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CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL
COCO SOLO, CANAL ZONE
With the coming of the 1965-66 school year, students begin adding gems
of CHS to their treasure chest of memories. Activities, organizations, and
athletics provide a setting for the creation of these memories.
Activities, organizations, and athletics guide students in becoming better
citizens of today. Under the supervision of the faculty, students follow a
wide curriculum in becoming useful, competent leaders of tomorrow. Mem-
bers of the annual staff have endeavored to capture these guideposts of CHS
in the 1966 CARIBBEAN.
CHS GUIDEPOSTS 1966
DEDICATION 4 PERSONALITIES 95
FACULTY 5 ACTIVITIES 109
CLASSES 13 ATHLETICS 123
ORGANIZATIONS 63 ADVERTISING 137
CLUBS 81 INDEX 149
\% .. ,
Sports are a major factor in any high school. In C.H.S.,
sports have infused the student body with enthusiasm and
pride.. We feel it is time to honor that person whose devotion
has helped win countless victories for the Tigers. Those who
were coached by him have been inspired with ideals of sports-
manship and the understanding of true victory-that is not
whether you win the game but how you play it.
The 1966 CARIBBEAN Staff, in appreciation for his con-
tributions to our school, do dedicate this CARIBBEAN to
our coach Douglas Litton.
: ';:::~I i ;
Do the students currently enrolled in Crislobal High School
know what the future will hold for them? When I was in high
school, I did not know I was soon to be confronted with the
economic depression of the thirties, that I would become a
teacher, or that I would come to the Canal Zone to be employed
by the Schools Division. By the same token, the students of
lida\ cannot predict with any degree of certainty what is in
store for them. They do not know whether the Viet Nam con-
flict will be resolved or extended, how automation will effect
job '.rpprrtunitiep. or what new fields will open up in science and
I, hrio.l-.vg in an expanding age.
CARL F. MAEDL
How can the secondary schools best prepare students for an uncertain future? The first concern of the school
is the individual student. The school is not a machine which pours students into rigid molds from which they emerge
identical to each other. Each student is an individual whose background, needs, aspirations, and capacities are dif-
ferent from that of any other student. The primary goal of the school is to guide the student to discover for himself
what his pi, .rntijl is and how to acquire the intellectual tools and disciplines necessary to prepare himself for
whatever new problems he will face.
JAMES H. PFAL
MARION B. TAYLOR
B.S., Syracuse University
GLADYS O. KOZIOL
A.B., M.A., Florida State Col-
lege, University of Michigan
B.A., M.Ed., Oklahoma City U..
University of Oklahoma
A.C., B.A.. Grand Rapid J.C.,
Junior High S.A.
B.A., M.Ed., University of North
Dakota, University of Houston
JO ANN CARR
Junior High Mathematics
B.S., M.A., University of Ala-
Junior High Dramatics
B.Mus., M.Mus., University of
Mi. Iwy n. Northern Michigan
MARY CONDON JUNE FATTOROSI
World History, English P.E. Girls'
B.S., M.A., University of Mich- B.S., M.A., Southeastern Lou-
igan isiana, University of Southern
S.A. Cashier Mississippi
G.A.A., Girls' Drill Team
B.S., \1 E1 Rutgers Univer.
CARL FETTER VEVA FOLSOM WILLIAM C..ANSEN
ROTC Shorthand, Typing, Bookkeep- American Institutions, Mathe
N.I.A. ing matics
Boys' Drill Team M.A, Colorado State, College A.B., M.A., Eastern Michigan
of Education University, University of Mich-
S.A. Funds igan
F r. ren i. Spanish, Latin
B.A., M.S., Cornfll UIniv.rsity
French Clubl, Cariber Club
A.A., B.A. M.A., Canal Zone
College, Colorado State, Col-
B.A., M.A., Baylor University,
Peabody College, University of
A.B., M.A.T., Indiana Univer-
Torrid Zone Wizards
B.E.D., M.E., University of
B.A., Gustarus Adolphus Col-
Junior High Journalism
R.N., B.S., Episcopal" Hospital
Art, Social Studies
Science. Math 7
A.B., R'andolph-Macon Wom-
National Junior Honor Society
B.S., University of Wyoming
Home Economics Club
B.A., M.A.. New York State
C..ii. _.- at Albany
B.S., M.Ed., Penn State Uni-
.versity, Lebanon Valley Col-
Business Manager for the
B.S., Beaver College
A.B., M.Ed., Iowa College, New
B.A., B.S., St. Cloud State Col-
lege, Colorado State College
Military Science, Tactics
B.S., Drexel Institute of Tech.
B.S., M.S., Indiana State Uni-
Physics, Physical Science
B.S., B.A., M.A., Arizona State
B.S., JV.S., Michigan State Uni-
versity, Oregon State Univer-
B.A., M.A., New York Univer-
sity, Columbia University
BS., Northwest Missouri State
Junior High S.A.
B.A., M.S., Illinois State
B.S., M.A., Valley City State
College, University of Minne-
Nurses Aides, Pink Girls
B.S., M.S., Purdue University
DOROTHY SMITH JAMES STEARNS
English Spanish, Russian
B.S., M.A., Ohio Northern Uni- B.S., M.A., University of Flor-
writy, Denver University ida
Senior Class Language Club
'\A1 THONY SUNNEKALB
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Central Mis-
souri State College, Louisiana
B.S., Kansas State Teachers Col-
BECAUSE YOU HAVE
SERVED US WELL,
YOU WILL LONG BE
REMEMBERED IN THE
HALLS OF CHS.
4' - ', g
MR. PAUL BECK
Now really Paul!
I rrfu-t t.r .,~ "chte-t
If you do that again, I'll shoot you with my watergun.
12 Duh! Sure Dave!
KENNETH M. BERNSTEIN
July 4, 1948; Ancon Canal Zone. S.A. Representative 1,
2, 3, 4; S.A. Assistant Treasurer 3; Candidate for S.A.
President 3; Class Secretary-Treasurer 2; President Na-
tional Thespian Society 4; Caribe Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Torrid
Zone Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Na-
tional Honor Society 3; Class Assemblies 1, 2, 3; Boys'
State 3; Boys' Nation, Washington, D.C., 3.
November 26, 19 4 8;
Ancon, Canal Zone.
Caribe Club 2, 3, 4;
Nurses Aide 2, 3, 4;
Pink Girls 3, 4; S.A.
Representative 2; Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Fresh-
2, 3; CARIBBEAN
Staff 4; TRADEWIND
January 27, 1948; Wy-
andotte, Michigan. Tren-
ton High School, Intra-
murals 1, 2; G.A.A. 2;
F.N.A. 1, 2; Home Eco-
nomics Club 1, 2; Cris-
tobal High School,
Nurses Aide 3, 4; Tor-
rid Zone Wizards 3, 4;
National Honor Society
MARGARET ANN MARTIN
September 12, 1948; Colon, Republic of Panama. G.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Torrid Zone
Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses Aide 1, 2, 3, 4; S.A. Repre-
sentative 1, 3; Alternate 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Top
Ten 1, 2, 3; Varsity Volleyball-"B" League 1-"A"
League 2, 3, 4; Basketball "B" League 1, "A" League 2,
3; Tennis 2, 3; National Honor Society 3, 4-Treasurer.
DAVID ALAN ALBANESE
February 3, 1948; Hattiesburg, Mississippi. Balboa
High School, Football 1, 2; Freshman Dance Com-
mittee 2; S.A. Representative 2- Cristobal High
j r School, Football 3, 4; Baseball 3. 4: Basketball 3, 4;
Track 4; "C" Club 3, 4: Junior-Senior Prom Decora-
tion 3: Letterman in Football 3. 4; -Baseball 3. 4;
CHARLES THOMAS AMATO
SMay 17, 1"I17: Springfield, Massachuselts. Tennis 3,
4: Track 4: Athletic Council 3: S.A. Representative
14; Basketball 1: Saint Mary's High School, ROTC
LUIS ALBERTO ANTONOPUS
February 19, 1948; Colon, Republic of Panama.
SHARON LAEL BAILEY
July 10, 1948; New Orleans, Louisiana. Intramurals
1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball "A" League 4; Torrid Zone
Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Chorus 1, 2; Prom
JOHN A. BARANICK
SJul) 3, 1"1 ;: Republic of Panama.
cure GEORGE A. BEDSWORTH
Available April 25, l',l::; San Jose, Costa Rica. Track 1, 4;
JANINE MARIE BEDSWORTH
April 25, 1948; San Jose, Costa Rica. Cheerleading
3, 4; Class Assemblies 2, 3; Class President 1; Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4; "B" League Volleyball 1, 2; "B"
League Basketball. 1, 2; Varsity Tennis 3; G.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4.
September 18, 1947; Colon, Republic of Panama.
Track 3, 4; Baseball 3, 4.
E. JOSEPH BERGER
March 2, 1948; Salzburg, Austria. Dramatics Club
r 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespians 2, 3, 4; "C" Club 2, 3, 4-
Secretary 4; S.A. Alternate 2; Swimming Team 1, 2,
3; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Escort 4; Palm
Bowl 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN ROBERT BLAIR
April 15, 1947; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Football
1, 2, 3, 4; Letterman 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4;
Letterman 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; "C" Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
"21" Club 3, 4; S.A. Alternate 1, 2, 3; Home-
coming Escort 4; All Zone End 3, 4; Palm Bowl
STFPHEN L. BOATWRIGHT
January 26, 19-1,:; Visalia, California. Dramatics Club
2,3; W r#l4ing. ." .
RI:fBEB:f.. ANNE BRENNER
March 20, 19 1; Woodbine, Georgia. Pink Girls 1;
Senior-Junior Prom Committee 3; Girls' State 3;
.Nur-,:, Aide 1; H,mn l.,I,ling Court 4; Class Assem-
blies 2, 3.
CHERYL LEE BURDGE
May 5, JlO,_:; Barberton, Ohio. Chorus 1; Prom Com-
LINDA ANNE BURZA
July 13, 1948; Ancon. Canal Zone. National Honor
Society 4; Pink Girls 1. 2. 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
PETER L. BUTZ
June 16, 1947; Ancon, Canal Zone. Band 1, 2, 3, 4;
Thespian Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 3.
ROCIO M. CABEZAS
July 10, 1948; Salamanca, Spain. Nurses Aide 2; Pink
Girls 2; Junior Assembly; Dramatic Club 3.
PATRICIA ANN CANTU
September 1, 1947; San Antonio. Texas.
JUAN E. CINTRON
November 11, 1946; Ponce, Puerto Rico. R.O.T.C.
1, 2, 3, 4: Drill Team 2: Track 3. 4.
CRISPI\ CLARKE :
October 21, 11'); Santa l!oir-a. California. Track 1;
Football 2; Gymnastics 3, 1: Thespians 3, 4; Junior
Assembly: Band 1. 2; Orchestra 1, 2.
MARY R UTH CLEMENT s
September 10, 10441: Colon, Republic of Panama.
Nurses Aide 1. 2, 3, 4; Torrid Zone Wizards 1, 2, 3, '
4; Athletic Council 1, 2; S.A. Treasurer 4; Intra-
murals 1. 2. 3, 4; Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 3, 4.
DAVID FRANK COFFEY
March 18, 1948; Margarita, Canal Zone; Thespians
1, 2, 3, 4-President 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra
1, 2; Athletic Council 2; Chairman Class Ring Com-
mittee 3; Prom Committee 3; Boys' State 3.
THOMAS G. COFFIN
February 4, 1948; Margarita, Canal Zone. Class Sec-
retary-Treasurer 1; Torrid Zone Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4;
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Caribe Club 2, 3, 4; Sophomore
Class President; "C" Club 2, 3, 4; Class Vice-President
S' 3; Junior-Senior Banquet Committee 3; Homecoming
R \11 A. (OM\IPTON
April 27, 1948; Ancon, Canal Zone. Track 4; Swim-
m;nir 4; Basketball 1, 2: Junior Class Assembly.
JAMES H. CONYNE
September 8, 191.,: RcL nJiur,.. Germany. S.A. Rep-
recentative I; Intlramnurl.- I, 2, 3, 4; Junior-Senior
Promn Committee 3.
DIANA DINA DEFREES
December 7,1947; Margarita, Canal Zone.
March 27, 1947; Leon, Georgia. Nurses Aide 3, 4.
JAMES M. CRONAN
November 26, 1947; lr,, .,ri,;t. Canal Zone. Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4; Football 2, 4; Assemblies 2, 3.
NO Al,\N JOHN CURRIER
November 11, 1948; New Orleans, Louisiana. Torrid
Zone Wizards 2. 3; Track 4; Boys' State.
HARRY A. DOCKERY
June 18, 1947; Margarita, Canal Zone. ROTC 1, 2, 3,
4; Drill Team 3-Commander.
ROBERT J. DOHLE
September 4, 1947;. Steelville, Missouri. ROTC 1, 2,
3, 4; Drill Team 3, 4; Baseball 4.
R3',Y ELLEN DONOlitLE
December 5, 1947: Brooklyn, New York. Nurses Aide
1: Torrid Zone Wizards 1. 2, 3, 4; I.jnguae Club
3. 4: G.A.A. 3. 4; Top Ten 3; Basketball "A" League
3: All-Star Hockey Team 3. 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3,
4: Class Treasurer 3, Banquet Chairman 3; Com- "
mencement 3; TRADEW I\D Editor 3; C.\RIBBE\N N
Editor 4; Girls' State 3-Attorney; Class Assemblies.
AUDREY CHERYL D INCAN Vw' .,
DL \C /
July 17, 1948; Panama City, Republic of Panama.
Athletic Council 2. 3. 4; Prom Committee 3; G.A.A.
2. 3, 4: "A" League Volleyball 2, 4; Basketball 3;
National Honor Society 4; Varsity Tennis 3; Carib-
bean Girls' State 3.
SANDRA ELIZABETH EDMONDSON
January 4, 1949; Colon, Republic of Panama. Nurses
Aide 1, 2, 3, 4; Pink Girls; Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Athletic Council 4; S.A. Representative 2, 3; Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4.
CARL A. ENDER JR.
June 5,1948; Margarita, Canal Zone.
THOMAS EARL ESTRADA
September 2'.. 194il. Hokkaido, Japan. ROTC Drill .
Team 2. 3: Class Assemblies 2, 3, 4; Baseball 4;
Prom Committee 3.
Bmi. 10 WAYNE FI.TR \%
September 25, 1947; priaid, apl.Ohio. Dixieland Band
3; The-pian, 3, 1: Dlramatics 1. 2, 3, 4; Chordairs
P.r mee 3
SUSAN E. GABRIEL
June 16, 1948; Quincy, Massachusetts. Nuile, Aide
3; Junior-Senior Class Decorations; Publicity for
Plays 3, 4.
September 20, 1946; Camp Stoneman, California.
ESTHER MARIE GEER
October 4, 1948; Colon, Republic of Panama. Girls'
State 3; Class Assemblies 3, 4; Pink Girls 1, 2, 3, 4;
Nurses Aide 1, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4-Vice-
President 4: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Sportsday 2;
Prom Committee 3.
FREDERICK L. GHENT
December 20, 1948; Maxwell AFB., Montgomery, Ala-
bama. Drill Team 2. 3: Rifle Team 2, 3.
VIRGINIA ANNE GREEN
June 4, 1948; Mlr'lritl. Canal Zone.
November 10, 1947; Naranjito, Puerto Rico. Nurses
HOLLIS E. GRIFFON
February 3, 1948; Margarita, Canal Zone. Dramatics
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; National'Thespians 3, 4; Torrid Zone
Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4.
October 30, 1948; Colon, Republic of Panama. ROTC
2, 3, 4; Journalism 3, 4, TRADEWIND Staff 3;
CARIBBEAN Staff 4; Language Club 3; Camera Club
4; Safety Club 4.
November 28, 1948; Columbus, Ohio. Nurses Aide 1;
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1.
KAREN ROSE HAMMII OND
March 16, 1948; Margarita. Canal Zone. Nurses Aide
1; Caribe Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Assemblies 1, 2, 3;
S.A. Secretary 4; Homecoming Queen 4; Battalion
ELMER R. HAMOR
April 12, 1948; Colon, Republic of Panama. Torrid
Zone Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4; F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; "C" Club;
Language Club 3, 4; ROTC Staff Officer.
,) uVIELKA I. HARRISON
September 23, 1948; Panama, Republic of Panama.
G.A.A. 1, 2, 3; Pep Club 1, 2; Home Economics
Club 1, 2, 3; Nurses Aide 3, 4; Band 1, 2; Class
Vice-President 1; Marching Band 1, 2.
December 23, 1947; Margarita, Canal Zone. Athletic
Council 1; Dance Committee 3, 4; "C" Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOU E. HILZINGER
September 25, 1948; Colon, Republic of Panama.
Rifle Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Drill Team 1, 2; Football Team
3, 4; Basketball 4; Swimming 4; Class Assembly 1.
January 24, 1948; Hayward, California.
Junior Honor Society.
2, 3, 4; Color
JAMES E. HOBBS
1947; Erwin, North
Guard 3, 4; Baseball
1; Football 1, 3,
DANNY M. HOLCOMB
November 15, 1948; Montgomery, W. Virginia. Swim-
ming Team 1, 4; Freshman-Sophomore Brawl 1, 2.
NANCY KAYE HULDQUIST
April 16, 1948; Ancon, Canal Zone. Majorette 1, 2;
Cheerleader 3, 4; ROTC Company Sponsor 4; Na-
tional Honor Society 3, 4; G.A.A. 2, 3, 4; "A" League
Volleyball 3; "A" League Basketball 2, 3; All Star
Hockey 3; Sports Day 1, 2, 3, 4; Quill and Scroll
3, 4; Dramatics Club 3, 4; Class Assemblies 2, 3;
Class Dance Committees 1, 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD A. HULL
. iic~ 20, 1948; Colon, Republic of Panama. Track
1. 2, 3. 4: Soccer 1, 4; Baseball Intramurals 1;
"C" Club 2, 3, 4: Class Assembly 4; Opening Day
July 3, 1948; Fort Monroe, Virginia.
School, New York, Yearbook Sales Staff.
September 9, 1948; Boston, Massachusetts. Nurses
Aide 1, 2, 3, 4; Pink Girls 3, 4; Girls' State 3; Intra-
murals 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Assembly 3.
DAVID N. HUTCHINSON
May 1, 1947; Salem, Massachusetts. ROTC 1; Fresh-
man-Sophomore Brawl 1, 2.
MA.RGARET R. IRWIN
October 10, 1917; DeQuincy, Louisiana.
J \\1FS M. JONES
.',rn.mbrr 19, 1948; Balboa, Canal Zone. Swimming
Team 1, 4; RtOTC 1, 2, 3; Drill Team 1, 2, 3; Basket-
ball 1: Class Assemblies 2, 3.
DELIA E. LASANTA
August 28, 1948; Barranquito, Puerto Rico. Antilles
High School, Jolly Rogers Pep Club 3; Class Assem-
blies 1, 2; Cristobal High School, Girls' State 3:
TRADEWIND Staff 4: CARIBBEAN Staff 4; Lan-
guage Club 4: Nor-r, Aide 4.
June 25, 1948: Colon, Republic of Panama.
November 5, 1948: Bermuda. Football 1: Track 3. 4:
Tennis 3. 1: Dramatics 1: Baseball 4: TRADEWIND
\ I \[ Y KURZORFER
lt F N>Y
March 17. 1948: Fort Ord. California. Tacoma ligh
School. Tacoma. Washington. G.A.A. 1. 2. 3: Pep
LINDA G. LOYD
November 24, 1947: Gunzburg, Germany. Nurses Aide
3. 4: Intramurals 1, 2. 3, 4: Class Assemblies 1, 3:
September 5, 1947: Gallup, New Mexico. Football 1.
2, 3: Basketball 1. 4: Baseball 2, 3. 4: TRAIDI\ I~ )
MI RI1) F. MAFFEI
March 25, 1948; Panama City, Republic of Panama.
"21" Club 1, 2. 3, 4-President 4; French Club 3, 4
-President 4; National Honor Society 3, 4-Vice-
President: Caribe Club 1, 2, 3. 4: L:irnua'ce Club 3,
BERNARD C. 1M NS
Ilai 29, 1IJ;:; Brooklyn, New York. S.A. Representa-
tive 4: Rifle Team; ROTC.
October 27, 1947; Fort Clayton, Canal Zone.
January 13, 1948; El Paso, Texas. Fort Campbell High
School, Letterman; Cross-Country 1; Track 1; Pho-
tography Club; "C" Club; Cristobal High School,
Letterman; Football 3, 4; Track 2, 3; "C" Club; Dec-
CRAIG M,1 \RTHLI R
1948; Cincinnati, Ohio. Band 1, 2, 3,
SHERIAN \1. MEEKER
AiiLust 12, 1948; Fort Worth, Texas. Athletic Council
2; S.A. Representative 3; Caribe Club 3, 4; Torrid
Zone Wizards 2, 3, 4; Nuir-- Aide 2, 3; Dramatics
Club 1, 2, 3, 1: Thespians 3, 4; T..,nau-j Club 3, 4;
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Mlajr'llr 4; Senior Class Editor
1: Girls' State 3.
NALLA A. \1II I
February 5, 1942; Alabama.
WILLIAM J. MONTGOMERY
' August 12, 1948; Savannah, Georgia. Torrid Zone
Wizards 2, 3, 4; "21" Club 3, 1; National Honor
Society 3, 4; S.A. President 4; Battalion Commander
of ROTC 4; National Orchestra Association Award.
PRISCILA E. MORGAN
July 5, 1947; Colon, Republic of Panama. Nurses
Aide 1, 2, 3; Pink Girls 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1; Volleyball
May 16, 1948; Vega Alta, Puerto Rico. Nurses Aide.
August 10, 1947; Colon, Republic of Panama. "21"
Club 2, 3, 4; Caribe Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3,
4; Language Club 3; Athletic Council 3: "C" Club
3, 4; Basketball M'i. 3.
FREDERICK C. NICOLAISEN
October 4, 1947; Margarita, Canal Zone. Band 2, 3,
4: Drum Major 4: Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4; ROTC 1;
Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Thespians 1, 2, 3, 4; Boys'
State; Solo Festival 3. 4: Chordairs.
TARA A. O'DEAR
June 8. 1948: Lubbock, Texas. Nurses Aide 2; Plant
and Decoration Committee 2.
May 8, 1'4.':: .la r.arita. Canal Zone. Intramurals 1,
2. 3. -1 Torrid Zone Wizards 2. 3, 4: French Club
KATHERINE J. I'\\lINGTO\
December 15, 1947; ll'r ..,rnt. Canal Zone. Mijnrelle
2. 3. 1; Prom Committee 3; Christmas Committee 4.
\T \1 I ELIZABETH POPE
jlay 16, 1948; Petersburg, West I iri.ji'. Majorette
3, 1- Captain 4: Torrid Zone \\ i~alrlI 1, 2, 3, 4; Pink
Girlf 3. 4: Class Assemblies 2, 3; Girls' State 3;
\T.. ,k Election 3.
May 7, 1947; San Juan, Puerto Rico. Band 1, 2, 3;
Spanish Club 1; Varsity Basketball 1.
May 27, 1946; Panama City, Republic of Panama.
Lan;iua3- Club 3, 4; Nurses Aide 1, 2, 3, 4; Pink
Girl 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
January 31, I/';:; II, ... (,, Canal Zone. Intramurals
1, 2,3, 1; \t -. Aide 1.
1:1 I '1 JANE REIF
June 6, 19 18: Cincinnati, Ohio. Intramurals 1. 2. 3.
-: Class Secretary 3; Athletic Council 1; Class Assem-
blies 1, 2. 3: Co-Chairman of Irom CoCnnitteet; (irls'
June 26, 1"1.;: Louisville, Kentucky.
3; Junior Varsity Basketball 3; ROTC.
Drill Team 2.
LOUISE D. RUSSON
December 21, 1948: Seattle, Washington. Intramurals
1, 2, 3; Nurses Aide; Class Assembly 3.
September 10. 19418: Fort Benning. Georgia. Photoe-
raphy Club 2: Home Economics Club 1: TRADIE-
WIND Staff: C.\AI:11:11 A\ Staff 1: Music Festival 3.
RAMONA SANTA ANA
September 27, 19-1h: Morganfield. Kentucky. ROTC
Sponsor 1: ROTC T pist 3.
kItui 21. 1948; Lorain, Ohio. CARIBBEAN Staff
1: I H lW)EWIND Staff 1: T% I1in 1.
IIIIII VY SHIPMAN
NoVIember '. 11.:;: .ifi.ui. Indiana. Nurses Aide .
1. 2. 3. -1: Pink Girls 1 3; Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3,
41 I h-pli.li- 1: Prom Committee 3; Girls' State 3;
Class Assemblies 2, 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
SANI)RA J. SHIRLEY
July 19, om1r: ; Aneon, Canal Zone. Balboa High
School, Drama Club 1; Tumbling 1, Volleyball 2;
Cristobal High School, Nurses Aide Club 3, 4; Girls'
State 3; Basketball 3.
CAROL L. SMITH
February 8, 1948; Ancon, Canal Zone. S.A. Repre-
sentative 1; Drama Club 1; Library Assistant 4;
I)ance Committee 1; Library Club-Secretary-Treas-
JI 1' J. STEPHIIENSON
January 11, 1948; Ancon, Canal Zone. Class Assem-
blies 2, 3; Football 1, 2. 3, 1; Baseball 2, 3; Home-
riir;Iij Escort 3; Prom Committee 3; Boys' State.
April 12, 194:; PIh,ll,lh lli. I Pennsylvania. Intra-
murals 1. 2. 3. 1, NursE- Aide 3, 4; Class Assembly
CYNTHIA J. TERWILLIGER
February 1i. 1918: Neuport News, I irginia. Intra-
murals 1, 2. 3, 4: FTA 1, 2. 3, 4: Torrid Zone
Wi,.,ii- 1. 2. 3. 1. Nurses Aide 1. 2. 3 1.
RI01 II I T. THOMAS
February 8, 1948: 11argarita, Canal Zone. S.A. Rep-
resentative: Football 1. 2. 3:. 1; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 1:
Baseball 1, 2, 3. 1: Tennis 1. 2, 3, 4: "21" Club 1, 2,
3. 1: "C" Club 1. 2. 3. 1: Class Assemblies 2. 3.
MARK P. TROSETH
May 8, 1948; Pusan, South Korea. Swansen Junior
High, Arlington, Virginia, Basketball 1: S.A. Repre-
sentative 1: Cristobal High School, Caribe Club 2, 3;
"C" Club 2, 3, 4-President 4; "21" Club 2, 3, 4-
Vice-President 4; National Honor Society 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4; S.A. Vice-President 3; S.A. Representative 4;
Prom Committee 3; Track 2. 3, 4; Lettered 2, 3. 4:
Swimming 2, 3; Football 4; Lettered 4; Basketball 2,
3, 4; Lettered 2, 3, 4.
MARY M. TORTENSON
September 13, 1948: Minneapolis, Minnesota. Nurses
Aide 1, 2, 3, 4: Pink Girls 1, 3, 4; Marching Band
2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4: Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4;
Girls' State 3: Awards Assembly 2. 3; Music Festivals
2, 3, 4.
ROSA 1I TSCHUMY
February 21. 1947; Harana, Cuba. Nurses Aide 2, 3,
4: Intramurals 2. 3. 4; Class Assemblies 2, 3.
CHARLES LESLIE A. VANDYKE
May 5, 1948: Wilmington. Delaware. Boys' State 3;
Football 4: ROTC 1. 2. 3. 1.
ANGEL L. VASQUEZ
January 11". 1948: Fort Gulick, Canal Zone. Football
1. 2. 3. 4: Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4: Baseball.1, 2, 3, 4:
Tr.rlk 1: Class A., nimblv 3: Homecoming Floats 1, 2.
VERONICAL C. WALKER
June 2'. 1948: .-n, n. Canal Zone. Nurses Aide 1, 2,
3. 4: Pink Girls 1. 2. 3.-1.
May 19, 1948; Fort Benning, Georgia. Football 2, 3,
4; Track 3, 4; Baseball 4; Basketball 4; Prom Com-
mittee 3; Powder Puff Runner-Up 3.
DIANNA V. WHALER
January 26, 1948; Fort Clayton, Canal
Club; Nurses Aide 3, 4; C.H.S. Tiger.
August 28, 1948; lr,.,U.11,,. New York. Safety Com-
mittee 3. 1: Rifle Team 3: Intramurals 1, 2, 3.
I II h'IF
N,\iu l. r 20, 1947: Ultir,,it,. Canal Zone. Athletic
Council 3; Nur., Aide 3. 1; Pink Girls 3, 4; Dance
Committee 3: Class Assemblies 2.3.
Novmbe,- 5, 1947; lrt .,!n.,. Canal Zone,. Football
1, 2, 3, 1: Baseball 3, 1; Swimmingl Team 1. 2, 1;
Basketball 4; ROTC 1. 2, 3, 1; Class Assemblies 2,
3; Prom Committee 1, 3; Homecoming Commnitee 1;
"C" Club 3, 1; Palm Bowl 3, ,1: S.A. RepreseRntative.
MARY CATll.RIIl\ WILLARD
February 22, 1948: Quincy, Massachusetts. Pink Girls
3, 1; Class Assembly 3; Intramurals 3, 1; French
Club: Dramatics Club; Nurses Aide 3, 1.
July 2, 1948; Plattsburg, New York.
Swimming Team 3,4.
ROTC 1, 2;
JAYNE MARIE YOCUM ..
September 10, 1948; If dlitilrn-'on, Pennsylvania. Tor-
rid Zone Wizards 1, 2, 3, 4; S.A. Representative 4; -
National Honor Society 4; Homecoming Court 4.
SESTHER B. /I1TM IFRM \\N
August 18, 1948; Ancon, Canal Zone. Intramurals 1,
2, 3, 4; Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Nurses Aide 1, 2,
3, 4: Sports Day 2, 3, 4; Class Assemblies 2, 3.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
DAVE ALBANESE-leaves his position on the football team to Jerry Brennan, his
stories to Rocky "Stone" Mason, and the term, "Sure Dave," to ring in the halls
of CHS forever.
CHUCK AMATO-leaves his worn out tennis shoes to Paul Menges.
LUIS ANTONOPUS-leaves his and.-r.sr,.,haill desk and English teacher to the
eloquent and friendly creature, Al.. .- Eadals
SHARON BAILEY-leaves gladly and completely.
AMELIA BAMUNDO-leaves her most worldly possession, her glasses, to Barbara
JOHN BARANICK-leaves school for good.
JANINE BEDSWORTH-leaves all the compliments on the cheerleading outfits to next
GEORGE BEDSWORTH-laves about fifty clutch cables to Frank Tortorici, a quart of
chocolate ice cream to Doug Smith, and the job of following Jonnie to Leo Paulson.
TOM BENERO-leaves his great physique to any Senior lucky enough to get it next year.
SKIP BERGER-leaves the past adventures that they had in the Renault to Leo.
KEN BERNSTEIN-leaves his 1966 babyblue XKE Jaguar parked in 'the circle.
JACK BLAIR-leaves his football shoes to anyone who can stay in them.
STEVE BOATWRIGHT-leaves Mrs. Smith's spelling tests to the Juniors.
BECKY BRENNER-leaves her place on the Homecoming Court to Yolie Gonzales and
her front seat in Mr. Gansen's room to Jane Bridgeford.
CHERYL BURDGE--eaves all those stairs to climb to future Seniors.
LINDA BURZA-leaves her leather jacket, her seat in Economics, and her embarrassing
moments to Debbie Garner and her driving ability to her brother, John.
PETER BUTZ-leaves the trombone section to Kelly Clarke, and his place in high
school to his sister Esther.
PAT CANTU-leaves the fun of her senior year and her nick name to Yolie Gonzalez,
her squeaky shoes to Laura Russon, and her holey gym shoes to Linda Birtell.
JOHN CINTRON-leaves all the Physics problems to future Physics students.
CRIS CLARKE-leaves nothing to no one.
MARY CLEMENT-leaves her faithful lock to her brother Cubby, her place in the
"Club" to Sharon Highley and all the fun of her Senior year to Joan DeLapp and
DAVID COFFEY-leaves at least half of the fun he's had in CHS to Will Graham,
and both Fields.
TOM COFFIN-leaves the "Blue Beast" to Jerry Brennan and his brother Sid, and
his one pair of football shoes to Jack Wade Sanders.
KARL COMPTON-leaves his scooter to Steve Radel, his room to John Fettler, and
the Canal Zone to anyone who wants the place.
JIM CONYNE-leaves his "lucky hat" to Tom McClaine.
JIM CRONAN-leaves the crumbs on the K.C. counter to his brother, Roach.
NORMAN CURRIER-leaves his parking place to Rocky Hutchinson, and the senior
class sponsor, Mrs. Smith, to next year's struggling seniors.
DIANA DeFREES-leaves the good times she had at CHS to Warren and Neal Patton.
BOB DOHLE-leaves his position as "E" company first sergeant to Craig Firth, and
his uniform to anyone it fits.
ROSY DONOHUE-leaves all the good times at CHS to Tom Francaizi and her place
in GAA to Alice Zimmermann.
AUDREY DUNCAN-leaves all the "lunch-hours" to Darnell Will, Dottie Thrower,
Pat Meeker, and Pam Vache.
BRUCE FLORA-leaves his whistle and baton to Charlie, and asks that she remember
that whether she does or she doesn't, she's better off.
MARIE GEER-leaves her typing problems to Barbara Carlson, and her fun years at
CHS to her sister, Jeany.
SUE GABRIEL-leaves her job with Mrs. Fattorosi to Laura Russon, and the parties
after the football games to Marianne.
FRED GHENT-leaves a sandwich for Mr. Gansen so he won't starve 4th period, and
his 1966 snow-white Ferris 275 G.T. parked in the circle next to Ken's little jag.
RUBY GONZALEZ-leaves her seat in English class to M.A.
VIRGINIA GREEN-leaves her seat in study hall to Jackie Evans, and her dirty gym
socks to Pam M.
ALEX GCADAUI PE-leaves the school camera to Rudy Day, his ROTC guideon to
Ronnie Albanese, and his seat in Algebra class to the unlucky person sitting there next
HOLLIS GRIFFON-leaves his good times fishing and hunting to Lou Hakanson.
KAREN HAMMON-leaves the honor of being battalion sponsor and Homecoming
Queen to Marianne, and her mathematical ability to Cris Baas and Joan McCollough.
ELMOR HAMOR--lesavs his football shoes with the extra spikes to Jerry Garrudo, and
the one and only pair of size 34 football hip pads to Brent Mitchell.
TERI HAND-leave her good times at CHS to her brother, Robbie, and Sandy Valen.
tini, and leavcn her nickname, "Droopy," to Carol Peterson.
IVONNE HARRISON-leaves her desk in American Institutions to any Junior who
would like to argue with the tests in that class.
ROSALIE HEWITT-takes her violin-abilities with her, and leaves her violin to Fran-
LOU HILZINGER-leaves CHS to his sister, and his unused football shoes to Jack
Sanders, and to Leo Paulson.
ERNIE HOBBS-leave CHS to all upcoming underclassmen.
DANNY HOLCOMB-leaves his seat in his English class to Jack Sanders.
JON HI 'NKER-leaves his books to his brother, his locker to anyone deserving
enough to have it, and his smelly white gym socks to Steve Bishop.
NANCY II FrrD I IT-l- a'e her BC-5 white bomb to the cheerleaders, and her
poit .n '. Fir'Tr *i. r. i to a typist with a good vocabulary that can differentiate
b'tw n right and left, and who also likes Cadets.
RICH IULLleaves his track shoes to his brother, Randy and gym class to the
"Btio Boy.", especially Pete and Phil.
MARGIE HURLOCK-leaves a can of English Lavender Talcum Powder to Gale Phillips
and her grades to her brother.
DAVID HUTCHINSON-leaves his Mercury to anyone who can start it.
MARGARET IRWIN-leaves all her troubles to John Fettler, and all the good times
to Linda Johnson.
MIKE JONES-leaves all the girls from CHS to Warren Patton, and his good gym
shoes to Hal Brenner.
GEORGE KREDELL-leaves his stack of tardy detention slips to anyone who is
habitually late to first period.
WENDY KURZDORFER-leaves the kindness and friendliness that the class of "66"
showed her, to the future new students of the class of "67"
DELIA LASANTA-leaves to her brother, Carlos, all the fun that can be had at CHS,
to Tony Santos the privilege of being a mighty senior, and anything that's left to
ALFREDO LEE-leaves his English books and his desk to Alonso Fernandez.
LINDA LOYD-leaves her typewriter to anyone who has enough patience to put up
with it, and her nice, quiet, and peaceful school bus to Jonnie Kelly.
MARIO MAFFEI-leaves his seat in math class to Bill Hanly, and his Barracuda to
BERNIE MANS-leaves CHS with a smile.
ANDY LUNA-wishes he could leave everybody everything, but he says he doesn't
have much, and he needs all he can get his hands on.
MITCH MATAMORIS-leaves hoping CHS will retain the football championship in
CRAIG McARTHUR-leaves one rusty saxophone which he unfortunately has had to
borrow from the school, to whoever is so unfortunate as to have to borrow it next
SHERIAN MEEKER-leaves all the old rosin in her cello case to Cheryl, and a bottle of
aspirins to Donna Moore.
BILL MONTGOMERY-leaves his command voice in ROTC to Paul Menges.
PRICILLA MORGAN-leaves good old CHS to her brother, Daniel, and Raque Flores,
RENALDO NG-leaves his VC instruction manual to Rocky Mason.
FRED NICOLAISEN-leaves his tuba and baritone sax to anyone who can play them.
TARA O'DEAR-leaves her black and blue surf board to any brave soul.
KATHY O'DONNELL-leaves all the fun after the games to her friend, Barbara.
ANNABELLA PARSONS-leaves her esteemed height to Tim Herring.
KATHY PENNINGTON-leaves her school spirit, and her position as Majorette to
MARY POPE-leaves Majorettes to Barbara Geddes.
INEZ PRICE-leaves good ole CHS to her brother Billy, and her seat in English class
BETTY JANE RIEF-leaves Jamboree Queen to Joan DeLapp, and her bunny suit to
RONNIE ROBINSON-leaves all the hard work and moments of fun for the upcoming
seniors of CHS.'
LOUISE RUSSON-leaves her seat in English class to Gloria Lelaidier, and her car
to Louis H.
BUNNY RYALS-leaves all her excuses for getting out of gym to Sissy and Chris.
MONA SANTA ANA-leaves all the good times at CHS to Darnell Will, Linda Birtell,
Linda Hood, and her ROTC sponsorship very unhappily.
JANE SELSTAD-leaves all her freckles to Marcy Shipman, and a year's supply of
Mentholatum to Jane Robertson.
SHIRLEY SHIPMAN-leaves her place in gym locker #2 to Jams Acuff so that
Barbara Carlson won't be so lonely, and to her sister, Marcella, % inch of her
height so that she may reach five feet.
SANDY SHIRLEY-leaves everything that's left to Chris Jackson.
CAROL SMITH-leaves her car to Sharon Highley and Jane Bridgeford.
JOE STEPHENSON-leaves nothing except his place in the dignified Senior class to
KATHY STEVENSON-leaves all the spelling words to Gale.
ROB THOMAS-leaves his position on the first string offensive team to Jerry Brennan.
MARK TROSETH-leaves a key chain to Mr. Gansen, also a roll of tape to his
coaches, and a pair of brass knuckles for victims of the vending machines.
MARY TORSTENSON-leaves the bassoon to anyone who is willing to pay $2.00 for
reeds, all of CHS to her sister, Carol, and Suzanne Smith, and the relief of no
more Norwegians, (until Carol comes along) to Mr. Norman.
ROSA TCHUMY-leaves hoping CHS will keep its good pep and spirit.
LES VAN DYKE-leaves anything there is to leave to anybody who wants it.
ANGEL VAZQUEZ-leaves "second year" to Bombero from Nellie, the BB Mets to
Stone, and a pair of US Keds to Leo for football practice.
VERONICA WALKER-leaves her good years at CHS and her patient teachers to her
brothers and her sisters.
DELMA NEGRON-leaves her grades to her brother.
CHUCK WEBER-leaves nothing to nobody, because he worked for it and is going to
DIANA WHALER-leaves all the good times and interesting discussions to her friend,
Barbara, and to her sisters, Jackie and Geri, she leaves CHS.
JOANNE WILDER-leaves her senior year to Laura and her telephone to her sister,
ROBERT WILL-leaves his position as taxi driver to Jack Sanders so that he and Leo
Paulson can carry on the usual soiree next year.
CATHY WILLARD-leaves an empty lunch table to Barbara Carlson.
BILLY WRAY-leaves his Tiger Sweatshirt with best wishes to Jimmy N.
JAYNE YOCUM-leaves her place in the lifeguard chair to Gibby Hixon.
GAIL YODER-leaves all the wonderful times she has enjoyed at Cristobal to all new
I am the Spirit of the Class of 1966, the result of their four exciting high school years. I have survived and profited from their homework
and thrived on their glories. I am the undying personality they have produced and their achievements in the world will never be forgotten.
Traveling through the White House, President WILLIAM MONTGOMERY is deep in thought (concentrating on world affairs I hope) as he
putts golf balls into his trash can. Clicking away on their IBM machines in the next room, SHARON BAILEY and CIIH YL. IUR)GE are
busily computing a favorable golf score for his game that afternoon against JON III INKI I. the world's champion golfer.
Adding new ideas to Washington, Secretary of State, KAREN II \\1\1'1 i\,1. is now promoting a campaign to have tIhe domell off the Capitol
Iuill.In, painted blue and gold to remind her of CHS.
Monetary affairs will never be the same since MARY CLEMENT of the Treasury Department reported the loss of the key to Fort Knox.
Hope has been revived with the arrival of super-snooper CHARLES WEBER as Agent 000.
General CRAIG McARTHUR is working very hard on the plans for the first Officer's Club on the moon. Colonel DAVID Al I'\',l I plans
to have it located on his post there as soon as aerospace scientists LESLIE VAN DYKE, JOHN CINTRON and NORMAN CURRIER complete
a magnetic space coup.
Lawyer GEORGE KREDELL and his secretary, PAT CANTU, have their hands full with one of their most recent cases. It seems civil
engineer ELMOR HAMOR is being sued by DAVID HUTCHINSON, TONY BARANICK and HARRY DOCKERY for building a dam that
cut off the water to their brewery. The case will come to court next month under the jurisdiction of Judge HARRY GARZA.
Looking up I see JAMES CRONAN flying his helicopter, the Roach, as an escort for Captain ANGEL VASQUEZ of the Salvation Army. lIe
will be met at the Kennedy Airport by the ever-famous Salvation Army band under the directorship of10ii I II:R I PAGAN.
MARGARET IRWIN has made quite a name for herself in bullfighting and is now a chief matadoress of Mexico. JAYNE YOCUM has won
the championship in the Grand Prix races and SKIPPER BERGER. her manager, announced their plans for a long vacation to spend all
their profits. MARK TROSETH and RICHARD HULL are also champions, having won the three-legged race, one of the newer innovations at
the Olympics this year.
Last week at Yankee Stadium, Notre Dame was again the champion with ROBBY THOMAS, JACK BLAIR, and TOM COFFIN being the
star players. Upon questioning, the boys claim they owe all their successes to their Ird Il.,;lir,. coach, I\ IN. 1.1 1\l I i- III
During half-time of this game, the majorettes, KATHY PENNINGTON, SHERIAN M11 F KI1: and MARY POPE really outdid themselves
when, with the lights out, they juggled raw luminous eggs.
ANDY LUNA, LOU HILSINGER and FRED GHENT are very important people these days, being in charge of the overall plans for the new
canal in the upper provinces of Panama. This important issue has become a major point in the campaigns for LUIS ANTONOPUS and AL-
FREDO LEE, candidates for the presidency there.
MARGIE HURLOCK, TARA O'DEAR and DIANA WHALER are devoting all their time and talents to drawing cartoons for the Pink Fink
which is under the management of GEORGE BEDSWORTH. SHIRLEY SHIPMAN is busy organizing a Girl's Nation on the Isle of Man,
just off the coast of England. LINDA BURZA has won recent fame through her book, "How to Control Your Hiccoughs." ROBERT IOHLE
has invented a -p..i.l motorbike for girls called the Doily. MARY TORSTENSON, ROSA "1 Ill \%It and ANNABELLA PARSONS have
founded Camp Frijoles, and have a thriving business manufacturing Girl Scout cookies.
DAVID COFFEY and his partner, GAIL YODER, have under-taken the mammoth job of designing the layout of the entire World's Fair in
1981. Fortunately, KENNETH BERNSTEIN, who is on the Planners' Board gave them a few years.
JAMES CONYNE and HOILIS GRIFFON are the first Marine biologists to have finally communicated with the porpoises. Test and research
are being conducted at DANNY HOLCOMB'S porpoise farm in Pina Bay. Psychologists LINDA LOYD and DELIA LASANTA have also
teamed up to administer special tests of their own.
In the world of entertainment, a law suit is being brought against BETTY i \\L RIEF, LAURIE WILL, and CAROL SMITH for modeling
questionable costumes designed by BUNNY RYALS. RONNIE ROBINSON is their defense. Star witness will be ALEX CI \I \LI I', with
photographs for evidence. MARCEL MATAMORIS, the girls' employer, stoutly denies any questionable activities in his club, the "62".
The stages of Broadway and Hollywood have claimed NANCY HULDQUIST and CRIS CLARKE, who are starring together in "You Can
Take It with You!" Ballerinas KATHY STEVENSON, WENDY KURZDORFER and TERI HAND are doing a sneak performance called The
Dying Swans at the Cow Palace Theater in New York. Carnegie Hall has been the host of BRUCE FLORA who has done many an encore
for his Trumpeter's Delight (arranged by PETER BUTZ).
Rio Mar has become quite an attractive resort since LESLIE HIGHLEY and JOSEPH STEPHENSON planted a special machine in the
waters there to make bigger surfing waves along the coast. BECKY BRENNER, their Surfer Girl, can be seen on posters everywhere. SANDY
EDMONDSON, CANDY HUSBAND, and ROSALIE HEWITT have discreetly made millions running a gambling casino. Difficulties have arisen
though it seems as CHARLES AMATO, a tax collector, has made them his special assignment.
CHS has made a new addition to the faculty with BERNARD MANS as principal. THOMAS BENERO teaches girls' gym, STEPHEN BOAT-
WRIGHT teaches typing, and RUBY GONZALEZ teaches senior English. ROBERT WILL heads the home economics department, CINDY
TERWILLIGER has done wonders managing the cafeteria, and BILL WRAY commands the ROTC with an iron hand. \' It SHIRLEY is
the girls' counselor, and ROSY lII\l01ll L never ceases to amaze with the way she mixes her chemicals. And last but by no means least,
JANE SELSTAD has remained as permanent journalism typist and MARGARET MARTIN as permanent algebra tutor.
Australia has become known for its beautiful men ever since the arrival of FREDERICK C. NICOLAISEN who with his two charming
assistants, RAMONA SANTA ANA and VIRGINIA GREEN, has opened a Beauty Salon for men.
VERONICA WALKER, MARIE GEER, IVONNE HARRISON and CATHY WILLARD have handed together as nurses and call themselves
The Nightingales, doing work similar to the Peace Corp.
AI;IiRFE DUNCAN, ROCIO CABEZAS, ESTHER ZIMMERMANN, and KATHLEEN O'DONNELL own a chain of beauty parlors called
the BigWigs. CARL ENtDER and GRISELDA DELEON manage the factory supplying their wigs.
THOMAS ESTRADA and ERNIE HOBBS have discovered nicotine-free tobacco on their plantation in the South. Researchers JOANNE
WILDER, INEZ PRICE and DELMA NEGRON have incorporated this discovery into a type of chewing gum.
ANNE MILLS has become a great success writing children's books and illustrates them herself at the suggestion of her publisher CECILA
LOUISE RUSSON and her assistants, AMELIA BAMUNDO and PRISCILLA MORGAN are running a top-notch restaurant in Nome, Alaska
specializing in the various types of cooked iguana, and poached iguana eggs, shipped straight from Panama.
After many years of hard struggle, RENALDO NG is at last the Blackbelt holder of Karate and plans to start schools all over the world
with the help of multi-millionaire MARIO MAFFER who deals with .. .... used Barracudas. A new automatic sock darner has been recently
turned out by the ingenious inventors, KARL (COMPTI'll and JAMES JONES. This new device can be seen in the haberdashery store on
Fourth of July Avenue owned by DIANA DEFREES and SUE GABRIEL.
Robert Will, Dave Albanese, Skipper Berger, Jack Blair
1965 HOMECOMING ASSEMBLY
The Tiger Stadium was the scene of activity and gaiety for
the annual Homecoming Assembly held October 19, 1965. The
assembly, planned by the 1965-66 cheerleaders, instilled within
the Tigers, the drive for VICTORY.
The 1965 Homecoming Queen, Karen Hammond and her
court were presented to the student body. The assembly proved
to be very big success, for the Tigers of C.H.S. ran to another
victory, with their lovely queen and court to cheer them on.
What are you looking for?
Becky Brenner, Joe Stephenson, Jayne Yocum
Our new cheerleader.
I. m-ftWk.Ljj 1
TOM FR .ANCAZ1
DAVID Gf(,(. EN
TOMAS HIl .HLR
,T l[_ r'
MARTIN HL TCHINVON
LE-L E LEON
W IL I \\ ORTIZ
LEO P.A LSON
JI LIO SALAS
la a L
JOYCt E VANDYKE
J. \1F. WEBSTER
j AMES WOOD
Tigers at the Bowl.
Those dazzling Juniors.
Pam Vache, Audrey Duncan, Darnell Will, Dotty Thrower
What's so funny, Joyce?
It's only a Coke!
Ronnie Albanese, Eric Ernest, Bill Hanly
Yolie Gonzales, Marianne Field
DBI, IdI. f n,
'Y. J " ~q
I I ~
B.-r v Lasher
^ fi ^S
L i 4dA~
FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE BRAWL
IS A DAY TO REMEMBER!
Freshman-Sophomore boys struggle to win the
tug o' war. Finally the Sophomores are the
The girls run after the medicine ball while Billie
Marsh pushes the ball.
After a long and liresome run, the girls caught
up with the ball.
~ ~ .,...
:.i' i: i :
i.v ..... ..
Kathy Rosen Blatt
L. TO R. Sharon Bailey, Norma Stanley,
Miss McLimans, Cheryl Burdge, Raquel
THE MANY FACES OF SCHOOL
A scene from the school office. C. Terwilliger, J. Baranick, E Kelly
(counselor), C. Maedl (principal).
The daily walk down the hallway. R. Donohue, D. LaSanta
A locker, a true aspect of school life.
.. .to .
The raising and lowering of colors is done by ROTC cadel4.
The evolution of warfare from a stick, used by primitive man as a club to increase the striking power of his
arm, to the employment of such intricate mechanical devices as the supersonic guided missile, has abolished the
idea that an army could be organized, trained, and ready for combat overnight. No longer can a member of
modern society like the pioneer in the days of the founders of our country, reach for his musket and join the
other- on the battlefield as a qualified and capable defender of his country. The more complex and difficult to
master the weapon, and the tactics necessary to employ it, the more extensive must be the training of the officers
and men who will employ it in action.
For a number of years, the parents in the Canal Zone worked to have the R.O.T.C. program made available
to their sons in the Cristobal and Balboa High Schools. Their efforts had the enthusiastic backing of the Governor
of the Canal Zone and the Commander, United States Army Southern Command. In the spring of 1948, the
school authorities requested the Department of the Army to authorize establishment of R.O.T.C. training in the
two high schools. The request for the Balboa High School was approved, but that for Cristobal High School was
denied. The following year, after seeing the performance of the Balboa unit, the people of the Atlantic side be-
came interested once again. In 1950, an R.O.T.C. unit was installed in the Cristobal High School.
7 .... ... ....
The Battalion Staff from left to right: Battalion Executive Officer, Leslie Van Dyke; Battalion Sponsor Miss Karen Hammond, Supply Officer,
Mark Troseth, Asst. Personnel Officer Marty Pope. CENTER: Battalion Commander Bill Montgomery. FRONT: Adjutant John Cintron.
From left to right: SFC Anthony Sonnykalb, Capt. Carl S. Merlino, S/sgt. Carl Fetter.
SENIOR GIRLS SPONSOR COMPANIES
I ^3 f CI~Y-_ bSU r.
From left to right are: E-Company Sponsor Miss Mona Santa Ana, Drill Team Sponsor
Miss Darnell Will, Battalion Sponsor Miss Karen Hammond, and F-Company Sponsor,
Miss Nancy Huldtquist.
Sponsors for R.O.T.C. are elected prior to
the annual Awards Ball by the cadets them-
selves. Elected are three Seniors from which
one will become Battalion Sponsor. This is
decided upon by the number of votes each
candidate recenies. The other two become Com-
pany Sponsors. The Drill Team Sponsor is a
Junior who is selected by members of the
Memrnl.r- of the R.O.T.C. Color Guard are se-
lected by the Cadre at the beginning of the school
year. They are selected upon appearance, bearing,
height, and physical qualifications. The Color Guard
presents its Colors whenever they are required at
From left to right: Jack Walley, Tom Pustis, Luis Valencia, and Neil Maxwell
.1~ ~c ~1,
4' '. l
./ *, i *. *1
The Criltobal High S-hc..:,l Drill Te.rm r- c..rni.,r..Jl J I. I-~.dj. I-t L. Hjr.l., R ih. Urll T.-Jmr
Sp.p n-n.-.r i. Mii Darn.!l Will
The combined bu',' and girl_' Drill T.-mr p.rformi,:d ir, n ..mnirt:;i..n ., BUl during thb Brigad
Reifi. The blE\s'' DrilJ Team i rommnind.d I. Cjdi,- lit Lt Hjr..d Ru-h. Thb girl' Drill Trjni
i. commanded li Mik- Laura Ru,-onn.
P71 r L,w~3~t\)
.- ; ;.
"+L,._ + .~"' ,., .t, ,;v jl;" +"P E:
I, ,:*V!, Ito,'
fiJC- wit ~)
.,,, ,.... ,-+ t <+" ;.d .+." +..
Balboa High School on December 10,
From left to right: J. Ol(.rholiTr r. L. Russon, N. Vasquez, P. Waggner. L. Hixon, W. Elmore, L. Hood, P. Gonzalez, L. Birtel, P. Hale, D.
Rainier, J. Kelly, C. Peterson, K. Schiebe, J. VanDyke, S. Weber, C. Jackson, E. Quinones, S. Sawyer
..-, : ..-.. ., . .. -- '
- .' .- ,, .. ,.
. .- -X . "
Company F is commanded by Cadet Captain Robert Will; his Executive Officer is
Ghent; 2nd Platoon Leader is Ronald Robinson.
Cadet 1st Lt. Dean Greer. The 1st Platoon Leader is Frederick
Company E is commanded by Cadet Captain Harry Dockery; his Executive Officer is Cadet 1st Lt.
Menges; 2nd Platoon Leader is Bill Hanly.
Marty Pope. The 1st Platoon leader is Paul
Reviewing officials headed by Lt. Colonel Kenneth G. Althouse salutes Cadet Captain Harry Dockery; E Company for outstanding company for
the first semester.
Reviewing officials for the first semester review are from left
o right: Lt. Colonel Kenneth G. Althouse; Commandant of the
Atlantic Area Installation Command, Captain Carl S. Merlino;
Awitant I'M'l. Carl F. \Ij II; Principal Cristobal hlgh School.
Cadet Lt. Colonel Bill Montgomery escorts the reviewing officials through
the companies for inspection.
Captain Carl Merlino presents Mr. Paul L. Beck with a
plaque and sabre. Upon his retirement, Mr. Beck was made
,: ,t. an honorary Colonel by the Cristobal High School Reserve
Officers Training Corps.
Golf and electronics are the hobbies of Captain Carl S.
Merlino. Assistant Professor of Military Science of the
Cristobal High School R.O.T.C.
Captain AlMdlirni came to the Canal Zone after serv-
ing tours of duty at Ft. Jackson, South Carolina, and Key
West, Florida. He is a native of New Jersey and was "
graduated from the University of Pennsylvania. He has
also attended Drexel Institute of Technology, Philadel- '
This has been the first experience with high school
R.O.T.C. When Captain Merlino first came to the school .
three years ago, there were 108 cadets. Today there are
158 students taking part in the program. A school must /
have 100 United States citizens cadets to maintain an
Captain Merlino is married to the former Ann Batch- .^ "
edor, who attended Canal Zone Junior College and re-
ceived her Bachelor of Science degree from the Uni-
versity of Alabama. 1lr-. Merlino is now a teacher at the
Ft. Davis Elementary School. The Merlinos will go to
Ft. Benning. Georgia where Captain Merlino will attend
Captain Merlino said, "I have enjoyed my tour here
and my contact with the high school students and the
teachers. I think Panama is a beautiful place and since ,
I am a golf enthusiast I will certainly miss Panama's
year-round golfing season.
Captain Merlino has been an asset to Cristobal High
School. He has proven himself to be a man of fine..
character with a definite feeling of responsibility for /
the youth with whom he worked. He summed up his .
attitude when he said, "\1~ main purpose in R.O.T.C. H
has been to build good citizens." ...
From left to right: Kathy Pennington, Barbara Geddes, Mary Pope, Donna Moore,
Majorette Captain; Mary Pope
Majorettes are an enjoyable highlight whose performances add
much to halftime during football and basketball games. Their
captain this year is Mary Pope, and with lier leadership the girls
have spent much time practicing routines.
The spirit of C.H.S. is not really a ghost or an invisible being
but a group of 12 lively girls who have used their endless en-
thusiasm in keeping our Tiger Spirit alive. Besides cheering at
every game these girls have put on pep assemblies utilizing their
versatile talents in producing original skits No wonder the Tigers
won every game when they had drama such as this to inspire
them. For example: one of the most amusing and memorable
featured Eleanor Lewis as "Granny" who ran a candy store.
Kathy Pennington, Sherian Meeker
From left to right: Yolie Gonzales, Marianne Field, Nancy Huldt-
quist, Eleanor Lewis, Dale Scott, Gloria Lelaidier, Janine Bedsworth,
BOOST TIGER SPIRIT
D. Scott, J. Bedsworth, M. Field, N. Huldtquist, Y. Gonzales.
Above, Janine Bedsworth and Dave Albanese.
and players join forces, led by Jennie Johnson and Dave
Below from left to right: Y. Gonzales, M. Field, N. Huldtquist, E. Lewis, Mrs. Condina, D. Scott, G. Lelaidier, J. Bedsworth, J. Johnson.
Music class has always been a welcome change
from the usual classroom studies at C.H.S. First
period every day the chorus members start their
day with a song. During fifth and sixth periods
every day, when band and orchestra members
meet for rehearsal, one can hear strains of fa-
miliar music mingled with the clicking of type-
writers, turning of pages, and other sounds
throughout the school.
The Christmas Concert this year was the result
of many practices after school and at noon hours
between the chorus and orchestra.
Immediately following Christmas vacation, the
annual music department began practicing for
the music festival which was scheduled and held
in Balboa on March 5, and in Cristobal on March
At every pep assembly the Dixieland band pro-
vided music, setting the mood of enthusiasm and
excitement which is so much a part of every pre-
game school da..
Tom Walles and Fred Nicuai:en
RI'HNT ROW: MJMry C.lim nl, iill M1.nigimrn.r), Rosahle Hewitt, Francisco NMclntre, Joesph Morgan, Fred Nicolaisen, Ken Bernstein, Cherly
I-lH.i1... -F"ON.D HOW. Judl) M. L. an. Glrua Rice. Rachael Rice, Lena Barrow-, Annie Benero, Betsy Laher, Sara Pritham. BACK ROW: Mary
r,.r.tl r.n, K.lly ( lrk.-. I hiarl, Priihlarin. lJme, Walker, Mr. Chresnmn.
31 2 r3 .
FRONT ROW: Esther Butz, Jane Gabriel, Billy Marsh, Annabella Parsons, Norma Stanley, Jane Selstad, Linda Huson, Becky Taylor. SECOND
ROW: Bunny Ryals, Jane Robertson, Christine Amato, Judy Oberholtzer, Kathy Willard, Barbara Hughes, Alexis Endara, Marvelita Iglesias,
Carmen Gonzales, Elizabeth Kresh, Rexene Ward, Mary Huffman. THIRD ROW: Raymond Walker, Mr. Cheeseman, Enrico Carotachea.
BAND DRUMS UP SPIRIT
The resounding beat of the bass drum, and the pierc-
ing notes of the brass, heard during fifth period and
after school, are familiar to Cristobal students. Concert
band rehearsals begin when the last football game has
"~S-- The climax of the musical season is the annual Music
"""l Festival. The entire music department of Cristobal joins
"- with the musical groups from the other Canal Zone
Sr schools to put on an hour long performance featuring
S- ^ e the sounds of Broadway shows.
The Dixieland band, composed of five talented boys,
plays for pep assemblies, community activities, and for
intermission at dramatic productions.
The orchestra and chorus rehearse constantly to
develop their technique, and add to their repertoire the
songs which they perform in concerts.
Mr. Cheeseman (back). FRONT ROW: Douglas McLain, Linda Burza, Clifford Nieves, Ken Bernstein,
Richard Swain, Peter Butz, Kelly Cark. SECOND ROW: Barbara Bassett, Jamie Meeker, Vickiee Porter,
Linanette DeLaney, Deanna Flora. THIRD ROW: Harry Jones, Anthony Kingery, Edward Roberts, George
Scheibe, Harry Johnson.
Harry Jones-"The Thinker"
BAND OFFICERS- Tom Walley, Linda Burza, Kelly Clark, Charolette Lilly,
DIXIELAND BAND: Eugene Porter, Clifford Nieves, Tom Wal.
ley, Kelly Clark, Bruce Flora.
rj711-I Mr i
Dianne Vick, Adele Burns, Sue Wilfred, Amy Garcia, and
Ginger Thomas receive awards for 1965 Quill and Scroll
from Mr. Rex Hopson.
Peter Butz looks on as Mr. Thompson gives Bruce Flora
a music award.
Jane Bridgeford, Mike Davila, Mrs. Stohrer.
HONORS AWARDED AT
Two Awards Assemblies are put on near the end of the
school year to honor students who have excelled in some phase
of school activities and to give awards, scholarships, and rec-
ognition to deserving students. There are awards given in ath-
letics, music, dramatics, science, and language.
Scholarships are given by Caribbean College Club, American
Legion Auxiliary, Elks, and Lions Club, all local organizations.
Student Association and academic awards are given and the
winners of the Voice of Democracy are announced.
Mrs. Stohrer and Jama Acuff
ROOM 246 BECOMES
SECOND HOME OF
THE 1966 CARIBBEAN STAFF
When the dozen juniors and seniors entered the journalism
room at the beginning of the year, they had no idea how
much time they were destined to spend there during the
weeks and months to come. As they became familiar with
the materials needed and realized their responsibilities, their
desire to make a yearbook that the students of C.H.S. could
be proud of took root. It grew until each free moment of the
day, each study hall and sometimes even hours after school
and holidays and Saturdays were spent putting pages together,
writing copy, typing, gathering advertisements and pictures,
and doing all the other jobs that go into making of a good
It certainly proved to be a continual job, and won't be
finished until the annuals are all distributed. Only then can
they sit back and relax.
From left to right: Alex Guadalupe, Rosy Donohue, Clifford Bell, Kenneth Bernstein, Bunny Ryals, Darnell Will, Rudy Day, Jama Acuff,
Sherian ,. k. r. Rosalie Hewitt, Jane Selstad, and Dottie Thrower.
Darn,: W l.11 jnd R...- D,..n..hu. ...r%,- new
techniques from other yearbooks.
Dottie Thrower, Jane Selstad, and Jama Acuff
Van Dyke reviews a copy sheet for the Caribbean.
From left to right: Dottie Thrower. George Kredell, Jama Acuff, Sherian Meeker and Laurie Will
discuss ideas and work on their yearbook sections.
are busy typing while Joyce
From left to right: Rosy Donohue, Darnell Will, Rosalie Hewitt, Dottie Thrower, Joyce Van Dyke, Jane
Selstad, Alex Guadalupe, and Jama Acuff work to sort individual pictures of students.
One of the 1966 staff pho-
tographers. Alex Guadalupe.
4 m .
At last year's scie
microscope as Karel
PUBLIC INVITED TO VIEW EXHIBITS
1 ,: t ,
nce fair Jorge Ferrer looks through a .Pm
a Hammond looks on. --
Harold Rush poses with one of his friends at the fair.
One of the prize winning projects was a
Karen Bell talks to "Daddy Gismo."
Mar, h means frantic last minute preparations for the
annual science exhibit. held in the rooms of Cristobal.
The exhibit serves to focus attention on science study
and to stimulate greater interest in science on the part
of the students. Oplprtunil, for display of scientific
talent and hobbies is provided by the demonstration.
he science exhibit also serves as a communication
medium to the community to arouse their interest in
Bruce Flora with his prize winning project.
rocket done by
COLORFUL CAMPAIGN PRECEDES
ELECTION OF S.A. OFFICERS
From left to right: Marty Pope (Assistant Treasurer), Mary Clement (Treasurer) Bill Montgomery (President), Marianne Field (Vice-President),
Karen Hammond (Secretary).
The posters in the halls, the campaign tags on
shirts and purses, and the presence of the Progres-
sive Liberal Party Bunny indicate the outset of the
campaign for the election of the Student Association
officers. A board of student and faculty nominate
three candidates for each of the five offices; these
candidates are presented to the students by their
campaign manager at the convention assembly. A
great change takes place throughout the school dur-
ing the colorful week of campaigning. The students
become animated with the excitement, all looking
forward to the climax, the assembly and then the
STANDING: Barbara Geddes, Steve Gabriel, Maria Hanly, Jane Wheaton. SECOND ROW: Keith Wrenn, Gene Porter, Steve Gegg, Will Graham,
Suzanne Thomas, Darnell Will, William Hanly, John Burza, Leo Paulson. FRONT ROW: Marty Pope, Marianne Field, Karen Hammond, Bill
Montgomery, Mary Clement, Mark Troseth, Tom Coffin.
STUDENT CABINET ISSUES S.A. CARDS
Extracurricular activities were planned and carried out by the hard working Student
Council. Bill Montgomery led his industrious officers and homeroom representatives
through a year of change and progress. Mr. Gansen, the Student Council sponsor,
guided the organization while it devised pep activities, such as the Sophomore-Fresh-
man Brawl, the Snake Dance, Bonfire, and organized football trains to Balboa. The
Student Council boosted spirit by selling Tiger sweatshirts, hats, pennants, pins, and
shakers. In their meetings, the council stressed ideas that would be beneficial to the
school as a whole.
The Student Council sought to improve the conditions in the cafeteria, revise the
Student Association constitution, and set up a noon study hall. In addition to their
regular business activities, the Student Council aided in the formation of new clubs,
christened the old school bell the Victory Bell, and named the grandstand Tiger
S- The homeroom alternates compose the
d Athletic Council. This group is respon-
sible for selling and taking tickets at all
major sport events.
The Athletic Council also lends assist-
ance to the Student Council in planning
and decorating for dances. X Ii, II a home-
room representative is absent from a Stu-
dent Association meeting the alternate
sits in his place and takes notes and re-
ports to his homeroom.
FRONT ROW: Pat Meeker, Pam Maedl, Marianne Field (President), Pat Waggoner, Dor-
othy Harper. SECOND ROW: Sandra Edmondson, Betty Jane Reif, Margaret Martin, Peggy
Hale, Mark Burbine, Bonnie Elmore.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: From left to right: FRONT ROW: Shirley Stein, Sharon Bailey, Pam Maedl, Au-
drey Duncan, Linda Mizener, Linda Burza. SECOND ROW: Nancy Huldtquist, Rosalie Hewitt, Marianne Field,
Elmer Hamor, Ken Bernstein, Bill Hanly, Norman Currier, Sandy Edmondson. THIRD ROW: Sponsor-Mr. Rex
Hopson, Mario Maffei, Mark Troseth, Tom Coffin, Bob G riffon, Phillip Owen, Bill Montgomery.
Membership in the National Honor Society is the highest achievement a student may attain. A stu-
dent must demonstrate outstanding qualities in scholarship, character, leadership and service to be
elected to the Caribbean Chapter. The society holds two inductions a year to initiate the members se-
lected by a faculty committee. Mr. Rex Hopson is the sponsor.
Officers: Mark Troseth, Nancy Huldtquist, Mario Maffei.
Mr. Maedl and Bill Montgomery at National Honor Society Assembly.
FOR HIGH QUALITIES
From left to right: Sandra Edmondson, Audrey Duncan, Linda Burza, Gail Yoder, Jayne Yocum, Ken Bernstein.
Bill Hanly escorts mother
Left to right: Bob Griffon, Shirley Stein, Pam Maedl, Phil-
lip Owen, Bill Hanly, Sharon Bailey, Rosalie Hewitt, Nor-
Ken Bernm4ein deliier; speech on leadership.
TWENTY-ONE CLUB MEMBERS
GAIN BETTER UNDERSTANDING
OF LATIN AMERICA
Twenty-one boys, representing a cross section of the school, form the foundation of the "21" Club, selected on
the basis of academic standing, extracurricular participation and regard by their fellow students. The organization
is dedicated to the study of Latin American countries. Each boy represents one of the twenty-one Latin nations.
In previous years, the boys were required to write a paper on the country to which they had been assigned. An
award for the best treatise was presented by the Rotary Club at a banquet, held at the Hotel Washington. Al-
though the contest has been discontinued, the banquet is still an annual event.
The Choco Indians of the Darien province of Panama were the main recipients of the goods collected in this
year's "21" Club charity program. This highly successful campaign derived most of its strength from the stu-
dents of Cristobal. The items collected at school were delivered and distributed by Mr. Gansen and the club spon-
sor, Mr. MacFarland. Traveling by light plane and piraqua, a small boat, they worked their way into the dense
jungle of the Darien province.
Under the enterprising leadership of Mario Maffei, the club president, other donations were made possible.
Santa Luisa, the old folks home at Pilon, and the Escuela Arosemena of Colon received food, clothes and toys
from the philanthropic club. The "21" Club made many lives brigleer, especially at the Colon Orphanage, where
toys and a Christmas tree were provided to add the finishing touches to the season of happiness.
Left to right: BACK ROW: Mark Troseth, Jack Blair, Mr. MacFarland, William Hanly, Mario Maffei. MIDDLE ROW: Jon Coffin, Keith
Wrenn, Eric Ernest, Tom Coffin, Jack Sanders, Leo Paulson, Monty Bellanger, Curtis Fleming, Paul Menges, Steve Gegg. FRONT ROW: Frank-
lin Martin, Jerry Weigle, Ronnie Albanese, Renaldo Ng, Robbie Thomas, Bill Montgomery, Steve Troseth.
m --- ---~
NATIONAL THESPIAN SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Mr. Fattorosi, Catalina Lau, Sara Palumbo, Sherian Meeker, Nancy Huldtquist, Jane Rob-
ertson. BACK ROW: Skip Berger, Ken Bernstein, George Bedsworth, David Coffey, Tom Walley, Shirley Shipman, Peter Butz, Jane Bridgeford,
Kelly Clarke, Jama Acuff, Doug Jones, Fred Nicolaisen, Bruce Flora, Eugene Porter.
THESPIANS GAIN KNOWLEDGE, EXPERIENCE IN DRAMA
This honor club is for those students who have excelled in dramatics. Those who have accumulated ten points by participat-
ing in the school sponsored plays are eligible to join the Thespians. The Society produces two, three-act plays annually. These
productions are the result of many hours of hard work and behind the scenes preparation. This year Mr. Lou Fattorosi served
as sponsor and directed one of the plays.
Net to C.H.S., the Art Society encourages art work and stress-
es art appreciation. The organization plans exhibits of the works
of members and also makes posters for various school functions.
\pplii:anlr must present samples of their graphic work to the
o'ffi' er-. and sponsor, Mr. Ed Koziol.
ART SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Karen Hammond, Margie Hurlock, Denise
Eleanor Lewis, Bunny Ryals, Jane Bridgeford.
FORM NEW CLUB
Aguilar, Diana Whaler, Mr. Koziel, BACK ROW: Janine Bedsworth,
DRAMATIC CLUB ASSISTS
IN PLAY PRODUCTION
Each year brings to the stage at least two
dramatic productions. Instrumental in sup-
porting these plays is the Dramatics Club. The
organization is set up to instill greater inter-
est in the performing arts and to aid the Thes-
pian Society. The Dramatics Club provides
the bulk of actors and actresses for the yearly
productions. They also furnish the many hard
working committees that are needed to make
any organization run smoothly. This year the
Dramatics Club aided all phases of the pro-
duction of the plays, "What A Life" and "Ar-
senic and Old Lace".
DRAMATICS CLUB: FRONT ROW: Donna Moore, Jama Acuff, Marie Geer. SECOND
ROW: Bonnie Elmore, Maria Hanly, Judy Fong, Diana Whaler, Mary Willard, Pam
Maedl, Jane Bridgeford. THIRD ROW: Shirley Shipman, William Graham, Sandra
Edmondson, Hal Wade, Nancy Huldtquist, Skipper Berger.
Nurses Aides Club constitutes a number of girls interested in nursing and help-
ing other people. The club has many spirited projects under the direction of club
president, Sandra Edmondson. Two projects included making tray favors for pa-
tients in the hospital and taking gifts out to Los Negroes in Gatun Lake. A banquet
is held late in March as a final get-together for all the members. Sponsors for
this club are Mrs. Pfau and Mrs. Young.
NURSES AIDES: FRONT ROW: Silvia DeLeon, Sandra Edmondson, Esther Aimmerman, Joan DeLapp, Judy Oberholtzer, Sandra Shirley, Mrs.
Young. SECOND ROW: Mary Torstenson, Jamie Meeker, Rachel Rice, Lena Baros, Linda Burza, Debbie Garner, Annabella Parsons, Ida Padilla,
Marcy 'hipnman. Denise Aguilar. THIRD ROW: Gail Yoder, Laurie Will, Cathy Maskiewicz, Val Jordan, Priscilla Morgan, Gladys Baros, Vielka
Harrison, Annie Benero, Mary Clement, Rosalie Hewitt, Shirley Shipman, Marie Geer, Rosa Tschumy, Candy Husbands, Nitza Quinones, Mrs.
Pfau. FOURTH ROW: Norma Stanley, Carole Conyne, Pat Green, Charlotte Moore, Shirley Stein, Sharon Busch, Marcella Hilzinger, Renee
Ballou, Margaret Will, Nancy Gercich, Chris Baas, Hanna Rowley, Stephanie Lawson, Carole Peterson, Cecilia Alberga, Mary Huffman, Billie
Marsh, Delia Lasanta, Julia Dial.
GIRLS GIVE SUMMER TO SERVE COMMUNITY
DO VOLUNTEER HOSPITAL WORK
Promtiilion of civil defense activities and opportunities
to serve as a volunteer hospital aid are made possible by
the Pink Girls. They work in all the different hospital wards
during the suniier. gaining invaluable experience. Over
forl\ girl:- er\ed think past suniner. For the first week at
the ho-pital. the airls attended cla-ses to learn ju-t how they
could help the patients. Mrs. Betty Sutton was the instructor
of the classes, and there were a number of guest speakers for
Membership is limited to girls with particular interest in
cOmmunity welfare and medicine. Sponsoring the club are
Mrs. Pfau and Mrs. Young.
PINK GIRL: -E.ATED: Idi Padilla, (Clrih BaaJ. Charloite Moore. Hanna R...,l,-. Shirlry Shipman, Sisy Hixon, Dale Scott, Eleanor Lewis,
Joan DeLapp, Linda Burza, Kalh y M1quceicz, Julia Dial. STANDCIN-. Liz Quinones. Mary Torstenson, JMlarie Geer, Cathy Wilard. Susan
Smilh. \Iar Pope. Margaret Will. Rosa Tschumi. Pnscilla Morgan, Wend% Elmor-. C.arrl Peterson. Judy Oberholtzer, Susan Sawyer, Barbara
Gedder. Arnahella Par- ns. Norma Stanley. Marc, Shipman.
LANGUAGE LAB WORK
"Habla espanol" and "Parlevous fran-
cais" are familiar sounds to language
students studying in our language lab.
The club is run by students who are study-
ing a third language and demonstrate an
interest in the operation of the labora-.
tory. The purpose of the club is to assist
the various language teachers while in the
lab. Members must be currently enrolled
in a foreign language and must have a
"C" average in all other courses. A lim-
ited number of freshmen are accepted pro-
vided that they are studying two foreign
languages. Organization sponsor is Mr.
i.\ ,tr. ,.E LAB: FRONT ROW: Rosy Donohue, Hank DuVoll, Annabelle Parsons. SEC-
ONDj ROW: Nii.-. Qluin.n- -, Nancy Gregory, Sandra Edmondson, Maria Hanly, Laura Rus-
son, Cheryl Ii.K RIpp. l,,inn. Smith, Judy Fong. THIRD ROW: David Summerlin, Joseph
Morgan, Boh (.rill..n. I;..I I,.hnson, Alex Guadalupe, Dean Geer, David Lee, Doug MacLaine.
Safety Club sponsored by Mr. Reeves, con-
sists of voluntary and select safety-minded
students. Organized to insure safety practices
throughout school the members serve them-
selves and others by stimulating safe behavior
among their fellow students, as well as im-
proving physical conditions in the school.
Girls who have participated in two all star
teams, or are among the top ten in the phys-
ical education point system, are eligible to
join the Girls' Athletic Association. Nlr-mbnr,
must participate in at least two sports a year.
The G.A.A. helps officiate intramural games,
and with "C" Club co-sponsor the Homecoming
Dance. \IMr. Fattorosi sponsors the club.
G.A.A. From left to right: FRONT ROW: Eleanor Lewis, Margaret Martin, Janine
Bedsworth, Pam Maedl. SECOND ROW: Joan DeLapp, Gloria Leliadier, Audrey Dun-
can, Darnell Will, Dale Scott, Laura Russon. THIRD ROW: Nancy Huldtquist, Rosy
Donohue, Dorothy Harper, Beverly Egger, Marianne Field, Linda Johnson.
FRENCH CLUB: From left to right: Alfonso Fernandez, Rosario Butler, Shirley Stein,
Renaldo Ng, Charlotte Lily, Mario Maffei, Mary Willard, Mrs. Gegg, Pat Meeker,
Noreen Metzgar, Kathy O'Donnell.
In 1962, in an effort to promote an interest
in French language, culture and history, Le
Cercle Francais was established. Students who
have maintained a "B" average in first se-
mester French and French III students are
eligible to join. The meetings are conducted
in French, under the adept sponsorship of
Mrs. Ge -.
This year the club visited the French luxury
liner, the S.S. France. while it was docked in
Cristobal during its Caribbean Cruise.
SAFETY CLUB. From Left to right: FRONT ROW: Joanne Wilder, Denise Aguilar, Judy
Oberholtzer, Maria Hanly, BACK ROW: Mr. Reeves, Mario Maffei, Alex Guadalupe,
Renaldo Ng, Doug McLean.
ACTIVE SCIENCE CLUB TAKES LOCAL TRIPS
TORRID ZONE WIZ.ARDS. From left to right: FRONT ROW: Sharon Fusselman, Sharon
Baile%, Jon Coffin, Mr. Horoda. SECOND ROW: Bill Montgomery, Phillip Owen, Eddie Quinones.
THIRD ROW: Eleanor Lewis, Marianne Field, Dale Scott.
TORRID ZONE WIZARDS: From left to right: FRONT ROW: Kathy Schiebe Gloria Lelaidier,
Nick Jackson, David Lee, SECOND ROW: Margaret Martin, Catalina Lau, Colleen Huson, Bob
Griffon. THIRD ROW: Marcella Hilzinger, Rosy Donohue, Rosario Butler, Mary Pope.
Field trips highlight the activities
of Torrid Zone Wizards, a club which
strives to stimulate an interest in all
phases of science.
Trips to Fuerza Y Luz, and the
Refineria de Panama, and to the Fort
Sherman 4th Hawk Missile Battalion
were part of the regularly scheduled
M r. Michael Horoda is club spon-
Every Thursday under the man-
agement of Tom Coffin, president of
the Caribe Club, some 53 members
gather to obtain a better understand-
ing of the teaching profession and its
principles. Guest speakers also attend
some of the meetings and tell of their
In the fall of the year, 26 new mem-
bers, who had to have at least a "B"
average to be eligible, were initiated
at a special banquet at the Elks Club.
Mrs. Gegg, club sponsor, together
with Tom and his officers have
planned an effective tutoring system
whereby club members help those
students who are receiving low marks
in a subject in which the student tu-
tor excels. Also, various students in
the club have been called to substi-
tute for teachers absent for a short
period. Student Teachers' Day is the
highlight of the year for the students
to take over the class of their choice
for a half day.
CARIBE 1 Lr'. From left t., rivhl- I t1\ 1 ROW: Linda Burza, Karen Hammond, Nancy Huldtquist, Tom Coffin, Leo Paulson, Pam Maedl,
Sara Palumbo. 'ECOND HOW: Kthy Schiebe, Sherian Meeker, Margirct Martin, Renaldo Ng, John Cintron, Rosalie Hewitt, Pat Waggoner,
Judy Oberholtzer, Carol Peterson. THIRD HOW: Jon Coffin, Eric Nicolaisen, Gene Porter, Eleanor Lewis, Colleen Huson, Bob Griffon, Ted
i:..].- Juan (intrn. 1..-.ih 1.irn. Sharon Fusselman, Jane Robertson, Mrs. Gegg, Charlie Lily, Cheryl DeEaps, Suzanne Thomas, Wendy
Elmore. r11'RT!l RPOW. Keilih wr..nn. \l,,ni Bclanger, Scott Spi. n. r. Steve Tr..-hli, David Lee, William Hanly, Nick Jackson, Phillip Owen,
I ant Mitchell, Mary W. It-r. Margie Tomlinson, Catalina Lau, Rosario lilli r. 'lhirli Stein, Marcella Hilzinger, Margaret Will, Sharon Bush,
92 uan .*.. r. Dale Scott, Marianne I j.-1.
CAMERA CLUB: From left to right: David Lee, Alexis Johnson, Joseph Morgan, Peter Baas, Alex Guadalupe, Nick Jackson, Doug McLean, Hal
Wade, Rudy Day.
Although this is its first year in existence, the
Library Club has twelve members. Its purpose is
to promote the use of the library in the school.
Such a club was suggested by the Middle States
Evaluation Committee to stimulate interest in li-
brarianship and to provide opportunities for stu-
dents to participate in the development of an ef-
fective library program. The Library Club's first .
year has provided such opportunities by holding -
a book fair. Eligibility for the club requires that .
a member come from the ranks of library assist- S. .* -
LIBRARY CLUB: From left to right: Catalina Lau, Cindy Watson, Cindy Ter-
williger, Linda Renfro, Rhunda Rush, Mark Robbins, and Mr. Rex Hopson
FRONT ROW: Rosalie Hewitt, Nancy Huldtquist, Jane Selstad. BACK ROW: Sherian Meeker, Rosy Donohue, Jama Acuff, and Ken
STRIVES TO ACHIEVE
Quill and Scroll, an honorary society for outstanding
journalism students, made expansion a key word in its
activities this year by adding new members. The C.H.S.
Chalar of the Nliin:il Quill and Scroll was organized
in 1915 with twelve charter members. Membership is
restricted to juniors and seniors who must rank in the
upper third of their class, scholastically. In addition,
elig.iilitl rests on the achievement in some phase 6f
journali-m or school publication work. Miss Ann Sie-
brainl- is the club sponsor.
IN AK g-1 ... . ...
.... ... .. .