<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 Dedication
 Faculty
 Seniors
 Juniors
 Sophomores
 Freshmen
 Clubs
 Sports
 Closing
 Advertising
 Back Matter
 Back Cover
PCANAL






:'.-






.oKOKS^^i^






^^-^^-



-.^



r






/







%




Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2010 with funding from

University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries



http://www.archive.org/details/caribbean1949cris



# ^







*



Editor Ann Newhard

Business Manager Jacqueline Hunter



The Staff

(Who have done a bit of evei'ything)

[ean Anderson
Patricia Casswell
Beverly Collver
Jean Dough
Daisy Dixon
Maria Garcia
Patricia Geddes
Jacqueline Hunter
Carlos Ibanez
Charlene Jahnke
Muriel Jordan
Ann Newhard
Sophia Papadopulos
Ronald Rosskopf
Carolyn Slater
Izz\ Wachtel
Robert Wilford



Sponsor Miss Dorothy Huffman

Art Florence Christian

Pictures Mark White

John Townshend



w.



^i



m-






tr^






nip eWf




.^ \M



Five




The 1949 Caribbean is affectionately dedicated
to Mrs. Phyllis Spencer, who has been a shining
light on the Isthmus.

It is with deepest regret that her students and
disciples say, "hasta la vista" upon her retire-
ment this year. May her future Stateside days
be lUopic.




Mr. Paul Beck, Principal

A.B.. Findlay College

M.A., University of Columbia

Graduate work in Coiiuiibia Uni\ersity anil

University of Wisconsin



Mr. Beck vvhizzeil through his second year as principa
major casualties. He wielded the hand of justice at al
he efficientK supcrxised his educational and ilisciplina



Beck and Bev tackle the barrage of details
which daily swamp the office.




The Student Council




<^c




rile most important organization of (Cristobal
Higli School is the Student Association, stiulcnt
goierning IhhIv of the school. Under the sponsor-
ship of the council, most extra-ciirriciilar acti\i-
ties fimction. this year, imder the capable leader-
ship ot Dorn Ihomas, President; Judy Jorstad,
Vice-President: Jackie Whitlock, Secretary, and
Donald Johnson, Treasurer. The
S. A. carried out, to the fullest
extent, its 1948-1949 program.
Mr. Flowers and Mr. Brians
sponsored this popular organiza-
tion. Under the jurisdiction of
the group a coke machine and a
movie projector were bought lor
the high school.



THE STUDENT COUNCIL




Teachers



Miss Adamary Andkrson

l\S. History, dirh' Counst'lor

American Problems.

Freslinian Class Sfmnsor

B.A., Florida State C;()llege

M.A., University of Miiliigan

"Nothing great was ever

,, acliiei'ed leillioul eittlttisiasm"

MRS.

Evelyn Andfrson

Early World History

A.B.. Bethany College

Lindsbiirg, riansas

Graduate work at

University of Chicago

"To climb steep hills

requires slow pace at

first"



4



r



Mr. Carroi.i. Anderson

Wood Shop

Stage Cojistrnction Sponsor

Kansas .State Teachers' College.

Emporia. Kansas

. Kansas .State Teachers' College,

I'ittsbmgh, Kansas

"The best carpenters

make the fe-west chips"



^i*



v..



J-






IL



r)



V*-






Her



Mrs. Rhoua Bre^.ns

Modern li orld History

Algebra 9, General Math

B.\.. University of Idaho

M..\., University of Idaho

voice was ever soft, gentle,



ami



loiv, an excellent thing in icomaii"



-J'l



Miss Jeanne Brown

Librarian, English 10

Houo) Society Sponsor

.Stephens College

B.A., University of IVIissotiri

M..\., Universitv of Missoini

"Reading is to the mind what exercise

is to the body"



Mr. Ra\bir\ Brians

Physics, Mathematics.

Chemistry

Science Club Sponsor

B S.. Universitv of

Idaho

M.S.. Univcisitv of

Idaho

"Men love to wonder

and that is the seed

oj our science"



\^^



Nine



?^,-^''

IJ



Teachers




1




Mr. Noel Gibson

Metal Shoj), Mechaniciil Drinoing

Rifle Club Sjioiisur

B.S.. liiadley University

"Ei'ery iiinn is the nrcliitect

of liis on'n fortunes"



itrnm*



Coach Kenneth Deith

Physiail Education

A.B., LJniveisiiv of Riiigeis

"Loi'e the sen?

1 dole updu it"





Mr. Pall Evancoe

Jinii^Usli 9. 10

Siililioinoie Class Sponsor

A.B.. Lebanon \'alley

ALA., Duke L'niveisiiy

Fuither study in Duke University

"Speed) is the index of tlie mind"






Mr. Clyde Flowers

Algebra, (U'onietrx

Trigonometry, S.A. Sponsor

Boys' Counselor

.\.B.. John B. Stetson

M..\.. Jolm B. Stetson

Fiirtlicr stiidv in

University of Florida

" Wise to resohe, and

patient to perform"



Mls.s Dorothy Huffman

Journalism

Quill and Scroll Sponsor

A.B.. Ohio Northern L'niversity

NLA., Den\er Universitv

Fiirtlier study in

Columbia University

"Patience is a lurlue"




Miss Virginia Keen an

physical Educniion

Girls' J'nrsilx SfyDnsor

C.Z. Junior C;<)llege

B.A.. Colorado Stale College

'When \ou are aspirin jr Id the hi^ht'sl

place, it is honorable lo reach the

second or ei'en the third rank"



(k)ACH Gerhard Lust

physical Education
U.S., Ithaca College

New York

"Lost time is nei'er

found ai(nin"



Mr. Oswald Jorstad

Instrumental Music, Vocal Music

B.A.. Concordia C;ollege

Moorhead, Minnesota

B.M., Concordia Conservatory

of Music

M.A.. University of Michigan.

.\nn .\rbor. Michigan

"Music is the universal

language of mankind"



Miss Bess Liter

English 11, 12

Junior Class Sfmnsor

Randolph Macon W'omeiis' College

B.A.. West \'irginia University

M..\., West Viiginia University

Candidate for Ph.D. at

New York University

"She's witty and she's wise"



Mr. Carl Maedl

General Science

Senior Sponsor,

Camera Club Sponsor

B.E., State Teachers' College

Moorhead. Minnesota

M.,\.. Columbia University

New York Citv

Graduate work at

University of Minnesota

"Science is nothing

but perception"



Miss Sophie McLimans

Household Arts

Cafeteria Manager

B.S.. University of Wyoming

I'lirther study in University

of California

"She looketli luell to the

u'ays of her household"




Miss Helen Patterson

Sliortliaud, Business Truitiino

Typing, S.A. Accounlance
B.S., Moorhead State College
Fiirther study in University

of California

"Have a place fur ei'erylhing

mill luwe everything in its place"



Miss Vera Miller

Latin

A.B., Evansville College

"Temperate in all tilings



Mr. Charles Wallace

Spanish 9

21 Club Sponsor

B.A.. Daniel Baker College

i\LA.. University of Texas

Fmther study in University of

C;hicago and Universidad

Nacional de Mejico

"(ientle of speech.

beneficent of mind"

Coach Luke Palumbo

Physical Education

"C" Club Sponsor

B.S.. State Teachers College

Maryville, Missouri

"Where there's a will,

there's a way"



Miss Mary Worrell

Art, English 9

Dramatic Club Sponsor

\ationul Art Honor

Society Spotisor

B.S., University of Missouri

M.S., Northwestern University

"A picture is a poem

without words"



Mrs. Phyllis Spencer

Spanish 10, 11, French

C.M.F. Sponsor

B.A., Coe College

Cedar Rapids. Iowa

Nf.A.. Iowa State University

Iowa City

Diploma de Suficiencia

Madrid. Spain

"Language is a city to the

building of which every human

being brought a stone"




Seniors



brian albright
edward robert allgaier
milton j. altmark
john paul cain
frederic:k vincent cole
jose angel colina
arthur davis corbett
eric a. ducruet

R1C:HARD OWEN EGGER
CHARLES ROBERT GIBSON
JAMES ANDREW GR.AC1E
LAWRENCE EDWARD HORINE
DONALD WILLIAM JOHNSON
DON.\LD EDWARD KANE, JR.
VICTOR LEVI

ALEXANDER HOMERIL MlCiHAUD
HOWARD EDWARD MONRO
RONALD FREDERICK ROSSKOPF
ERNEST POTTER RUN NELLS, JR.
IHOMAS HENRY SIMMONDS
NEYLE COLQUITT THERIAULT
EDWARD JOSEPH DORN THOMAS
JOHN FR.VNCIS THOMAS
IZZY E. WACHTEL
GILBERl JOSEPH YOUNG



SYLVIA ANN AUSTIN

DOROTHY ROWENNA BURTON

BETTY LOU BOUGAN

FLORENCE MARGARET CHRISTIAN

NORA CHRISTIE

BEVERLY COLLYER

DfELDA LOU COTANCHE

NANCY CATHERINE DONALDSON

ADDIE JEAN DOUGH

PHYLLIS ANN FISHER

FREDA LUCILLE FLENNIKEN

MARIA GARCIA

LILA MAE HILL

JACQUELINE BERNICE HUNTER

CHARLENE GRACE JAHNKE

MURIEL JORDAN

FLORENCE MARIE KANE

JENNY KORENBROT

JACQUELINE MARIE LEE

MARGARET PUTNAM MACKENZIE

RITA JEAN MANN

HELEN ROSE MARQUARD

SANNA LOUISE MUNDEN

ANN KOCHER NEWHARD

SOPHIA E. PAPADOPULOS



MARY JANE SALMON
BEULAH IRIS SIMONS
JOAN MARGARET STYLES
ALI'.ERTINA TREVIA
MARY LOUISE TURMAN
BARBARA ANN WENTWORTH
JACQUELINE BELLE WHITLOCK

MR. CARL MAEDL, Sponsor



fourteen




o



E



R



Florence MARf.AKEi Christian
President
'Tookie"
March 13. 1931)
Colon. Republic ol Panama
"A tireless worker, the whole day long.
Her life's in tune like a joyful song."

Class President 4

Class Vice-Presidenl 2

Student Council 3

Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Pres. 4

Thespians 2, 3. 4; Pres. 4

National Honor .Society 3. 4

Camera Club Treas. 4

Volleyball 1. 2. 3, 4

Basketball 3, 4

Softball 2, 3

Varsity Club 4

Glee Club 1

Band 3

.\rt Honor Society 4

Swimming 1, 2, 3

Quill and Scroll 4

President's Cabinet 4



Sophia E. Pai'Adolpulos
I'icePresidenf
Noyember 14, 1931
Cartago. Costa Rica
"Alii'e, alert in school days [lasl.
.She'll be successful to the last."

Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec. 3

Torrid Zone Wizards 1 2. 3. 4

Orchestra 1, 2. 3

Band 2. 3

(.lee Club 1, 2. 3, 4: .Sec. 4

Class .Secretary 3

Class \'icePresident 4

l.a Pas 3

Football Queen 4

Basketball 3,4

.Softball 3

Volleyball 4

Class Treasurer 1



ARtutiR Dams Coriu- rr
Treasurer
Reds"

December 2, 1931
Cristobal. Canal Zone
"A cheerful smile, a filcasaiil word.
Mirth over sadness he Jireferred."

Football 1,2, 3. 4

Basketball I, 2. 3, 4

Orchestra 1, 2. 3

Band 3, 4

Track 2, 3, 4

Baseball 1

.Softball 2, 3. 4

21 Club 4

"C" Club 4

(r. Rifle Club 3, 4

"What .\ Life" 4




Nancy Catherine Donaldson
Secretary

October 2.-i, 1931
Clolon, Republic of Panama
(.'.entle of nature, humble of heart.
Forever striving to fulfill her part."

^olIeyl)an 1,"2, 3, 4

Basketball 1, 2, 3,4

.Softball I, 2, 3, 4

\arsity Chdj 4

.\rt Honor Society 3. 4

Class Vice-President 1

Student Council 3

C:lass Secretary 4

Dramatic Club 1, 4

Camera Club 1, 2, 3. 4






Hrian' Albright

December 17, 1930
Tacoma I'ark, Maiylaud

"His hopes are as high
as his legs are long.

H7(V u'orr\ about trouble,
he's singing a song."

f.lee Club 1. 2
Camera Club 1. 2
Baseball 3



Edward Robert
Allgaier

"Junior"

October 27. 1930

Reading, Pennsyhauia
"// seems when

nature him began.
She meant to show all

that might be in man."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2. ,3, 4
Water Polo 4
Track 3. 4
Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4
Camera Club 2. 3. 4; Pres. 4
Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4

\'ice-Pres. 4
Glee Club 2. 4: Sec. 4
.Student Council Rep. 1 2. 3, 4
Orchestra 1
Thespians 4



Milton |. Alt .mark

September 3. 1930

Colon, Repidjlic ol Panama

"Silence is more

eloquent than words."

Football 1. 2, 4
Softball 1. 2
Baseball 4
Track 1,2,4
Basketball 1,2,4





S-i lvia Ann Au.stin

April 22, 1931
Cristobal, Canal Zone

A carefree lass,
but a real true friend.'

I'.askctball .\llstars 3



Betty Lou Bougan

"Boats"

June 8, 1931

Colon. Republic of Panama

Her ship of life,
she sails on even keel

Her course is steered
Jt'ith hands of steel."

Science C:lub 1. 2. 3, 4
\ollevball 1. 2, 3, 4
Softball 1. 2. 3.4
I5.isketball 3. 4
s A. Representative 2. 4
( .M.F. CIub3.4: Pres. 3, 4
(.lee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
library Assistant 3, 4
National Honor Society 4



I)oRoiH\ R. Burton

"Roe"
January 21. 1932
Canton. Mississippi

Simple and siveet
in all her ways.

She'll be hapjn the
rest of her days."

Dramatic Club 1
\olleyball 3
Treasurer 3



Sixteen



John Paul Cain

June 2(). 193(1

Colon. Republii of I'ananui

"A little u'il had fleased
me more by a half,

I didn't come to learn,
I came to laugh."

Football 1. 2, 3, 4
Water Polo 2
Dramatic Club 1
Junior Rifle Club 3
Track 2
Basketball 2. 3




Nora Christie

November 15. 1930
San Jose, Costa Rica

"Vivacious and charming.

Her smile's so disarming,"

Glee Club 1. 2, 3

C.M.F. Club 3. 4

Ba.sketball 1, 3, 4

Volleyball 1, 3, 4



Fredrick Vincent Cole

"Freddx"
April 18, 1931
.Albany, New York

"Brimming over u'ilh

jests and quips.
Never a sad word on his lips."
Football 3, 4
Baseball 3, 4
Water Polo 4
Basketball 4
Track 4
Swimming 4
Dramatic Club 3, 4
"C" Club 4




Jose Angel Colina

January 27, 1929

Colon, Republic of Panama

".Silent and re.\crved.
His mind the world
observed."

Camera Club I. 2
Dramatic Club 2, 3
Glee Chib 1, 2, 3, 4
21 Club 3, 4
C.M.F. C;lub 3,4



Beverly Collyer

October 28, 1931
Fremont. Nebraska

"She's u'itty among
IIS creatures,

.4nd ha.i the daintiest
features."

\olle\l)all 2
Basketball 2
Glee Club 2, 3
Dramatic Club 3, 4
Camera Club 3. 4
Rifle Club 4




DeElda Lou Cotanche

January 21. 1932

E\anston. Illinois

Hers xcas a beauty dignified,

Inforced with brains

as well as pride."

C.lee Club 3. 4
C:.iM.F. Club 3, 4




Seventeen







AuDiE Jean Dough

April 1, 1932

Wanchese, North Carolina
Siniliiii^ lips, twinkling eyes.
.4nd a heautv that never dies."
Torrid Zone Wizards 2. 3
C.M.F. Club 3. 4
Orchestra 1
Glee Club 2, 3. 4
Student Council 4
Volleyball 1. 2, 3. 4
Basketball 1,2.3.4
Softball 1. 2, 3. 4
National Honor Society 3. 4
Ouill and Scroll 4




l-RIC A. DUCRUET

.May 12, 1930

Colon. Republic of Panama

"A bold and gallant

knight was lie.
His manners laden

with chivalry."

Football 2
La Pas 2, 3
Camera Club 3
Dramatic Club 3. 4



Richard Owen Egger

Dick"
April l.->. 1930
.\ncon. Canal Zone

"/ am free as nature's

first made man
'Ere the base laws

laws of servitude."

Football 1,2,3,4
Softball I, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Water I'olo 2, 3, 4
C" Club 4




Phyllis Ann Fisher

January 8, 1932
Ancon. Canal Zone

Her talents are many

and varied.
In her studies she

nex'er tarried."

lorrid Zone Wizards 1.2,3,4
Jiuiior RifleC;lub2, 3, 4
Varsity Club I, 2, 3, 4
\oIleyball I. 2. 3. 4
Basketball I. 2. 3. 4
Softball I. 2. 3, 4
Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4
Band 2. 3. 4
Glee Club 2. 4



Freda L. Flenniken

December 10. 1931
Denver, Colorado

A classmate everyone

admires.
Her quest for knowledge

never tires."

Dramatic Club I, 2, 3, 4

Camera Club I, 2, 3, 4

La Pas 2, 3, 4

C:.M.F. Club 3, 4

1 hespians 4

National Honor Society 4

Volleyball 3, 4

Basketball 4

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4

Swimming 2



Maria Garcia

September G, 1929

Colon, Republic of Panama

Maria's faithful, true,

and kind,
A nicer girl is hard to find."
Glee Club 3
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
Camera Club 4
Quill and Scroll 4



Eighteen



Charles Robert Gibson

'Bobby"
February 7. 1931
Gailesburgh, Illinois

"There are so many

wonderful things in nature,
But the most wonderful

of all is man."

Football 1, 2. 3. 4

Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4

Track 1, 2, 3. 4

Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4

Water Polo 3. 4

"C" Club 3, 4

Rifle Club 1.2. 3, 4; Pres. 3.4

Orchestra 2. 3. 4

Band 1,2, 3

Glee Club 2. 3

Queen's Court 3



James Andrew Gracie

"Andy"

January 1, 1932

Somerville. Massachusetts
"Easy-going, loved by alt.
Great in mind,

in stature small."

Football I, 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4




Lila Mae Hill

November 26, 1931

Colon, Republic ot Panama

"Lovable, laughable, clever.
For this we'll remember
her ei'er."

Volleyball 1. 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4
Swimming 1. 2, 3
Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3. 4
Camera Club 1. 2
\arsity Club 1, 2. 3, 4
Student Council 1, 2
Class \ice-President 3
Junior Rifle Club 3, 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Cheerleader 1
Football Queen's Court 4




Lawrence E. Horine

" Larr\"
March 4, 1931
Colon, Republic ol Panama

"Not too studious,

not too gay.
He trod the even

middle wa\."

Football 1, 2. 3. 4
Water Polo 2, 3. 4
Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4
Track 1.2.3.4
Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4
C:araera Club 3
Junior Rifle Club 3
"C" Club President 4



Jacqueline B. Hunter

"Jackie"

January 3. 1931

Cxilon, Republic of Panama
"Always there to lend a hand
Where the situation

may demand."

\<)Ileyball 3. 4
Softball 3. 4
Basketball 2. 3, 4
La Pas 2, 3
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
Camera Club 2, 3
Quill and Scroll 3, 4
Glee Club 1
Tradewind Business




\^ ^^




Manager 4



Charlene G. Jahnke

"Char"
April 21, 19,32
Chicago, Illinois

"Char is friendly,

hind, and true,
Always ready to hitigh

with you."

\'olleyball 1, 2. 3, 4
Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4
Softball 1, 2. 3. 4
Dramatic Club 3, 4
Camera Club 3
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Tradwind Staff 4
Caribbean Staff 4




Nineteen







Donald W. [ohnson

Don"
October 18, 1930
Pliiladelphia, Pcnnsyhanla

He is all that is

good and great,
He is the master of his fate."
Football 1. 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3. 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Camera Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Pres. 3
Torrid Zone Wizards 3, 4
Class Treasurer 3
I hespians 4
Student Association

Treasurer 4



Muriel Joruan
January 1, 1930
Panama. Republic of
Panama

"Muriel is friendly,

kind (Old true
Always ready to Imigh

with you."

Camera Club I, 2. 3, 4
Student C:oinicil I, 3
I'radetrind Stall 3, 4
Dramatic C;liib 1
library Assistant 1. 2, 3
\olleyball I
Basketball 1
Softball 1
Ouill and Scroll 4





Donald Edward Kane

Philipsburgh, Pennsylvania

"// handsome is as

handsome does.
A comelier lad there

never teas."

Football 1. 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball I, 2, 3, 4
"C" Club 4




Florence Marie Kane

'Flossie"
September 12. 1930
Swedeland, Pennsylvania

Like sunshine and

shadou's on a stream,
Her eyes emit a joyful beam.'

Basketball 2, 3, 4
Volleyball 2, 3, 4
Softball 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 1, 2
Class Secretary 1, 2
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4



Jenny Korenbrot

February 19, 1930
Danzig, Poland

'Jennx's merry, laughing,

carefree urnys.
Will ever remind us of

our high school days."

Camera Club 2. 3. 4
Dramatic C;iub 2, 3. 4
C.M.F. Club 3. 4
Glee Club 2, 3, 4



Victor Levi

July 12, 1931

Colon, Republic of Panama

'A scholar knojcs nothing
of boredom."

Softball 1
Football 2
21 Club 3
I.a Pas 2. 3
Orchestra 2. 3
Band 2, 3



Twenty



Margaret p. Mackenzie

"Mig"
July 22. 1931
Giianlananu) Bay, Cuba

"A (juiet lass, u'it)t niaiuiei.s

in resenie,
A life full of merit,

may she nhvays deseme."

Volleyball 3
Student Cxnincil 3
Queen s Couit 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
C.M.F. Club 3, 4



Rita Jean Mann

October 1, 1931

Colon. Republic of Panama
"(}iiiel mid street,
M(i\l fileiising to meet."




Helen Rose Marquard

April 7. 1929

New York City, New York
"So xnvacious and gay.
Willi a lotiing, winning icay."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4
Volleyball 1. 2, 3. 4
Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4
Softball 1. 2, 3, 4
\arsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4



Alexander H. Michaud

Alex"
November 29. 1929
Cauderan (Gironde)

France

Carefree and gay.
He kept trouble away."
Orchestra 1. 3. 4
l-ootball 1. 2. 3. 4
Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4
Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4
Track 3, 4
Water Polo 3. 4

C" Club 4




Sanna Louise Mlinden

November 14, 1930

New York City, New York

"Good and true her

classmates say.
Add this, too, her

winning way."



Howard Edward
Munro

July 2, 1931

Torrance. C:alifornia
"He is a man of sense loho

doesn't grieve for what

he has not,
But rejoices in what he has."
Football 1. 2. 3, 4
Baseball 1. 2
Softball 1, 2, 3. 4
Track 2, 3, 4
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Water Polo 2. 3. 4
Swimming 1, 2. 3. 4
lorrid Zone Wizards 1 2. 3, 4:

Vice-Pres. 4
Camera Chdj 1. 2. 3
Dramatic Club 1. 2, 3, 4
"C" Club 3, 4; Sec.-Treas. 4
National Honor Society 3, 4;

Pies. 4





Twenty-one





Ann Kocher Newhard

"Coiky"

July 8. 1930

Ancon. Canal Zone
"Her sportsinniisliifi none

do sitil'ds.''.
Hei schohusliif) ranks

liii^h ill diiss."
\(.llcvl)all I, 2. 3. 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4
Softball 1, 2. 3. 4
Varsity C;Uib 1, 2, 3. 4
Stiuienl Council I. 2. 3
Torrid Zone Wizards 2. 3, 4

Sec. 3; Pres. 4
Dramatic Club 4
C.lee Club 1. 2. 3, 4
Orchestra 2, 3, 4
Band 3. 4
Tradu'ind Staff 4
C.aribbenu Editor 4
Quill and Scroll 4
President's C^abinet 4
Sports Award 3








Ronald F. Rosskopf

"Ronnie"

May 17, 1932

Owatonna, Minnesota
'Jvll\ and tfilain of liis stand.
He'll lunie fan in any land."
21 Club 4



Ernest P. Runnells

"Mit"
November 25. 1930
Portland, Oregon

"Heady, willing, and

able to uiQik,
In his studies he

never did shirk."

Student Council 1. 2
.Science Club 1, 2
Latin Club 2
21 Club 3
Band 1. 2, 3. 4
Orchestra 3. 4
National Honor Society 4
Torrid Zone Wizards 3, 4




Mary Jane Salmon

"Fish"
October 5, 1931
Colon. Republic of Panama

"Unselfish in every

thought and care,
She enjoys a happiness

that's rare."

Glee Club 1, 2. 3. 4
Glee Club

.\ccompanist I. 2. 3, 4
Student Coiuicil 4



Thomas H. Simmonds

May 23, 1931

Mt. Kisco, New York

"A good acquaintance and

a better friend
Of thoughtfulness and joy,

the perfect blend."

Key Club 3
Science Club 3
Dramatic Club 4



Belilah Iris Simons

January .'). 1930

Colon, Republic of Panama

"Tall, slender, and

blithe is she,
.icting like a soul set free!"

La Pas 2, 3
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Library .\ssistant 1, 2, 4



Tii'enty-two



Joan Margaret Styles

November 12, 1931

Colon, Republic of Panama

"Behind an exterior

of mirth.
Ale qualities

bespeaking worth."

Basketball 2. 3

Volleyball 1, 2. 3, 4

Softball 2

Varsity Club 2, 3. 4

Torrid Zone Wizards 2. 3, 4

Treas. 3
Camera Club 2
La Pas 2. 3
CM J. Club 3. 4




Neyle C. Theriault

July 12, 1931

Havervill, Massachusetts

"A pleasant manner,

fair to see.
He is what every boy

should be."

Junior Rifle Club 2. 3, 4
Dramatic Club 3, 4
Football 1, 3, 4



E. J. DoRN Thomas

February 7, 1931

Colon, Republic of Panama
"Once in a thousand years
A perfect character appears."
Class President 1, 2
S.A. Vice-President 3
S.A. President 4
"C" Club 3, 4
21 Club 3, 4
Dramatic Club 3. 4
Torrid /one Wizards 4
Football 1. 2, 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4
Basketball 2, 3. 4
Softball 1. 2, 3, 4
.Swimming 1. 2. 3. 4
Band 2. 3, 4
Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4
Water Polo 3. 4



John Francis Thomas

"Buddy"

June 23. 1931

Mobile. Alabama
"/ (iin Hnistti III i/i\ lalf,
I urn the captain of my soul.'
Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 2, 3
Water Polo 2, 3. 4
Baseball 1, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3
Track 2. 3
21 Club 4
C;amera Club 2. 3
C" Club 3, 4
Student Coiuicil 1





Al BERTINA TreVIA

"Al"
December 16, 1929
Panama. Republic of
Panama

"A Latin beauty with a ivay.
That made us all forever gay..
Dramatic Club 3. 4
La Pas 3
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
Volleyball 1, 4
Basketball 1





Mary Louise Turman

\o\eniber 22. 1930

Lorain, Ohio
"Her beaming, joyous face
Lightens the dullest place."
Volleyball I. 2. 3
Basketball 2. 3
Softball 1, 2





Twenty-three





^^^9*^




Izzv E. Wachtel

October 19. 1931

Metz. France
"He'll be iiicressful in

itn\ land.
For he holds Itis future

ivell in liand."
Football 1, 2.3.4
Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4
Basketball 1. 2. :i. 4
Soltball 1. 2. 3. 4
W ater Polo 2. 4
Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4
Hand 2, 3
(.lee Club 2. 3
21 Club 2. 3. 4; Pies. 4
Dramatic f;iub 1. 2, 3. 4
Thespians 4

I'orrid Zone Wizards 2. 3. 4
.Student Council I. 4
.Spanish Club 2. 3
Tradeu'iud .Staff 3. 4
Ciiribhemi Slaff 3. 4



Barbara A. Wkntworth

" Windy"
April 9. 1931
Belfast. Maine

l.ver jovial and alu'ays gay
'^lie makes friends easy
that zvay."

\ oUeyball 3. 4
ItasketballS. 4
Siiltball 3. 4

Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3. 4
Rifle Club 3



Jacqueline Marie Lee

"Jackie"
May 29. 193(1
Cilendale. Clalifornia

"Not too studious,

not too gay.
She trod the even,

middle way."

Basketball 3. 4
Softball 3. 4
X'ollevball 3. 4




Jacqueline Whitlock

"Jackie"

August 4. 1931

Panama. Republic of
Panama
"She is a comrade sweet,

loyal, and true.
Sharing your troubles

and joys u'ith you."
Dramatic Club i, 2. 3, 4.
X'arsity Club 1, 2. 3, 4

X'ice-President 3
Glee Club 2, 3, 4
Band 3

Orchestra 1. 2. 3.4
Student Council I
Class Treasiuer 2
Class President 3
S.A. Secretary 4
Queen's Court 4
Cheerleader 4
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
\ollevball 1.2.3,4
Basketball I. 2. 3, 4
Softball 1. 2. 3, 4



Gilbert Joseph Youno

Gil"

September 1, 1929

Colon. Republic of Panama
"A lielping hand he'll

alti'axs lend.
.4 carefree lad.

a real true friend."
Football 1. 2. 3. 4
Baseball 1. 2. 3, 4
Irack 3, 4
Softball 1, 3
Basketball I. 2. 3. 4
Forrid /one Wizards I. 2. 3. 4
Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3.4
Thespians 2. 3. 4
La Pas 3. 4
C.M.F. Club 3. 4
21 Club 3
Orchestra I, 2. 3. 4
Band 2, 3, 4



Tii'cnly foul




Twenty-fwe




MOST POPULAR

Jac(|uclinc Whitlock and Dorn rhoinas



Tri'eiily-six




BEST ALL ROUND
Florence Christian and "Reds" Corbett



Twenty-seven



II PAYS ro ILY
OIRCCT eONMICTiOHl lALfOil NiAMI




MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED

Nancy Donaldson and Howard Munro



Tu'enl\-eis.lit




MOST TALENTED

Mary Jane Salmon and Jose Colina



Twenty-nine



m







i



i



'h




MOST STUDIOUS

DeElda Comanche and Ernest Runnells



Thirty




I itiimm^^^^gsm 'j^^^




V




MOST ATHLETIC

Ann Newhard and Larry Horine



Tliirty-one







FRIENDLIEST
Sophia Papadopulos and Izzy Wachtel



Tliirty-lwo




BEST DRESSED
Lila Hill and Neyle Theriault



Thirty-three







BEST LOOKING
Be\'erly Collyer and Eddie Allgaier



Tliirly-four






m



BEST DANCERS
Margaret McKenzie and Eric Ducret



Thirty-five




WITTIESI

Mary Louise Turman and Fred Cole



Thirty-six



Other
Favorites




MOST POPULAR
Tookie and Izzy



MOST TALENTED

Nancv and Reds






7^






m' -j^- "-,-d^


EST ALL AROUND |^
Sophie and Gilbert


^





FRIENDLIEST
Jean and Fred




BEST DANCERS
Flossie and Larry



Thirty-seven




4-



Other
Favorites




BKST LOOKING
Riivvena and Don



wnriEsr

Alex and ISeidali



^"^



STunious

Howard and Maria





MOST LIRLI.Y TO

SUCCEED

Uctly and Eincst




Tliirty-nine




Denis
Alcock



Alfredo
Alecuas



DoRRir
Archbold



Robert
Barker



William
Bingham





Ileana
Brooks



Pat

Casswell



George
Champagne



C:arlion
Croft



Gerrald
Daughterv




Daisy
Dixon



Dolores
Dixon



Elinor
Donahue



Paula

DOVEL



Dorothy
Enclebright




Mak^

I'ISHER



Lorain E
Frankel



Don N IE
Gilder



Joyce
Hawthorne



William
Hill



Forty





,'1

/,




JAMFS

Holder



Jl'DY
JORSTAD



Joan

Macualay



Bf/nv
Morrison



Carlos
Ibanf.z



Mary
Irving



Robert

JANZ





*^



N*



Jerry
Kane



Robert
Karicer



Mary
Lamlrey





^



./.\



Stanley
Maher



Ralph

MaL( OLM



Jeannette
Marquard




M



William
Johnson




Paul
Lyndon







F.DU \R1)
MflLVAlNE





Iu.izabeth

MUNRO



Balbina
ostrowiak



Joan
Reei)



J.M

Roddy



Forty-one




Maxima

ROSALES



Claudio

ROSANIA



Lesbia
Santos



jACKIt
SCHOFIELD



Carolyn
Slater




Harold
Smith



Lois
Stein er



Robert
Stern



LOURDES

Teano



Mae
Thomason






Carolyn

TOKIM



YOLADA

Van Der Di |s



Arden
Weaver



Hank
Wendorf



Kay

Wheeler






Mark
White



Robert

WiLFORD



Harry

YOHROS



Forty-two




Soph Shots



1 ;i:| > .7 J.




W

O
O

o




z

X







Frosh Shots




Freshman Sophomore

Brawl



The Sophomore Class, tor the second time in the history of Cristobal High School,
won the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl for two consecutive years. The class
performed this feat when they trounced the green Fresh by a score of SSi/g-QOi/g
on the opening day of school.

The scene of this yearly eneountir was Stnjclc Field. Slight rain showers at
noon made the battleground a nuidily and slij^pery warpath. Before the contest,
the 100 Freshmen were fa\orcd to beat the 75 Tenth Graders.

The Three-Legged Race was introduced lor the first time at a Brawl and
proved victorious for the Frosh. The Rail-Fights were acclaimed by the teachers,
by-standers, and coaches as i)eing the most evenly-matched in many a year.

After the final score was announced, the possessors of the lower end of the
score had to run the gauntlet. Judges at the Brawl were Larry Horine and Izzy
Wachtel. Scoring was handled by Howard Munro, and Fred Cole was the
announcer.



Forty-seven




HOWARD Ml NRO

President




MISS JEANNE BROWN

Sj)onsor




.-V



-T^^lfc k-..^^-'



1 1 OKI \( E ( HRISI E\N
Secretary-Treasurer



National Honor Society




JEAN DOUGH





'U

FREDA ELENNIKEN



ERNEST RUNNELLS



BETTY BOUGAN



One ot the most outstancling organizations of Cristobal High School is the
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. The choice of students is based on excellent
records of Character, Scholarship, Leadership, and Service. These students lead
their class as members of this order. Their capable sponsor is Miss Jeanne Brown.



Fort\-ni>ie




Music Department

The high school Orchestra, under the direction of Mr.
O. E. Jorstad, adds the iinishing touch to the niunerous
assenibHes staged by the cUlierent school organizations,
in addition to their many musical programs. The most
outstanding performances of the year are for the Christ-
inas and Spring Festivals, Baccalaureate Service, and
Graduation Exercise. This year, with many new pieces
ol orchestration, they have once more proved their
nuisical abilitv.





Not to Ijc outdone, the Band has upheld
the standards ol the high school Musical
Department. Students attending the
nter-school sports activities had the sup-
port of the liand as they cheered the team
on to victory.






t^r^4:



^



u^



a



^^



c -^v^





The Choral Group increased in number this year. It provides the songs for many
of the school programs. This year, the Glee Club created a sensation at the Christ-
mas Festival with "A Song of Christmas," a cantata arrangement by Fred Waring.




Bnrks Throw
Cocltail Party



CRISTOBAI^ HIGH SCH QL^_CRISTOBAL. C.^



1-^:*



rental VlSllORb
THRONG



r'.



X6,



/r



lGAIN



HALLSi






B^KBL



Ml



ici



X



liai^



)'>



rfeat^^f V,



^^ffraud,



oscopi^



ers



.lstli"*;*f"jnc**y



""/ M,



fin



'IcC



tU)!L



Ijfldc^



SOPHOMORES COP
2nd CONSECUTIVE YE



III^D^



iim)




SS OF CRISTOBAL H




^



/



\.



Msofleam/nj
\^f M Of Bull



if



fe ^o.el



)<7/0i



'Of£



I (i-HDITORS
ADD EDITOI
. ; ATURE

A

I SPORTS EDITOR
BOYS' SPORTS
GIRLS SPORTS
I PHOTOGRAPHER
j BUSINESS MANAGER
fl SPONSOR



Izry ]\".hh/el ami Carolyn Slatii

Daisy Dixon

. Charkne Jahnke, Beverly Collyer, Ronala
Rnsikopf, Jean Anderson, Daisy Dixon
Maria Carcia, Pat Getides, Jean Douf^h.
Muriel Jordan, Sophie Papadopulos, Bob
Wilford, Ann Hewbard. Pat Cassivell.

.... hzy Wachh
Carlos Ibafu
Pat CassuT:
.. Bob Wiljoi..
Jackie Huntef'
i^\f^4iss Dorothy Ht/ljviim



HO



ROLL



m



,^-v



--^:'^




LiSltV






vsr



'WHAT A LIFE'
BI-UNDERS ON



A



y



CANTATA



Xi




[RLNNELLS, BOUGAN
FLENNIKEN TAKE i

Oath of Natl Honor Socie

rnnrllfiliaht Ceremony Performed.




''Round About C.H.S.



'ttin




The
Library



"Books arc keys to wis-
dom's treasure;

liooks are gates to lands
oi pleasure;

Books are paths that
upward lead;

Books are 1' r i e n d s
Come, let us read."



The library, under the supcr\isi<>n ol
Miss Brown, is the F.B.I. Bureau (A
C;.H..S. .\ll kinds of information is
herein found, and approximateh O.OdU
hool and booklets.

This year the library assistants ha\e
bceir working harder than ever, since
academic credit is given for tiicir efforts.

1 he inniunerable jobs of the librar\
assistants include taking roll, keeping
books in order, checking books in and
out. replacing books on the shelves,
filing cards, writing slips for due and
overdue books, checking in magazines,
stamping them, putting them in maga-
zine racks, helping get new books in
order, helping make book cards, keep-
ing records of different jobs in librar\.
arranging bulletin board displays, and
manv other iiscfid jobs,

,\ new system used in the librar\
this year by the assistants is the clipping
system. Certain students read through
the different newspapers for any items
about Cristobal High .School, Thev
clip them and keep them on file for
Principal Beck,



Mtjifcaiiiiii



Lenevc Dotigh, Freda Flennikeir. Betty Bougan, Carmen Ramirez, Inez Lowe,

Sherry Dunne, .Sally Malin, Esther Hoffmeyer, Shirley Harrington, Beidah

Simons, Joanne Reccia, Dora Welch, Lemerle Esneault



Miss Wdnell and
Charter Members





Nancy and Sandra
at Work



Sc'\enlli I'eriod An Class



TJie National Art Honor Society

The Ciarihbean Chapter o( the National Art Honor Society is the
newest organization at C.H.S.. and has inducted Carolyn Tobin, Sandra
Hammond, Andrew I.im. and llorence Christian.

The charter was granted in May 1948. It is interesting to note that
the Caiibbcan Cihaptcr is the only one of its kind on the Isthmus
and also the lirst chajjter outside the tonlineiual United States.

To become a nienil)er. one must primarily ha\c a talent and an
interest tor art. But before lie can even be considered for member-
ship, a student must ha\e at least a "C" a\erage in all other subjects,
and a "B or better in art. He must display ten pieces of his work
made in at least tlnee different mediums. This "one-man show"
must be appro\ed by three competent judges.

The initiation of the Caribbean Chapter charter members, Lee Van
Siclen, Class of '48, and N'ancv Donaldson, Class of '49, was held at the
home of the sponsor. Miss Mary Worrell. .\t this beautifid candlelight
ceremony, Mr. Beck ga\e the invocation and Miss Worrell administered
tlie membership [pledge. Nancy spoke on Knowledge and .Vppreciation.
and Lee spoke on Skill.

We hope that this new organization will further the interest in
art at C.H.S. as new members are admitted.



Front Row. Carolyn lobin, .\ndrevv Lim. Bach Row:

Sandra Hannnond. Nancy Donaldson, Tookie Christian,

Miss Mary Worrell, sponsor



Nam \ and Tookie





Miss Worrell






,,£M




Front I\t)ir: Sojjliia Papadnpiilos. \l.ni.i (.ai Back Row. Ann Newliard, C^aiolvn Slalcr. Miss Hiitliiian, I Icnence
Christian, and |ean Anilcrson



INimNAIIONAI



QUILL



"Oiiill and Scroll" which was organized in 1926 by a group of high school ad\isers, has grown
initil today it includes foreign countries all over the world.

Its pinpose is to raise the standard of higli school joiunalism and to stimidate interest
in journalistic endeavor. It is the lionor society for the field of joiunalism and its affiliated
activities.

The members this year are: Jean Dough, Maria Garcia, Klorcnce Christian. Ann Xewhard,
.Sophia Papadopidos. jac(|ueline Hiuitcr, Caiolvn Slater, and Jean .\nderson.



SCROLL




(.Jiiill and .Siioll Sponsor,
Miss Dorothy Huffman



front Roxr: Sophia Papadopulos. Carolyn Slater, Jean Dough
Back Roic: Maria Garcia, Jackie Hunter, Florence Christian, and
Ann Newhard



Fifty -seven




Dramatic Club




Tookie, President



Miss M. Worrell, Sponsor




To become a member ol the Cristobal Dramatic Cliilj all one needs to ilo is express
a sincere interest in dramatics.

The oliicers [or the year were elected at the first meeting. Otticers for this
year are: President, Florence "Tookie" Christian who has held this highest office
for two consecutive years, Vice-President, Edward Allgaier, and Secretary-
Treasmer, C^arolyn Tobin.

The aim and ambition of every member of the Dramatic Club is to achieve
membership in the Thespian Society. There are no special talents or recpiirements
to be a member of the Dramatic Club, whereas, to be a Thespian, a pupil is re-
(juired to participate in a meritorious manner in the ]5roduction ol plays. It is
necessary to have either a major role in a three-act play or a minor role in two or
more plays. A pupil may be eligible also for oiUstanding ^^ork in the produc tion
staff of the play.



Fiily-i-i'^tit



National Thespian Society

The National Thespian Society was organized
twenty years ago by a group ot teachers ^\ho ielt
that a greater impetus could be given to the study
of educational dramatics by an association ot di-
rectors, teachers, and students actively interested
in high school dramatics.





Old members: Standing. Gilbert Younge,

Tookie Christian.

New February Initiates are, from left to

right: I//y Wachtel, Carolyn Tobin. Arthur

Corljett, Freda Flcnniken, and Edward

Allgaier.



CAST OF \VH.\T A LIFE"




It was made clear that the honor of member-
ship was to be conferred upon High School
students not so much for the reason that
they met the eligibility requirements, but
more for what these students promisetl.
imder oath, to achieve in dramatics after
they became members.




MR. I'Al L lUX.K.



MISS IAR,SI\'EET



Cafeteria



lieliind the

Scenes

luilh

"Miss Mac"



Wait
Your

"'' Turn



Behind

the
Counter







^ "^ ,,**








Gilbert Young, Ann Newhaid, Howard Munro



Torrid Zone Wizards



The Torrid Zone Wizards is the scicntiiic organization ol Ci ist()l)al High School and is associated with
the Science Clubs ol America. Eligibility tor membership in this group is based on scholarship and
scientific enthusiasm.

This year the Wizards have progressed under the direction of Mr. Brians, Sponsor; Ann Newhard,
President; Howard Munro, Vice-President and Gilbert Young, Secretary- Treasurer. Several field trips
were taken during the year, including the almost traditional trip to Barro Clolorado Island. With the
scientific field broadening each year, the club has a large range of projects to keep them busy.




Left to right: Tliixl Row. Gilbert Young, Ernest Rininells, Bill Miller, Dorn Thomas, Howard

Munro, Donald Johnson, Mr. I5rians
Second Rou\ Elizabeth Munro. Jackie Boyle, Jackie Scholield. Phyllis Fisher. Balbina Ostrouiak.

Carolyn Tobin
First Row. ,\nn Newhard, Henry Wachtel, Raxmond I'inlo. \iclor l,e\i. Izzy \Vachtel, Sophie

Papadopulos



Sixty-two




The Cristobal High School Camera CUuh, under the supervision of Mr. Clarl Maedl, has spent many extra
hours improving their picture-taking technique, developing, printing and enlarging.

A member ot this club was the official photographer for the Carihbeati. wliile several other mem-
bers assisted by taking shots ot school scenes.




Front Row: Jenny Korenbrot. Maria Garcia. Betty Flenniken, Elizabeth Miinui, Nancy Donaldson,

lima Leignadiei
Back Row: Edward AUgaier. Howard Munro, Freda Flenniken, Donald Johnson, Carolyn Tobin,

Dora Bell, Keith Moumblow, Jack Baigleman, Richard Aycock, George Champagne



Sixty- three







>>



*i^*4^#'




From left to right: Mrs. Phyllis Spencer,
Mrs. Leonidas Cajar. Governor C>alindo




The C.M.F. (Uiil), sponsored by warm and
vital Mrs. Phyllis Spencer, ^\as louncled dur-
ing the school year ot 1947-1948.

It is a social club tending to promote good
will and imderstanding among students in
the language department.

An average of an "A" or a "B" is an indis-
pensable requisite for the eligibility of
membership.




Front Hoif: Albertina Trevia. Balbina Ostrouiak. Rita Fisher. EHzabeth Munro, Mary Fisher,
Thelnia Leignatlier. and Anna Fisher

Middle Row: Jenny Korenbrot, Carolyn lobin. Betty Boiigaii. Mrs. Phyllis Spencer, Lorraine
Frankel, Judith Jorstad, Jackie Fiunter

Buck Row: Joan Styles, Nora Christie, De Elda Cotanche, Carmen Ramirez, Freda Flenniken,
Jean Dough, Gilbert Young, Jackie Whitlock, Maria Garcia, Jose Colina



Sixty-four



The ''2r Club



This club consists of twenty-one memljers, each representing one ot the twenty-one South and Cientral
American nations. The club is sponsored by the Cristobal-C:olon Rotary C:hib with tlie intention oi pro-
niotino Pananiericanism. In order to manifest this aim, the club conducts several activities to this end.

First, a thorough study of at least one Latin-American country must be made, and then an essay
of 800 to 1500 words must be handed in on that particular country. Correspondence with people of
these republics is also promoted.

Meetings are held regularly on Tuesday of the first antl third weeks of each month for the discussion
of any club business that might present itself.

An award is presented at the eiul ol the school year i)y the Rotary Clidj to the person having com-
posed the best essay. Adviser to the club is Mr. Ciharles Wallace.




THE 21 CLUB



/iiick Rou'Lejl to Right: Jose Colina. Noel MtCinn. Robert Bailev. Andrew Lim

Third Row: John I ownshend. Raxmond Pinto. l!)orn Thomas, Donald Gegg

Second Row: Jack Randall, John Fahnestock. .\rthui Coibett. William Bingham. William Millet

First Row: Mr. Charles Wallace. Vice-president Ronald Ros,skopf, President Izzy Wachtel. Secretary
Henry Wachtel, Mr. Paul Beck



Sixty-five




Gun Club



one of the newest clubs in C.H.S., has
r>,tan(lin<4 ol tircarms. In two short years
the membership has shot irom thirty-three to forty-seven. Just this
year construction has begun on a new indoor rifle range. Mr.
Gibson is the instructor and sponsor, assisted by Mr. Palumbo.
The "Sharpshooters" are Boi) Gibson, Neyle Theriault, Bob
Bailey, Etlciie Coe, and Phyllis Fisher. The Officers: President,
Bol) Gibson; Vice-President, Eddie Coe; Secretary, Phyllis Fisher
and Executive Officer, Neyle Theriault.




i LEACUE s



C3 /





>v



.t^^



cv



rnt:i_r.i^X:i-'



..^''



L-v-



\^-^



n



^y



^N



,^



M



:^



^:^






%






/' ^



ly



|



r'



.#k'



^



W^^'^m






r



-aj



\



-"
^



c



^<



X



1^^



^\i!



/^












^jfi|^>^.jr^,



.'^^ ,^^ £\*



rtf



^t* r^



K.W.I



^i^t:.



Football Coronation




QUEEN J5OPHIE PAPADOPULOS
COURT: Migs MacKen/ic, Lila Hill, Jackie VVhitlock ESCORTS: Doni Thomas, Lariy Horine, Bob Kariger



§tii^^'





Morale Boosters



"With a C- With a C- ^vith a CR I" You couldn't miss them at the
football games in their imilorms ot blue and gold leading the spirited
crowds in cheers, and cheering the noble players on to victory. Certainly
no football game is ever complete without their peppy efforts to bolster
morale and urge the team on to bigger and better scores!

Those who give so freely of their pep and energy are: Jackie Whitlock,
Jean Anderson, Mary Ann, Quinnelly, Kay Wheeler, Lorna Leach, Jane
Compton, Pat Geddes, and Helen Kissam.










Varsity Football

In copping the 1948 Inter-Scholastic Football Championship, Cristoljal High
School captured its fifth consecutive Isthmian title. It was also the ninth out ot
the last ten championships.

Coach Pahmibo has again brought victory to C.H.S. In the five years that Mr.
Palumbo has been on the Isthmus and coached Cristobal High School, we have
won eleven games, tied three, and lost none. We have yet to lose an Inter-scholastic
game.

The outstanding backfield men ol the year were: Captain Larry Horine, Fred
Cole, the high scorer of the season, and Bol) Gibson, passer and kicker of the squatl.
Linemen who showed excellence were William Johnson and Alex Michaud.




The Cristobal High School record for the year 1948

CRISTOBAL 12 [UNIOR COLLEGE 12

CRISTOBAL 20 BALBOA HIGH 18

CRISTOBAL 19 JUNIOR COLLEGE

CRISTOBAL 7 BALBOA HIGH 6






i^m*''^\r










^nlHi:;



!"'



*l




I



^^B League^^ Allstars



The C^ristobal "B League" Tigers under the direction oi tlicir new coach, Gerhard E. Lust, copped the
inter-scholastic title lor the first time in three years when tiiey downeti the Ball)oa "Puppies" in two
straiglit games, 18 to 0, and 26 to 7.



The "B Leaguers" took the initial game
18 to at Diablo on October 23rd when
Arnold Manning scored two thirty-yard
touc hdowns and Don Ciegg scored the third
toiuhdown on a 20 yard end run. Great
teamwork and lighting spirit by the Tigers
gave Cristobal this )id)ilant victory.



Not satistied with the tirst victory, tlie
"B Leaguers" came back and handed the
Balboa "Puppies" their second straight ilc-
leat, thus Avinning the inter-scholastic title.
The touchdown twins Arnold Manning
and Don Ciegg once more went on a scoring
spree, each scoring two touchdowns. Ruben
Garcia, place-kicking specialist, booted
through the u])rights tor the other two
points.



I'or Cristoi^al the whole stjuad was out-
standing as they played brilliant ball with
Arnold ^fanning, Don Gegg, Pete Johnson,
Bill Maloney, and the Captain ol the squad,
Arthin- "Reds" Corbett, being the big guns
lor Ciristoijal.



i






Congratulations is
handed to Coach Lust
and his "B Leaguers" for
sparking our team to a
very successful football
season, and the cham-
pionship, and to the "B
League" cheerleaders
whose pep and vitality
was a great asset to the
team and its victories.



coac;h lust




.^^.....I^-^>>,.^M^^




^ VHM I







Intra-mural Football



THE BIG FIVE
The leading Intramural scorers:

Larry Horinc 79 points

Fred Cole 71 points

Bob Gibson 68 points

Carlos Ibanez 32 points

John Davis 31 points





?"



OHIO "BUCKEYES"

Ending second with a live won and tour lost
record was the Jerry Kane- John Davis 11. Lack-
ing in experience and weight, the "Buckeyes"
were always in the thick ol the battle. This aggre-
gation was handicapped when some of their out-
standing players were transferred to the "B"
League.



U.C.L.A.
"CHAMPIONS"
Larry Horine, captain of the Varsity Squad, led his
team to the championship with a record of 6 wins, I
loss, 1 tie. The late accjuisition of William Johnson
and the outstanding playing of Bob Kariger, Robert
Stern, and Cierald Daugherty were responsible for this
championship.






^l!8A






ir^.%.'^-''



NOTRE DAME

Always lacking in men, Notre Dame gave their op-
ponents a run for their money. Bob Gibson did a one-
man job, as he scored almost all the points that his
team accimudated dining the season. The "Fighting
Irish" finisheil with a record of 3 wins, 4 losses, and
1 tie.



ALABAMA

Alabama had the most powerful line in the
league, but lacked that important backfield
jjower. Fred Cole also scored almost all the points
that his team made, and this was done by center
plunges. Leading players on the squad were:
Dorn Thomas, Alex Michaiid. anil Izzy Wachtel.




Track




Carlos Ibancz



^^ Larry Horine




Carl Simons



Dick Sullivan



Cilbcrt Voui



4






PresideiU




Secretary




Vice-Prtsideiit



-Treasurer





X'icePresidciit, Lila Hill and Secretary-



The Girls' Varsity Club, C.H.S., represents the outstanding athletes ot the hi^h
school. In order to become a member of this exclusive club, a girl nuist make two
All-Star teams in the same vear.

This is the 1948 line-up:

Officers: President, Pat Casswel
Treasiuer, Helen Marcjuard.

Members: Ann Newhard, Flossie Kane, Joan Styles, Jackie VVhitlock, and
Phyllis Fisher. The new members this year are: Lorna Leach, Helen Kissam,
Nancy Donaldson, Dorrit Archibold, Pat Geddes. (udy forstad, Elizabeth Mimro,
and Mary Jo MacSparran.

This ( lul) lunctioned under the spark of Miss Virginia Keenan's vivaciousness.

An innovation this year is the awarding of an Honorary Membership to
Florence "Tookie" Christian for her interest and aid in the club's behalf.



Eiglil\-une



Volleyball Intramurals
of 1948




JACKIE VVHITLOCK
Team No. 4



LI LA HILL

Team No. 5









"A" ALLSTARS OF 1948

The "A" AUstars ol 1948, sometimes known
as the "Wildcats", really showed their claws
with the gooti old lighting spirit and real
teamwork that stood out in tleteat as well as
in \ictory.

Three cheers to our fighting coach. Miss
Virginia Keenan, who kept the team in high
gear at all times.



THE LEAGUE STANDING AS
FOLLOWS:

Won Los'i

C.Z.J.C 4 3

C.H.S 1 3

B.H.S 1 3





THE HIGH SCHOOL RECORD THIS YEAR-1948
October 29: Cristobal '2: Junior College 21
November 6: Cristobal 18; Balboa High 21
November 13: Cristobal 16; limior Colleae 21
November 19: Cristobal 16; Balboa High 1-1



"B" ALLSTARS OF 1948

The "B" League Allstars or "Bee's", ca])taincci by Mighty Mite Barbara (Windy)
Wentworth, bree/ed through their iirst game, i)ut Ballioa took the ^vilul out ot
their sails in the return match. The vim, vigor, antl \ itaHly of the "Bee's" brought
out the crowds en masse.




SInitding jroin Icjl to li^hl: M. Gomila, O. Rcslicpo, L. Leach, J. Reccia, J.

Uoyle, M. Peacock, E. Miinro. N. Holgerson. J. C'.onipton, M. Hannigan

and L. Dough
Stooping: Coach V. Keeiian and Captain 15. W'cntwoiili




Wi ^



Manager Pauhi l)o\el




Captain '\Vin(lv" Wentworth



"B LE.\C;UE STANDING:
AVoN Lost

C.H.S 1 1

n.H.S 1 1



"B" LE.VGL'L CiltLRLLADLRS

I ijl III riglit: Helen kissani. I'at (.eddes. and
lane Cointon



THE "B" LEAGITE RECORD THLS YEAR-1948
November (i: Gristoljal 21; Balboa 18
November 19: Caistobal 11: Bali)oa 21



liiglity-si\




VARSITY

BASKETBALL

TEAMS



^ tor Wotnen Only




V Mil IF




\*>l^4^



^Tiiinii fni'JlSkiX



Class History



Turn back tlie pages of lime to the year 1945. The mighty seniors of '49 were then lowly
freshmen. Dorn Thomas presided as class president. Nancy Donaldson assisted as vice-
president, with Flossie Kane as secretary, and Sophie Papadopulos as treasurer. In spite
of the over\vhelming induction into high school, this class was undatnited. A tremendous
victory was gained the first day of school. The freshmen won the Freshman-Sophomore
Brawl. With such a start ho^v could a class go wrong? 1 his class continueil to pro\ e their
ts'orth by what was accredited to be the best talent assembly of the year. The theme was a
ship which pidled into harbor long enough to make a guest appearance. Also, this year
the class staged the George Washington Shag, \vhicli ^\as declared a great success.

Leaf over a few pages to the year of 1946. Again this class won the Freshman-Sopho-
more Brawl the first time for any class to perform such a feat two consecutive years. Dorn
Thomas was again installed as class president. His co-officers were: "Tookie" Christian,
Flossie Kane, and Jackie Whitlock. A reijuialion established the preceding year for talent
was uphekl in a return \ isit of the ship. A Valentine Dance was the big feat of the year.

A few pages onward to 1947 Juniors upperclassmen at last! This year Jackie
Whitlock assumed the position of class president. She was backed by Lila Hill, Sophie
Papadopidos, and Donald Johnson. Ihc class gave the school a keyhole glance ol their
talent with an all musical assembly. Another assembly put on was the campaign assembly
for S.A. officers for 1948. The class's pride andjoy of the year was the Jiuiior-Senior Prom
and Banciuet, the theme of which was the school.

Tinning to the last chapter we find "Tookie" Christian in the role of cla.ss president.
Her supporting officers were Sophie Pai:)adopidos, Nancy Donaldson, and Arthin- Corbett.
The assembly gi\en this year was the Thanksgiving assembly. This was a representation of
the first Thanksgiving in the ne^v world. The Christmas Dance followed with hard work,
but good residts. It was formal, and held at the W^ashington Hotel. A floor show was the
main featine, highlighted by a sextette singing "All I Want for Christmas Is My Two Front
Teeth."

This class represents fifteen states from the United States and five foreign coimtries.
The largest single group comes from Panama, consisting of 26. Other countries include:
France two, Costa Rica two, Cuba one, and Free State Danzig one. New York and Penn-
sylvania produced four, Illinois three, and Massachusetts with California was next in line
^v'ith two. The other states ^\'ith one apiece are: Maine, Ohio, Alabama, Oregon, Minne-
sota, Colorado, North Carolina. Mississippi, Nebraska, and Maryland.

Before closing this book of memories, honorable mention is gi\en to those sponsors
^vho ha\e helped this class along its way. In the Freshman year Mr. Evancoe gave them
their start: the following year Mr. Flowers sent them further, from there Miss Liter took
over for the Junior year. Mr. Maedl, patient and smiling, has guided this year's Seniors on
the last mile of the journey through C.H.S.



BOYS



am



ITV ivill to you our treasures
Bejore ice graduate
A jeiv of many things received
From tJie Class of '-fS.

Brian Albright his manly proportions to John Davis.

Edward Ai.lgaifr his wandering personaHty to |iininy Roddy.

Milton Alimark the girls of C.H.S. to the underclassmen.

Newton Bagby his intelligent outlook to Robert )anz.

Paiil Cain his \ii)rant response in English 12 to Mark\Vhite.

Fred Cole his diminutive height to Jinmiy Holder.

Jose Colina ...his Sjianish charm to Manuel Ciaslillo.

Arthur Corbett his red hair and mat( hing personality to Robert Sterns.

Eric: Ducriet his "lady killing" ability to Toimny Ckilpepper.

Ric:hari) Egger his typing speed to Jerry Kane.

James Cracie his radiant smile to Bill Hill.

Robert Gibson his muscles to "Stumpy" Johnson.

Larry Horine his bewitching eyes to Gerrald Daugherty.

Donald Johnson his \voUishiiess to Bill Miller.

Donald Kane his irresistible (harms to any Junior who needs a girl.

Howard Minro his flirty ways to Jack Baigelman.

Alex Michald his 5 o'clock shadow tcj Gecjrge Champagne.

Ernest Runnells his "licorice stick" to Bill BingluiuL

Ronald Rosskopf his crew cut to Hank VVendrof.

John Thomas his ability to joke nith a straight lace to Bob Kariger.

Dorn Thomas S. A. presidency to Judy Jorstad.

Neyle Theriault his well groomed appearance to Bob VVilford.

Gilbert Yoiing his musical talents to anyone so inclined.

IzzY Wac:htel his sports page to Carlos lljane/.

Thomas Simmonds his aljility to crack jokes to Lourdes Teano.

Victor Levi his ability to study to any Junior who can stand it.



WILL



mu



J it'll' them. then, with honor
And with the j>iLssi)ig of time
You The Class oj V'>.

S> i,\'iA Austin lui skates i(j |(<:in Macaiilav.

Rfttv BoLiGAN liLi diniplc to Mary ]o MacS]jaiian.

Florf.ncp: Christian her ability to play "Niglit and Day" on the |jiano to Paula Dovel.

Nora C:hristif her chemistry hook to Elinori' Donahue.

DeElda Cotanche her smartness to Stanley Maher.

Beverly C;oll\er her engagement ring to [ean Anderson.

Nancy Donald.son all nicknames to Ral])h .\lal
Jean Doiich her ability to sit in waste baskets to Dolores Dixon.

Phyllis Fisher her even temperament to Marlene Peacock.

Freda Flenniken her honor society pin to Carolyn Tobin.

Maria Garcia ...her Latin grace to Jo)cc Hawthorne.

LiLA Hill her clothes to foan Reed.

[ackie HlNTER the position oL Business Manager to an\one who ean handle the job.

Charlene Jahnke her bine eyes to Daisy Dixon.

Mi'RiEL Jordan her journalistii |)owers to Pat (.eddes.

Flossie Kane her red hair to Daisy Dixon.

Jenny Korenbrot her negali\e attitude in shorthand to Carolyn Slater.

Jackie Lee her giggles to Betty Nell Morrisson.

Rita Mann her gymsiu't to her sister.

Margaret MacKenzie dancing ability to Sis Mmno.

Helen Marquaru her sports ability to her sister.

Sanna Munden her English anthology to Dorothy Englebright.

Ann Newhard her vim, \igor, and vitalit\ U) Pat C^asswell.

Sophie Papadopilos her friendliness to Donnie Gilder.

Mary Jane Salmon the 81 "ivories" to Mary Fisher.

Beulah Simons her tiny ieet to Joanne Steiner.

Albfriina Trevia her height to Mar\ ]r\ing.

Mary Louise Turman her wit to Jackie Schofield.

Barbara Wentworth her volleyball serve to Nellie Holgerson.

Jackie Whitlock her blonde tresses to Lois Steiner.

Xliiflyllnrc




Class Prophecy



In the year Nineteen Hundred and Fifty-Nine I inherited a small
fortune. Now 1 could make mv dream come true! 1 would look up
all my old classmates from Cristobal High School. Class of Nine-
teen Hundred and Forty-Nine.

Having never been to New York City I high-balled it there.
Walking up Broadway, I saw a swanky girl whom I thought I
recognized. Her back was toward me. 1 couldn't be bold, so 1
hesitated about addressing her. The girl turned around. It was
Lila Hill, a John Powers model. After talking for a while I departed
to look further into the big cit^

Upon entering the famed Waldorf-Astoria Hotel I saw a door marked "Manager" open and I saw my old
classmate Richard Epger. We laughed at the times we gave teachers gray hairs by being tardy to our classes.

Back in my room. I settled down with a late edition of the evening paper. The sub-headlines caught my
eye first. It told of a fast-rising lawyer in Chicago winning another case. Reading further into the article I
learned that this same lawyer was the husband of Jean Dough. They had been recently married and lived on
a small estate just outside of the city.

Looking through the advertisements of exclusive dress designers. I noticed the name of Florence
Christian. Nancy Donaldson was her head designer.

On the opposite page was a notice of the opening of a new jday. "The Gay Twenties." Donald Johnson
was starred in the play. DeElda Colanche was co-starred. Both have brilliant careers ahead of them.

Having read everything desirable in the newspaper, I turned on the radio. I was just in time for Bill
Stern. Instead of Bill Stern. I heard an entirely different voice. His protege. Arthur Corhett. would take over
his broadcast. Arthur had man\ things of interest to say to me. Among them he reported that history was
in the making. The first woman to campaign for President of the United States had hopes of being elected.
It was the Cristobal leader. Ann Neichard. Rumors were that Fred Cole would be the First Man of the country.
A possible cabinet appointment for Secretary of War w as John Thomas.

Arthur next mentioned a new writer's corporation wh.ich was turning out many Broadway hits. Officers
were Eric Ducruet. and James Grade. His closing remark was for everyone to be sure to listen in on the big
fight between Olympic Champions Bob Gibson and Izzy Wachtel the following evening.

The next program was of popular music. It featured the Dorn Thomas orchestra. He could now hit an
"H" note on his trumpet which even Harry James couldn't beat. His program was sponsored by Eye, Ear and
Throat Specialists Betty Bougan, and Charlene Jahnke.

Leaving the big citv 1 went to Detroit. Mich.igan. Here I might complain right to Henry Ford about his
cars. Before I boarded the train I bought the morning edition of the "New York Sun": editor of this paper
was Sophia Papadopulos, with Howard Munro as assistant editor. Flossie Kane gave the paper spice as feature
editor.

A short distance from the train station in Detroit I saw a line of women filing into a building. I stopped
a lady and asked what was happening. She informed me that the women in Detroit were having a contest to
see who was the best dressed woman. I immediateh fell in line and it was not long before I was ushered to a
seat in the front row. Nora Christe was among the contestants. In mv opinion, mv friend was the slickest chick
there.

After the contest I went over to talk with Nora. We had supper in a hotel around the corner. Nora told
me that Alex Michaud was a mining engineer. His wife. I learned, was none other than Joan Styles. She also
helped him as his secretarv. His office was just a few blocks distant.



Leaving them I went to a lecture given liy Professor Ernest Runnells. His topic for the evening was geo-
logical specimens. His very capable assistant was Professor Brian Albright, as lank and lean as ever.

I found a map of the I'nited States, shut my eyes and pointed to a city. The citv I had chosen was Salt
Lake Cit\. L'tali. In a short time I was aboard a plane. The hostess asked me if 1 was getting air-sick. As I
looked up to replv, I met the blue eves of kindlv Beulah Simons. !\'e\'le Theriaull was the capable pilot of the
plane. As we settled down on the airstrip I gathered my belongings and bade Beulah and Neyle goodbye.

1 was very anxious to see the famed Salt Lake so I went there first. I was overjoyed to find a small cabin
overlooking the lake that was inhabited by Jackie Lee and her liusband.

Jackie told me tliat Phyllis Fisher, who had inherited a fortune, was making plans to irrigate the deserts
in L^tah. The main engineers for Phyllis were Paul Cain and Muriel Jordan.

1 had heard a great deal about the performances at Sun \ allev at this time. Eager to see them, I found
the theater performers were Jose Colina, Jenny Korenhrot, and Mary Jane Salmon. They were dickering with
several producers for movie contracts Jose as a dancer, Jennv in a comedy, while Mary Jane tickled her
magic piano. Freda Flenniken was the owner of Sun Valley Lodge. One mile from Sun Valley. I discovered
the small town of Ketchum. the Monte Carlo of Idaho. Mariu Garcia was the wealthy owner of one of the
modern isticallv designed gambling houses there.

I wanted to see the capitol of Idaho as it was something I had never seen. Walking down Main Street in
Boise, Idaho, I saw a fashion shoppe. I went inside the shoppe and a very attractive woman came up to me.
It was Rita Mann. She owned this shoppe and made dresses to order, her motto being. "Let Rita do it." She
told me that Edward Allgaier was Lieutenant Governor of Boise. It was rumored that Gilbert Young would be
running against Eddv when election time rolled around.

Continuing on my way home, my plane landed at Pocatello for repairs. I knew the LIniversity of Idaho's
southern branch was in this citv, and I wanted to see this college before I left, so I went there immediatelv. The
president of the universitv was smooth. Donald Kane, while lii.- faxorile professor of women's sports was Mary
Louise Turmnn.

Hurrying back tn the airport in ortler to make the next plane. 1 summoned a taxi. On the door was the
motto ""Larrv will take you. 1 learned from the cab driver t';at Larry Hnrine owned the line.

As I entered the air terminal I bumped into a dapper vouug man. It was Rona'd Rosskopj. He was a
salesman for the Hunter Diamonds, guaranteed, not for life, but forever. It seems Jackie Hunter discovered
this mine on a ranch left her bv her uncle Jo Jo.

I was verv eager to see a certain luxurv liner thut bad jusi come into (i(dden (Jate Harbor. The cdti-
struction of this famed liner had cost a fabulous sum. 1 took the next train for San Francisco, and arrived
just in time to see the liner before it left the harbor. On the boat I met Jackie Jl hitlock. now National President
of The Toastmistress s Club. Jackie told me that Mig McK.nzie has been elected Miss America of 1959. She
also told me that Ronena Burton was competing against Helen Marquard for the title of world's Most Famous
Baton Twirler.

The annual Rose Bowl game was being held in Pasadena. California. The AU-American team was to be
chosen from its contestants, and coach of the team was to be Thomas Simtnonds.

I finally reached m\ home town of Cristobal. Canal Zone. In this metropolis I found that Sy'-vi-a Austin
was happily mariied and owned a prosperous farm just outside of [own.

Another happih married graduate of the Class of iSineteen Hundred Fortv-nine was Barbara W entuorth.
She has proven the theory that working women can keep home and career on the same basis and still be a
successful business woman. She is now chief buyer for the Cristobal Commissary.

Returning to visit \e Little Red School House I found that Sanna Munden was an instructor at Cristobal
High School. The outstanding shorthand teacher was Albertina Trevia.

Money is credited as being the root of all evil. AIone\ brought me a siege of happiness in these delightful
contacts witii m\ former classmates. I too was a vital portion of that illustrious '49 Class. But m\ onlv claim
to recognition was my tinv inheritanie which Ins now been spent, so again 1 retire into ofilivion.




T*



-s^ #.-



KDcinna



7."



O^



Sylvia



3ev



%




Bob



i oriel



^



^W



r



4




>


1
^




V H


;'




y


S^F^^^



^



-1



\





Jea^





horuiie



Uq-. il ;. II



A













The Staff



All good things must come to an end. The Stall bids a lond larewell to
the Graduating Class who ha\ e finished their tra\ els down the primrose
path of Cristobal High School. We remind the under-graduates that
there are, yet, many hidden nooks and crannies around the school to be
discovered and explored.

With the close of this year. we. the Staff, wish to thank the students,
the faculty, Allison's Photo Studio, Finlayson's Studio, Crafto Co. of
Chicago, Illinois (responsible for our cover) the Southern Engraving
Co.. the St. Petersburg Printing Co. (both of St. Petersburg, Florida)
for their co-operation in the making of this 1949 C,arU)})ean.



Editor Ann




Niiieh'-nine




Thus we do close our book of Fond Memories. Herein lies the last pos-
sible glance oi our Alma Mater when sailing out through the breakwater
away from this, our tropical paradise, featuring Cristobal High School.

It is with an intense degree of regret that we realize that this par-
ticular phase of our life is over. Many were tlie happy moments spent
here.



Our regret is appeased only by the thought that the good years spent
here have conditioned us for bigger and better accomplishments in the
iiuure lying before us.

Adios



One Hundred



s\l




UNITED FRUIT

Company

Great White Fleet

Returns to Serve the Americas



Offices



UNITED FRUIT BUILDING

CRISTOBAL

PHONE 3-2121



CENTURY CLUB

PANAMA CITY

PHONE 523 524



Ml. Brians: Tiilic Ji/o fioiii 2\/^. and ii'liiil's llie differeiir(>
Mark W: Thiil's xrhiil I sii\. wliiil's llii' difference.



readier: 117/)' did \(iii kick (Albert in tlie slonmcli.'
Reds; He turned around loo quick.



To the Class of 1949
Thank You!

HERFF JONES is Proud to Have Been

Chosen to Manufacture

Your Class Ring

HWF-JOiS MPiy



Represented by
E. A. LEWIS



Calle Esludiantes No. 136
Box 1408, Panama



One Ihtndrid Two




1949




YOU'LL GIVE A CHEER
FOR THE CAR OF THE YEAR



Mc JILLM MD EIGM, III.

"Good Service for Good Cars"
COLON



One Hundred Three



^^Visit CoIon^s Most Popular and

Antique Store that Sells Only

Panama Hats^'

ALDIO HUM W

Box 521 Phone 168

Front Street Colon



MADURITO

French Perfumes
Ladies Children
Wearing Apparel



100 CENTRAL AVE.
PANAMA



17 FRONT STREET
COLON



Row; Aly julher used Iti iKtiii diiitih iniitnnh
Daisy: Do you know any tricks/



Flowers by Tf ire

DARLINGTON
FLORIST

(FORMERLY MOUDRY'S FLOWER SHOP)
9ih AND FRONT STREET



C. CASULLO

JEWELER

"Mino" "Multifort"

"LONGINES" "GrUEN"

Watches

All Guaranteed
45 FRONT STREET COLON



Compliments of

coinpflnifl PflOflmfijfi



D E



fUffiZfl y Luz



PANAMA



COLON



Compliments




of




ujoug chbug s.fl.




GENERAL HARDWARE




PANAMA COLON




Phone 303 Phone


1193



roiiiiin: Yini is a l>Knitiiiii.

Doiinie: l\ fll xaii is n dupe mid lluil's iroise!



Compliments
of






PARIS STORE

BENJAMINE OSTROWIACK
Proprietor

Moderate Prices



P. O. Box 78,



10 Street
Colon



Tel. 829-J



One llundii'd four



CMiiipliinents of



iLLisors

PHOTO



STUDIO



llih STREET

BETWEEN AMADOR-GllERRERO AND JUSTO-AROSEMENA

TELEPHONE 422 COLON

Besidp the Saratoga Nite Club



One Hundred Five



DRINK



KLIM



ALWAYS



INTERNACIONAL VENTAS S.A.

p. O. BOX 456 TELEPHONE 411



Compliments of



MADURITO



1044 FRONT STREET



PHONE 888



Waiter: II> got some "ood zooj) toilay. U'ciut somef

I'lDssie: Zoop? Wlinl i.\ lliiitf

Waiter: You kiioir wlial linsli isf Wt'il. zooj> is looser.



Compliments to the
Class of 1949

CLIMA IDEAL
S.A.

EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
FOR GENERAL ELECTRIC

COLON, R. P.



BOX 957



TELEPHONE 809



Compliments of



THE AMERICAN
BAZAR

HABERDASHER AND TAILORS
TO MEN OF GOOD TASTE

AIR-CONDITIONED



COLON

Opposite the
K. R. Slalioii



PANAMA

Central Ave.
25 and 71



Jackie: Coodiirss, Dont, lliis isn't our baby. It's the

wrong carriage.
Dorn: Sliut up! It's a better cairiage.



CASA FASTLICH
SILVER CENTERS



Featuring Silver by

GORHAM

TOWLE

STIEFF

WALLACE

MANCHESTER



PANAMA



at prices way below those
in the United States

COLON



One Hundred Si\



COMPLIMEP^TS TO THE

CLASS OF 1949



SMOOT HUNNICUTT

15. A.



DISTRIBUTORS

BUICK CHEVROLET

FRIGID AIRE FIRESTONE

TELEPHONE 800 COLON, R. P.



One Hintdrcd Sci'cii



Rpofl
the



PANAMA AMERICAN



AND KEEP YOUR KNOWLEDGE



OF WORLD DEVELOPMENTS



UP-TO-DATE



liciliby K.: It's up to us Id IciicIi this new girl the diffei-

ence between riglit tinil wrung.
Larrv H.: O. A'. You trrirli her what's rinJit.




Paiiiiiiiii Audi, SJ.



WALLINFORD & ARANGO



Distributors



Oldsmobile and Packard



Automobiles



Sixteoiilh Street Meleiidez Avenue
Colon, R. de P.



Xcal: Duiliirj^. I've iiHtde up ni\ luiiitl In \ttt\ tit home.
Be\'.: Too lute. Xeul, I've nuuie up tu\ juce to go out.



AMERICAN
LEGION



E. S. WAID
POST NO. 2



St



resses



EDUCATION FIRST



Out Iluudred Eight




One Hundred Nine



Congratulations
Class of '48



BAZAR ESPANOL



PANAMA CITY



PANAMA



THE

STANDARD FRUIT

<&-
STEAMSHIP CO.



VACARRO LINE

Wish Every Success

to the Graduating

Class of 1949



A nioderii girl iltH'sn'l < liiisr a man, but then a mousi'-triii> dopsii't chase a mouse either.



Coiuplinients
of

imQQ
mmm



ALMACEN
ELECTRICO

Alberto R. Stevenson, Prop.

ARTICULOS ELECTRICOS
TRABAJOS, Y FERRETERIA



7110 AVE.. BOLIVAR, COLON, R. P.

APARTADO 731

TEL. 333



One Hundred Te



Compliments
of


FORD


MOTOR


COMPANY


CRISTOBAL BRANCH



First Cow: Hnir di> you like tlic new hired iiiun! l.incst: Will \
Secoiifl Cow: / lliink he's an nieful jerk. Ann: Tliiinks, I'd love to.

E'nest: Fine, tell your mother I'll he in'er at eiiiht.



Best JFishes to the Class of '49



KODAK, PANAMA, LTD.



FILM SUPPLIES
CAMERAS

PRINTING MATERIALS
FILM COLORED GUIDE
FLASH-GUNS



Arboix Building Colon
No. 98 Central Avenue Panama



One Hundred Eleven



W. W. GOULD

General Insurance Service



SECOND FLOOR, MASONIC TEMPLE
CRISTOBAL, C. Z.

TELEPHONE 3-1456 BOX 2098



I'olicfinan (to a lianip silting on top

W'ltat are yoii doitio j/y; there/
Tramp: / don'l know. I must hnve siil


il oak tree) -.Hey.' CivmU I

lulu

ill an ai iini. Stnnip\':


jlimilK): Slinnpx, wliat's the first exercise you
when you awaken each mornin*^?
I liirt) over slowly and go hack to sleep.


Compliments of




TiriRHPI


II nv i\in


iinnTiirDV


liluluUrl


LUA illiU


DliUlnVili^


S. A.




T




4014 Federico Boyd Colon


Telephone 1000



One llanilreil 7'iieli'i



Complimento
FOTOGRAFIA

CHARLES

Calle J No. 18



PANAMA, R. P.



TELEPHONE 1671



Compliments of


SIHm fid CUfiO SHOP


53 FRONT STREET PHONE 359



Compliments of

DURAN'S

I PAUL '25

BUS -^^^ 2"

"**'^ LARRY '42
I JOHN '46



Compliments of



D. MIZRACHI

JEWELER



COLON, R. P. TELEPHONE 315



Bill M.: \\ lull \htill I .\ii\ iihiiiil the hlitudis .rim iniidr

suih a fuss iit llic baschiill unitif.''
liillv H.: W'liv. jti.sl sii\ Hint llir lilccirliris irt-iil irild.



llfllM II /// Mill imii inr in ii liiiu I til }<
(haiiecn: Dii xmi lliiiih lliric irill he iiiinii jiii Ixilli

III llSf'





Compliments of




Bar


a r 1


ollyw


cod


9lh ST.


IN FRONT


OF POST OFFICE




Elias E.


Antar






COLON.


R. P.





BOX 473



TELEPHONE 99



Compliments of



pi-flniffiicfln flGfncifs



REPRESENTATIONS COLON, R. P.



Compliments of

RADIO \TLili\TI(]0



BALBOA AVE.



TELEPHONE 1044




One Hundred Thirteen




MARiME
MOTORS

msauHe



THE

Robert Wilcox llo. Inc.



CENTRAL AVE.



PHONE 39 I



A liiilii (s II irililinii^l s/k.



TELEFONO 784-J



BOX 618



Complimento de



JOytRlflfLSOL

aiflS ftllZRflCHI



CALLE 9



COLON, R. V.



Compliments of

m. LTDi

MATERIALES DE CONSTRUCCION

MATIAS CORRO

GERENTE



COLON, R. P.



TELEFONO 140



Donakl K.: U lial jHiil (i\ \iiui t Hob: The mil ihiil holds the wheet.



COLON



MOTTA'S

The Label That
Signifies Quality



PANAMA



Onv Hundred Fourteen



Compliments
from



COflfy ISLflflD



Congratulations
to the Class of '49

SI



'ANAMA



COLON



GLAMOUR

Oriental Novelties

Panama Hats

Perfumes

Silks



WIIUI.ESAI.E KETAII

FRONT STREET, COLON



Coiigiatiilalioiis

and

Best Wishes

to the Class of '49



HlflfiGflRIIfl FLORIST



Masonic Temple
Colon



Mi,s. Salmon: M\ rfiii/.sj/i/cr'A iiiinir luis been it i^itiil Cup: Hiin \iiu it tnti ttitt;^ \iiittitl nil lite fioiil of yoiir

ex/jftisc. ''Ill''

Mr. |oistail: litdicd! Soiiif iitiiilihni \uiil \i>ii. I siippiiicf l.ila: IVv mi / linvr ii lilllr \i^ii lliiil \a\s. Diidf^c Briillwis.



USE

ESTINOL

Paiiania's Best Itch and
Athletic Foot Cure

for Stale at:

SALAZAR'S DRUG CO.

9038 Front Street
COLON. R. of P.



Compliments of


iium um


JULIO A. SALAS, Prop.


BOLIVAR AVE. PHONE 537



Compliments
of

CIA. HENRIQUEZ, S. A.

Bolivar 7100

Box 459 Phone 10

COLON



One Hundred Filleeii



Compliments of


CIVA. S.A.


CADILLAC


PONTIAC


TELEPHONE 3144 BOX 1893


PANAMA



Compliments of



Ml. Slatfi: I'll Ifiirli yiiu li> iiiuhe l(we lo ni\


dauii^litci


Frcil: / '/; \i)u irnnhl. sir. I'm iial iiiiikiiii:, iiiiiih


hfti(lu'(i\.


I'ESMYLVAIIA TIRES


Compliments of


mm mm


IG


Calle 14 Aveiiida Bolivar


COLON, REP. DE PANAMA




AI'ARTADO 65 TELEFONO 136, 174



coLon

I fXPODI CO. LTD.



Importers Exporters



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL



6069 BOLIVAR AVE.



COLON, R. I'.



.Ml. Ilciwcis: Wiiiild vol/ like lo ^h't- leu cents tu lielp the

old Indies' honied
Carlton: ]yliiit.' Are lliex oiil iniiiiir'



A groat variflv of "'FERKO" accessories.






'>')



Columbian

propellers



Shafts and Bronze Accessories



The fanioHs "Higgilis" hoats



Giiardia y Cia., S.A.
Jiisto Aroseniena Ave. Panama City

Consult our Technical Department



One Hundred Sixteen



MOTORES ATLANTICO, S.A.

HUDSON

SALES AND SERVICE



15th AND CENTRAL, COLON, R. P.



PHONE 1323 1324 COLON



BOX 671



Bill B: Do \iiu /oi'c inc. (Iiiiliiii^^

Jean .\: Yatt know 1 do, Andy.

r.ill B: A>idx.' This is Hill.

|ean A: Of coiiise! I keiji Ihiiiknn; lodit\ is Mnndiiy.



Jean D: bt'lit-i't' itw, I'm ^oin*^ to get ahead.
Bill V\': (iood! Yoii iiei'd one badly.



CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
PHONE 3-1855



COLON. R. P.
P. O. BOX 931



RAMON JIMENEZ M.

Official Watch Inspector, P.R.R.
The best watches of American make sold here



FRONT STREET NO. 32



CALLE DEL FRENTE NO. 32



Compliments of




/hM



/A SlAI^



REPREfENTATIVEf FOR



O



EARf/ ROEBUCK AND <0*



One Hundred Seienteen



ummi BUS mu



Good Service To Patrons



Bobbv: )'nnii^ lit(l\, \(iiir rent is u'v /?//a7 due. You will Miss Liter; Cm Ins, wiite a sentence ifith the u'oxls

pay or go out! "bitter end" in it.

Sophie: All riglil. dmn il. I'll go out irilli miu. Carlos: The dog chased the cat and he bit 'er end.



DODGE




CONGRATULATIONS TO

THE CLASS OF

1949



We Will
W elcotne
Your Visit

After
Graduation



DESOTO




COLON MOTORS, S.A.



lOth STREET, COLON



TELEPHONE 492-J



One Hundred Eighteen



For

That

Best Dressed Look

PARAMOUNT
STORE

llth Street

and

ihe Corner of Bottle Alley

COLON



Newton: D Waiter: UV seri'e ei'erxbody. Sit dnirn.



. . Call .
Anytime at the



PflfilS



Front Street



Colon



Compliments

to

The Class of 1949

THE
PANAMA
AGENGtES

CO.

CRISTOBAL



Miss Huffman: Sliall I lake lliis train to lialboa!
Ticket Agent: So iiia'ain. the engineer leill do lluit.



NATIONAL

Mattress Factory



Melendcz Avenue

Between 10 and 11 Streets

COLON



'Best in Rest"'



One Handreit .Mneleen



Compliments
of

MAVIS

BEAUTY SHOP



Russells

Photo Stiulio



Colon. R. P



Phone 462-J



One lliituhcd Twenty



JF






i
J:



wm^~



^








*r 1







^ -v.



%\lv



vvn'-;


















'/.''








STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093680/00035
 Material Information
Title: Caribbean
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Cristobal High School
Publisher: Yearbook House
Place of Publication: Kansas City, Missouri
Publication Date: 1949
 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: UF00093680:00035

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Page 1
        Page 1a
        Page 2
        Page 2a
    Title Page
        Page 3
        Page 4
    Dedication
        Page 5
        Page 6
    Faculty
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Seniors
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
    Juniors
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
    Sophomores
        Page 43
        Page 44
    Freshmen
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
    Clubs
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
    Sports
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
    Closing
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
    Advertising
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
    Back Matter
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
    Back Cover
        Page 131
        Page 132
Full Text


' .. ~

A ~ *


., '.



-. d -


-p 'r -.

S.r

f il


, ~ ~ -..e .. .. ,, / .-

-. ..


A' -~



'.4r
_ _, ,. \ .


k^


j: -,
i


i,'- ~
ii


-I.

.a- i-


* -






,*'- * .'
';;---. 7>**"
"" ..' *
*.* .*>, ,I I < 1.'' ^ "
-*\'--\^ *
^ ;^ "- ; ,*;'.\
I^ ij. II *H-u .'^ '


-F'


r

:)
~~ II

ii -P I
r-



\
.
r r-



-


r
!*


- r ,


r I--




,,
';=
11-.
..




























nli~

wA~-~J.


n~v 7 U

*4l e rA




Vs:?ic:~;








E ,



a /9


);













Editor Ann Newhard


Business Manager Jacqueline Hunter



The Staff

(Who have done a bit of everything)
JEAN ANDERSON
PATRICIA CASSVWELL
BEVERLY COLLIER
JEAN DOUGH
DAISY DIXON
MARIA GARCIA
PATRICIA GEDD ES
JACQIELINE HUNTER
CARLOS IBANEZ
CHARLENE JAHNKE
MIURIFL JORDAN
ANN NEWHARD
SOPHIA PAPADOPIEOS
RONALD ROSSKOPF
CAROL N SLATER
lzzY NVACHTrEL
ROBERT WVILFORD


Sponsor Miss Dorothy Huffman


Art Florence Christian


Pictures Mark White


John Townshend



























In ME





































The 1949 Caribbean is affectionately dedicated
to Mrs. Phyllis Spencer, who has been a shining
light on the Isthmus.
It is with deepest regret that her students and
disciples say, "hasta la vista" upon her retire-
ment this year. May her future Stateside days
be topic.


~p j ~s~l
















































IR. PAUL BECK, Principal
A.B., Findlay College
M.A., Universit\ of Columbia
Graduate work in Columbia Uni\ersit\ arnd
University of Wisconsin


Mr. Beck whizzed through his second year as principal with In.
major casualties. He wielded the hand of justice at all time. .
he efficiently supervised his educational and disciplinary durn 1









Beck and Bev tackle the barrage of details
which daily swamp the office.





9


\~~


THE STUDENT COUNCIL
Third Row: Donald Johnson. )Dorn
Thomas. Izzv Wachtel
.Second Rowu: Carlos lIanez. Carolyn
Tobin, Edward Allgaier, iJudy Jorstad.
Robert Wilford
First Row: Sheila Guthrie, Lois Steiner,
Joanne Reccia. Lemerle IEsneault.
BettV r..IIL B Mr. Flowers, sponsor.
and Jackie Bovle


*/i


a; 1


A.


IlH (..\BIN ET
lnn \.l. h.. i lloh~, rd \lM ni..
Florence Christian. ,inl
Dorn Thomas


4._


The Student Council
Fhe most important organization of Cristobal
High School is the Student Association, student
governing body of the school. Under the sponsor-
ship of the council, most extra-curricular activi-
' ies function, this year, under the capable leader-
ship ot Dorn Thomas, President; Judy Jorstad.
Vice-President; Jackie Whitlock, Secretary, and
Donald Johnson. Treasurer. The
S. A. carried out. to the fullest
extent, its 1948-1949 program.
Mr. Flowers and Mr. Brians
sponsored this popular organiza-
tion. Under the jurisdiction of
the group a coke machine and a
movie projector were bought for
i I the high school.


ii 5 __A'


. -


^ ,\










Teachers


Miss ADAMARY ANDERSON
f.S. History (irls' Couwiiiir ol
American Problems.
Fre/slinan Clas. Sfpotin r'
B.A., Florida State C..il ...
M.A.. University of Mi(higan
"Nothing gReat was t'wer
achieved without enillthmiasImI"
MIR'

iiF l 5. II.,4 '1h .I.I
I .1 Ilth Ml lls a

I 'lh1t li-'L\ A l 1.,lil Ja,



I I-, I .;. / . .. ,+
(.ittl ,Iiik 1 a

m.


..


*1,


,~rc


I,

(1


\h, Kr..I,11\ l1rM .

\ 1 I .. I I I ,I I ..
%I 4 I i-, ...- -I 1. 1 iih..

II. .... .. ... .... ... .. ,,- .. .. I


-/id


I 1. .. I -.'. k, .,
II ,


I d
R, \ I i .. ..I , ,
, 1 1,,


I II .
i.I 1,..
1 1 I .... .. r ..I
IdahIo
"Jln !i Oie to willler
anhd that is the .we'cd
of our science"


'14


MR. CARROII AN\DI RSON
Wood AShop
Stage (Con.011.11lion Sf)on.81f
B.S.. Kansas State Teachers' College.
Emporia. Kansas
M1.S.. Kansas State Teachers' College.
Pi'; ,lI...jL. Kansas
"' 1lpenters
m,,,,ki the ? t,,~I/ r.ihif "









Teachers







MR. NOEL GIBSON
Metal Shop. Mechanical Drawing
Rifle Club Sponsor
B.S.. Bradlex Universit,
"very mall is the architet
of his o l'n fortunes"


( I kI h i l\\ II )1 I11Ii
PI . .. ,1
I .
ii ... ... '


..
111 W
yri


r


MIR. PAUL EVANCOE
English 9, 10
Sophoor,,-e Class Sponsor
\.B.. Lebanon Valley
M.\.. Duke University
Further study in Duke University
"Speech i's lie index of the mind"


'SA /fl 3ll f






\I \ 1.6 1. B I ,, \I r.. 1-
', I i ,ll I l .,,tI







\1I-, )hk.-I Ifl Hi I IFMAN

," ., .' .. ... .sot0
.\.B.. Ohio Northern University
lM.A.. Denver universityy
Further study in
Columbia University
"Palieice is a virtUe'"








MISS VIRGINIA KEENAN
Physical Education
Girls' Varsity Sponsor
C.Z. Junior College
B.A., Colorado State College
"I'hen you are aspiring to the highest
place, it is honorable to reach the
second or even the third rank"





COACH GERHARD LuST
Physical Education
B.S., Ithaca College
New York
"Lost time is never
found again"





MR. OSWALD JORSTAD
Instrumental Music, Iocal Music
B.A.. Concordia College
Moorhead, Minnesota
B.M., Concordia Conservatory
of Music
M.A., University of Michigan.
\nn I rbor, Michigan
\Iwii is the universal
language of mankind"





Miss BESS LITER
English 11, 12
Junior Class Sponsor
Randolph Macon Womens' College
B.A., West Virginia University
M.A., West Virginia University
Candidate for Ph.D. at
New York University
"She's w'itty and site's wise"


MR. CARL MAEDL
General Science
Senior Sponsor,
Camera Club Sponsor
B.E.. State Teachers' College
Moorhead, Minnesota
M.A., Columbia University
New York City
Graduate work at
University of Minnesota
"Science is nothing
but perception"





Miss SOPHIE McLIMANS
Household Arts
Cafeteria Manager
B.S., University of Wyoming
Further study in University
of California
"She looketh well to the
ways of her household"


-i' 1-j






\ |1, H i Ll \ [ i .1 II.k .I
t I .. . , .
I .... 1 ... 1 . . .

-.1 ( h ,,
Ht , ,/, , I .. ' .






Miss VERA M ILI1 I k
Latin
A.B., Evansville I ..,11i. -,
"Temperate in al














"







Further study in University of

Nacional de Nlejico
(Gentle of speech.
beneficent of mind" -

COACH LUKE PALLAMBO
Phyi'sical Education .
C" Club Sponsor
B.S., State Teachers College
Maryville. Missouri
Where there's a will,
there's a win Univety



MlSS MARY WORRELL
Art, English 9
Dramatic Club SponsIor
National Art Honior
Society Sponsor
B.S., University of Missouri
M.S., Northwesteaern Unvesitey
picture is a poem r
without zords'"

IMRS. PHYLLIS SPENCFR
Spanish 10, 11, French i9
(.M.F. Sponsor
B.A., Cnoe Collegery o
Cedar Rapids. Iowa
M.A.. Iowa State University
Iowa City .
Diploma de Suficiencia
Madrid. Spain
"Language is a rity to the
building of which ever human
being brought a stone"
being b,roght a ,stone~" "'.


NOW.















Seniors



-4


BRIAN ALBRIGHT
EI)\VARD ROBERT ALLGAIER
MIITON J. ALTMARK
JOHN PAUL CAIN
FREDIERICK VINCENT COLE
JOSE ANGEL COLINA
ARTHUR DAVIS CORBETT
ERIC A. DUCRLET
RICHARD OWEN EGGER
CHARLES ROBERT GIBSON
JAMES ANDREW GRACIE
L.A\VRENCE EDWARD HORINE
DONALD W\ILLIAM JOHNSON
DONALDI EDWARD KANE, JR.
VICTOR LEVI
ALEXANDER HOMERIL MICHAI'D
HOW(ARD ED\VARD MUNRO
RONALD) FREDERICK ROSSKOPF
ERNEST POTTER RUNNELLS. JR.
THOMAS HENRY SIMMONDS
NE YLE COLQUITT THERIAULTI
EI)VARI) JOSEPH DORN THOMAS
JOHN FRANCIS THOMAS
IZZY E. \VACHTEL
GILBERTT JOSEPH YOUNG


SYLVIA ANN AUSTIN
DOROTHY ROWENNA BURTON
BETTY LOU BOUGAN
FLORENCE MARGARET CHRISTIAN
NORA CHRISTIE
BEVERLY COLLYER
DELI)A LOU COTANCHE
NANCY CATHERINE DONALDSON
ADDIE JEAN DOUGH
PHYLLIS ANN FISHER
FREDA LUCILLE FLENNIKEN
MARIA GARCIA
LILA MAE HILL
JACQUELINE BERNICE HUNTER
CHARLENE GRACE JAHNKE
MUlRIEL JORDAN
FLORENCE MARIE KANE
JENNY KORENBROT
JACQUELINE MARIE LEE
MARGARET PUTNAM MACKENZIE
RITA JEAN MANN
HELEN ROSE MARQUARD
SANNA LOUISE MUNDEN
ANN KOCHER NEWHARD
SOPHIA E. PAPADOPULOS


MARY JANE SALMON
lBEI'LAH IRIS SIMONS
JOAN MARGARET STYLES
ALBIERTINA TREVIA
MARY LOUISE TURMAN
BARBARA ANN WENTWORTH
JACQUELINE BELLE WHITLOCK

MR. CARL MAEDL, Sponsor


I'o rilnc






























FLORENCE ARAR.AREI CHRISTIAN
President
'Tookie"
March 13, 1930
Colon, Republic of Panama
"A tireless worker, the whole day long,
Her life's in tune like a joyful song."
Class President 4
Class Vice-President 2
Student Council 3
Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Pies. 4
Thespians 2, 3, 4; Pres. 4
National Honor Society 3. 4
Camera Club Treas. 4
Volleyball 1, 2, 3. 4
Basketball 3, 4
Softball 2, 3
Varsity Club 4
(lee Club 1
Band 3
Art Honor Society 4
Swimming 1, 2. 3
Quill and Scroll 4
President's Cabinet 4


O


F


F


I


SOPHIA E. PAPADOLPULOS
Fire-President
November 14, 1931
Cartago. Costa Rica
"Alive, alert in school days pfat,
She'll be successful to the last."
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Sec. 3
Torrid Zone Wizards 1. 2. 3, 4
Orchestra 1, 2, 3
Band 2, 3
(lee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sec. 4
(lass Secretary 3
Class Vice-President 4
La Pas 3
Football Queen 4
Basketball 3. 4
Softball 3
Volleyball 4
Class Treasurer I


C


E


R


S


ARII UR DAx IS CORBII. r
Ti ensure
Redls"
l)ecember 2. 1931
Cristobal. Canal Zone
"A cheerful smile, n pleatwol word.
Mirth over sadness ihe Iprlefned."
Football 1. 2, 4
Basketball 1, 2. 3. -
Orchestra 1, 2, 3
Band 3. 4
Track 2. 3. 4
Baseball 1
Softball 2, 3. 4
21 Club 4
"C" Club 4
Jr. Rifle Club 3. 4
"What A Life" -


NANS( CATHIRINE DONAI.)SON
Secretary
October 25, 1931
Colon, Republic of Panama
'"(enltle of nature, humble of leart.
Forever ',.' ,'.. to fulfill her part."
Volleyball 1. 2, 3. 4
Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4
Varsity Club 4
Art Honor Society 3, 4
Class Vice-President 1
Student Council 3
Class Secretary 4
Dramatic Club 1, 4
Camera Club 1, 2. 3. 4












BRIAN ALBRIGHT

December 17. 1930
Tacom a I'ak, Man land
"His holpe,s mle as high
Ias hiis legs are 1oa ,
IWhy' wion v about trouble,
he's singing a son-g.'
Glee Cluib I. 2
Came a Club 1, 2
Baseball 3







S EDWARD ROBE.RT
ALLGAIER
"Junior"
October 27. 1930
Reading. Penns 1hania
"It seemsn whean
nature himn began,
She meant t(o ,dioiv al/
that might bie in oman."
Football 1. 2, 3, 4
Baseball I. 2. 3,4
Water Polo 4
Track 3. 4
Basketball I. 2. 3. 4
Camera Club 2. 3. 4: I'res. 4
Dramatic Club 2. 3. 4
Vite-Pres. 4
(;lee (lub 2, 4: Sec. 4
Student Council Rep. 1, 2, 3, 4
Orchestra 1
Thespians 4





MILTON J. ALTIARK

September 3. 1930
Colon. Republic of Panama
'"Silener is more
eloqulnt taln eordts."
Football 1. 2. 4
Softball 1. 2
Baseball 1
Track 1, 2. 4
Basketball 1. 2, 4


*4


SYLVIA ANN AUSTIN

April 22, 1931
Cristobal. Canal Zone
"A carefree lass,
but a real true friend."
Basketball Allstars 3










BETTY Lou BOUGAN

"Boats"
June 8, 1931
Colon. Republic of Panama
"Her ship of life,
she sails on even keel
Her coiurs is steered
with hands of steel."
Science Club 1, 2. 3, 4
Volleyball 1. 2. 3, 4
Sottball I. 2. 3. 4
Basketball 3, 4
S.A. Representati e 2. 4
C.M.F. Cluib 3.4; Pres. 3, 4
(lee Club 1. 2. 3. 4
Library Assistant 3, 4
National Honor Society 4






DOROITH R. BIRION

"Roc"
January 21, 1932
Canton. Mississippi
"Simple and sweet
in all her ways.
She'll be happy the
rest of her days."
Dramatic Club I
Volleyball 3
Treasurer 3


.'\t t e ll


















JOHN PAUL CAIN
June 26, 1930(
Colon, Republic of P'anama
"A little wit had pleased
ine more by a hall,
I didn't come to learn,
I came to laugh."
Football 1. 2, 3, 4
Water Polo 2
Dramatic Club I
Junior Rifle Club 3
Track 2
Basketball 2, 3


NORA CHRISTIE
November 15, 1930
San Jose, Costa Rica
"'ivacious and charming,
Her smile's so disarming."
Glee Club 1. 2. 3
C.M.F. Club 3. 4
Basketball 1, 3, 4
Volleyball 1, 3, 4









FREDRICK VINCENT COLE
"Freddy"
April 18, 1931
Albany, New York
"Brimming over with
jests and quips,
Never a sad word on his lips."
Football 3, 4
Baseball 3, 4
Water Polo 4
Basketball 4
Track 4
Swimming 4
Dramatic Club 3, 4
"C" Club 4


JOSE ANGEL COLINA
January 27, 1929
Colon. Republic ot I'anama
,Silent and rew'rved.
His mind the world
observed."
Camera Club 1, 2
Dramatic Club 2, 3
(;lee Club 1, 2. 3. 4
21 Club 3. 4
C.M.F. Club 3, 4







BEVERLY COLLIER
October 28. 1931
Fremont. Nebraska
'She's willy among
lls reat'lllre .
And has the daintiist
featmtre."
Volley ball 2
Basketball 2
(lee Club 2, 3
Dramatic (Club 3, 4
Camera Club 3. 4
Rifle Club 4










DEELDA Lou COTANCHE
January 21. 1932
Ev anston, Illinois
"Hers iwas a beauty dignified,
AIiforced with brains
as well as pride."
Glee Club 3, 4
C.M.F. Club 3, 4


a


Sev'e n icet


A
j~91i











ADIE JEAN DOUGH
April 1. 1932
Wanchese, North Carolina
"Smiling lips, twinkling eves,
And a beauty that never dies."
Torrid Zone Wizards 2. 3
C.MN.F. Club 3, 4
Orchestra 1
Glee Club 2. 3, 4
Student Council 4
Volleyball 1, 2, 3. 4
Basketball 1,2. 3. 4
Softball 1. 2, 3. 4
National Honor Society 3, 4
Quill and Scroll 4







ERIC A. DUCRUET
Mav 12, 1930
Colon. Republic of Panama
"A bold and ..,' ,,t
knight was lie,
His manners laden
with chivalryy"
Football 2
La Pas 2, 3
Camera Club 3
Dramatic Club 3. 4










RICHARD OWEN EGGER
"Dick"
April Hi. 1930
Ancon. Canal Zone
"I ami free as nature's
first made mian
'Ere the base laws
laws of servitlude."
Football 1, 2. 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball I, 2. 3, 4
Water Polo 2, 3, 4
'C" Club 4


PHYLLIS ANN FISHER
January 8. 1932
Ancon. Canal Zone
"Her talents are manys
and varied,
In her studies she
never tarried."
Torrid Zone Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4
Junior Rifle Club 2, 3 4
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4
Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4
Band 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 2, 4




FREDA L. FLENNIKEN
December 10, 1931
Denver, Colorado
"A classmate everyone
admires.
Her quest for knowledge
never tires."
Dramatic Club 1, 2. 3, 4
Camera Club 1, 2, 3, 4
La Pas 2, 3, 4
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
Thespians 4
National Honor Society 4
Volleyball 3, 4
Basketball 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Swimming 2







NIARIA GARCIA
September 6, 1929
Colon, Republic of Panama
"Maria's faithful, true,
and kind,
A niicer girl is hard to find."
Glee Club 3
C.M.F. Club 3. 4
Camera Club 4
Quill and Scroll 4


Eighteen















CHARLES ROBERT G(IBSON
"Bobby"
February 7, 1931
Gailesburgh. Illinois
"There are so many\
wonderful things in nature,
But the most wonderful
of all is man."
Football 1, 2. 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Track 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Water Polo 3. 4
"C" Club 3. 4
Rifle Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Pres. 3. 4
Orchestra 2. 3, 4
Band 1, 2, 3
Glee Club 2, 3
Queen's Court 3






JAMES ANDREW GRACIE
"Andy"
January 1, 1932
Somerville, Massachusetts
"Easy-going, loved by all,
Great in mind,
in stature small."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3. 4






LILA MAE HILL
November 26. 1931
Colon, Republic of Panama
"Lovable, laughable, clever,
For this we'll remember
her ever."
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4
Swimming 1, 2, 3
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Camera Club 1, 2
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Student Council 1, 2
Class Vice-President 3
Junior Rifle Club 3, 4
Glee Club 1. 2, 3
Cheerleader 1
Football Queen's Court 4


/


LAWRENCE E. HORINE
".Larry"
March 4, 1931
Colon, Republic of Pananma
",ot too studious.
not too gay,
He trod the even
middle wav."
Football 1. 2. 3. 4
Water Polo 2. 3. 4
Baseball 1. 2, 3. 4
Track 1, 2. 3, 4
Basketball I. 2. 3. 4
Camera Club 3
Junior Rifle Club 3
"C" Club President 4




JACQUELINE B. HUNTER
"lackic"
January 3, 1931
Colon. Republic of Panama
"Always there to lend a hand
IWhere the situation
imay demandd"
Volleyball 3, 4
Softball 3. 4
Basketball 2. 3, 4
La Pas 2. 3
C.M.F. Club 3. 4
Camera Club 2, 3
Quill and Scroll 3. 4
Glee Club I
Tradewind Business
Manager 4




CHARLENE G. JAHNKE
"Char"
April 21, 1932
Chicago. Illinois
"Char is friendly,
kind, and true,
Always ready to laugh
with vou."
Volleyball I. 2. 3, 4
Basketball I. 2. 3. 4
Softball 1, 2. 3. 4
Dramatic Club 3, 4
Camera Club 3
Glee Club 1, 2. 3
Traduind Staff 4
Caribbean Staff 4


Nineteen








DONALD XW. JOHNSON
"Don"
October 18, 1930
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
"He is all that is
good and great,
He is the master of his fate."
Football 1. 2, 3. 4
Softball I, 2, 3, 4
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. 4
Camera Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Pres. 3
Torrid Zone Wizards 3, 4
Class Treasurer 3
Thespians 4
Student Association
Treasurer 4




IMURIEL JORDAN
January 1, 1930
Panama. Republic of
Panama
"Muriel is friendly,
kind and true
Always ready to Ilaugh
with you.i"
Camera (Clb 1, 2. 3, 4
Student Council 1, 3
Tradewuind Staff 3, 4
Dramatic Club 1
Library Assistant I. 2, 3
Volleyball I
Basketball 1
Softball 1
Quill and Scroll 4







DONALD EDWARD KANE
P'hilipsburgh, Pennsylvania
"If handsome is as
Handsome does,
A comelier lad there
never wuas."
Football 1. 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, -
Softball 1. 2, 3, 4
"C" Club 4


FLORENCE MARIE KANE
"Flossie"
September 12, 1930
Swedeland, Pennsylvania
"Like sunshine and
shadows on a stream,
Her eves emit a joyful beam."
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Volleyball 2, 3, 4
Softball 2, 3, 4
Glee Club I, 2
Class Secretary 1, 2
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4









JENNY KORENBROT
February 19, 1930
Danzig, Poland
fennv's merry, laughing,
carefree ways,
Will ever remind us of
our high school days."
Camera (lutb 2. 3. 4
Dramatic Club 2. 3, 4
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
Glee Club 2, 3, 4










VICTOR LEVI
July 12. 1931
Colon. Republic of Panama
"A scholar knows nothing
of boredom."
Softball I
Football 2
21 Club 3
La Pas 2. 3
Orchestra 2, 3
Band 2, 3


.


!, ,\


Twenty


















MARGARET P. MACKENZIE
"Mig"
July 22. 1931
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba
"A quiet lass, with manners
in reserve.
A life full of merit,
may she always deserve."
Volleyball 3
Student Council 3
Queen's Court 4
(lee Club 1, 2, 3
C.M.F. Club 3. 4












RITA JEAN MANN
October 1, 1931
Colon, Republic of Panama
"Quiet and sweet,
Most pleasing to meet."













HELEN ROSE MARQUARD
April 7, 1929
New York City, New York
"So vivacious and gay,
With a loving, winning way."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4


ALEXANDER H. MICHAUD
"Alex"
November 29. 1929
Cauderan (Gironde)
France
"Carefree and gay.
He kept trouble away."
Orchestra 1, 3. 4
Football 1, 2. 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2. 3, 4
Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4
Track 3, 4
Water Polo 3. 4
"C" Club 4










SANNA LOUISE RIUNDEN
November 14, 1930
New York City, New York
"Good and true her
classmates say.
Add this, too, her
winning way."






HOWARD EDWARD
MlUNRO
July 2. 1931
Torrance, California
"He is a man of sense who
doesn't grieve for what
he has not,
But rejoices in what he has."
Football I. 2. 3, 4
Baseball I. 2
Softball 1. 2. 3. 4
Track 2, 3, 4
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Water Polo 2, 3. 4
Swimming 1. 2. 3. 4
Torrid Zone Wizards 1, 2. 3, 4:
Vice-Pres. 4
Camera Club 1. 2. 3
Dramatic Club I, 2, 3, 4
"C" Club 3. 4: Sec.-Treas. 4
National Honor Society 3, 4;
Pres. 4


.4


Twenty-one








ANN KOCHER NEWHARD
"Cork'y"
July 8. 1930
Ancon, Canal Zone
"Her sportsmanship none
do surpass.
Her scholarship ranks
high in class."
Volleyball 1. 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2. 3. 4
Varsity Club 1. 2. 3, 4
Student Council I. 2, 3
Torrid Zone Wizards 2. 3. 4
Sec. 3; Pres. 4
Dramatic Club 4
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4
Orchestra 2, 3, 4
Band 3, 4
Tradwind Staff 4
Caribbean Editor 4
Quill and Scroll 4
President's Cabinet 4
Sports Award 3


MARY JANE SALMON
"Fish"
October 5. 1931
Colon, Republic of Panama
" Unselfish in every
thought and care,
She enjoys a happiness
that's rare."
Glee Club I, 2. 3, 4
Glee Club
Accompanist 1, 2, 3, 4
Student Council 4


RONALD F. ROSSKOPF
"Ronnie"
May 17, 1932
Owatonna, Minnesota
' Jolly and re tain of his stand,
He'll have fun in any land."
21 Club 4









ERNEST P. RUNNELLS
"Mit"
November 25, 1930
Portland, Oregon
"Ready, willing, and
able to work,
In his studies he
never did shirk."
Student Council 1. 2
Science Club 1, 2
Latin Club 2
21 Club 3
Band 1, 2. 3. 4
Orchestra 3, 4
National Honor Society 4
Torrid Zone Wizards 3, 4


THOMAS H. SIMMONDS
May 23, 1931
Mt. Kisco, New York
"A good acquaintance and
a better friend
Of thoughtfulness and joy,
the perfect blend."
Key Club 3
Science Club 3
Dramatic Club 4











BEULAH IRIS SIMONS
January 5, 1930
Colon. Republic of Panama
"Tall. slender, and
blithe is she,
Acting like a soul set free!"
La Pas 2, 3
Glee Club 1. 2. 3
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Library Assistant 1, 2. 4


Twenly-two


,1 ~
!.t- ?


#4


4P T-





N


F

Sm 41;0.*
















JOAN MARGARET STYLES
November 12, 1931
Colon, Republic of Panama
"Behind an exterior
of mirth,
Are qualities
bespeaking worth."
Basketball 2, 3
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 2
Varsity Club 2, 3, 4
Torrid Zone Wizards 2, 3, 4
Treas. 3
Camera Club 2
La Pas 2, 3
C.M.F. Club 3, 4








NEYLE C. THERIAULT
July 12, 1931
Havervill, Massachusetts
"A pleasant manner,
fair to see,
He is what every boy
should be."
Junior Rifle Club 2, 3, 4
Dramatic Club 3, 4
Football 1, 3, 4







E. J. DORN THOMAS
February 7, 1931
Colon, Republic of Panama
"Once in a thousand years
A perfect character appears."
Class President 1, 2
S.A. Vice-President 3
S.A. President 4
"C" Club 3, 4
21 Club 3, 4
Dramatic Club 3, 4
Torrid Zone Wizards 4
Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4
Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4
Band 2, 3, 4
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4
Water Polo 3, 4

SI


JOHN FRANCIS THOMAS
"Buddy"
June 23, 1931
Mobile, Alabama
"I am master of my fate,
I amt the captain of my soul."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 2, 3
Water Polo 2. 3, 4
Baseball I, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3
Track 2. 3
21 Club 4
Camera Club 2, 3
"C" Club 3, 4
Student Council I






ALBERTINA TREVIA
"Al"
December 16, 1929
Panama, Republic of
Panama
"A Latin beauty with a way,
That made us all forever gay."
Dramatic Club 3. 4
La Pas 3
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
Volleyball 1, 4
Basketball 1











MARY LOUISE TURMAN
November 22, 1930
Lorain, Ohio
"Her beaming, joyous face
Lightens the dullest place."
Volleyball 1. 2. 3
Basketball 2, 3
Softball 1. 2


Twentv-three







IzzY E. WACHTEL
October 19. 1931
Metz, France
"He'll be successful in
any land,
For le holds his future
well in hand."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4
Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4
Softball 1. 2. 3. -
Water Polo 2. 4
Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4
Band 2, 3
Glee Club 2. 3
21 Club 2. 3. 4: Pres. 4
Dramatic Club 1, 2. 3. 4
Thespians 4
Torrid Zone Wizards 2. 3. 4
Student Council 1, 4
Spanish Club 2. 3
Tradewind Staff 3, 4
Caribbean Staff 3. 4






BARBARA A. W\ENTWORTH
"lliindv"
April 9. 1931
Belfast. Maine
"Ever jovial and alwtayl gaiy--
Site makes friends easy
that 'way."
Volleyball 3. 4
Basketball 3, 4
Softball 3, 4
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3. 4
Rifle Club 3


JACQUELINE WHITLOCK
"Jackie"
August 4. 1931
Panama. Republic of
Panama
"She is a comrade sweet,
loyal, and true,
1i..,i,,. your troubles
and joys with you."
Dramatic Club 1. 2, 3, 4.
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Vice-President 3
Glee Club 2, 3, 4
Band 3
Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4
Student Council I
Class Treasurer 2
Class President 3
S.A. Secretary 4
Queen's Court 4
Cheerleader 4
C.M.F. Club 3, 4
Volleyball 1.2, 3. 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4


GILBERT JOSEPH YOUNG
'Gil"
September 1, 1929
Colon, Republic of Panama
"A helping hand he'll
always lend,
. carefree lad,
a real true friend."
Football 1, 2,3, 4
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Track 3, 4
Softball 1, 3
Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4
Torrid Zone Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4
Dramatic Club 1. 2. 3. 4
Thespians 2, 3, 4
La Pas 3, 4
C.M.F. Club 3. 4
21 Club 3
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4
Band 2. 3, 4


JACQUELINE MARIE LEE
Jackie"
MaN 29. 1930
Glendale. California
"\'ot loo studious,
not too gav.
She trod the even,
middle way."
Basketball 3. 4
Softball 3, 4
Volleyball 3. 4


r
*C1


CI


T 'w'* lllv-/ ot( l



























































































Twenty-five






























































MOST POPULAR
JacIcueline Whitlock and Dorn Thomas


i'enly -six


* ** --


U'
"g! ; ... '..
I:; ",....


:i
r i4kff~ c


~4~CjpS





h











AL


U


I~:-- sf-


.... Es


7 -
1!!


BEST ALL ROUND
Florence Christian and "Reds" Corbett


Twenty-seven


a ,


01

































FI
4r ~~

4Prl~;


MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED
Nancy Donaldson and Howard Munro


lTwenlv-cighlt


, .


C'


ib

















Ir:
























ftl


MOST TALENTED

Mary Jane Salmon and Jose Colina


Twentv-nine


C













t ..';*"K W
- .. A
I"


q


:, 3Sr


r, .:.


















IA-


-J J
.,? .:':^ .".
t~t n w,.. ,.>,. ,, .


I,


a-


-W


MOST STUDIOUS
DeElda Contanche and Ernest Runnells


Thirty


S. if


































\rr.


'4< -- 7


st--ni
I;1
U-.


MOST ATHLETIC

Ann Newhard and Larry Horine


Thirty-one





?low


4'


I


Vi~~


FRIENDLIEST
Sophia Papadopulos and Izzy Wachtel


Thirty-two


r
mt
4,


RiwF


11 T v


m


-F e

v4


:i;


-~-C-d~


mob-.


I '







: V..


)LI


1


. .. I-A-


BEST DRESSED
Lila Hill and Neyle Theriault


Thirty-three


U;3


I


Lro;























A.,"


BEST LOOKING
Beverly Collyer and Eddie Allgaier


Thirl)-four


f


i*'*t

* '* ;
.-.,i...
?.r. i'.--


-:
:~r' )


12


































































BEST DANCERS
Margaret McKenzie and Eric Ducret


Thirty-five






























----


f


sl,


WITTIEST

Mary Louise Turman and Fred Cole


Thirtv-.ix


*


.~s*"


a


6?






Other
Favorites


MOST POPULAR
Tookie and Izzy


3-g





MOST TALENTED
Nancv and Reds


BEST ALL AROUND
Sophie and Gilbert


BEST DANCERS
Flossie and Larry


Thirty-seven


~iPir I














LC


F0


Ill'1 DRESSED
Migs and Eric

MOST ATHLETIC
Lila and Bob






Other
Favorites


A.6


WITTIEST
Alex and Beulah


BEST LOOKING
Rowena and Don


STI I IOUIT
Howard and M .


MOST LIKELY TO
SUCCEED
Betty and Ernest


rd










:_ &


MARN J.. \I '11 .I. Kk
P ,, ,, 1d.


"I.


4o


J So Atl kua :
Seclrleary


W'I.ILIAxM MILI FR
7?Teas u rer


A


Thirty-nine


`Ir
',"


So























DENtr
ALCOCK


A.-FREDO
ALEGUAS


ILFANA PAT
BROOKS CASSSWELL


DAISY DOIORES
DiXON DIXON


DORRIT
ARCHBOLD


(EORG;F
CHAMPAGNE


ELINOR
DONAIUE


low


CARLTON
CROFT


PAULA
DOVEL


~rSr


M ARI
Fism R


IORAINI)
FRANKIE I


/GI
GII'DFR


JON'C E
HAWTHORNE


Na


/


GERRALD
DAUGHTER


DOROTHY
ENGLEBRIGIIT


I'l) I(


Wi1.LIAM
HI.LI
Hiltl.


i i



ROBER I WVILLIAM
BARKER BINGHAM























JAMFS CAR.OS IAR\ ROBERIT WILLIAM
Ho.DI R IBANEZ IRVING JANZ JOINSON










/ -%





JUDY JERRY ROBERT MARN I'A'L
JORSTAD KANE KARIk(ER LAMI CRL I.NDON















o1 F

JOAN SIANLEY RAPI.H JFA\ 11l Elm\ ARI
M.IACtIALAY IAHER NIAI(OIM ARIARQUARD M ILVA I1










NIORRP\ON I *1





BEITrV ELIIZABETH BAI.BINA JOAN JiM
MORRISON MI'NRO OSTROWIAK REIF RoDDN


Forty-one









I







-4


NIAXIMA CLAUDIO
ROSALES ROSANIA


^- .- -lf

LESBIAN
SANTOS


JACKIE
SCHOFIELD


-. aA

i :N


ROBERT
STERN


CAROLS N YOLAIA ARDEN
ITOBlIN VAN I)DER Di|s WEAVER


i .I

ROBERT
WiL.FORD


LOURDES
TEANO


HANK
WENDORF


HARRY
YOHROS


CAROLYN
SLATER


A


HAROLD
SMITH


Lois
STEINER


MAE
THOMASON


KAY
WHEELER









v


iMA

MIARK
WHrITE


ForiL-lwo




L


I



:1


Mod gaff


'* -*\-


I-^


4'


Soph. Shots


~


K*


;#


L


*


-:.

Ai~i


~L~, "'6








c
iij
a)


6f~i
pi --r

CiJ~
~W ~L~fl.:iiii~~
~tzlc




~g _
Idf~'






-52 #m.-~


I


W -_ _- I"






^^--


!
I


i .


)


tt


~






--^. '^-.<- 4-li
S



_yjl^ >
^^^" vii p-a~c_~


.-- a


I *


I *
%^t


'U'


/f


"~
.. I
i ~ ?
,

i 1 tli


II







gAl
'.-


~~*


- I


Shots


Frosh


c~


tv;
W,


F ~:eI

R


hR. t~



































Freshman Sophomore



Brawl


The Sophomore Class, for the second time in the history of Cristobal High School,
won the annual Freshman-Sophomore Brawl for two consecutive years. The class
performed this feat when they trounced the green Frosh by a score of 531/-901/2
on the opening day of school.
The scene of this yearly encounter was Strode Field. Slight rain showers at
noon made the battleground a muddy and slippery warpath. Before the contest,
the 100 Freshmen were favored to beat the 75 Tenth Graders.
The Three-Legged Race was introduced for the first time at a Brawl and
proved victorious for the Frosh. The Rail-Fights were acclaimed by the teachers,
by-standers, and coaches as being the most evenly-matched in many a year.
After the final score was announced, the possessors of the lower end of the
score had to run the gauntlet. Judges at the Brawl were Larry Horine and Izzy
Wachtel. Scoring was handled by Howard Munro, and Fred Cole was the
announcer.


Forty-seven











t /

,1- -


HOWARD MUNRO EFLORENCE (CHRISTIAN
President St'rretar- Treasurer

MISS JEANNE BROWN
Sponsor






National Honor Society


FREDA FLENNIKEN


JEAN DOUGH
JEAN DOUGH


ERN LS f RUNNELLS


BETTY BOUGAN


One of the most outstanding organizations of Cristobal High School is the
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY. The choice of students is based on excellent
records of Character, Scholarship, Leadership, and Service. These students lead
their class as members of this order. Their capable sponsor is Miss Jeanne Brown.


Forty-nine





































C


Music Department
The high school Orchestra, under the direction of Mr.
0. E. Jorstad. adds the finishing touch to the numerous
assemblies staged by the dillerent school organizations,
in addition to their many musical programs. The most
outstanding performances of the year are for the Christ-
mas and Spring Festivals, Baccalaureate Service, and
Graduation Exercise. This year, with many new pieces
of orchestration, thcv have once more proved their
musical ability.


r
r
r r ,'


) %-.. .
-
_. j,.f'.f. ,


*4%


s!.


Ku'


abate
S


Not to be outdone, the Band has upheld
the standards ol the high school Musical
Department. Students attending the
inter-school sports activities had the sup-
port of the Band as they cheered the team
on to victory.


CY

A.11


a
0I


(.~51
C~,ci~~
>$g.


I ~R~i~'I
















S. -.


The Choral Group increased iln num)11 er this ear. It provides the songs 1o1 many
ol the school programs. Thii ye\ar, the (;GIe (:lub create ed a sensation at the (Christ-
imas Festival with "A Song of Christmas," aI cantata arrangement by Fred Waring.


. Il
i~tf +,. Zrr .... o.!"





L/i

,17 7


9: ".


The

Library


tI ll. ll I I 1 1 i Il,





( ... I . I


tj I 1


I H I \IlI k i.i l. .I itil* ...* i. .i. .
SI ,,llit IIlllt .h i r 1 I .i .I. 1 .I I I ll. i
I 1.1. i i I I I I lI ..111 Il. II.i
\,lid I,...,k 'i l t L l Il I I- '
a I. 1. 111,2 11 1 1 .A o I .. 11 I I
i I I.r li l ll I I Li "II. I..'II .11 d. Ii i

It 1ii li llI ,ilr dlil ki 1 i, 11to .


stamping them, putting them in maga-
zine racks, helping get new books in
order, helping make book cards, keep-
ing records of different jobs in library .
arranging bulletin board displays. and
many other useful jobs.
A new system used in the libranr
this year by the assistants is the clipping
system. Certain students read through
the different newspapers for any items
about Cristobal High School. Thev
clip them and keep them on lile for
Principal Beck.


I.enexe Dlough. F'reda FIlenniken. Betti lHougan, Carmen Ramireiz Ilne/ Lowe.
ShetiN Dunne. Sall M\alin. Ethier Hultimecer. Shiiile\ Harrington. Beulall
Simoti. .loanne Rectia. Doina Wei(Ih. L.einerle Esneault


SI


- -0 A

io


him
vif:



















Miss Worrell and
Charter Members


Nancy and Sandra
at Work


The National Art Honor Society
The Caribbean Chapter of the National Art Honor Society is the
newest organization at C.H.S.. and has inducted Carolyn Tobin, Sandra
Hanmmond, Andrew Iim, and Florence Christian.
The charter was granted in May 1948. It is interesting to note that
the Caribbean Chapter is the only one of its kind on the Isthmus
and also the first chapter outside the continental United States.
To become a member, one must primarily ha\e a talent and an
interest for art. But before he can even be considered for member-
ship. a student must have at least a "C" average in all other subjects.
and a "B" or better in art. He must display ten pieces of his work
made in at least three different mediums. This "one-lman show"
must be approved by three competent judges.
The initiation of the Caribbean Chapter charter members, Lee Van
Siclen, Class of '48, and Nanc D)onaldson. Class of '49. was held at the
home of the sponsor. Miss Mary Worrell. At this beautiful candlelight
ceremony, Mr. Beck gave the invocation and Miss Worrell administered
the membership pledge. Nancy spoke on Knowledge and Appreciation,
and Lee spoke on Skill.
We hope that this new organization will further the interest in
art at C.H.S. as new members are admitted.

Fronl Row': Carolyn Tobin, Andrew Lim. Back Row:
Sandra Hammond. Nancy Donaldson. Tookie Christian,
Miss Mary Worrell, sponsor


Nnnrv anlI T'nit-


Miss Worrell






























I ,- ,r l, ,,. I'll. d -,.p ,I ... % I.[. I ( .I 1 .11 I I ,.I. I .,,,'o.
Back Row: Ann Newhard, Carol\n Slater, Miss Huffman. Florence
Christian, and Jean Anderson


IN I EIA INA


*"Quill and Stroll" which was organized in 1926 by a group of high school advisers, has grown
until todaN it includes foreign countries all oeer the world.
Its purpose is to raise the standard of high school journalism and to stimulate interest
in journalistic endeavor. It is the honor society for the field of journalism and its affiliated
acti ities.
The members this year are: Jean Dough, Maria Garcia, Florence Christian. Ann Newhard,
Sophia Papadopulos. Jacqueline Hunter, Carolyn Slater, and Jean Anderson.


: .-



Front Row: Sophia Papadopulos, Carolyn Slater, Jean Dough
Back Row: Maria Garcia, Jackie Hunter, Florence Christian, and
Ann Newhard
Fifty-seven


Quill and Scroll Sponsor,
Miss Iorothy Huffman











Dramatic Club


Tookie, President


Miss M. Worrell, Sponsor


'" .. *' ... "

; ,.. ,,,* .. ,, ,-..
^ ^ -*-.-. .*: r-* ',**:- ^ .
** '
~., .~jii
D


To become a member of the Cristobal Dramatic Club all one needs to do is express
a sincere interest in dramatics.
The officers for the year were elected at the first meeting. Officers for this
year are: President, Florence "Tookie" Christian who has held this highest office
for two consecutive years, Vice-President, Edward Allgaier, and Secretary-
Treasurer, Carolyn Tobin.
The aim and ambition of every member of the Dramatic Club is to achieve
membership in the Thespian Society. There are no special talents or requirements
to be a member of the )Dramatic Club, whereas, to le a Thespian, a pupil is re-
quired to participate in a meritorious manner in the production of plays. It is
necessary to have either a major role in a three-act play or a minor role in two or
more plays. A pupil may be eligible also for outstanding work in the production
staff of the play.


Fijt\-t ight






National Thespian Society
The National Thespian Society was organized
twenty years ago by a group of teachers who felt
that a greater impetus could be given to the study
of educational dramatics by an association of di-
rectors, teachers, and students actively interested
in high school dramatics.


I~~


Old members: Standing. Gilbert Younge,
Tookie Christian.
New February Initiates are, from left to
right: l/y \Vachtel, Carolyn Tobin. Arthur
Corbett, Freda Flenniken, and Edward
Allgaier.


CAST OF "WHAT A LIFE"






It was made clear that the honor of nmember-
ship was to be conferred upon High School
students not so much for the reason that
They met the eligibility requirements, but
more for what these students promised,
under oath, to achieve in dramatics after
they became members.


MISS FARSTVEET


L
fj1

iI^


MR. PAUL BECK


IWC~fi~ ~.




YSil




~r
a


... ,%.
". -


4)
i


'1


Ii,,


N --


\-'-


It


I:. ,~ ~

'I'. II..


A ,1-t


*.c-


BJ~


Cafeteria


-2


~ak~
9~ Ir~-- L


I IL


~5~sc
-**

























Gilbert Young, Ann Newhard, Howard Munro


SCIENCE CLUBS OF AMERI a..


Torrid Zone Wizards

The Torrid Zone VWizards is the scientific organization of Cristobal High School and is associated with
the Science Clubs ol America. Eligibility for membership in this group is based on scholarship and
scientific enthusiasm.
This year the \VWiards have progressed under the direction of Mr. Brians, Sponsor; Ann \N llthl d.
President; Howard Munro, Vice-President and Gilbert Young, Secretary-Treasurer. Several field trips
were taken during the year, including the almost traditional trip to Barro Colorado Island. With the
scientific field broadening each year. the club has a large range of project ts to keep them busy.


Left to riglt: Third Row, Gilbert Young, Ernest Runnells, Bill Miller, Dorn Thomas, Howard
Munro. Donald Johnson. Mr. Brians
Second Row, Elizabeth Munro. Jackie Boyle, Jackie Scholield, Phyllis Fisher, Balbina Ostrowiak,
Carol n Tobin
First Row. Ann Newhard, Henry W achtel. Ravnyond Pinto, Victor Levi, Izzy Wachtel, Sophie
I'apadopulos


SixS/ -ti'wo









| ,


FLORFNC(, CHRISTIAN
Treasurer


MR. CARL .IAIUDL
.5Jnxor


ElDWARD A\.LL..AIFR
P\re.sidrnt


Camera Club


__T ..y
The Cristobal High School Camera (lub, under the supervision of Mr. Carl Maedl, has spent many extra
hours improving their picture-taking technique, developing, printing and enlarging.
A member of this club was the official photographer tor the Caribbhan, while several other mem-
bers assisted by taking shots of school scenes.


4'3


Front Row: Jenny Korenbrot. Maria Garcia, Betty Flenniken. Elizabeth Munro, Nancy Donaldson,
Irma Leignadier
Back Row: Edward Allgaier, Howard Munro, Freda Flenniken, Donald Johnson, Carolyn Tobin,
Dora Bell, Keith Moumblow, Jack Baigleman, Richard Aycock. George Champagne


Sixty-three


FR1:DA FLEX\\IKl
Secretary


c" ci

di
~..-


1


























From left to ;.t ; Mrs. Phvllis Spencer,
Mrs. Leonidas Cajar. Governor (;alindo


The C.M.F. Club, sponsored by warm and
vital Mrs. Phyllis Spencer, was founded dur-
ing the school year of 1947-1948.

It is a social club tending to promote good
will and understanding among students in
the language department.

An average of an "A" or a "B" is an indis-
pensable requisite for the eligibility of
membership.


i~;-.r ."


Front Row: Albertina Trevia. Balbina Ostrowiak, Rita Fisher, Elizabeth Munro, Mary Fisher,
Thelnma Leignadier, and Anna Fisher
Middle Row: Jenny Korenbrot, Carolyn Tobin, Betty Bougan, Mrs. Phyllis Spencer, Lorraine
Frankel, Judith Jorstad. Jackie Hunter
Back Row: Joan Styles. Nora Christie. De Elda Cotanclie, Carmen Ramirez, Freda Flenniken,
Jean Dough, Gilbert Young. Jackie Whitlock, Maria Garcia, Jose Colina


Sixt'y-four


~






The "21" Club
This club) consists of twenty-one members, each representing onee f the twenty-one South and Central
American nations. The club is sponsored by the Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club with the intention of pro-
moting Panamericanism. In order to manifest this ainm the club conducts several activities to this end.
First, a thorough study of at least one Latin-American country must be made, and then an essay
of 80()0 to 1500 words must be handed in on that particular country. Correspondence with people of
these republics is also promoted.


Meetings are held regularly on Tuesday of the
of any club business that might present itself.
An award is presented at the end of the school
posed the best essay. Adviser to the club is Mr.


first and third weeks of each month for the discussion

year by the Rotary Club to the person having com-
Charles Wallace.


r ip' r .hI

V D
R~

b P Ir)~


*k~r1


- -~--~.- --j..


THE 21 CLUB


Back Row-Left to Right: Jose Colina, Noel McGinn, Robert Bailev. Andrew Lim
Third Row: John Townshend, Raymond Pinto, Dorn Thomas, Donald Gegg
Second Row: Jack Randall, John Fahnestock, Arthur Corbett, William Bingham. William Miller
First Row: Mr. Charles Wallace, Vice-president Ronald Rosskopf, President Izzy Wachtel, Secretary
Henry Wachtel, Mr. Paul Beck


Iu,




t' N


mUl


r rW


9A1


lb~8
Vi


-.rl 3.
4'.
- a 6t. i:'y


?*"S
p


1 II
*~ 5Y(W
0kGr


-
tEl


I `


S S`
EC:


11
B
L


11*11


.9.")
-'a


*Vk..Ju*i


:ir


E
N
E


"a


- ^


~L~E i


._r--
?jl 1











It














P Gun Club









I Ii (.,1111( I i lllough one of the newest clubs in C.H.S., has
i .i]. .ltl ,ii, I .i [Il, understanding of firearms. In two short years
tli 111, 1111i, i .1. 1 i I. ..hot Irom thirty-three to forty-seven. Just this
year construction hlas begun on a new indoor rifle range. Mr.
Gibson is the instructor and sponsor, assisted by Mr. Palumbo.
The "Sharpshooters" are Bob Gibson. Neyle Theriault, Bob
Bailey, Eddie Coe, and Phyllis Fisher. The Officers: President,
Bol Gibson; Vice-President, Eddie Coe: Secretary, Phyllis Fisher
and Executive Officer, Nevle Theriault.




.. . - ,- - - _
^ ": - .. .. . ,,, i -- ^ --- i




Football Coronation


- i.


1/


.r'
\1 Ad


j


2f


QUEEN SOPHIE PAPADOPULOS
COURT: ligs MacKenzie, Lila Hill, Jackie Whitlock ESCORTS: Dorn Thomas, Larry Horine, Bob Kariger


-I,
.- -
.A i '_


"5 r.


- -4

L ''

s
yc, ;*
1


r
v^-:~


,U )T





LZ^^ se
ZT'i


SA,


Ii;


AI


FIC~g*~:
-., i

IE


plop"'.


Opp


I~~ $
r


F' ~P~,
4


Ik- .







Morale Boosters
"With a C- With a C- with a C-R-I"-You couldn't miss them at the
football games in their uniforms of blue and gold leading the spirited
crowds in cheers, and cheering the noble players on to victory. Certainly
no football game is ever complete without their peppy efforts to bolster
morale and urge the team on to bigger and better scores!
Those who give so freely of their pep and energy are: Jackie Whitlock,
Jean Anderson, Mary Ann, Quinnelly, Kay heelerr, Lorna Leach, Jane
Compton, Pat Geddes, and Helen Kissam.


















NA440,000


hami









Ir





h.p 4I , .I ~h L
TIr *
da







Varsity Football

In copping the 1948 Inter-Scholastic Football Championship, Cristobal High
School captured its fifth consecutive Isthmian title. It was also the ninth out of
the last ten championships.
Coach Palumbo has again brought victory to C.H.S. In the five years that Mr.
Palumbo has been on the Isthmus and coached Cristobal High School, we have
won eleven games, tied three, and lost none. We have yet to lose an Inter-scholastic
game.
The outstanding backfield men of the year x\, i : Captain Larry Horine, Fred
Cole, the high scorer of the season, and Bob Gibson, passer and kicker of the squad.
Linemen who showed excellence were William Johnson and Alex Michaud.
























The Cristobal High School record for the year 1948-
CRISTOBAL ....................... 12 JUNIOR COLLEGE .......... 12
CRISTOBAL ........................ 20 BALBOA HIGH ................. 18
CRISTOBAL ..-..................... 19 JUNIOR COLLEGE............ 0
CRISTOBAL -................... 7 BALBOA HIGH .........-.... 6





















B'1 F t;B~I Af


.a a~raL
* r;i~~I-r~E


I EEy~t i


*g .464
t'yt^^


0*







"B League" Allstars


The Cristobal "B League" Tigers under the direction of their neIw coach, (;Gerhard E. Lust, copped the
inter-scholastic title for the first time in three years when they downed the Balboa "Puppies" in two
straight games, 18 to 0, and 26 to 7.


The "B Leaguers" took the initial game
18 to 0 at Diablo on October 23rd when
Arnold Manning scored two thirty-yard
touchdowns and Don Gegg scored the third
touchdown on a 20 yard end run. Great -
teamwork and.fighting spirit by the Tigers
gave Cristobal this jubilant victory.



Not satisfied with the first victory, the
"B Leaguers" came back and handed the
Balboa "Puppies" their second straight de- t'i
feat, thus winning the inter-scholastic title. T.*.i-
The touchdown twins-Arnold Manning .
and Don G< 'G--,IIi C more went on a scoring ",' "
spree, each scoring two touchdowns. Ruben
Garcia, place-kicking specialist, booted
through the uprights for the other two
points.




For Cristobal the whole squad was out- i*
standing as they played brilliant ball with '
Arnold Manning, Don Gegg, Pete Johnson, *
Bill Maloney, and the Captain of the squad,
Arthur "Reds" Corbett, being the big guns t V'
for Cristobal. '




Congratulations is
handed to Coach Lust
and his "B Leaguers" for
sparking our team to a
very successful football
season, and the chain-
pionship, and to the "B A
League" cheerleaders
whose pep and vitality -
r. was a great asset to the I '
( team and its victories.


COACH LUST







Intra-mural Football


THE BIG FIVE
The leading Intra-mural
Larry Horine .......................
Fred Cole .......................
Bob Gibson ............ .....
Carlos Ibanez .....-..........-.....
John Davis -........................


scorers:
. 79 points
. 71 points
S68 points
. 32 points
. 31 points


VIK


1ilA'


OHIO BUCKEYESS"
Ending second with a five won and four lost
record was the Jerry Kane-John Davis 11. Lack-
ing in experience and weight, the "Buckeyes"
were always in the thick of the battle. This aggre-
gation was handicapped when some of their out-
standing players were transferred to the "B"
League.


U.C.L.A.
"CHAMPIONS"
Larry Horine, captain of the Varsity Squad, led his
team to the championship with a record of 6 wins, I
loss, 1 tie. The late acquisition of William Johnson
and the outstanding playing of Bob Kariger, Robert
Stern, and Gerald Daugherty were responsible for this
championship.


NOTRE DAME
Always lacking in men, Notre Dame gave their op-
ponents a run for their money. Bob Gibson did a one-
man job, as he scored almost all the points that his
team accumulated during the season. The "Fighting
Irish" finished with a record of 3 wins, 4 losses, and
I tie.


ALABAMA
Alabama had the most powerful line in the
league, but lacked that important backfield
power. Fred Cole also scored almost all the points
that his team made, and this was done by center
plunges. Leading players on the squad were:
Dorn Thomas, Alex \li hi.inl, and Izzy Wachtel.


L!~













Bob Gibson


Carlos Ibanez


Larry Horine


Carl Simons


ks BA" Dick Sullivan






"y o Gilbert Young
f^-^ \\


Ma I-







S


L U


4


&
Sc-retal r l y
'.
Sic


Vice-President


-Treasurer


A:I
%_0



fit Wk q-


The Girls' Varsity Club, C.H.S., represents the outstanding athletes of the high
school. In order to become a member of this exclusive club, a girl must make two
All-Star teams in the same year.
This is the 1948 line-up:
Officers: President, Pat Casswell; Vice-President, Lila Hill and Secretary-
Treasurer, Helen Marquard.
Members: Ann Newhard, Flossie Kane, Joan Styles, Jackie Whitlock, and
Phyllis Fisher. The new members this year are: Lorna Leach, Helen Kissam,
Nancy Donaldson, Dorrit Archibold, Pat Geddes, Judy Jorstad, Elizabeth Munro,
and Mary Jo MacSparran.
This club functioned under the spark of Miss Virginia Keenan's vivaciousness.
An innovation this year is the awarding of an Honorary Membership to
Florence "Tookie" Christian for her interest and aid in the club's behalf.


President






Volleyball Intramurals

of 1948






44

Cr-



BETTY BOUGAN
Team No. I







ANN NEW\\HARI)
Team__ No. 2
Clam pi ,s.

14 ," .- ,. .







L.il \ IIIL I

I iIm Ni. ,.


.11,1 I,


I \.\ 1()I (,1F
] > .1i 1 1 .




vi
AAI~"


1 I-I.() L \\E
i 1,,1.1 V ,)


'- ~


-----


Sl ', c^. .h


,. ..


r


,,I fl


.I




7,-!A.E


V -


-19 -


I


1*1 4


L


iii


TI
4~ I


;A%





j



"A" ALLSTARS OF 1948
The "A" Allstars of 19-8, sometimes known
Sas the "Wildcats", really showed their claws
with the good old lighting spirit and real
teamwork that stood out in defeat as well as
ill victory.
Three cheers to our lighting coach, Miss
Virginia Keenan, who kept the team in high
U geaor at all times.


THE LEAGUE STANDING AS
FOLLOWS:


WON


Losr


3
3
3


THE HIGH SCHOOL RECORD THIS YEAR-1948
October 29: Cristobal 2; Junior College 21
November 6: Cristobal 18; Balboa High 21
November 13: Cristobal 16; Junior College 21
November 19: Cristobal 16; Balboa High 11


C.Z.J.C.
C.H.S
B.H.S.







"B" ALLSTARS OF 1948
The "B" League Allstars or "Bee's", captained by Mighty Mite Barbara (Windy)
\entworth, breezed through their first game, but Balboa took the wind out of
their sails in the return match. The vimn, vigor, and vitality of the "Bee's" brought
out the crowds en masse.


'a/u,,,ii, I,,,, It it t,) ,ight: \1. (oinij G. Rest1(1)( IL. Iea ch, J. Reccia, J.
Box le. Pea I'cotttE. M uicnro, 'N. H-iogcsofln. .1. (ompton, M. Hannigan


avdI P.' r. I
Slo/ol Coach V Keenan and CaptI a in 11, lae n voii


~ILM ~i Manager Paula IDovel


Captain "Windy" Wentworth



"B" l.lE.A(UE STANDING:
WoN LosT
C .H .S .................... 1 1
B.H.S. ...... 1 1


"B" LEA~tTE
10,11 Io, ii"I( Hele~vn
Jane ( omiioll
I igh// sZ\


CHFEIRI.EADERS
Kis'aii. Pati G.eddes,. and


TIHE "B" LEAGUE RECORD THIS YEAR-1948
November 6: Cristobal 21; Balboa 18
November 19: Cristobal 11: Balboa 21

















_--q


7


/'':


TEA I


VARSITY
BASKETBALL
TEAMS


~
P


I .,-


1~_ -
r
... & --A r


,J o




j. j


j1
~ I


i--L
-u *r


I


-~


)* ~*


r
-- $L'


* e r- I 1
ULS Wf


r I
ul-


I


I "..
5 M-


.-i *
'B.
r ~."~8~ P~'









Class History

Turn back the pages of time to the year 1945. The mighty seniors of '49 were then lowly
freshmen. Dorn Thomas presided as class president. Nancy Donaldson assisted as vice-
president, with Flossie Kane as secretary, and Sophie Papadopulos as treasurer. In spite
of the overwhelming induction into high school, this class was undaunted. A tremendous
victory was gained the first day of school. The freshmen won the Freshman-Sophomore
Brawl. With such a start how could a class go wrong? This class continued to prove their
worth by what was accredited to be the best talent assembly of the year. The theme was a
ship which pulled into harbor long enough to make a guest appearance. Also, this year
the class staged the George Washington Shag, which was declared a great success.
Leaf over a few pages to the year of 1946. Again this class won the Freshman-Sopho-
more Brawl-the first time for any class to perform such a feat two consecutive years. Dorn
Thomas was again installed as class president. His co-officers were: "Tookie" Christian,
Flossie Kane, and Jackie Whitlock. A reputation established the preceding year for talent
was upheld in a return visit of the ship. A Valentine Dance was the big feat of the year.
A few pages onward to 1947-Juniors-upperclassmen at last! This year Jackie
Whitlock assumed the position of class president. She was backed by Lila Hill, Sophie
Papadopulos, and Donald Johnson. The class gave the school a keyhole glance of their
talent with an all musical assembly. Another assembly put on was the campaign assembly
for S.A. officers for 1948. The class's pride and joy of the year was the Junior-Senior Prom
and Banquet, the theme of which was the school.
Turning to the last chapter we find "Tookie" Christian in the role of class president.
Her supporting officers were Sophie Papadopulos, Nancy Donaldson, and Arthur Corbett.
The assembly given this year was the Thanksgiving assembly. This was a representation of
the first Thanksgiving in the new world. The Christmas Dance followed with hard work,
but good results. It was formal, and held at the Washington Hotel. A floor show was the
main feature, highlighted by a sextette singing "All I Want for Christmas Is My Two Front
Teeth."
This class represents fifteen states from the United States and five foreign countries.
The largest single group comes from Panama, consisting of 26. Other countries include:
France two, Costa Rica two, Cuba one, and Free State Danzig one. New York and Penn-
sylvania produced four, Illinois three, and Massachusetts with California was next in line
with two. The other states with one apiece are: Maine, Ohio, Alabama, Oregon, Minne-
sota, Colorado, North Carolina, Mississippi, Nebraska. and Maryland.
Before closing this book of memories, honorable mention is given to those sponsors
who have helped this class along its way. In the Freshman year Mr. Evancoe gave them
their start; the following year Mr. Flowers sent them further, from there Miss Liter took
over for the Junior year. Mr. Maedl, patient and smiling, has guided this year's Seniors on
the last mile of the journey through C.H.S.










BOYS


We will to you our treasures

Before we graduate

A few of many things received

From the Class of '4S.


BRIAN ALBRI(HT _..
EDWARD AL.LGAIER ...
MILTON ALT MARK ....
NEWTON BAGBII ..
PAIL CAIN .. .....
FRED COLE ....--........
JosE COLINA .........-
ARITH'R CORBETT _.....
ERIC )D CRI'T ........
RICHARD EG(;ER
JAMES GRAC:IE .....
ROBERT GIBS)oN .......
LARRY HORIN ......
I)ONAI) JOINSON ....
DONAtLD KANE .......
HOWARD MI'NRO ---
A1.EX MICHAL'D) .....
ERNEST RI NNELIS ...
RONAL) RoSSKOPF .

iOHN 7THilAs .......
I)ORN T'I OMAS .......
NEYLE THIERIAI:LT _
(;II.BERT YOUNG ........
lzz WVACHTI't .........
THOMAS SIMMISONDS .
Vlco( R I. VI .. .....

A.\ill' '-l'tt


............his manly proportions to John Davis.
............-his wandering personality to Jimmy Roddy.
..-...-....the girls of C.H.S. to the underclassmen.
............his intelligent outlook to Robert Janz.
..........his vibrant response in English 12 to Mark White.
........... his diminutive height to Jimmy Holder.
.....-- his Spanish charm to Manuel Castillo.
........-his red hair and matching personality to Robert Sterns.
........ his "lady killing" ability to Tommy Culpepper.
...........his typing speed to Jerry Kane.
......his radiant smile to Bill Hill.
.........--..his muscles to "Stumpy" Johnson.
............his bewitching eyes to Gerrald Daugherty.
..-......his wollishness to Bill Miller.
............ his irresistible charmIs to any Junior who needs a girl.
--...----..his flirty ways to Jack Baigelman.
......-...- his 5 o'clock shadow to George Champagne.
.--..---.. his "licorice stick" to Bill Bingham.
......his crew cut to Hank Vendrol.
...... his ability to joke with a straight face to Bob Kariger.
........-..S. A. presidency to Judy Jorstad.
............his well-groomed appearance to Bob Wilford.
...........his musical talents to anyone so inclined.
............his sports page to Carlos Ibanez.
..... ..-..his ability to crack jokes to Lourdes Teano.
............his ability to study to any Junior who can stand it.


C L lSa











WILL GIRLs



Jiew them, then, with honor

And with the passing of time

You always will remember

The Class of '49.


SYLVIA AUSTIN --...................
BETTY BOUGAN ................
FLORENCE CHRISTIAN ....
NORA CHRISTIE ........-..
DEELDA COTANCHE .--..-..
BEVERLY COLLYER .........
NANCY DONALDSON .... ..
JEAN DO (UGH .....................
PHYLLIS FISHER .........
FREDA FLENNIKEN -......
MARIA GARCIA ...............
LITA HILL ...............
JA(KIE HUNTER ...............
CHARLENE JAHNKE ...........
MI'RIEL JORDAN .............
FLOSSIE KANE .................
JENNY KORENBROT ............
JACKIE LEE ............ -- ..
RITA 'M ANN ......- ..... .....
M~ARGARET MACKENZIE ...
HELEN ARQUAR ...............
SANNA MUNDEN ..............
ANN NEWHARD .................
SOPHIE PAPADOPULOS .... .
MARY JANE SALMON .........-
BEULAH SI~XONS .................
ALBERTINA TREVIA ----------..
MfARY LOUISE TURMAN ......
BARBARA WENTWORTH ...
JACKIE WHITLOCK ............


.... her skates to J.an Ma(aulay.
...... her dilmple to Mary Jo MacSparran.
.......her ability to play "Night and Day" on the piano to Paula Dovel.
....... her chemistry book to Elinore Donahue.
l.her smlartness to Stanlev Maller.
.. he engagement ring to Jean Anderson.
.......all nicknames to Ralph Malcolm and Carlton Crolt.
Sher ability to sit in waste baskets to Dolores D)ixon.
.. her even tenlpeirament to MaIlenle Peacock.
... her honor society pin to Carolvl Tobin.
.....her Latin grace to Joce HawIthorne.
....... clothes to Joan Reed.
...... the position ol Business Manager to anyone who can handle the job.
...-.. her blue eyes to )Daisy Dixon.
...... her journalistic powers to Pat (Ceddes.
.......her red hair to Daisy Dixon.
..... her negative attitude il shorlthandl to Carolyn Slater.
....her giggles to Betty Nell Morrisson.
......her gyllsuit to her sister.
........ dancing ability to Sis Munro.
.....her sports ability to her sister.
....--- her English anthology to Dorothy Englebright.
........her vim, vigor, and vitality to Pat Casswell.
.... er friendliness to Donnie Gilder.
....the 81 "ivories" to Mary Fisher.
........ her tiny feet to Joanne Steiner.
....-.. her height to Mary Irving.
.......her wit to Jackie Scholield.
h....-her volleyball serve to Nellie Holgerson.
...... her blonde tresses to Lois Steiner.


Ainil -1 ii c









Class Prophecy



S/ In the year Nineteen Hundred and Fifty-Nine I inherited a small
fortune. Now I could make mv dream come true! I would look up
all my old classmates from Cristobal High School. Class of Nine-
S teen Hundred and Forty-Nine.
Having never been to New York City I high-balled it there.
Walking up Broadway, I saw a swanky girl whom I thought I
recognized. Her back was toward me. I couldn't be bold, so I
hesitated about addressing her. The girl turned around. It was
Lila Hill. a John Powers model. After talking for a while I departed
to look further into the big citv.
Upon entering the famed Waldorf-Astoria Hotel I saw a door marked "Manager" open and I saw my old
classmate Richard Egger. We laughed at the times we gave teachers gray hairs by being tardy to our classes.
Back in my room. I settled down with a late edition of the evening paper. The sub-headlines caught my
eye first. It told of a fast-rising lawyer in Chicago winning another case. Reading further into the article I
learned that this same lawyer was the husband of Jean Dough. They had been recently married and lived on
a small estate just outside of the city.
Looking through the advertisements of exclusive dress designers. I noticed the name of Florence
Christian. A'anrc Donaldson was her head designer.
On the opposite page was a notice of the opening of a new play. "The Gay Twenties." Donald Johnson
was starred in the play. )eEldla Cotanche was co-starred. Both have brilliant careers ahead of them.
Having read every thing desirable in the newspaper. I turned on the radio. I was just in time for Bill
Stern. Instead of Bill Stern. I heard an entirely different voice. His protege. Arthur Corbett. would take over
his broadcast. Arthur had many things of interest to say to me. Among them he reported that history was
in the making. The first woman to campaign for President of the United States had hopes of being elected.
It was the Cristobal leader. Ann Newhard. Rumors were that Fred Cole would be the First Man of the country.
A possible cabinet appointment for Secretary of War was John Thomas.
Arthur next mentioned a new writer's corporation which was turning out many Broadway hits. Officers
were Eric Ducruet. and James Gracie. His closing remark was for every one to be sure to listen in on the big
fight between Olympic Champions Bob Gibson and Izzy Ifachtel the following evening.
The next program was of popular music. It featured the Dorn Thomas orchestra. He could now hit an
"H" note on his trumpet which even Harry James couldn't beat. His program was sponsored by Eye. Ear and
Throat Specialists Betty Bougan. and Charlene Jahnke.
Leaving the big city I went to Detroit. Michigan. Here I might complain right to Henry Ford about his
cars. Before I boarded the train I bought the morning edition of the "\.-w York Sun": editor of this paper
was Sophia Papadopulos. w ith Howard llunro as assistant editor. Flossie Kane gave the paper spice as feature
editor.
\ short distance from the train station in Detroit I saw a line of women filing into a building. I stopped
a lad) and asked what was happening. She informed me that the women in Detroit were having a contest to
see who was the best dressed woman. I immediately fell in line and it was not long before I was ushered to a
seat in the front row. 'ora Christe was among the contestants. In my opinion, my friend was the slickest chick
there.
After the contest I went over to talk with Nora. We had supper in a hotel around the corner. Nora told
im that Alex Mlichaud was a mining engineer. His wife. I learned. was none other than Joan Styles. She also
helped him as his secretary. His office was just a few blocks distant.







Leaving them I went to a lecture given 1i Professor Ernest lRuinells. Hi- topic for the evening was ge,-
logical specimens. His \cry capable assistant was Professor Brian iAlbrigiht as lank and lean as ever.
I found a map of the United States. shut ni eyes and pointed to a citt. The city I had chosen was Salt
Lake Citv, Utah. In a short time I was aboard a plane. The hostess asked me if I was getting air-sick. As I
looked up to reply. I met the blue eves of kindly Beulaih .imons. Xci i l I in h,.Il' was the capable pilot of the
plane. As we settled down on the airstrip I gathered im belongings and bade Heulah and Neyle goodabe.
I was very anxious to see the famed Salt Lake so I ent there first. I was ,overjoyed to find a small cabin
overlooking the lake that was inhabited by Jackie Lee and her husband.
Jackie told me that Phyllis Fisher. who had inherited a fortune. was making plans to irrigate the deserts
in Utah. The main engineers for Phyllis were Paul Cain and 1uriel Jordan.
I had heard a great deal about the performances at Sun \ alley at this tine. Eager to see them. 1 found
the theater performers were Jose Colina. Jenrn Korenbrot. and .lar Janre Salmon. The\ were dickering with
several producers for movie contracts-Jose as a dancer. Jennv in a corned\. while Marx Jane tickled her
magic piano. Freda Flenniiken was the owner of Sun \ alley Lodge. One mile from Sun \ alley. I discovered
the small town of Ketchum. the Monte Carlo of Idaho. laria (,arcia was the wealthy owner of one of the
modernistically designed gambling houses there.
I wanted to see the capitol of Idaho as it was something I had nc\ er seen. Walking dmon Mlain Street in
Boise. Idaho. I saw a fashion shoppe. I went inside the shoppe and a verx attractive woman came up to me.
It was Rita llann. She owned this shoppe and made dresses to order. her motto being. "Let Rita do it." She
told me that Edt'arld Illlaier was Lieutenant Governor of Boise. It wxas rumored that Gi'bert l ounig would be
running against Eddy when election time rolled around.
Continuing on my way home. my plane landed at Pocatello for repairs. I knew the University of Idaho's
southern branch was in this city. and I wanted to see this college bcfore I left. s, I went there immediately. The
president of the university was smooth Donald Kane. while hi- fa% rite professor of women's sports was Mary
Louise Turmran.
Hurrying back to the airport in order to make the next plane. I sutmmoned a taxi. On the door was the
motto "Larry will take you." I learned from the cab driver t':at Lar v IIlmincie owned the line.
As 1 entered the air terminal I bumped into a dapper vxoung man. It was Roinal, RossAkop. He was a
salesman for the Hunter Diamonds. guaranteed. not for life. but forever. It seems lacklie Hunter discovered
this mine on a ranch left her by her uncle Jo Jo.

I was very eager to see a certain luxury liner that had iusI come into Golden (ate Harbor. iThe con-
struction of this famed liner had cost a fabulous sum. I ti.ok thel next train for San Francisco. and arrived
just in time to see the liner before it left the harbor. On ihe biiot I met iacAkle I hitlock, now National President
of The Toastmtistress's Club. Jackie told me that ilig !!cK n:ie has been elected Miss America of 1959. She
also told me that Roiwena Burton was competing against Helen MIarquard for the title of world's Most Vamots
Baton Twirler.

The annual Rose Bowl game was being held in Pasadena. California. The All-American team was to be
chosen from its contestants. and coach of the team was to be Thomtas Siiimmolnds.

I finally reached my home town of Cristobal. Canal Zone. In this metropolis I found that Syiria lustin
was happily married and owned a prosperous farm just outside of tow n.

Another happily married graduate of the Class of Nineteen Hundred Forty-nine was Barbara f en/tworth.
She has proven the theory that working women can keep home and career on the same basis and still be a
successful business woman. She is now chief buyer for the Cristobal Commissary.

Returning to visit Ye Little Red School House I found that Sanna lurrnden was an instructor at Cristobal
High School. The outstanding shorthand teacher was Albertina Trecia.

Money is credited as being the root of all evil. IMoney brought me a siege of happiness in these delightful
contacts with my former classmates. I too was a vital portion of that illustrious '19 Class. But mv only claim
to recognition was my tiny inheritance which hlis now been spent. so again I retire into oblivion.