme-"Chris.
Pirllhplacr-Knoxville. Tennessee.
F/torie E.'pre.rtion -You're telling me. Oh. yeah'
Date Entered Canal Zone School, 1932.













Name-JACK FULTON PATERSON.
Nickname-"Pat."
Birlhplace-Arlington, Massachusetts.
Date Entered Canal Zone School--1924.
S Favorite Expression-Darn it. Aw, shoot!
ctlivitiers-Tennis 4; Basketball 4.







Li
.Name-CHARLES REDWARD PESCOD.
Nickname-"Charlie."
Birthplace-Ecuador.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1921.
,ctIivitie.r-Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2; Handball 1, 2;
Volleyball 1; Track 2, 4; B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity
Club 3, 4; President 4; Dramatic Club 4; A. D. T.
Club 4.







Name-NOREEN E. RAKOVSKY.
Nickname-"Shorty."
Birthplace-Presburg, Hungary.
Date Entered Canal Zone SchooLr-1923.
Favorite Expression-Oh, Oscar!
Activities--Supper Club 1, 2, 3; Treasurer 3; G. A. A. 1,
2; Glee Club 1; "Gypsy Rover" 1; Spanish Club 2,
3, 4; Dramatic Club 3.








Namne-THOMAS RANKIN.
Nickname-"Tommy."
Birthplace-Ancon, Canal Zone.
Date Entered Canal Zone School--1921.
SFavorite Expre,rion-Forget it.
/Irctlilier-Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Handball 1, 2; Volleyball 1;
Baseball 3, 4; Tennis 3, 4; Basketball 3, 4; Track 4;
B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President A. A. 4; Varsity Club
3, 4; Secretary 4; A. D. T. Club 4.
















Nam,' EHN,',! .'1. Ri INInoti ,.
,icbAw, nr Va n.'
IiI/ihpltace--A ocn Ca najl IZjone.
Plat E,,rc eCanal Z1

Ij~iitic0b,0scar!4


.VNn,c---EuIl.InA lrI TtlORNTON.
Birlhplacn-Ancon, Canal Zone.
Date Entered Canal Zone Sc'hoolr--1922.
I;avorite Expre.ssion-Ma;\ ve!
,IJlicilie'.- Spanish Club 3, 4; G. A. A. 1, 2, 3; (Gce Club
3. 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: National Thespians 3. 4;
Liga Panamericana 4, Secretary 4: Supper Clubl 1;
2. 4: Caribbean Staff 4; Associate Editor C. H. S. 4;
Letter Club 1, 2, Vollel,all Baselall 1.










NXime-ARTHUR B. VANE.
Nicknamne--"Art."
Birthplace--Portland, Maine.
Dal Entered C'anal Zone Schioo)'-1930.
'a,'orike /E.vprerio'in-Nope!













Xane AN \AW EaK. R.
Nickname- "Minnie."
Birthplace -liartllesville. Oklahoma.
Datle Entered Canal Zone Schoolr 1931.
Fai',oriLe lxpre.rion- Oh, for crying out loud!












S Namre-JAMEs R. WERGIN.
Nickname-"Jimmy."
Birthplace-Mobile, Alabama.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schoolr-1931.
Favorite Exprerrion-Swell!
Itivitiesr-Debating Club 3; Spanish Club 3, 4; Dramatic
Club 4; National Thespians 4; "One Thing After
Another" 4.







Name-EDNA LENORE THIRLWALL.
Nickname-"Eddie."
Birthplace-Panama City.
Date Entered Canal Zone Schools-1919.
Favorite Expression-You Brute! Hot-cha!
Activiti-es-Supper Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Spanish
Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3, 4.


COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES

The program at commencement was rather novel this year. In addition to
being held in the new high school, the type was a decided change from the tradi-
tional past. The usual outside-speaker plan was supplanted by student speakers
who were chosen upon the following basis: (1) rank in graduating class; (2)
number of years in Cristobal High School; (3) choice by appropriate major
subjects; (4) approximately equal representation of sexes; (5) stage presence,
voice, etc.
The purpose of the change in program was tu give a student program and to
give a type of program which would give the parents and patrons a review of the
work accomplished in the high school. Helen Hammond, as Salutatorian, gave
the introductory address. She was followed by Howard Berry who talked on
"Social Studies Routine." Talks on commercial work, science and mathematics
classes, learning languages and English were made by Mildred Owen, James
Wergin, Oscar Heilbron, and Dorothy Birkeland. Ernest de la Ossa, Valedictorian,
gave the closing address which was followed by present station of awards and diplomas.


SSEVEN SECRET SENIORS










1/,a/'d8 IHi, *O/m


The labors of the class of '33 are about
to draw to a close.
Four years of work, of anxiety, and of
anticipation have stolen quietly away
into the long vista of the past, leaving
us to dwell thoughtfully on the experience
of those by-gone days' with feelings akin
to sadness.
Pleasure and pain, hope and despair,
great expectations, and great disappoint-
ments, have followed each other in rapid
succession through the high school ex-
perience of many, perhaps most, of us.
Yet this is no new thing. It has been ever
thus since the wheels of progress began
to turn, and will be thus till the last
human cry is lost in the wreck of worlds.
As a class we are not remarkable for
any one thing, but for a great many
things.
To a casual reader and one unfamiliar
with our school, the class history will
mean but little; but to the members of
our graduating class it should mean more,
and a historian may feel his work well
done, if at some future period he may
glance at these pigcs and recall with joy
or wistfulness, as the case may be, some
forgotten incident that causes the heart
to swell and a sigh for old high school
days expresses itself.
As we turn to the time of our entrance
to C. H. S., we behold a modest group
of girls and boys eager to begin their high
school days. There was nothing striking
nor characteristic in their appearance tc
distinguish them from other girls and
boys; on the contrary they were for the
most part awkward, gawky children who
had suddenly found themselves called
upon to take the part of sedate young
ladies and gentlemen. However, it is well
worth one's time to follow this group
through its high school career.
A few days after enrollment, we find this
body of students for the most part hard
at work; but of course there were among
usa few who for some reason yet unknown,
thought themselves to be privileged cha-
racters and so we occasionally found an
eraser zooming across our vision, and often


felt the sting of a wad of paper as it left
its nest ing place in a rul ber band.
Then came athletics, and the boys ti-
midly ventured out on the field picturing
themselves as the coining stars of the game
The girls were not to be outdone. They
took up their places in volley-ball and
other sports, and Iloking back to those
days, many a laugh we must have afforded
the upperclassmen in our awkward efforts
to do some outstanding feat in the field of
athletics.
The days seemed to be running a race,
for time and holidays sped by before we
realized that they had even come, and so it
was soon time for our dance, and the Jun-
ior-Senior Banquet which held no interest
what-so-ever for us at that time.
Then the high school which a few weeks
before had been filled with happy laughing
boisterous girls and boys was a deserted
building and another class had gone forth
to seek positions in the world.
The next year, or rather our Sophomore
year, passed in much the same way. We
lost our shyness to some extent and were
little more polished than before. From
this time on we took a prominent part in
everything that was of interest to the
school.
Finally the third year arrived, and new
we were Juniors. We made our debut, so
lo speak, in school affairs and gradually
asserted ourselves among the older high
school students.
Some of the members of the class were
hard at work on the baseball fields; others
having joined one of the literary societies
were busying themselves with debates.
By this time all of us were taking active
parts in school affairs. Many were at
work making plans for the Junior-Senior
Banquet which was to us one of the
swankiest events we had ever known, and
one which proved a big success. And so
another year rolled by.
Summer passed, and once more we
entered the portals of C. II. S. intent on
better work during this, our last session.
Some of our fellow students had fallen and
perished by the wayside, others had gone








away, and new and unfamiliar faces appea-
red to replace them.
It was during our Senior year that the
school decided to issue a bi-weekly news-
paper called "C. H. S. The class of '33
was represented by many of its members
Then along came the mid-year exams,
and lazy weather was right there to accom-
pany them, but we had no time for laziness
for we had undertaken to publish an
annual, and that meant work.
Days, weeks, and months passed swiftly
and the Senior dance, which had been
looked forward to by many, was now a
thing of the past. We were face to face
with final exams, the last we were ever
to take at Cristobal High School.
Again the Junior-Senior Banquet locked
up and to the Juniors we owe thanks for
a lovely banquet and dance, and an en-
joyable time.
As we are about to make our adieu
and step across the threshold into a more
strenuous life of possibilities and realities,
we feel that the mantles we wore as Seniors
will fall upon the shoulders of those worthy


to take our place in C. H. S.
New as our high school careers draw to
an end and Commencement comes to
claim us, it is with a mingling of joy and
sorrow that we view the retrospect, and
often we find ourselves dreaming of the
past joys and pleasant associations and
realize that nothing shall ever obliterate
them from our memory.
Our pathway has not been brightened
with sunshine all of the way, but strewn
with roses wherein a thorn was buried
here and there to prick us as we tred upon
them.
We have found many obstacles along
the way, but remembering that success
comes only to those who endeavor, we
have, by ever putting forth an effort,
risen above them all.
Class of '33, you are now setting sail
on the great sea of life. You are no longer
the children you were, but men and women
Conduct yourselves as such, and may you
reflect honor upon your school, and upon
the teachers who have striven so hard for
your success.


Ql a noa ?11
Helen dansloor '33


We, the Seniors of Cristobal High
School, in the year of Our Lord, one thou-
sand nine hundred thirty-three, being of
sane mind and reason, and being about
to pass from the port of knowledge to the
sea of life beyond declare this our last will
and testament.
To the Faculty, we bequeath our deep
appreciation for the knowledge they have
imparted to us.
To the Juniors, we leave the dignified
position, title and privilege of Senicrs.
Individually we make the following
bequests:
THELMA A.\I.RITTON wills her
shyness to Louie Barnett and David Levy.
MILDRED OWEN bequeaths her
gocd typing speed and grades to Charles
Belden and Victoria IHollowell.
HAROLD AGNEW leaves his great
desire for sea life, and his summer trips,
(working on ships) to the also.desirous
Warren Slocum, Robert Wertz, and Char-
les Gould.


WEBSTER BEARD wills his violin,
and ability to "make it talk" to Rose
Mizrachi.
CRIS OSCHLAGER bequeaths his
blonde tresses to Blossom Lam and Henry
Sanchez.
EDNA THIRLWALL leaves her wit-
tiness to Sydney Wharton and Marguerite
Winn.
HELUEN HAMMOND bequeaths her
curls to Helen Leach.
DOROTHY BIRKELAND wills her
slender figure and her secrets for acqui-
ring it to Ruth Egolfand Ruth Pickett.
HELEN AANSTOOS bequeaths her
dramatic ability to Anne Gibson.
HENRY LEE leaves his ability to
bluff in English 12 to Robert Molten and
may he enjoy this class as well as Henry
does.
CHARLES PESCOD wills his athle-
tic, also, dancing ability to Eileen Dona-
van and Jeanne Lewis; to Freddy Ebdon
he leaves his high athletic standing.


---------








MANDI MARCHOSKY bequeaths his
ability to use his hands while tlilkin- to
M;laLrgiurit. Winn.
WILLIAM KEENAN leaves his (horse)
laugh to Betty Stetler. Ilere's hoping it
will go with her "musical nose."
HARVEY SMITHI wills his love rf
swimriniog and diving to Ar nando Funes.
VELTA FOLEY beq(eaths her love of
flirtive to Jerry Gorin.
R( )OBII I IANNA leaves his one and
only heert to Beverley Marcuse.
ELIZABETH TIIORNTON wills her
eye-bro., pencil to Sis IHayes.
ERNEST REINHOL I) bequeaths the
folder of his diolo na to his brother, Rich-
ard. with hopes that it will preserve his
diplo-ma well.
OSCAR HEI LBR( )N leaves his Senior
class office end Caribbean work to Ellen
Greenleaf and Ernest Wood.
MARY MELENDEZ wills her job as
school news reporter to M,'\ l. i Bliss.
WILLIAM KEENAN bequeeths his
"sax" appeal to Violet Randall.
MAY WEGNER leaves her "blushing"
to Jose Bazan.
1MARTHA POTTS willsher slov rio-
ticn to MIaxine Hoff-ran enabling Ma xine
to talk longer in the halls between classes.
JANE BRETCH bequeaths her quick-
ness in working English hurdles to Ethel
Huntoon and Chester Wirtz.
ARTHUR VANE leaves his ability to
be seen and rot heard to Grant Lemmon
and Blanche Belden.
CHARLES HOWE wills his love of
reading to Stella Boggs.
SIAROLD LOCKWOOD bequeaths I:is
love to tease tc Gloria Malirix vnd L),ura
Neal. for there surely is enough to go
a roud.
TOMM1Y R \NKIN leaves his of ice -is
president cf the Athletic Association to


Ray Wheeler. I lere's hoping they'll run
a few specials in '34.
NO )R I:F.N RAKOVSKY wills her small
physique to George Tarflil ger. Think lhe
needs it?
LOUIE KLEE'FKENS Ibe lueths his
dis.. .e..in nature during class i'eetings
to Betty Stetler and Alciandro Wong.
JO iN LOT I ROP lea ves his "butler"
act to Colin Campbell.
MOLLY GRUBER wills her statelv
appearance to Alice Wood.
CLIFTON BROW)N beque:,ths his
seriousness (around school) to Virginia
Slanna.
ERNEST I)E LA O()' leaves his
willingness to VWillia m Stone.
JACK PATERSON wills his talktive-
ness to Edison Wirtz and John Mannix.
JESSE IAVIID be lueaths his funny
(??) jokes to Evelyn Johnson and Ray
Bea rano.
(GEN EVIEVE BARRY leaves her
"wird blown" to Edm,; Mueller.
EDWIN IHANNA wills his preference
for blondes to Claude Berger.
JAMES WERGIN be lueaths his abili-
ty tc make 100 in the Algebra tests to
Fra n k 'Washe I)b ugh.
ROBERT BROWN leaves his social
standing to Norma I)avis.
PARKER HANNA wills his slick hair
comb to Carlton Horine and Charlie
South.
IORIS BATES bequeaths her height
to Jane Hill.
We, the Senior Cl ;ss, do solemnly
swear that this is our last will and testa-
ment.
Signed.
SENIOR CLASS OF '3355
WITN ESSES:
I. WANT.\r" BJE:
W\\:rOT R. WINEs


CO. IJIYG SA'lv'rON










Helen anoo and idred Owen
Helen Aantoos' "53 and illildred Owen "'33
tff** -- -


The office of Carl Laemelle, the movie
producer, was closed after a busy day,
and Mildred Owen his private secretary,
was caught in the maze of traffic on her
way home. That afternoon Universal
Pictures had signed a contract with the
cinema's most famous star, John Loth-
rop, whom Milly was very much sur-
prised to encounter. She still had her
mind on this unexpected surprise and
her thoughts were so occupied with her
old senior class days, that she was on the
track of the "Golden State Limited"
before she knew it, and the train crashed
into the rear of her car. She was taken to
the John Hopkins Hospital unconscious.
The day before she was to leave the
hospital, a nurse from Ward A, came to
her room. Starting conversation, the
nurse said, "I've been told that you are
a graduate of Cristobal High School on
the Canal Zone."
"Yes," responded Milly, glad of the
opportunity to reminisce, "It was a
grand class, too. I often wonder what's
become of some. of my old classmates."
"I'm going to surprise you," said the
nurse. "Remember Martha Potts? Here
I am."
"Why, Martha, I'd never have known
you!
"I guess not," said Martha. "You see
after graduating I took a course in nurs-
ing, and now I'm working here with
Arthur Vane."
"What's he doing here?"
"Why, he's the head surgeon. Haven't
you heard about the wonderful invention
of his,-the "Limping Devil," a Spanish
author once named it? By a scientific
process, which he alone knows, it will
reveal certain mysteries you would like
solved. Of course, this doesn't mean
detective mysteries."
"Tell me, Martha, could this er-er-er
"Limping Devil" tell me where to find a
person?"
"Nearly always, yes. Whom do you
want to find?"
"My old pal, Stoosie."


Another old acquaintanceship was re-
newed between Milly and Arthur Vane.
The following morning they went to the
laboratory to see the "Limping Devil."
Upon being asked the whereabouts of
Helen Aanstoos it promptly replied,
"Why, she's probably in her office on
Wilshire Boulevard."
"Office!" exclaimed Milly.
"Don't you know she owns the famous
Madame Helena Beauty Salons?"
"And to think I've been going to one
of them for the past two years!"

"By means of a wonderful scientific
discovery cf Arthur Vane's, we can view
our old classmates in their present sur-
roundings regardless of where they are.
It was through this invention that I
found you. We are to be ready at two
this afternoon, and in twenty-four hours
the "Limping Devil" will have shown us
a glimpse of all our classmates of '33."
"What do you mean, Milly?"
"The "Limping Devil" has the power
to go to any far corner of the globe, and
also to see into the most private moments
of anyone's life. Do you remember the
magic carpet in Douglas Fairbanks'
picture "The Thief of Bagdad?" Well,
we, too, are going on a "magic" carpet."

On the carpet gliding over San Diego,
the three, (Milly, Stoosie, and the
"Limping Devil"), found Howard Berry,
the commander of the Naval Base.
On passing through Kansas City, they
discovered that May Wegner was the
matron of an orphanage. She was very
much loved by all the children.
In Chicago, Ernest Reinhold was fol-
lowing the footsteps of the once notori-
ously famous Al Capone, but they found
him more clever than Capone for the law
had not as yet been able to get him within
its grasp.
If Ernest should be caught they were
assured that no sentence would be im-
posed upon him for he had Thomas Ran-
kin, the prominent criminal lawyer,
backing him.








They envied the peace and quiet that
Thelma Albritton enjoyed so much 1on
her plantation in North Carolina. The
girls promised themselves to hold a class
reunion in the nea r future on Thel na's
plan tvation.
They never thought they would find
Henry Lee as Panama's Minister to the
United States, but so it was, for lHenry
\was on the Governing Board of L, tin
American Countries, which was having
a conference in the Plam!nerican Bluilding
in W .\\', bhin tn I). C.
They next viewed with interest an
exciting baseball game in the Yankee
Stadium, where the Army was playing
the Athletics. They' were very much
surprised to see the famous combination
with Charlie Pescod, as pitcher, land
Mandi Marchosky, as catcher, which had
begun during their high school days.
One of the Army's most ardent rooters
was Colonel James Wergin. who was
stationed at Governor's Island. With
him was his wife, the former Miss lane
Bretch. (The two girls wondered if this
romance had budded in '33).
In Woolworth's Five and Ten they
found Noreen Rakovsky, who was "tick-
ling the i ories" to the tunes of the
latest song hits. Beside her ability to
play so well, her attractiveness was the
reason for her high sales average. Fre-
quently she was contracted to play over
the radio.
Visiting one of New York's most
notorious night clubs, Molly was found
to be a congenial hostess, with the witty
Jesse David as master of ceremonies.
This club was popular for its potent
cocktails which were mixed by Chris
Ohischlager. The club was filled with
many of the "Four Hundred" 'who were
dancing to the harmonious music of the
orchestra in which Robert Hanna, Will-
iam Keenan, and Webster Beard formed
an important portion.
Leaving the gay tunes of the night
club, they went to the other extreme
and saw Genevieve Barrvy, who was in
St. Mary's Convent in New Haven,
Connecticut. She had been wearing the
veil fcr five years.
Genevieve \ws not the only classmate
who had gone in for religion, for in
Massachusetts, Charlie Howe was the


Chief Reader of the First Church of
Chl ist Scientist of Boston.
On i lurni'i,.- to New York, they saunt-
cred into the Empire St 'c ltu;hili._. and
found there one of the most fa'oilus
journ lists of tlhe time, Ernest dIe la (ssa.
I le was editor of "Fortune."
Sailing past the Statue of Liberty was
the world's l;'rgest liner, which was de-
signed and constructed under the super-
vision of the Brown Brothers. Clifton
al Robert. T'he ca ltain of this liner
\;,s ILrold Agne\, andl ,o the passenger
list was the na ne, Edwin n Ilana, Senator
from Virginia. who was going abroad
after a long session of Congress in which
he had played a very prominent part.
Crossing the ocean to England where
the Olympics were being held, they found
that Harvey Snith, representing the
United States, had broken all world
records by his fast cr;:\ I stroke.
From here they went to Pairis, and the
headlines of a newspaper told the success-
ful tale of Miss Doris Bates wiho had just
Ieen aw arded the great art prize for her
masterpiece. Doris had devoted her time
to drawing and p itilii..i and apparently
she had been successful.
Also in Paris was Velta Foley, who was
a fashion designer. Velta often visited
Paris to ..lth. r new ideas to combine
with her own clever ones. She was
classed highly with ,Mlax Ree and other
outstanding motion-picture fashion de-
signers.
While still traveling with the "Limping
Ievil," an airplane whizzed by. The
aviator appeared to be a girl -and a girl
it was, as it was none ot her than )orothy
Birkeland, who was then known a s "FIv-
inr Ace Dot." She was piloting an air-
plane on the route from New York to
Norway.
Dorothy wasn't the cnly classmate who
h:Il "taken the air." for it was leIarned
that Oscar Hleilbrn- was at (he head of
the trans-Atlantic fleet cf passenger
planes. Oscar's planes always had a tilled
passenger list. The only thing he didn't
like was the lack of ti'ne for solo flying.
On passing v'er the Netherlands, they
noted with interest that Louie Kleefkens
was the president of the Kleefkens Dyke
Building Company.








"Not a cough in a carload." was lack
Paterson's advertising slogan when try-
ing to sell "Old Golds" to the le'.ders of
the Russian government.
In Tokyo, Elizabeth Thornton was the
wife of the American consul. Her three
daughters were well known in Japan for
their beautiful blonde hair.
While floating over the large banana
plantations in Costa Rica, they were
prcud to find that one of the largest of
these plantations was being managed by
Harold Lockwood, Jr., the manager of
the United Fruit Company plantations
there.
On stopping for a while in Panama Ci-
ty, they were pleased to find that Parker
Hanna was the editor and otner ol the
newspaper which "always told the truth."
regardless of the cost. On his staff was
Panama's Walter Winchell. lary Melen-
dez, whose column was riad with daily
interest. They also visited the Junior


College, where Helen Hammond was the
head of the English department.
On reaching the Gold Coast, they
noticed on the billboards the familiar
name of Edna Thirlall. who was making
a personal appearance tcur on the Isth-
mus. This was the lirst tour of its kind,
and was received with much enthusiasm.
"Eddie" was well known for her ability
to imitate Zazu Pitts. who had been so
popular in '33.
The trip wouldn't be complete if they
hadn't visited their old class advisor,
Mr. Meyer. So over the ne., Cristobal
High Schoul they 'cn:. Mr. Meyer was
up to his old tricks, keeping children
after school, for outside his door were
four children. They looked further into
the matter, when they saw that the
children \were not of high school age, and
what a surprise! These children were
waiting for their "daddy," none other
than our "jMicky" lMeyer.


MOONLIGHT ON THE PACIFIC







































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OB Trx oF INt1rls'rs



1. Barnett. Louie
2. Bazan, Joseph
3+ I ..1 ,i. l
4. I -rlI.L-. 1 ,, Ii ,
5. Ih'k'ler .' rl .,
0,. IB,..i r L'.....' I
7. BIt!.. \ L, ..

I I l.. . 11 11 I
9. C .inihlt l FI...
l1 1[i,> \ . n ,
11. 1).,..., .11. F.I sn.
12. n,.,l,'rrt \V'illi ,in
13. F .Id.,n I r-,l
14. F.,,t Ruth
15. I i'.-'. Armnatndo
It. t'l...n.. Anne
17. Gorin. Jerry
18. Gould Cha.rles
10. Greenleaf, Ellen
20. IHanna, ViaIn.
21. Ilaves. FI 1...til.lh
22. I Jll lane
23. IIriui, Carlton
24. Iluirsin s. M;axine
25. lIollowell. Victor.
20. HuntoonI,. I 'lI I
27. lohnson. Exelyn
28. Ki,.., Fred
29. l lam Blossom
30. each., t elen
l31. Lemmon, Gra nt


34. Mannix, Gloria
35 ..iiiin, l John
54. .\l.r -,. Beverhev.
37. hli, .. I. Rose
S3. Molten, Robert
39. Mueller, rfii
40. Ne.l. Laur. a
41 I',, kWtr. Ruth
42. R .ra .11 Violet
43. Reinhold. Dick,
44. Ro s. I)..., lv
45. Sanche., Henry
4(1, ~ .1l, 1k1, ,l :,. -r;
47. Slo.cum, \\ 1 I.
48. Sitiki Ik.,i
49. South. Cl .i '.-
50. S t,...p Doris
11. 1,.In \\ ,lhI .
52. T rfllihi,... ;,'.r.,
5a \\'h i il. .,.h I 'ranki
54. 1\ il, H.. II
55. W inn. \! .... ., IL
tit. Wharta.., sM.hl ,
57. Wheeler, Ray
5S. Wood. \1.,
59. \I i. Chester
60. Wirtz. Edison
61. 1V,.,c \l,.i n.Ir.,
(2 \ ..,I Fr,-l I
63. 1 h, l kn Louise


H'Itiw ro lw 'rri wN



Front seat, IIIth rrw
In that orange car
F;.,. I. street, some pl;ce.
Home xrrsometimes
T ,II.nr, some place
I',t (I Gatun
EnjoYing herself
At your service
With a Ilook
In exile Oh( l Cristolbl.
Typing room
\\ haven't fiu tnr out yet.
Gatun
Librar"
Co.,,ll r lhh R..seC
I l.in, Si.' Ii.i .i,.l i English
I hi h, I .l I. I,
Here and there
Most i in, 1,n.
With t(erald
Surrounded lv the "kids'"
Fort D)a is or Art Class...
junior Home Room .
With somebody
At the wheel olt the carr.
S' ;111111i11 pool
IFort L)e Lesseps
Room 1
\~1... present.
Brdgette Club
In the I,1.' .....in,1
O n the I ...,,,, I.,..
Hotel \ .I.In..l..
Ir., .i -1.. I I ,
\\ .,i., r iIn. I, I it 's all about.,

Often absentt
Sonime lace in schoolI
GIee Club...
Orchestra practice
Taking Cariblbean orders
)Day dreaming
Class meetings
"States"
Spinish Clul>
With lessie V.
In ,bad wiith .Mis IKimlirl
PI 'l I,..
At .a dance
The other Ipl.rce
U. S. II;.,... lass
Two I I ... our hleaids
\Arolunld iand ;about
SeI S nlt do. c
On tile mai to school
in the stunr1 hall
IFni in' around
With the G(ltun girls
\\ ..I ,N. on a boat
In a red I, .' I."
In his ca r
T iI,. movie tickets
\lit li I T nl;u' ,.


HN'niA TuiY R M IIN Us1 Ot



"You Rascal Youl"
"The Gay Caliallero"
"I A.poligize" (English II
"RImona"
"G(ootls"
11*lllInh..h I'm Bum"
S..,l ,I n 1 Dreams"
"St. Louis lues"
,l o. I.-- Interlude"
' 5 r Sue"
"My Silent Love"
"Sidewalks of New York"
"In Mv Hiide.awayn "
"A Great Bun ch io You
"Mauni"
"Sweet Rosie O'Gradv"
"I Can't Gi\e you Anything liut Love, Baby"
"Down on the Farm"
"Trees"
"That Red-headed Woman,
"My Extraordinary Girl"
"Loveable"
"That Sentimental Gentleman from Georgia"
"Little Girl"
"Lazy Dav"
"Ain't Shoe Sweet?"
"Isn't It Romantic"
'Keepin' Out of Mischief"
"At Peace with the W'orhl"
"Hummin' to Myself"
"Was That the fluman Thing To Do"
"The Cop on the Beat"
I'lln. ',.. k M\r. II.nrini, ... iiN
"I'm a I)re-.,iin r \rt,'t \\ \11
"Then C ,nit I, D)awn"
II.... 'm I lDo'n, Hey-hey'"
"Sonny Boy"
"The Cuban Love Song"
"As You Desire Me"
'\Ini... the Moocher"
"It 'ras So li .,. linl"
\I "'Iul'i llr and Roses"
Sii \. I I ,ddle"
"School Days"
"O()n the Shores of \Waikiki"
"She's Iinii That Way''
"Lraugh L'I. .i, Laugh"
"Smile. Darn Ya, Smile"
"Got the Soiuth in Soul"
"Please Don't Talk .Ab'out .\e \Whlen I'm Gone"
Ih, Y,,.IIII I I l l,"
I I1i I illl I'.. t 3M ine"
"I ust a (Giolo"
"Barnacle I'll the Sailor"
1.,_l.>i i..k a Rose"
it I-1. I ,
"I Love Me"
"'I She that \VWay lI able ;and Sweet"
I ii. 1ran ol thle Mountains"
Siin -. ailingg
II ..m... n i,s ;.\'."
"You Tellir \Ie
"I heard" (She Came from Balboa


J1 NNW STATNI I '1











































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I tc~in, AhItlred
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l.)ut Fl.al.olI


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Him, Char~ils
Hollowdl, WVilli.im

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Kini. Rolwhrt

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s trde. in hm Il
M1rshhIll. I).u id
ol+.ten. Rich >r.l
ldl l *e. Elino i
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IP.ilm. )ohn
P.ri., lv li
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G.iti '1
Flirt Rlnd i(l,

[.uiil .ra. S i
lCo 'Ill tisstt l t
It Ime
French Cm..l
\'itl PaIht Rian
.sk M.trpi A.lii
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AIn place lut hlme
Ath.ine
Tliii ourt
W I,;,,. .... PoIlI
Fortt sherui n
1sk Nornuis l)ais
(ti Crist.hIl i
Xt Irlnle
With +!unior"
With ikrt
'I I. .1 I, .. A li

With l|hn PlIt
"iet .Air iase
Torpn Clunh
With 1>Charh,+te .i< lawn
.ort Shlrmnian
E e*'>. Here

I ort ilc le h p ,e|


I)t I i .n

Wilh Robert K1;9
Iuktnuli' Pol l
w iIsh 1 .. I,,,


ile ei e son l n
] |onIevm isn .iin-
Wi'h A lice ++n.I lane
With Piill Bthile

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FRIN:I 1 N UJIRFC I lIY


N \AI


2. I I ,l.l .. A lphlr u
3. ID ti....n I Paul.
4. I ...,, Grace
5. lIh Il .n1. ITheodore
h. Cotton. ,.1 Lill1
7. Cim.l Rachel .
8. C...H. Edgar
9. I)is, lames
10. )omniguem loulio
11. ,.,i..i,1 Rv- L_.
12. 1 ... .1 11 IK ,,I .
13 I ) ., I .1 ... I
14. I1 .,. I',,h I .
15. I .I i..It 1 .,1.
1b. I" h. I'l Ihl.
17. t ,,.i..1 ,n .... I .
I1. ( ,,..d k I 1.. ,
19. (.r .i I I.1,
2(1. ,r mlmm 'l 1,r,
21. Grmo.manI illian
22. r,,l.I.r n ,,hara
25. 1 .11, I ..
24. Hall, len
25. Ilnnam. Muriel
20. HI.anna. Williamt
27. I ,,,I. Esther
28. I ,l I.hist
29. I1l11 Cha.rles
30. 11h11 Willi om
3 1. II, . .; i ....
32. I.., Im," I I.. .
33 11..11,,I ,. I h I I ., .,
3 4 II..11., ..'I I ..i.,
35 II. t I ...... tr,.
3t>. K mlindir, Cc tilia
57. I .lr .l.m llames
38. I. e, Kulbv
39. 'm. ,i Robert
40. Meald, l Cl. ..L .
41. 1o.t, K ..I..1 t
42. M .... Elizaieth
43. ',l,,ll .... M uriel
44. i R,..,1I,, Fred,.
45. Patchett, Frances
46. Peterson, Doris
47. R,,.niC Antonio
48. II, I, l. gnesl
49. K. t .11 l,,.e|ph
til, llt ,im Im ,n N..I.. m
51. Roe. Sumuel
52. SIlmers., ........

i4. h ,i ll. l .,,i ,
55. mt ,,I., Cirl
6. ,i .. ,l, Nt .r1 I ne
7 ,hn ,,.. .. ,. ....I
5S. Sullivan. Ih, ...
59. .... Fr nlk
hO. Szn os. |ohn

()2 T .., ,,.'l,, ,.. 1 1 ... ,1
65. T ,, I. \...I .
04. \ ,,.. Ivy
5. \\ ill II... ...i
(16. \ ,I1. John
67. \ ,rt, Rolert


N1 moe

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lid ii, A nnounce r
tlrole'm'mor
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1.~irlierlr
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Raldio Crooner
G;rniolg I)own


,dioi)l I eacher
11earlt Breaker
D)o, trr
Pruie'm'or
ndc-tro,
Fmarmner'm Wdie

INikimite hill i .Xm

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I


From the time she was old enough to
climb fences, Josephine Barrows was
known all along .\le.ildtIo' Creek as "that
Barrows tom-boy." She got into more
deviltry than all the other Barrows chil-
dren, put together, and trailed her father
all over the ranch Inimiiclkin L his stride,
his voice, and his gestures.
"Best farmer of the bunch!" he was
wont to s;'y of her. When the other girls
began to giggle over their beaus, Jo
would always say: "Dcn't see any sense
of being crazy over boys. What's so
wonderful about 'em? They can't dc
anything I can't!"
There was only one bi-y whom Jo
would even allow to go coasting with
her, and that was Dave Craddick, a
neighbor hoy who lived just down the
road, and it seemed that he was forever
at the Barrows.
Lou Anne and Sue were older than Jo,
but it was lo who took charge of Ithingl~
around the house. She could cook for the
family when she was ten, and yet folks
said: "Fred Barrows did bring up them
six motherless children rnd had 'em el
turn out good, 'cept Jo. She's a; \ild
one.
They didn't know that Fred Barrows
depended more upon Jo than all the
rest. lie didn't know it himself, but
Jo had sensed his dependency when
she was but a child climbing her first
tree, ad lived up to it. She fully believed
that she was not as pretty as Lou Anne
and Sue, in fact, she wasn't pretty at all
to most people, but she did believe that
her father turned to her as he had turned
to her mother, in the days when there
had been a mother-and she got a greater
thrill out of that than the other girls did
out of all their ltt ile pleasures.
One by one the boys and Sue married
and left lMead, ws Creek.


"You're the only 'boy' I've got left,"
Fred Barrow s said to Jo. "Guess I'll have
to send you to Ag' school so you'll be
able to help me run the farm." Jo's
heart had leaped at that, but when she
had finished high school there wxas a bad
year for the crops. Lou Anne had finished
the same year and had planned to go to
college. D)ave was going there too! Jo
had never realized how very, very much
she had been counting on it until now.
It was soon time for Lou Anne and
Dave to leave. Jo had been thinking
about her own little pleasures, of the
sports at school; her work at home,turn-
ing up the sod, seeing the different things
coming up all the time, the smell of the
earth, hearing the purr of the plow and
the little grunts of the horses- it, she
thought, had been fun. And then, too,
were those hikes with Dave! She could
see him now, lean, darkly tanned, gay
eyed, and curly haired. Her eyes smarted,
but she didn't cry. That's Iwhat they said
about her: Jo never cries."
"It'll run into money for us if I go,"
she said to herself. This hlog day finally
came to an end and Jo had fought it out
and Lou Anne never knew there was a
fight.
The day that Lou Anne left, Fred
Barrows said: "Mlvbe. next year we
can make it for the two of you."
Al-,'n in Novenmber, Jo was asked to
take the Iistrict school for the rest of
the year. When asked, however. Jo only
laughed and said: "I wasn't cut out for
school teaching." But that night she
noticed for the first timre how tired and
vwrn her father was bl'eci'niiiln to look
v.hen he said: "I thlutiill Lou Anne had
plenty of clothes to start with. What's
this new dress she's malnting? I've bor-
rowed on the apples already -don't
know where I'm 'oin: to rake up any


Iit rar y



BEST SHORT STORY
"TI E TOM-BOY"
Jane Hill "4







more money!"
And so Jo took the position as teacher
of No. 6, which was near by, and Lou
Anne had her new dress and joined a
sorority. Jo hated teaching. Night after
night she came home sick, tired with the
effort of carrying on the school work
properly, of keeping house, getting the
meals, tending to the various little needs
around the house, and taking the milk
to the station.
Around Christmas,she dressed a hun-
dred chickens and sent them to the city.
She made great plans for Christmas.
Lou Anne and Dave would be home and
the married children were coming too.
She planned a party for Lou Anne-Lou
Anne loved parties. She had a new dress,
rose crepe de chine, for Lou Anne's
present.
However, the night before Lou Anne
was to come home she called to say that
she was going to a house party with some
friends and thus, would not be home.
Jo's own disappointment merged into
pity for her father when she remembered
the hours her father had spent painting
the old bobs for a coasting party.
By Spring vacation, Jo was pretty well
tired out. Lou Anne didn't get home for
this either. One day during the vacation
Dave came over to ask her to go after
arbutus with him, but all the light went
out of that April day when he said: "Kin-
da' thought Lou Anne away like this for
Easter, might like a little package or box
from home."
"Sure she would," Jo had said, but
that night she buried her head in her
arms on the window sill.
School was over at last, but it was a
strange summer that followed. Lou Anne
had a friend there for three weeks, a girl
who only smiled indulgently when she
knew that Jo was trying her best to be
funny and amusing, who came down to
breakfast at ten in the morning. Dave
was there a lot now. He took the girls
everywhere, but Jo seldom went along as
she felt, somehow, out of place with Lou
Anne and her friend in their gay attrac-
tive clothes. She always had a host of
things to do anyway. Lou Anne never
seemed to see that there was anything to
do.
Jo had hoped right up to the time
college opened again that she would be


able to go, but she saw at the end that
there wasn't a chance. But, she did take
the egg money to buy what books she
could on the course. She poured over
them. late into the night after the long
hours of teaching and other numerous
duties. She and her father talked about
a new drainage system for the flats and
they were very close in those long winter
evenings they spent together. They were
making great plans for the spring.
Then one evening Jo came home to
find her Dad very ill. The doctor pro-
nounced it a bad case of pneumonia.
"Heart's bad too," he said, "can you
afford a trained nurse?"
"Of course," she said, though she
wondered how.
The nurse came. Jo would rather have
taken care of him herself, but they must
not take a chance. She hired a substitute
for the school, cooked for the nurse.
tended to the other little things around
the house that needed attention, and
caught her breath a hundred times a day
at the sound of her father's labored
breathing. Several days later the nurse
advised her to send for the rest of the
family.
They all came, and the follow ing day
Dave came back to help. She felt that
he was there for Lou Anne's sake, but
his presence was comforting. He said
that he only wished that there might be
some little thing for him to do as Jo
looked so hurt.
The nurse told them now that it was
but a matter of hours.
"Let me go in," begged Jo.
"It is better that you stay here, I
believe."
They all sat silently waiting. Once
Lou Anne did say to Dave though. "It
was good of you to come Dave.-and
you're missing the Prom."
That Lou Anne could think of the
Prom when death shadowed their house!
Jo though of the letter her father wrote
every Saturday night, no matter how
tired; the scrimping on clothes for the
past two years; and the painting of the
bobs on that first Christmas. How could
she criticize her, Jo, for not crying? "Jo
never cries!" Lou Anne had said.
Then she heard Dave's quiet voice
saying, "I--I've always thought an awful
lot of your father. He was always giving


Pol


h6,


hhN








-whistles anI' hird-houses an lishpoles
he's been good It men."
The other girls were all crying n i .
o looked about at then all anld a, w.ve.
ofsick resent ncnt swepl over her. W\h-t
good did it do t( cry, nomw? Why hadlo't
they conc home more often? D1)ave, onlv
D)ve, understood. D)avc l whi;o htel
sentinlenit hlad tried to tell then so.nle-
thiig real that \;ts in his heuar(. Thelin Jo
sid: "This is thle wiv I alw.vs thinkk ,Io
I)pd. You khiow \w hcr we used to cross
the creek to go to the milk stationn? Well.
I was a kid then, and I)d aould hilvys
drive right do\\n through the creek and
up the banks, to wash the wheels. I sup-
p.se. There waSsn't much w Vater then.
Dad would crook out his clbon and I
would clutch it -so tight. Thenl, once
when I was a little older I asked him
why he did it when he knew driving
through the creek frightened ime so, and
he said: "Because I like to feel your
little hands on my arm." lie always let
us hang en -like-that j-ius because
he loves us and -oh -I'm going to hin
now. I don't care what anybody says
I won't let him go alone!"
She knelt down and gently took her
father's hand in hers and put her cheek
against it.
"Dad, Iad, it's Jo. Don't die Dad,
don't go! You can't go! We're going to
drain the marsh together this sI.ruiL.
we're got;in to be partners, you and I,
)ad! Dad stay with me -there's just
you and mne now-Dad. I won't let you
go!"


All night Ilon slie knelt there. clinging
to Ihis hand, willing that llh r aLi miitl il
yollng strength light Ie i s I .,t .\
giver, that's what lied bieein avI. tl s.
Whistles fislilpics hl ve "(O h, I.(I)d.
don '( go!"
in thle niorlnitn when tihe ldctor caime
site still knelt there.
L"Come, child, get op! Your Ili tr's
better. A lot better;: looks like he hnlgiht
get well. didn'tt think yesterday that
he'd last the night out, I(loks like a mira-
cle!"
lo crept out to tilhe kitchen. Site was
stiff and tired in every muscle, but there-
was a glad song in her thert as she quiet l
began to set tile table fl.r Ibreakfast.
N'oillii_ not even Dave and ,Loiu \linne,
could ever hurt her so again.
Then there was Dave in the kitchen
doorvway, very sober, looking at her.
"He's better, Dave! led's going to get
well!"
She made her way to the door leading
out to the porch. and I)ave's lingers
caught hers as she reached for the door
to steady herself. A slender, boyish
figure, in her little sports dress, she
leaned against him, and Dave put Ills
arm around her.
J'!" Dave was saying humbly, "Jo,
I love you! I love you! I-I guess I
always have, only, I didn't know till
last night, -that you ever wanted any one
to -to lean on! Jo--hy IJo darling.
don't cry!"


SECOND BEST SHORT STORY

"HIlS IAST SONG"
I'.dher'r [Harri.f 'T


In a cozy. two-story home on a chilly
winter's night, a family of six sat in tihe
living room near their heater. I aplpiness
and sadness mingled in the atmosphere,
for the mother sat reading her well-worn
bible with tears in her eyes. T'hec father
lounged in a chair reading the daily
newspaper. The boys. Albert and .delph.
\were playing checkers while Andrew. the
youngest, being only five y ears old, wvas
looking at an ain al picture book. There
xwas a vacant chair near the heater at


which the boys oftenn glanced. E everyone
Vwas silent until Andrew broke the ni,,o<.-
tonll by exclaiming: "M amn. is gramlnal
in heaven now?"
That was a queer topic for drewrw to
Speak of but he was answereCd thus:
"Yes, honev, grandma died, that is,
went to heaven two weeks ago tonight.
Why'?"
"Well, isn't gramnia going to come
an' sit in that chair anymore?
"No. Andrew, but the "(Good Bo'k"








says that she is living in a mansion that
is very pretty now. She isn't going to
come back to us, but we shall go to be
with her when we die, though."
"Is she happy there?" proceeded the
joy of the family.
"Yes."
"Is heaven the land where we'll never
grow old like the song you sing says?"
"Yes, honey."
"Well, will you help me pack up,
'cause I miss gramma so much. I want
to see her now.
The parents looked at each other and
smiled, for just the previous evening they
had planned how Andrew would go to
school the following autumn and they
wouldn't have any "baby."
"No, dear, you don't want to go to
heaven yet," protested his mother, Mrs.
Lattine, "you want to stay with us a
while."
"But I'm going to heaven tomorrow,
'cause I want to be an angel and be wiz
gramma. I'm so happy now."
When he said angel, Mrs. Lattine
looked at his little beaming face which
daily seemed to become more like an
angel's than a child's.
"You're going to stay with us, honey."
So she thought, but fate works in
strange and mysterious ways.
The following morning a sunny-faced
Andrew Lattine was standing on a nine-
inch ledge outside the bannisters of the
front stairs. His arms were wrapped
around the bannisters and he was singing


to his heart's content while his brothers
were playing in the basement beneath.
"Come on and play with Junior, An-
dy!" called Albert.
"All right, this will really be my last
song."
"0 Kay, come on down when you have
finished."
Andrew loved to play the part of a
famous singer, so, of course, he wanted
his concluding number to be the best.
His clear, little voice rang out the words
of the song as clearly as a bell. His voice
sounded like an angel's and his mother
thought of the words he had said the
previous evening, but she took them as
a joke or a childhood fancy.
As he began to climb the bannisters
after his song, there was a creaking sound,
a crash, a scream, and four pattering
footsteps. Andrew had come down, but
not as he was expected to.
"Mother," they shrieked, "he's dead,
he's dead."
Two days later quite a large group of
friends were standing on a green lawn
about a mile long and a mile wide. Here
and there, there were markers to show the
resting place of loved ones. In the midst
of the group was a small casket.Everyone's
head was bowed while fifteen or sixteen
wept silently as the minister prayed.
Andrew's little body was laid beside
his grandmother's, and to this day one
can see the words: "Andrew D. Lattine,
born 1927, died, 1932, has finished his
last song on earth."


BEST ESSAY

"FAVORITE EXPRESSIONS"
Jesse David '3J


Did you ever have a song, a word, or
even an idea take possession of your
mind, and try as you might you could
not get it out of your system? Were you
ever beset by this disease? The "favorite
expression" disease? Notice the effect it
has on your friend-on you.
These expressions are a constant men-
ace, taking control of you like an un-
pleasant and uninvited guest. I am not
referring to the too frequent usage of
certain words; for that is caused by the


lack of a vigorous mind. A person knows
more synonyms for every word he uses
than he cares to spend energy on.
Note the speech of the people you
chance to meet. It is full of "favorite
expressions," which seem to be a part of
their personality. They are a small but
significant group of words. There has
always been a tendency to utter some-
thing whenever the mind cannot grasp
an idea, in order to prevent an embar-
rassing silence. When in doubt, isn't it








rather easy to s.ay something Ifolish,
especially ifone has run out of cigarettes?
-that is, provided, one does smoke.
WVhether you are conscious of it or not,
vou usually do use some pet expression
in situations where intelligent replies do
not form rapidly enough to express your
thoughts adequately and tactfully. These
are the nioments when the expression will
pep out spontaneously. Isn't this much
more bnellicial to both parties, tih'n
giving way to your inner thoughts?
It is very easy to cast away an expres-
sion that troubles you, if there be an
outside influence helping. For example-
one of my friends had the habit of ex-
claiming "stupid" to whatever was said
tohim. If they told him a jolly tale, he
would smile giving the joker a sharp
"stupid" at the same time, that would
either amuse or displease the latter. lHe
would linger on the "s," thus giving it a
hissing sound. This exclamation at-
tracted many a friend, but it soon became
nerve racking, although some were al-
ready using this same expression. It
certainly was contagious. When asked
he could not explain how he had acquired
it, but after using it a few weeks, he
dropped it, not naturally, but a bit
consciously. We do not always value what
cur enemies tell us; however, let some
one whose opinion we do value, suggest
that some idiosyncrasy of speech is an-
noying, and immediately we attempt to
correct the fault. This was the case with
him.
His second famous last words, (they
would have been had he kept them up)
were "Who cares?" When given any'
information whatsoever. "Who: caress?"
would introduce itself, if he had nothing
else to say, and that was very often. lie
was not trying tc be funny or rude. The
mischievous expression would be there
uncalled for. Fortunately we understood
him. We are human, too, or rather, sub-
iect to the same malady. Once we asked
him why he used this remark so often.
It applied, much to our irritation, too
well to suit us. He said that our inform;a-
tion meant nothing to him, therefore the
thing to say was "Who cares?" One of
my friends agreed with him, but nit to
be outdone, adopted the remark "Pilpe
down!" This one did not come so natural


to him. fi r it was a chosen one; but it
counteracted the other's quite effectively.
Fr< m then oil everything was "Pipe
down" lor the last victim.
Judging by the a foresaid remarrks our
fiIrst Ihero must have thought himself an
important persi.nage, giving 'ne the
impression of having a superioriity com-
plex. We knew differently, however. It
was lor the niost part the effect of these
words of1 his cha racter. Ile was sufferilng
fro;n a "favorite expression" complex.
His next one, by the wvy., happened to
be "blah," a suggestions of disgust and
boredom. What could lie uglier? lie
soon gave it up.
Remark after re:nark and exclamation
after exclamation marks many a person's
character. For every occasion there is a
"l.i\ ,ril.e s.ivinfl Another chance friend
would cry "Hi Kid" when meeting some-
one else. The reply would be '"L, or
Low Kid." If close enough, the remark
would be followed by a sharp slap on the
arm or back. IHe received his share of
them too. Pretty soon his classmates
were "Hi Kidding" each other back and
forth, not that it was an original ex-
pression, but it took as firm a hold of
their minds as it did of his. This ex-
pression is not offensive unless it hap-
pens to come from someone you dislike
heartily.
Turning to another victim of this
mania-when passing a person, deep in
his thoughts or unusually quiet, lie would
snap his fingers in his face, cry "C,.me out
of it" followed by a "Pull yourself to-
gether." If the person moved he woald
surely Ie faced with "Control yourself"
or "As you were.' This soon bec:, ne
monotonous. When in school he would
"Tish. tish" his classmates or give the n
the doggish expression "arf!" lie would
do this whenever one of the n was recit-
ing. The effect upon the recitation was
not the best. lie was sure to see to that.
If the first expression did not bring a
laugh, he would exclai'n, low trI,',c!"
IIe usually succeeded in his ai'n-, but
always received the worst of the b:irgai'l
when he recited. This cured him.
.lost expressions originate fr'in ac-
quaintances, movies, articles, and what
not. Try "I declare!" when slightly
astonished; "Eg.,,l" when patting your-








self on the back; "Rawther" when agree-
ing with someone; "Aw nuts!" when
somewhat irritated; "Let's harmonize"
followed by a long "do" when butting
into conversation, getting a girl's goat,
or whenever any circumstances permit
it, either seriously or in fun. The list and
the circumstances are unlimited.
"Favorite expressions" are somewhat
like words-colloquial, of good usage, or
slang. Then there are those that are used
almost universally. Some of these are
"Can you beat that?" "Beats me,"
"Wotta man," "How you sink 'em,"
"Can't take 'em," and "Tell it to the
Marines." Most of these expressions are
modern, but others such as "Go to" and
"Something rotten in the state of Den-
mark," were either known during Shakes-
peare's time or coined by him.
Many a person's presence has been
betrayed by his mode of speech, his
laughter, his voice, or whatever pecu-
liarity he has to contribute. His mode
of speech has the most effect on his


companions, for it determines the quality
of his personality and his environment by
means of these expressions. They de-
termine, in other words, a person's "class"
and "style" to some extent. ~ Who could
be more boresome than the person who
is so grammatically and scientifically ac-
curate in form of speech that it would put
a follower of Hoover to shame for its
dryness, and make you thirsty just to
hear him speak? On the other hand his
opposite could be just as bad, such as
the person who cannot say anything but
"Oh yeah" or "Let it lay" whenever he
is spoken to.
The etiquette of speech should not be
exaggerated, that is, do not be too polite
-relax, without going to the extremes.
Formality, even in important events, is
not always essential. Vividness is the
required quality. Be sure, however, that
if we must imitate, let us imitate those
qualities of the human speech which are
the richest in beauty and the least of-
fensive.


1P ~ 8o~rr-va.8


TWILIGHT IN PANAMA
.Iluriel llullane '36


A little bit of Eden greets me as I
raise my weary eyes from laborious trans-
lation of Spanish to gaze out of my bed-
room window.
Swaying bamboo trees, majestic royal
palms, royal poncianna, a rose garden in
bloom, nodding coconut and papaya
trees, brilliant boganvilla, and coral vines
climbing everywhere-hedges, a riot of
colors, in green, orange, yellow, red, and
br:wn-sleepy hibiscus, closing their
scarlet bells for the night, a white frangi-
pangi tree in full bloom, sending its
sweet essences through the evening air.
Green lawns and a blue, blue sea, with
tiny white sail boats and dignified steam-
ers on its crest.
The retiring sun flashes its glory,
painting pictures upon a tired world, in


opalescent hues against an ethereal blue,
of castles, lakes and rocky sea shores,
peaceful beaches, little islands of purple
hills and golden clouds promising another
world with a golden shore just ahead. A
mirage methinks, perhaps, but it breathes'
hope renewed.
Hundreds of mating golden-yellow
butterflies, like fairy phantoms, float
past. A songbird sends his love call to
some shy mate. One senses the deep
drowsiness of nature, sending all to rest.
The crickets begin their endless chirping,
and the locust his tireless buzzing.
As the last beacon red rays fade from
the sky, sending their glow or warmth
and radiance to a nestling world, I seem
to hear a whisper, "All's right with the
world."









GA''TUN B1U's


TIME 7 a. iIi.
Pl..AC School bus fromn G(a-
(unl to Cristobal.
CHlARACTER High School (;ils.
Phillip, thile chauf-
feur, and a Panama-
nian cop.



Hope: (eating an orange): "Alnnie. you
need a hair cut."
,Anni'e aurte i la.nil iti) up from morn-
ing's paper borrowed froni Philip): "You
tellin' me?"
)Dori,' I' (holding one side of paper):
"I wonder who Gideon Gordon is'?"
(GIOria: "I don't know, but "Willie"
has seen himi somewhere."
Philip. the h.illfci (tying the hood
down on bus with a piece of wire. to stop
the rattle): "Is eve'lrybody her-.?"
Girl. (in chorus): "All except three,
and if they are not here when (lhe scooter
passes, let's leave them."
Mill and M1argy appear.
..lar'til (standing in doorway of bus):
"Well. where do I sit? Where, do I sit?"
.7/ir, (iputini- out hand): "Hlere, sit
ion my thumb."
(irl.t (in chorus): "Philip. let's go,
let's go! The 7:1:' scootter has passed.
Philip starts bus.
D)orij. B. (looking down street): Iold

it! hold it! Here comes duna."
EdIna (fixing pins in her hair): "I'm
all out of breath."
Bus starts aiain rattle, rattle, andl
bumpty bump.
Hope (calling stations): "Chink gar-
dent All off for Chink Garden!"
Girl, (in chorus): "Morning, Iohni."
Philip, speeding up hills and around
curves, slows down as lie enters Fort
Davis.
Girl. (humming): K..I, ev A is out
today."
Bus passes long line of marching sold-
iders.
Girli (breaking into song): "You are
in the army now- you are not behind the
plow."... ( )l lilrs, look li-.J '-te. I and


soldiers warm ). "You'll never get rich Ib
digging a ditch, you're in t(he army now!"
Bus stops at Radli Towers lor Dotris
C., who takes her own time, ;anld is Vetv
quiet.
Girls (lpreteidling imipatience): ,All
right take cyour time., D)lr; ist take
your (time.
'The bus speeds Ion its wi ay. passing
new lines of soldiers and ariimy mtliles.
(jir/.l (gasp fior breath alnd begin the
song all over again. Song sutlenlyv
ceases, each girl grabs her tnose atndl yells):
"Mindl, Mindi!
.I1nie Lauri" (yelling through nose)
"Wanted a great engineer wllto ctan
dam, drain, and ditch M INI)."
.1/ 'Ce (L,.i,.i.l\): "Listen (o the old
)Democrat. lThere slie goes again.
Dori.," /'.: "That's not talking p.lltics.
that's ijst plain sanitary engineering.
Ruth: "Dl)id you hear talout tlhe light
on bus six yesterday?"
GirI. (in choIrus): "Yes, child, anll
there was some hair putllingi.
CL e','a (looking out iof window at
French Canal): "Look at that b,i alli-
gator."
Girlr: "()h, ,no! .\Alnld s.-: thl: pretty
pink heron."
Philip tur, s ius ito one' side a;s I.arge
iguanta runs across road.
.llail.y/i (sniffing): "W hat is tile I',ra-
gr'ant lpert mnc'I.?
(G/oria: ."My pop says thai is thlie I an
I lang tree,"
.liie La rie (reflectivelyv : "lust
think iof all I'll have to tell thiem back
home in Carolina: of tlie sweet smells
and badl smells: the pretty things and
ugly things vwe see on tlhis lbus ride e cry
mnlrning. Some ride, provided ones 'eyes
and ears and nose do not Ilecolmel ilnsen-
sitive."
Philip turns corner at Brolad\3t lThe
Navy bus, and at high school hli boys'
bus are just ahead.
Gir/., (excitedly : '"Quick. Philip, pass
them! Big road hogs! Now's your chance,
pass them!"
Philip speeds up: gets in lead. ()tlher









busses give chase. The noise of clapping
and cheering is suddenly drowned by
the scream of a siren. A motorcycle
policeman pulls up along along side of the
bus, which comes to a quick stop.
Panamanian Cop (putting out hand on
side of bus): "Hey! You! What do you
think this is?" (hands Philip a ticket).
Girls look at each other in wonderment.
Bus starts slowly off.
Girls (breathing a loud sigh of relief):
"Philip, we'll help pay the fine." (Begin
taking up collection).
Hope (Dropping in a coin): "Good-


bye, bottle of pop!"
Alice (Making contribution): "Fare-
well. Clark Gable!"
Gloria: "Buenas noches, Greta Gar-
bo!"
Bus stops at Cristobal High School.
Girls run for shelter.
Ruth (out of breath): "It's raining
cats and dogs."
iJilly: "You mean it's raining pitch-
forks."
Annie Laurie: "Mr. Vinton says it's
raining fish."


END


THE BANANA
David Levy '34

The banana is a tender sweet fruit, a
little smaller than a policeman's billy club.
It comes in bunches, like trouble, and its
use has made it possible for the Italian
race to prosper in America.
The banana can be bought in the Uni-
ted States wherever small change is found
It grows in the tropics and its bearer is a
large plant with extensive leaves that
produces a bunch of bananas hung upside
down and sometimes a tarantula or small
snake thrown in for good measure.
It is picked green and turns yellow and
ripe when kept long enough. It is very
nutritious (this fact is sometimes ques-
tioned) and has been in Africa, breakfast,
lunch, and dinner for some natives ever
since Africa was discovered by Nature.
In the United States the banana is rated
a delicacy and is used principally by tra-
vellers to kill time and small boys for
pleasure and excitement.
With a nickels' worth of bananas, a
small boy can eat himself into a warped
and distended shape and can litter quite
a large section of sidewalks with treache-
rous banana skins. Slipping on a banana
skin is one of the most frustrating things
that can happen to man in this country.
Nothing can floor a man as quickly as an
innocent little banana skin.
America owns millions of acres of banana
plantations in Central America, and em-
ploy large fleets of steamships to bring the
crop home. Some day all the land between


Brownsville and Panama City will be one
huge banana plantation, and Italians will
be able to enjoy the banana in their own
country without immigrating to America
and spending seventy years selling it for
a living.




ARRIVING IN PANAMA
Thelma Purvis '38

As we were slowly drifting into .the
Bay of Lim6n, I felt a sudden pang of
home-sickness. Number eight was the
dock at which the "Ancon" was to dock
in Cristobal. The waters rolled around
the ship. Everyone aboard was packing
to leave, but a few people. Children were
playing about the decks. Before the ship
docked, everyone had to go downstairs
and sign a paper. Cries of "Oh!" and
"Ah!" were filling the room. How could
anyone enjoy this? "Hurry folks," the
man in charge of the papers was calling.
Mother was at the front of the line,
busily singing papers. The ship was
preparing to dcck. Straining my eyes to
see the city that was to be my future
home, I caught sight of a familiar figure.
I uttered a cry of joy, for instead of dirty
docks like Haiti, the city was sanitary.
The ship had docked! People were rushing
down the gangplank to see their loved
ones. People were laughing and greeting
one another; horns blew and I decided I
would like Panama after all.













0


S)iMER SHOWllt'RS


The sky's were getting storimy
One summer day in Mliay,
\\'hen I wtas teedii' clhicke'ns
And slidih,' in thle hav.

The horses started a.lying,
And the cows began to io,.
Anid I heard the chickens crowing,
Anid the doves began to coo.

The skies got black and blacker.
All about was gray and still,
And then there was a crash anid bang
And a loud, loud shrill.


The clouds then burst right open.
And the rain dropped on God's floor,
And me, I made a dash
Straight for our kitchen door.

The rain iust stayed an hour
Outside our com( l home.
And the horses. cows and chicken i
Were a'weathering it all alone.

And now the rain is over.
And the clouds have passed away.
And we kids just keep a praying
It will conic again some day.





DID YOU EVER \VONDIER?
Dori/. Bale., ;4

)id you ever wonder how the clouds were made,
Or how the thorns on bushes got their pointy
blade.
Or how the birds all gather as if they're in a raid,
Did \o)il ever wonder?

Did you ever wonder how tlie birds could sing.
Or how the grass turns green at the approach ot
spring,
Or how the streams ot water to thie ground could
cling.
Did lou ever wonder?

Did youi ever wonder who this creature could be,
Who does these beautiful things for you and mie,
.Mother Nature is the one. don't you think it
must be?
Did vyou ever wonder?


SE"C(O)N) lIEST' PO'EM

"BOt)YS"
Eli' (u etea *j('~j, i4


At times'' I thliiit thes v'e ai %\ 't.1
A1t tinit., I thrill t(lije se niic.
Adsoniit I h1h( t,. Ie is it1I lot,
Anid others nevv r t s I(*C.

'[heY (ease an pli.giic adint tel
itieleil Comire isitli 1 l.at ters ss yet
A\nl fist I si, "I tihate I Iciii.'
Anid dteol, call,(c bei' I 'ealj.t


HISTORICAL ROGER

Listen, nmy students, and you shall hear.
f1 a teacher, whose homework was ia c.. r,
"Make maps, outlines and take notes it this,
And then for tomorrow I want you to list.
The dates of settlements, rebellions and revo-
lutions,
And Iaso you can bring some political solutions.
Which party will win in the next campaign?
Vote for Roosevelt -get beer, wine andl chinam-
pagne."
\\ ho is this teacher that runs sucLh a racket'
None other than our historical Roger C. I lackett!






11 MERICKS
E/*l/ n Greed-'a,/ ;4

A virl ronm Cristobal once said,
'"T.'iight I'll go early to bed,"
She went out to t ie beach,
Now this lesson could tea h,
That the moon goes right straight to tile he.d.

()in hurrying through the .all,
One day I heard somebody call:
"Come back. vou big bium,
You have stolen my gum.
1 left under the desk in stud. hl.d."

Oftt in English our teacher is cross,
Then from class, a Io -'s sure to Ie lost.
But you can't blame her then,
It you realize when,
She is trying to show you "Who's Bis!"





V ortr y







I































b ,tJ ,=* :2.;
I .:


CLASS OFFICERS




CLUB AND CLASS OFFICERS

The class and club officers deserve a great deal of credit for the splendid services they have perform-
ed during the past school year. They can always be relied upon to do their work efficiently and they always
strive to add to the laurels of their organization. It has been through the efforts of these officers that the
many improvements in school life have been carried out with the success that is so apparent.
Every high school student is a member of some class organization. Each class holds a school dance at
some time during the school year. In order to hold these dances money must be raised. For this purpose
candy sales must be held, dues must be collected, and many other duties must be performed. Class of-
ficers are elected for these purposes and generally the classes are financially successful.




CLUB OFFICERS


































BOYS GI EE CLUB


BOYS GLEE CLUB
Rulh Pickell '354

The Boys Glee Club this year, under the supervision of Miss iildred Elner, has greatly improved.
On their meeting days, Mondiay. and Thursday 8th period, they practice 2, 3 and 4 part music. The Club
often sings in public during tlie school vear. This year theyv sang at (ie Christmals ]program ati the Clu.iliuse,
and at the Woman's Club program.
There is mucli to lie learned in a Glee Club a;nd in preparing their programs much pra:ctiing is ne-
cessnryv.

(IRLS (LEE CLUB
RuIh Pick',ll 54

About 25 girls this year enrolled for Glee Club so that the organization is larger i iithan in previous
years. This. like the Boys (lee Club, is under tlie supervision of Miss Mildred Einer. The regular meetings
are Tuesdayi and Friday 8th period. This year the (lee CluiB sang at several social Iunctiions. amon them
were: The Christmas program at the Clubhouse. tlie Ladies' Aid Society of (lie Cristoli Union Clihurh.
and the Womans' Club.


GIRLS CLFE CLUB
































LIGA PANAMERICANA


LIGA PANAMERICANA
Elizabeth Thornton '33
Chapter Nine of the "Liga Panamericana," a national club first organized in the state of Texas, has
the honor of being the first chapter of that club organized outside of the United States. It is sponsored by
Mrs. Spencer.
O This club has grown out of the first Spanish Club ever organized on the Canal Zone. "LA PAS," and
consists of certain qualified members of that club.
The object of the Chapter is to better relationship between Latin and North American countries.
Much has been done to attain this object, and much more is being planned. Important and interesting
among the affairs of the club was the meeting in commemoration of Pan-American day on the evening of
Wednesday, April 19. An interesting program was arranged as follows:
Address of Welcome by President Ernest de la Ossa; Music by Henry Sanchez, Alejandro Wong, and
Julio Pinden; Address in behalf of North America by Mr. Jordan: Address in behalf of Latin America by
Senor Paris, hijo.
Members of the club are:
Active As4ociate
ERNEST DE LA OSSA WILLIAM KEENAN
GLADYS BLISS HENRY SANCHEZ
MILDRED OWEVN MISS DOROTHY CATE
JERRY GORIN CHARLES BELDEN
IHELEN HAMMOND ALCALDE L. J. A. DUCRUET
ALEJANDRO W ONG MR. M. J. FRANKS
ELWIN NEAL MR. R. C. HACKETT
ALICE Woot MR. F. C. JORDAN
RICHARDn RE INHOLD CAPT. JOSE V. DELGADO
ELI.EN Gi.EENLEAF MR. GAYLORD S. BRIGGS
ELIZABIETH TIIORNTON
OScAR HEl BRON




SOPHOMORE DANCE
Anna Reilly '35
One of the biggest hits of the year was the April Fool Dance given by the Sophomores at the Washing-
ton Hotel on Friday, March 31, 1933.
All of the dancers enjoyed the excellent music furnished by Dwyer's orchestra.
The novelty numbers, performed by Bert Asensio, Charles Heim, and Richard Pretto, were thoroughly
enjoyed by everyone.
The prize spot dance was won by Alice Wood and Carlton Horine, who were awarded a vanity case
and a pearl penknife.
Everyone declared that he had enjoyed a wonderful time and we only hope the rest of the Sophomore
Affairs turn out as well.


































SPANISH CLUB


SPANISH CLUB
IIleu fItnam nd ;i

The Spanish Club. known as "l.a Ps." was introduced into C. II. S. .u ti itis. in (t er., l5O.
It is a ,ier exclusive club, only those who have an average of "O9 being clegile hor membership
This club w.as organized by Mlrs. Phyllis Spencer in order to promote .lno interest in tle studl. of
Spanislh. a n to better the relations between Spanish and Elnglish speaking peopIle.
Before a person may eclomne a member, lie must be taking at least second le.r. Sp.alli'h. I.esildes
having the required average. fie is initiated both formally and infornially. Thle Iormnal inii.tatiton is .1 er
impressive ceremony for thle tnew-comers o(if the club.
After each meeting there is always an entertainment t put on Iby either thle Itocnllbers Iho iltned the
cluill at the last meeting, or some ot the old members.
We have been honored by many very distinguished visitors who have i, to aldks.
Eve-ry year "L.a Pas' presents a play. This ,year it .was "Cas.tillos de TIrrcnobl'. a thlre-.ut
comedy. The cast iwas is follows:
)Duke of (cGzmanl Co' i". C \I' I i
.lercedes T. TI I l I i'n .
Susita Il.Il IN A \ 1 .1 )
Cura ..I. I. 1I lI Inn
A\gapito ... ... I NK \.\'.A nl \10 Senor Rodrigo Ci It' iin llno
C(itanla li iB ri S1 In I it
Tio Trompeta li' I \'I 'I'O.
Peri.o, un minzol de Estacion Cl il t i S<' I ill
,\ barnuet was given oin board the Spanish ship "\Magallanes'" matter hih ithe ia.pt..in til he bo.at
entertained for us on dle k. Everyone thoroughly enjoyed the event and ,looki c.i.crll\ orrd to morr things
of this type next year.
Shortly before the end ot the school year, the cllb ga' e ., lb.aquclt tir the ikstAlla.ti n ,t then new
officers. .Many members andl also some who hald graduated %ere there to, nifo' tlie loniun.



SENIOR DANCE
/*; :aiek tilh Thurnt ';

(On the night of Friday the 'th. of Felruary, the ballroom o tIle \\,'-hliill ui Il'ttl .is li1te .tene
of a delightful dance given IN, the Senlior class.
Music was furnished Ih \'elsh's orchestra, and some music at thi.t'
Everyone seemed to lie having a grand time and from thle haste iIn whi hi the piutI hI ditisapp. rcd, d
say it was good punch!
Regardless of the fact that the dance was given a little late in the \c.mr. it turnllcd ot t, 1,c fli.UL
success, as the Fr.eshies can tell Yvou'
































ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION


THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Elizabeth Hayes '34

The Athletic Association of Cristobal High School has proved itself to be a bigger and better organi-
zation than in previous years. It is a combination of last year's Boys' Athletic Association and Girls'
Athletic Association, and its main purpose is to arouse and encourage more interest in school athletics and
better sportsmanship in inter-scholastic contests.
The membership fee is one dollar, for which the student receives a card which admits him free of charge
to all inter-scholastic athletic contests.
Much credit for the success of this organization should be given to Mr. Kenneth Vinton, who, as
sponsor of the club, has done very much in behalf of its activities. The officers of the organization are:
THOMAS R.NKIN.. ... ..... .. .... .......... .................... President
GEORGE TARFLINGER .... ............. ... ............. ............ Vice President
ELIZABETH H AYES ......-. .- ..- .........-- ..... ......- ........ .... Secretary
BILLY W HEELER_. .. ...-- -- .. ...- ......-........-..... .....-............. Treasurer



SUPPER CLUB




































BOYS -V R "SIT Y CLUB


BOhYS VARSITY CLUBI


ArnlolI the difftcrot dob ill tI~i, sc ilmd, flic V tciul, is. 4,1C ill %x ,icl In jm-t of (lie~ AtilIutc, ire
reprselsted.

an vuthletic sport ire eligible to ioln. FaIh Ycar a lirge nlilnhlter o* "greeimes are llmitiotctl t" rcptlai thi,,xe
stt dents who gr.dutlte.
The ituicttions t o' tile Va; itxv Citul ire tlise (I .eCtijn.g IjI 'Landati tOt tie rc~lllitchmllclltenI' .iIi ltIlllctc
to earn his credit, in tile spotnrt lie trick ut ttr, i.lrd also t1,01 tile awartd1ing ol ictett v Ill all porn l,
This club hit,-, had great suclt ss in Its,s past tknt ',c lur anld cvcr cN.,var it lillcIc es Ill ize. This ye.,ir
there are twentv-Inur n iemviers reptresetilng tile thi!lcutcr attlietic crnpctitions li hi~ lilt It lir xx huh pair-
ticipattes.
The olfiicers of' tile Vrsit', Club are:
President t cit \ r I II
Treasurer fii i Wmi ivli
Secreta r.taro rimiN R


(tlR.S VARtSI IY CI.LUB


.7- --W-.r~-

































NA.TION.\L THESPIANS


1THI N \TII.N \. THESPPIA\NS SOCIETY


TI I-illlco e nitlnil.li I l I N ,tii.i I Tle.pi in- Qciet' iI the i n.m I enter D'r.ln utic Cluh member.
Tih. ir m ,ii .IliI r. .. ii ii.-. t- I li. r .. ie n in it -h .c l- dr,,m .ti i ,- The cliel .,im ii to dei elop a spirit
of :ti .. i inttllice.t r.t r,. t 1il ilr.i, .ti,' irni .n hih chir.Il tude nt-.
I lur .r i'ip i. In, 'inr- r. Tr -ipe 'I ,,I thi N itinn.al The.pinis \% e ill ,oppreciLtc the interest in dra-
m ..tii i.htl.cli l;. ( 1. G I, KITrIl. ... ni lire I.r. hl i. ,r.iu.,ifl in us .,n',l e ..11 I ino ,te h.ie profited in
ca ilin.- **ut tile .,im ,-- l ii. ti
Tie *-.ict\ i. mn h lrtri.ni. r th., i<.,.r II, ,r I it..,nd n ill 1.e tIr.nl l er 'till n t .\ e ,'c .. a there ire many
Ju i,-r,-. ih.i I..e bec..-nm memleril il. h ti .iid mill c.iri on ti.t i rrl,
Th,; n e ,f i' e pie ienttI- 'nLi thr L- t rnei'. ()n T;hin Alter .\A.ther. ahichl a.1, quite a .success
M .in Thi<..i.,i. i- r~,r ,n Ih lie Se...i pl, H..- t C -p? "
.\ rtgi'l.ir mnCtii, ;i lhe'l tl, tliir Thiir-Ji .it .,:h month...nd oince minth i c [rj'nt d one-act
pl..\ I.r the [)r ,m iti. Chlut
Hil i \ A r.... President
[)D.Rrinr, BiRKLI '.a, Secretarv.





GIRI.S \'\SITY CLUB
I ,,./..,,. ,i/r.-l.' ,, i i

Thi-. lul., i .-r,.niz~el ir tile lm'ii 1-c l lw hi-i in; mn -lpi.nt .1mn.1 the athlete,. Miss Bailey
ori-r.irIizel thii. J ini, l..-t i Ie 1r ind it iu t lr the ,ii I -. hI I' m.le the \',,ir-it\ Te.,m il .ain sort pleased
during tih- eir The emlmein Iire Fli/..etrlh Hute'-. \allIno Bl- [et t Stetler. M\.,rv Ann Carruthers.
Di,rtli Hirlel.inil. t..pc H.Ilh.i.cll Vitlri.., H..Il,mell Eileen Ford. ,1Lii,..ret Reinhold. Mildred Owen.
Helen .1l n'ri.,. .Rithi \\iinil't.id .\ niie G(,l.... Ini .I ()lc. Roe






Till: I RFSIIMIA N I)D NCE


The Irt-.lini Nmcielltm I)IL't. .iti..li % .11.i h tilthi tliriid ill quite .1 u.-- Thlie Fre-hmen 'were
the tir-t il.s. this .I c.'r n pill ,'"i1 ,llim incthnI L itlltr.iit iiIn ti 1 ili nce ntert.'inment
Thie entire iliie 1.1i ..rrir l n it is r uliii [lr Lgr. lm .iin1 i i till m nnler lthe ip e'_t' illn attendance
were entert.,iieil R.ilert Ml i. Li ..t lented nemlber -1 the Freshm:mn cl.ss. took the p.irt nl the radio
annoillm i .i r IThc ie rimr im ini hlilerl .111 unit ,ti-n tl .irious r.idii 'tar.
Beltore the '.mitie %.i-. .iiin et:emll t ..I i.mh;n thle grecin Fre-hmen n this l) -c.illed experiment.
but the I..- ...ilrrir e.I eer.>,ne \ h\'eli turn'- nit ,.. icll m. their I nii.. thIl.- .ti.r lust le i r it to the t h reslimen timr i .iigo d :imlne

































I)D1AMATIC CLUB


IUNIOR-SENIOR I)RA.MATIC CLUBII
.Il/I/rhe O,,,wel ',;
The lunior-Senior Dramatic Club ol Cristolal High School was organized last yea r under te sponsor-
ship of Aliss Gladys Kimbro.
The membership is much larger t(hn last \ear and the talent on the whole is much better. Regular
meetinile are held the lirst, second, and fourth 'rhursdays of each month.
The purpose of the club is to encourage dramatics and to help give tlhe students more co nfience in
themselves.
Every menmlwr is given a chance to be in plays, direct plays, or to have some other position connected
with presenting a play. By .l-,inp, this. e give every member a chance to become a National Thespian,
which is the goal they 1ll aim for.
.\Amii.. iihe many one-act plays presented this year were: "The Red Shade .amp." His One Econo-
my- his \\ lie." and "The Sweetest Story Ever Told."
The officers of this vear were:
HEL.-N A\ANsTOS ..... President
VEI.TA FOLEY... Secretary


SUPPER CLUB
Ruth Pi'kclt 54
The Supper Club, an organization of tile Girl Reserves, is quite the thing this year in school. Their
purpose is "To make tomorrow better than today." There are 40 members. The members of the ca binet are:
President -EDNA Tnil.Vi.Al. '33
V. Pres.h--Ilt N i AA.STOos '33
Secretary -RT rn PtCKrTT '34
Treasurer .M- i i.ti OWEN '35
Social Chairman ELIZABETr t IHAYES '34
Service Chairman -ANNE GIsoN '54
Fellowship Chairman -Ma ~Ei.i.E BL s '54
1Music Chairman- LU.\'lA NE. A '34
Publicity Chairman i-GEN EViVE BA\llT '53
The leader is Miss Dorothy Cate. The activities of the year were: A moving tood sale, conference
at Arraijan, and a swimming party at the New Cristobal point. The Club meets the second Friday of
every month.

"ONE THING AFTER ANOTHER"
l)Ar,/lh Iirkeliandt ?
The first public appearance of the )Dramatic Club this year 'was it thCe Cristobal Clulhouse on .March
10. They presented "One Thing After Another." a three-act comedy, directed hy Miss (;ladys Kimliro.
It met with huge success as iudged by the attendance.
The action of the entire play took place in the living room if the old Lane homestead on the outskirts
of Ardemore. V'rginia. The story of the play was based on a very rich real estate man, who rented the
Lane homestead to a group of actors, who took the parts of a "newly-rich coal miner's family" and "an
aristocratic English family." in order to help Henry Crowell. (the young real estate man t to win the love
of Norman Lane, who at the same time was assuming the part of a social secretary so that she could gather































HIGH SCHOOL .AN[D


m ,ter.,l hlr hcr nn, cl. Tlii',uh tut Ihi v.lI.' pI. 1. there '(c re plenl. l ni uigh- ind it certainIl was com-
pli, ,ted t... th, ,ind. %hen thel .i11 t1,Id ih other ,I ho the.% re ill. mere


Tho,1: e in tl, i'-t ,ere:

H. r' Ca it'..
H, ,.m-, I.\o ol
,1h I. \ I NC I Norm.,i' Aunt i
.1 S'11 frl'-`- 'llTIfL",
RP.i Sn rit-S:i' Tl [I
P,i. I S '. TU -- V11,Tl._r *
1 I. I I T' 7 F ut l.- HI \ I
P .. i :i F ni: T.t l -- H i L
F''o ,il-, i the butler I
Ei r\ ithe m.,id i


Hckln .In, 'Ioo
./jame If ei ,in
I).,Brliu Betklad
I.','rl'i ll;rei, i,
I1.ct GreedIII.il
If lliam Stolne
E,t,,a Thirlh.t l
Frankt If a.ibalu;l

.liI ,/ret Oet'


SENIOR PLAY
f rnei.t 0 ..',; '.3

TI.i el. cr' Senir pl.:. i- entilled Hot Cop~ .n.nd at thle name scmIEe;t- I1 a nec'paper .tory. Both
the [il.t ..inid etting .,rc: ditltrl-rt th.,in tlthe I .In other pl:"a that h.i- been ci. en in C H S. Tr.outs
were held IIIder the 'u'prr\i-ii.n tnl the dr.im.itic coach. i.'1 Kimlbro.
In H.,t Cpt .' Kenneth \W.'de, editor and on ner to the Evening Her.ld. is the central figure of the
pl.I I Mn C0,rtlin. iutice4-Iul Pung itlom:an reporter. pl.~sl opposite Kenneth. S\ Iia Dale and Bill
Gre or: ['l n tt:,lith r .s ', pair ol pepper' .ung reporters. Bud Rice and Pegg.v W'ilson trrv their chest to
outdl the .l.. e p tnr ith their i'-ecr.iclk .indl isn.ppv comeb.cli.. Dudleie Kay is the \ ill3inou city-boss
wh.. rtirrnm- in tihu .nd H.iel \\in'ton.. .lthIu LCh 1 Lieneral nui.,,nce b'ec.u.e o her -ociil aspirations, aids
in lriiiing ,,lu.t ., h ip|ii\ ending: Dr. n)et in. is the lo...Il coihort It DulleY K., and a comedy touch is
lent I.. R iil.dlphI P.lter>. lthe me--en-.er ln..


The ... t,


I i ., \ \'I si .
nill C1111S i '
.Il .. G u, t ; ,, ,



I), ... K
.11\ s i ) .N I

R .I I'I l.l


I rat -I L/I /t .'..l
f).,'rth, B, rkelai.nd
.1/i .,O 01t rop
HIle la/I..'loo.
J.1ae. IWf c-' a

['tnk Ilf',*/lei/.,inli
I./,.I n ;e '...,lI,
fiI.hi Ti,'uAll
If'Hl,,am Ac,.,.nan


,\1 in lrCI' ,l 1 ,1 ilt, ,ttm i li..ir Irn. ii, nore mnust Tc LtnCIen out These were gi en nut after carelin
con l r.itrithmill iThe t.,1i1 I lln .


Stl 1' ..ll 'in cl


I



I


ARTIHL R V\NF

































HlllG SCHOOL. ORCHESTRAX


Prompter B i .. I: . I I s
Ass't. Stage Mgr. CIIARI.:s G 1.1i
Business M\anager CAuI.RT II ,iIN I:
Head Usher... .. Col CAiI'u:l I.
Costumer .. EII. EN G(iniE I -:' A
The main purpose of the Senior play iwas to earn money to aid the publishing of (lie "Caribben.l" .'
this year with the new school audiitorium avaiiliable. the play did have a record attendance. The dpla w-as
presented on tune 10.


C. H. S. BAND
('l/Atot Brown 5
Under the direction of Mr. Joy of Balboat High School, the recently organized band Ithas mlae ci,
progress during the year. Mr. loy teaches a junior band class of six members during the eight period on
Wednesday, and conducts the regular hand of some twenty members on Wednesday afternoon s alter
school. A joint concert with the Balboa High School band has been planned. The good will with which
the students have turned out this year after school hours has been greatly appreciated.


ORCHESTRA
Ridh Pickel 4
The Cristohal High School Orchestra which meets on Wednesdays Sth period, works most diligently
to accomplish all its work in 45 short minutes each week. Due to the scarcity ol instruments. it is iconined
to limited pieces. Among the instruments present, there are: saxophones. clarinets, truimpets. and l iolilns
Miss Mildred lnr super. vpisor of Music in Cristobal. is their leader.
During the year the orchestra played at the Y. .M. C. A. Music Hour. the Womnian's Club. .and the
Commencement exercises.


C. I1. S. NEWSPAPER
Richard, Reinhald i4
The idea of putting out a mimeographed newspaper originated with the "Carill,,ain" stall At a
staff meeting, the suliect of putting out a paper of some sort, to create an interest in s hlool ai tis iticrs x,
discussed. It was finally decided that a mimeographed paper would lie best, f.or, it ;was clheiper, .tnd it the
same time would contain more and better news than a printed paler.
As the school did not own a mliii;nr..LhI machine, the Italian line gra.ioiisly ollered the use Al the
one which they had. There wais tim'thllli lelt Io do. after having obtained the use ot m machine, th a to piut
out the newspaper.
Richard Reinhold uwas chosen to be editor. while Elizaleth Thornton was tio e assistant. The i ollo,-
in were chosen to do miscellaneous iols necessary: Mildred ()Owen Elizab-eth la ives. Betty Stetler. .M ,- i
Bliss, Ruth \ Ikingi..Ii, lessie Vane. Velta Foley. Violet Randall., loie Itaz.n. Icsse i).aidi. I).rtlh
Birkeland and Charles Pescod.
The paper has heen enthusiastically received Iby the students, and has succeeded in -.irry in: ,out il-
purlose, namely, creating an interest in school activities.



























HONOR STUDENTS


HONOR STUDENTS
The two highest ranking students from each class were chosen as honor students. Seniors:
Helen Hammond, Ernest de la Ossa; Juniors: Betty Stetler, William Stone; Sophomores: Anna
Reilly, Ernest Jaramillo; Freshmen: Esther Harris, William Hill.


ac--~-- -- -~-n


rHoolen Aan
Helen Aanstoos '35


Sept. 22. For the first time in the
history of Cristobal High, school opened
during the month of September.
Sept. 23. The Supper Club girls held
their first meeting of the new school year,
and had the pleasure of meeting Miss
Dorothy Cate, the new Y. W. C. A.
Secretary who is also counselor of the
club. Supper was served by members of
the cabinet.
Oct. 6. The Spanish Club, "La Pas",
lost no time in getting together and held
their first business meeting.
Oct. 12. The Freshies celebrated
Columbus Day in a very sweet way by
holding a candy sale in the school. There
was also a debating club meeting.


Oct. 14. The regular monthly meeting
of the Sapper Club was held at the Y. W.
C. A. and supper was served by Mildred
Owen and her able assistants. Miss Cate,
who has worked among the Indians of the
United States and is familiar with their
lives and habits, gave a most interesting
talk on Indian legends.
Oct. 22. The soccer and volleyball
teams clashed in the first game of the
season, C. H. S. coming out victorious.
In the evening the Spanish Club held
a dance at the roof garden of the Colon
Bomba. During the course of the evening,
some of Colon's Panamanian officials
talked to the club members in Spanish.
Another diversion of the evening was a


1








native dance Iyv I'llen Greenleaf. Stella
RBg 'g; MargueriteI and Vi ian Abrahams,
who wer re dresed in costume.
Oct. 28. And upon this evening the
Supper Club girls gave a dance at the
Y. W. C. A. Welsh's orchestra a furnished
the music for a large number of dancers.
The evening was a social success and felll
short 50 of being a financial success.
Oct. 29. The soccer and volleyball
teams crossed Ihe Isthmus to Balbloa
w here two exciting and well-fought games
were played.
Nov. 5. We are not sorry Panama
declared her independence from Colombia
on this day twenty-nine years ..,. as il
gave us a day on w which %we laid aside our
booksand went in search ofentertainment
Nov. 5. The third game of soccer and
volleyball was played in Cristolal.
Nov. 8. New material furnished for
history classes--Franklin I). Roosevelt
elected president of the United States.
Nov. 9. Mly, how those Freshmen do
work. Again today they had a successful
candy sale. Keep it up Frosh!
Nov. 12. C. If. S. and B. II. S. in
soccer and volleyball games in Balboa
After missing the train, the two teams
attended a dance at the Mosque which
was given 1b the Junicrs of B. 11. S. for
the soccer teams.
Nov. 18. Several of the high school
boys (we won't tell on you. fellows) were
seen aboard the "S. S. Toloa" giving
"lA..ichls" Browning the "once over."
Noev. 19. Both the soccer and volley-
ball series were \won by C. 1I. S. Three
Cheers! The A. I). T. club. consisting of
the soccer and volleyball players, had
and enjoyable outing at the Tarpon Club.
Miss Margaret I layes and .Mr. M.ilford
Franks were chaperons.
Nov. 23. The junior class under the
supervision of Mrs. Spencer gave a very
delicious luncheon in the school. A rainyv
day, hungry students and teachers, sufti-
cient money, and plenty of good eats.
helped make a successful day.
Nov. 29. This \\as a record breaking
week for rain; so much water coming
down, the "Old Chagres" necessitated the
i ipning of fourteen spillway gates to.
carry away the flood water.
Dec. 4. Spanish Club meeting.
Dec. 8. December Supper Club meeting
was held at the Y. WV. C.A\. \here all


who attended enjoyed a delicious turkey
dinner served liy \Anne (Gibsonl and her
committee. The progrlamn consisted of
some interesting Christmas legends reiad
IIb members.
Dec. 9. The hard-wo rking luniors
continue to keep their good reputation
and today had a candy sale.
I )Dec. 13. The baseball team lihad a
candy sale, and evr player pl r must have
a I.l nI telephone list, for they had ul more
candy than they cIuld sell in one day.
Dec. 14. The I)ramatic Club had a
meeting .slh 'period at the Y. W. C. A.
; very interesting prograin \was presented
Dec. 15. The "Carribean" staff wlas
selected and the first meeting leld at
noon. Many JIh., I Lies.1 ,. goi ig to Ibe made
in the book and \e hope to make it the
best ever published.
Dec. 22. The Glee Club. under the
direction of Miss Elner, sang a cantata,
"The Child Jesus," for the assembly 8th
period, and between shows repeated this
number at the Cristobal Clubhouse.
Iec. 26. The pennies contributed iby
the school children of tile United States
made possible the trip of "Old Ironsides"
to Canal Zone waters. Taking advantage
ef the holidays our school was well repre-
sented with visitors on this historical ship.
Dec. 27. Mlany of our schoolmates
witnessed the wonderful sight of the
"Constitution"passing through the Gatun
Locks.
Dec. 29. Balloa hasehall team '"took
home the bacon" after winning the first
game of the series. The A. I). T Club
had a hay-ride iourneyinm as far as thle
Atlantic side roads would K.rmit.
Jan. 6. First Spanish Clul, meeting
for the new "mcmlbers-to-be." .t this
time the mysteries of their ccinig initia-
tion were unfolded to them.
lan. 7. The Caribbean stall, baseball
and basketball teams went to Ballboa.
Both games were lost to Balboa.
Jan. 9. Spanish Club infrirnal initia-
tion \was started. All the girls wore big
hair ribbons on which were the Spanish
Club insignia. The xoys wore the same
kind of bows in the firm of neckties.
Jan. 11. Today each (of the Spanish
Club members \went limping around school
wearing two different colored shoes wit h
different sized heels.
lan. 12. The scene was changed today







as the boys wore their shirts backwards,
and the girls wore their dresses backwards.
Jan. 13. Again we see the members
initiated by wearing clashing colors, the
excuse for Billy Wheeler's orange pants.
The January Supper Club meeting was
held at theY. W. C. A. Also, tonight, was
a successful card party, sponsored by the
Junior Class, at the Masonic Temple.
Jan. 14. C. H. S. lost the baseball
series to B. H. S. who also won basketball.
The Liga-Panamericana had a dinner
party aboard the S. S. "Juan Elcano."
Jan. 18. The Seniors had a candy sale.
The formal initiation of the Spanish Club,
"La Pas", was performed at the Y. W. C.
A. After the ceremony, all present enjoyed
a Spanish play "Que Felicidad." Then
there was a short business meeting fol-
lowed by refreshments and dancing.
Jan. 21. The baseball and basketball
teams having to play the games that were
scheduled, went to Balboa. The girls lost
basketball. but the boys were forced to
stay over night on the Pacific side due to
a memorable 16 inning game with the
final score 1-0 with C. H. S. on top.
Jan. 27. Supper Club cabinet meeting
at the Y. W. C. A.
Jan. 28. The girls played basketball
against B. H. S. in Cristobal, and walked
away with the game.
Feb. 2. Need we explain why the
study cramming? If so-you see we're
having mid-year exams today and tc-mo-
rrow.
Feb. 4. The Supper Club girls had
a moving food sale.
Feb. 9. Eighth period there was a
business meeting of the Dramatic Club
at which officers were elected. After
school there was a "La Pas" meeting.
Feb. 10. Several girls left on the noon
train for Thatcher Camp at Arraijan
where they attended the Supper Club
Conference.
Feb. 14. The Girl's Glee Club sang a
group of songs for the Woman's Aid who
were holding a meeting in the Union
Church Hall. In the evening, the Spanish
Club, "La Pas", had a dinner and dance
aboard the S. S. "Magallanes."
Feb. 15. In the school building was
held the Junior Luncheon which was a
big success.
Feb. 16. The Junior class held a pop


and hot-dog sale at noon. They like to be
different, but it helps their treasury.
Feb. 17. The monthly Supper Club
meeting was held at the Y. W. C. A.
Feb. 18. The boys'tennis team played
the opening tournament game in Balboa
and lost.
Feb. 24. The first dance of the year
was given by the Senior class at'the Hotel
Washington. Many attended and enjoyed
themselves.
Feb. 25. The girls, having forfeited
the first baseball game, formed a team and
played Balboa on our home diamond to-
day.What a game--Balboa walked with it.
The tennis match was played on Fort
Davis courts. That, too, was a victory
for Balboa.
Feb. 27. A beautiful American flag
was presented C. H. S. by the D. A. R.
organization. The history of our flag was
read and the different flags were displayed
by Boy Scouts.
Mar. 2. A Dramatic Club Meeting
was held at the Y. W. C. A. A one-act
play called "The Rose Shade Lamp" was
presented.
Mar. 3. Liga-Panamericana meeting
at 7:30 at the Y. W. C. A.
Mar. 4. The Sophomores had a
successful food sale at the Cristobal
commissary.
Mar. 5. There was a Liga-Paname-
ricana meeting held at Mrs. Spencer's
this afternoon.
Mar. 6. The Caribbean staff issued
a newspaper. It was very interesting.
It contained nine pages, and the first
copy was distributed free cf charge. It is
to be published bi-weekly until the end of
the year. The subscription price for the
rest of the year is 15 cents.
All morning classes are being shortened
this week as it is registration week.
Mar. 8. The Senior class had a candy
sale, and for the first time in the history
of the class, they had so much candy that
a sale was necessary the following day.
Mar. 9. Senior Candy Sale. The ad-
vanced shorthand class went through the
P. C. printing press and had the printing
terms, apparatus, etc., explained to them.
Mar. 10. At last the big day came-
the High School Dramatic Club presented
"One Thing After Another" at the Cris-
tobal Clubhouse. Anyone not present








surely did miss a good play!!
Mar. 11. Tlhe Freshmen had a Ibake
sale at Cristolal Conm issary and let Ime
tell you, it was a success!
Mar. 15. The lire alar us rang this
morningdisw issilg classes ir a lew min-l
utes to witness the wlionderl Iu sight of tihe
Navy dirigible "Akrlon" gliding over C. I.
S. It certainly was interesting and remind-
ed many of us of thle ti lie. four years
0I;0. when the "LoIs AIngeles "sailed love
C. I.S.
At three o'clock the (;lee Club "ent lto
the Y. XV. C. A.. here they s!nlg Ifr the
Woman's Club).
Mar. 16. At a i-eetlig of tlihe National
Thespians today, many pvex menil ers w eret
installed.
Mlar. 17. The lunilrs showed the
Irish in them and held a candy sale and no
one \was Scotch in hiel'iii_ make it a
success.
Mar. 18. The Supper Club girls had a
breakfast and s\ immning party this mnorn-
ing at Ko Ko Nut Grove. The inter-schol-
astic track meet was helt at Fort Davis.
Balboa "ran away" with the honors, blut
Cristoal was close behind. At this meet
many records were broken.
Mar. 22. "Red"McKelson of B. II. S
made a wager that C. 1. would not get
over 20 points in the track meet if they
did he would "cat his hat." C. II. S. got
37 points. A general assembly was held
today at x which "Red" performed tile "hat-
eating" act and it wasclever too. Speakers
for the assembly besides "Red" were:
Mr. Franks. Oscar lcilbron. and Mr.
Vinton. x ho also awarded ribbons to Ciis-
tobal's winning track men.
lMar. 23. The program at the )rama-
tic Club meeting today was three short
talks on D)rama and the Stage Today.
Apr. 3. Tils was the tirst day of
visitation \ eek. In past years only one
day was devoted to visitors. but not soi
this year.
Apr. 4. The Supper Club held a card
party at the Y. \V. C.. LA. ovely prizes
were given the iwiorerls aiod there x,'s a
large attendance.
Apr A. Spanish Clu mineeting %;,s
held at the Army antd Naxy Y. M. C. A.
The enterlaininent \\i-s furnished by (he
"new" members. It was a Spanish play
and was very good.


A\pr'. ). The Senior class had another
candyil s.le which was carried ,on .r tNwo
days. IThe Senliort' surely alre w orkin.,
these days!
.\pr. 7. IlTe Illlit class .lad a dance
at tile Playsled. Dwyver's orchliestra
furnislied thie music. I' v 0t'one \ Ias
happy and ihld a good time
A.pr. 8. 'The boyQs played lleir i'st
inlter-sclil1',stic Iaslet-lhall gailme if( tie
season at ;il lbo playslied. ThIe season
\itas started right as C,. II. S. won llthe
fitrt gaie.
.Apr. 9. Thie D),eMolays and tile Slp-
per Club girls hlad a picnic at Shilinly
Beach.
Apr. t19). There iwas a meeting of tile
Athletic .Association, aild arran' Imenl Its
wlere iladet foir a dance after the next
hasketlall game. There was also a Liga
PI Ianl:nericana meeting.
Apr 2.\ A Dramatic C'lub miceetiin
was helt 8th period. "lHot Copy" was
selected to be tlie S-'nior play for this
yea r.
,Apr. 2 'here was a, s,horit pep rally
8th period.
At the Supper Club meeting this a'ter-
noon arrangements were made for thlie
annual lMother and )Daughter Banquet.
The plavyshed \was filled with spectators
to See tile second basketball game.c and as
before Cristobal \won. Tle Athletic
Association had a dance after tie g ill;me.
The music iwas furnished bly tlie Inter-
natiional C(lubl loys, a colored 'orcile'i'ra
that knew. its music!
Apr. 22. Cristi, al girls went to' Bt:l-
lioa to play tennis. l~illhoa wonll tlie
singles and Cristobal won thile tdoulels
M3Iy. 4. Tlle Dramatic Clulb plre-
sented t\wo one-act pl.' ys at the Y \V. C.
A. One of t liese pli'ys ,.as put nill Ib tile
Th'espiails.
May ;5. The Freshman Cl'ss lield a
novelty dance at tile \Washingtoo Hotel.
Dancers x\were dressed itn imnly original.
comical and beautiful costuiins. It w\as
a gala night for all. I ring interitlission
there \were many nove'lty n iumbers since
the scheme' was a radio lbroaidcst station.
May 9. The Girl Reserves hadl tlleir
annual Mlther and Daiughter Iiinqtiet
at the Y. \V. C. A. .\ very inlteestin.
and hitting program was prcsentledL
lune 2. The Senit r Class play, "I It







Copy," was presented to a large audience
in the new high school auditorium after
which the actors and staff had a party.
June 3. The National Thespians had
their last installation at a dinner party.
At the beginning of next year the Na-
tional Thespians group will have a larger
membership than it has had at the be-
ginning of any previous year.
June 9. The Junior-Senior banquet
was a huge success. It was held at the
Washington Hotel and was followed by
a dance in the ball room. The toasts


given at the dinner were 11 very inter-
esting and delivered very well.
June 11. The Baccalaureate Services
were held at the Christ Church by the
Sea. The services were very impressive.
June 16. The big night came at last!
Graduation exercises were held in the
new school auditorium. The girls wore
pretty white evening dresses, and the
boys, dark suits. Junior girls were flower
girls. Several talks were delivered by
various Seniors. Here's luck to you,
Seniors


lumnioreen Rako
B hNoreen Rakovkf "'33


1930
RALPH S. CRUM, (address unknown).
MAVIS E. THIRLWALL, Cristobal, C. Z.
RAE BLISS, 159 South Professor Street,
Oberlin, Ohio.
THOMAS L. COLEY, Jr., (address un-
known).
DELLA J. RAYMOND, Cristobal, C. Z.
EVELYN E. GANZEMULLER (Mrs. H.)
Fenton, Madden Dam, C. Z.
ALICE E. HENTER (Mrs. Jack) Cor-
rigan, Balboa, C. Z.
MR. WILLIAM NEWMAN, Memphis.
Tenn.
PAULINE HERMAN, (address unknown).
ELSIE B. BIRKELAND, 50 Nevens Street
Brooklyn, N. Y.
VICTOR MELENDEZ, Colon R. de P.
ELEANOR M. FITZGERALD (Mrs. G.)
Robinson, Balboa, C. Z.
FRANCES M. DAYS, Gatun, C. Z.
FRANCISCO WONG, Box 1734, Cristobal,
C. Z.
"Best success to the class of '33."
M. VIRGINIA EBERENZ, Cristobal, C. Z.
ELSIE DARLEY, Cristobal, C. Z.
E. BEVERLY TURNER, Cristobal, C. Z.
J. VIRGINIA STEVENSON, Cristobal,
C. Z.
WALTER WIKINGSTAD, Duke College,
Durham, N. C.
ESTAFANIA G. WHEELER, Utica Memo-
rial Hospital, Utica, N. Y.


RICHARD C. SERGEANT, (address un
known).
JAMES CAMPBELL Jr., Georgia Tech.
Atlanta, Ga.
RITA TERESA JOYCE, St. Joseph's Col-
lege, Philadelphia, Pa.
ARTHUR MUNDBERG, Cristobal, C. Z.
PHOEBE O'DONNELL, Balboa, C. Z.
OIVIND ARNESON, Kristiansund, Nor-
way.
ROSE T. CORRIGAN, Newark, N. J.
MARIA C. STEWART (Mrs. O.) FAbrega,
Panama City.
NEHLS G. JANSEN, (address unknown).

1931
CARLOS BOGART RANKIN, Wittinberg
College, Meyers Hall, Springfield, Ohio.
VELMA HALL, Cristobal, C. Z.
RUTH DUVALL, 2974 Colerian Avenue,
Cincinnati, Ohio.
MARION NEELY, Cristobal, C. Z.
THOMAS PESCOD, Cristobal, C. Z.
WILLIAM BAILEY, Cristobal, C. Z.
ERNEST BERGER, Gatun, C. Z.
CELESTE CLARK, (Mrs. B.) Powell,
Balboa, C. Z.
CRAWFORD J. CAMPBELL, Emery Uri-
versity, Oxford, Ga.
EDWARD CONKLING, 4282 Street, San
Diego, Calif.
MARGARET M. DAVIS, Cristobal, C. Z.
"Good Luck and best wishes to the
class of '33."








VINNIE ELSON, Box .57., College Sta-
tion. Pullman. Wahingt(on
RUSSELI, ELWELL, Duke University,
N. C.
FABIAN ENGLANDER, (address un-
known).
CLARA FRISK, Box 728, Leanington,
Optarit, Canada.
BURTON HACKE:TT, Cristolal, C. Z.
JOHN KELLY, (address unknown).
MARIA KLEEFKENS, Cristobal, C. Z.
DEMETRA LEWIS, Balboa C. Z.
PERCIVAL ILYEW, Box 101'1). Cristoaal,
C. Z.
KENNETH MAcUER, Balboa, C. Z.
EUCENIA M. MCLAIN, Cristohal, C. Z.
"My best wishes to the class of '33 and
the best of luck to the CARIBBEAN."
RONALD PHILLPOTTS, New York City.
BETTINA POWERS, Fort Iancock, N. J.
ANNA RYAN, 468 East State Street,
Trenton, N. J.
ALOHA SLOCUM, Cristobal, C. Z.
DOROTHY ~WIRTZ, Cristobal, C. Z.
GEORGE WERTZ, Cristobal, C. Z.
BEN WILLIAMS, Cristobal, C. Z.
BARBARA WEICK, France Field, C. Z.
RAYMOND WILL, Cristobal, C. Z.
RICHARD WOO), Cristobal, C. Z.
PHOEBE O'DONNELL, Balboa, C. Z.
ALICE I. GORMELY, Balboa, C. Z.
FRANK GRIESINGER, Georgia Tech. At-
lanta, Ga.
EVELYN WRIGIIT, (address unknown).
JAMES HAYDEN, (address unknown).
VERONA C. HERMAN, University of
Texas, Austin, Texas.
ROGER M. HOWE, Purdue University,
Lafayette, Ind.
CARL KARIGER, Gatun, C. Z.
THELMA KING, 27 Broadway Terrace,
New York City.
ALVIN A. LYEW, Colon. R. de P.
MARGARET MIIZRACHI, Cc ln, R. de P.
ELWIN NEAL, Cristobal, C. Z.
JAMES WOOD, Cristobal, C. Z.
ELSIE NEELY, Cristobal, C. Z.
BENJAMIN ROBERTS, 701 Union Street,
Union College, Schnectady. N. Y.
JANET ROBINSON, Box 13354, William
and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va.
HERMAN Roos, Jr., Gatun, C. Z.
BRUCE SANDERS, Cristobal, C. Z.
JESSE SINCLAIR, (address unknown).
BETTY STAHLER, (address unknown).
ROBERT STEVENSON, Cristobal, C. Z.


INEZ TIIEOKTISTO, Colon. R. de P.
AL.ICIA TH11.w.IA, Crist(oal, C. Z.
I ESSIE VANE lF:rt Sherman, C. Z.
NEL..IL WARDILA., Newcomb College,
Josephine Louise House, New (rlc.ns,
La.
PEHRRIY W\SIIAHxLG) II, Cristibal, C. Z.
"Best wishes for a better "Cariblbean"
and best wishes to you all for continued
success.
EDWIN WEI.:S.MAN, PNurdue University,
Lalfa ette, Ind.
MALCOLM W'IIIE.ER, Cristobhl, C. Z.
EI.IzAnITiI WI'rz, Cristoal, C. 7.

1952
RANDOLPII M.. X'IKINGSTAsD CrisIobal,
C. Z.
ALBIN B. FoRssrHo.M, (address un-
known).
ELEANOR M. REINIIOID, Cristobal. C.
Z.
IowARD U. KEENAN, PIurdue Univer-
sity, Lafayette, Ind.
"I am having a swell time at Purdue
although it is so different from high
school. The work is hard, but I don't
mind it; I like it.
I often think of my high school days
and wonder how C. IH. S. is getltinl along.
I wish the 'Caribbean of 1933' every
success and may it be the best ever."
RICHARD BETTEIN, Fort Randolph, C.
Z.
GLADYS BLISS, Cristobal, C. Z.
"Best wishes to the Staff for a success-
ful Caribbean."
Best of luck to the Class of '33."
ALLENE MYHTLE I)DEAKINS, Gatun. C. .
"Still a "Gatun-ite." Best wishes for
the success of the 1..55 Caribbean and to
the Class of '33."
MARY C. I)DENS, Cristotal, C. Z.
JOIN DEI.ANIY, (address unknown).
DoNA V. EATON, Barnard College.
Ilewitt I all, New York City.
"Beslt wishes and all the luck in the
world to the class of 191.5 "
JOSEPHi EBDON. Gatun. C. Z.
HARRY C. E(;-OLF, Gatun. C. Z.
VIVIAN G. EI.m(MIN, (address un-
known).
IloWvan S. ENG(..K.., Crii.tobal, C. Z.
MIARIE ENSRLUI) (address unknown).
JOSE ANTONIO FERN.ANDZ, Colon, R.
de P.
























hL


)r'
I

)i;
dl




B




































ATIILETIC LtIAD 'S


SOCCER
For the first time in five years, we ha e been able to take the suprIemaIn in Sotccr from Ial-
boa High School. Our success was due to the perfect teamwork of the players ain thle consistentt
coaching of Mr. V. Seler. W\e won three games out of thlie live game series. winning the first,
third, ailnd the last games. The filtth game played ; our home grounds was the Iest as in tc, am
was sure of victory until the last whistle was blown.
Charlie Pescod. our diminutive iaptailn, conducted the team so that it appeared like a well-
oiled machine on t the lield, helping both the defensive and offensive lines at all times f t(lie game.
Tom Rankin was our scoriSn star. for, with his educALted toes lie helped to make tlie goals wtlhi
they were most necessary. John Paris, subtitutiig for (. Tarflinger, who lh.d to go to the hospi-
tal after the second game, played like a veteran and made some "beautiful" st ops to b lock nma n
of the Balboa onslaughts. Ioe I;azan and Bill Whecler, ou r fulllbacks. played a di.efensx e g.mie that


SOCCER T'E.AM



































BASEBALL TEAM


was very hard to equal even by professionals, and with steady kicks and fighting hearts they got
the hall out of scoring area numerous times.
The other players of the team played with as much enthusiasm and due to their steady fight-
ing our players were able to down our Pacific Side Rivals.
Due credit must be given to our opponents as they played soccer like gentlemen and showed
high sportsmanship for which their coaches must be complimented. Their outstanding players
were De la Peia, who was their scoring power and who was always with the ball; Durfree, at
center half back, who helped his team in taking the ball down the field and getting it away from
their own goal; and Eldermire and Onderonk in the backfield who played a great game and who
gave us a great deal of trouble in getting the ball through for goals.




TENNIS TEAM



































TRACK TEAM


The first game played in Crisltoal was a game o sec-saw. the ball going down one deile of the
lield and back to the other side. Our teamwork aided us in defeating the BIalbi, aggregation. for
we had them puzzled with our passwork. In tihe first quarter. T. Rankin ki-lclt a goal fromn an
angula r position whichl Spechcts could not reach; 1)e la Peia retaliated with a hard kick around tlie
penalty area which was a mite tool hrd flor our goalkeeper to stop. In the second quarter, the
two teams played on even scale, nobody getting near scoring position. The third and fourth
quarters were thrilling from the begiinnig to the end. .larchosky scored a beautifti gl al after
receiving a perfect pass from Pescod, who brought the ball down the entire length of the hield.
De la Peiia again scored, aided h.v his teammates, from in front ofl the goal just out iat reach of
Tarflinger. Pescod came through with a "sizzling" shot from near the center of the lield to make
the winning tallv for our team. Score. -2. The referees who handled the game made the two
teams play snappy and clean soccer and through their refereeing, one of the best cames to Ibe
played in Cristobal was witnessed.



BASKETBALL TEfAM








The second game was one of continuous long kicks in order to get the ball out of the scoring
zone. De la Pefia and J. Salterio would work the ball down the field, and then one of our backs
would get it and send it down the field to one of our players. De la Pefia after working the ball
to the scoring area with Morales booted the ball into the goal just out of reach of Tarflinger's
long arms to make the first score of the game. In the third quarter De la Pefia again booted an-
other point for his team. In this quarter, our team snapped out of its dreams and made a goal.
Pescod and Marchosky worked the ball down the field from the center of the field into the goal.
De la Peia got the ball on a corner kick and with a neat kick tried for the goal. The ball hit
the post and bounced back. With a Slight twist of his head he hit the ball to score a point for Bal-
boa. We came out with blood in our eyes in the last quarter and determined to beat Balboa. We
took the ball on the first play and Rankin made a long pass from the right wing to Pescod who
made our second tally of the game. We kept trying for the third goal, but the Balboans were
determined not to lose this game and just as they were in position to score another time the
whistle blew, ending the game 3-2 in favor of the Balboaites.
In the third game, we had very little difficulty in keeping the Balboans from ;coring more than
one goal as we had possession of the ball most of the time, losing it only when we tried for goalshots.
The first quarter was uneventful, with both teams trying to get the ball in the open without
success. The second and third quarters were a walk-away for our boys, as we dribbled through
their defensive and scored twice with ease. Rankin made a goal from in front of the posts after
our team had brought the ball down the entire length of the field! Wirtz made a nice shot from the
left side of the field, which went through despite the efforts of T. Alley. Walker came in on a
high pass from the center of the field to make the only tally that his teammates were able to gather
in this game. The fourth quarter was slow as we had the ball most of the time and kept passing it
until the final whistle blew. Score, 2-1, in favor of Cristobal.
Balboa evened the score in games when we met them the following Saturday on their grounds
We were held scoreless, although we put up a great fight. We held them to a tie for the first quarter
but Lipzinski, playing inter-left for Balboa, made a goal after receiving a long pass from Moises
de la Pefia. The Balboa booters must have sensed victory after making their first goal and holding
us scoreless for a half. In the third quarter they came out onto the field and made two smashing
goals that could not be handled by J. Paris, our goalkeeper. The last quarter was a rough and
tumble go for the ball. Score, Balboa 3, Cristobal, 0.
The deciding game, played in Cristobal, was one in which we showed our supremacy over
the Balboa soccer team. Each team played with the determination to win or die. Tommy Rankin
played the game of his life, making two shots that could not have been stopped by any Balboa
goalkeeper. Balboa started scoring when Durfree made a short pass to Salterio who put it into
the corner of the goal post out of Paris' reach. Tommy jumped on the next ball and took it down
the opponents'side of the field by himself and made a long shot that was too fast to be handled by
the goalkeeper. In the second quarter, Balboa took the lead when Lipzinski scored a nice goal
after Durfree and Morales brought the ball down the field. Rankin again came into the limelight
after he and Marchosky brought the ball down the field, and made another shot that was too
hot to handle. In the last quarter Pescod chalked up another pointer for us when he made a goal
after receiving a center pass from Rankin. A couple of minutes later,Charlie put the game on ice
by making a foul shot. We had possession of the ball for the rest of the game not being threatened
in any way by our Balboa rivals.
The line ups for the teams are:
Balboa Positions Cristobal
Specht Goalkeeper Tarflinger and Paris
Onderdonk Left Fullback Bazan
Eldermire Right Fullback Wheeler
Clark Right Halfback Bath
Durfree Center Halfback Pescod
Novey Left Halfback Lockwood
De la Pefia Right Wing Rankin
Walker Inter Right Johnston
Salterio Center Forward Marchosky
Lipzinski Inter Left Paris and Eberenz
Morales Left Wing Wirtz


BASEBALL

Despite the fact that the baseball teams of Balboa High and Cristobal High schools were
evenly matched our rivals defeated us in the first three games of a five games series to win the
inter-scholastic championship. The Balboa aggregation used some clever "head work" for which
they must be duly praised. It was through this brand of playing that we met our "Waterloo."
Our second team played the last two games against the Balboa substitutes and downed them
in a fine fashion. The first of these two games was one of the best baseball games ever witnessed
by High School fans. The game went scoreless for sixteen innings, and in this canto our boys









manager to putt acirssthe onkl tally olfthe game. Smile ood ON ilk"s|. tdIW th omneteis
in the coming ey a r.

The lirst game. pl eyed in C6ristbl. 1)De.mber 't aw .s ., Iwl's bh,, ta hwi \lhA ,a,,dI
.1e ule 1 !of i, illo.i against Cha rlie Pet i d. iThe hits li en the. I. ssti l hi ltC ll w a d l i t
tered, b ut the r lboans hand the bh hnlli 1p 'o us t I h t li p11 i, 111l b I 111 n the TlI I i:h LIeC aieC
thus g inningg enough experience to hnst defeat us bI one run
We scored two runs in the second inning w hen .e\ "Ic .almc.loc hl it amn lA\lcd theC I h0.ttles ,
Alle. replaced him .an allowed ius one mr run il the lilth til'l e the .ion Ot our tc i
B dho almso scored twt runs in the second inning getting ltihle lits it, this inniu ThIc put the
g ime nl ice in the inlht ilnin lh enl tche n hi, .mi tl ill m nl ,I ..lti,' a lr lune l e l itt iInl on
tiy .n error. Score o this game w.s ialbeI.e ; Critstoil CIhlie i .nn' Il l ul t- mne w ho
faced him to make Ia new sitrile-ot re h ord for Cristob l Ilihl St hunt

Six runs in tie first Inninig is enough to disctur e a.n tr., W in t our tllms tult a.ll the
l irder t, try tri c t down such a big ie.l hut all in ''.t.. Alth un h 'i i h t i I .a s II I t, 7,.
t.lboal hadl to play first-class haill to keep their leI.u.
Pescod our southpln- hurler, a;llhwed 13 hits, more lthan ldl6.1 l.- hd e"r, dreanwd Ql
getting in the pr ist three years. They' 'i t thi m ,l i uintlhe c their hl .ul. gettine1 six hits ,1 .dIsL six
runs in the first inning.
.\llev relieved .Meade Iwho h.ad hurled for seen innings, doinY lne itli of hldin, uas t> .,
few scattered lilts. These .boys pitched like veterans ;ld kept uts rther p.zzled ith their ,
and slants.
IBy previogrvious agreement of malutI this gamne was called in the eighth inning. Y c ne, r
can tell what may have hiaI|ne d, but the game should have leen lnis.hed out!

Playing a game of nick and tuck. baoth teams were out to win this ga.me, one to t it ] the
series, the thler to stave olf defeat, butl no matter how hard we tried, we were iInxetd 1K.ll, \.IIll
the series by defeating us by a score of 4 to 3.
We scored one run in tle first. one run in thlle fourth. ,Ind our last score w.s mae the sixth
when Wheeler came home on a single I Sanders water re aching list on a lk aI I sealing,
second.
Balboa did its scoring Iy making two runs in the Iourth, anud two runs in lthe eight, when
D)e la Penia walked. Corrigan beat out at sacrifice, a single by Neville. killed the bags and then
.Mleade singled to send )e Ila Peina and Corrigan across with tying and windiW g runs.
Although Charlie Pescod allowed only live hits, they were bunched and I ere hit ist w len
needed. We collected eight hits rom All's pitches.

A pitchers battle that lasted for sixteen innings was the main attraction in this game.
Not until the last out was made was this game finished .as each team hal many men on t.ies
each inning. George Tart'linger and Pete Corrig.an, opposing pitchers, did ltine iob on thle mound
and the best team won.
We scored thlie only tally of the game in the first of the sixteenth inning. Bo, Ncely got on
Ibase when a slow grounder went through Sutherland, short-stop for thle lIBalboaitcs .and
scored when Curtis hit a line drive to left field that Friday could nlot h.andle.
Neelvy. behind thlie at, and Agnew. pl.ayig second b.ne, did some very sn.tppy\ pla.. i .ind
kept the infield peppy throughout the game.
All of the boys that played in this game should lie highly complimentc tor the way thce
played.

Again our second team did what the Varsity toon cuhl not Td lcal liill.o.,I' ThIle Il-
boaites didn't stand a chance of winning thi game. as our second t.eam wanted to show ulp tlhe
Varsity and did!!
tOur oys defeated their rivals 10-. in a very uneventhil gamne. We sr.red one rn, in the
first inning, three runs in the third, four in the fourth, and two more in lthe si\h lialbo., .red
one in the first. three in thle third, twto in the sixth .nd tw, in the cihth inn1 1. to, cd then smonla .
Hllarohl Agnew suffered a fracturled linger in this game while tro ing to s, .o. ulp .a ground I.rill
in the third inning.

Our representatives and their box stores were:

E I>rein .. ss. l." 1 2 ,, I t
Marchosky. C.2 1 37 4 I
.11 bfrga., ct 11 2 2 1 1 l> 1
Pescod. p. 1" 1 2 1 4
Tarflinger. rf. and p. It 5 7 -" 1.1 i
Wheeler. If. 14 .' 4 I I 2 1
W irtz. ll. S 1 1 13 0 I 0
Rankin, .3rd. 1 5 ) '








AB R H PO A E BB
Curtis, 2nd................ ... .... ... 18 2 4 6 8 4 1
Sanders, If.. ............ ... .... 14 0 2 0 0 0 2
Agnew, 2nd...... .......... .-... ..... 8 1 4 4 9 0 0
Paris, rf............... ............- .... 4 0 1 1 0 0 0
Neely, c.................. .................... 10 1 1 18 9 1 0.
Ebdon, Ist............... .... ............ 11 1 0 30 0 0 I
Stone,rf ............... .... .......... 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
De la Ossa, 2nd....... --......-........- 4 0 0 0 3 0 0
Pierce-..............- ..... ..... ....... 7 0 1 3 12 1 0
See you next year, Balboa!


BOYS' TENNIS

Interclass matches, with the New Cristobal Tennis Club and the Coco Solo of icer-, were
featured this year in tennis.
In the first set of matches with Balboa, Balboa somewhat surprisingly took four matches
out of five. Bejarano coming through in the usual C. H. S. style, easily took his match.
RESULTS:
No. 1 Singles: HENDRICKSON (B) defeated PESCOD (C), 4-6, 8-6, 6-4.
No. 2 Singles: BEJARANO (C) defeated FIDANQUE (B), 6-1, 1-6, 6-4.
No. 3 Singles: ARROYO (B) defeated BERRY (C), 6-1, 6-2.
G. NOVEY RANKIN
No. 1 Doubles: (B) defeated (C) 7-5, 2-6, 6-3
R. NOVEY REINHOLD
SPINELLA LOCKWOOD
No. 2 Doubles: (B) defeated (C) 4-6, 6-2, 6-4
MCCARTNEY HILL
The second set of matches was held at Fort Davis, but Balboa's superiority seemed to show
again when Lockwood, Reinhold, Berry and Campbell were the only ones to come with their
matches in the bag.
RESULTS:
No. 1 Singles: HENDRICKSON (B) defeated PESCOD (C), 6-1, 5-7, 6-4.
No. 2 Singles: MORALES (B) defeated BEJARANO (C), 2-6,7-5,6-4.
No. 3 Singles: ARROYO (B) defeated RANKIN (C), 8-10, 6-1, 6-4.
REINHOLD R. NOVEY
No. 1 Doubles: (C) defeated (B) 4-6, 6-2, 6-3
LOCKWOOD G. NOVEY
BERRY MCCARTNEY
No. 2 Doubles: (C) defeated (B) 6-4, 6-0.
CAMPBELL SPINELLA
The last match was forfeited after our team had won the first set, in order that the Balboa
team could make train connections.
The last meet at Balboa featured some rather close and exciting play which the match scores
did not seem to indicate. Bejarano, Number two man, playing against Henrickson, Balboa's
Number one man, took his first set and was well on the way to taking the match before his op-
ponent woke up from his daze.
Lockwood, our number five man, playing against Morales, Balboa's second ranking, also
took his set, slowed down a trifle and then coming back in the third, set the pace until five-all
when he slowed down a trifle to lose 5-7.
RESULTS:
No. 1 Singles: HENRICKSON (B) defeated BEJARANO (C), 7-9, 6-3, 6-2.
No. 2 Singles: MORALES (B) defeated LOCKWOOD (C), 2-6, 6-1, 7-5.
No. 3 Singles: ARROYO (B) defeated REINHOLD (C), 6-3, 6-4.
FIDANQUE ELLIOT
No. 1 Doubles: (B) defeated (C) 601, 6-2
DONAVAN DE LA OSSA
In all events C. H. S. next year will have a smooth working tennis team which will be con-
sistently victorious, the groundwork having been laid this year as shown by the higher rankings
of the newer members obtained this year.
The ranking list:
1. PESCOD 2. BEJARANO 3. RANKIN
4. REINIIOLD 5. LOCKWOOD 6. DE LA OSSA
7. CAMPBELL 8. HILL 9. ELLIOT
10. BERRY 11. MARCHOSKY 12. BATH
. 13. STONE









TR.\CK


t hes Wic 't nIght CItch. sI Cs at s it" Nt tica. tt "s', thit mt, A" it o1 11O A i ct
wc I lo 1. it ,atI IV s ti.c tts'C i It, tIlei It I I s l It Ilt itt Ittli I I till li tint Nearltil S





l Bst l blty ',s? i vo, se r here',taiIt~ a,'Usti A-, i raI I..*IilI v t, ,o i IIl 'svfa ,1cu nlt






















W e I tit ,ldue ."r C c"h




1 I I Illlt Pei't.. (I~





.1 'rl1,il~lc I ~ i


2 \t.ts.titI I
ti't is, t% ilit Ias,,,in- lI'-.ch, drie it "A O t" m.I11h "I A N 6,kw m



























D Lt" tsrs''c e tlin








ihx C'r
the 50 vardsand tile 2111 .ni dash t i" I '. a 11 goo Nit ech ftewwV N








BASKETBALL


Due to the early publication of our annual, it is impossible to give a complete summary of
the basketball series between the Balboa and Cristobal High School.
Judging from the results of the first four games it appears that we will win the championship.
Our team romped all over our rivals, outplaying them, outshooting them, and outsmarting them
in almost every play of the first three games.
We won the first three games played, losing the fourth when we were forced to play with
Pescod out on account of flu. Our team needs to win one more game to cop the series, which
requires four wins out of seven games.
Mr. Kenneth Vinton, our coach, whipped the team into condition in two short weeks and
had it clicking like a group of veteran ball players. He taught the boys some plays that ran our
opposition literally "off their feet." We owe all the success of our fine team to Mr. Vinton, and
to the P. Gs. who helped whip the squad into shape by practicing with them.

Our team is composed of the following players:

C. PESCOD, F.
T. RANKIN, F. (Capt.)
G. TARFLINGER, C.
Aiv. MARCHOSKY, G. & C.
H. LOCKWOOD, G.
B. WHEELER, G
SANDERS, BARNETT, ALBERGA, and HORINE, utility.
Firijt Game:
The Balboa Playshed was the scene of the first cage thriller. Our boys came out the first
quarter with intentions of making our rivals know that we were masters and succeeded very well.
The game opened with surprising speed and kept the same pace until the final whistle finished
the playing.
Though the score was so close, the game was very unbalanced as our boys had the advantage
from the beginning of play when Marchosky sank the first field goal until Wheeler put the ball
through the hoop for the last counter.
Pescod, diminutive forward, was the scoring star with twelve points to his credit. The entire
team showed supremacy over Balboa in passing, shooting and teamwork.
Eskilson, Balboa forward, had our guards puzzled with his type of playing for a quarter or
so, but was soon stopped when we got used to his style.
Tarflinger had a "jinx" on Wood, pivot man for the Pacific siders, and kept him worried
throughout the game.
Lockwood, Wheeler and Marchosky, played stellar games in holding our opponents to the
minimum of shots.
Rankin, Charlie's teammate, aided in bringing the ball down in almost every play. His
shooting was a bit erratic, but he deserves a lot of credit for helping us in winning this game.
The score of this game was 28-24.

Second Game:
Balboa suffered their second defeat at the Cristobal Playshed, after a two weeks lay-off
during Easter vacation. We defeated them to the tune of 32-22.
This game was a rough and tumble exhibition, and fouls were called very often. Marchosky,
SRankin, and Lockwood were all thrown out of the game for four personals. A couple of the Balboa
players also were thrown out for fouls.
We opened with a rapid attack on the enemy goal, and had them puzzled throughout the
game. Pescod, with his clever shifting and dead eye for the basket, kept all the Balboans guessing
as to what was to happen next.
We had the game in the bag from the beginning of play till the end of the game.
Balboa's stars in this game were Novey and Eskilson.

Thirn Game:
We made it three in a row the following Friday night with a 38-27 victory over our opponents.
This game was ragged and slow in comparison with the preceding games, and had it not been
for our sharpshooting at the basket we might have lost.
Balboa's guards were baffled on every play and couldn't stop our boys from scoring.
Wheeler, Lockwood, and Marchosky played a great game at guards, while Tarfllinger also
did his share by getting the ball off the basket numerous times. In our forward department,
Pescod and Rankin couldn't seem to click.
Both Sutherland and Eskilson, of the opposing team, played well, and if the rest of the Pacific
aggregation had played as they did, Balboa High School might have given us some competition
^1 in basketball.










T hil sli ri44. p ~.4 l t 'i l .Jl l. ,1 .. .4 4 I \)Al the 1 i,l ll I...1 1 I,. 1 ,,+ ,.I \\) h ., I (.*.
the two high l it .lhs I', T o.l t.niui .11 i.>th al 44a- w. k. \v \ 4i r..(i, .

I 44.. 441 411a4














4",', 5 4 .tl' 5,





"144'tihc ll tII''1 442.44444 lt' 4 h44 11.r. l 4 I4.t1.' 1, 11.+ 441 1144' th + .4".44. 4 44.4. Il.4+441 ,,44 t ,4 44 +-,' 1. 2 ,41
in lth tra. ns hwrr ur.n .l, in tp..I t h t tihe 11 ... in 1t1. I '. =i iyI t hp tw 1" ..w.
T rhe c or f 4 t44 is u' rli, 22 s 2 t, t.a ll ln I4 1 144, Critl.l4 1( 14. lr(I hmlw n bi ( 1. p l.m1 ,1 li 6I .,,I 1 h












11.44v 4(c.. t.4 I'h.'t11, S1,.'tri.j II,{4t1h \\i 41,I4 41tl .\1,44 .\444 (...~ r 4,'' h 'r. .r 1,41,.44,444... 444,1
.in l i.sL tia.ll game1 pl0 a ed lel > Cri : .LOTi a liills....


the liin lii;hIt I'." CriAm(t'.a al.,l




















1)441t I l. 44l.l I 444 ..4 41 ,L4 4 4 .' .4r. .\t llh, l',1. ".lt .4r4/ 't.. lt I I4I.- l l 11 1, l .\, ., .1 '.4. 4 1
I)..r'a t *'1 444







i4l4I. ( L,. ll' l (()t a 2l" ll4 2i tii
FIRsI G(i (h ii ouu 21





Slie first 4 4 am o ti4 l e tr .i t ] r 1t," -s .1 0iot thll *\ i 1 o 21 .h ll4 l e sa It 1 w ,is pla. el "n (h. w. 4 2t .tl
Crist6AW l. The girls w=.t not onto the flour th "loW"A pep.and pro, ceded tfo -1h1- te I(ll- ".i,
14irl..s il lwe.' ul. t s1. n i4i4jhth i. .i*n 1 toh eTI \..c lli4 1r l.gI 4 h t4h4 p.1leind p Ih.' aw14 l k.4 cu4".v .tik ti.
win t.. e tirst two sets I,\m. t n l. e t ai ke thi e t hl4 i set as most o rt lre |l. c rs 1 4 re tir.. d .ut Tleh
scores wtere 21-19, 2110. .aid I-21. Tile lol inhiy |IIcrS represented Crstoak l: 'li/al lth










)i n c "44444.'4u4'4t .'r .\ 441 4 i 1 11yl. 4I, 4,t44 44 44 44 114n ,u l 4 i l h 1 .1 .h , h 4444444.1 441144 1 r144. -.4414
llavis I p1. t tCi tt S. .t S t lle R th .' Iin st4 t , ar. A44 nn CarrIIIT. r. Ch 4I44. 4Ch4 i.r ,ul
D .ot. Ilirket ; o r siihul st itu lts t roi' ihi" I. ()' \ n. l. r M ildlr 2 1) iill <1I- I I leii .' ml sto s 1,
1Dors Stroo.r





Sit rlN! (Gi mX ('t- ,Oi o il; I 2 1'.
1iThlis Inc \ t.t\ h' p2l2 ed 1 o\C. ia t EI la ,i o44 () to I r 2), 1n ii I ial hota \a" .is t,,n it d i.: t t Id Th e
games lv' re ii ,..t i .l r th t he'1ns s11, cd splindid p hs\ork Th.e s44i4 t lin:-1 i |, s "'d u i e li.e
exception .o, 11len A.Ia lst4o 41oin44 n1 to1 rti. e .ai' .\Wn C r ue rs &i the lt.1 p.. TIhe
scores were 21-10, 21- 4 ',1. i ]. 10-21.
Ti llKD C tiI NoS\ I1 n i5 "o.
On November 5 "o piih* .! .(.! lbol . in .on. our omn lor Int smh o] ch.o or othi "r th, Yir!
dliMl not pl. up lto tIleir sta44 rdi. tIherel, i hI sing t, o sets" on t three. I444I..I I 'a on te IuI I A t o,
se.rl t ith t. h r. t imth tMe wcore ot 22-20 The rline.i, u s th, s ."iie as thle phre in ts hame.
lFort it I \\If N \ i I:TI i 121
The Cristo ml girlsin Krne cld to liolo.i on Nomber 12 "ith !iiesuol t.,lng ..II o hrcv ..u s
IIls Svturd.\ thMe gi!s. shorin:m thiir old 4 if mw h letter and iPh their 1 o0 te rnw u""" *n
and splendid pass torkl. tool the hrst two fr games "iA the t orewo ot 21-lo0.atd 22 2I TIh S st
1 ncit p "as useI .s in the On g.ane oi tlie swmon.
Flv'rin C. ;\ I N r' I t It 1.V
(The 1.st ,one .of thle s "ri h,1 11 4 )l I. t ih C stol.' J on No em4h er P.4 |4 oll t4. ns o vlh d
teriImi. l to in .aiid .' Critol bd ol d t n ed me uhaie ho''.r th4 se ries., hc 4",14 4 d' t4-*4m1u. i *t
tWke the host g.arms, how er. iw nere unbl* to"do so. out W m I did t ake the voiid o ..aun", t '",
Hard tight. Crs( .l'i's sore 0 -, 2114 .\,21A4 la ldlo,'s ,as 21 S11. The r' c ".1 r t1.i4 ply e, d tin hl..I
gm.i Cristl n series l '.ti'it mo h M e \u.l4 l t i'.r Ieen hi.t"1ns


IBASKETI,.\1.1.
Fl.'r G \n I \N 4i\u 7 .
Cris1, WA.1144.4 4inuc t-o tl i ia.. t. |l.a the Nlo .mni. c l tMe -e.. 4 t .4in4 ~ I 1h
dill their ,est .to sto Ip4 1i .. ll t somt chu4 or 4 l her I 4 .'1 i "In dle to.., n 4,4 44 A4ith i Lli. 1 v. i' I
144 ed4 ha.rd .a tried to do1 her pr. t. t1. were ..' al unable 4 to stop 4 .4 i 14 .1 4I n -o. 44 I 4
Crisl lt.a l's line.+ T| T as. l hlows: Ful.. r s. Klh i t1.. lIl.. s. Rutl- h m iknhlt..:,i, .id M, "a v
Reinhold: (tuara s, Millv Oen, Helen Aaousatom.and !kctt% Statlr; Centcer Dot. ['I
(Cait.). Betty Stetler. and Mary Ann Carrnthers.
S-:V"N GA.M ,- I \N R 14.
albo.i comc to Crist al- this Slnrdaiy to platy tle si'o nid gane od thle we ;Anu i, Ti
gymw started out much biclUr than the one belore it!h C A-stoll sh Aio "ni oi ..I N i" .< I
and passwork. Throughout tMe "Khol: v:.une Owu girs jdSt d their tb t. oct"! -ia i I. Iut
tounld it impo sam4 e lin4-up "4.4 used .'l 'e h c k eI Wore.








THIRD GAME-JANUARY 21.
For the third game of the series, Cristobal went to Balboa. On this day Cristobal again tried
its best to win the game but fate was against it again. The game was about the fastest and hardest
played of the season. The regular team played the whole game and it ended with the score of
25-15.
FOURTH GAME-JANUARY 28.
On January 28, Balboa came over to Cristobal bringing most of her substitutes instead of
her regular team and still determined to beat us. However, this time Cristobal fooled her by
taking all the points in the first quarter. Balboa at once put in her two star players but was
still unable to stop the splendid passwork of Cristobal. The game was fast and ended with the
score of 38-9.


INDOOR BASEBALL
Somehow or other, there wasn't much interest shown in the Girls' Indoor Baseball this year
and just a few of the Varsity girls showed up at practice. Miss Bailey and Mr. Franks planned
to drop the sport, but if this had been done it would have made us lose our chance to win the cup.
The gym class came to the rescue, however, and played the baseball schedule, for which much
credit should be given them.
FIRST GAME-FEHRUARY 26.
Balboa came to Cristobal to play the first game of the indoor baseball series on Feb. 26
Both teams worked hard, but Balboa showed the better brand of playing and won by the scor
of 45-5. The following girls represented Cristobal: Margaret Reinhold (Capt.)-c., Eileen Ford-p.,
Victoria Hollowell, 1st Base, Mary Ann Carruthers, 2nd Base, Betty Stetler, 3rd base, Sister
Hayes, s.s., Hope Hollowell, r. f., Ann Gibson, 1. f.. The substitutes were Ruth Wikingstad and
Olga Roe.
SECOND GAME-MARCH 4.
In the second game, which was played in Balboa, fewer errors were made than in the previous
game, and the girls played much better as a whole. But still Cristobal was unable to beat Balboa
and lost 26-12. The same line-up was used as in the first game.
THIRD GAME--MARCH 11.
Balboa won the last game of the series, thereby taking one more sport toward the cup. The
Balboa girls outclassed Cristobal in all the games but this time the girls settled down and Balboa
won by the close score of8-6. This showed that Cristobal really could have had a chance of winning
the past games if more spirit had been shown at the beginning of the season.


GIRLS TENNIS
FIRST MEET:
At the first meet played at Balboa April 22, the Cristobal girls lost two out of the three
matches to Balboa. They lost the 2 singles matches and won the doubles.


VOLLEYBALL TEAM



































IBASKETBALL T'I' \. M


D. Griflin (BIIS) defeated Eliz. IIyaves (CllSI, 4-0(: -0: 7-:..
Vo,,. 2 S,,'tih,..
Edith lBaker (BilS) delcatedl lMaltllc Bliss (CllS), (I-,; 5 -4.

Stetler and \Vickingstad dfclatcl Michaelson ;ir d johalinncs. 1-; (,-5: 0()-2
SNECt iNI) MEET:
At this meet Cristolbal w;s more successful, winning 2 iut oi i m.at lisw It .- il. ld ol
the home courts on April 29. 1955.
.Vo. 2 Sinile,.
Eliz. IHaves (CIIS) defeated Doro thl (riflin I S ltIS 8-t ,.

First set Dle la Pei.a and (iuardia l BIilS i on from \iclkinm-r t .ul Stcllcr i ClIS I
Second set W\ickingst;ud and Stetlur (CIIS won roim lohiimrs, ;nl, M.\i.,nl, II !s


CY.YM CLASS































TENNIS TIE A.'


Third t \\ ;.I, ini..,I ;mnd Sirl ltr ICHS I an Irom i l, Penri and Glu:.rli.-, BHSi. 6-4.
THIRD .\MEET:
Thl- in.l meet t,.i. pl,,.d .1.L- G. 19q3 at Bl,!o;,. ,nd Crlitol,.,l %on .ll three matches from
th.-r ..pp.'ncrt. Thi;. Jec .dei the rouLtome .,I- the .eri f. in CritoL.to l's. l, ir
.\N I S,.:.,..
M. Rli.,s CHS, .%,tn from E. Baker IBHSl. 4-I 6..3: .-4.
V\'. 2 S.,,,., .
E. H..., i ICI 5 ,, .rn ir'om D. Grilling IRHS 4.6. 0.2 b.'2

R \\ l l. nsl .ind B Stetler 'CHSi ion Ir..m R I..h;irine in T hliclhaelsnn IBHSI.
., .1


F.OWLINr TEAM


M:





























JUNIOR~ HIG.11 SCHOL)! FACL1.1 I

E li- OE'ri, A i h S--r,, Mi- B,,H -.L....




THE J UNIOR H-IGII SCIIOOLI


One of the many new features in the
1935 "Caribbean" is a section devoted to
the Junior High School. The suggestion
that this group be given an opportunity
to identify itself with the Senior High
year-book met with a very enthusiastic
response from the students of grades
seven and eight. It was hoped that a
large number of contributions dealing
with the various activities of Junior I igh
would be submitted to the "Caribbean"
staff for publication in this section. Al-
though the amount of material offered
this year was rather smPll, we are not
discouraged, since the students of Junior
High had no previous experience in this
sort of work. With a new building, and
the many facilities offered in cr nnectiI nI
with it, it will be possible for these young-
er students to organize their own clubs,
athletic ior.a'nizations, and class groups,


and we shall welcome the opportunity to
aid them in gaining recognition Iby in-
cluding n rite-ups ;rnd pictures in the
"Caribbean." By lc;ls of these oIrg. ni-
zatisns in the seventh ,ind eighth grades.
it is hoped thlit a large amount lof v;'lui-
ble experience will be gained l y the
students participating. and thlat this
experience will nmake the r rgAniatllzions in
Senior Hligh even more .\-;vlu;al,!e Ihi n
they are at present. With ;ll thle grades
organized, the entire school should ihe
.able to show marked imlpronivcn ent in so
f'.r as ability to) carry l ut \vrious typOes
of school activities is concerned. We are
confident that the junior figh is r.adtly
to demonstrate its eagerness to lat.uch
its school organizations. ;ind their section
should ibe one fl the most interest inI sec-
tions of the 11"4 "C1irilbbiln.'



























EIGHTH GRADE BOYS


EIGHTH GRADE CIRLS


$nnior 7Hig~ %r~torrl




























SEVENTH GI A ( DI I )iYS


SEVENi'! G.ilDE GIRLS


cSjurtinr ~ligl! ~rltoul




























HONOR STUDENTS
Reading left to right: Phillip Reidell, Blanche Howe, Kathieen
Phillips, Robert Reppa, Betty McCleary,
and Bobby Reinhold.



AMERICAN LEGION AWARD


This year the American Legion Post of
Cristobal began the annual policy of
awarding to the boy and girl from the
eighth grade bronze medals for being
outstanding in the class. The outstand-
ing students were nominated in each
homeroom and then voted upon by the
students and the teachers. Robert Reppa
and Kathleen PhilliIs were chosen as
the most outstanding bcy and girl in the
eighth grade class on the following basis:
(20% each).
HONOR: Strength and stability of
character; high standards of
conduct: keep sense of what is
right; adherence tc truth and
conscience, and devotion to du-
ty and practice of clean speech.
COURAGE: Bravery in the face of
opposition and danger, and grit
to stand up for the right and


one's duty.
SCHOLARSHIP: Scholastic attain-
ment; evidence of industry and
application in studies.
LEADERSHIP: Ability to lead and
to accomplish through group
action
SERVICE: Kindliness, unselfishness,
fellowship; protection of the
weak and the promotion of the
interests and welfare of asso-
ciates without hcpe of personal
award.
The school most certainly has Captain
M. W. Basieux to thank for the starting
of this annual affair, of which a similar
type has begun in the high school. At
all times do the school children find Cap-
tain Basieux most thoughtful and co-op"
erative.


PN
6,

1011
hN








"TOURIST ANt) N()NT()L'RIST"
.111ar/ )irlde./ '

"I beg your pardilon." so net lie mur-
muired ias they brushed past .lie. I looked
Iup in time to see three tlouriils dlis;appellI
into a Itndu slop. I foll ted lthei in is
I xwals ihop.I; 1(t get ai present ior 1
friend.
The store was like any tilher I iintu
store you niight enter: gliss shoIi.1'se,.
along the sides and at one endd; rentaltl
carpets tion the iledll flo rs; small, Ili
smoking stands alnd tea-t liles. carvedtl
i ilag iii nenly and highly polished; S:pan-
ish shawls were thrIown careillyk over
chairs; hanging 11l thet walkl were tapes-
tries. In the showcases were amber and
ivory heads, bracelets. c.llings, and
small 1Buddas and other small figures.
Carefully placed on cotton iwool ;an in
small boxes were pieces of lade jewelry
There were also paiailias and killmlonas iof
all colors, 1pi Ikinl purses llad tlliLn-, so)
often found in H indu shops.
The tourist who had pushed past nme
wandered around until site saw .miiIIiiii.
she liked and walked over to it. "Hlow
much is it?" she asked the attendant that
came up to serve her.
tHe thought for a moment and said at
length, 'Filicen dollars."
"That's too much." she protested.
"it's not worth it."
"Well, you're a tourist, yes? So I give
it to you for twelve."
I walked over to the other side of the
room. dol-iiin a stand or two. and picked
up the exact replica of what she had
picked up. "Il\o much?" I askedd a
clerk.
Hie looked at it and said. "Filteen
dollars."
I said as she had dtne. "'lThat's too
much!"
"W'ell." he said, "You not a tourist,
so I give it to you for twelve"


"AT THIE WIIARF"
/Jaticqi'tiie Bri'l'e '/
Let us mingle with these buzzing
bees! Hoarse, lIellowing a;nd screeching
cries of the wearv fishermen rise above
the shifting of nets. docking of crafts,


.'rr '-iiiiln of fish, aniiid I ,ldi dli iLcy ( iCes.
Inctllh are aterirng l1r suit.hlle price's i
shelling their tc'lch.
As sthckly-Ilifill licstiiirl. tomes.
Tioi rd u', clild mostly ill p.'lth ed V: I-
in ts. which give g i Ne,' tl u i;'ll i 'i ir 111
ii n tl l s I h ,i. l t I iii( il t l-ir oi nste lu tIi
liy mst ildrc lit' r sequel sts, wilh ;% I il (|iirliq>i
whk Ill;'t %( pmkli.i'' s iln rct llshl .\litr .I
1riltlhcr I 'ngth V st)rYv it O ( the i;rISllis. ;'Ill
smtrll g.ins rv' Ali/ l frol m Ills 4i1. g hirllls
;it \w rk, ..t his stiig et'.lAio I e\.iiiliien l the
ditlffer t \.iri|eties itl lIsh. A iIllLI th(i-
dlral, gre'y colors (iie I;irri(t ishl si.tin l out
inll ciintr.'l wit its rarc shlilcs. IkiCih
esp)eciAlly ilinteristdti ii the p iri, t fish
SleC'tluse Ill its (c:)I Iss) l if 1'ts l rs. I
ltiuight Ione I Ii r ;a lry. sliaill s n .ll.
'.lssilln thnru h this Co'slim pl lit;ln
crIowit \W' liitered at tile variIouis il obels
that aroused our cur'tisitv.l unill wie lil
o)lbs'erved, to ollir satisf .tt iol n, all tlie
glallour ii ("his colorful scene.


"A SILVERY HIGHWAY"
Y Ilailda I/ar. 77

I think that one of the loveliest sights
that can le seen on the Isthmus is Gatiin
Lake at moonlight. The moinn reflects
on the water splashing and rippling a-
gainst the rocks at the surtiice of the
lake. As you look at it. it gives you the
impression that you are looking at a
broad silvery highway, never coming to
an end. At either side of the lake are
seen the black, irregular shadows of the
trees peeping into() the water. Farther
ihack are the gloomy and irregular imiin-
tains, completing the outline of this pict-
tulresque scene. If yo,(u want to see
somiethm really beautiful go <,ut to
Gatun Lake at moonlight, iand see )iie
".il\. '. I Iighxway."


"I AZIN;G"
.,Jan Ir alh 77
When you think If being a freshman.
vou naturally think it's w olde rhil. Tien
some person brings iup the sutil'et tof
initiation. Your cheerful expression
chngeies. and you mutter under your
breath like "Why did that person ever
have to come an midi"







Before you realize it, the next year
begins, and "Field Day" is just a few
days off. Then the glorious day dawns.
After being made to pull a car, you're
forced to carry signs denouncing your-
self, for instance "We dumb Scobies" cr
"Down with the Freshmen."
Then the fun begins at the field. Or
is it fun?
The Sophomores have planned for a
year to get their revenge, and now here's
their chance, and what a chance!
Sometimes they are successful, or per-
haps it is the other way around. Then
comes the flour fight and you emerge
like a platinum blonde or a person who
has never seen the sun. Next comes the
paddles and you hear, "How in the world
will they ever expect us to sit down for a
week?" Tug-of-war comes and the Soph-
omores give the Freshmen a look like a
thundercloud, and probably your hands
are blistered from pulling, but you keep
thinking, "We've got to beat 'em." So
you stick.
The day is one never to be forgotten,
and it's soon over. You go home most
likely with a good coat of green paint,
lipstick, and rouge applied in streaks and
spots, and somewhere all the illbred
Sophomores have kicked you and you
are blistered in different places from dif-
ferent things.
But a little smile comes to you because
you're thinking, "Oh, won't we take it
out on the green Freshmen next year,
though."


"THE BEWILDERED FRESHMAN"
Ruth .llody '37
After eight long years of steady grind-
ing she has at last reached one of the most
important steps in her life. Entering the
building she stands, "The bewildered
Freshman," with the map of the year in
her hand, not knowing which way to
turn. She sees teachers and pupils hur-
rying and scurrying around her. After
going into the assembly she sees and
hears almost everyone talking at once.
What a babble!
The teacher is speaking-it seems as
though he is listing the rules and regula-
tions of the coming year. He soon realizes


he isn't being heard, and calls for the at-
tention of the pupils. Things soon begin
to get organized and quieted down. Then
the freshman decides she isn't going to
have such a bewildering time after all.


"JAMES, A NEGRO BOY"
.Jariorie I ane '38
My maid has a mischievous boy named
James. She sEys he is "perezoso." He
has a cat named Gatofon. I believe he
named it that because "g to" means cat
in Spanish. Sometimes James goes fishing
and brings back "pescados" as he calls
the fish. I cften pity poor Gatonon, be-
cause he whines so piteously for fish and
his reward is a "yank" of his tail.
I am not at all fond of James nor his
cruel pranks. Sometimes he ties Gatofion
to a pole, places a fish just out of reach,
walks off and laughs to hear Gatoiion
howl for the fish and liberty, then returns
and picks up the fish, walks off and leaves
Gatofion there. Sometimes I set him
free.
James is very heartless. He beats
Gatofion very cruelly at times. I would
like him to know how it is to suffer like
that. I believe James, forone, will never
understand Gatoiion's feelings.


"STUDENT COOPERATION"
Loui.'e de la OJ'a 357
Student cooperation is the backbone of
the whole school system; therefore it will
be necessary to have student cooperation
when we enter the new high school.
The new school has ccst the govern-
ment hundreds of thousands of dollars.
Each student should make it his duty to
refrain from destroying school property,
and see that other students do likewise.
If we start out in the right way, other
classes will follow.
We would not think of destroying some
valuable possession of our own, and since
the new school has been built for the
benefit and use of the students, every
student should take the same care of the
school as though it were his own.
Certain liberties will be offered in the
new school, and if the proper advantage
is taken of them. we will have an ideal
school system.


40 04










1It it mU v r
trllan Ketan'T


An ambassador to France, who did not
speak the language of that country at the
time he took his new post, attended his
first formal luncheon and made a speech,
which was received with native politeness
by the guests who did not understand
English.
After the American had acknowledged
the applause, he sat down and listened to
a Frenchman who made what sounded like
a flowe ry speech in his own language.
Not wishing to be outdone in cordiality
the ambassador at each pause in the dis-
course applauded loudly. This did not
appear to please his wile, who frowned at
at him repeatedly but failed to li ..iuril.
him.
She finally sent a note to the speaker's
table telling him that what he was applau-
ding so generously was a translation of
his own speech.



A boxer in training was asked by a
bystander what he was doing.
On reply ing that he was shadow-L in iiie
the bystander said, "Well, why don't you
hit the shadow?"
"Oh, I'm just %iti iiin for the shadow to
hit first." snapped the boxer.



A country hick once saw a mirror for
sale, and thinking it was a picture of his
son, bought it and hid it up in the. attic.
His wife. knowing that he had something
up there, but not kni'i ,.i- what it was,
went up and searched the attic until she
found it. Then she instantly exclaimed,
"So this is the hag you have been runlliniL
around with lately."



Fortune Teller: "And you are .'roin to
marry a short, s'im, blonde Lirl
Charlie P.: "Can't you be specific-
that description fits all four."


A man was carrying some bananas, andi
when asked where he was g.,in;.l he ans-
wered. "Oh, I am .,'iiiIn out with the
bunch,."



Mlr Hackett has so many wrinkles on
his forehead that he has to screw on his
hat.



An American tourist was sight-seeing
in Rome, and from all appearances, he
wasn't enII.vingi himself any too well.
Suddenly the Luik-r stopped the bus, and
pointed to an ornate fountain on the side
of the road.
"If you throw a coin in there," said he,
'you will never be able to rest until you
come back to Rome."
"Oh, yeah, snorted the American as he
reached for the door handle.
"Where are you going?."asked the guide
"To pull a coin out of that pool," he
snapped, "just to prove that I don't want
to be here even now."



Ernest laramillo. -tr.tllnc to say, was
very slow at arithmetic in the lower
grades, and his teacher had particular
difficulty in making him learn to sub-
tract.
"Look here," she said, patiently, "if
you had eight p.'nnici anti lost three,
how many would you have left?"
laramillo thought for a minute.
"But for vy.'" was his puzzled reply.
"should I lose three pennies?"



Fir.rt .cho/iol/ o.r.cip: "Do you know Bil-
ly Hollowell has three eggs every morn-
ing for his breakfast?"
Second S. G: "Why three ci.s1?"
Flir.r S. G.: "Oh, one for himself and
two for his shirt."


0


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lo
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hi


P-.O


DICKSTER'S WEBTIONARY
Atom-the first man.
Beaker-larger
Convection-cake or candy
Induction--method of getting acquaint-
ed.
Jon-heavy metal found in razors.
Manual-common Spanish name.
Molar solution-Listerine
Secant-1 60th of a minute.
Sine-a notice
Tangent-an Ethiopian
Vector-a winner
Volt-to cast a ballot
Cuts-slang term denoting courage
Classes-receptacles for liquid
Chapel-French for hat.
Principal's list-the headman's uneven
walk.
Overcuts-heavy outside garments
worn in winter.
Laboratory-pertaining to Labrador,
a Northern peninsula.
Science-painful ailment of the nose
and forehead.
Quota-two bits.
Boat-meaning two.
Ship-to drink coffee or tea slowly.
Tram-to take your partner's ace.
Gull-one of the female sex.
Shark-to astound or surprise.
Whale-to cry like a baby.
Santa Claus-a myth.
Cheer-something to sit on.
Buoy-One of the male sex.
Shirk-part of wearing apparel.
Coat-to woo some fair young maiden.
Risk-part of the arm.
Bells-things that come in at the first of
the month.
Gards-you know, ye cards.
Holly-to yell
Seals-Frame work of a window.
Snow-a negative adverb.
Sox-the difference between male and
female.
Toys-neckwear.
Tree-a number.
Yule-contraction of you will.
Dictionary of Scientific Terms
Calorie-the third balcony in a theatre.
Element-a large animal in the circus.
Purette-a little bureau.
Centimeter-a bug with a hundred legs.
lagnetl-a bug that lives on dead people
Solute-a gesture directed to an army
officer.


Atom-the first man.
Logarithm-music of the woods.
Antimony-what a divorced guy pays to
his former wife.
Barium-what you do to dead people.
Caesium-the man who conquered all
Gaul.
Copper-a policeman.
Gold-a disease that you get in the winter-
time.
Ion-what the washerwoman uses.
Zinc-something that you wash dishes in.
Inductor-a guy that takes up money in
the street car.


HOLD ON TIGHT
Crowded Clubhouse. (Young lady is
vainly groping for her purse to pay her
ticket.)
Young Mlan: "Pardon me, miss, but
may I not pay your ticket?"
Young Lady: "Sir!"
(Several seconds of groping.)
Young ,an: "I begyour pardon again
young lady, but won't you let me pay
your ticket.?"
Young Lady: "Why, I don't even
even know you, and anyway, I'll have this
purse opened in a minute."
(Continued groping.)
Young lan: "I really must insist on
paying your fare. You've unbottoned my
suspenders three times!"

"Ah, Watson," commented the prospec-
tive Sherlock, "I see you changed your
underwear."
"Marvelous, Holmes how'd you know?"
"Well, you've forgotten to put your
trousers on ..

When you first saw this
You like other suckers
Thought it was a poem,
But we beg to say-
It's not!

Last night I held a little hand,
So pretty and so sweet,
I gazed at it with loving looks,
I fondled it with joy;
No other hand unto my soul,
Can greater solace bring,
Than that one which I held last night..
Four Aces and a King!


I h"