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 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 Dedication
 Table of Contents
 Opening
 In memoriam
 Seniors
 Activities
 Clubs
 Sports
 Faculty
 Juniors
 Sophomores
 Freshmen
 Closing
 Advertising
 Back Matter
 Back Cover
PCANAL
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1967 CARIBBEAN



VOLUME 50



CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL



COCO SOLO, CANAL ZONE



The Journalism Class has created the 1 967
annual for the students, faculty, and friends
of Cristobal Jr.-Sr. High School.

Too often we forget those who aid the
progress of society in the world, including



the school. The government of the United
States is "of the people, for the people, and
by the people." So is our school. The Tigers
have worked together for fifty years to
create a school of which everyone can be



proud, one of individualisnn, guidance, and

most of all, spirit.

All should take pride in these accomplish-
ments. It is for this reason we dedicate this
yearbook to you, CHS TIGERS.



Staff



Contents



Editors:

Jama Acuff

Kathleen Scheibe
Copy Editor:

Kenneth Bosley
Sports Editor:

Donna Moore
Club Editors:

Jane Robertson

Margie Tomlinson
Activities Editors:

Carol Conyne

Sharon Fusselman
Class Editors:

Sara Palumbo

Nancy DeTore

Anne Kienzel

Eugene Holland

Gary Robertson
Faculty, Curriculum Editors:

Clifford Bell

Jerry Chism

Pam Maedl
Advertisement and Art Editors:

Catalina Lau

Karen Bell

Alonso Fernandez
Faculty Business Manager Mr. B. Mazzoni
Advisor A. Siebrands



Dedication 2

Fifty Years of Growth 16

In Memoriam 20

Seniors 21

Activities 39

Clubs 53

Sports 69

Faculty, Curriculum 85

Classes 117

Epilogue 1^7

Advertising and Index 155







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Above: In 1917, these were two pages of a year-
book showing the entire senior class of CHS.
Left: Some difference in both dress and number is
shown between the entire student body then and
now.



Cnstobal Canar^EonG H/gh School



Fifty Years
Of Progress




m'



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This year CHS is fifty years old. Here are pic-
tured the buildings which have housed Cristobal
students. Before 1917, high schools in the Canal
Zone had wavering existences. Schools on the At-
lantic side have been located in Cristobal and
Gatun, and after 1914 a high school was held first
at Ancon and then in Balboa.

In 1917, Colon Beach became the first site of
CHS. Because of this, Atlantic side students no
longer had to commute to the Pacific side for
school.

The second building, which was ideal for the
tropics, was finished in 1934 and used until 1958.
The present building is receiving air conditioning
as a 50th anniversary gift and is expected to meet
the needs of students for years to come.





If one were to come back to Cristobal High after fifty
years absence, a great surprise would be in store for him.
Much change and progress has come about here, as CHS
has been moved from one building to another. Through
fifty years of growth CHS has seen new faces and old,
and has been the site of many new Zone projects.

Some of our faculty members have supported Cristobal
first as students and now as teachers. Mrs. Taylor, secre-
tary, who graduated in 1929 remembers traveling to the
other side as a cheerleader on the first special train.

Baseball has been a school sport from the beginning,
and football, although not as old to CHS, has been a
favorite of many, with Tiger Spirit being the center of
social life for many ^^ears. Even the stadium upholds our
mascot, by being christened "Tiger Stadium" in 1966.

Other teachera who are alumni of CHS are Mr. Reeves,
who graduated in 1939 and Mr. Gregg, from the class of
1945. Mrs. Stohre, the present librarian, graduated in
1949. One of our newer teachers who graduated in 1956,
is Mr. Palumbo Jr.

Just prior to World War II, Cristobal reached an all time
high enrollment of 331 students. This number rapidly de-
clined, however, during the war, but CHS still joined and
supported the new wartime organization, the Victory



Corps. The purpose of this was to impart information
which would directly aid those who entered the war serv-
ice as active participants. An Aeronautics course was also
offered during the war.

In 1921 the first annual Visiting Day was originated in
CHS. This has been carried on, in different forms up to
the present. It has become customary to designate one
day during National Education Week as visitor's day. This
year 148 parents and friends visited class rooms on that
day, Wednesday, November 10.

In 1919, eight different courses were offered to stu-
dents and there were six teachers to teach these courses.
This year fifty-eight were listed in the curriculum and
there were fifty-one full-time teachers in CHS.

CHS has been a member of the Middle States Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools since 1929. Credits
earned here are accepted at full value by accredited schools
in the United States.
Traditions

Seniors FirsfW has become a long standing and a very at-
tractive tradition for all students to remain seated during
all assembly programs until the Seniors have left the audi-
torium.
Frosh-Soph Brawl On the afternoon of the opening day




We've Come To Sing A PraJse
(Alma Mater)



We've come to sing a praise
A hearty cheer to raise
For the school we love so dear
Our own Cristobal High
We'll honor her name
Increase her fame
Through passing years
Twill be the same.



She's the best on the Zone
She's second to none
We're proud to claim her for
Our own, Our very own
Oh yes we've found her best
North, East, South, West
She's our own Cristobal High.



the two lower classes meet in a friendly series of contests
to introduce the Frosh to the school. The annual Brawl has
taken the place of the undesirable and prohibited hazing of
other years.

Get Acquainted Dance This traditional dance provides a
very pleasant social affair for the beginning of the new
school year.

Football Jamboree This colorful spectacle pits each team
in the league against each other team for one quarter of
football. The pre-game parade and presentation of the
Queens of each squad make the occasion one of the high-
lights of the year.
Homecoming Dance This serves as an opportunity to



bring the Alumni back to renew pleasant memories. The
crowning of the queen makes this a beautiful affair.
Sen/or Formal Dance This impressive dance is just before
Christmas vacation. The dignity of the affair and the
presentation of the Hall of Fame for the yearbook make
this one of the most memorable events of the year.
Christmas Festival One highlight of the year is the pres-
entation of the Christmas musical by the music department.
Awards Day Recognition is given to all students who have
excelled in the various activities of the school.
Spring Music Fest/Va/ This is another of the principal pro-
grams of the music department. It is given at Easter time
and celebrates National Music Week.

Sen/or Day This day the seniors do not attend school.
Instead, they participate in a variety of organized activities.
The Tiger SpiVif-Evidenced by the hard fighting sportsman-
like spirit of the teams, winning or losing; by staunch
loyalty to the school that permits no criticism to go un-
challenged; by the wide participation of students in school
activities; by the return of graduates year after year to
revive pleasant memories of sehool days. The Tiger spirit
has become well known. Every student is soon imbued
with it and does not hesitate to show it on every occasion.



19



In Memoriam




NANCY C. MITCHELL




ALEXANDER G. HEPPENHEIMER



Nancy C. AAitchell and Alexander G. Heppenheimer were both honor students,
active in CHS and graduates with the class of '64. Both lost their lives in car
accidents in the States this past summer.

Their memory is cherished by the faculty and student body of Cristobal High
School.



20




JAMA GAIL ACUFF




MARIA VICTORIA AROCHO






WILLIAM JOCIL BALDWIN



CLIFFORD REED BELL



JAAAA GAIL ACUFF
Maryville, Tennessee

Jama, who is a lifeguard during her after school hours, is a
four year Thespian. As a sophomore she was named Best
Thespian, and in her junior year. Honor Thespian. Her special
interests include sports, music and dramatics. Jama attended
Girl's State in her Junior year. She participated in the Voice
of Democracy contest for three years. She ranked in the top
fourth of the class scholastically.

MARIA VICTORIA AROCHO
Aguadella, Puerto Rico

Maria is an active member of the Spanish club and Future
Homemakers. She has been in CHS one year. She spent her
junior year in BHS. After school she would like to become a
beautician. ^

WILLIAM JOCIL BALDWIN
Charleston, West Virginia

B.J. has been connected with R.O.T.C. all through high school,
as a member of the Rifle Team. He played the part of a
corpse in Arsenic and Old Lace in his junior year and has been
active in DeMolay. Lifeguarding and theater ushering have
occupied his time outside of school, and he is interested in
becoming a Marine Photographer.

CLIFFORD REED BELL
Flagstaff, Arizona

Clifford is interested in drama. He is a member of the Drama
Club and the Thespian Association. During his sophomore year
he received Best Stage Manager and Best Lighting Director at
BHS. Clifford plans to continue his stage lighting in electronics
engineering.

LINDA BIRTEL

During her junior year, Linda was the secretary of the Junior
Class. She was a member of the Girls Drill Team and attended
Girls' State. As a senior, she was R.O.T.C. sponsor for E
COMPANY and was on the Homecoming Court. She came
down to the Canal Zone as a sophomore and left early in her
senior year.

JANE RENE BRIDGEFORD
Cincinnati, Ohio

Jane's main activities in high school include acting as S.A.
president and an active participation in drama and sports. She
has been named Best Thespian and Actress of the Year. She was
junior class president and that year also attended Girls' State.
Jane is a Nurses' Aide and Pink Girl. Outside activities include
the job of organist and choir director for St. Margaret's Church.

WILLIAM D. BROOKS
Sendai, Japan

Bill is one of our sports-minded seniors. His interests included
swimming, fishing and hunting. He has lettered in Cross
Country Track, and participated in football.






JANE RENE BRIDGEFORD



WILLIAM D. BROOKS



JAMES BEN BORSELLINO
Ancon, Canal Zone

James, who has been in Canal Zone schools since kindergarten,
is interested in Spanish and Biology. After graduation he would
like to enter the Navy and continue his education.

KENNETH LLOYD BOSLEY
Brenerton, Washington

In his junior year. Ken held the job of magazine salesman, and
as a senior, became a member of the journalism staff. Biological
sciences hold his interest, and in the future he would like to
teach Biology or Zoology.

MARK STEPHAN BURBINE
Walthan, Massachusetts

Mark, who entered CHS during seventh grade, would like to go
on to college after high school. As a junior he was a home-
room alternate and as a senior he was class secretary. His
main interest in school is sports; he also enjoys reading.

BRENDA MARCINE CALLOWAY
Asherville, North Carolina

Marcine came to CHS as a senior. She is interested in psychiatric
nursing and has been a member of Future Homemakers and
Future Scientists. In a previous school she was a member of
Beta Club and was a marshall at g_raduation exercises. She
ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically.

KENNETH LeBRON GARDEN
Chattanooga, Tennessee

Ken, who has been a life guard outside of school, was a
member of the "C" Club and participated in track. He has been
very active in R.O.T.C, belonging to the Best Platoon in his
freshman year and the Best Drill Team for two years. As a
senior he held the position of Platoon Leader.

BARBARA MARIE CARLSON
Brooklyn, New York

Barbara has been with us for only two years and has been
active in basketball and volleyball Intramurals. She attended
Girls' State as a junior and is very interested in sports and
teaching.

KENNETH DARYL CLARK
Red Bluff, California

Music is the main interest of Ken, being a member of the
Dixieland Band and holding the position of Band officer and
Band President. He has also been a member of the Thespians.





^^



JAMES BEN BORSELLINO



KENNETH LIOYD BOSLEY





MARK STEPHAN BURBINE



BRENDA MARCINE CALLOWAY






KENNETH LeBRON GARDEN



BARBARA MARIE CARLSON



KENNETH DARYL CLARK



f*'^



I

JON DAVID COFFIN




IRENE ANNE CORRIGAN




JOE R. CUEBAS



JOAN ELLEN DeLAPP



JON DAVID COFFIN

Colon, Panama

Jon has been an active member of the 21 Club and Torrid Zone
Wizzards and has also participated in Caribe Club. He has been
a homeroom alternate and was Junior Class president. Spear-
fishing is Jon's hobby and basketball intramurals have been
included. He ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically.

IRENE ANNE CORRIGAN
Ancon, Canal Zone

Irene has attended Canal Zone schools for twelve years. Volley-
ball and basketball intramurals have occupied part of her time,
and she was a member of the Homecoming Court in her senior
year. Her future plans include nursing.

JOE R. CUEBAS
San Juan, Puerto Rico

Social studies and baseball are of interest to Joe, and he has
been in a number of bands in his spare time. He has been in
R.O.T.C. for four years and has been on the Drill Team two
years.

JOAN ELLEN DeLAPP
Colon, Panama

Joan has been active in basketball and volleyball during high
school and was a G.A.A. member. As a junior, she attended
Girls' State. She was a Homeroom Representative in her senior
year. Joan was a Pink Girl, and an active member of the
Nurses' Aid Club. Joan has attended Canal Zone Schools since
kindergarten.

CHERYL ALYCE DeRAPS

Colon, Panama

Caribe Club, Dramatics Club, Language Lab Club and Nurses'
Aid took up much of Cheryl's time during high school. In
her junior year she attended Girls' State. She was secretary
of the Lan^age Lab Club as a senior. Cheryl worked as an
usherette at the Margarita theater.

NAN ANTHONY DeTORE
Colon, Panama

Nan has been in Canal Zone schools since 4th grade. In her
senior year, she was a member of the journalism staff. She
participated in basketball, softball, and hockey intramurals. She
is interested in music, travel and drama. Nan spends her after
school hours working as a life guard.

MARK DOUGLAS DOHLE
Steelville, Missouri

All through high school, Mark has been in R.O.T.C. As a
freshman, he was in chorus. Mark enjoys reading, and also
spends his free time playing basketball and tennis. When
Mark graduates, he plans to join the Air Force and take a
course in radar equipment.






24



CHERYL ALYCE DeRAPS



NAN ANTHONY DeTORE



MARK DOUGLAS DOHLE






RONALD GARFIELD EARLY

RONALD GARFIELD EARLY
Saint Augustine, Florida

Ron is new here. In his previous school, he was active in track
and football, lettering in both in his sophomore year. He was
in Dramatics Club, Science Club, and Pre-legal Society. He was
a semi-finalist in the NMSQ. He received an award for out-
standing student and an award for junior member of Com-
merce for scholastic achievement.

BEVERLY EGGER

Colon, Panama

Beverly spent part of her time participating in afterschool sports.
She was a member of "B" League basketball in her sophomore
year. She was a member of Nurses' Aid, Caribe Club, Torrid
Zone Wizards, and G.A.A. Beverly has attended Canal Zone
schools since kindergarten.

ALEXIS VICTORIA ENDARA
Colon, Panama

Alexis has been attending Canal Zone schools for five years.
After graduation, she would like to work. Alexis would like
to travel to different parts of the world.

ERIC BARNET ERNEST
Colon, Panama

One of Eric's main interests is track. Eric went out for track
during his junior and senior years. For all four years of high
school he went out for football and basketball. Eric has been
a member of the "C" Club and the 21 Club. As a senior, he
was secretary of the 21 Club. Eric made the All Zone Basketball
team.

ALONSO ALMEDO FERNANDEZ
Colon, Panama

A two year student in Canal Zone schools, Alonso joined the
French Club, Language Lab Club, and the Torrid Zone Wizards.
As a senior, he was an officer in the Spanish Club. Out of
school, Alonso is a student assistant. He plans to study archi-
tecture after high school.

JOHN GORDON FETTLER
Ancon, Panama

Being athletic in nature, John has been active in track, baseball,
basketball, and football. He was a member of the All Zone
Football team in his senior year. He was also a member of
the Torrid Zone Wizards and the "C" Club. He has attended
Canal Zone Schools since kindergarten. John is interested in
engine repair.

MARIANNE CATHERINE FIELD
Colon, Panama

Marianne has been an active member of the Torrid Zone Wizards
Club, Pink Girls, Nurses' Aid, Caribe Club, G.A.A., and National
Honor Society. She has participated In all Intramurals since
ninth grade. She was a member of "A" and "B" Leagues in
both volleyball and basketball. As a junior, she was voted
Junior Class Favorite. She served as an S.A. officer during her
junior and senior years.



BEVERLY EGGER



ALEXIS VICTORIA ENDARA




ERIC BARNET ERNEST



ALONSO ALMEDO FERNANDEZ





JOHN GORDON FETTLER



MARIANNE CATHERINE FIELD



25





^^'




NESTOR LOUtS FIGUEROA



DENNIS FORSGREN



ERNIE J. FREEMAN



r








SHARON CAROLE FUSSEiMAN



GERARDO GARRUDO





NESTOR LUIS FIGUEROA
Arroyo, Puerto Rico

Nestor, who was a part time mechanic in his freshman year,
has attended Cristobal since his junior high years. When a
freshman, Nestor was on the track team. He is especially inter-
ested in cars and plans to go into engineering.

DENNIS FORSGREN
Ancon, Canal Zone

One of the sports Dennis has participated in is football. He
played in his freshman and sophomore years. Dennis has at-
tended C.Z. Schools for twelve years. Music has a special
interest for Dennis, and he applies it by playing the guitar
and collecting records.

ERNIE J. FREEMAN
Borger, Texas

A two and one half year student at CHS, Ernie has partici-
pated in football and swimming. This year he lettered in foot-
ball. Out of school, Ernie works as a life guard.

SHARON CAROLE FUSSELAAAN
Tamaqua, Pennsylvania

All of Sharon's 12 years of school have been in C.Z. Schools.
In CHS she has been active in Torrid Zone Wizards. Caribe
Club, and Safety Club. Swimming and badminton are favorite
activities. She attended Girls State. Sharon ranked in the top
fourth of the class scholastically, and plans to go to college and
become a teacher. She was a member of N.H.S.

GERARDO GARRUDO
Panama City, Panama

Sports are one of Gerry's main interests. During his three years
in CHS, he lettered in track and football, and participated in
swimming. This year Gerry was a member of the All Zone
Football Team. He was a member of the "C" Club. Gerry plans
to go to college.

DAVID NOEL GOGUEN
Colon, Panama

David was a twelve year student in C.Z. Schools. He worked
as a life guard at Gatun. He hopes to go to a Trade School
after graduation.

YOLANDA MARY GONZALES
Longmont, Colorado

Yolie entered CHS during her sophomore year. She became
a cheerleader as a junior. She participated in basketball, volley-
ball, and badminton intramurals.



\-



26



DAVID NOEL GOGUEN



YOLANDA AAARY GONZALES






ROBERT EARL GRIFFON

ROBERT EARL GRIFFON
Colon, Panama

Bob has been a member of Torrid Zone Wizards, Caribe Club,
Language Lab Club, "21" Club and N.H.S. during his high
school years. He was junior class treasurer and as a senior
was President of the N.H.S. His sports activities include bowling
and basketball. His special interest is math. Bob hopes to
pursue a medical career at Tulane University.

WILLIAM CURRAN HANLEY
New York, New York

An active person, William was a member of the "C" Club, and
the National Honor Society. He was sophomore class president,
both the secretary and president of "21" Club, and Vice-
President of N.H.S. William was a member of the football
team for two years, and lettered in track for four years. Wil-
liam plans to go on to college and ranks in the top fourth of
the class scholastically.

DOROTHY EILEEN HARPER
Ancon, Canal Zone

Dorothy has attended C.Z. Schools since nursery school. She
has been on volleyball and basketball teams all four years of
high schcxji. Dorothy attended Girls State in her junior year
and was G.A.A. treasurer. In her senior year, she was named
Jamboree Queen and R.O.T.C. sponsor.

TIMOTHY PAUL HERRING
Ancon, Canal Zone

Tim has been in R.O.T.C. for four years. He was in the Best
Platoon during Field Night as a freshman, and in the Best
Company the remaining three years. As a senior he was an
officer in the best company.

SHARON RAE HIGHLY
Colon, Panama

Participating in sports is one of Sharon's main interests. She
has played in volleyball, basketball and hockey intramurals
all four years of high school. As a junior Sharon attended
Girls State and as a senior she was on the Homecoming Court.
She was a member of Pink Girls for two years. Sharon hopes
to become an airline hostess.

GILBERT HIFNER HIXON
Mobile, Alabama

GIbby has been In CHS for four years. He has been in Torrid
Zone Wizards and Dramatic Club. Football and swimming teams
took some of his time this year. His interests include surfing
and skin diving. He works as a life guard and swimming
instructor. He hopes to attend the University of Southern Mis-
sissippi and study Marine Biology.

SHIRLEY LORAINE HODGES
Jacksonville, Florida

Shirley, a new student in CHS, was a member of Thespians and
Latin Club. She participated in softball, swimming, and volley-
ball. Shirley was a cheerleader for her first two years of high
school, and she worked in a restaurant. Shirley plans to go to
a beautician school and then go to Florida State University.



WILLIAM CURRAN HANLEY



DOROTHY EILEEN HARPER





TIMOTHY PAUL HERRING



SHARON RAE HIGHLEY





GILBERT HIFNER HIXON



SHIRLEY LORAINE HODGES 27






:' ^'Z



RAYMOND JUNIOR HOFFMAN



JAMES HOTSKO



LEONARD DAVID HUFF




TOMAS NMI HUGHES



TODD WILLIAM HUINKER









RAYMOND JUNIOR HOFFMAN
Colon, Panama

During his freshman and sophomore years, Ray played football
and participated In plays at Benton High School in St. Joseph,
Missouri. At CHS in his last two years of high school he was
a member of the Drill Team. Ray plans to join the Navy in
the future.

JAMES HOTSKO
Colon, Panama

ROTC has taken up much of James' time all during high school.
He was a member of the Drill Team in his sophomore and
junior years. James went out for basketball intramurals in his
junior year. He has attended C.Z. Schools since the first grade.

LEONARD DAVID HUFF
Colon, Panama

Leonard has attended all of his school years in the Canal Zone
and he has been in R.O.T.C. He has no future plans as yet.

THOMAS NMI HUGHES
Colon, Panama

This was Thomas' first year in CHS. He was a member of the
Boy's Drill Team. After graduation he plans to join the Army
or the Navy.

TODD WILLIAM HUINKER
Hayward, California

Todd entered CHS during his junior year and has taken part
in football, baseball, and track. He was a member of the
"C" Club and the Caribe Club, and ranked in the top fourth
of the class scholastically, Todd hopes to continue his educa-
tion at the United States Merchant Marine Academy.

MICHAEL RANDOLPH HUMPHREY
San Antonio, Texas

Since coming to CHS in his junior year, Mike has participated in
baseball, football, track, and basketball. He was a "C" Club
member. Mike's special interests are golf and pocket billiards.
Upon graduation, he plans to attend West Point and pursue
a military career.

MARTIN KENNY HUTCHINSON
Salem, Massachusetts

Rocky has attended C.Z. Schools all his life. His main interests
are carpentry and swimming. Rocky hopes to join the Navy
after he graduates.



28 MICHAEL RANDOLPH HUMPHREY



AAARTIN KENNY HUTCHINSON



ROBERT RAYMOND JOHNSON



Panama City, Panama

Robert is a member of the Language Lab Club. He participated
in football in this sophomore, junior, and senior years. He
works as a lifeguard after school.

ROSALIND CAR I DAD ASEN KNIGHT
Colon, Panama

Rosalind has been moving back and forth, from the Atlantic to
the Pacific side. She was in CHS for her freshman year and in
Balboa for the next two years. She came back to CHS in
her senior year and belongs to the Shorthand Club, Library
Club, Dramatics Club, Nurses Aid, and Language Lab Club.
Rosalind ranked in the top fourth of the class scholartically.
Her future plans are to become a secretary.

CATALINA CECILIA LAU
Hong Kong

Catalina has attended CHS for four years. She was a member
of the Dramatics Club, Nurses Aid, Torrid Zone Wizards, Caribe
Club, Thespian Society, and Language Lab Club. She has par-
ticipated in volleyball, field hockey, volley tennis, and bad-
minton intramurals. She is interested in art. Catalina tutors after
school. She ranks in the top fourth of the class scholastically.
She was a member of N.H.S.

GLORIA JEAN LELAIDIER
Colon, Rep. of Panama

A well-known CHS cheerleader for the past two years is Gloria.
She has been a member of G.A.A. and Torrid Zone Wizards
for four years. She participated in the "A" and "B" league
basketball and volleyball, swimming chorus, and tennis. Gloria
was elected Attorney General for Girls State and she served
as treasurer of the S.A. She ranks in the upper fourth of the
class scholastically and plans to study Dental Hygiene at
Marquette University. She was a member of N.H.S.

JOHN MICHAEL LeMASTER
Tokyo, Japan

John is one of the students who entered CHS in his senior
year. His special interest is music. John plans to join the Navy
after he graduates.

LESLIE ALBERT LEON
Panama City, Panama

Les has attended CHS for six years. Among his hobbies are
golf, surfing, and football. He participated in football in his
sophomore and senior year. He was a member of the French
Club for four years.

ELEONOR MARTA LEWIS
Colon, Panama

All sports offered in CHS have been Eleonor's special interests
in high school. She became a cheerleader as a junior. Eleonor
was secretary of G.A.A. as a junior and president as a senior.
She was a member of the Caribe Club, Torrid Zone Wizards,
Nurses Aid, Pink Girls, and G.A.A.






ROBERT RAYMOND JOHNSON



ROSALIND CARIDAD ASEN KNIGHT




L^




CATALINA CECILIA LAU



GLORIA JEAN LELAIDIER







i



JOHN MICHAEL LeMASTER



LESLIE ALBERT LEON



ELEONOR MARTA LEWIS



29





KRELLAN BERNARD CHRISTOPHER LEVIN



CHARLOTTE ELOISE LILLY





HOWARD ELLIS LLOYD



PAMELA RUTH MAEDL



KRELLAN BERNARD CHRISTOPHER LEVIN
Boston, Massachuetts

"Butch" has been in the Dramatics and Spanish Club. While
attending his junior year in Worcester Academy, he lettered
in football. "Butch" is interested in sociology, psychology and
the Peace Corps. He hopes to become a psychologist or a
sociologist.

CHARLOTTE ELOISE LILLY
Greensboro, Maryland

Charlie has been active in the music department, holding the
positions of Band Sponsor and Band Majorette. Since ninth
grade she has been a member of the French Club, and was
president during her senior year. This year, she was an R.O.T.C.
sponsor. Charlie is a member of N.H.S. and ranks in the fop
fourth of the class scholastically.

HOWARD ELLIS LLOYD
Newport News, Virginia

In his 2 years at CHS, Howard has participated in football and
track. In his freshman year he was a nominee for the John
Phillip Sousa Music Award in a Sierra Vista, Arizona high
school. Other interests are fishing and mechanics. Howard
plans to join the Air Force and attend flight school.

PAMELA RUTH MAEDL
Colon, Panama

Taking an active part in all school sports and being a member
of G.A.A. occupied some of Pam's time. During her sophomore
year she won the Science Project Award. Pam ranks in the
top fourth of the class scholastically and is a member of N.H.S.

SAMUEL F. MASON
Newark, New Jersey

"Rocky" has been in C.2. schools for twelve years and he
plans to be a "surfer" when he graduates. For four years he
has been a member of "C" Club, and he has played baseball
and football.

FRANCES A. MATTA
Tacoma, Washington

Frances has attended CHS for two years and belonged to the
Crafts Club in a former school in her freshman year. Her
favorite pastimes are dancing and cooking. She plans to attend
Brockton Beauty Academy, Brockton, Massachusetts.

PATRICIA SHARON MEEKER
Providence, Rhode Island

French Club, Pink Girls, Nurses Aid, Dramatics Club, Thespians,
and Athletic Council all took some of Pat's time. In her sopho-
more year she was named outstanding French student. As a
senior she won a free-all-expenses paid trip to Washington
D.C. in the Voice of Democracy program. She was the 1967
Atlantic side Carnival Queen. Pat works as a life-guard after
school hours. Pat ranked in the top fourth of the class scholas-
tically.





k



\



\




30



SAMUEL F. AAASON



FRANCES A. MATTA



PATRICIA SHARON MEEKER



PAUL MICHAEL AAENGES
St. Thomas, Virgin Islands

Being senior class president took much of Paul's time in his
12th year in C.Z. Schools. Paul has been a member of "21"
Club for four years. He has been interested in tennis and bas-
ketball. This year Paul was Battalion Commander in R.O.T.C.
and he hopes to go to college on an R.O.T.C. scholarship.

BRENT OLSON MITCHELL
Colon, Rep. of Panama

Brent has participated in football and swimming and is also
a lifeguard during his out-of-school hours. He is a member of
the Torrid Zone Wizards, Caribe Club, and N.H.S. He ranks in
the top fourth of his class scholastically. Brent plans to con-
tinue his studies, probably at Northeastern University in Boston.
He was a member of N.H.S.

LINDA ANN MIZENER
Panama City, Florida

Linda came to CHS from Key West High School in her 11th
grade. In Key West she was a member of the Student Council
and the Pep Club. During her junior year she became a
member of the National Honor Society. She attended Girl's
State.

FRANCISCO W. MOFFET
Puerto Armuelles, Panama

Frank was a member of the Art Club in his junior year. His
hobbies are swimming, soccer, and tennis. He worked in a
supermarket in Kentucky and plans to attend college, majoring
in Business Administration.

DONNA JEAN AAOORE
Shreveport, Louisiana

Donna has attended C.Z. Schools for four years. In her junior
year, she became a majorette and was captain in her senior
year. She was an officer In Dramatics Club and a member of
Thespians. Upon graduation from CHS, Donna plans to go to
a secretarial school.

RALPH ANTON MORALES
Colon, Rep. of Panama

Ralph has attended CHS for six years. He was active in
R.O.T.C. and in his senior year he was elected for staff
officer. Ralph has participated in track, football, baseball, and
basketball.

ERIC ANDREAS NICOLAISEN
Colon, Rep. of Panama

Among his hobbies, Eric enjoys hunting, skin diving, insect
collecting, and taxidermy. He belongs to the Caribe Club and
the Language Lab Club. Eric also works as usher after school
at Coco Solo Hospital. He plans to study mortuary science.





^



PAUL MICHAEL MENGES




BRENT OLSON MITCHELL



\> ^^



LINDA ANN MIZENER



f

FRANCISCO W. MOFFET






DONNA JEAN MOORE



RALPH ANTON MORALES



ERIC ANDREAS NICOLAISEN



31



I




NORMA MARIA ORTIZ



JOHN PHILIP OWEN





REIMUNDO PACHECO



SARA JANE PALUMBO



NORMA MARIA ORTIZ
Mayagquez, Puerto Rico

After graduation, Norma is interested in studying Business
Administration in New York or Puerto Rico. She enioys travel-
ing and meeting new people.

JOHN PHILIP OWEN
Colon, Panama

Native born, John attended all of his school years in C Z
schools. He was a member of the Torrid Zone Wizards and
Caribe Club and became a member of the National Honor
bociety his lunior year and ranks in the top fourth of his class
scholastically. His future plans include college with the goal
of a degree in veterinary medicine.

REIMUNDO PACHECO
Catano, Puerto Rico

Participating in track, basketball, baseball and football has
taken up a lot of Raymond's time during four years of high
school. He was a member of the Spanish Club during his sopho-
more year. Outside of school, Raymond worked as an usher in
Fort Gulick Theatre.

SARA JANE PALUMBO
Colon, Panama

Born in Colon, Sara spent her first 12 years in C.Z. Schools
Her interest in dramatics made her a member of the Dramatics
and Thespian Clubs. After being a member of the swimming
team for four years, "speedy" Sara lettered in her junior year
She attended Girls State. Her interest as a member of the
Future Teachers of America Club has pointed her future to a
college in California to prepare for a teaching career. Sara
ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically.

HARRELL Y. B. PARSONS
Panama City, Panama

Throughout his junior and senior year, Harrell was a member

?u nil -^ "'^ '^^^"'- ^' ^ =^"''' ^^ *^s the captain of
the Ritle Team, and a member of the Boy's Drill Team.

LEO WALTER PAULSON
Corry, Pennsylvania



A 12 year member of C.Z.
Caribe Club, the "21" CI
high school. As a junior,
Caribe Club and the "C"
"C" Club in his senior year
team in his senior year. In
Leo was a member of the
ranked in the top fourth
attend college and major



Schools, Leo was a member of the
ub, and the "C" Club throughout

Leo was the Vice-President of the
Club, and he was President of the
. Leo was the captain of the football

his last three years of high school.

All Zone Football Team. Leo, who
of the class scholastically, plans to
in Business Administration.



SUSAN MAY PHILLIPS
Ancon, Panama

Sue has participated in many after school intramural sports:
basketball, volleyball, field hockey and archery. She was in the
Nurses Aid Club in her freshman and sophomore years. Sue
hopes to become a secretary.





32 HARRELL Y.B. PARSONS



SUSAN MAY PHILLIPS






DARWIN MARTIN POPE

DARWIN MARTIN POPE
Keyser, West Virginia

Marty, who attended his junior-senior high school years at
CHS was Battalion Executive Officer his senior year, S.A.
Assistant Treasurer his junior year, sophomore class vice-presi-
dent and mc for Freshman Class Assembly. His special interests
are golf and baseball. He ranked in the top fourth of the class
scholastically.

CHARLES HOWARD PRITHAM
Greeville, Maine

Charles' special interests center around music and dramatics.
All of his schooling has been in CZ. Schools. His future plans
include attending New York University. Charles ranked in the
top fourth of the class scholastically.

EDGARDO EMILIO QUINONES
San Juan, Puerto Rico

Among Ed's activities in CHS are membership in the Torrid
Zone Wizards, and Caribe Club and N.H.S. He lettered in
track, baseball and football. Special honors included attaining
office of 2nd Lieutenant and winning the American Legion
medal in R.O.T.C. Ed enjoys surfing and skin diving. He ranks
in the top fourth of the class scholastically and he plans to
go to college. He was a member of N.H.S.

ELIZABETH QUINONES
Colon, Republic of Panama

Although born in Colon, Elizabeth spent only four years in
CZ. Schools, actively participating in Dramatics, Language Lab,
Nurses Aid, Pink Girls, French Club and Girl's Drill Team. Her
special interests include reading, riding, dancing, swimming
and boating. Her future plans are to attend a commercial col-
lege to become an aviation secretary. Liz ranked in the top
fourth of the class scholastically.

VIENA YVONNE REYES
Canal Zone

During Viena's two years in CZ. Schools she has been active
in the physical education program, participating in volleyball,
Softball, svi'imming and powder-puff football. She has also
been a member of the Glee Club, Drama Club and Spanish
Club, and has a special interest in library work. Viena plans
to attend The University of Puerto Rico.

ROBERT B. RICHARDS
Columbia, South Carolina

Ben, who attended five years in CZ. Schools, hopes to con-
tinue in education with thoughts toward surgery, science or
mathematics. In high school he participated in track, baseball
and intramurals.

CLARKE A. RICHARDSON
Rhode Island

Although Clarke attended only one year at CHS, he lettered in
football and Is a member of the "C" Club. Wrestling Is another
sport he enjoys and he is also interested in surfing, hunting
and water skiing. The U.S. Army is his plan with Helicopter
School first on the list.



CHARLES HOWARD PRITHAM



EDGARDO EMILIO QUINONES





,,^'




ELIZABETH QUINONES



VIENA YVONNE REYES




ROBERT RICHARDS



CLARKE A. RICHARDSON 33





ENID /WARGARITA RIVERA



JOSE ANGEL RIVERA



GOLDA JANE ROBERTSON




DEBORAH LYNN RAWLINGS



LAURA LEE RUSSON BILGRAY





ENID MARGARITA RIVERA
Aibonito, Puerto Rico

Although new to our school, Enid has become active as a
member of the Spanish Club and worked in office practice
She js especially interested in secretarial work and has been
active in other schools as office assistant. She plans to attend
college.

JOSE ANGEL RIVERA
Aibonito, Puerto Rico

Jose, who was born in beautiful Puerto Rico, attended his
senior year in Cristobal High School. His future plans have not
yet been definitely established.

GOLDA JANE ROBERTSON
Coldwell, Idaho

Jane was a member of the Dramatic, Caribe, and French Clubs
the National Thespian Society and National Honor Society. She'
participated in intramural volleyball and field hockey She
was delegated for the Girl Scout National Senior Roundup in
her sophomore year. Jane, a talented musician, was organist
at the Coco Solo Chapel. Jane moved to Ft. Lewis, Washington
where she finished her senior year.

DEBORAH LYNN RAWLINGS
Louisville, Kentucky

This was the first year in CHS for Deborah. Among Debbie's
special interests are tennis, swimming, poetry and dancing
She participated in volleyball and basketball, and was also
a cheerleader prior to coming to CHS.

LAURA LEE RUSSON BILGRAY
Cristobal, Canal Zone

Beside participating in the "A" and "B" leagues of basketball
and volleyball, Laura has been in the softball %nd swimming
team and Varsity Tennis and Varsity Badminton. She was a
member of the G.A.A., Nurses Aid, Pink Girls, and Language
Lab assistants.

JULIO A. SALAS
Panama City, Panama

Julio has been a member of the Camera Club, French Club and
the Language Lab Club. Julio is interested in math and physics
He plans to go to college and study engineering.

JOSE RAMON SANTANA
Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico

In his former school, Jose participated in football, track, and
he was a member of the Spanish Club. Jose is interested in
skin diving and football. He plans to go to college and then
serve in the Armed Forces.



34



JULIO A. SALAS



JOSE RAMON SANTANA






h




JUAN A. SANTOS



JACK WADE SANDERS



KATHLEEN ANN SCHEIBE



JUAN A. SANTOS
San Juan, Puerto Rico

Juan was a Spanish Club member who also likes swimming,
drawing, dancing, bowling and fishing when he is not working
at Ft. Davis Theatre. He plans to attend college and major
in Business Administration.

JACK WADE SANDERS
Ancon, Canal Zone

An enthusiastic participant in sports. Jack was active in football,
track and baseball throughout high school. During his junior
year. Jack was a member of the All-Zone Football Team. He
was a member of the "21" Club and the "C" Club. Jack's
interests in sports triggered his decision to become a coach.

KATHLEEN ANN SCHEIBE
Colon, Panama

Active Kathleen has spent all 12 of her school years in C.Z.
Schools. She was a member of the Honor Society, president
of the Torrid Zone Wizards, active in intramural sports and
manager of "A" League volleyball and basketball teams. In
two years as a member of the Girls Drill Team, she acted as
Squad Leader. Kathy was also a member of G.A.A., Dramatics
Club and Caribe Club. She has applied to colleges in New
York and Florida with future plans to become an elementary
school teacher. Kathy ranked in the top fourth of the class
scholastically.

DOUGLAS STEVEN SMITH
Panama

Doug played football in high school. He was a member of
"C" Club. Doug has gone to C.Z. Schools all his life. After
graduation, he hopes to attend college.

JULIO C. SMITH
Colon, Panama

Six years in C.Z. Schools with an especial interest in basketball
and a year of band sums up Julio's school interests. He hopes
for an apprenticeship after high school graduation.

ROBERT GRAHAM SMITH
Aurham, North Carolina

In "Frick's" one year at CHS, he participated in basketball,
tennis, and track, and outside activities include being president
of the Fort Gulick Teen Club and a member of the Knights of
Columbus. College is his goal.

SUZANNE SMITH
San Antonio, Texas

Suzanne, who has spent all of her school years in C.Z. Schools,
has been especially active -in Nurses Aid and has been a
member of the Girls Drill Team two years, attended Girls
State and has been a member of the Dramatics Club and was
president of Language Lab Club. In addition to singing she
loves water skiing and skin diving. Suzanne hopes to become a
translator of Spanish.





DOUGLAS STEVEN SMITH



JULIO C. SMITH





ROBERT GRAHAM SMITH



SUZANNE SMITH



35




i



.-^



d




NORMA JEAN STANLEY



SHIRLEY STEIN





AAARGARET EDITH TOMLINSON



FRANK TORTORICI





NORMA JEAN STANLEY
San Jose, Costa Rica

Norma, who for three years was a member of the Nurses Aid
organization, has an especial interest in pediatrics or physical
therapy as a future career. While a member of CHS Norma
participated in sports and attended Girls' State.

SHIRLEY STEIN
Panama City, Panama

Shirley turns to languages with the ambition to study in col-
lege to become an interpreter. She has been a member of
the French Club and won the French Award her junior year.
She is also a member of the National Honor Society, ranking
in the upper fourth of her class. Nurses Aid and Caribe Club.
In her junior year she was active in sports. She enjoys reading
and listening to the latest record hits.

MARGARET EDITH TOMLINSON
Woodbury, New Jersey

Vice-president of the senior Class, and a member of N.H.S.,
Margie has been an active participant in school activities her
two years in CHS. She is secretary-treasurer for both the Caribe
Club and Dramatics Club and has been active in Nurses Aid,
Torrid Zone Wizards, and Girls' State. She is also interested
in sports. She is ranked in the upper fourth of her class.
Her future ambition is to teach history.

FRANK TORTORICI
Colon, Panama

Frank, a local boy, spent all of his school years in C.Z. schools.
Interested in football, he was a member of the CHS football
team his junior and senior years. No future plans have been
drawn up.

PAMELA MARIE VACHE'
Catskill, New York

Pam's main interest is in medicine and this is the future she's
anticipating. Pam has been active in Nurse Aid and Pink Girls.
Volleyball, basketball and hockey also hold the interest of Pam
who is presently a lifeguard at the Margarita pool.

LUIS FELIPE VALENCIA
San Juan, Puerto Rico

Luis' aptitude for the Military career he is hoping to pursue
has been very creditably demonstrated in his four years of
R.O.T.C. in CHS and he is presently Company Commander of
R.O.T.C. He has also been active in all sports.



36



PAMELA MARIE VACHE



LUIS FELIPE VALENCIA



DELAPLAINE ATKINSON WADDELL, III
Colon, Cristobal, C.Z.

Native born "Wally" spent all of his 12 years of schooling in
C.Z. Schools. A member of the Dramatics Club, he has par-
ticipated in school plays. He is also a Cadet Officer in R.O.T.C.
Future plans are for college in Oklahoma.

DARNELL ANN WILL
Colon, Panama

Darnell has been both Drill Team and Batallion Sponsors in
R.O.T.C. and president of her class in her freshman year. She
has been very active in the sports program of CHS. Darnell
plans to go to college.

MICKEY THOMAS WILLIFORD
Colon, Panama

12 years in C.Z. Schools have pointed locally born Mickey to
college following graduation. In his sophomore year at CHS,
he participated in our basketball program. Mickey's special
interest is fishing.

JAMES BRADLEY WOOD
Ancon, Canal Zone

James has not decided on his future plans but his special in-
terests in high school have centered around sports. He has
lettered in track, baseball and football and this year he wa%
chosen for the "All-Star" team that played in the Palm Bowl.
He was a member of the "C" Club.

ALICE IRENE ZIMMERMANN
Ancon, Canal Zone

Alice has received all of her schooling in the Canal Zone. She
has been most active in all sports and an "A" Leaguer in
volleyball and basketball. She held membership in the Dra-
matics Club and Thespians. Participation in Nurses Aid and Pink
Girls points to her future plans to become an R.N. with a
degree, and work abroad in some form of medical aid.





DELAPLAINE ATKINSON WADDELL III



DARNELL ANN WILL





MICKEY THOAAAS WILLIFORD



JAMES BRADLEY WOOD



I



fc'



f



4




./







MRS. DOROTHY SMITH, Class Sponsor



ALICE IRENE ZIMMERMANN 37




DOROTHY HARPER




38



Left to right: Edquardo Quinones, Frank Tortorici, Douglas Smith



Leit lo right: Raymond Hoffman, Douglas Smith




iM






^



r



I



f



i



I



u






Hardworking S. A.




mm



S. A, Officers, /. to r.; Marianne Field, Sec.; Jane Brid
ford, Pres.; Gloria Leiaidier, Treas., Dale Scott, Vice Pres.



The Student Association of CHS, better known as the
S. A., is the backbone of our school life. It sponsors every
high school organization and activity. The hard-working
officers organize the special S. A. trains for the football
games, the opening day assembly, the annual Jamboree,
and the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl. They decorate the
Christmas tree and plan all assemblies throughout the
school year. The funds, which come from S. A. tickets, are
budgeted to help each dance and club. The "Back to
School" dance is another activity sponsored by the S. A.

New to the S. A. this year is the "Campus Commie."
This ingenious store sells many items, such as pencils,
shakers, decals, sweatshirts, and pillows. Also new is the
relocation and redecorating of a permanent S. A. room on
the third floor.

A highlight of the year is the S. A. elections, when the
student body elects the new officers for the coming year.
There is a vigorous and colorful campaign throughout the
week prior to election day.

The Student Association's sponsor, Mr. William J. Gan-
sen, lightens the workload with his seemingly endless sup-
ply of energy and enlivens the meetings with his subtle
humor.




Student Council, /. to r., first row: Leslie AAarek, Mary Redman, Eileen
Ridge, Eric Irion, Vicki Kaufer; second row; Judy Fong, Maria Kerley,
Jennie Johnson, Warren Patton; third row: Jerry Weigle, Monty
Belanger, Margaret Will, Linda Hood; fourth row: Doug Jones, Joan
DeLapp, Norman Spector; fifth row: Leo Paulson, Brent Mitchell, Sara
Palumbo; sixth row; Gloria Leiaidier, Jane Bridgeford, Dale Scott,
Marianne Field.




40



Organizes Student Activities




S.A. sponsor, Mr. Gansen.







nm^Am





Athletic Council (composed of the homeroom alternates), /. to r., first row.
Stanley Janasiewicz, Gary Robertson, Jimmy Butler, Randy Hull; second row:
Nitza Quinones, Marcela Hilzinger, Renee Ballou, Kathleen Scheibe, Sharon
Highley, Dale Scott; third row: John Pettier, David Goguen, Bruce Richardson,
Mitchell Blanchette, Reggie Yearwood.




Jane Bridgeford selling an S. A. ticket to Jeffrie Price, with Joan DeLapp.



MiilTf}? MAirn.



41



Awards Day Assembly Each Year
Honors Deserving Students





Mr. Maedl presides at Awards Day Assembly





#4


^Hl


ri^'


^"^^^^W


ItP


nm\



Mr. Palumbo presents the Noel E. Gibson Memorial Hall of Fame for athletic excellency, which
was new last year. Mr. Gibson was an industrial arts teacher in CHS who was always vitally
interested in sports. After his death, Mrs. Gibson said she would like to see part of the
memorial funds set up in this way. A special board each year may pick any students who
qualify as outstanding athletes and those students names will be engraved on the plaque
which will remain in the CHS trophy case.




Community organizations such as American
Legion Auxiliary, Caribbean College Club,
Elks Club, and Lions Club present various
awards to seniors.




Mr. Reeves presents a Safe Driver's Award, and
Coach Litton gives out athletic awards.



Miss Siebrands presents Quill and Scroll pins.



17th Annual Jamboree Begins
1966 Football Season







-~- ^



^ .-f^,

rf^ T*''








Jamboree Queens with escorts in Coco Solo gym.




Queen Dorothy Harper I escorted by Jack Sanders and Leo Paulson.



C. H. S. Second Place
Winners Of 1966 Jamboree



Kicking off the 1966 football season was the
17th Annual Football Jamboree. Tiger Stadium on
September 23 was the scene for this interscholas-
tic event among Cristobal High School, Balboa
High School, Canal Zone College, and Schools
Division Athletic Club.

CZC, with a total of 34 points, was the winner
of the Jamboree. CHS, second place winner,
scored 21 points, BHS, 7, and SDAC, 6. Each team
played its three opponents for a total of six
quarters.

AAr. Luke Palumbo, a former CHS coach, con-
ceived the idea of a Football Jamboree and the
first was played in 1950. At that time the Jam-
boree was not played as a game, but as an ex-
hibition for the three participating teams: CZC,
CHS, and BHS. Also, between the quarters the
best' players from each team were chosen to com-
pete in relay races and passing and kicking con-
tests.

In 1952, SDAC competed in the Jamboree tor
the first time. When SDAC entered the Jamboree,
the contests were eliminated and the Jamboree
assumed its present form with a trophy as the
prize for the team which scored the most points.

43



Queen Marianne I Reigns Over
1966 Homecoming Dance




Queen Marianne !, with escort Jack Sanders, Daphe Downing, Anthony Downing, and
Robert Downing.



Effectively decorated with a huge green-eyed
tiger, the Coco Solo gym was the scene for the
annual Homecoming Dance. October 29, 1966,
was the day on which the Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion and the "C" Club transformed the gym into
a lovely ballroom.

The master of ceremonies was William Hanley
who announced the entrance of the queen and her
court as follows: Princess Linda Birtel, Lady of the
Gardenias, Keeper of the Diamond, Daughter of
the Pale Gold Moon, Governess of the touch-
downs, escorted by Co-Captain Leo Paulson,
Leader of the rushing mad dogs. Caller of the
Defense, Smasher of the Line, Tamer of the Devils;
Princess Sharon Highley, Duchess of the Roses,
Keeper of the Rubies, Daughter of the Royal Blue
Sky, Guardian of the high passes, was escorted
by John Pettier, Lord of the pass, runner of the
tackle around, master of the down field block.
Killer of the pups;

Princess Darnell Will, Governess of the Orchids,
Keeper of the Topaz, Goddess of the Golden Sun-
set, Bewitcher of the first downs, escorted by
Clarke Richardson, Knight of the Hard Hitting Cen-
ter Guards, Recoverer of the Fumble, Chief of the
Broken Noses and Wearer of the Bird Cage;

Princess Irene Corrigan, Countess of the Lilies,
Keeper of the Emerald, Lady of the Aquamarine
Sea, Marquise of the Black Defense, was escorted
by Jerry Garrudo, Master of the Dauntless Line-
backers, Stopper of the Dive Play, Terror of the
Temper, Destroyer of the Rams;

Lady Daphne Downing, Mistress of the Flowers,
Keeper of the Dew Drops, Ruler of the Twinkling
Stars, Goddess of Victories, escorted by Squire
Robert Downing, Prince of the Football Team,
Keeper of the Queen's Crown, and Ruler of the
Rascals;

Queen Marianne Field the First, Queen of the
Cheering Tigers and Tigresses, Mistress of the
Flowers, Daughter of the Gems, Enchantress of the
Night, Ruler of the Glorious Tiger Realm, was
escorted by Mike Humphrey, Master of the full-
back pass, deceptor of the Bomb, Owner of Fly-
ing Feet, Prince of capped teeth.

Following the procession, Co-Captain Jack San-
ders, King of the "X" Plays, the Number 5 back,
deceptor of the end run. Ruler of the Crutches,
crowned Queen Marianne, 1966-1967 Homecom-
ing Queen. Queen Marianne I, a CHS Senior, was
dressed in a white gown with a train. After her
coronation the traditional "Queen's Dance" fol-
lowed, in which Marianne and her court danced
with their escorts.

Music for the evening was provided by Ramon
Mouynes.



44





Linda Birtel and Leo Paulson.



Sharon Highley and John Pettier.





Darnell Will and Clarke Richardson.



Irene Corrigan and Jerry Garrudo.



45




To give the Christmas season a musical touch, the
Music Department of CHS, directed by Mr. Edward Car-
withen, put on its annual Christmas Music Program on
December 21, 1966. The title of the program was "Music
of Christmas."

The program opened with selections of German, French,
and English Christmas music played by the CHS Band, a
special number being "Christmas Festival" by William
Latham. This selection was written in sixteenth century style
but has modern harmony. These were followed by three
vocal arrangements including "The Lord's Prayer" sung by
the Junior High School Chorus. After a reading by Jane
Bridgeford the CHS Band played "Christmas Party" by Har-
old Walters.

The CHS Orchestra and Girls' Chorus gave separate per-
formances after which they joined together in the highlight
of the evening, Haydn's "Toy Symphony."

Audience participation was requested in a Christmas
Carol Sing joined by the music groups in a series of
Christmas Carols. The combined choral groups then con-
cluded the evening with "Carol of the Bells" and "God
Bless You."




CHS Musicians Give

"Music of Christmas"

for Annual Program



MR. CARWITHEN





Mr. and Miss
CHS

MARIAN

"Friendly" co
name. Her chi
brightened the
four years. Ma
CHS of 1967, h
member of the

has shown qualities that make
her class proud to name her Miss
CHS. For four years Marianne has
been a cheerleader. She has held
two offices in the SA and is active
in athletics. National Honor So-
ciety has claimed her a member
since her Junior year and she was
sent to Girls' Nation, the highest
honor of any Girl Stater. These are
among the many of Marianne's
accomplishments, which show
what qualities it takes to be a Miss
CHS.

LEO PAULSON

Through his four high school
years, Leo has also shown quali-
ties which are a merit to CHS.
He has shown his fighting Tiger
Spirit on the football field as cap-
tain of the team in his senior
year, and as a member of the
All-Zone Team. He has been a
member of "C" Club, and an ac-
tive member of the Caribe Club.

Leo could be seen at SA meet-
ings as a representative, and he
ranks in the top fourth of his class
scholastically. Above all though,
Leo has been a leader in exempli-
fying school spirit. He too, has
worked to make the class of 67 a
good one.



MARIANNE FIELD AND LEO PAULSON




leff;

MOST INTELLECTUAL
Philip Owen and
Shirley Stein

Rigfif:

MOST LIKELY
TO SUCCEED
Robert Griffon and
Pam Maedl





Hall of Fame Winners



BEST LOOKING:
William Hanly
Darnell Will



MOST ATHLETIC:
Gloria Leiaidier
Jack Sanders



BEST DRESSED:
Leslie Leon
Dorothy Harper



48








IBI


mi ^^^


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I^^Uk;' M





Boys: fop fo borfom;
Kenneth Clark, Juan Santos,
Leslie Leon, William Hanly

Girls: top to bottom:
Charlotte Lilly, Laura Russon,
Dorothy Harper, Darnell Will



Announced at Senior Christmas Formal




Boys: fop to bottom:

Philip Owen, Robert Griffon

Jack Sanders, Leo Paulson

Girls: top fo bottom.
Shirley Stein, Pamela Maedl
Gloria Leiaidier, Marianne Field







MOST TALENTED: Charlotte Lilly and Kenneth Clark




BEST DANCERS: Juan Santos and Laura Russon



49



The Class of '67



ff



Festival




Queen Janine I with escort Leslie Highley.




^ #



K ^rv





i)



'if\ nr



With the theme of a "Festival of Flowers", the Senior
Class of 1967 proceeded to give the Senior Class of 1966 a
memorable occasion to end their high school years. The
occasion v/as the traditional Junior-Senior Prom.

The dance was held at the Coco Solo Elementary School
Gym on April 30, 1966. The floral theme was carred out
in a flower bedecked ballroom in which Queen Janine
Bedsworth I reigned supreme. To further complement the
dance, a lighted lily pond complete with flowers was just
outside the door in the "Little Park By-The-Sea."

Music for the festive occasion was supplied by Ramon
Mouynes and The Strangers. The two bands effectively
enhanced the romantic atmosphere by playing love songs
with a floral theme.

The Junior Class sponsor, Mr. Richard Bock, worked
with the Juniors to give the Seniors this lovely graduation
present.



50



Gives The Class Of '66 A



Of Flowers"






^,>



B





51



Caribbean Staff Spends Many Hours
Preparing Yearbook Dummy for Publication



Fourteen juniors and seniors signed up for
journalism as a credit class in the fall of 1966.
The first part of the year was spent in the
study of journalism theory and then in prepa-
ration of the 1967 Caribbean.

Four freshmen students and one junior, who
vyere not on the staff, volunteered their serv-
ices toward publication of the yearbook.

It is traditional for the journalism class to
publish the school newspaper, Tradewind.
This year, because of a small staff and lack
of printing facilities, there was only one issue
published during the first semester and three
the second. The class did supply the two local
newspapers with pictures and articles about
school functions.





Kenneth Bosley studies lay-out



Margaret Tomlinson, Jerry Chism and Pam
Maedl work to meet the deadline.




Catalina Lau, Business Manager
works on her section of the
yearbook.




Jama Acuff, left, and Kathy Scheibe, right, seniors work together
co-editors of the 1967 Caribbean.




Below, freshmen, Gary Robertson, John Carlisle, Gene Holland, and
Ann Kienzle work on the Underclassman Section of the yearbook.



David Lee, a junior, although not a
member of the journalism class, de-
voted many hours to the photography
fof the yearbook.



Students anxiously await distribution
of the yearbook in the spring.




52




^



M^




0^ ?



::^^





"C" Club and G.A.A. Provide Activities
For Sports-Minded Students



The Cristobal High School Letter-
man's Club, better known as the "C"
Club, consists of a group of athletes
who have earned a letter in any var-
sity sport.

"C" Club's purpose is to promote
interest in school athletics and school
spirit, to uphold school traditions, and
to establish proper attitudes of citi-
zenship and conduct in and out of
school.

Three of the "C" Clubs main ob-
jectives are to maintain the highest
standards of sportsmanship, direct the
leadership ability of the athletes, and
stimulate individual and group initia-
tive.

"C" Club and G.A.A. worked to-
gether to prepare for the Homecom-
ing Dance. "C" Club held their an-
nual banquet at the end of the year.




Jack Sanders, "C" Club member, batj the ball
hard.




Left to right: 1st row L Paulson (president), J. Sanders (vice-president), N. Specter (treasurer) Coach
It^K clTn"^'"' row. L. Gordon, W.Hanly, T. Huinker 3rd row. D. McLean, K. Wrenn (secr^'
tary), K. Carden 4th row. C. R.chardson, G, Garrudo, T. Carter 5th row. J. Pettier, E. Earnest, R. Mason



54





G.A.A. members: left, bottom to top: Joan DeLapp, Kathy DeTore, Pam Maedl, Jenney
Johnson, Marianne Field, cenfer: Elenor Lewis, Beverly Egger, Kathy Scheibe, Darnell
Will, Gloria Leiaidier. righf: Dorothy Harper, Glenda Lewis, Peggy Hale, and Dale
Scott.



Pat Wagonner initiates Kathy Scheibe into G.A.A.



Girls' Athletic Association is composed of girls who
have excelled in extracurricular sports. For member-
ship, one must participate in at least two All-Star
teams or be on one All-Star team and be among the
top ten in the point system. G.A.A. members officiate
at the intramural sports activities. The G.A.A. and "C"
Club are sponsors for the Annual Homecoming Dance
which was held in October. This year, as a new
project, the club organized volleyball games with the
students of Saint Mary's School.



Mrs. Fattorosi, sponsor watches member return the ball.




G.A.A. Initiation stunts.





Foreign Language Clubs
Promote Understanding



h ,' ' "F ''"' ?'* ^'- ' ^'"'"= (Sponsor), C. DeRaps ( secretary-treasurer), S. Smith, (president) D
IMcLain, (vice-president), and J. Salas. second row.- J. Fong, R. Taylor, D. Gamer, E. Holland, R. Johnson a'
Johnson, C. Lau, and N. Quinones, third row: D. Summerlin, A. Fernandez, T. Bailey, G. Robertson C Pritham
N Gregory, R. Kn.ght, and B. Lasher, fourth row: N. Figueroa, J. Stuart, D. Lee, E. Nicolaisen, R. Butler and m'
Hilzingef.





Lively interest in the control
and operation of a language lab-
oratory was demonstrated this
year by the Language Lab Club.
To be eligible for membership a
student must have at least a "C"
average in tv^o foreign languages
and be a lab assistant. These stu-
dents assist the language teach-
ers while their classes or individ-
ual pupils are using the lab. A
new feature of the club was a
period of conversation in any de-
sired language followed by the
club's regular business meeting
which is held twice monthly.



Pictured right I to r. first row: M. Hanly,
I. Binel, L. Hood, R. Butler (president),
C. Lilly (vice-president), J. Wheaton (sec-
retary-treasurer), A. Chong (historian),
A. Fernandez, N. Kattulas, and Mrs. A.
Gegg. second row: G, Chen, D. Lee, J.
Fong, N. Gregory, S. Holloway, N. Qui-
nones, R. Kublnick, K. Gegg, D. Summer-
lin, J. Robertson, and A. Chong.



^




56




E Rosania Mr R MacFarland (sponsor), M. Jova, D. Summerlin, A. Padilla (treasurer), A. Fernandez, R. Flores, J. Morgan (president), K.
Maszkeiwicz (secretary), L. Gordon, I. Carrasco, J. Rivera, E. Kresch, J. F. Ortiz, C. Reyes, J. Cintron (vice-president), M. Arocho, N. Figueroa,
M. Arocho.



Mari Hanley
''Miss France"




This was the first year CHS had a Spanish Club. It was founded for the purpose of
maintaining friendly relations between the North and Latin Americans, and to understand
the Latin American Countries' customs, language and culture. The Club's first project was
a field trip to the interior of Panama for four days during the Easter Vacation.



One week this year was devoted to Le Circle Francais for French Week. It began with
the election of Miss France. Candidates from the members of the club were voted on by
all the French classes. Mari Hanly won. By the end of the week Bon Jour was a familiar
expression even for students not studying French. When it was said to the correct person,
the student received a perfume sample. Before the week's activities, a contest, which was
open to all CHS students was publicized. A five dollar prize was to be awarded to the stu-
dent with the best composition on France. Friday, Miss France arrived in the cafeteria with a
small brass band to present the prize. The winner was Nitza Quinones. All week long, before
school and during homeroom period, French music was played over the intercom. There
was, also, a French showcase filled with dolls from different regions of France, perfume,
and French flags.

Mrs. Gegg, club sponsor volunteered her house as the site of the Club's annual party.
Christmas carols were sung in French after the buffet dinner.

At the banquet which was held for the initiation of new members, poems or skits had
to be performed in French.



57



WORLD HISTORY



i





Master of ceremonies.
President Robert Griffon



Left to right, first row: Robert Griffon, (president), Pam Maedi (secretary), William Hanly (vice-president) Philio Owen

Honor Society Has Active Year



f^r. Maedl congratulates the new memberi



The initiates recite the NHS pledge,
r




58





Above; Charlotte Lilly lights a candle while Marianne
Field watches. Below: Jane Robertson lights a candle
while Pam Maedl watches.



Marianne Field
on leadership.



gives a speech



After tapping,
the stage.



Shirley Stein escorts Kathleen Scheibe to




The Caribbean Chapter of the National Honor
Society of CHS is sponsored by Mrs. Mary Condon
and Mr. Foster Campbell. Its members are expected
to excel in scholarship, leadership, character and
service. During the course of the past school year,
fifteen CHS students from the junior and senior
classes who had displayed these qualities, were
selected by a board of teachers.

The object of the chapter is to create an en-
thusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to
render service, to promote worthy leadership, and
to encourage the development of character in
the students of CHS.

Candidates for this society must have spent at
least one semester in CHS. Those eligible for
election must have better than a 3.000 grade
point average.

The first initiation assembly in October was
planned and conducted by students who became
members last year. The theme was "Great
Americans." Four members each chose a great
American who exemplified one of the character-
istics of N.H.S. and spoke on that topic.

Early in November a luncheon to which Junior
High N.H.S. .members and faculty were invited,
was given for the new members. At this time a
di';cussion was held on the possibility of putting
into effect a successful honor system in CHS.
During the year, members were invited to the
Balboa High School's initiation assembly.

In December former N.H.S. members spend-
ing vacation from college at home were guests
at a tea given by N.H.S.

The second N.H.S. initiation assembly was held
in February. New initiates at this assembly were:,
seniors Sharon Fussleman, Cafalina Lau, Gloria
Leiaidier, Brent Mitchell and Edgardo Quinones:



juniors Montague Belanger, Alexander Chong, Stephen Gegg, Marcela Hil-
zinger, Eugene Porter, and Keith Wrenn.

Balboa High School N.H.S. officers were invited to this assembly at which
the Right Reverend Father Heacock was the guest speaker. A reception was
held for new members and their parents following the assembly.

All the new members worked on a National Honor Society display.



Below: I. to r. Charlotte Lilly, Kathleen Scheibe, Jane Robertson and Margaret Tomlinson.




59




L. to r.: Linda Stanley, Joan McCullough, Margaret Will, Mr. Campbell, Linda Dendy, Louise Hixon, Raquel Flores, Yolie Gonzales, Mr. Mowery, Gladys
Rivera, and Mrs. M. Anderson.



Students Obtain Experience



The counselors' assistants have many duties to perform. -. -^ __

Their duties include typing, filing, sending out absentee and HnCl (jHin IVnOWleClffe HS

tardy detention slips, and acting as guides for the new stu-

dents in CHS. These assistants are contributing their own free
time and efforts toward helping the counselors with their
heavy work load.



Office Assistants




These girls are under the
supervision of Mrs. Taylor.
They learn how to operate
the mimeograph and ditto
machines. Girls eligible for
office practice are preferred
to have one year of typing.
They are also useful in the
many odd jobs such as going
on errands and bringing mes-
sages.



I. (o r.: Elizabeth Quinones, Catalina lau, Cathy Clark, Mrs. M. Taylor, Enid Rivera, Sharon Highley and Jane
Robertson,



60




Cynthia Watson at the book fair

Library Club

The Librarian Club in its second year has worked on
expanding in membership and activities. Sponsored by
Mrs. Williams the first semester and Mrs. Stohrer the
second semester, the club reorganized many of the
facilities of the library. Club members made the li-
brary a much more attractive and interesting room in
which to study and read by adding showcase displays
and striking bulletin board decorations.

The club held regular monthly meetings.



Safety Club




L. fo r. 7sf row. L. Santiago, A. Johnson, M. Robbins. 2nd row. N. Huson, C.
Gonzalez, C. Colgate, P. McGruder. 3rd row. M. Rodriquez, J. Larriby, R. Car-
denas, S. Lawson, C. Gonzalez. 4th row. E. Floras, D. Polite, R. Knight, Mrs.
Williams (sponsor).





J



First row I. to r.: Renee Ballou (Student Safety Chairman), Toni Miranda, Charlotte Lilly, and Sharon
Fusselman. second row /. to r.: Mr. Reeves (Sponsor), John Sollas, John Owen, Rocky Mason, and Doug
McLain.



Mrs. Stohrer with her library assist-
ants.

The Safety Club headed by
student chairman Renee Ballou,
is in charge of promoting safety
practices at CHS. Safety-minded
students are selected on the basis
of their interest in the safety of
their school.

Members of the safety club
make inspections of hazardous
situations and cooperate with the
Fire Department during fire drills.
The Fire Inspector inspects the
school periodically with one of
the Safety Club members.

CHS Safety Club is a member
of the National Safety Council. It
is sponsored by Mr. Reeves.



61




m

1


m




1






v^B




lA


Hh> k '


a^Pf


^^mmt


\-^ H


I^H


InHh''


-5^


JUL


W^l


m


Kr




^1


r^'l


Hi


Wr



Mr. R, MacFarland distributes goods collected at the 21 Club's Charity Dance.



Twenty-one boys make up the mem-
bership of the 21 Club. Each boy is as-
signed a Latin American country on which
he gives an oral report. The five best oral
reports are presented before the Rotary
Club at a Banquet. Previously they were
written reports. This year, however, three
speeches were given every month, and
then a final contest was held in February.

Another important event of the 21 Club
was the Charity Drive. The Club spon-
sored a dance charging canned food for
admission. Near Christmas time the col-
lection was distributed to the poor people
of Colon, the orphanage, the old folks
home, and to a family in Costa Rica and
the Darian.

An annual program is given by the
Club on Panamerican Day. It is sponsored
by the Rotary Club.

At the end of the year the new mem-
iaers are voted into the club. Those eligible
must be on the A or B honor roll, and
interested in school functions. The club
comprises a representative group of CHS.
A quota is placed on the numbers of in-
coming members: 7 seniors, 6 juniors, 4
sophomores, and 4 freshmen.



Members, (. to r., Isf row: J. Sanders (treasurer),
W. Hanly (president), E. Earnest (secretary), and
P. Menges (vice-president). 2nd row: N. Spector,
J. Cronan, C. DeLapp, D. Hale, and T. Butler. 3rd
row; L. Paulson, S. Gegg, F. Martin, T. McLean, and
R. Griffon. 4th row: Mr. R. MacFarland, J. Coffin,
W. Graham, M. Belanger, and K. Wrenn.



Study and Understanding

of Latin American Countries

Key Purpose of Boys' Club




62




L. to r. 1st row. M. Wheeler, B. Howard, S. Sawyer, L. Barrows, M. Hilzinger (vice-president), S. Stein
(president), S. Smith (secretary), J. Meeker (treasurer), N. Stanley, K. Dockery, D. Nieves, M. McDon-
nell, B. Hughes, C. Alberga. 2nd row. B. Reddin, D. Frantz, L. Huson, C. Gonzalez, C. Colgate, R. Rice,
D. Garner, D. Barger, E. Dohle, E. Colon, A. Padilla, A. Benero, D. Barger, C. Alberga, P. McGruder, R.
Cardenas. 3rd row. Mrs. E. McNaughton (co-sponsor), E. Flores, M. Huffman, R. Ballou, A. Zimmermann,
R. Knight, D. Polite, K. Maszkiewicz, Y. Tschumy, K. Gegg, B. Morrison, J. L, Jones, B. Marsh, J. Geer,
Mrs. G. Pfau (sponsor). Officers pictured below.

Nursing Career Studied
By Nurses Aide Club

To awaken an interest in nursing and help prepare girls who are
going to enter that field were two reasons why the Nurses Aides Club
was formed. The girls were engaged in worthwhile projects during the
year. One of the first was the Christmas project. Members were as-
signed to collect food, clothing, and toys. On a Saturday, Mrs. G. Pfau,
the club's sponsor and several of the members took the items to the
community of Los Negros, which is an island in Gatun Lake. There,
they distributed the items, making the Christmas of twenty-five fami-
lies merrier.

The Nurses Aid Club also had a field trip to Palo Seco, a leper colony
in the interior.

The club's Easter activity consisted of making tray favors for the
patients in Coco Solo Hospital.

A Banquet was held at the Fort Gulick Officers' Club as a final initia-
tion. Dr. Cedilla of Coco Solo Hospital was the guest speaker.



Rachael Rice and Jamie Meeker




V



*^



"t





Above: Gladys Barrows.
Below: Edna Colon




63




Caribe Club

as Part of

National

Future

Teachers

of America

Sparks

Interest

in Teaching



Left to right: 1st row. Mrs. M. Patterson (co-sponsor), P. AAaedl (president), M. Tomlinson (secretary-treasurer), J.
Robertson (vice-president), P. Waggoner (historian), Mrs. A. Gegg (sponsor) 2nd row. S. Palumbo, C. Lau, C. Peterson,
J. Oberholtzer, K. Scheibe, M. Webster, C. Huson, M. Hanly, J. Wheaton. 3rd row. M. Hilzinger, AA. Will, S. Bush, E. Lewis,
D. Scott, S. Fusselman, C. DeRaps, J. Fong, R. Butler, N. Quinones, N. Gregory. 4th row. L. Paulson, S. Bishop, E. Quinones,
W. Hanly, H. DeVoll, T. Bailey, S. Gegg, J. Cintron, A. Chong, D, McLain 5th row. B. Mitchell, M. Belanger, K.
Wrenn, P. Owen, R. Griffon, D. Lee, T. Huinker, A, Chong, P. Menges, D. Lee.



An annual event of the Caribe Club is its Initiation Banquet, the
first club event of the year. Pam Maedl, club president, presided
at the meeting held at the Elks' Club. Sixteen new members were
initiated in an impressive candlelight service. Miss Ann Siebrands
was guest speaker.

During National Education Week, members of the Caribe Club
made two bulletin boards one in school, the other in the Coco
Solo Commisary. On Visitation Day members also assisted in the
halls.

February 14, Valentine's Day was designated by the club to be
Teachers' Appreciation Day. Each teacher received an apple and
a poem, and the teachers' lounge was kept supplied with an
abundance of cookies made by club members.

The most important day for the Club was Student-Teachers Day
held April 12. For that one morning, club members taught their
favorite subject. Before April 12, the student teacher consulted
with the regular teacher and then prepared a lesson plan. This
proved an effective way of giving future teachers' experience in
this field.

Membership is limited to those who have a B average.



Dale Scott teaches Mr. Bock's class.





Todd Huinker substitutes for Mrs. Fqlsom.

Algebra II is taught by Mary Webster.





Sponsoring the Art Club is Mr. E. Koziol.
He and his officers made this year one of
organization. The Art Club mennbers made
posters for events and clubs.

The club is composed of CHS students in-
terested in art whether or not they are in art
classes. To be accepted into this club, art work
samples must be turned in to Mr. Koziol.
He and his officers judge the work, then on
that basis one is selected.



Debbie Rawlings uses the potter's wheel.



L. /o r., /sf row: A. Kienzle (vice-president), R. Spilling, K. Dockery, N. Delaney, M. Arocho.
2nd row; M. Powell (president), P. McGruder, D. Barger, D. Barger, M. Ayala, AA. Arocho, C.
Huson. 3rd row; E. Butz, Mr. E. Koziol (sponsor), D. Pplite (secretary-treasurer), J. Gattis, F.
Glavas, R. Ortiz.



^

V



MO ;



' l.''*|



Art Club



* .<




Pink Club




Pink Girls, made up of
CHS girls is an organization
in Coco Solo Hospital de-
signed to benefit the nurses
and patients.

In October the girls re-
ceived their certificates and
pins at a Pink Girls Gradua-
tion assembly. To earn them,
the girls who were interested
in the welfare and health of
people volunteered fifteen
hours a week of their sum-
mer to hospital work. Some
of the girls' duties were mak-
ing beds, serving meals, tak-
ing temperatures and running
errands.

To become a Pink Girl one
must be a member of the
Nurses Aides Club. A safety
course in First Aid is also a
prerequisite. When a girl is
accepted, she has one week
of training under the guid-
ance of Mrs. Sutton R.N. who
also assigns the wards in
which the girls work.



L. to r., Isf row; N. Stanley, L. Barrows, M. Hilzinger, S. Smith, A. Benero, A. Padilla. 2nd row; S. Saw-
yer, R. Rice, D. Garner, A. Zimmermann, E. Colon, Y. Tschuny, C. Alberga, Mrs. G. Pfau (sponsor).





Front row I. to r.: M. Powell, C. Huson, J. Hoffman, A. Keizle, C. Alberga, E. Ridge, M. Trahan, L. Marek
(secretary-treasurer), P. Owen, K. Scheibe (president), J. Fong (vice-president), second row: Mr. L.
Palumbo (sponsor), A. Fernandez, M. Robbins, J. Gattis, R. Butler, M. Hilzinger, S. Fusselman, Gary Rob-
ertson, E. Quinones, E. Holland, and J. Carlisle.



Torrid Zone Wizards

Catalyze Interest
of Young Scientists



To instill an interest in science in the students
of CHS is the T^urpose of the Torrid Zone Wizards.
The activities of the club included field trips and
guest speakers. This year, the "Wizards" took
trips to the Gatun Locks, Fort Sherman Zoo, and
Battery Pratt. In January they were guests on
board the USS Raleigh.

Mr. L. Palumbo, science teacher, was one of
the guest speakers. His topic was Barro Colorado
Island. Captain Marr, M.D., who spoke about
tropical diseases, was guest speaker at the groups'
annual banquet held at the Elks Home.

The Torrid Zone Wizard's sponsor is Mr. L.
Palumbo, Jr., who worked hard to promote the
ideals of the club.




Pictured I. to r., 1st row: Catalina Lau, Jama Acuff, Sara Palumbo,
Sharon Fusselman, and Kathleen Scheibe. 2nd row: Margaret Tomlinson,
Pamela Maedl, and Miss Ann Siebrands.



Seven New Members
Added to Quill and Scroll



One of the honors that can be granted to a journalism
student is that of membership into Quill and Scroll. This
club, which is a chapter of the National Quill and Scroll,
is an honorary journalistic society. It is composed ex-
clusively of juniors and seniors who scholastically rank in
the upper third of their class. They must have worked on
the publications of the yearbook or newspaper.



66



Dramatic Club and Thespian Society
Sustain Students' Interest in Theatre




For Thespians and Dramatic Club members the
installation of an air-conditioning system in CHS
thwarted their plans for play production. In Sep-
tember it was announced that the auditorium
would not be available for use the first semester.
In January the drama department was told that
because all parts for the air-conditioner were not
yet available the stage could not be used for daily
rehearsals necessary for production till late April.
Consequently this year the clubs put on only the
one-act plays "Which Way to Boston?" in a class-
room situation. However, in order to gain expe-
rience and earn points for Thespian membership
CHS students helped and acted in Cristobal Little
Theatre's productions, Kiss Me Kate, Never Too
Late, Bus Stop, and Melody Inn.

The Thespian Society is an honor club nationally
affiliated, to which a student must be elected after
he has earned the required points which are given
for all aspects of theatrical work.

To support the Thespian Society and to expose
students to the work of the theatre is the main
purpose of Dramatics Club. Future Thespians are
usually elected from this club.

Ut row, 1. ,0 r.: C. Bell, T, Wally, J. Gat.is, K. Clark. W. Graham, D. Jones, J. Carlisle, R. Spillir,g, E. Holland J- Gray, and H. Wade. ^"djcw. I ,o r.
M Jova, K. Scheibe, P. Maedl, S. Sawyer, P. Meeker, A. Kienzle, D. Moore, M. Tomlinson (secretarytreasorer) J. Acujf ar^d Mr. L. Fa''o's 3rd row,
/ (o r- C Lau S Palumbo, J. Robertson (president), S. Stein, J. Bridgeford, A. ZimmerrTian, C. DeRaps, R. Kn.gM, and R. Butler (vice-president).



Thespians /. to r., first row: Mr. J. Jones (sponsor), Sara Palumbo (vice-president).
Donna Moore, Jama Acuff (secretary-treasurer), Catalina Lau (president), Eugene
Porter, second row /. to r.: William Graham, Jane Bridgeford, Tom McLean, Ken
Clark.




Calendar Of Events



School Opens August 26

Opening Day Assembly August 30

Frosh-Soph Brawl August 30

Labor Day Holiday September 5

Inaugural Assembly for S.A. Officers September 21

N.H.S. Assembly October 12

Homecoming Dance October 29

END OF FIRST NINE WEEK MARKING PERIOD

Panama Independence Day Holiday November 3

Education Week November 6-1 2

Veterans Day Holiday November 1 1

Thanksgiving Holidays November 24-27

R.O.T.C. Brigade Review December 9

Senior Formal Dance December 1 7

Christmas Concert December 21

END OF SECOND NINE WEEK MARKING PERIOD
Freshmen-Sophomore Dance February 18



N.H.S. Assembly February 21

Washington's Birthday Holiday February 22

Spring Music Festival March 15

END OF THIRD NINE WEEK MARKING PERIOD

Easter Vacation Holidays March 1 7-26

Student Teachers Day April 1 2

"21" Club Assembly April 13

R.O.T.C. Field Night April 14

Junior-Senior Banquet April 24

Junior-Senior Prom April 29

R.O.T.C. Change of Command May 5

Awards Assembly-Community May 1 1

Awards Assembly-Athletic May 12

R.O.T.C. Awards Ball May 19

Baccalaureate May 21

COMMENCEMENT May 24

School Closes May 25



68











1*




I







\



/



y



// \






tB* -?*> ^l* *>-



Graham, N. Sperto M PaTon T Ca;^erC Firth DbIi;' ?' ^'7 ^^ ^^"'="/^^"=l --- H- Lloyd, J. Richards, K. Wrenn, M. Belanger, W.

Tigers Close Season In Second Place



CHS Football Tigers, who had been Canal Zone league
champions for the past two years, started this season with
the forecasters predicting that at best, CHS would come
in third place in league standings. There were only two
returning starters of the 1965 season for this year's line
up. Jack Sanders and Leo Paulson. In the second game with
College, Jack Sanders was 'injured and could not continue
the season. However, with high team spirits, fortitude and
determination, CHS closed the season with a league stand-



ing of second place.

John Pettier, Gerry Garrudo, and Leo Paulson repre-
sented CHS on the All-Zone football team.

The CHS football statistics for the 66-67 season are as
follows; passes thrown-54, passes completed-21 The
team rushing average was 4.1 yards per carry. Team rush-
ing yardage was 969 yards. There were 57 first downs
made. Leading rusher was Leo Paulson with 553 yards.




Coaches Name Most Valuable Players



Leo Paulson has played on the CHS football
team throughout his high school years. Three
of those years, he was chosen as a center,
guard, and half-back, consecutively, for the
All Zone team.

In his senior year, he was co-captain of the
team. He carried the ball ninety-five times
gaining 553 yards for a percentage of 5.8
yards rushed per carry.




;



1




^






^ -^,



LEO PAULSON
Offensive Player



Gerry Garrudo came to the CHS football
team in his junior year. He lettered on the var-
sity team the two years he played and was
chosen in his senior year as a tackle for the
All Zone team.

At Hopkins High School in Minnesota, he
had the position of guard on the varsity team
in his sophomore year.



GERRV GARRUDO
Defensive Player



71



Tiger Spirit Dominates Football




Paulson shows intense contemplation while planning next play.





Cheerleading Captain
MARIANNE FIELDS




Head football Coach
DOUGLAS LITTON




All-Star player readies for the pass



72



Varsity Box Scores



Sept.


30


CHS


10


CZC


12


Oct.


14


CHS


32


BHS


12


Oct.


21


CHS


46


SDAC





Oct.


28


CHS


6


CZC


7


Nov.


4


CHS


32


BHS





Nov.


10


CHS


40


SDAC


12


Nov.


18


All Sta


rs 7


CZC


7








^.ij^\



Eric Ernest displays "end" technique while Paul Menges rests during half time.




After hard practicing, the game is easy.



73



CHS Track Stars



i'^^J




>^; >i||k.





ROW


NAME


EVENT


ROW


NAME


EVENT


1


Mike Kredell


880 yd. dash


2


Jim Woods


pole vault




Tom McLean


440 yd. relay


3


Steve Gegg


manager




John Pettier


broadjump




Ken Garden


440 yd. dash




William Hanly


sprint medley relay




Marvin Scott


discus




Norman Spector


440 yd. relay




Tim Herring


high iump




Louis Arrocho


high jump




Eric Ernest


high jump




Louis Valencia


440 yd. relay




James Hotsko


440 yd. dash




Steve Kredell


880 yd. dash




Gerry Garrudo


shot put




Ben Richards


mile




Will Graham


shot put




Mike Humphrey


pole vault




Monty Belanger


mile




Bob Smith


pole vault




Keith Wrenn


mile




Angel Perez


880 yd. dash




Paul Washabaugh


mile




Steve Gabriel


880 yd. dash




Coach Herborn


coach








f



V



/



It's not all work!



74



In Action



Cristobal made a success-
ful conclusion to a poor
1967 track season by win-
ning the Balboa Relays. After
losing every track meet of
the season to Balboa, Cristo-
bal walked away with their
division trophy in the Relays,
with the nearest competitor,
Canal Zone College, ten
points behind. A large crowd
saw Cristobal leave the first
night with a seven point lead
and come back the next night
to finish where they left off.

New records that were set
by Cristobal were: Gerry Gar-
rudo, shot put; Jim Woods,
pole vault; and John Pettier,
discus and broad jump.






Discus thrower, John Pettier, shows his skil




Pole vaulter, Bob Smith, clears the bar*
at 9 feet




Coach Herborn



BALBOA RELAY CHAMPIONS

L. to r. Coach Herborn, M. Belanger, K. Garden, S. Gabriel, K. Wrenn, J. Pettier, G. Garrudo, W. Hanly,
Z. Jones, J. Woods, N. Spector, T. McLean, M. Scott, and S. Gegg



75



Cheerleaders-GirPs Drill Team
To Half-Time Performances




1967 Cheerleaders



The highlight of the school year
for many girls, is the cheerleading
try-outs held at the end of the
school term. All high school girls
may try-out for this honor. Several
days are set aside for practicing
and 16 semi-finalists are chosen.
The final try-outs are judged by a
panel of teachers and eight girls
are selected to lead the cheers at
school functions.

Aside from cheering at games,
the cheerleaders lead the pep as-
semblies and enact humorous
skits to build up school spirit. A
school mascot was added at CHS
this year. Lynn Johnson dressed
in a tiger suit, added many hilar-
ious moments to the assemblies
and games.

With Marianne Field as their cap-
tain, and Miss Williams as their
advisor, the girls practiced
throughout the summer and after
school to work as a team.



/WARIANNE FIELD, captain










'jm>i^'^^7.^^







From I. to r.: Yolanda Gonzales, Jenny Johnson, Eleanor Lewis, Dale Scott, Gloria Lelaidier,
Billie Marsh, Carmen Ortiz, kneeling: Marianne Field, capTaln.



76



Add Color and Zest
At Football Games



Cristobal's Girl's Drill Team is two years old
this year. With new boots, uniforms and guide-
ons, they made their debut at the Jamboree in
September. The girls marched at football half-
times and ROTC reviews throughout the year.

Under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Underkof-
ler, the girls, giving up many activities, practiced
diligently after school day and night, to put on
excellent performances. This hard practicing
proved to be worthwhile. They won a plaque in
the Veteran's Day Parade for the Best Girl's Drill
Team on the Zone.





Be/ow, /. fo r : Penny Wilder, Mary Redman, Dita Workman, Chris Baas, Barbara Geddes, Paggy Hale, Denise Ranier, Alice Zimmerman, Judy Oberholtzer,
Sherrie Weber, Kathy Scheibe, Sue Sawyer, Suzanne Smith, Joan Kurzdorfer, Linda Renfro, Carol Peterson, Cheryl Larimore, Vicki Weber, Anne Hirons, and
Carol Conyne.








77




Kneeling I to f: Doug McLain, Jim Carlson, Richard Swain, Hal Wade, back row I to r: James Stuart, Gary Saltz, Phil Owen,
Mark Burbine, and Paul Menges.

Tennis Teams Start Practice
to Prepare for Coming Season

Sitting I to r: Joan DeLapp, Eleanor Lewis, Kathy Scheibe, Pam Maedl, Sarah Palumbo. faacfc row / to r: Anne Hirons, Glenda
Lewis, Billie AAarsh, Kathy DeTore, Kathy Dockery.



78





Front row left to right Chuck
Weber, Louis Gordon, Angel
Vasquez, Ronnie Robinson, Mon-
ty Belanger. back row left to
right: Leslie Highly, Tom Coffin,
Jack Blair, Eric Ernest, Mark
Troseth



1966 Basketball Team




Schedule



Mar. 11 CHS vs SDAC

18 CHS vs CZC

28 CHS vs BHS

29 CHS vs BHS
Apr. 1 CHS vs SDAC

12 CHS vs CZC

15 CHS vs SDAC

19 CHS vs CZC
22 CHS vs BHS

27-30 Tournament




ERIC ERNEST



JACK BLAIR



79



With Eleanor Lewis as team Cap-
tain "A" League basketball tied the
season with Balboa for second and
third place. "A" League had 1 win
and 3 losses and defeated CZC for
our only win. Laura Russon was high
point man for the team.





Front TOW: Darnell Will, Pam Maedl, Kathy Scheibe, hack row; Alice Zimmerman, Eleanor
Lewis', Joan DeLapp, Marcella Hilzinger, Brendalyn Bell, and Hannah Rowley.



Girls Basketball Teams
Meet Strong Foes
In League Play




front row. Valerie Bell, Kalhy DeTore, Blilie Marsh, bacic row: Margari Shuford, Kathy Dockery,
Nifza QuinoneJ, and Marie Hanly



"B" League basketball played only
2 games this season and lost both
to Balboa High School, the league
champions. Glenda Lewis was the
high scorer for the team.



80




Kneeling I to n Joan McCuIlough, Nora Kirkland, Peggy Hale, Eleanor Lewis, Pam Maedl,
Kathy Scheibe, back row / to r: Alice Zimmerman, Joan DeLapp, Laura Russon, Jane Bridge-
ford, Dale Scott, and Anne Parker.



Both Varsity & ''B'' League
Girls' Volleyball Teams
Capture Championship



The Canal Zone Champions this
year, the CHS girl's volleyball team
played BHS twice and won both
times and played CZC twice and de-
feated them also. The team captain
is Eleanor Lewis. High point server
was Pam Maedl with 31 points.




CHS "B" League volleyball took
the championship in their league. In
their first match they lost to Balboa.
In the second match the girls won
the first 2 games, and in the third
match they won the first 2 games.
Cathy Dockery and Glenda Lewis
were the high point scorers.




.^ifV*^^^^^^*-



Kneeling I to r; Judy Fong, Anne Hirons, Maria Hanly, Glenda Lewis, Maria Arocho and Luella
Morales, back row I to r.- Jackie Evans, Jane Gabriel, Kim Turley, Maria Kerley, Sandra Eustace,
Evelyne Legrand, and Kathy Dockery. g |



CHS Swimmers Display Tiger Spirit




Isf row, left to right: C. Firth, M. Schultz, B. Trabue, A. Hirons, L. Valencia, V. Weber D. Will, K. Brooks, M. Clarke, G. Leiaidier. 2nd row: C. Carlson,
B. Marsh, P. Baas, S. Eustace, T. Miranda, K. DeTore, B. Plaisance, J. Gabriel, M. Paulson, P. Maedl, T. Carter, and S. Palumbo




The swimming team placed third this year
in the interscholastic swim meet competition.

Brian Plaisance, a CHS swimming star, broke
the 100 yard breaststroke record with a time
of 1 minute 19 7/10 seconds.

Some of the members of the team execute
difficult diving techniques. Some of the dives
are, one and a half sommersault, Inward flip,
reverse, and a front flip with a full twist.



^ I, ^^ ''^



^'4





.y*-"'



COACH DEDEAUX



82



Tim Carter executes a difficult dive





The Cristobal High School Tigers started off an unsuccessful
baseball season. They lost their first four games before they finally
won one by defeating Schools Division Athletic Club by the score
of 5 to 4. The team has been plagued by errors and poor hitting.
So far the best hits have been two doubles. Buddy Schultz is the
leading hitter, batting .208. Canal Zone College is leading the
league followed by Balboa.

Championship Crown
Eludes Tiger Baseball Team





Papo Arocho.




Q




^v.





t Hi



i



r*' ,



<



,i







Adininistration







Principal: Carl Maedl Minnesota

in his first full year as CHS Principal, Mr. C. F. Maedl
worked with dedication and devotion to develop a
program coordinating academic and extra-curricular
activities at Cristobal. Included among his activities
were monthly meetings held at Civil Affairs Head-
quarters with principals from other Canal Zone Schools
and Schools Division Administrators.

Added to his schedule this year was the supervising
of enabling the carrying out of plans for complete
air-conditioning of the school plant a project which
was initiated some years ago.

This year, also, semester examinations were ad-
ministered in a new form. Entire classes did not meet
in one central room for the tests, but testing was done
in individual classes within their own rooms. The first
two periods of three days were given for testing. On
Thursday and Friday students were dismissed at the
beginning of third period and teachers stayed to cor-
rect tests.

N\r. Maedl has been on the CHS faculty staff for
29 years.

Golf, collecting coins, and reading are his special
interests. He was a member of the civic council. He
was active in Union Church activities and in Y.M.C.A.





ft.




lAr. Pfau was named Assistant Principal in 1965. His
duties are to assist the principal, particularly in setting
up the class schedules.

Handling the discipline in the school is another of his
duties. Actually, more than being a disciplinarian, this
is the role of guiding students to make reasonable deci-
sions concerning their conduct. Mr. Pfau spends many
hours of each day counseling students.



James Pfau North Dakota



Chemistry, physics, and math were the subjects taught by Mr. Pfau when he first came
to CHS in 1953.

He is an active worker in the Union Church and a member of the choir. He has sung with
the "Dischords", a barbershop harmony singing group.

Mr. Pfau's special interests include music and photography.



Administrative Staff: seated: Mr. Francis A. Castles, Superintendent of Schools: /. fo r. Dr. Kenneth E. Lake, Coordinator of Curriculum; Mr.
James N. Cook, Supv. of Instruction, US Sec Schools; Dr. James M. Wolf, Coor. of Special Education; A. H. Byrd, Admin. & Budget Officer; Mrs.
Frances F. Sampsell, Assist. Superintendent, US Elem. Schools; Mr. John S. Pettingill, Assist, to Superintendent; Dr. Charles L. Latimer, Deputy
Superintendent; Mrs. Theresa Moore, Supv. of Intr., US Elem. Schools; Mr. J. Wes Seaquist, Spec, Audio-Visual Aids; Mr. David A. Speir, Jr.,
Assist. Supt., US Sec. Schools; Dr. Lawrence E. Horine, Supv. PE 8. Ath., US Schools.




87



Guidance Department

Assists Students

Set-Up Schedules Plan Careers






ADAMARY ANDERSON



FOSTER CAMPBELL



ROBERT L. MOWERY



Robert Mowery Indiana

The new position, attendance counselor, was held by Mr. Mowery,
who is also one of the boys' counselors.

He enjoys collecting insects, photography, and fishing, and works
with a Baptist church youth group.

Miss Adamary Anderson Florida

The girls' guidance counselor, Miss Anderson, has taught in the
Canai Zone for 31 years.



Miss Anderson enjoys photography, cooling, and travel. She is a
member of the Caribbean College Club, Needlework Guild and the
Inter-American Women's Club.

Foster Campbell Colorado

A first year faculty member at CHS, Mr. Campbell was boys'
guidance counselor. He has taught on Guam. His hobbies include
mosaics, shelling and golf, and he enjoys traveling. He is a Vestry
at the Episcopal Church and a cub-scout committee man.

Mr. Campbell is co-sponsor of Jr. and Sr. High Honor Societies.




Guidance was a course that met once a week. The purpose of the
class was to help the freshmen make an easier and better adjustment
to high school and to help them investigate a career.

The guidance counselors administered many external tests, mostly to
juniors and seniors. Among the many tests, for example, were the
Scholastic Aptitude Tests, and American College Test, needed by seniors
who plan to apply for college.

Many internal tests were also administered by the counselors. For
example, sophomores received the Differential Aptitude Test and seniors
took the Strong Interest Inventory, which points out occupational In-
terests.

The department stressed that students, instead of going to study hall,
could come to the guidance room and use the many valuable reference
materials.

Students were informed that the department has available a wealth
of career information.

Counselors assist all students with schedule planning and explain the
minimum graduation requirements which are 30 solid credits, 2 non-
solid credits, 2 majors, and 2 minors. It was recommended that each
year students take 4 solids plus 2 non-solids or 5 solids plus physical
education.

A new facet of the guidance department this year was the position
filled by Mr. Mowery, an attendance officer. His duties included taking
care of all student attendance, which this year in the second semester
was done by I.B.M. machines.



88



Clinic-















^




E






.s^


^.""^




co








^:^^




rat






->^ u-j ^p)-






t








ERNEST F. BYNOE




Library-



JO McDonnell






FREDA STOHRER



MRS. A. WILLIAMS



Dr. Ernest F. Bynoe M.P.H.

The schools' physician is a graduate of Howard
University. He took his Masters of Public Health at
Yale.

Dr. Bynoe is a former health officer of Colon
Province.

Jo F. McDonnell California

Mrs. McDonnell School Nurse, has nursed in the
Canal Zone for ]2 years, and has held the position
of School Nurse in several Atlantic Side Schools.

She is a member of College Club. In CHS she
works with the sponsors of Pink Girls.

Freda Stohrer Tennessee

Mrs. Stohrer was the librarian for second se-
mester. She has taught in the C.Z. Schools three years
as an English teacher and has taught at the Uni-
versity of Tennessee.

She is an active member and often assists direct-
ing the "Sweet Adelines", a woman's barbershop
harmony singing group.

Mrs. Williams South Carolina

Mrs. Williams who lives at Ft. Gulick was CHS
librarian for first semester. She previously taught in
Georgia.



Every week, library assistants prepare
two bulletin boards and a display case in
the library. They also check books in and
out for students, straighten the books
on the shelves, check the card catalogue,
and help the librarian in assisting students
who come to the library.



Mrs. Stohrer works with library assistants, M. Webster, R. Knight, and L. Colon.





Business Educatior







VEVA FOLSOM



Clicking typewriters and the hum of other business
machines were ever-present sounds in the Business
Department. Serving a dual purpose, the department
provided its students with general information and
gave them specific training for a vocation.

The Business Department offered general business
to freshmen. Typing I to sophomores, Typing II to
juniors, and Shorthand I, bookkeeping, and Typing I
and II to seniors.



Veva Folsom Nebraska

This was Mrs. Folsom's last year of teaching at CHS as she will return
to the States with her husband who retires this year from his work
at the locks division. They and their 12 year old son, James Robert,
will sail on the Cristobal May 26.

Mrs. Folsom has taught in the business department of CHS for 12
years. She is also faculty S.A. financial supervisor.

She hopes to have plenty of time to enjoy her special interest which
is cooking.



JAMA ACUFF



Front row, Ir. L. Hood, G. Lemm, G. Saltz. faacfc row, l-r. B. Egger, S. Palumbo, Mrs. Folsom, D. Smith.




Creative Arts






Edwir^ Koziol Michigan

Art is taught in CHS by Mr. Koziol, who
has been in C.Z. schools four years. He is
also sponsor of the Art Club which was
formecJ last year.

His hobbies are golf, bowling, and
bridge, and he is very interested in the
study of politics but not in political par-
ticipation. He is a member of the Elks and
Lions.



EDWIN KOZIOL

Two classes were offered by the Art Department. In the first
year course students were exposed to art in simple forms. Movies
and slides were used to introduce students to the use of line and
color.

Many different art media were used. In Art II, crafts, ceramics,
jewelry, metal work, pottery and drawing and painting were
offered.

In the Industrial Arts Department correct shop procedures,
learning the use of tools and acquiring the ability to follow plans
were emphasized.

Experiences in auto mechanics were provided for shop boys. In
addition there was woodworking, metal fabrication or mechanical
drawing for interested students.




Marie Wheeler works on a creative project at the Potter's wheel.




91



Industrial Arts Students
Learn by Doing




Mr. Holloway helps Elizabeth Kresh with her assign-
ment.




PAUL J. JEFFRIES




JESSE C. HOLLOWAY



Paul J. Jeffries California

Mr. Jeffries came to CHS from American Samoa.
He teaches Shop 8 and metal craft. Mr. Jeffries
has taken an active part in the work of the Little
Theater. He enjoys fishing ancf photography.

Jesse C. Holloway Oklahoma

Mr. Holloway is new at CHS this year; previously
he taught in Dhahran Saudi Arabia. He teaches
mechanical drawing, general shop and woodwork-
ing. He also enjoys woodcarving, fishing, hunting
and traveling. The Industrial Arts Department helps
all organizations and activities at CHS. He was
treasurer for 1967 Atlantic Carnival Junta.



In the Industrial Arts Department cor-
rect shop procedures, learning the use
of tools and acquiring the ability to
follow plans were emphasized.

Experiences in auto mechanics were
provided for shop boys. In addition there
was woodworking, metal fabrication or
mechanical drawing for interested stu-
dents.



WILLIAM BROOKS



92





ERNEST FREEMAN




KENNETH CARDIN



', \\\




JOHN FEHLER



Home Economics Classes

Trained Homemakers

of Tomorrow




ELIZABETH NcNAUGHTON



Elizabeth McNaughton Massachusetts

Mrs. McNaughton in her first year of teaching
full time at CHS was in charge of the homemaking
classes. She sponsors Nurses Aid Club.

Mrs. McNaughton enjoys sewing, water skiing,
and golf and is an active member of the Coco
Solo Civic Council.



CREATIVE ARTS

The Homemaking Department stressed
the basics in the preparation and serv-
ing of foods, sewing and designing of
clothes and home decoration.

First year high school students made
aprons and blouses as sewing projects.

Luncheons and dinners were pre-
pared and served in individual classes.
Many times the special baking projects
were sent to the teachers' lounge where
they were sampled and graded "A +
by teachers on coffee break.




Milagras Rodriquez, Mariam Figueroa and Shirley Lucas
prepare American Chop Suey.



Mrs. McNaughton explains sewing techniques to Patricia McGruder
and Mariam Figueroa.





Lois Richmond learns the basic steps in sewing.



93



English



V- \^^



^ ^ 1 X^






Louis Fattorosi New Jersey

For ten years AAr. Fattorosi has taught English at CHS. He also taught exten-
sion classes for Florida State University this year.

He has the unusual hobby of collecting old motion picture films of which
he has a large library. He also enjoys collecting books and records.

He is sponsor of the Dramatics Club.

Jesse Jones Oklahoma

A new member of the CHS faculty, Mr. Jones teaches classes in English I and
II and speech.

Traveling and reading are his special interests. He is Thespian Society sponsor.

Robert MacFarland Tennessee

Mr. MacFarland taught English II and IN. This was his third year at CHS.
He taught previously In Venezuela and Argentina.

He was a member of the Margarita Civic Council and enjoys sports, photogra-
phy, traveling and reading.

He was sponsor of the "21" Club and Spanish Club.

Alfhild Maedl Minnesota

Seventh grade English is the subject taught by Mrs. Maedl in her fifteenth
year at CHS.

She is a member of Caribbean College Club and sings in the Union Church
choir. Traveling and reading are her special interests.

Mrs. Maedl Is sponsor of the junior high newspaper, The Zepher.



LOUIS FATTOROSI
ROBERT MacFARLAND



JESSE JONES
ALFHILD MAEDL



Journalism Class, /. to r., front row: S. Fusselman, K. Scheibe, M. Tomllnson, S. Palumbo. 2nd row: P. Maedl,. D.
Moore, C. Conyne, 3rd row: J. Robertson, J. Acuff, N. DeTore. 4th row: K. Bell, C. Lau 5th row: K. Bosley, C. Bell
standing. Miss Siebrands



94





Mr. MacFarland's class studies the Wall Street Journal.



Grace Pfau North Dakota

Reading, a specialized part of the English Department is taught by Mrs. Grace
Pfau, who taught in the elementary schools before coming to CHS. Mrs. Pfau
is an active member in the Union Church and Caribbean College Club. She
enjoys reading and sewing.

Mrs. Pfau is Pink Girls sponsor and co-sponsor of Nurses Aid Club.

Ann Slebrands South Dakota

In her fourth year in the Canal Zone Schools Miss Siebrands taught English
8 and journalism in CHS. She taught in Ft, Davis Elementary School, and has
previously taught on Guam. Her outside of school interests are bridge, bowling,
photography and traveling.

She is a board member of community theatre and directed one of their plays
last year, and took an active part in theatre work.

She sponsors Quill and Scroll.

Dorothy Smith Ohio

Mrs. Smith is a veteran CHS teacher. This year she completed her twenty-third
year here. She taught English IV and was senior class sponsor.

Her special interests are reading, flowers, fishing, music and cooking.

Sylvia Trimble Georgia

Mrs. Trimble, new in CHS taught social studies 7 and English 8. She co-
sponsored the junior high newspaper, the Zephyr.

Special interests are bowling, bridge and skin diving.

Harriet Young Kentucky

A previous Louisiana State University teacher, Mrs. Young now teaches English
7 and English I at CHS.

Outside of school she enjoys gardening.

Mrs. Young is freshman class sponsor.






^





/*



hi^.





ANN SIEBRANDS
SYLVIA TRIMBLE



GRACE PFAU
DOROTHY SMITH
HARRIET YOUNG



95



Four years of English are required for graduation from
CHS. Literature and grammar are stressed in all four years.
The English department continued to stress originality and
content along with correct usage, in writing and the spoken
communications.

New sets of recreational reading books were added to
the class rooms. The study of vocabulary was encouraged
in all English classes.

Speech was offered this year to seniors. Students were
taught the fundamentals in organizing their thoughts for
public speaking.

Journalism, open to juniors and seniors, gave the rudi-
ments of newspaper writing and year book publishing.
The class was set up as. a lab class in which students wrote
articles for the two local papers and produced the annual.



Mr. Jones, K. Brooks, B. Greer, M. Reyes

Mrs. Smith and her 5th period class study the Anglo-Saxon period. /. fo f.: front row; D. Goguen, M. Arocho, H. Lloyd; 2nd row.- M. Humphrey, B. Egger,
P. Ifill; 3rd row; R. Marsh, W. Brooks.





Science




^^^%^



\7Z^/77\



Today just about everything one does has some aspect of
science involved in it. Since the Atomic Age and now the
advent of the Space Age the importance of science and the
interest in it is increasing. That is v^^hy CHS offers a large
selection of courses and well equipped science rooms.

New this year is a science room in room 252 and a mobile
science unit. Two new science teachers were added to the

faculty.

General Science, Physical Science, Physical Science Survey,
Physics, Chemistry, and Biology were offered at CHS. A stu-
dent mav earn either a major or a minor in the field of
science.



Mr. Norman watches Gladys Rivera work at the board.




EMMA LOUISE MASON



JAMES D. NORMAN





Mr. Luke C. Palumbo fearlessly handles a boa.



LUKE T. PALUMBO




97







LUKE C. PALUMBO, SR.



LUKE T. PALUMBO, JR.



CHARLES T. REEVES



MARY UNDERKOFLER



Emma Louise Mason New Jersey

After being a substitute teacher for several years, Mrs. Mason became

a full-time teacher at CHS three /years ago. She teaches math 8 and
science 7.

Mrs. Mason enjoys swimming, boating, and knitting and is second

Vice-President of the Caribbean College Club and a member of the

Cristobal Woman's Club. She sponsors the National Junior Honor Society.

James D. Norman Michigan

Keeping the audio-visual equipment in running order and teaching
biology occupy Mr. Norman's school time. He has been in CHS S'X
years and previously taught overseas in France and Germany.

Mr. Norman is an active member of the Elks.

Luke C. Palumbo, Sr. Missouri

Mr. Palumbo is an o!d-timer at CHS, having now completed 24 years
here. He is the Jr. High School Student Association sponsor. He enjoys
sports of all kinds and wild life, especially collecting and imbedding
insects. He has helped with many civic council projects.



Luke T. Palumbo, Jr. Florida

This year a father-son pair were teachers in the science department.
Mr. Palumbo, Jr. had all his pre-college school work in Atlantic Side
C.Z. Schools. He taught Basic Physical Science and English I. He was
sponsor of the Torrid Zone Wizards.

Charles T. Reeves Arizona

f^r. Reeves has been on the CHS faculty staff for 1 1 years. He taught
physical science survey, physics, and general math this year. He also
taught extension courses for C.Z. College and the armed Forces. He
enjoys boating, fishing, and photography. He was a member of the
Coco Solo Civic Council and sponsor of the Safety Committee. After
school, he taught drivers' training.

Mary Underkofler Tennessee

Mrs. Underkofler was a new addition to the science and mathematics
department this year, teaching chemistry, science, and general math.

Her special interests include swimming, scuba diving, horseback riding,
golf, bowling, reading, crewlwork, and knitting. Mrs. Underkofler sponsors
the Girl's Drill Team.



98




Science Department Display




Left: I. to r.: John Phillip Owen, Edquardo Quinones, Brent Mitchell,
Robert Griffon, Mr. Reeves, Todd Huinker and Alice Zimmermann.

Below: /. to r..- Stephen Gegg, Mrs. Underkofler, Margaret
Tomlinson, and David Summerlin.



Mr. Reeves' physics class seems interested in board display.

Chemistry students are optimistic for good results on an experiment in the lab.




99



Mathematics

A ^/





The mathematics department offered a solid foundation in
the essentials of mathematics, enabling CHS math students to
go on in higher courses to prepare for their professions. Spe-
cial reports on certain math subjects were given by each of
the students in some of the classes. Brent Mitchell; Philip
Owen, and Todd Huinker represented CHS on the Math-Science
TV quiz show on February 20, sponsored by the C.Z. Society
of Engineers.

General math, geometry, Algebra II, introductory analysis
and Algebra I were courses available to CHS students.



Mrs. Laurie's geometry class. Front row, l.-rt. W. Geddes, J. Walley, R. Morales,
C. Lloyd, R. Hull. 2nd row, l.-rt. W. Vamprine, E. Menges, G. Lemm, R. Hand!
3rd row, l.-rt. I. Csrrasco, H. Rowley, F. Mclnfyre back row, l.-rt. E. Rosania
G. Will.





ALOE BRA



In an oral report entitled: "Napier's bones", Monte
Belanger explained the significance of the illustration
on the cover of the Algebra II text, /Modern Algebra,
Second Course.

"Napier's bones", a set of ivory calculating sticks,
were thus named after the 16th century scholar John
Napier, their inventor, whose revolutionary contribu-
tion to mathematics was the invention of logarithms.

The set shown on the text was owned by John
Napier himself and is now in the IBM Arts and Sciences
collection in New York City. "Monte's bones" were
made of construction paper. His report was so impres-
sive to Mr. R. Bock that it was made available to a
number of seventh, eighth, and ninth grade mathe-
matics classes where it was received with a great deal
of enthusiasm.



100







RICHARD BOCK



JOANN CARR



ETHEL LAURIE





BERNARD MAZZON



EUGENE SADLER



Intellectual Accomplishments Personal Satisfaction
Offered to Students in Math Courses



Richard Bock North Dakota

In CHS, where Mr. Bock has taught for the past eight years, he is
chairman of the Math department. He has taught extension and summer
courses at C.Z.C. He is sponsor of the junior class. He is board member
of community theatre and this year he directed Bus Stop.

Mr. Bock's leisure time is spent with one of his hobbies, water skiini
or boating.

JoAnn Carr Alabama

Miss Carr has spent the last four years teaching math at CHS. She has
been a teacher at Goose Bay, Labrador, and Clark Air Force Base, in the
Philippines. She is the sponsor of Junior High School Dramatics. She
spends her free time sewing, bowling, and reading.

Ethel Laurie New York



Mrs. Laurie teaches geometry and Math 7 at CHS. Before teaching high
school she was a mathematician for the U.S. Army. She also taught in
Balboa High School for three years. Mrs. Laurie is a member of the
Caribbean College Club and she sponsors the sophomore class at CHS.

Bernard Mazzoni Pennsylvania

Mr. Mazzoni has taught math in CHS for 13 years. He is co-sponsor for
the collection of yearbook ads.

His interests are varied as he enjoys swimming, water skiing, photogra-
phy, football, ice skating, and ancient Greek and Roman art.

Eugene Sadler Florida

Mr. Sadler, a first year teacher at CHS, teaches seventh and eighth
grade math. His hobbies and after school recreation include fishing, golf,
and tennis. He is a Civic Council member in Margarita.



101



<"\




^



5-^



CHS Students
to Study Four




ANN GEGG




Ann Gegg New York

This is Mrs^ Gegg's Hth year at CHS. She teaches Spanish, Latin, and French. Mrs. Gegg
enioys golf, bridge, and reading. She sponsors the Caribe and French Clubs.

Dorothy Meehan New York

Mrs^ Meehan teaches Spanish, Typing II, and general business. This is her fourth year at
CHS. She IS a member of Caribbean College Club. For relaxation she does handicraft work.
Meredith C. Patterson Virginia

In her first year of teaching at CHS Mrs. Patterson taught Spanish 7, 8, and 9. She was also
assistant sponsor of Caribe Club.

Mrs. Patterson spends much of her leisure time with one of her hobbies, art or tennis She
sings in the Union Church choir.



e is in charge of Sixth Grade



Stella Riefkohl-New York

Mrs. Riefkohl has taught Spanish in CHS for 15 years. Sh
Orientation Day activities.

Horseback riding is a favorite pastime of hers.

James Stearns Florida

Mr Stearns, a veteran C.I. teacher has taught Spanish and Russian at CHS for 20 years
His hobbies include fishing and stamp collecting. He is a member of the Reserve Officers
Association. Mr. Stearns sponsors Language Lab Club.



DOROTHY MEEHAN




MEREDITH C. PATTERSON





STELLA RIEFKOHL



JAMES STEARNS



102



Have Opportunity

Different Foreign Languages



FOREIGN LANGUAGE

Latin I, Spanish I, II, III, IV, French II, and Russian were
the languages offered by the Foreign Language Depart-
ment. Conversational ability was the major objective
stressed by the department. In the language laboratory,
students could practice language skills privately which
helped them to develop techniques of speaking. This was
the first year that the language lab was in full use.

A special highlight of the French class was a student,
Betty Jane Reddin, who had studied in France part of last
summer.




Above, /. to r.: Bridgetf Howard, Steve Gabriel, Carmen
Padro, Alex Chong and Mrs. Gegg with French Club
officers.

Fourth period Spanish II concentrates on irregular verbs. Front row I. to r.: Robert Blevins, Colleen Huson, Harry Carey, Brian
Plaisance. second row /. to r.: Robert Hand, John Zizac, Jerry Weigle, Steve Smith, Sharon Walker, third row /. to r.: Tom Baas,
Ken Clark, Craig Firth, Doug McLain. fourth row /. to r..- Richard Swain, DeSha Dade, rear: Cheryl Pinto and Bill Reif.




103



Gvm and Health




Suzanne Smith and Carol Beall take a written test in
a girls' -physical education class which proves that
gym tests mental skills as well as physical.





Well Balanced
Offered In








Coach Litton puts junior high P.E. boys through their calis-
thenics. This is a required course for all 7th and 8th grades.




COACH HERBORN



MISS WILLIAMS



1041



]



Gym Program Helped Student

in Both Physical and

Emphasizes the Fact That



Varied Program
Physical Education



The broad physical education program offered to CHS
students enables the students to obtain proper body de-
velopment, knowledge and skill in each of these sports
offered at CHS, and a chance for the student to develop
teamwork while participating in these sports. The well
balanced and varied program of Boy's Gym included
such sports as touch football, soccer, swimming, basket-
ball, Softball, and the Physical Evaluation test.

The Girl's Gym class schedule consists of basketball,
volleyball, field hockey, swimming, and Softball.

Health class, which is now required for every freshman,
instructs the students in the proper first aid procedures,
teaches the student personal hygiene, and gives the stu-
dent a basic knowledge of the human body and how it
functions. The knowledge the student learns in health
class will not only benefit the student while in school, but
also later in life.






Louis Dedeaux Mississippi

Mr. Dedeaux began full-time teaching this year at CHS, although he
has previously coached swimming and assisted with football for a num-
ber of years. He taught high school physical education classes this year
and sponsors the "C" Club. He has taught for 15 years in C.Z. Schools.

His special interests include fishing and golf.

Margaret Fattorosi Louisiana

Mrs. Fattorosi has taught girls' gym classes for ten years at 'CHS. She
sponsors the G.A.A.

Her special hobbies include beach ''iking and reading.



Douglas Litton Mississippi

Coach Litton has taught at CHS for five years. He teaches boys' gym
and health classes, and sponsors the "C" Club, football and baseball
teams, and intramural activities.

Bettye Carolyn Williams Tennessee

Miss Williams is a newcomer to the Canal Zone this year. She is the
junior high girls' gym teacher and girls' health instructor, and naturally
enjoys sports. She sponsors the cheerleaders.

Her favorite activity is travel.



^5 y



Develop Maximum Capacities

Mental Areas and

Brain and Brawn Go Together




105




Mr. McCullough and his Social Studies class.

To further a student's understanding of himself,
his family, his community, and the nation and world
he lives in were the objectives of the Social Studies
Department. Courses included in the CHS Social Stud-
ies program were geography, world history. United
States history and American Institutions.

Two years of social studies, one of which must be
U.S. history are required of all students.

Mr. Gregg and U.S. History class: H. Wade, D. Belt, W. Albritton, N. Izquierdo, C.
Conyne, J. Snow.

Mrs. Condon, and World History class: B. Richardson, F. Martin, H. Carey. 2nd row. R. Hutchinson, B. Taylor, Y. Tschumy, K. DeTore, J. Wheaton. 3rd row.
R. Ortiz, S. Lawson, J. Evans, A. Benero, R. Rice, S. Huson. 4th row. S. Pearson, M. Arocho, J. Gonzalez, K. Assandas, R. Clough.




History-Social Studies






Richard Bailey Oklahoma

A former Diablo Heights teacher, Mr. Bailey taught geography and social
studies 8 at CHS this year.

Fishihg and hunting are two of his favorite recreational activities.

Robert Berger Pennsylvania

Mr. Berger is the junior-high social studies teacher. He is an avid golfer in
his spare time.

Mr. Berger is co-sponsor of the junior-high student association.

Mary Condon Michigan

In her fifteen years of Canal Zone teaching, Mrs. Condon has taught in
Margarita and Balboa Elementary and Balboa High School. This was her third
year at CHS where she teaches world and U.S. History.

Mrs. Condon enjoys music, art and cooking, and is an active member of the
Redeemer Lutheran Church, Cristobal Women's Club and Canal Zone College
Club.

CHS National Honor Societvl is sponsored by Mrs. Condon.

William Gansen Michigan

American Institutions and Math 8 are the subjects taught by Mr. Gansen.

His special interests include butterfly collecting, skin-diving, and astronomy.
This year he took an active part in community theatre both as an actor and
technical worker.

Mr. Gansen is Senior High Student Association sponsor.

Eugene Gregg Colorado

Mr. Gregg has taught in CHS for fifteen years. His subject is U.S. History.
He sponsors the Athletic Council.

Robert McCullough Montana

Mr. McCullough has taught in CHS for over ten years. He is the Social
Studies 7 teacher and has previously taught in Montana, Minnesota, and Idaho.





RICHARD BAILEY



ROBERT BERGER





MARY CONDON



WILLIAM GANSfli





Mr. Berger and his social studies class discuss events in United States
history.



EUGENE GREGG



107



Music





Round and round CHS there was music in the air as choruses
and the band and orchestra practiced during the day.

This year for the first time the band and chorus put on a special
program for the Atlantic Side Elementary Schools to encourage
sixth grades to take advantage of the music program next year.

In addition to presenting a Christmas and Spring Concert, the
department entertained the students during assemblies, and the
band played for football games both at home and in Balboa.




Standing I to n Ted Bailey, Ken Clark, Anthony Kingery sMng: Mr. Carwither;




Edward Carwithen Florida

In his first year in the C.Z., Mr. Carwithen
taught all the music classes at CHS. He was an
active chaperone of Sing Out Panama. He likes
fishing and bowling.




Cheryl DeRapps, Kelley Clark, and Gloria Price




chorus Front I. to r.: Norma Stanley, Billie Marsh, Susan Huson, Clifford Nieves, Pat Manche, Maruelita Iglesia, Jean Gear, Diana Frantz, Maria Arocho, and
Carol Colgate, faacfc /. to r.: Shirley Walker, Colleen Huson, Cinda Helmericks, Rosalind Knight, John Sollas, Frank Knight, Kathy Gegg, Suzanne Smith, Esther
Butz, and Mr. Carwithen.




Orchestra front /. to r.: Francisco Mclntyre, Joseph Morgan, Rachael Rice, Lena Barrows, Gloria Rice, Judy McLain, Cheryl DeRaps, and Shelly Lund, '"''^al/e
;. to r..- Debbie Rowley, Kathryn Cieplik, Clifford Nieves, Pam Maedl, Richard Cieplik, Joey Oberholtzer, Ken Clark and Eugene Porter, back /. to r..- Mr.
Carwithen, Joyce Larrabee, Jane Robertson, Tom Walley, and Clifford Bell.



f09




Band Trumpets /. fo r. Harry Johnson, Jim Gray, Caleb Clenient, Angel Valentine, George Scheibe, Director Mr. E. Carwithen. Flutes: Betsy Lasher and Nan
DeLaney. Alto Clarinet: Ted Bailey; Saxophone: Robbin Pritham; Alto Clarinet: Daniel Buell and Darrel! Izquierdo. Clarinet: Mardette Garner, Sylvia Stiebritz,
Gladys Barrows, Scott Thompson, Clifford Nieves, Douglas McLain, and Margie Ward. Drum: Dan Valentine; Trumpet: Eddie Forsythe, Anthony Kingery, and
Nelson Izquierdo.




This year two girls, Donna Moore and Linda Stanley were
the CHS majorettes. Much time was spent on practicing rou-
tines which were performed during various CHS sports events.

Charlotte Lilly held the position of Band Sponsor again this
year for the second time. As their sponsor, she led the march-
ing band during their performance.



^aai




CHARLOTTE LILLY, band sponsor



DONNA MOORE and LINDA STANLEY, majorettes.



NO



Special Education






EARL SHARICK



Special Education classes began
at CHS in 1960. This year the
class had seven students. They
were taught many crafts, includ-
ing the imbedding of insects in
plastics and making rugs and
baskets. A car washing group
was also formed for the purpose
of teaching the boys correct pro-
cedure to wash and polish an
auto. In this way for a nominal
fee a teacher could get his car
washed and a student gained
practical experience. Besides
learning these crafts, many at-
tended art, music, and other
classes, according to their inter-
ests and abilities.




/"



-^10



J



Earl Sharick Illinois

For eight years Mr. Sharick has taught
Special Education at CHS. Previously he
taught at the Coco Solo Elementary School.
Mr. Sharick enjoys sports.



LETICIA SANTIAGO



Office Staff




\%^



.k.yc.^Y'y






,r^


k


W'-^l


F


i




\f


i



The office at CHS was an in-
formation center for the students.
Mrs. Taylor, the supervisory clerk,
Mrs. Allen, and Miss Griffith,
made up the office staff. They
kept all school records, received
phone calls, typed school reports
and tests for teachers, and took
care of transcripts for the seniors.
In addition, they taught the stu-
dent office workers the use of
office materials.



JOANNE ALLEN



MARION B. TAYLOR



III









R.O.T.C. Color Guard m formation






cers receive training in and out of classroom.



HOMK
VWtOSTB








1



iite



VISITORS
HOME
YARDS TO 00



"E" Company



112



James Hotsko in Jungle Training





Battalion Staff




Capt. David J. Decker Pennsylvania

He has been living in the Zone one and
one-half years. Capt. Decker is assigned
to the 8th Special Forces at Ft. Gulick, and
is on Special Duty at CHS this year. Prev-
iously he taught at R. Gulick. On his off
duty time, Capt. Decker enjoys handball,
skin diving, and many other sports.





Sgt. Anthony P. Sunnekalb New Jersey

Sgt. Sunnekalb has been teaching at
CHS for the past two years. He has also
taught in many places throughout the
world. As a hobby he enjoys the Civil
Air Club.



"f" Company



htr^m






Sgt. Raymond C. Underkofler

Traveling with the U.S. Army, Sgt. Un-
derkofler has taught many places through-
out the world. The past year he has been
at CHS. He enjoys boating and diving.
He al^ is the Skipper of the Sea Scouts
"Ship No. 9". At CHS he sponsors the
R.O.T.C. Rifle Team and "F" Company.




DARNELL WILL,
Battalion sponsor



LINDA HOOD,
Drill Team sponsor







'1






i *



M



114



.Tw '-^ wr^nv^^



R.O.T.C Drill Team




r. S:A








R.O.T.C. Cadets attend lectures



DOROTHY HARPER,
sponsor of "E"
Company



CHARLOTTE LILLY,
"F" Company
sponsor



The Reserve officers training Corps at CHS was estab-
lished to help prepare high school students for future
careers in the service, to give students an idea of what
military life is like. It is to prepare students for college
R.O.T.C. if they plan to take it, and to make officers and
leaders of men, while helping the student mature.

The R.O.T.C. unit at Cristobal consists of "E" Company,
"F" Company, Color Guard, Drill Team, Rifle Team, and a
Staff.

Several reviews are put on by the R.O.T.C. throughout
the year. The biggest and most important of these reviews
are the Brigade Review and Field Night Review. These
two reviews are held on opposite sides of the Isthmus.
"Field Night" is the most important event of the year. Dur-
ing "Field Night" Cristobal competes against Balboa to
determine the best Battalion. There is company competi-
tion, platoon competition, drill team competition, squad
competition, and individual competition. The Battalion with
the most wins at the end of the night is considered the
best Battalion.

UNITS OF R.O.T.C.

Company Jhe company is composed of two platoons with
three squads in each platoon. The Second Battalion (which
is Cristobal) consists of two companies: "E" Company
and "F" Company. These two companies compete against



each other throughout the year and at the reviews the best
company is awarded the "Best Company Streamer" for
that particular marking period. The company is the basic
unit of the Battalion.

Dr/7/ Team The CHS Drill Team consists of four squads
of boys. The Drill Team puts on a special performance at
all the reviews. It is the specialized unit of the R.O.T.C.

Co/or Goard-The Color Guard has only four boys on it.
The Color Guard is also a special unit and it is supposed
to set the example for the rest of the company. The two
men in the center of the Color Guard bear the American
and Governor's flags. The two men on the end of the
Color Guard carry M-1 rifles and their job is to guard
the colors.

Staff-This unit consists of the S-1, assistant S-2, S-3, S-4,
assistant S-4, Battalion Executive Officer, and the Battalion
Commander, who commands the staff.

Rifle Team This team consists of a group of boys that are
interested in shooting and can fire a rifle fairly well. The
Rifle Team has practice after school and has rifle meets
with Balboa's Rifle Team and they compete with schools
in the states by mail.



115




A group of Balboa and Cristobal High School teachers who attended summer National Defense Act
Institutes.



t^n!,'M.J^^, ^Vf^'^Z' ^o '^ ''"* m""^?' rf: P'"'"'^'' 9*-^^q"^i"td coffee during a faculty pre-school workshop day. seated /. to r.: Mrs. McNaugh-
ton Mrs_ Underkofler Mrs. Patterson Mrs. A. W.lhams, Miss B. Williams, Mrs. Trimble, standing /. to r..- Mr. Carwithen, Mr. Jeffries, Mr. Sadler, Mr. Palumbo,
Jr., Mr. Campbell, Mr. Holloway, Vir. Jones.







^



,w




"1^



ri



4i S








"^




L3






/. to r. Chris Baas, Sherrie Weber, Carol Peterson, Pat Wagonner




Juniors



With one hundred and forty-four students, the
junior class ranked top in number this school year.
There were sixty four girls and eighty boys.

The class of "68" started the year by electing all-
girl class officers Pat Wagonner, president; Sherrie
Weber, vice-president; Carol Peterson, secretary; and
Chris Baas, treasurer.

One of the highlights of the junior year was the
arrival of the class rings which were ordered in Sep-
tember.

As the year progressed, Barbara Geddes was given
the position of chairman of the Jr. Sr. Banquet and
Sherrie Weber was appointed chairman of the Jr. Sr.
Prom.

Six scholarly juniors were initiated into the National
Honor Society on February 21. They were Montague
Belanger, Alexander Chong, Stephen Gegg, Marcela
Hilzinger, Eugene Porter, and Keith Wrenn.

In March the juniors gave their class assembly un-
der the sponsorship of Mrs. Freda Stohrer and also
with the help of Carol Conyne, their chairman.



Junior class sponsor, MR. BOCK



118







PETER BAAS



TED BAILEY





RENEE BALLOU




H^



CHRISTINE BAAS




GLADYS BARROWS



CAROL BEALL





MONTAGUE BELANGER





BRENDOLYN BELL



KAREN BELL



DAVID BELT



19






ROBERT BLEVINS



JAMES SURGE



STEVE BURGESS



ROSARIO BUTLER




SHARON BUSH






ESTHER BUTZ




RUDY CARDONA



JAMES CARLSON





TIM CARTER



JUDI CHASSAIGNAC






JERRY CHISM




ALEXANDER CHONG



120





CATHY CLARK





DESHA DADE






LINDA DENDY





t



CRAIG FIRTH



RAQUEL FLORES




CAROL CONYNE




KENNY FIELD




BARBARA GEDDES




MIKE CLARK




CHARLES DENANY



^3



ANTONIO FLEMING



121






KATHERINE GEGG



STEPHEN GEGG





LUIS GORDON









WILLIAM GRAHAM




PATRICIA GREENE



LOUIS HAKANSON




^^M






PEGGY HALE



MARCELA HILZINGER



SUSAN HIRONS



LOUISE HIXON



122




LINDA HOOD




NELSON IZQUIERDO




NORA KIRKLAND





JAMES HOLCOMB



^^



f



ALLEN HURLOCK




DOUGLAS JONES




DENNIS HUFF




1^1



STEVE JACKSON




X



^



MARTHA ANN KNIGHT




CAROLYN. HOLLOWAY




COLLEEN HUSON




MAYRA JOVA



123






MICHAEL KREDELL



ELIZABETH KRESCH



BETSY LASHER






'C-- 1



ii



STEVE LAURIE





DAVID LEE




ABEL LOPEZ






BEHY LINK




SHIRLEY LUCAS




JOAN McCULLOUGH



FRANK MclNTYRE



TOM McLEAN



PATRICK MANCHE



124




EVELYN MENGES




CLIFFORD NIEVES




AIDA PADILLA




KATHERINE MASZKIEWICZ




A



^



PETE MORLAND




JOSE ORTIZ




JOSEPH MORGAN




JUDY OBERHOLTZER




CARMEN PADRO




NEIL MAXWELL




NELSON NEGRON




LILLIAN ORTIZ



125



^^(^





i )




ANN PARKER



/WARK PAULSON



RAFAEL PEREZ



CAROL PETERSON





WILLIAM PRICE




ANDY PRITHAM



STEVE RADEL







vV,



BRUCE RAINEY



DENISE RAINIER



BETTY REDDIN



WILLIAM REIF



126




lOIS RICHMOND





H



LINDA RENFRO




EMELINA RODRIGUES








ROSA REYES





JOHN RICHARDS




HANNA ROWLEY



GARY SALTZ



SUSAN SAWYER



^Ik


^ 'T






\



hAARy\N SCHULTZ





DALE SCOn



MARVIN SCOTT



RANDY SMITH



127











\



1



SYLVIA SMITH



JUDY SNOW



JOHN SOLLAS



NORM SPECTOR




ROBERT SPENCER






JOHN SPILLING




HENNING SPILLING



LINDA STANLEY







IRMA STONE



DAVID SUMMERLIN



REGGIE TAYLOR



HAL WADE



128




PAUL WASHAftAUGH




ARTHUR WEISELOGEL




/ I

PAT WAGGONER



i




SHERRIE WEBER





CYNTHIA L. WATSON




GERI WHALER




JACK WALLEY




MARY WEBSTER



m









JACKIE WHALER



TOM WIGGINS




i








MARGARET WILL



STEVEN WILLIS



KEITH WRENN



REGGIE YEARWOOD



129






Sophomores



The sophomore class increased in size in their sec-
ond year in CHS. At the end of the '66 school year,
there were 92 students, and 139 enrolled when school
opened in '67. 86 of these were boys and 53 girls.

The class of '69 in their 5 homerooms elected 3
girls to be their officers, Mari Hanly was elected presi-
dent, Stephanie Lawson, secretary-treasurer, and Jane
Wheaton vice-president.

Only one sophomore, Gilda Cedeno made the "A"
honor roll at the end of the first semester.

Sophomores are required to take English II and
physical education or R.O.T.C. They may elect world
history, Spanish, French, biology and geometry. Alge-
bra I and II, Latin I, Typing I, Home Economics I, II,
Woodwork I and II, Mechanical Drawing I, II and Art I
and II.

The Sadie Hawkins Dance, sponsored by the fresh-
man and sophomore classes on February 18, was well
attended. Music was by the "No Names" of Balboa.



130



Cecilia Alberga
Steve Allen
Maria Arocho
Kishu Assandas



Tom Baas
Lee Banks
Lena Barrows
-Robert Beall



Valerie Bell
Annie Benero
Don Bensen
Jay Bensen



Gary Bethart
Steve Bishop
Hal Brenner
Ken Brooks



David Brooks
John Burza
Dave Cantu
Harry Carey







,/





131





,/



John Cook
Alvare Davis
Rollin DeFrees
KaThy DeTore



John Diaz
Luis Dominguz
Barbara Eissing
George Egger




Chris Carlson

Itza Carrasco

Gelda Cedeno

Gerald Chenn



/ (^ r-Jliid




George Favorite

Bruce Ferrell

Jerry Finneman

Judy Fong



132



James Ford
James Freeman
Steve Gabriel
Debbie Garner




Charles Healan
Rose Headman
Tom Herndon



Christine Herring
Ron Holloway
Greg Howard
Mary Huffman



Carmen Gonzalez

Carmen Gonzalez

Joe Gonzalez

Mike Green



Barry Greer

Nancy Gregory

Robert Hand

Mari Hanly




i1 ^




133





' f h



Harry Jones
Jo Lynn Jones
Nikita Kattulas



Frank Kerley
Maria Kerley
Anthony Kingery





Barbara Hughes

Linda Huson

Marvel Inglesias

Steve Jeffries



Stan Janasienwiez
Samuel Jenesky
Jennie Johnson




Cheryl Larimore

Stephanie Law/son

Daniel Lee

Germaine L-emm



134



Glenda Lewis

Rolie Mans

Billie Marsh

Raymond Maszkiewiez



Franklin Martin
Jamie Meeker
Douglas McLain






/



^^





Jipeti!ja\iiKtt




\



\<\




Warren Patton
Steve Pearson
Cheryl Pinto
Brian Plaisance



Nitza Quinones
Rachel Rice
Bruce Richardson
Enrique Rosania




Bob Miller
Ton! Miranda
Lueila Morales
Angel Negron



Gilbert Orlandi

Rafael Ortiz

Ralph Padro

Chick Parsons







Ijllte it




135




// ^





I



> -^s,-



K.





I



i



Gladys Rivera

Rose Richmond

Jose Rivera

Larre Roberlson



Milagros Rodriguez

Kathi Rosenblatt

Bob Ryals

Raymond Salem



Many sophomores elect World History as one of their subjects. Below is one section watching Mrs. R. Condon show a film in the audio visual room.




136



Magari Shuford
Perry Shuford
Steve Smith
Sylvia Stiebritz



Elizabeth Storch
Richard Swain
Yolanda Tschumy
Becky Taylor



Walter Vamprine
Danillo Villifane
Sharon Walker
Margie Ward



Caryn Watson
Jedd Webster
Jerry Weigle
Jane Wheaton



Marie Wheeler
Gan/ Will
Rodney Yearwood
John Zizic












I







it v^#> V



\ ^'










137





Standing: I. to r.: Dee DeLapp, class president, Jim Gray, class
tary-treasurer; seated: Carmen Ortiz, class vice-president.




Freshmen



This year 74 girls and 70 boys became acquainted
with CHS when they entered as freshmen. They over-
came many obstacles under the leadership of Dee De-
Lapp, class president, and Mrs. Young, class sponsor.
Their first claim to fame was a victory in the Freshman-
Sophomore Brawl.

Freshmen that were put on sports teams represent-
ing CHS were: Football: Luis Arocho, Ted Humphrey,
Randy Hull, and Joe Cronan; Swimming: Jane Gabriel,
Sandra Eustace, Vicki Weber, Bernie Trabue, Ann
Hirons; Track: Luis Arocho, Joe Cronan,- Tennis: James
Stuart, Ann Hirons, Kathy Dockery; Basketball: Kathy
Dockery; Volleyball: Ann Hirons, Kathy Dockery, Jane
Gabriel, Sandra Eustace, Kim Turley, and Evelyn Le-
grand.

Scholastically, three freshmen made the "A" Honor
Roll for the first semester. They were Patricia Mc-
Gruder, Eileen Ridge, and Gary Robertson. A freshman,
Eileen Ridge won honors as well as a $25 war bond
in the Lion's Club Peace Essay.

The freshman class also took active part in the Sadie
Hawkins Dance and had representatives in many of
the clubs.

The class of '70 seems to be well on the way to
becoming an active, energetic group in CHS.



MRS. H. YOUNG, class sponsor



138









,'J V y






Charlene Aiberga


Eleanor Allen


Jo Ann Alsen


Luis Arocho


Irsa Ayala


Daryn Barger


Donna Barger


Debra Baylis


Mitchell Blanchette


Craig Boatwright


Richard Bock


Tim Brooks





iii^







Bruce Brown
Rita Cardenas



Stephen Brown


Marie Burghardt


Thomas Butler


Fernando Candelarlo


Linda Capps


L'Nore Carey


John Carlisle


Luis Carlo


Peter Carlson


Jorge Cebollero




Mathews Cedeno
Marjorie Coffin



f>





William Coberly
Charles Coker





Carol Colgate
Cyril DeLapp



Lydia Colon
Katheleen Dockery



James Cox
Evangeline Dohle



Joseph Cronan
Clay Dowell



Angel Cruz
Debbie Duncan



Nanette Delany
Shiela Endara





Sandra Eustace
Susan Gallardo



Michael Flnneman
Faye Garner



Deanna Flora
Joe Gattis



Rosa Flores
Gloria Gear



Edward Forsythe
Frank Glavas



Diana Frantz
Ray Gonzales





William Grant
Douglas Hale




Jim Gray
Edward Hannah



Michele Greene
David Heath



140








Cinda Helmerichs


Juan Hernandez


Tom Herron


Joe Hickey


Ann Hirons


Jane Ann Hoffman


Eugene Holland


Jean Housley


Bridget Howard


Randolph Hull


Ted Humphrey


Scott Hutchinson




'^^^^>r=?ir?



Ursula Hill
Anne Kienzle




Luis Lee
Leo McGoff




Walter llund
Mark Kobe








V



i




y



Brandt Irion
Roland Koch








J //"\ i



Evelyne Legrand
Marie McGruder



Charles Loyd
Elecia Mclntyre









I.



Darryl Izquierdo
Mark Kredell



Alexis Johnson
James Kunkel





A*



%



Vickie Kaufer
Joan Kurzdorfer



a




Doris Mc Bride
John Manrique



Charlotte AAcCullors Margaret McDonnel
Leslie Marek Michael Meisinger



141




Brenda Morrison
Carmen Perez



Dionisia Nieves
Debra Polite



R. Oberholtzer
Anthula Powell



Robert Olrich
Sarah Pritham



Carmen Ortiz
Iris Quinones



Modesto Padilla
Mary Rawlings





Mary Redman
Marifza Rodriquez



Gloria Rice Theresa Richards

Richard Ryals Steve Saltz



Eileen Ridge
Edith Smith



Mak Robbins
Terry Smith



Gary Robertson
Robert Spilling



142





^' >





James Stuart


Albert Taake


Susan Tidwe-ll


Bernadette Trabue


Mayra Trahan


Ronnie Travers


Kim Turley


Donna Valentine


Claudia Varnado


Melinda Vaughan


Vernon Wallis


James Washabaugh



Vicky Weber
Edwin Webster
Penny Wilder
Luis Wong



William Wood
Patricia Woodring
Chris Workman
Dita Workman




Junior High Students are an Active Part
of Daily Life at Cristobal Jr. Sr. High School




ft ^ fs ^ (






Above homeroom 242 back row /. fo r.; A. Klasovsky, P. Hayden, J. Paulson, R. Snow, K. Burgess, S. lilies, D. Hauke, J. George, L. Warren, J. Larrebee, and
AA. Rivera, fronf row /. to r.: S. Milantoni, E. Blevins, N. Jimenez, K. Mondt, P. Powell, D. Soysfer, J. Cox, J. AAcLain, W. Flores, P. Austin, and K. Westerberg.




Atove homeroom 122 back row /. (o r.: C. Solivan, F. Knauss, J. Aponte, D. Diaz, R. Perra, AA. Cardenas, J. Alonis, S. Kajitani, E. Willard, D. Bridgeford,
W. Russon, J. Valencia, E. Irion, S. Jacquez. front row I. to r.: J. Quesada, J. AAancuso, G. AAanrique, S. Solum, R. Book, S. Rodgers, J. DeTore, D. Pearson,
C. Clement, K. Nowicki, A. AAurray, and AAr. Jeffries.



Below homeroom 308 back row /. fo r.; AA. Statler, S. AAcLean, AA. Wohlman, N. Ayola, A. Valentine J. AAartin, AA. Lee, F. Cole, B. Janasiewicz, J. Hannah, ;

K. Hanes, R. Ender, T. Kredell. front row /. fo r.: E. Shepard, H. Orlandi, G. Spencer, K. Johnson, B. Montague, K. DeRaps, AA. Trahan, D. Camoesas, P. Arrellano,

L Range!, H. Sada, and AArs. Klasovsky. i



'^ ^




^ ^ & c> 9 f




A t B ^ ^ i^. A ^ f 9





Top homeroom 303 back row I. to r.: Mr. Palumbo, A. Mancuso, M. GoembI, C. lafave, L. Sontiago j. Bell, D. Conrad, E. Thomas, J. Walker, J. Rivera, C.
Jones, H. Mason, P. Santiago, fronf row /. to r. D. Ferrer, L. Quintero, H. Cebollero, R. Padilla, J. Bjorneby, B. Hoffman, B. Shaffer, M. Herring, D. Mawell,
G. Scheibe, D, BueJI, C. Bedsworth, D. Valentine, D. Larimore, S. Firth.

Center Homeroom 304 back row /. to r.; A. Colon, B. Rainey, J. Warren, W. Flores, P. Birtel, S. Lund, N. Patton, W. Weiselogel, D. Byrd, K. Fortner, R.
DiMarino, F. Highley, R. Jones, B. Blevins. front row /. to r.: K. King, O. Rivera, S. Maszkiewicz, L. Hall, H. Cuebas, P. Thrower, N. Huson, L. Selstad, C. How-
ard, P. Parker, R. Allen, and Mr. Berger.



Below homeroom 347 faacic row /. to r.: H. Revera, G. Turner, M. Albritton, J. Buchman, D. Stevens, O. Figueroa, R. Barr, E. Lopez, M. Eustace, T. Johnson,
C. Rosenblatt, C. Cease, A. Nunez, front row I. to r.: L. Valentine, M. Vaughan, G. Collins, R. Kresge, H. Johnson, A. Negron, I. Heres, S. Proctor, S.
Vamprine, S. Golden, L. Wilson, Mrs. E. L. Mason.



1*1^ ^flk





J. Price, K. Hill, G. Baker, J. Parker, R. R^hlld, and' B Cueba's '""' '' '^""P^""' " '^'^'^y' ^^ ^'"'"'-



. Abresch, M. Gamer, L. Calderon,
P. Kobe, S. Mulcahy, F. Berry,




Above homeroom 309 tack row / fo r C Orfl^ P P=,^. u c ii- ,.

J. Maa L Gregg, K. Cease, frcn, row"/. 'toT^V^Te^r^' fZ^n^y N 'p^bll'T'^' ^ ^T'"'^''' u'' ^'''''"- ^^ W'"'^-'' ' """d' Hanly,
E. Dan.els, L. Solivan. G. Blanchette, and Mr. McCullough. Londynsky, N. Roblel, C. Reed, J. Simmon, H. Eustace, T. Aponte, B. Egger, D. Coberly!




M^^r^r^r ^ I't ;^.'-c;;:/.'r^ ^- ^-H-' L- ^edeno, D. Holland, M. No,



Bethart.



-urrier, D. Santiago, I. Quintero,



M A' ',- l^"t "^- ^'''^"' " ^'*'"^'' - Martinez, M. Anton, T. Lee, N. Edmonson
, M. Apodaca, R. Warren, C. Caudill, Z. Green, M. Snider, R. Q.inones, R. Noli and N.



Be/ow homeroom 2,2 ba^k row ,. to r.: M. Proctor, W. LeDo.x, N. Neihardt, R. Sanchez, K. Peter, R My
A. Dyer!and J. Marqoa^d. "' "" '" ' ''^ ^^ ''""' <= L-eaux, S. Nichols'on, J. Carlson, r'



ers, J. Caudill, D. Rowley, R. Tschumy, L. Goguen,
Baylis, B. Allen, J. Solomon, R. Irish, L. Hoffman,



P f^






/Above homeroom 206 back row /. /o r.: D. Knauss, J. Recio, F. Scott, J. Meeker, P. Paine H. Swope, S. Ridge, AA. Thomas, T. Cruz, H. Christensen, J. Her-
ring, and D. Grissom. front row /. to r.: R. Peterson, J. Smith, R. Cardenas, M. Barger, C. Brown, S. DiMarino, M. Junkin, S. Goembel, P. Baitel, M. Wood,
S. Fugleberg, M. Medina, and L. Gomez.



Below homeroom 208 back row /. to r.: D. Mans, M. Wohlman, R. Davis, C. Carlisle, J. Kurkimilis, H. Townsend, P. Hogan, W. Huffman, W. Sneed, D. Mul-
hollen, D. Carter, R. Cole, and Mrs. S. Trimble, front row /. to r..- D. Jeffries, B. Banks, L. Ackerman, N. Valentin, J. Dominguez, D. Pate, J. Rozmeski, R.
Pritham, J. Barraza, M. Kredell, P. Hill, and J. Burdge.




mm





Below homeroom 250 back row /. to r.: L. Wilson, L. Hedman, P. Swain, J. Shaffer, J. Johnson, D. Raps, S. Zachry, R. Brinson, R. DeUon, C. Ferrel, D.
Griffis, and Mr. E. Koziol. front row /. to r.: A. May, C. Smith, G. Scheibe, M. Collins, D. Boswell, D. Cheshire, F. Kardonski, M. Parker, E. Ortiz, C. Asencio,
S. Estela, and M. Rice.



^



^ SiA^A I











%\^^:l^











149






ASIEJWI



150




TV








A-i^



i







Early in the school year the young "Up With People" singers presented two
assemblies in our school. Many CHS students were immeasurably impressed with
this outstanding group of young people dedicated to promoting world peace
through the understanding of all peoples and friendship with people.

in our journalism class we decided that an "Up With People" theme might be
THE theme for the 1967 Caribbean and so we started our task of putting together
this book in which the staff has attempted to show a complete resume of the hap-
penings and events of the year. We worked always with the thought that it is the
PEOPLE who work and plan-study and struggle-laugh and weep-who make up
CHS and it is these people we have tried to chronicle and picture.

To many of you we say, "See you next year"-to the students who will be moving
to the States and to the graduating seniors we can only say, "It's been a great four
years, and it's been fun knowing you."

Jama, Kathy, and Staff



154
















^^.c^




^






i



:S^'X-'^'';




^f^t




^ J




/




\



I



/



Ackerman, Mr. & Mrs.
Paul E.

Acosfa, Mr. & Mrs. E.

Alberga, Mr. & Mrs.

Allen, Joanne

Aiile, Capt. & Mrs. F. W.

Almacen. Vanidades

Alonis, Mr. & Mrs. W. A.

Anderson, SSG. John K.

Asbuary, C. S.

Asbury, C. E.

Austin, Mr. & Mrs. D. D.

Ayala, Mrs. Lastenia A.

Ayres, Major & Mrs.

Babinecz, George

Baer, John M.

Bailey, T. L

Baldwin, Mr. & Mrs. Wm. J.

Ballois, Mr. & Mrs.

Ballou, Mr. & Mrs,

Barfield, Mr. & Mrs. L. L

Barr. Mr. & Mrs. Peter I.

Barr, Mr. & Mrs. Peter G.

Barton, Mr. & Mrs. R.J.

Bartram, Mr. & Mrs. R. H.

Basil, SFC. & Mrs. Lewis

Bedsworth, Mr. & Mrs. J. K.

Behre, Mr. & Mrs.
Thomas T.

Bell. H. S.

Belt, Lt. Col. & Mrs.
Warren H.

"The Bensons"

Berger, Mr. & Mrs. Robert
Berry, Frank
Bertoncini, Carmen
Bertoncini, Judith
Bialkowski, Mr. & Mrs.

J. A. Sr.
Bird, Mr. & Mrs. James T.
BIrtel, SFC. & Mrs. C. L.
Blair, Mr. & Mrs. R.J.
Blaney

Bloemer, Capt. & Mrs. R. J.
Bock, Mr. Richard W.
Boice, Craig & Joan
Boswell, Jerry D.
Boyer, Giorgina
Brains, Mr. & Mrs. R. L.
Brandl, Jean & Bill
Brenner, H. S.
Brown, Mr. & Mrs. I. E.
Brown, Mr. & Mrs. M. W.
Brown, William M.
Bruce, Mr. & Mrs. D. E.
Bryans, Stena
"The Burbine's"
Buchman, Major & Mrs.

Norman
Burdick, Mary
Burgess, Mr. & Mrs. Nelson
Burret, C. O.

Bushdieckeb, Barbara &
Bill

Buyle, Ken & Kathy
Cabezas, M.
Cain, Martin
Caldeaon, Edda



Calloway, SGT. & Mrs.
John B.

Cambeil, Mr. & Mrs. F.

Camoesas, SFC. Afonso J.
& Wife

Campbell, Mr. & Mrs. F.

Candal, Mrs.

Candelario, CWO. Pedao L.

Capri, Departamentos

Cardenas, SFC. Rene

Carey, H.H.

Carlson, Jan

Carpenter, Mr. &'Mrs.
Henry T.

Carr, Jo Ann

Carter, Tim & Anna

Carwithen, Mr.

Casanova, R. C.

Caudill, Mr. & Mrs. C. W.

Chambers, Mr. & Mrs.
Harold E.

Chan, Alfred

Chaniey, Betty & Wade

Chase, Gilbert F.

Chassaignac, J. & A.

Chee Chong, Manuel

Chen, Lizetta

Chen, Richard Ivan

Clarke, Mr. & Mrs. H.

Clayton, H. M.

demons, Mr. & Mrs. E. C.

Coffey, Mr. & Mrs. D. E.

Coffey, John & Mary

Cohen, Capt. & Mrs.
Gilberto

Cohen, Sammy

Cole, Mary Jane

Coleman, Mr. & Mrs.
C. W.

Colgate, M/SGT. R. O.

Collier, Capt. & Mrs.

Collins, Mr. & Mrs. A. B.

Collins, Mr. & Mrs. J. D.

Comlsariato, Kraft

Compton, Mr. & Mrs. E. J.
Correa, SSG. Fred
Corrigan, Mr. & Mrs. J. S.
Crawford, P. W.
Cristobal, Y.M.C.A.
Cronan, Mr. & Mrs.

WilbarioJ.
Cruz, SGT. Angel L.
Dade, Mrs.

Danielson, Mr. & Mrs. R. J.
Davison, Mr. E. H.
Deats, Lt. Col.
DeFrees, Mr. & Mrs.
DeLapp, Mr. & Mrs. C.
Depen, Al & Connie
DeRaps, Mr. and Mrs. A. W.
DeVoll, Mr. & Mrs. H. B.
Diaz, Mr. & Mrs. John H.
Diaz, Xenia B. de
Dillion, C. B.
Dohle, R. J.

Dough, Mr. & Mrs. Glenn
Dowell, Dr. & Mrs. P. H.
Drexler, Mr. Cliff
Dyer, Mr. & Mrs. J. C.



Eddy, Capt.
'Edwards, Jr. Capt. & Mrs.

Egger, W. R.

Egolf, G. R.

Elliot, Joseph

Ender, Mr. L.

Ereneno, Beatric de

Estela, SSG. & Mrs. J. R.

Eustace, SFC. & Mrs.
Lawrence

Farris, Earnest

Fernandez, Lt. Arturo

Ferrer, lleana

Fettler, Mr. & Mrs. John

Field, Mr. & Mrs. Cynes, W.

Fields, Major Bryan K.

Firth, Major John G.

Flores, Mr. & Mrs. George

Follett, S.

Folsom, Mr. & Mrs. J. R.

Fong, Augusto

Fong, Ricardo H.

Forsythe, Mr. & Mrs. R. G.

Fortner, Mr. & Mrs. G. G.

French, W. F. & Mrs.

Fugleburg, Kenneth O.

Fusselman, Mr. and Mrs.

William
Gallardo, S.F.C. Victor A.

Gansen, Mr.
Gardner, William A.
Gegg, Mrs.
George, Curtis H.
Gercich, G. F.
Gibbs, S/sgt. & Mrs.

Geo. H.
Gillam, Capt. & Mrs. Wm.
Gloss, Mr. & Mrs. A.
Goguen, Mr. & Mrs. A. E.
Gonzales, Jesus & Somblers

Pecafeo
Gonzales, SSG. Manuel
Goodwin, Mr. & Mrs. J. H.
Gove, Mrs. T. W.
Graham, Mr. & Mrs. David

Jr.
Graham, Miss Donna Marie
Graham, Mr. & Mrs.

William R.
Granadino, Dr. & Mrs. B.
Gray, Mr. & Mrs. B. B.
Green, Mr. & Mrs.

Charles L.
Green, Zan

Greene, Mr. & Mrs. A. E.
Greene, William E.
Gregg, Gene
Giffiths, Jacinta
Guerrero, Jay
Guthrie, Cynthia
Hakanson, Mr. O. L.
Hale, Mr. & Mrs. Hugh D.
Hamilton, Mr. & Mrs. Stan
Hanna, Mr. & Mrs. Parker P.
Hannas, Major & Mrs. R.
Harris, Rosade
Hartwill, Jr. Dr. & Mrs. P. B.
Hayden, Mrs.
Hayes, G.
Heacock, Mr. & Mrs.



Helmerlcks, Mr. & Mrs. R.J.

Henson, Carmen A.

Hermandez, SGT. Rafael

Hewitt, J. J.

HIckey, Mr. & Mrs. J. L.

Hickman, Jim & Nell

Highley, Mr. & Mrs. I. L.

Hill, Kenneth W.

Hill, Kenneth W.

Hinds, Mr. & Mrs. D. David

Hirons, Richard N.

Hoffman, Major & Mrs.
Harry L.

Hoffman, Mr. & Mrs. J. W.

Holcomb, Mr. & Mrs. M. E.

Holloway, Mr. & Mrs.
Jesse C.

Hollowell, Mr. & Mrs. W. I.

Hook, Sp.5 & Mrs.
William E.

Hooker, Capt. & Mrs.
D. E.

Housley, John H.

Houston, Capt. & Mrs. C. M.

Howard, Mr. & Mrs. I. T.

Hoys, G.

Huffman, W. W.

Huldqulst, R. F.

Hull, Mr. & Mrs. R. M.

Hunter, S/Sgt. Catron R.

Hutchinson, Capt.'& Mrs.
N. R.

Ilund, Mr. & Mrs. Walter W.
Janasiewiz, Lt. Col. & Mrs.
Jeffries, Mr. & Mrs. Paul
Johns, Mr. & Mrs. James A.
Johnson, Capt. & Mrs.

Harry B.
Johnson, Mrs. E. J.
Johnson, Mr. & Mrs. J. P.
Johnson, Mr. & Mrs. R. L.
Johnson, Mr. & Mrs. Robert
Johnson, S.F.C. Walter B.
Johnston, Mr. & Mrs. W. D.
Jones, Mr. & Mrs.

James A.
Jones, Mr. Jesse
Jones, Capt. Willie L.
Kaplan, Mr. & Mrs. Jack
KardonskI, Sabln^
Karpinskl, Mr. & Mrs. Felix
Keller, Mr. & Mrs. Norbert
Kerley, Capt. & Mrs. Frank
Klenzel, Mr. & Mrs. E. A.
King, Mr. & Mrs. E. S.
King, Mrs. J. H.
KIrkland, Mr. & Mrs.

George
Klasovsky, Mr. & Mrs.

John A.
Kleffkens, Mr. & Mrs. H. A.
Klein, Garry & Fern
Kunkel, Mr. & Mrs. Paul A.
Kostakowski, SP-7 & Mrs.
J. H.



156



Kredell, Mr. & Mrs. G. J.
Kurzdorfer, P. E.
LaBarrie, Major & Mrs.

John H.
LaCroix, Mr. & Mrs. M.
LaFare, Mr. & Mrs. H. J.
Lang, Mr. Walter P.
Lang, Mr. W. A.
La Porta, Mrs. D. R.
Largent, L. L.
Lasher, Mr. & Mrs. T. N.
Laurie, Mr. & Mrs. W. G.
Lav, Casa
Lealr, Fernando
LeDoux, Mr. & Mrs.

Walter I.
LeDoux, Mr. & Mrs.

Warren E.
Lee, Arturo Lee
Lee, Landris T. (Sr.)
Lee, Mrs. Landris T.
Leon, Archie
Levin, Dr. B. K.
Lewis, Mr. & Mrs. hienry E.
Lilly, Mr. & Mrs. A. W.
Little, SGT. Benyanuse W.
Loyd, Mr. & Mrs. Charles
Lucas, SP5 & Mrs. Ernest A.
Lum, Reggie

Lumpklns, Sgt. & Mrs. F. M.
Mac Farland, R.
Macpherson, Mr. & Mrs.

L.I.
Maedl, Mr. & Mrs. C.
Maldonado, SFC
Mallon, Bill
Malo, Mrs. T.
Manning, Howard E.
Marceau, Mr. & Mrs. G. J.
Marcos, N.
Marek, Mr. & Mrs.

Walter E.
Marks, The
Marrero, Mario
Marsh, Mr. & Mrs. Alfred
Marshall, David B. & Mrs.
Martinez, Mrs.
Mason, Mrs.
Maszkiewicz, SFC. & Mrs.

Raymond J.
Maxwell, Dennis Jr.
Maxwell, Joephine
May, Mr. & Mrs. Victor Jr.
McBride, SFC. Ray H. &

wife
McCullough, Mr.
McCullous, Mrs. Arlene
McDade, Mr. & Mrs. B.J.
McDonnell, Mr. & Mrs. B.J.
McElhone, Mr. & Mrs. B. J.
McHale, Mac

McGllberry, Mr. & Mrs. F. G.
McKenney, Karol & Jim
McLean, Capt. & Mrs. A. J.



Mclain, Mr. & Mrs. J. A. Jr.
McNaughton, Elizabeth
Meehan, Fin & Dot
Meeker, Capt. & Mrs. J. W.
Mejia, Maj. & Mrs. A.
Melendez, MSG. Luis A.
Minshew, Joan
Mitchell, George E.
Mizner, I.V.

Mizrachi, Mr. & Mrs. H.
Montague, Jack & Eleanor
Morales, SFC.

Morgan, Capt. & Mrs. W. K.
Mullls, SP/5 William L.
Nickeson, Major & Mrs.

Dwaine
Nicholson, Mrs. T. G.
Nola, Mrs. Joseph
Oberholtzer, Mr. & Mrs.

Russel E.
Ocasio, SFC. German
O'Donnel, Mr. & Mrs.
John T.

O'lrich, Lee R.
Ortiz, Robert

Owen, Mr. & Mrs. R. D.

Paine, Mr. & Mrs. E. T.

Paine, Mr. & Mrs. R. W.

Palumbo, Mr. & Mrs. Luke

Parker, Mr. & Mrs. R. E.

Parker, Mr. & Mrs. R. W.

Parker, Mrs.

Pennington, Mr. & Mrs.
R. L.

Perez, Bruno F.

Perra, Mr. & Mrs. F. E.

Perret, Germanie

Peters, C. Q.

Peyton, Helen

Pfau, Mr. & Mrs. James H.

Pierpoint, Surse

Plaisause, Mr. & Mrs.

Plang, Walter

Pope, Mr. & Mrs. Darwin E.

Pottle, Mrs.

Powell, Mr. & Mrs.
Burton L.

Pritham, Dr. & Mrs.
H.C.

Quachenbush, Mr. & Mrs.
Paul

Quashie, Cynthia

Quesada, MSgt. & Mrs.
Gonzalo

Quinones, A.F.C.R.S.

Rangel, Mrs. Karen S.

Rankin, Mr. & Mrs. A. A.

Rankin, W. A.

Recio, SGT. & Mrs.

Reddin, Dr. & Mrs.
George B. Jr.

Redman, Mr. & Mrs.

Randall
Rice, Mr. & Mrs. John P.
Richmond, Iris



Ridge, Family E. F,
Rigebee, Mr.
Rios, Roger J.
Roach, W. M.
Robbins, Lt. Col. P. W.
Robinson, Mr. & Mrs.
Rodgers, Mr. & Mrs. Donald
Rodriquiz, Lynn de
Rossander, Capt. & Mrs.

D. A.
Ruiz, SFC.
Rozar, John
RIef, Mr. & Mrs.
Sadler, Mr.

Salter, Mr. & Mrs. A. E.
Saltz, Clark
Salyer, Mrs. Charles
Sanchez, M/SGT. & Mrs.

Ralph J.
Sanders, Mr. & Mrs. Bruce

G.
Sanders, Mr. & Mrs.

E. R. Jr.

Sanders, Mr. & Mrs. Milt
Sawyer, Mr. & Mrs. M. S.
Scheibe, Mr. & Mrs. G. C.
Shultz, Katherine B.
Seely, Mr. & Mrs. R. R.
Sell, Mr. & Mrs. Ralph L
Selstad, Mrs. John
Shafer, Virginia H.
Sharick, E. C.
Shepard, CWO & Mrs.

Robert E.
Skeable, Mrs.
Skooverdero, Beatrizde
Smith, Mr. & Mrs. Jack D.
Smith, Magnus L.
Smith, Mr. & Mrs.

Rodolfo T.
"Smitty" Mr. & Mrs.
Sneed, Mr. & Mrs. K. T.
Snider, Lee
Solivan, Mrs. A.
Soukup, Mrs.
Soyster, Mr. & Mrs. R. K.
Spilling, H. J.
Spilling, Robert
Stanley, C. F.
Starke, Mr. & Mrs. Carl H.
Stearns, Mr. & Mrs. J. E.
Stepp, Mr. & Mrs. Cliorles
Stern, Mr. & Mrs. R. G.
Stevens, Mr. & Mrs.

Robert A.
Stilson, Mr. & Mrs.

William L.
Stohrer, Capt. & Mrs.

Andrew
Strong, Mrs. Carroll E.
Stroop, R. B. H.
Studebaker, Dean I.
Styles, Mr. & Mrs. J. T.
Sullivan, SSG. Irby
Swain, Capt. & Mrs. R. H.



Sweet, Mr. & Mrs.
Swisher, Mr. & Mrs.

Charles M.
Szime, Mr. & Mrs. John
Taitano, SSG. Jose
Taylor, Katie
Taylor, Marion
Taylor, Mr. & Mrs.

Robert C.
Teague, Hugh
Terwilliger, Cathy & Ann
Toth, Rev. John A.
Townsend, Mr. & Mrs. H. E.
Trabue, Elizabeth & Earl
Trimble, Capt. James A.
Trout, Mr. & Mrs. Fred R.
Turner, Mrs. E. M.
Turner, R. G.

Underhill, Dolores E.
Vache, Mr. & Mrs. R. B.

Valdez, Mary
Valencia, Major & Mrs.

Luis
Valentine, Capt. & Mrs.

R. D.
Vamprine, Mr. & Mrs.
Walter A.

Vantlne, W. H.

Vaughan, Miles & Lucy

Vasquez, Mr. & Mrs.
Angel L.

Viera, Ann

Villareal, Athina

Virtue, SFC.

Wagner, John & Jackie

Walker, Mrs. R. A.

Wallace, Capt. & Mrs.
James B.

Walsh, Capt. & Mrs. J. M.

Ward, Mr. & Mrs. R. L

Warren, SFC. & Mrs.
Robert H.

Washabaugh, Mr. & Mrs. F.
Perry

Webster, M. T.

Weigle, W. E.

Werlien, Mr. & Mrs. F. W.

Westerberg, H.

Whaler, Sgt. & Mrs. G. R.

White, Mrs. Olga

Wiggins, Dr. & Mrs. Ira

Wilder, Capt. & Mrs. A. L

Wilder, Capt. & Mrs. D. T.

Wilkins, Philip M.

Willand, Fran & Frank

Williams, Mr. & Mrs.
Richard

Williams, Mrs. A.

Williams, Capt. & Herbert

Williford, Mr. & Mrs. Bob

Wong, Cesar

Woodruff, Mr. & Mrs.
Walter W.

Wood, Mrs. Toni

Anderson, Miss A.



HAVE CAMERA WILL TRAVEL!



I really enjoyed my four days at
C. H. S., and loved taking your
yearbook pictures. Thanking you
for your patronage.



CAMILO QUELQUEJEU JR.





AVE. BALBOA STA. ANA SAN FCD.
2-lODO 5-1078 3-3433



Photographic Laboratory at Large



158







LlLIMJ HL OrmBTSE^^^




PANAMA YACHT CLUB

Cristobal, C.Z.





FACULTY




Allen, Joanne G. 1 1 1


Jones, Jesse A., Jr. 46, 67




Anderson, Adamary 60, 88
Bailey, Richard O. 107
Berger, Robert 107
Bock, Richard W. 101, 118


94, 96

Koziol, Edwin 65, 91

Laurie, Ethel M. 100, 101,

Litton, Douglas B. 42, 70,
104, 105


130
72,


Bynoe, Dr. Ernest 89
Campbell, Foster J. 58, 60, 88
Carr, Jo A. 101


MacFarland, Robert W. 56
62, 94

Maedl, Alfhild P. 94

Maedl, Carl F. 42, 86


57,


Carwithen, Edward R. 108,
109, 110


Mason, Emma L. 97




Capablo, Edward 84

Condon, Mary L 58, 106, 107,
110, 136


Mazzoni, Bernard R. 101
McCullough, Robert E. 106, 107
McDonnell, Jo F. 89


Decker, David J., Capt. 113


McNaughton, Elizabeth C.
93


63,


Dedeaux, Louis F. 54, 70, 78,
82, 105


Meehan, Dora J. 102




Fattorosi, Louis J. 67, 94,
95


Mowery, Robert L. 60, 88
Norman, James D. 97




Fattorosi, Margaret 55, 105


Palumbo, Luke C. 42, 97,


98


Folsom, Veva E. 90


Palumbo, Luke T. 66, 97




Gansen, William J. 41, 107


Patterson, Meredith C. 64


102


Gegg, Anne D. 56, 64, 102


Pfau, Grace S. 63, 65, 95




Gregg, Eugene T. 104, 106, 107
Herborn, Coach 74, 75, 104


Pfau, James R. 87

Reeves, Charles T. 42, 61,
99, 104


98,


Holloway, Jesse A., Jr. 92


Riefkohl, Stella J. 102




Jeffries, Paul J. 92


Sadler, Eugene 1. 101





ISf



Sharick, EaH C. 1 1 1

Siebrands, Ann 42, 66, 94, 95

Smith, Dorothy H. 95, 96

Steams, James E. 56, 102

Stohrer, Freda 61, 89

Sunnekalb, Anthony P. 113

Taylor, Marion B. 60, 111

Trimble, Sylvia 95

Underkofler, Mary M. 99

Underkofler, Raymond C. 112,
113

Williams, Alice A. 59, 61, 89

Williams, Bettye C. 84, 104, 105

Young, Harriett I. 95, 138

SENIOR

Acuff, Jama 22, 52, 66, 94

Afocho, Maria V. 22, 57, 65,
96, 109

Baldwin, William 22

Bell, Clifford 22, 94, 109

Birtel, Linda 22, 94, 109

Birtel, Linda 22, 45, 56

Borsellino, James 23

Bosley, Kenneth 23, 52, 94, 161

Bridgeford, Jane 22, 40, 81

Brooks, William 22, 70, 92, 96



Burbine, Mark 23, 38, 78

Calloway, Brenda 23

Garden, Kenneth 23, 54, 74, 92

Carlson, Barbara 23

Cieplik, Frank (new student)

Clark, Ken 23, 48, 49, 103, 108,
109

Coffin, Jon 24, 62

Corrigan, Irene 24, 45

Cuebas, Joe 24

DeLapp, Joan 24, 55, 78, 80,
81

DeRaps, Cheryl 24, 56, 64, 109

DeTore, Nan 24, 94

DeVoll, Hank 64

Dohle, Mark 24

Early, Ronald 25

Egger, Beverly 25, 55, 96

Endara, Alexis 25

Ernest, Eric 25, 54, 62, 70, 73,
74

Fernandez, Alonso 25, 56, 57,
66

Pettier, John 25, 141, 45,54,
70, 74, 75, 92

Field, Marianne 25, 40, 44, 47,
49, 55, 58, 59, 72, 77

Figueroa, Nestor 26, 56, 57





CIE. SLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
Cristobal, C.Z.



UNITED

FRUIT

COMPANY



Cristobal, C.Z.



160




Utiillillili








ill,.-




Forsgren, Dennis 26

Freeman, Ernest 26, 70, 92

Fusselman, Sharon 26, 61, 64,
66, 94, 161

Garrudo, Gerardo 26, 45, 54,
70, 71, 74, 75

Goguen, David 26, 41, 96

Gonzalez, Yolanda 26, 60, 76

Griffon, Robert 27, 47, 49, 58,
62, 64, 99

Hanly, William 27, 48, 54, 58,
62, 64, 74

Harper, Dorothy 27, 38, 43, 48,
55, 115

Herring, Tim 27, 74, 112

Highley, Sharon 27, 41, 45, 60

Hixon, Gilbert 27, 70

Hodges, Shirley 27

Hoffman, Ray 28, 38

Hofsko, James 28, 74, 112, 113

Huff, Leonard 28

Hughes, Tomas 28

Huinker, Todd 28, 54, 64, 83,
99

Humphrey, Michael 28, 70, 74,
83, 96

Johnson, Robert 29, 56, 70, 113



Knight, Rosalind 29, 56, 61, 63,
89, 109

Lau, Catalina 29, 52, 56, 60,
64, 66, 94

Leiaidier, Gloria 29, 40, 48, 49,
55, 76, 78

LeMaster, John 29

Leon, Leslie 29, 48, 70

Levin, Butch 30

Lewis, Eleonor 29, 55, 64, 76,
78, 80, 81

Lilly, Charlotte 30, 48, 49, 56,
58, 59, 61, 110, 115 ^

Lloyd, Howard E. 30, 70, 96

Maedl, Pamela 30, 38, 47, 49,
52, 55, 58, 59, 64, 66, 78,
80, 81, 92, 94, 109

Marsh, Roger 96

Mason, Samuel (Rocky) 30, 54,
61, 70, 83

Malta, Frances 30

Meeker, Patricia

Menges, Paul 31, 38, 62, 64,
73, 78, 112, 113

Mitchell, Brent 31, 40, 64, 99

Mizener, Linda 31

Maffef, Francisco 31

Moore, Donna 31, 94, 1 10, 159,
161



Morales, Ralph 31, 100, 113

Nicholaisen, Eric 31, 56

Ortiz, Norma 32

Owen, John Philip 32, 47, 49,
58, 61, 64, 66, 78, 84, 99

Pacheco, Raymond 32

Palumbo, Sara 32, 40, 64, 66,
78, 82, 94

Parson, Harrell 32, 112







Paulson, Leo 32, 40, 343, 45,
47, 49, 54, 62, 64, 70, 71,
72

Phillips, Susan 32, 128

Pope, Darwin (Marty) 33, 83,
113

Pritham, Charles 33, 56

Quinones, Edgardo 33, 38, 64
66, 70, 99

Quinones, Elizabeth 33, 60



MADURITOS

The Friendliest
Store in Town

Front Street
Colon. Rep. of Pma.



161




Compliments
of



CANAL ZONE
POLICE ASSOCIATION



Cristobal Branch
Cristobal, Canal Zone



BOYD BROTHERS

STEAMSHIP
AGENCIES, LTD.



Royal Mail Lines BIdg.

Cristobal,

Canal Zone




162





MOTTA INTERNATIONAL



Colon Free Zone



Rawlings, Deborah 34, 65

Reyes, Viena Yvonne 33

Richards, Ben 33, 74, 83

Richarson, Clarke 33, 45, 54,
70

Rivera, Enid 34, 60

Rivera, Jose 34

Robertson, Golda Jane 34, 56,
58, 59, 60, 64, 94, 109

Russon, Laura (Bilgray) 34, 48,
49, 81

Salas, Juho 34, 56

Santana, Jose 34, 49, 115

Santos, Juan 35, 48

Sanders, Jack 35, 43, 44, 48,
49, 54, 62, 70, 83

Scheibe, Kathleen 35, 41, 52,
55, 58, 59, 64, 66, 77, 78,
80, 81, 94

Smith, Douglas 35, 38, 70

Smith, Julio 35

Smith, Robert 35, 74

Smith, Suzanne 35, 63, 65, 77,
109

Snow, Robert 36

Stanley, Norma 36, 63, 65, 109



Stein, Shirley 36, 47, 49, 58,
59, 63, 168

Tomlinson, Margaret 36, 38, 52,
58, 89, 64, 66, 94, 99

Tortorici, Frank 36, 38, 70

Vache, Pamela 36

Valencia, Luis 36, 70, 74, 78,
82

Waddell, Delaplane (Wally) 37,
113

Will, Darnell 37, 45, 48, 55,
78, 80, 82, 114

Williford, Mickey 37

Wood, James 37, 70, 74, 75,
83

Zimmerman, Alice 37, 63, 65,
77, 80, 81, 99

JUNIOR

Albritton, Wayne 106, 119

Baas, Christine 77, 118, 119

Baas, Peter 78, 82, 103, 119

Bailey, Ted 46, 56, 64, 108,
110, 119

Ballou, Renee 41, 61, 63, 119

Barger, Gary 1 19

Barrows, Gladys 63, 110, 119

Beall, Carol 104, 119, 128

Belanger, Montague 40, 62, 64,
70, 74, 75, 100, 118

Bell, Brendolyn 119

Bell, Karen 119, 128, 161, 168,
194

Belt, David 70, 106, 119

Blevins, Robert 103, 120



r



g072



J



Burge, James 120

Burgess, Steve 83, 120

Butler, Rosario 56, 64, 66, 120

Bush, Sharon 64, 120

Butr, Esther 65, 109, 120

Cardona, Rudy 120

Carlson, James 120

Carter, Tim 54, 70, 78, 82, 120

Chassaignac, Judi 120, 126

Chism, Jerry 52, 120

Chong, Alexander 56, 64, 120

Cintron, Juan 57, 64

Clark, Cathy 60, 121

Clark, Michael 70, 78, 82, 121

Coberly, Jack 112

Coleman, Denise 121

Conyne, Carol 77, 94, 106, 121,
128, 161

Court, Van {new student)

Dade, Desha 103, 121

De Jesus, Fred 83

Denany, Charles 121

Dendy, Linda 60, 121

Field, Kenneth 121

Firth, Craig 70, 78, 82, 103,
115, 121, 122

Fleming, Antonio 121

Flores, Raquel 57, 60, 121

Geddes, Barbara 77, 121

Geddes, William 100, 122

Gegg, Katherine 56, 63, 109,
122




163



Compliments of

I. L MADURO

Akai & Sony Tape Recorder
Colon Free Zone



Lasher, Betsey 46, 56, 110, 124
Laurie, Steve 124
Lee, David 52, 56, 64, 124
Unl<, Betty 122, 124
Lopez, Abel 124
Lucas, Shirley 93, 124
Pritham, Andy 124, 126
Radel, Steve 124, 126
Rainey, Bruce 70, 115, 126
Rainier, Denise 77, 126, 128
Reddin, Betty Jean 63, 126
Reif, William 103, 126
Renfro, Linda 77, 127



Reyes, Rosa 127

Richards, John 70, 83, 127

Rodriguez, Emelina 127

Rowley, Hanna 100, 127

Saltz, Gary 122, 127

Savi^yer, Susan 63, 65, 77, 127

Schultz, Marvin 70, 78, 82, 83,
127

Scott, Dale 40, 41, 55, 64, 76,
81, 127

Scott, Marvin 74, 75, 83, 1 27

Smith, Randy 126, 127

Smith, Sylvia 128




Gegg, Stephen 62, 64, 74, 75,
83, 84, 99, 122

Gonzalez, Vicente 122

Gordon, Luis 54, 57, 122

Graham, William 62, 70, 74, 122

Greene, Patricia 122

Hakanton, Louit 63, 122

Hale, Peggy 55,77, 122

Hilzinger, Marcela 41, 56, 60,
63, 64, 65, 66, 80, 122

Hiront, Sutan 122

Hixon, Louiie 60, 1 22

Holcomb, Jarnes 123



Holloway, Carolyn 56, 123
Hood, Linda 40, 56, 114, 123

Huff, Dennis 123

Hurlock, Allen 123

Huson, Colleen 64, 65, 66, 103,
109, 123

Izquierdo, Nelson 106, 110, 123

Jackson, Steve 123

Jones, Douglas 40, 120, 123

Kirkland, Nora 81, 123

Knight, Martha Ann 123

Kredell, Michael 70, 74, 124

Kresch, Elizabeth 57, 92, 124




164




SALAZAR DRUG
STORE

Prescription Carefully

Compounded
EXPERIENCE & SERVICE



Compliments of

EMPRESA COLONIAL

Colon Free Zone



Snow, Judy 106, 128

Sollas, John 61, 109, 122, 128,
166

Spector, Norman 40, 54, 62, 70,
74, 75, 88, 128

Spencer, Robert 128

McCullough, Joan 60, 81, 124

Mclntyre, Frank 100, 109, 112,
124

McLean, Tom 54, 62, 74, 75,
83, 84, 124

Mancha, Patrick 109, 124

Mazkiewicz, Katherine 57, 63,
125

Maxwell, Neil 125

Menges, Evelyn 100, 125

Morgan, Joseph 57, 109, 112,
125

Morland, Pete 125

Negron, Nelson 125

Nieves, CliHord 109, 110, 125

Oberholtzer, Judy 64, 77, 125

Ortiz, Jose 57, 114, 125

Ortiz, Lillian 125

Padilla, Aida 56, 63, 65, 125

Padro, Carmen 125

Parker, Ann 81, 126

Paulson, Mark 12, 70, 78, 82,
124



Perez, Rafael 126

Peterson, Carol 64, 77, 118, 126

Porter, Eugene 109, 126

Price, William 126

Spilling, John 128

Spilling, Henning 128

Stanley, Linda 60, 107, 110, 128

Stone, Hermelinda 128

Summerlin, David 56, 57, 99,
128

Taylor, Reggie 56, 128

Varnado, Cynthia (New
Student)

Wade, Hal 106, 128

Waggoner, Patricia 55, 64, 118,
129

'Walley, Jack 100, 129

Washabaugh, Paul 74, 124, 129

Watson, Cynthia 61, 129

Weber, Sherrie 77, 118, 129

Webster, Mary 61, 64, 89, 129

Weiselogel, Arthur 129

Whaler, Geri 129

Whaler, Jackie 129

Wiggins, Tom 129

Will, Margaret 40, 60, 64, 129

Willis, Steven 114, 129



165



Wrenn, Keith 54, 62, 64, 70,
74, 75, 84, 129

Yearwood, Reggie 41, 45, 122,
129

SOPHOMORE

Alberga, Cecelia 63, 131

Allen, Stephen 83, 131

Arocho, Maria 57, 65, 81, 110,
131

Assandas, Kishu 110, 131

Baas, Tom 131

Banks, Lee 131

Barrows, Lena 63, 65, 109, 131

Bead, Robert 115, 131

Bell, Valerie 131

Benero, Annie 63, 65, 110, 131

Bensen, Donald 70, 131, 139

Bensen, Jay H. 70, 131

Bethart, Gary 131

Bishop, Steven 64, 70, 131

Brenner, Hal 131

Brooks, Kenneth 78, 82, 96,
131

Brooks, David 131

Burza, John 131

Cantu, David 1 31

Carey, Harry 70, 83, 103, 110,
131

Carlson, John 78, 82, 132

Carrasco, Itzel 57, 100, 132

Cast, Harry, Jr. (New Student)

Cedeno, Gilda 132

Chen, Gerald 56, 132

Chipsen, Omar ( New Student)

Chong, Albert 64, 132

Clough, Rogelio 110, 132

Colon, Edna S. 63, 65, 132

Cook, John 132



Davis, Alvaro 132

De Frees, Rollins 132

De Tore, Kathleen 55, 70, 80,
82, 110, 132

Diaz, John 132

Dohle, David 132

Dominguez, Luis 132

Dyer, Gary

Egger, George 132

Eissing, Barbara 132

Evans, Jacqueline 81, 110, 132

Faris, Ernest 132

Favorite, George 132

Ferrel, Bruce 132

Figueroa, Miriam 93

Finneman, Jerry 132

Fong, Judy 40, 56, 64, 66, 132,
181

Fontiveros, Jose

Ford, Jaime 133

Freeman, James 133

Gabriel, Stephen 70, 74, 75,
133

Garner, Deborah 46, 56, 63,
65, 133

Gilbert, Dennis 133

Golden, Phyllis 133

Gonzallez, Carmen T. 61, 133

Gonzalez, Carmen (Gigi) 61,
63, 133

Gonzalez, Joseph 106, 133

Green, Mike 133

Greer, Barry 96

Gregory, Nancy 56, 64, 133

Hand, Robert 100, 103, 133

Hanly, Maria 56, 64, 80, 81,
130, 133

Healan, Charles 133

Hedman, Rose 133

Herndon,Tom 115, 133



Need A New
Hairdo?

Go To YMCA
Building

MAVIS BEAUTY SHOP





JOHN SURANY

Colon, R.P.



Herring, Christine 133

Holloway, Ronald 133, 139

Howard, Samuel 133

Huffman, Mary 63, 133

Hughes,Barbara 63, 134

Huson, Linda 63, 109, 110,
134

Inglesias, Marvel 109, 134

Janasiewicz, Stanley 41, 134

Jeffries, Steve 70, 134

Jenesky, Samuel 1 34

Johnson, Jenny 40, 55, 76, 134

Jones, Harry 70, 134

Jones, Jo Lynn 63, 134

Kattulas, Nikita 56, 134

Kerley, Frank 134

Kerley, Maria 40, 81, 134

Kingery, Anthony 108, 110, 134

Knight, Frank 109, 134

Kublnick, Richard 56, 134

Lara, Augusto 134

Larimore, Cheryl 71, 134

Lawson, Stephanie 61, 110,
130, 134



Lee, Daniel 64, 134

Lemm, Germaine 100, 134

Lewis, Glenda 55, 81, 135

Loyd, Charles 100, 141

McAfee, Robert (New
Student)

McGruder, Patridia 61, 63, 65,
93

McLain, Douglas 56, 61, 64, 78,
110, 135

Mans, Roland 135

Marsh, Billie Ruth 63, 76, 78,
80, 82, 109, 135

Martin, Franklin 62, 110, 115,
135

Maszkiewicz, Raymond 135

Meeker, Jamie 63, 135

Miller, Robert 135

Miranda, Toni 61, 78, 82, 135

Morales, Luella 81, 135

Morgan, Jerry

Myers, Edmund

Negron, Angel 135

Ortiz, Rafael 65, 106, 135

Padro, Ralph



166



Parsons, Rodolfo

Patton, Warren 40, 135

Pearson, Steve 110, 135

Perez, Angel

Pinto, Cheryl 103, 135

Plaisance, Brian 78, 82, 103,
135

Quinones, Nitza 41, 56, 64, 80,
135

Reyes, Carmen

Reyes, Maria A. 96

Rice, Emma 135

Rice, Rachel 63,65, 110

Richmond, Rose 136

Richardson, Bruce 41, 106

Rivera, Gladys 60, 136

Rivera, Jose 57, 136

Robertson, Larre 136

Rodriguez, Milagros 93, 135

Rosania, Enrique 57, 100

Rosenblatt, Kathleen 136

Ryals, Robert 70, 136

Salem, Raymond 136

Shuford, Perry 137

Shuford, Magari 80, 137



Smith, Stephen 103, 137

Stiebritz, Sylvia 110, 137

Storch, Elizabeth 137

Swain, Richard 78, 103, 137

Taylor, Becky 110

Tschumy, Yolanda 63, 65, 110,
137

Vanprine, Walter 70, 100, 137

Willifane, Danillo 137

Walker, Sharon 103, 109, 137

Ward, Margie 46, 110, 137

Watson, Caryn Lynn 137

Webster, Jehd 115, 137

Weigle, Jerry 40, 70, 83, 103,
137

Wheaton, Jane 56, 64, 110,
130, 137

Wheeler, Marie 63, 91, 137

Will, Gary 100, 137

Yarwood, Rodney 137

Zizic, John 103, 137

FRESHAAAN

Alberga, Charlene 63, 65, 66,
139





CASA LAU


tlS^W


I IMPORT & EXPORT


I^Hj^^ffl^


of


1


rlrii


Oriental Goods
Colon, R.P.




1 e 1


---





Allen, Eleanor 139

Alsem, Jo Ann 139

Arocho, Luis 70, 74, 83, 114
139

Ayala, Mirsa 65, 139

Barger, Donna 63, 65, 139

Barger, Daryn 63, 65, 139

Baylis, Debra 139

Blanchette, Mitchell 41, 139



Boatwright, Craig 114, 139
Bock, Richard 139
Brooks, Tim 139
Brown, Bruce 139
Brown, Stephen 139
Burghardt, Marie 139
Butler, Thomas 62, 139
Candelario, Fernando 139




C. FERNIE & CO.

Steamship Agents



Cristobal, C.Z.



167




ALMACEN FONG

"Arrow" Products

&

Merchandise in
General

Colon, Rep. of Panama



Capps, Linda 139
Cardenas, Rifa 61, 63, 139
Carey, L'Nore 139
Carlisle, John 52, 139
Carlo, Luis 139
Carlson, Peter 139
Cebollero, Jerge 139

Cedeno, Mathews 139
Cobsriy, William 139



Coffin, Marjorie 139

Coker, Charles 139

Colgate, Carol 61, 63, 109, 140

Colon, Lydia 89, 140

Cox, James 140, 143

Cronan, Joseph 62, 70, 140

Cruz, Angel 140

De Jeses, Edgar

Delaney, Nanette 46, 65, 110,
140



DeLapp, Cyril 62, 114, 138, 140

Delgado, Marie

Dockery, Kathleen 63, 80, 81,
146

Dohle, Evaneline 63, 140

Dowell, Albert 140

Duncan, Debbie 140

Endara, Sheilia 140

Eustace, Sandra 78, 81, 82, 140

Finneman, Michael 140



Flora, Deanna 140
Flores, Emma 61, 63, 140
Forsythe, Edward 110, 114, 140
Frantz, Diana 63, 109, 140
Gabriel, Jane 78, 81, 82
Gallardo, Vilma (Susan) 140
Garner, Faye 140
Gattis, Joe 65, 66, 140
Geer, Gloria J. 63, 109, 140




Congratulations To The
Class of 1967




F/%.i%r .^vivi:




For 38 year PAN AM has been privileged
to serve the travel needs of the
Canal Zone students and faculty.



GOING TO COLLEGE ABROAD?

See Pan American's Guide to the
Principal Universities of the World



WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE



1.002 Nth Street Colon, R.P.

Telephones Cristobal 3-2992
Colon 7-1980



169



Glavas, Frank 64, 140

Gonzalez, Ray 140

Grant, William 114, 140

Gray, James 110, 114, 138,
140

Greene, Michele 115, 140

Hale, Douglas 62, 140

Hannah, Eddy 140

Heath, David 140

Helmerichs, Crnda 109, 141

Hernandez, Juan 141

Herron, Tom 114, 141

Hickey, Joseph 141

Hill, Ursula 141

Hirons, Ann 77, 78, 81, 82,
128, 141

Hoffman, Jane 66, 141

Holland, Eugene 52, 56, 66, 141

Housley, Jean 141

Howard, Bridget 63, 141

Hull, Randolph 41, 70, 100, 141

Humphrey, Ted 114, 141, 142

Hutchinson, Scott 141

llund, Walter 114, 141



Irion, Brandt 40, 141, 143

Izquierdo, Darryl 110, 141

Johnson, Alexis Elira 56, 61,
141

Kaufer, Vicki Ana 40, 141

Kienzle, Anne 65, 66, 141

Kobe, AAark 141

Koch, Roland 141

Kredell, Mark 74, 139, 141

Kunkel, James 141

Kurzdorfer, Joan 77, 141

Lee, Luis 141

Legrand, Evelyn 81, 141

McBride, Angelika 141

McCullors, Charlotte 141

McDonnell, Margaret 63, 141

McCullors, Charlotte 141

McGoff, Leo 114, 141, 143

McGruder, Maria 141

Mclntyre, Elicia 141

Manrique, John

Marek, Leslie 66, 141

Meisinger, Michael 141

Morrison, Brenda 63, 142



Compliments of

CLEMENTE DELGADO



Compliments of




AISA



COMPflNlfl ALMflCENflDORfl INTERflMERICflNfl, S.fl.



General Office

Box 2049

Colon Free Zone



170



Compliments of



ABOU SAAD TEMPLE




MARION R. BELL
Po+en+a+e, 1967



Compliments of

ANCLA MAC

(Kent New-Port)
Colon Free Zone



Nieves, Dionisia 63, 142

Oberholtzer, Russel 109, 142

Olrich, Robert 114, 142

Ortiz, Carmen 76, 138, 142

Padilla, Modesto 142

Perez, Carmen 142

Polite, Debra 61, 63, 65, 142

Powell, Anthula 65, 66, 142

Pritham, Sarah 142

Quinones, Iris 142

Rawlings, Mary 142

Redman, Mary 40, 77, 142

Rice, Gloria 109, 142

Richards, Theresa 142

Ridge, Eileen 40, 66, 140, 122

Robbins, Mark 61, 66, 114, 142

Robertson, David

Robertson, Gary 41, 52, 56, 142

Rodriguez, Maritza 61, 142

Ryals, Richard 142

Saltz, Steve (Clark) 142

Santiago, Leticia 61

Smith, Edith 142



Smith, Terry 142

Spilling, Robert 65, 142

Stuart, James 56, 78, 143

Taake, Edv^ard 1 -(3

Tidwell, Susan 143

Tortenson, Carol

Trabue, Bernadette 78, 82, 139,
143

Trahan, Myra 66, 139, 143

Travers, Ronnie 143

Turley, Kim 81, 143

Valentine, Donna 143

Varnado, Claudia 143

Vaughan, Melinda 341

Wallis, Vernon 114, 142, 143

Washabaugh, James 143

Weber, Vicki 77, 78, 82, 143

Webster, Edwin 139, 143

Wilder, Penny 77, 143

Wong, Luis 143

Wood, William 143

Woodring, Patricia 143

Workman, Chris 143

Workman, Dita 77, 143



171



THE JOURNALISM CLASS



Wishes to thank the advertisers for their help in

patronizing our yearbook. We hope that

the readers ot this

book will patronize

our advertisers,



I



M


C^Jv^^X ^*^ Wishes


#


* X^Wi) CRISTOBAL CANAL ZONE




^gr/ LODGE NO. 1542




^^




BENEVOLENT & PROTECTIVE ORDER




of Elks



172





STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093680/00050
 Material Information
Title: Caribbean
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Cristobal High School
Publisher: Yearbook House
Place of Publication: Kansas City, Missouri
Publication Date: 1967
 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: UF00093680:00050

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter 1
        Front Matter 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Dedication
        Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Page 3
    Opening
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
    In memoriam
        Page 20
    Seniors
        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
    Activities
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
    Clubs
        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
    Sports
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
    Faculty
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        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
    Juniors
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
    Sophomores
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
        Page 137
    Freshmen
        Page 138
        Page 139
        Page 140
        Page 141
        Page 142
        Page 143
    Closing
        Page 144
        Page 145
        Page 146
        Page 147
        Page 148
        Page 149
        Page 150
        Page 151
        Page 152
        Page 153
        Page 154
    Advertising
        Page 155
        Page 156
        Page 157
        Page 158
        Page 159
        Page 160
        Page 161
        Page 162
        Page 163
        Page 164
        Page 165
        Page 166
        Page 167
        Page 168
        Page 169
        Page 170
        Page 171
        Page 172
    Back Matter
        Page 173
        Page 174
        Page 175
        Page 176
        Page 177
        Page 178
    Back Cover
        Page 179
        Page 180
Full Text
rrr~`


COCO SOLO, CANAL ZONE


1967 CARIBBEAN

CRISTOBAL HIGH SCHOOL








The Journalism Class has created the 1967
annual for the students, faculty, and ~friends
of Cristobal Jr.-Sr. High School.
Too often we forget those who aid the
progress of society in the world, including









proud, one of individualism, guidance, and
most of all, spirit.
All should take pride in these accomplish-
ments. It is for this reason we dedicate this
yearbook to you, CHS TIGERS.






Contents


Dedication .................... 2

Fifty Years of Growth .. .. .. .. 16
In Memoriam .............~... 20
Seniors ...............~....... 21
Activities .................... 39
Clubs .....~..... ............. 53

Sports ...................... 69
Faculty, Curriculum ... . .. .. 85
Classes ......~.............. 117

Epilogue ................ 147
Advertising and Index .. .. .. ..155


the school. The government of the United
States is "of the people, for the people, and
by the people." So is our school. The Tigers
have worked together for fifty years to
create a school of which everyone can be






Staff


Ed itors:
Jama Acuff
K~athleen Scheibe
Copy Editor:
Kenneth Bosley
Sports Editor:
Donna Moore
Club Editors:
Jane Robertson
Margie Tomlinson
Activities Editors:
Carol Conyne
Sharon Fusselman
Class Editors:
Sara Palumbo
Nancy DeTore
Anne Kienzel
Eugene Holland
Gary Robertson
Faculty, Curriculum Editors:
Clifford Bell
Jerry Chism
Pam Maedl
Advertisement and Art Editors:
Catalina Lau
Karen Bell
Alonso Fernandez
Faculty Business Manager--Mr. B. Mazzoni
Advisor--A. Siebrancis



















1 Into1 .11:( *)(.It Lint/


1.ELAND BOV~etkEWLC1


-I' To ne thing constant

















Above: In 1917, these were two pages of a year-
book showing the entire senior class of CHS.
Left: Sorne difference in both dress and nurnber is
shown between the entire student body then and
now.


Then


CrwLmtobal ,Conalin~ Mlhtg~ifSI col







Fifty Years

Of Progress '"











... ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ .1 Gauan fe 1 1 ig coo a el is


a ind 1917 Colodng Beach beame thoed firststeofa
CStuet. Bease of7 this, Atlantic ide studens no
longer had toern commute to the Pacific side for
$< aThe sieonde buildng which wa iderital forth
Gtroic, wasd finsed 1934 andg sho as eld uni 58
aTh present biditng is recevinga ircniinn
as an 50th a lnniverary gift and is e expec ted t ome
the. needs s of hs tai id students fo er t oe


















































If one were to come back to Cristobal High after fifty
years absence, a great surprise would be in store for him.
Much change and progress has come about here, as CHS
has been moved from one building to another. Through
fifty years of growth CHS has seen new faces and old,
and has been the site of many new Zone projects.
Some of our faculty members have supported Cristobal
first as students and now as teachers. Mrs. Taylor, secre-
tary, who graduated in 1929 remembers traveling to the
other side as a cheerleader on the first special train.
Baseball has been a school sport from the beginning,
and football, although not as old to CHS, has been a
favorite~ of many, with Tiger Spirit being the center of
social life for many fears. Even the stadium upholds our
mascot, by being christened "Tiger Stadium" in 1966.
Other teachers who are alumni of CHS are Mr. Reeves,
who graduated in 1939 and Mr. Gregg, from the class of
1945. Mrs. Stohre, the present librarian, graduated in
1949. One of our newer teachers who graduated in 1956,
is Mnr. Palumbo Jr.
Just prior to World War II, Cristobal reached an all time
high enrollment of 331 students. This number rapidly de-
clined, however, during the war, but CHS still joined and
supported the new wartime organization, the Victory


Corps. The purpose of this was to impart information
which would directly aid those who entered the war serv-
ice as active participants. An Aeronautics course was also
offered during the war.
In 1921 the first annual Visiting Day was originated in
CHS. This has been carried on, in different forms up to
the present. It has become customary to designate one
day during National Education Week as visitor's day. This
year 148 parents and friends visited class rooms on that
day, Wednesday, November 10.
In 1919, eight different courses were offered to stu-
dents and there were six teachers to teach these courses.
This year fifty-eight were listed in the curriculum and
there were fifty-one full-time teachers in CHS.
CHS has been a member of the Middle States Association
of Colleges and Secondary Schools since 1929. Credits
earned here are accepted at full value by accredited schools
in the United States.
Traditions
Seniors First-it has become a long standing and a very at-
tractive tradition for all students to remain seated during
all assembly programs until the Seniors have left the audi-
torium.
Frosh-Soph Brawl--On the afternoon of the opening day











































bringthe umn bac to rnew eaat meorie The
cro nin of th uenm ke hs eutflafar

Christa vacaion The dignit ofr~ th far n h
prsetaio o teHal f am frtheyeroo mk
tis one oftemstm mrbe vnsofteya .
ChrsmsFetvlOn ihigto heya s h rs
entai on- ofteCrsmsm sclb h ui eatet
Award Da -eonto i ie oalstdnswohv
exceled i the arios actvitis of he shool
Sprig Muic estial-his s aothe ofthe rinipalpro
gram of th ui eprm n.I i ie t atrtm
and clbae Naina uscWek
Senior, DayTh da h eiosd o ttn col
Instead,~~~~~~~~Y the patciaeinavait o rgnzd ciit~ies
Th igrSprt-Evdece by th har fihtngsorsm n
like ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~I sprtoftetamwnin rloig y tuc
loatyt tesholthtprmt nocitcsm t g n
challenged;~~ bytewd atiiaino tuet nsho
acivtis;byth rtrnofgrdute yarater year t





breivgte Aun akt e pleasant memories fsho as. The Tgrsii


thas beome wellh know. Evemrybl stentis oon imbuedar
wih ist an does ial-no heshitteto how ith oneearyih occasio


We've Come To Sing A Praise
(Alma Mater)


She's the best on the Zone
She's second to none
We're proud to claim her for
Our own, Our very own
Oh yes we've found her best
North, East, South, West
She's our own Cristobal High.


We've come to sing a praise
A hearty cheer to raise
For the school we love so dear
Our own Cristobal High
We'll honor her name
increase her fame
Through passing years
Twill be the same-


the two lower classes meet in a friendly series of contests
to introduce the Frosh to the school. The annual Brawl has
taken the place of the undesirable and prohibited hazing of
Other years.
Get Acquainted Dance--This traditional dance provides a
very pleasant social affair for the beginning of the new
school year.
Football Jamboree-This colorful spectacle pits each team
in the league against each other team for one quarter of
football. The pre-garne parade and presentation of the
Queens of each squad make the occasion one of the high-
lights of the year.
Homecoming Dance--This serves as an opportunity to






















NANCY C. MITCHELL


ALEXANDER G. HEPPENHEIMER


Nancy C. Mitchell and Alexander G. Heppenheimer were both honor students,
active in CHS and graduates with the class of '64. Both lost their lives in car
accidents in the States this past summer.
Their memory is cherished by the faculty and student body of Cristobal High
School.


In M~emoriamn


.i:'



f

j






JAMA GAIL ACUFF
Maryville, Tennessee
Jama, who is a lifeguard during her after school hours, is a
four year Thespian. As a sophomore she was named Best
Thespian, and in her junior year, Honor Thespian. Her special
interests include sports, music and dramatics. Jama attended
Girl's State in her Junior year. She participated in the Voice
of Democracy contest for three years. She ranked in the top
fourth of the class scholastically.
MARIA VICTORIA AROCHO
Aguadella, Puerto Rico
Maria is an active member of the Spanish club and Future
Homemakers. She has been in CHS one year. She spent her
junior year in BHS. After school she would like to become a
beautician.
WILLIAM JOCIL BALDWIN
Charleston, West Virginia
B.J. has been connected with R.O.T.C. all through high school,
as a member of the Rifle Team. He played the part of a
corpse in Arsenic and Old Lace in his junior year and has been
active in DeMolay. Lifeguarding and theater ushering have
occupied his time outside of school, and he is interested in
becoming a Marine Photographer.
CLIFFORD REED BELL
Flagstaff, Arizona
Clifford is interested in drama. He is a member of the Drama
Club and the Thespian Association. During his sophomore year
he received Best Stage Manager and Best Lighting Director at
BHS. Clifford plans to continue his stage lighting in electronics
engineering.
LINDA BIRTEL
During her junior year, Linda was the secretary of the Junior
Class. She was a member of the Girls Drill Team and attended
Girls' State. As a senior, she was R.O.T.C. sponsor for E
COMPANY and was on the Homecoming Court. She came
down to the Canal Zone as a sophomore and left early in her
senor year.
JANE RENE BRIDGEFORD
Cincinnati, Ohio
Jane's main activities in high school include acting as S.A.
president and an active participation in drama and sports. She
has been named Best Thespian and Actress of the Year. She was
junior class president and that year also attended Girls' State.
Jane is a Nurses' Aide and Pink Girl. Outside activities include
the job of organist and choir director for St. Margaret's Church.
WILLIAM D. BROOKS
Sendai, Japan
Bill is one of our sports-minded seniors. His interests included
swimming, fishing and hunting. He has lettered in Cross
Country Track, and participated in football.


~r


MARIA VICTORIA AROCHO


WILLIAM JOCIL BALDWIN


CLIFFORD REED BELL


22 LINDA BIRTEL


WILLIAM D. BROOK

JANE RENE BRIDGEFORD


JAMhA GAIL ACUFF


.~ ~


;X

L~I






JAMES BEN BORSELLINO
Ancon, Canal Zone
James, who has been in Canal Zone schools since kindergarten,
is interested in Spanish and Biology. After graduation he would
like to enter the Navy and continue his education.

K Brenerton, Washington
In his junior year, Ken held the job of magazine salesman, and
as a senior, became a member of the journalism staff. Biological
sciences hold his interest, and in the future he would like to.
teach Biology or Zoology.
MARK STEPHAN BURBINE
Walthan, Massachusetts
Mark, who entered CHS during seventh grade, would like to go
on to college after high school. As a junior he was a home-
room alternate and as a senior he was class secretary. His
main interest in school is sports; he also enjoys reading.
BRENDA MARINE CALLOWAY
Asherville, North Carolina
Marcine came to CHS as a senior. She is interested in psychiatric
nursing and has been a member of Future Homemakers and JAMES BEN BORSELLINO KENNETH LLOYD BOSLEY
Future Scientists. In a previous school she was a member of
Beta Club and was a marshall at graduation exercises. She
ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically.
K Chattanooga, Tennessee
Ken, who has been a life guard outside of school, was a
member of the "C" Club and participated in track. He has been
very active in R.O.T.C., belonging to the Best Platoon in his
freshman year and the Best Drill Team for two years. As a
senior he held the position of Platoon Leader.
BARBARA MARIE CARLSON 9 .
Brooklyn, New York
Barbara has been with us for only two years and has been
active in basketball and volleyball Intramurals. She attended ; .
Girls' State as a junior and is very interested in sports and F
teaching. ;
KENNETH DARYL CLARK r
Red Bluff, California
Music is the main interest of Ken, being a member of the
Dixieland Band and holding the position of Band officer and
Band President. He has also been a member of the Thespians.





MARK STEPHAN BURBINE BRENDA MARINE CALLOWAY








"jI~


K

BARBARA MARIE CARLSON


KENNETH DARYL CLARK








JON DAVID COFFIN
Colon, Panama
Jon has been an active member of the 21 Club and Torrid Zone
Wizzards and has also participated in Caribe Club. He has been
a homeroom alternate and was Junior Class president. Spear-
fishing is Jon's hobby and basketball intramurals have been
included. He ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically.
IRENE ANNE CORRIGAN
Ancon, Canal Zone
Irene has attended Canal Zone schools for twelve years. Valley-
ball and basketball intramurals have occupied part of her time,
and she was a member of the Homecoming Court in her senior
year. Her future plans include nursing.
JOE R. CUEBAS
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Social studies and baseball are of interest to Joe, and he has
been in a number of bands in his spare time. He has been in
R.O.T.C. for four years and has been on the Drill Team two
years.
JOAN ELLEN DeLAPP
Colon, Panama
Joan has been active in basketball and volleyball during high
school and was a G.A.A. member. As a junior, she attended
Girls' State. She was a Homeroom Representative in her senior
year. Joan was a Pink Girl, and an active member of the
Nurses' Aid Club. Joan has attended Canal Zone Schools since
kindergarten.
CHERYL ALYCE DeRAPS
Colon, Panama
Caribe Club, Dramatics Club, Language Lab Club and Nurses'
Aid took up much of Cheryl's time during high school. In
her junior year she attended Girls' State. She was secretary
of the Langpage Lab Club as a senior. Cheryl worked as an
usherette at the Margarita theater.
NAN ANTHONY DeTORE
Colon, Panama
Nan has been in Canal Zone schools since 4th grade. In her
senior year, she was a member of the journalism staff. She
participated in basketball, softball, and hockey intramurals. She
is interested in music, travel and drama. Nan spends her after
school hours working as a life guard.
MARK DOUGLAS DOHLE
Steelville, Missouri
AII through high school, Mark has been in R.O.T.C. As a
freshman, he was in chorus. Mark enjoys reading, and also
spends his free time playing basketball and tennis. When
Mark graduates, he plans to join the Air Force and take a
course in radar equipment.


IRENE ANNE CORRIGAN


1-

rlr


JOE R. CUEBAS


JOAN ELLEN DetAPP


24CHERYL ALYCE DeRAPS


MARK DOUGLAS DOHLE


NAN ANTHONY DeTORE


JON DAVID COFFIN


r~e/ ~cq:

~I
;;;,.




















RONALD GARFIELD EARLY BEVE~~RLYEGRAEI ITRAEDR










RONALD GARFIELD EARLY BVRYEGRAEI ITRAEDR

Saint Augustine, Florida
Ron is new here. In his previous school, he was active in track
and football, lettering in both in his sophomore year. He was
in Dramatics Club, Science Club, and Pre-legal Society. He was
a semi-finalist in the NMSQ. He received an award for out-
standing student and an award for junior member of Com-
merce for scholastic achievement.

BEVERLY EGGER
Colon, Panama
Beverly spent part of her time participating in afterschool sports.
She was a member of "B" League basketball in her sophomore
year. She was a member of Nurses' Aid, Caribe Club, Torrid
Zone Wizards, and G.A.A. Beverly has attended Canal Zone
schools since kindergarten. .

ALEXIS VICTORIA ENDARA
Colon, Panama
Alexis has been attending Canal Zone schools for five years.
After graduation, she would like to work. Alexis would like
to travel to different parts of the world.
ERIC BARNET ERNEST
Colon, Panama
One of Eric's main interests is track. Eric went out for track
during his junior and senior years. For all four years of high
school be went out for football and basketball. Eric has been LN AMD ENDZ
a member of the "C" Club and the 21 Club. As a senior, he ERIC BARNET ERNESTAONO LMDFEADZ
was secretary of the 21 Club. Eric made the All Zone Basketball
team.

ALONSO ALMEDO FERNANDEZ
Colon, Panama
A two year student in Canal Zone schools, Alonso joined the
French Club, Language Lab Club, and the Torrid Zone Wizards.
As a senior, he was an officer in the Spanish Club. Out of-
school, Alonso is a student assistant. He plans to study archi-
tecture after high school.

JOHN GORDON FETTLER
Ancon, Panama
Being athletic in nature, John has been active in track, baseball, .~
basketball, and football. He was a member of the All Zone
Football team in his senior year. He was also a member of
the Torrid Zone Wizards and the "C" Club. He has attended
Canal Zone Schools since kindergarten. John is interested in
engine repair.
MARIANNE CATHERINE FIELD
Colon, Panama
Marianne has been an active member of the Torrid Zone Wizards
Club, Pink Girls, Nurses' Aid, Caribe Club, G.A.A., and National
Honor Society. She has participated in all intramurals since
ninth grade. She was a member of "A" and "B" Leagues in
both volleyball and basketball. As a junior, she was voted
Junior Class Favorite. She served as an S.A. officer during her
junior and senior years.


MARIANNE CATHERINE FIELD 2


JOHN GORDON FETTLER















e, rr)7 ~:


NESTOR LOUkS FIGUEROA


DENNIS FORSGREN


ERNIE J. FREEMAN

NESTOR LUIS FIGUEROA
Arroyo, Puerto Rico
Nestor, who was a part time mechanic in his freshman year,
has attended Cristobal since his junior high years. When a
freshman, Nestor was on the track team. He is especially inter-
ested in cars and plans to go into engineering.
DENNIS FORSGREN
Ancon, Canal Zone
One of the sports Dennis has participated in is football. He
played in his freshman and sophomore years. Dennis has at-
tended C.Z. Schools for twelve years. Music has a special
interest for Dennis, and he applies it by playing the guitar
and collecting records.
ERNIE J. FREEMAN
Borger, Texas
A two and one half year student at CHS, Ernie has partici-
pated in football and swimming. This year he lettered in foor-
ball. Out of school, Ernie works as a life guard.
SHARON CAROLE FUSSELMAN
Tamaqua, Pennsylvania
AII of Sharon's 12 years of school have been in C.Z. Schools.
In CHS she has been active in Torrid Zone Wizards. Caribe
Club, and Safety Club. Swimming and badminton are favorite
activities. She attended Girls State. Sharon ranked in the top
forth sof the cluss s hlastiacally, ad p ans to goto college and

GERARDO GARRUDO
Panama City, Panama
Sports are one of Gerry's main interests. During his three years
in CHS, he lettered in track and football, and participated in
swimming. This year Gerry was a member of the AII Zone
Football Team. He was a member of the "C" Club. Gerry plans
to go to college.
DAVID NOEL GOGUEN
Colon, Panama
David was a twelve year student in C.Z. Schools. He worked
as a life guard at Gatun. He hopes to go to a Trade School
after graduation.
YOLANDA MARY GONZALES
Longmont, Colorado
Yolie entered CHS during h~er sophomore year. She became
a cheerleader as a junior. She participated in basketball, volley-
ball, and badminton intramural.


$" .cE


SHARON CAROLE FUSSEAMAN


26 DAtVID NOEL GOGUEN


YOLANDA MARY GONZALES


GERARDO GARRUDO


'1



























































































SHIRLEY LORAINE HODGEs 27


GILBERT HIFNER HIXON


ROBERT EARL GRIFFON WILLIAM CURRAN HANLEY DOROTHY EILEEN HARPER

ROBERT EARL GRIFFON
Colon, Panama
Bob has been a member of Torrid Zone Wizards, Caribe Club,
Language Lab Club, "21" Club and N.H.S. during his high
school years. He was junior class treasurer and as a senior
was President of the N.H.S. His sports activities include bowling
and basketball. His special interest is math. Bob hopes to
pursue a medical career at Tulane University.
WILLIAM CURRAN HANLEY
New York, New York
An active person, William was a member of the "C" Club, and
the National Honor Society. He was sophomore class president,
both the secretary and president of "21" Club, and Vice-
President of N.H.S. William was a member of the football -r
team for two years, and lettered in track for four years. Wil-
liam plans to go on to college and ranks in the top fourth of ~
the class scholastically.
DOROTHY EILEEN HARPER
Ancon, Canal Zone ?YB
Dorothy has attended C.Z. Schools since nursery school. She
has been on volleyball and basketball teams all four years of
high school. Dorothy attended Girls State in her junior year
and was G.A.A. treasurer. In her senior year, she was named
Jamboree Queen and R.O.T.C. sponsor.
TIMOTHY PAUL HERRING
Ancon, Canal Zone
Tim has been in R.O.T.C. for four years. He was in the Best TIMOTHY PAUL HERRING SHARON RAE HIGHLY
Platoon during Field Night as a freshman, and in the Best
Company the remaining three years. As a senior he was an
officer in the best company.
SHARON RAE HIGHLY
Colon, Panama
Participating in sports is one of Sharon's main interests. She
has played in volleyball, basketball and hockey intramurals
all four years of high school. As a junior Sharon attended
Girls State and as a senior she was on the Homecoming Court.
She was a member of Pink Girls for two years. Sharon hopes
to become an airline hostess.

GILBERT HIFNER HIXON -IC
Mobile, Alabama
Gibby has been in CHS for four years. He has been in Torrid *
Zone Wizards and Dramatic Club. Football and swimming teams
took some of his time this year. His interests include surfing
and skin diving. He works as a life guard and swimming
instructor. He hopes to attend the University of Southern Mis-1
sissippi and study Marine Biology.
SHIRLEY LORAINE HODGES
Jacksonville, Florida
Shirley, a new student in CHS, was a member of Thespians and
Latin Club. She participated in softball, swimming, and volley-
ball. Shirley was a cheerleader for her first two years of high
school, and she worked in a restaurant. Shirley plans to go to
a beautician school and then go to Florida State University.





























RAYMOND JUNIOR HOFFMAN


JAMES HOTSKO


LEONARD DAVID HUFF


RAYMOND JUNIOR HOFFMAN
Colon, Panama
During his freshman and sophomore years, Ray played football
and participated in plays at Benton High School in St. Joseph,
Missouri. At CHS in his last two years of high school be was
a member of the Drill Team. Ray plans to join the Navy in
the future.
JAMES HOTSKO
Colon, Panama
ROTC has taken up much of James' time all during high school.
He was a member of the Drill Team in his sophomore and
junior years. James went out for basketball intramurals in his
junior year. He has attended C.Z. Schools since the first grade.
LEONARD DAVID HUFF
Colon, Panama
Leonard has attended all of his school years in the Canal Zone
and he has been in R.O.T.C. He has no future plans as yet.
THOMAS NMI HUGHES
Colon, Panama
This was Thomas' first year in CHS. He was a member of the
Boy's Drill Team. After graduation he plans to join the Army
or the Navy.
TODD WILLIAM HUINKER
Hayward, California
Todd entered CHS during his junior year and has taken part
in football, baseball, and track. He was a member of the
"C" Club and the Caribe Club, and ranked in the top fourth
of the class scholastically, Todd hopes to continue his educa-
tion at the United States Merchant Marine Academy.
MICHAEL RANDOLPH HUMPHREY
San Antonio, Texas
Since coming to CHS-in his junior year, Mike has participated in
baseball, football, track, and basketball. He was a "C" Club
member. Mike's special interests are golf and pocket billiards.
Upon graduation, he plans to attend West Point and pursue
a military career.
MARTIN K Salem, Massachusetts
Rocky has attended C.Z. Schools all his life. His main interests
are carpentry and swimming. Rocky hopes to join the Navy
after he graduates.


TOMAS NMI HUGHES


28 MICHAEL RANDOLPH HUMPHREY


MARTIN K

TODD WILLIAM HUINKER


r`P






ROBERT RAYM\OND JOHNSON
Panama City, Panama
Robert is a member of the Language Lab Club. He participated
in football in this sophomore, junior, and senior years. He
works as a lifeguard after school.
ROSALIND CARIDAD ASENr KNIGHT
Colon, Panama
Rosalind has been moving back and forth, from the Atlantic to
the Pacific side. She was in CHS for her freshman year and in
Balboa for the next two years. She came back to CHS in
her senior year and belongs to the Shorthand Club, Library
Club, Dramatics Club, Nurses Aid, and Language Lab Club.
Rosalind ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically.
Her future plans are to become a secretary.
CATALINA CECILIA LAU
Hong K~ong
Catalina has attended CHS for four years. She was a member
of the Dramatics Club, Nurses Aid, Torrid Zone Wizards, Caribe
Club, Thespian Society, and Language Lab Club. She has par-
ticipated in volleyball, field hockey, volley tennis, and bad-
minton intramurals. She is interested in art. Catalina tutors after
school. She ranks in the top fourth of the class scholastically.
She was a member of N.H.S.
GLORIA JEAN LELAIDIER
Colon, Rep. of Panama
A well-known CHS cheerleader for the past two years is Gloria.
She has been a member of G.A.A. and Torrid Zone Wizards
for four years. She participated in the "A" and "B" league
basketball and volleyball, swimming chorus, and tennis. Gloria
was elected Attorney General for Girls State and she served
as treasurer of the S.A. She ranks in the upper fourth of the
class scholastically and plans to study Dental Hygiene at
Marquette University. She was a member of N.H.S.
JOHN MICHAEL LeMASTER
Tokyo, Japan
John is one of the students who entered CHS in his senior
year. His special interest is music. John plans to join the Navy
after he graduates.
LESLIE ALBERT LEON
Panama City, Panama
Les has attended CHS for six years. Among his hobbies are
golf, surfing, and football. He participated in football in his
sophomore and senior year. He was a member of the French
Club for four years.
ELEONOR MARTA LEWIS
Colon, Panama
AII sports offered in CHS have been Eleonor's special interests
in high school. She became a cheerleader as a junior. Eleanor
was secreaarme of GAtA s a j ior and pres dentoas W snir ,

Nurses Aid, Pink Girls, and G.A.A.


ROSALIND CARIDAD ASE~N KNIGHT


CATALINA CECILIA LAU


GLORIA JEAN LELAIDIER


JOHN MICHAEL LeMASTER


LESLIE ALBERT LEON


ELEONOR MARTA LEWIS 29


ROBERT RAYMOND JOHNSON


lg ~h


II






KRELLAN BERNARD CHRISTOPHER LEfVIN
Boston, Massachuetts
"Butch" has been in the Dramatics and Spanish Club. While
attending his junior year in Worcester Academy, he lettered
in football. "Butch" is interested in sociology, psychology and
the Peace Corps. He hopes to become a psychologist or a
~s~llsociologist.

CHARLOTTE ELOISE LILLY
Greensboro, Maryland
Charlie has been active in the music department, holding the
positions of Band Sponsor and Band Majorette. Since ninth
grade she has been a member of the French Club, and was
--president during her senior year. This year, she was an R.O.T.C.
sponsor. Charlie is a member of N.H.S. and ranks in the top
fourth of the class scholastically.
HOWARD ELLIS LLOYD
a Newport News, Virginia
In his 2 years at CHS, Howard has participated in football and
track. In his freshman year he was a nominee for the John
Phillip Souse Music Award in a Sierra Vista, Arizona high
school, Other interests are fishing and mechanics. Howard
plans to join the Air Force and attend flight school.
K:RELLAN BERNARD CHRISTOPHER LEVIN CHARLOTTE ELOISE LILLY
PAMELA RUTH MAEDL
Colon, Panama
Taking an active part in all school sports and being a member
of G.A.A. occupied some of Pam's time. During her sophomore
year she won the Science Proiect Award. Pam ranks in the
top fourth of the class scholastically and is a member of N.H.S.
SAMUEL F. MASON
Newark, New Jersey
'rf "Rocky" has been in C.Z. schools for twelve years and he
plans to be a "surfer" when he graduates. For four years he
has been a member of "C" Club, and he has played baseball
and football.

FRANCES A. MATTA
Tacoma, Washington
Frances has attended CHS for two years and belonged to the
Crafts Club in a former school in her freshman year. Her
favorite pastimes are dancing and cooking. She plans to attend
Brockton Beauty Academy, Brockton, Massachusetts.

PATRICIA SHARON MEEKER
Providence, Rhode Island
French Club, Pink Girls, Nurses Aid, Dramatics Club, Thespians,
and Athletic Council all took some of Pat's time. In her sopho-
more year she was named outstanding French student. As a
senior she won a free-all-expenses paid trip to Washington
D.C. in the Voice of Democracy program. She was the 1967
Atlantic side Carnival Queen. Pat works as a life-guard after
HOWARD ELLIS LLOYD PAMELA RUTH MAEDL school hours. Pat ranked in the top fourth of the class scholas-
tically.


30 SAMIUEL F. MASON


FRANCES A. MATTA


PATRICIA SHARON MEEKER






PAUL MICHAEL MENGES
St. Thomas, Virgin Islands
Being senior class president took much of Paul's time in his
12th year in C.Z. Schools. Paul has been a member of "21" I
Club for four years. He has been interested in tennis and bas-
ketball. This year Paul was Battalion Commander in R.O.T.C.
and he hopes to go to college on an R.O.T.C. scholarship. ca
BRENT OLSON MITCHELL ie
Colon, Rep. of Panama
Brent has participated in football and swimming and is also 1 -
a lifeguard during his out-of-school hours. He is a member of
the Torrid Zone Wizards, Caribe Club, and N.H.S. He ranks in
the top fourth of his class scholastically. Brent plans to con-
tinue his studies, probably at Northeastern University in Boston.
He was a member of N.H.S. u
LINDA ANN MIZENER
Panama City, Florida
Linda came to CHS from Key West High School in her 11th
grade. In Key West she was a member of the Student Council
and the Pep Club. During her junior year she became a
member of the National Honor Society. She attended Girl's
State.
FRANISCOW. M FFETPAUL MICHAEL MENGES BRENT OLSON MITCHELL
Puerto Armuelles, Panama
Frank was a member of the Art Club in his junior year. His
hobbies are swimming, soccer, and tennis. He worked in a
supermarket in Kentucky and plans to attend college, majoring
in Business Administration.
DONNA JEAN MOORE.
Shreveport, Louisiana
Donna has attended C.Z. Schools for four years. In her junior r )I~er 1
year, she became a majorette and was captain in her sen;or
year. She was an officer in Dramatics Club and a member of
Thespians. Upon graduation from CHS, Donna plans to go to fw 'k~
a secretarial school.

RALPH ANTON MORALES
Colon, Rep. of Panama -
Ralph has attended CHS for six years. He was active in
R.O.T.C. and in his senior year he was elected for staff
officer. Ralph has participated in track, football, baseball, and
basketball.
ERIC ANDREAS NICOLAISEN
Colon, Rep. of Panama
Among his hobbies, Eric enjoys hunting, skin diving, insect
collecting, and taxidermy. He belongs to the Caribe Club and
the Language Lab Club. Eric also works as usher after school
at Coco Solo Hospital. He plans to study mortuary science.

LINDA ANN MIZENER FRANCISCO W. MOFFET


ERIC ANDREAS NICOLAISEN 31


RALPH ANTON MORALES


DONNA JEAN MOORE






NORMA MARIA ORTIZ
Mayagguez, Puerto Rico
After graduation, Norma is interested in studying Business
Administration in New York or Puerto Rico. She enjoyr: travel-
ing and meeting new people.
JOHN PHILIP OWEN
Colon, Panama
Native born, John attended all of his school years in C.Z.
schools. He was a member of the Torrid Zone Wizards and
Caribe Club and became a member of the National Honor
Society his junior year and ranks in the top fourth of his class
scholastically. His future plans include college with the goal
of a degree in veterinary medicine.

REIMUNDO PACHECO
Catano, Puerto Rico
Participating in track, basketball, baseball and football has
taken up a lot of Raymond's time during four years of high
school. He was a member of the Spanish Club during his sopho-
more year. Outside of school, Raymond worked as an usher in
Fort Gulick Theatre.

SARA JANE PALUMBO
Colon, Panama
Born in Colon, Sara spent her first 12 years in C.Z. Schools.
Her interest in dramatics made her a member of the Dramatics
and Thespian Clubs. After being a member of the swimming
team for four years, "speedy" Sara lettered in her junior year.
She attended Girls State. Her interest as a member of the
Future Teachers of America Club has pointed her future to a
college in California to prepare for a teaching career. Sara
ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically.

HARRELL Y. B. PARSONS
Panama City, Panama
Throughout his junior and senior year, Harrell was a member
of the Boy's Rifle Team. As a senior, he was the captain of
the Rifle Team, and a member of the Boy's Drill Team.

LEO WALTER PAULSON
Corry, Pennsylvania
A 12 year member of C.Z. Schools, Leo was a member of the
Caribe Club, the "21" Club, and the "C" Club throughout
high school. As a junior, Leo was the Vice-President of the
p Caribe Club and the "C" Club, and he was President of the
"C" Club in his senior year. Leo was the captain of the football
team in his senior year. In his last three years of high school,
Leo was a member of the AII Zone Football Team. Leo, who
ranked in the top fourth of the class scholastically, plans to
attend college and major in Business Administration.

SUSAN MAY PHILLIPS
Ancon, Panama
Sue has participated in many after school intramural sports:
basketball, volleyball, field hockey and archery. She was in the
Nurses Aid Club in her freshman and sophomore years. Sue
hopes to become a secretary.


NORM~A MARIA ORTIZ


JOHN PHILIP OWEN


s~l


REIMUNDO PACHECO


SARA JANE PALUMBO


I


SUSAN MAY PHILLIPS


LEO WALTER PAULSON


32 HARRELL Y.B. PARSONS





DARWIN MARTIN POPE CHARLES HOWARD PRITHAM EDGARDO EMILIO QUINONES
DARWIN MARTIN POPE
K~eyser, West Virginia
Marty, who attended his junior-senior high school years at
CHS was Battalion Executive Officer his senior year, S.A.
Assistant Treasurer his junior year, sophomore class vice-presi-
dent and mc for Freshman Class Assembly. His special interests
are golf and baseball. He ranked in the top fourth of the class i
scholastically.
CHARLES HOWARD PRITHAM
Greeville, Maine
Charles' special interests center around music and dramatics. .-a
All of his schooling has been in C.Z. Schools. His future plans
include attending New York University. Charles ranked in the
top fourth of the class scholastically. ~L
EDGARDO EMILIO QUINONES
San Juan, Puerto Rico .;~ C*
Among Ed's activities in CHS are membership in the Torrid.
Zone Wizards.. tandCaibe Club and N.H.S. He lettered in I1"
track, baseball and football. Special honors included attaining
office of 2nd Lieutenant and winning the American Legion
medal in R.O.T.C. Ed enjoys surfing and skin diving. He ranks
in the top fourth of the class scholastically and he plans to
go to college. He was a member of N.H.S.
ELIZABETH QUINONES
Colon, Republic of Panarna
Although born in Colon, Elizabeth spent only four years in
C.Z. Schools, actively participating in Dramatics, Language Lab, ELIZABETH QUINONES VIENA YVONNE REYES
Nurses Aid, Pink Girls, French Club and Girl's Drill Team. Her
special interests include reading, riding, dancing, swimming
and boating. Her future plans are to attend a commercial col-
lege to become an aviation secretary. Liz ranked in the top
fourth of the class scholastically.
VIENA YVONNE REYES
Canal Zone
During Viena's two years in C.Z. Schools she has been active
in the physical education program, participating in volleyball,
softball, swimming and powder-puff football. She has also
been a member of the Glee Club, Drama Club and Spanish
Club, and has a special interest in library work. Viena plans
to attend The University of Puerto Rico.
ROBERT B. RICHARDS
Columbia, South Carolina
Ben, who attended five years in C.Z. Schools, hopes to con-
tinue in education with thoughts toward surgery, science or.
mathematics. In high school he participated in track, baseball
and intramurals.

CLARKE A. RICHARDSON
Rhode Island
Although Clarke attended only one year at CHS, he lettered in
football and is a member of the "C" Club. Wrestling is another .
sport he enjoys and he is also interested in surfing, hunting
and water skiing. The U.S. Army is his plan with Helicopter
School first on the list.


CLARKE A. RICHARDSON 33


ROBERT RICHARDS




























JOSE ANGEL RIVERA GOLDA JANE ROBERTSON


ENID MARGARITA RIVERA
Aibonito, Puerto Rico
Although new to our school, Enid has become active as a
member of the Spanish Club and worked in office practice.
She is especially interested in secretarial work and has been
active in other schools as office assistant. She plans to attend
college.

JOSE ANGEL RIVERA
Aibonito, Puerto Rico
Jose, who was born in beautiful Puerto Rico, attended his
senior year in Cristobal High School. His future plans have not
yet been definitely established.
GOLDA JANE ROBERTSON
5 Coldwell, Idaho
Jane was a member of the Dramatic, Caribe, and French Clubs,
the National Thespian Society and National Honor Society. She
participated in intramural volleyball and field hockey. She
was delegated for the Girl Scout National Senior Roundup in
her sophomore year. Jane, a talented musician, was organist
at the Coco Solo Chapel. Jane moved to Fr. Lewis, Washington
where she finished her senior year.

DEBORAH LYNN RAWLINGS
Louisville, Ke3ntucky
This was the first year in CHS for Deborah. Among Debbie's
RA LEE RUSSON BILGRAY special interests are tennis, swimming, poetry and dancing.
She participated in volleyball and basketball, and was also
a cheerleader prior to coming to CHS.

LAURA LEE RUSSON BILGRAY
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Beside participating in the "A" and "B" leagues of basketball
and volleyball, Laura has been in the softball End swimming
team and Varsity Tennis and Varsity Badminton. She was a
member of the G.A.A., Nurses Aid, Pink Girls, and Language
Lab assistants.

JULIO A. SALAS
Panama City, Panama
Julio has been a member of the Camera Club, French Club, and
'i~ the Language Lab Club. Julio is interested in math and physics.
....gg He plans to go to college and study engineering.
JOSE RAMON SANTANA
Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico
in his former school, Jose participated in football, track, and
, he was a member of the Spanish Club. Jose is interested in
skin diving and football. He plans to go to college? and then
serve in the Armed Forces.


ENID MARGARITA RIVERA


DEBORAH LYNN RAWLINGS LAU


JULIO A. SALAS


JOSE RAMON SANTANA


















rr
r


JUAN A. SANTOS JACK WADE SANDERS KATHLEEN ANN SCHEIBE


JUAN A. SANTOS
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Juan was a Spanish Club member who also likes swimming,
drawing, dancing, bowling and fishing when he is not working
at Ft. Davis Theatre. He plans to attend college and major
in Business Administration.

JACK WADE SANDERS
Ancon, Canal Zone
An enthusiastic participant in sports, Jack was active in football,
track and baseball throughout high school. During his junior
year, Jack was a member of the All-Zone Football Team. He **
was a member of the "21" Club and the "C" Club. Jack's
interests in sports triggered his decision to become a coach.-
KATHLEEN ANN SCHEIBE
Colon, Panama
Active Kathleen has spent all 12 of her school years in C.Z.
Schools. She was a member of the Honor Society, president
of the Torrid Zone Wizards, active in intramural sports and
manager of "A" League volleyball and basketball teams. In
two years as a member of the Girls Drill Team, she acted as
Squad Leader. Kathy was also a member of G.A.A., Dramatics
Club and Caribe Club. She has applied to colleges in New
York and Florida with future plans to become an elementary
school teacher. Kathy ranked in the top fourth of the class
scholastically.
DOUGLS STVEN MITHDOUGLAS STEVEN SMITH JUL O C. SMITH
Panama
Doug played football in high school. He was a member of
"C" Club. Doug has gone to C.Z. Schools all his life. After
graduation, he hopes to attend college.
JULIO C. SMITH n
Colon, Panama P +1
Six years in C.Z. Schools with an especial interest in basketball
and a year of band sums up Julio's school interests. He hopes *5-,
for an apprenticeship after high school graduation.

ROBERT GRAHAM SMITH -"
Aurham, North Carolina
In "Frick's" one year at CHS, he participated in basketball, /
tennis, and track, and outside activities include being president pl
of the Fort Gulick Teen Club and a member of the Knights of
Columbus. College is his goal
SUZANNE SMITH
San Antonio, Texas ~LI
Suzanne, who has spent all of her school years in C.Z. Schools,
has been especially active .in Nurses Aid and has been a
member of the Girls Drill Team two years, attended Girls
State and has been a member of the Dramatics Club and was
president of Language Lab Club. In addition to singing she
loves water skiing and skin diving. Suzanne hopes to become a
translator of Spanish.


SUZANNE SMITH


ROBERT GRAHAM SMITH






















6 ~ ~; NORMA JEAN STANLEY
6 San Jose, Costa Rica
Norma, who for three years was a member of the Nurses Aid
organization, has an especial interest in pediatrics or physical
therapy as a future career. While a member of CHS Norma
NORM JEA STALEYSHIREY SEINparticipated in sports and attended Girls' State.
SHIRLEY STEIN
Panama City, Panama
Shirley turns to languages with the ambition to study in col.
lege to become an interpreter. She has been a member of
the French Club and won the French Award her junior year.
She is also a member of the National Honor Society, ranking
in the upper fourth of her class, Nurses Aid and Caribe Club.
In her junior year she was active in sports. She enjoys reading
and listening to the latest record hits.
MARGARET EDITH TOMLINSON
Woodbury, New Jersey
Vice-president of the senior Class, and a member of N.H.S.,
Margie has been an active participant in school activities her
two years in CHS. She is secretary-treasurer for both the Caribe
Club and Dramatics Club and has been active in Nurses Aid,
v Torrid Zone Wizards, and Girls' State. She is also interested
in sports. She is ranked in the upper fourth of her class.
*/ Her future ambition is to teach history.
FRANK TORTORICI
Colon, Panama
Frank, a local boy, spent all of his school years in C.Z. schools.
Interested in football, he was a member of the CHS football
team his junior and senior years. No future plans have been
drawn up.
t PAMELA MARIE VACHE
Catskill, New York
MARGARET EDITH TOMLINSON FRANK TORTORICI Pam's main interest is in medicine and this is the future she's
anticipating. Pam has been active in Nurse Aid and Pink Girls.
Volleyball, basketball and hockey also hold the interest of Pam
who is presently a lifeguard at the Margarita pool.

LUIS FELIPE VALENCIA
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Luis' aptitude for the Military career he is hoping to pursue
has been very creditably demonstrated in his four years of
R.O.T.C. in CHS and he is presently Company Commander of
~L R.O.T.C. He has also been active in all sports.


36 PAMAELA MARIE VACHE


LUIS FELIPE VALENCIA























DELAPLAINE ATKINSON WADDELL, III
Colon, Cristobal, C.Z.
Native born "Wally" spent all of his 12 years of schooling in
C.Z. Schools. A member of the Dramatics Club, he has par-
ticipated in school plays. He is also a Cadet Officer in R.O.T.C.
Future plans are for college in Oklahoma.
DARNELL ANN Will
Colon, Panama
Darnell has been both Drill Team and Batallion Sponsors in
R.O.T.C. and president of her class in her freshman year. She
has been very active in the sports program of CHS. Darnell
plans to go to college.
MICKEY THOMAS WILLIFORD
Colon, Panama
12 years in C.Z. Schools have pointed locally born Mickey to
college following graduation. In his sophomore year at CHS,
he participated ;n our basketball program. Mickey's special
interest is fishing.
JAMES BRADLEY WOOD
Ancon, Canal Zone
James has not decided on his future plans but his special in-
terests in high school have centered around sports. He has
lettered in track, baseball and football and this year he was
chosen for the "All-Star" team that played in the Palm Bowl.
He was a member of the "C" Club.
ALICE IRENE ZIMMERMANN
Ancon, Canal Zone
Alice has received all of her schooling in the Canal Zone. She
has been most active in all sports and an "A" Leaguer in
volleyball and basketball. She held membership in the Dra-
matics Club and Thespians. Participation in Nurses Aid and Pink
Girls points to her future plans to become an R.N. with a
degree, and work abroad in some form of medical aid.


DARNELL ANN WILL


DELAPLAINE ATKINSON WADDELL III


~L


MICKEY THOMAS WILLIFORD


JAMES BRADLEY WOOD


I


ALICE IRENE Z MMERMANN 37


MRS. DOROTHY SMITH, Class Sponsor


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Left to right: Raymond Hoffman, Douglas Smith


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Standing: Paul Menges seated left to right: Pam Maedi, Mark Bur-
bine, Margaret Tomlinson


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DOROTHY HARPER


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Left to right: Edquardo Quinones, Frank Torrorici, Douglas Smith


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S. A. Officers, L. to r.: Marianne Field, Sec.; Jane Bridge-
ford, Pres.; Gloria Lelaidier, Treas., Dale Scott, Vice Pres.


Student Council, 1. to r., first row: Leslie Marek, Mary Redman, Eileen
Ridge, Eric Irion, Vicki Kaufer; second row: Judy Fong, Maria Kerley,
Jennie Johnson, Warren Patton; third row: Jerry Weigle, Monty
Bleanger, Margaret Wlor Lica rHood fourth row:BrDou gJonh, Soaan
Palumbo; sixth row: Gloria Lelaidier, Jane Bridgeford, Dale Scott,
Marianne Field.


The Student Assoaiation of CHS, better known as the
S. A., is the backbone of our school life. It sponsors every
high school organization and activity. The hard-working
officers organize the special S. A. trains for the football
games, the opening day assembly, the annual Jamboree,
and the Freshman-Sophomore Brawl. They decorate the
Christmas tree and plan all assemblies throughout the
school year. The funds, which come from S. A. tickets, are
budgeted to help each dance and club. The "Back to
School" dance is another activity sponsored by the S. A.
New to the S. A. this year is the "Campus Commie."
This ingenious store sells many items, such as pencils,
shakers, decals, sweatshirts, and pillows. Also new is the
relocation and redecorating of a permanent S. A. room on
the third floor.
A highlight of the year is the 5. A. elections, when the
student body elects the new onfcers for the coming year.
There is a vigorous and colorful campaign throughout the
week prior to e section day.
The Student Association's sponsor, Mr. William J. Gan-
sen, lightens the workload with his seemingly endless sup-
ply of energy and enlivens the meetings with his subtle
humor.


Hardworking S. A.





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Athletic Council (composed of the homeroom alternates), 1. to r., first row:
Stanley Janasiewicz, Gary Robertson, Jimmy Butler, Randy Hull; second row:
Nitza Quvinones, Marcela Hilzinger, Renee Ballou, Kathleen Scheibe, Sharon
Highley, Dale Scott; third row: John Fettler, David Goguen, Bruce Richardson,
Mitchell Blanchette, Reggie Yearwood.


S.A. sponsor, Mr. Gansen.


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Jane Bridgeford selling an S. A. ticket to Jeffrie Price, with Joan Detapp.


Organizes Student Activities


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11
Mr. Palumbo presents the Noel E. Gibson Memorial Hall of Fame for athletic excellency, which
was new last year. Mr. Gibson was an industrial arts teacher in CHS who was always vitally
interested in sports. After his death, Mrs. Gibson said she would like to see part of the
memorial funds set up in this way. A special board each year may pick any students who
qualify as outstanding athletes and those students names will be engraved on the plaque
which will remain in the CHS trophy case,
a saw a WRIZl~l RBlffl


Mr. Maedl presides at Awards Day Assembly


Community organizations such as American
Legion Auxi iary, Caribbean College Club,
rd s orsI ad ions Clvb present various


Miss Siebrands pre~sents Quill and Scroll pins.


Awards Day Assembly Each Year

Honors Deserving Students

BZD~1~ M I I i 1


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Mr. Reeves presents a Safe Driver's Award, and
Coach Litton gives out athletic awards.




































Jamboree Queens with escorts in Coco Solo gym.


Queen Dorothy Harper I escorted by Jack Sanders and Leo Paulson.


17th Annual Jamboree Begins


1966 Football Season


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C. H. S. Second Place

Winners Of 1966 Jamboree



Kicking off the 1966 football season was the
17th Annual Football Jamboree. Tiger Stadium on
September 23 was the scene for this interscholas-
tic event among Cristobal High School, Balboa
High School, Canal Zone College, and Schools
Division Athletic Club.
CZC, with a total of 34 points, was the winner
of the Jamboree. CHS, second place winner,
scored 21 points, BHS, 7, and SDAC, 6. Each team
played its three opponents for a total of six
quarters.
Mr. Luke Palumbo, a former CHS coach, con-
ceived the idea of a Football Jamboree and the
first was played in 1950. At that time the Jam-
boree was not played as a game, but as an ex-
hibition for the three participating teams: CZC,
CHS, and BHS. Also, between the quarters the
best players from each team were chosen to com-
pete in relay races and passing and kicking con-
tests.
In 1952, SDAC competed in the Jamboree for
the first time. When SDAC entered the Jamboree,
the contests were eliminated and the Jamboree
assumed its present form with a trophy as the
prize for the team which scored the most points.














Effectively decorated with a huge green-eyed
tiger, the Coco Solo gym was the scene for the
annual Homecoming Dance. October 29, 1966,
was the day on which the Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion and the "C" Club transformed the gym into
a lovely ballroom.
The master of ceremonies was William Hanley
who announced the entrance of the queen and her
court as follows: Princess Linda Birtel, Lady of the
Gardenias, Keeper of the Diamond, Daughter of
the Pale Gold Moon, Governess of the touch-
downs, escorted by Co-Captain Leo Paulson,
Leader of the rushing mad dogs, Caller of the
Defense, Smasher of the Line, Tamer of the Devils;
Princess Sharon Highley, Duchess of the Roses,
Keeper of the Rubies, Daughter of the Royal Blue
Sky, Guardian of the high passes, was escorted
by John Fettler, Lord of the pass, runner of the
tackle around, master of the down field block,
Killer of the pups;
Princess Darnell Will, Governess of the Orchids,
Keeper of the Topaz, Goddess of the Golden Sun-
set, Bewitcher of the first downs, escorted by
Clarke Richardson, Knight of the Hard Hitting Cen-
ter Guards, Recoverer of the Fumble, Chief of the
Broken Noses and Wearer of the Bird Cage;
Princess Irene Corrigan, Countess of the Lilies,
Keeper of the Emerald, Lady of the Aquamarine
Sea, Marquise of the Black Defense, was escorted
by Jerry Garrudo, Master of the Dauntless Line-
backers, Stopper of the Dive Play, Terror of the
Temper, Destroyer of the Rams;
Lady Daphne Downing, Mistress of the Flowers,
Keeper of the Dew Drops, Ruler of the Twinkling
Stars, Goddess of Victories, escorted by Squire
Robert Downing, Prince of the Football Team,
Keeper of the Queen's Crown, and Ruler of the
Rascals;
Queen Marianne Field the First, Queen of the
Cheering Tigers and Tigresses, Mistress of the
Flowers, Daughter of the Gems, Enchantress of the
Night, Ruler of the Glorious Tiger Realm, was
escorted by Mike Humphrey, Master of the full-
back pass, deceptor of the Bomb, Owner of Fly-
ing Feet, Prince of capped teeth.
Following the procession, Co-Captain Jack San-
ders, King of the "X" Plays, the Number 5 back,
deceptor of the end run, Ruler of the Crutches,
crowned Queen Marianne, 1966-1967 Homecom-
ing Queen. Queen Marianne 1, a CHS Senior, was
dressed in a white gown with a train. After her
coronation the traditional "Queen's Dance" fol-
lowed, in which Marianne and her court danced
with their escorts.
Music for the evening was provided by Ramon
Mouynes.


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Queen Marianne 1, with escort Jack Sanders, Daphe Downing, Anthony Downing, and
Robert Downing,


Queen Marianne I Reigns Over


1966 Homecoming Dance


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Sharon Highley and John Fettler.


Linda Birtel and Leo Paulson.


Irene Corrigan and Jerry Garrudo.


Darnell Will and Clarke Richardson.








: ~CHS Musicians G7ive

"PMusic of Christm~as"g

for Annual Program









--y I MR. CARWITHEN


To give the Christmas season a musical touch, the
Music Department of CHS, directed by Mr. Edward Car-
withen, put on its annual Christmas Music Program on
December 21, 1966. The title of the program was "Music
of Christmas." a
The program opened with selections of German, French, "
and English Christmas music played by the CHS Band, a
special number being "Christmas Festival" by William
Latham. This selection was written in sixteenth century style
but hasi modern harmony. These were followed by three
vocal arrangements including "The Lord's Prayer" sung by
the Junior High School Chorus. After a reading by Jane
Bridgeford the CHS Band played "Christmas Party" by Har-
old Walters.
The CHS Orchestra and Girls' Chorus gave separate per-
formances after which they joined together in the highlight
of the evening, Haydn's "Toy Symphony."
Audience participation was requested in a Christmas
Carol Sing joined by the music groups in a series of
Christmas Carols. The combined choral groups then con-
cluded the evening with "Carol of the Bells" and "God
Bless You."'











































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MARIANNE FIELD AND LEO PAULSON


Mr. and Miss

CHS

MARIANNE FIELD
"Friendly" could be her middle
name. Her cheerful smile has
brightened the halls of CHS for
four years. Marianne our Miss
CHS of 1967, has been an active
member of the class of 67, and
has shown qualities that make
her class proud to name her Miss
CHS. For four years Marianne has
been a cheerleader. She has held
two offices in the SA and is active
in athletics. National Honor So-
ciety has claimed her a member
since her Junior year and she was
sent to Girls' Nation, the highest
honor of any Girl Stater. These are
among the many of Marianne's
accomplishments, which sho w
what qualities it takes to be a Miss
CHS.
LEO PAULSON
Through his four high school
years, Leo has also shown quali-
ties which are a merit to CHS.
He! has shown his fighting Tiger
Spirit on the football field as cap-
tain of the team in his senior
year, and as a member of the
All-Zone Team. He has been a
member of "C" Club, and an ac-
tive member of the Caribe Club.
Leo could be seen at SA meet-
ings as a representative, and he
ranks in the top fourth of his class
scholastically. Above all though,
Leo has been a leader in exempli-
fying school spirit. He too, has
worked to make the class of 67 a
good one.


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Boys: top to bottom:
Kenneth Clark, Juan Santos,
Leslie Leon, William Hanly
Girls: top to bottom:
Charlotte Lilly, Laura Russon,
Dorothy Harper, Darnell Will


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MOST ATHLETIC:
Gloria Lelaidier
Jack Sanders


Hall of Fame WTinners








BEST LOOKING:..
William Hanly ,
Darnell Will























BEST DRESSED:
Leslie Leon '
Dorothy Harper I -Ea -I





























MOST TALENTED: Charlotte Lilly and Kenneth Clark


Boys: top to bottom:
Philip Owen, Robert Griffon
Jack Sanders, Leo Paulson
Girls: fop to bottom:
Shirley Stein, Pamela Maedl
Gloria Lelaidier, Marianne Field


BEST DANCERS: Juan Santos and Laura Russon


Announced at Senior Christmas Formal


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Queen Janine I with escort Leslie Highley.


With the theme of a "Festival of Flowers", the Senior
Class of 1967 proceeded to give the Senior Class of 1966 a
memorable occasion to end their high school years. The
occasion was the traditional Junior-Senior Prom.
The dance was held at the Coco Solo Elementary School
Gym on April 30, 1966. The floral theme was carried out
in a flower bedecked ballroom in which Queen Janine
Bedsworth I reigned supreme. To further complement the
dance, a lighted lily pond complete with flowers was just
outside the door in the "Little Park By-The-Sea."
Music for the festive occasion was supplied by Ramon
Mouynes and The Strangers. The two bands effectively
enhanced the romantic atmosphere by playing love songs
with a floral theme.
The Junior Class sponsor, Mr. Richard Bock, worked
with the Juniors to give the Seniors this lovely graduation
present.


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The Class of '67


"Festival


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Gives The Class Of '66 A


Of Flowers"g


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Pam


Caribbean Staff Spends Many Hours


Preparing Yearbook Dummy for Publication



Fourteen juniors and seniors signed up for .E
journalism as a credit class in the fall of 1966.
The first part of the year was spent in the
study of journalism theoryr and then in prepa-
ration of the 1967 Caribbean.
Four freshmen students and one junior, who ...
were not on the staff, volunteered their serv- --
ices toward publication of the yearbook.
It is traditional for the journalism class to
publish the school newspaper, Tradewind.
This year, because of a small staff and lack
of printing facilities, there was only one issue
published during the first semester and three ii
the second. The class did supply the two local I tiisl r~ '
newspapers with pictures and articles about Margaret Tomlinson, Jerry Chism and
SChool fUnCtiOnS. Kent olysuislyotMaedl work to meet the deadline.


Below, freshmen, Gary Robertson, John Carlisle, Gene Holland, and
Ann Kienzie work on the Underclassman Section of the yearbook.


David Lee, a junior, although not a
member of the journalism class, de-
voted many hours to the photographY
for the yearbook.


Students anxiously await distribution
of the yearbook in the spring.


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Catalina Lau, Business Manager Jama Acuff, left, and Kathy Scheibe, right, seniors work together as
works on her section of the co-editors of the 1967 Caribbean.
yearbook.


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"PC" Club and G.A.A. Provide Activities


For Sports-Minded Students








The Cristobal High School Letter-
man's Club, better known as the "C" *
Club, consists of a group of athletes
who have earned a letter in any var-
sity sport. :.i
"C'" Club's purpose is to promote
interest in school athletics and school v
spirit, to uphold school traditions, and
to establish proper attitudes of citi-
zenship and conduct in and out of .
school. -'
Three of the "C" Clubs main ob-
jectives are to maintain the highest
standards of sportsmanship, direct the
leadership ability of the athletes, and
stimulate individual and group initia-
tive.
"C"' Club and G.A.A. worked to- 9
gether to prepare for the Homecom-
ing Dance. "'C" Club held -their an-
nual banquet at the end of the year.


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Jack Sandtrs, "C" Club member, bats the ball
hard.


Left to right: Ist row. L. Paulson (president), J. Sanders (vice-president), N. Sector (treasurer) Coach
Dedeaux (sponsor), 2nd row. L. Gordon, W. Hanly, T. Huinker 3rd row. D. McLean, K. Wrenn (secre-
tary), K. Garden 4th row. C. Richardson, G. Garrudo, T. Carter' 5th row. J. Fettler, E. Earnest, R. Mason






























Pat Wagonner initiates Kathy Scheibe into G.A.A.


Girls' Athletic Association is composed of girls who
have excelled in extracurricular sports. For member-
ship, one must participate in at least two All-Star
teams or be on one All-Star team and be among the
top ten in the point system. G.A.A. members officiate
at the intramural sports activities. The G.A.A. and "C"
Club are sponsors for the Annual Homecoming Dance
which was held in October. This year, as a new
project, the club organized volleyball games wit te
students of Saint Mary's School.


G.A.A. members: left, bottom to top: Joan Detapp, Kathy DeTore, Pam Maedi, Jenney
Johnson, Marianne Field. center: Elenor Lewis, Beverly Egger, Kathy Scheibe, Darnell
Will, Gloria Lelaidier. right: Dorothy Harper, Glenda Lewis, Peggy Hale, and Dale
Scott.


Mrs. Fattorosi, sponsor watches member return the ball.


G.A.A. Initiation stunts.







Foreign Language Clubs


Promote Understanding



Left to right. first row: Mr. J. Stearns (Sponsor), C. DeRa ps ( secretary-treasurer) S. Smith, (president), D.
McLain, (vice-president), and J. Salas. second row: J. Fong, R. Taylor, D. Garner, E. Holland, R. Johnson, A.
Johnson, C. Lau, and Ni. Quinones, third row: D, Summerlin, A. Fernandez, T. Bailey, G. Robertson, C. Pritham,
N. Gregory, R. Knight, and B. Lasher. fourth row: N. Figuerca, J. Stuart, D. Lee, E. Nicolaisen, R. Butler, and M.
H~izrige~r































Lively interest in the control
and operation of a language lab-
oratory was demonstrated this
year by the Language Lab Club.
To be eligible for membership a
student must have at least a "C"
average in two foreign languages
and be a lab assistant. These stu- ; -

ers while their classes or individ-
val pupils are using the lab.A
new feature of the club was a I
period of conversation in any de-
sired language followed by the t-
club's regular business meeting
which is held twice monthly.


Pictured right i ro r. first row: M. Hanly,
L. Birtel, L. Hood, R. Butler (president),
C. n I, (vice-president), J. Wheaton (sec- '
retary-treasurer J. A. Chong (historian),
A. Fernandez, N. K~a~ttlas, and Mrs. A.
Gegg. second rowN: G. Chen, D>. Lee, J. *
Fong, N. Gregory, S. Holloway, N. Qui-
nones, R. K~ubinick, K. Gegg, D. Summer. ..~ ~
lin, J. Robertson, and A. Chang. d


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E. Rosania, Mr. R. MacFariand (sponsor), M. Jova, D. Summerlin, A. Padilia (treasurer), A. Fernandez, R. Flores, J. Morgan (president), K.
Maszkeiwicz (secretary), L. Gordon, I. Carrasco, J. Rivera, E. Kresch, J. F. Ortiz, C. Reyes, J. Cintron (vice-president), M. Arocho, N. Figueroa.
M. Arocho.

Mari Hanley

PM~iss France"?
This was the first year CHS had a Spanish Club. It was founded for the purpose of
maintaining friendly relations between the North and Latin Americans, and to understand
the Latin American Countries' customs, language and culture. The Club's first project was
a field trip to the interior of Panama for four days during the Easter Vacation.





One week this year was devoted to Le Circle Francais for French Week. It began with
the election of Miss France. Candidates from the members of the club were voted on by
all the French classes. Mari Hanly won. By the end of the week Bon Jour was a familiar
expression even for students not studying French. When it was said to the correct person,
~J) the student received a perfume sample. Before the week's activities, a contest, which was
open to all CHS students was publicized. A five dollar prize was to be awarded to the stu-
dent with the best composition on France. Friday, Miss France arrived in the cafeteria with a
--~ Iliasmall brass band to present the prize. The winner was Nitza Quinones. All week long, before
school and during homeroom period, French music was played over the intercom. There
was, also, a French showcase filled with dolls from different regions of France, perfume,
-ee -and French flags.
2: Mrs. Gegg, club sponsor volunteered her house as the site of the Club's annual party.
. Christmas carols were sung in French after the buffet dinner.
At the banquet which was held for the initiation of new members, poems or skits had
to be performed in French.





























Master of ceremonies,
President Robert Griffon


Left to right. first row: Robert Griffon, (president), Pam Maedl (secretary), William Hanly (vice-president), Philip Owen
(treasurer). second row: Mrs. M. Condon (sponsor), Margaret Tomlinson, Shiriey Stein, Jane Robertson, Marianne Field,
K~athleen Scheibe, and Mr. F. Campbell (co-sponsor).


Society


The initiates recite the NHS pledge.


WORLD HISTORY


Honor


Has Active Year


Mr. Maedl congratulates the new members.

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Above: Charlotte Lilly lights a candle while Marianne
Field watches. Below: Jane Robertson lights a candle
while Pam Maedl watches.











escorts Kathleen Scheibe to






juniors Montague Belanger, Alexander Chong, Stephen Gegg, Marcela Hil-
zinger, Eugene Porter, and Keith Wrenn.
Balboa High School N.H.S. officers were invited to this assembly at which
the Right Re~verend Father Heacock was the guest speaker. A reception was
held for new members and their parents following the assembly.
All the new members worked on a National Honor Society display.


The Caribbean Chapter of the National Honor
Society of CHS is sponsored by Mrs. Mary Condon
and Mr. Foster Campbell. Its members are expected
to excel in scholarship, leadership, character and
service. During the course of the past school year,
fifteen CHS students from the junior and senior
classes who had displayed these qualities, were
selected by a board of teachers.
The object of the chapter is to create an en-
thusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to
render service, to promote worthy leadership, and
to encourage the development of character in
the students of CHS.
Candidates for this society must have spent at
least one semester in CHS. Those eligible for
election must have better than a 3.000 grade
point average.
The first initiation assembly in October was
planned and conducted by students who became
members last year. The theme was "Great
Americans." Four members each chose a great
American who exemplified one of the character-
istics of N.H.S. and spoke on that topic.
Early in November a luncheon to which Junior
High N.H.S. members and faculty were invited,
was given for the new members. At this time a
discussion was held on the possibility of putting
into effect a successful honor system in CHS.
During the year, members were invited to the
Balboa High School's initiation assembly.
In December former N.H.S. members spend-
ing vacation from college at home were guests
at a tea given by N.H.S.
SThe second N.H.S. initiation assembly was held
in February. New initiates at this assembly were:.
seniors Sharon Fussleman, Catalina Lau, Gloria
Lelaidier, Brent Mitchell and Edgardo Quinones:


Slelow: 1. to r. Charlotte Lilly, Kathleen Scheibe, Jane Robertson and Mprgaret Tomlinson,

I I 1


Marianne Field gives a speech After tapping, Shirley Stein
on leadership. the stage.
























L. to r.: Linda Stanley, Joan McCullough, Margaret Will, Mr. Campbell, Linda Dendy, Louise Hixon, Raquel Flores, Yolie Gonzales, Mr. Mowery, Gladys
Rivera, and Mrs. M. Anderson.


The counselors' assistants have many duties to perform.
Their duties include typing, filing, sending out absentee and
tardy detention slips, and acting as guides for the new stu-
dents in CHS. These assistants are contributing their own fre
time and efforts toward helping the counselors with their
heavy work load.


These girls are under the
supervision of Mrs. Taylor.
They learn how to operate
the mimeograph and ditto
machines. Girls eligible for
office practice are preferred
to have one year of typing.
They are also useful in the
many odd jobs such as going
on errands and bringing mes-
sages.


L. to r.: Elizabeth Quinones, Catalina Lau, Cathy Clark, Mrs. M. Taylor, Enid Rivera, Sharon Highley and Jane
60


dents Obtain Experience

and Gain Knowledge as

Office Assistants









































Safety Club


Cynthia Watson at the book fair


L. to r. 1st row. L. Santiago, A. Johnson, M. Robbins. 2nd row. N. Huson, C.
Gonzalez, C. Colgate, P. McGruder. 3rd row. M. Rodriquez, J. Larriby, R. Car-
denas, S. Lawson, C. Gonzalez. 4th row. E. Flores, D. Polite, R. Knight, Mrs.
WiliaJ pnsr-


Mrs. Stohrer with her library assist-
ants.
The Safety Club headed by
student chairman Renee Ballou,
is in charge of promoting safety
practices at CHS. Safety-minded
students are selected on the basis
of their interest in the safety of
their school.
Members of the safety club
Make inspections of hazardous
E situations and cooperate with the
Fire Department during fire drills.
The Fire Inspector inspects the
school periodically with one of
Sthe Safety Club members.
CHS Safety Club is a member
of the National Safety Council. It
is sponsored by Mr. Reeves.


6


1


First row I. to r.: Renee Ballou (Student Safety Chairman), Toni Miranda, Charlotte Lilly, and Sharon
Fusselman, second row I. to r.: Mr. Reeves (Sponsor), John Sollas, John Owen, Rocky Mason, and Doug
McLain.


Library Club
The Librarian Club in its second year has worked on
expanding in membership and activities. Sponsored by
Mrs. Williams the first semester and Mrs. Stohrer the
second semester, the club reorganized many of the
facilities of the library. Club members made the li-
brary a much more attractive and interesting room in
which to study and read by adding showcase displays
and striking bulletin board decorations.
The club held regular monthly meetings.


























Mr. R. MacFerland distributes goods collected at the 21 Club's Charity Dance.


Twenty-one boys make up the mem-
bership of the 21 Club. Each boy is as-
signed a Latin American country on which
he gives an oral report. The five best oral
reports are presented before the Rotary
Club at a Banquet. Previously they were
written reports. This year, however, three
speeches were given every month, and
then a final contest was held in February.
Another important event of the 21 Club
was the Charity Drive. The Club spon-
sored a dance charging canned food for
admission. Near Christmas time the col-
lection was distributed to the poor people
of Colon, the orphanage, the old folks
home, and to a family in Costa Rica and
the Darian.
An annual program is given by the
Club on Panamerican Day. It is sponsored
by the Rotary Club.
At the end of the year the new mem-
bers are voted into the club. Those eligible
must be on the A or B honor roll, and
interested in school functions. The club
comprises a representative group of CHS.
A quota is placed on the numbers of in-
coming members: 7 seniors, 6 juniors, 4
sophomores, and 4 freshmen.

Members. i. to r,, ist row: J. Sanders (treasurer),
W. Hanly presidentt), E. Earnest (secretary), and
P. Menges (vire-president). 2nd row: N. Spector,
J. Cronan, C. Detapp, D. Hale, and T. Butler. 3rd
tow: L. Prulson, S. Gegg, F. Martin, T. McLean, and
R. Griffon. 4thf row: Mr. R. MacFarland, J. Coffin,
W. Graham, M. Belanger, and K. Wre~nn.


Study and Understanding

Of Latin American Countriesc


Key Purpose of Boys' Club
























L. to r. Ist row. M. Wheeler, B. Howard, S. Sawyer, L. Barrows, M. Hilzinger (vice-president), S. Stein
(president), S. Smith (secretary), J. Meeker (treasurer), N. Stanley, K. Dockery, D. Nieves, M. McDon-
nell, B. Hughes, C. Alberga. 2nd row. B. Reddin, D. Frantz, L.. Huson, C. Gonzalez, C. Colgate, R. Rice,
D. Garner, D. Barger, E. Dohle, E. Colon, A. Padilia, A. Benero, D. Barger, C. Alter-p P. McGruder, R. Rachael Rice and Jamie Meek
Cardenas. 3rd row. Mrs. E. McNaughton (co-sponsor), E. Flores, M. Huffman, R. Ballou, A. Zimmermann,
R. Knight, D. Polite, K<. Maszkiewicz, Y. Tschumy, K. Gegg, B. Morrison, J. L. Jones, B. Marsh, J. Geer, "~ Er -
Mrs. G. Pfau (sponsor). Officers pictured below. *


Nursing Career Studied


By Nurses Aide Club
To awaken an interest in nursing and help prepare girls who are
going to enter that field were two reasons why the Nurses Aides Club
was formed. The girls were engaged in worthwhile projects during the
year. One of the first was the Christmas project. Members were as-
signed to collect food, clothing, and toys. On a Saturday, Mrs. G. Pfau,
the club's sponsor and several of the members took the items to the
community of Los Negros, which is an island in Gatun Lake. There,
they distributed the items, making the Christmas of twenty-five fami-
lies merrier.
The Nurses Aid Club also had a field trip to Palo Seco, a leper colony
in the interior. 1?
The club's Easter activity consisted of making tray favors for the
patients in Coco Solo Hospital. 1~ a
A Banquet was held at the Fort Gulick Officers' Club as a final initia- I
tion. Dr. Cadilla of Coco Solo Hospital was the guest speaker.




~ L Above: Gladys Barrows.
Below: Edna Colon


























































Dale Scott teaches Mr. Bock's class.


Caribe Club

as Part of

National




ifl_ n, ~411~sof America

t Sparks

Interest

in1 Teaching




Left to right: Ist row. Mrs. M. Patterson (co~-sponsor), P. Maedl (president), M. Tomlinson (secretary-treasurer), J.
Robertson (vice-president), P. Waggoner (historian), Mrs. A. Gegg (sponsor) 2nd row. S. Palumbo, C. Lau, C. Peterson,
J. Oberholtzrer, K. Scheibe, M. Webster, C. Huson, M. Hanly, J. Wheaton. 3rd row. M. Hilzinger, M. Will, S. Bush, E. Lewis,
D. Scott, s. Fusselman, C. DeRaps, J. Fong, R. Butler, N. Quinones, N. Gregory. 4th row. L. Paulson, S. Bishop, E. Quinones,
W. Hanly, H. DeVoll, T. Bailey, S. Gegg, J. Cintron, A. Chong, D. McLain Sth row. B. Mitchell, M. Belanger, K.
Wrenn, P. Owen, R. Griffon, D. Lee, T. Huinker, A. Chong, P. Menges, D. Lee.


An annual event of the Caribe Club is its Initiation Banquet, the
first club event of the year. Pam Maedi, club president, presided
at the meeting held at the Elks' Club. Sixteen new members were
initiated in an impressive candlelight service. Miss Ann Siebrands
was guest speaker.
During National Education Week, members of the Caribe Club I
made two bulletin boards-~one in school, the other in the Coco -
Solo Commisary. On Visitation Day members also assisted in the
halls.
February 14, Valentine's Day was designated by the club to be
Teachers' Appreciation Day. Each teacher received an apple and
a poem, and the teachers' lounge was kept supplied with an ~am. -
abundance of cookies made by club members.
The most important day for the Club was Student-Teachers Day
held April 12. For that one morning, club members taught their
favorite subject. Before April 12, the student teacher consulted
with the regular teacher and then prepared a lesson plan. This
proved an effective way of giving future teachers' experience in Td une usiue o r.F~m
this field. Algebra II is taught by Mary Webster.
Membership is limited to those who have a B average. ............ -





Sponsoring the Art Club is Mr. E. K~oziol.
He and his officers made this year one of
organization. The Art Club members made
posters for events and clubs.
The club is composed of CHS students in-
terested in art whether or not they are in art
classes. To be~ accepted into this club, art work
samples must be turned in to Mr. Koziol.
He and his officers judge the work, then on
that basis one is selected.



Debbie Rawlings uses the potter's wheel.


* ,3"F ~
1,


L. to r., Ist row: A. Kienzie (vice-president), R. Spilling, K. Dockery, N. Delaney, M. Arocho.
2nd row: M. Powell (president), P. McGruder, D. Barger, D. Barger, M. Ayala, M. Arocho, C.
Huson. 3rd row: E. Butz, Mr. E. Koziol (sponsor), D. Polite (secretary-treasurer), J. Gattis, F.
Glavas, R. Ortiz.


Pink Girls, made up of
CHS girls is an organization
in Coco Solo Hospital de-
signed to benefit the nurses
and patients.
In October the girls re-
ceived their certificates and
pins at a Pink Girls Gradua-
tion assembly. To earn them,
the girls who were interested
in the welfare and health of
people volunteered fifteen
hours a week of their sum-
mer to hospital work. Some
of the girls' duties were mak-
ing beds, serving meals, tak-
ing temperatures and running
errands.
To become a Pink Girl one
must be a member of the
Nurses Aides Club. A safety
course in First Aid is also a
prerequisite. When a girl is
accepted, she has one week
of training under the guid-
ance of Mrs. Sutton R.N. who
also assigns the wards in
which the girls work.


Ic1t- Pinkr Club
L. to r., Ist row: N. Stanley, L. Barrows, M. Hilzinger, S. Smith, A. Benero, A. Padilla. 2nd row: S. Saw-
yer, R. Rice, D. Garner, A. Zimmermann, E. Colon, Y. Tschuny, C. Alberga, Mrs. G. Pfau (sponsor).


Art Club


























Front row i. to r.: M. Powell, C. Huson, J. Hoffman, A. K~eizle, C. Alberga, E. Ridge, M. Trahanr, L.. Marek
(secretary-treasurer), P. Owen, K. Scheibe (president), J. Fong (vice-president), second row: Mr. L.
Palumbo (sponsor), A. Fernandez, M. Robbins, J. Gattis, R. Butler, M. Hilzinger, S. Fusselman, Gary Rob-
ertson, E. Quinones, E. Holland, and J. Carlisle.


Pictured I. to r., Ist row: Catalina Lau, Jama Acuff, Sara Palumbo,
sharon Fusselman, and Kathleen Scheibe. 2nd row: Margaret Tomlinson,
Pamela Maedl, and Miss Ann Siebrands.






One of the honors that can be granted to a journalism
student is that of membership into Quill and Scroll. This
club, which is a chapter of the National Quill and Scroll,
is an honorary journalistic society. It is composed ex-
clusively of juniors and seniors who scholastically rank in
the upper third of their class. They must have worked on
the publications of the yearbook or newspaper.


Torrid Zone Wizards


Catalyze Interest

of Young Scientists


To instill an interest in science in the students
of CHS is the purpose of the Torrid Zone Wizards.
The activities of the club included field trips and
guest speakers. This year, the "Wizards" took
trips to the Gatun Locks, Fort Sherman Zoo, and
Battery Pratt. In January they were guests on
board the USS Raleigh.
Mr. L. Palumbo, science teacher, was one of
the guest speakers. His topic was Barro Colorado
Island. Captain Marr, M.D., who spoke about
tropical diseases, was guest speaker at the groups'
annual banquet held at the Elks Home.
The Torrid Zone Wizard's sponsor is Mr. L.
Palumbo, Jr., who worked hard to promote the
ideals of the club.



Seven New Members

Adldedl to Quill and Scroll





(


.I






San


For Thespians and Dramatic Club members the
installation of an air~onditioning system in CHS
thwarted their plans for play production. In Sep-
tember it was announced that the auditorium
would not be available for use the first semester.
In January the drama department was told that
because all parts for the air-conditioner were not
yet available the stage could not be used for daily
rehearsals necessary for production till late April.
Consequently this year the clubs put on only the
one-act plays "Which Way to Boston?" in a class-
room situation. However, in order to gain expe-
rience and earn points for Thespian membership
CHS students helped and acted in Cristobal Little
Theatre's productions, Kiss Me Kate, Never Too
Late, Bus Stop, and Melody Inn.
The Thespian Society is an honor club nationally
affiliated, to which a student must be elected after
he has earned the required points which are given
for all aspects of theatrical work-
To support the Thesplan Society and to expose
students to the work of the theatre is the main
purpose of Dramatics Club. Future Thespians are
usually elected from this club.


Thespians 1. to r., first row: Mr. J. Jones (sponsor), Sara Palumbo (vice-president),
Donna Moore, Jama Acuff (secretary-treasurer), Catalina Lau (president), Eugene
Porter. second row 1. to r.: William Graham, Jane Bridgeford, Tom McLean, Ken
Clark.


Ist row, 1. to r.: C. Bell, T. Wally, J. Gattis, K. Clark, W. Graham, D. Jones, J. Carlisle, R. Spilling, E. Holland, J. Gray, and H. Wade. 2nd row, 1. to r.:
M. Jova, K. Scheibe, P. Maedl, S. Sawyer, P. Meeker, A. Kienzie, D. Moore, M. Tomlinson ( secretary-treasurer ), J. Acuff, and Mr. L. Fattorosi. 3rd row,
1. to r.: C. Lau, S. Palumbo, J. Robertson (president), S. Stein, J. Bridgeford, A. Zimmerman, C. DeRaps, R. Knight, and R. Butler (vice-president).


Dramatic Club and Thespian Society


Sustain Students' Interest in Theatre



























School Opens . .. . .. .. .. ... ..... August 26

Opening Day Assembly ..... . . . . August 30

Frosh-Soph Brawl ..,...................August 30

Labor Day Holiday .,.................September 5

Inaugural Assembly for S.A. Officers ,. ....September 21

N.H.S. Assembly ................... ....October 12

Homecoming Dance ............... ....October 29

ENDI OF FIRST NINE WEEK MARKING PERIOD

Panama Independence Day Holiday ,. .....November 3

Education Week ,. . . .. .. .. .. ...November 6-12

Veterans Day Holiday . . . .. .. .. November 11

Thanksgiving Holidays . . .,, November 24-27

R.O. T.C. Brigade Review . .. .. ... .... December 9

Senior Formal Dance ...,.............December 17

Christmas Concert .................... December 21

END OF SECOND NINE WEEK MARKING PERIOD

Freshmen-Sophomore Dance ............. February 18


N.H.S. Assembly . .... . ... .. .. ... . .February 21

Washington's Birthday Holiday .. .. .. .. .February 22

Spring Music Festival ................... .. March 15

END OF THIRD NINE WEEK MARKING PERIOD

Easter Vacation Holidays .. . ... .. .. .. .March 17-26

Student Teachers Day ................... ...April 12

"21" Club Assembly ................... ...April 13

R.O.T.C. Field Night .. ... .. .. . ... .. .. .. April 14

Junior-Senior Banquet . ... .. .. .. .. .. ... .April 24

Junior-Senior Prom ... .. ... .. .. .. .. .. .. April 29

R.O.T.C. Change of Command . .. .... .. .. ..May 5

Awards Assembly-Community ... .. .. .. .. .May 11

Awards Assembly-Athletic .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. May I2

R.O.T.C. Awards Ball ............... ..... May 19

Baccalaureate ................... .........May 21

COMMENCEMENT ................... .....May 24

School Closes ................... .........May 25


Calendar Of Events




























First row, left to right: J. Sanders, J. Wood, W. Brooks, L. Leon, E. Quinones, D. Smith, E. Ernest, C. Richardson, E. Freeman, L. Valencia, G. Hixon,
S. Mason, J. Fettler, M. Humphrey, R. Johnson, F. Tortorici, G. Garrudo, L. Paulson. Second row: H. Lloyd, J. Richards, IC Wrenn, M. Belanger, W.
Graham, N. Spector, M. Paulson, T. Carter, C. Firth, D. Belt, P. Morland, B. Taney, M. Clarke, M. Schultz, J. Cronan. Third row: Coach Litton, M.
Kredell, R. Hull, S. Bishop, B. Ryals, S. Gabriel, D. Benson, P. Arrocho, J. Weigle, H1. Carey, J. Benson, S. Jefferies, W. Vamprine, H. Jones, Coach
DeDeaux.



Tigers Close Season In Second Place


CHS Football Tigers, who had been Canal Zone league
champions for the past two years, startecI this season with
the forecasters predicting that at best, CHS would come
in third place in league standings. There were only two
returning starters of the 1965 season for this year's line
up, Jack Sanders and Leo Paulson. In the second game with
College, Jack Sanders was injured and could not continue
the season. However, with high team spirits, fortitude and
determination, CHS closed the season with a league stand-


ing of second place.
John Fettler, Gerry Garrudo, and Leo Paulson repre-
sented CHS on the All-Zone football team.
The CHS football statistics for the 66-67 season are as
follows: passes thrown--54, passes completed--21. The
team rushing average was 4.1 yards per carry. Team rush-
ing yardage was 969 yards. There were 57 first downs
made. Leading rusher was Leo Paulson with 553 yards.
















Leo Paulson has played on the CHS football
team throughout his high school years. Three
of those years, he was chosen as a center,
guard, and half-back, consecutively, for the
All Zone team.
In his senior year, he was co-captain of the
team. He carried the ball ninety-five times
gaining 553 yards for a percentage of 5.8
yards rushed per carry.


LEO PAULSON
Offensive Player


Gerry Garrudo came to the CHS football
team in his junior year. He lettered on the var-
sity team the two years he played and was
chosen in his senior year as a tackle for the
All Zone team.
At Hopkins High School in Minnesota, he
had the position of guard on the varsity team
in his sophomore year.


GERRY GARRUDO
Defensive Player


Coaches Name Most Valuable Players


'~ ,, r. ,,
o~-~iilr ~ ~
w~- ~dr
r~h~B~
'-Y r

e, b












"'W
.i


Paulson shows intense contemplation while planning next play.


Head football Coach
DOUGLAS LITTON


Cheerleading Captain
MARIANNE FIELDS


All-Star player readies for the pass


Tiger Spirit Dominates Football


';~":/







Varsity Box Scores


Sept. 30 CHS 10 CZC 12
Oct. 14 CHS 32 BHS 12
Oct. 21 CHS 46 SDAC 0
Oct. 28 CHS 6 CZC 7
Nov. 4 CHS 32 BHS 0
Nov. 10 CHS 40 SDAC 12
Nov. 18 All Stars 7 CZC 7


Eric Ernest displays "end" technique while Paul Menges rests during half time.


-cCC


gr"-. :'


After hard practicing, the game is easy.


i\k-


r







































ROW NAME
2 Jim Woods
3 Steve Gegg
K~en Carden
Marvin Scott
Tim Herring
Eric Enest
James Hotsko
Gerry Garrudo
Will Graham
Monty Belanger
Keith Wrenn
Paul Washabaugh
Coach Herborn


EVENT
pole vault
manager
440 yd. dash
discus
high jump
high jump
440 yd. dash
shot put
shot put
mile
mile
mile
coach


ROW NAME
I Mike Kredeil
Tom McLean
John Fettler
William Hanly
Norman Spector
Louis Arrocho
Louis Valencia
Steve Kredell
Ben Richards
Mike Humphrey
Bob Smith
Angel Perez
Steve Gabriel


EVENT
880 yd. dash
440 yd. relay
broadiump
sprint medley relay
440 yd. relay
high jump
440 yd. relay
880 yd. dash
mile
pole vault
pole vault
880 yd. dash
880 yd. dash


I ,

1..:$


It's not all work


CHS Track Stars
















Cristobal made a success-
ful conclusion to a poor
1967 track season by win-
ning the Balboa Relays. After
losing every track meet of
the season to Balboa, Cristo-
bal walked away with their
division trophy in the Relays,
with the nearest competitor,
Canal Zone College, ten
points behind. A large crowd
saw Cristobal leave the first
night with a seven point lead
and come back the next night
to finish where they left off.
New records that were set
by Cristobal were: Gerry Gar-
rudo, shot put; Jim Woods,
pole vault; and John Fettler,
discus and broad jump.


Discus thrower, John Fettler, shows his skill


Pole vaulter, Bob Smith, clears the ba,
at 9 feet


BALBOA RELAY CHAMPIONS
L. to r. Coach Herborn, M. Belanger, Kt. Garden, S. Gabriel, K. Wrenn, J. Fettler, G. Garrudo, W. Hanly,
Z. Jones, J. Woods, N. Spector, T. McLean, M. Scott, and S. Gegg 75


Coach Herborn


In Action


.

"~\\






Cheerleaders-Girl's Drill Team


To Half-Time Performances





The highlight of the school year
for many girls, is the cheerleading
try-outs held at the end of the
school term. All high school girls
may try-out for this honor. Several
days are set aside for practicing
and 16 semi-finalists are chosen.
G'ElhP&'tlY)1The final try-outs are judged by a
\ panel of teachers and eight girls
are selected to lead the cheers at
,ic~ZS~i;school functions.
Aside from cheering at games,
the cheerleaders lead the pep as-
semblies and enact humorous

school mascot was added at CHS
this year. Lynn Johnson dressed
-3~ in a tiger suit, added many hilar-
- .ious moments to the assemblies
;'t and games.
With; Marianne Field as their cap-
tainn, and Miss Williams as their
... -- a. ad viso r, the girls practiced
1967Cherleaersthroughout the summer and after
school to work as a team.


MARIANNE FIELD, captain


From I. to r.: Yolanda Gonzales, Jenny Johnson, Eleanor Lewis, Dale Scott, Gloria Lelaidler,
Billie Marsh, Carmen Ortiz. kneeling: Merlanne Field, captain.







































Below, i. to r : Penny Wilder, Mary Redman, Dita Workman, Chris Baas, Barbara Geddes, Paggy Hale, Denise Ranier, Alice Zimmerman, Judy Oberholtzer.
Sherrie Weber, Kathy Scheibe, Sue Sawyer, Suzanne Smith, Joan Kurzdorfer, Linda Renfro, Carol Peterson, Cheryl Larimore, Vicki Weber, Anne Hirons, and
Carol Conyne.


Add Color and Zest


At Football Games





Cristobal's Girl's Drill Team is two years old
this year. With new boots, uniforms and guide-
ons, they made their debut at the Jamboree in
September. The girls marched at football half-
times and ROTC reviews throughout the year.
Under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Underkof-
ler, the girls, giving up many activities, practiced
diligently after school day and night, to put on
excellent performances. This hard practicing
proved to be worthwhile. They won a plaque In
the Veteran's Day Parade for the Best Girl's Drill
Team on the Zone.

























Kneeling I to r: Doug McLain, Jim Carison, Richard Swain, Hal Wade. back row I to r: James Stuart, Gary Saltz, Phil Owen,
Mark Burbine, and Paul Menges.

Tennis Teams Start Practice

to Prepare for Coming Season

Sitting / to r: Joan Detapp, Eleanor Lewis, Kathy Scheibe, Pam Maedi, Sarah Palumbo. back row I to r: Anne Hirons, Glenda
Lewis, Billie Marsh, Kathy DeTore, Kathy Dockery.


















Front row left to right Chuck
Weber, Louis Gordon, Angel
Vasquez, Ronnie Robinson, Mon-
ty Belanger. back row left to
right: Leslie Highly, Tom Coffin,
Jack Blair, Eric Ernest, Mark
Troseth


Schedule


Mar. 11
18
28
29
Apr. 1
12
15
19
22
27-30


CHS vs SDAC
CHS vs CZC
CHS vs BHS
CHS vs BHS
CHS vs SDAC
CHS vs CZC
CHS vs SDAC
CHS vs CZC
CHS vs BHS
Tournament


ERIC ERNEST


JACK( BLAIR


1966 Bask~etball Team


ld=




























































--


With Eleanor Lewis as team Cap-
tain "'A" League basketball tied the
season with Balboa for second and
third place. "A'" League had I win
and 3 losses and defeated CZC for
our only win. Laura Russon was high
point man for the team.


Front row: Dernell Will, Pam Maedi, Kathy Scheibe, back row: Alice Zimmerman, Eleanor
Lewis', Joan Del~app, Marcella Hilzinger, Brendalyn Bell, and Hannah Rowley.


"B" League basketball played only
2 games this season and lost both
to Balboa High School, the league
champions. Glenda Lewis was the
high scorer for the team.


Front row: Valerie Bell, K~athy DeTore, Billie Marsh. back row: Margari Shuford, K~athy Dockery,
Nitza Quinones, and Marie Hanly


Girls Basketball Teams

Meet Strong Foes

In League Play













The Canal Zone Champions this
year, the CHS girl's volleyball team
played BHS twice and won both
times and played CZC twice and de-
feated them also. The team captain
is Eleanor Lewis. High point server
was Pam Maedl with 31 points.


Kneeling / fo r: Joan McCullough, Nora Kirkland, Peggy Hale, Eleanor Lewis, Pam Maedi,
Kathy Scheibe, back row I to r: Alice Zimmerman, Joan Detapp, Laura Russon, Jane Bridge-
ford, Dale Scott, and Anne Parker.




Both Varsity & "B"' League

Girls' Volleyball Teams


Capture Championship


CHS "B" League volleyball took
the championship in their league. In
their first match they lost to Balboa.
In the second match the girls won
the first 2 games, and in the third
match they won the first 2 games.
Cathy Dockery and Glenda Lewis
were the high point scorers.


Kneeling I to r: Judy Fong, Anne Hirons, Maria Hanly, Glenda Lewis, Maria Arocho and Luella
Morales. back row I to r: Jackie Evans, Jane Gabriel, Kim Turley, Maria Kerley, Sandra Eustace,
Evelyne Legrand, and Kathy Dockery.


LIBEYI;-~ I t v
idi ~c X

~r .c' ~, rl-. i v
* i' ':~':" ~
.'.































Ist row, left to right: C. Firth, M. Schultz, B. Trabue, A. Hirons, L. Valencia, V. Weber D. Will, K<. Brooks, M. Clarke, G. Lelaidier. 2nd row: C. Carlson,
B. Marsh, P. Beas, S. Eustace, T. Miranda, K. DeTore, B. Plaisance, J. Gabriel, M. Paulson, P. Maedi, T. Carter, and S. Palumbo


The swimming team placed third this year
in the interscholastic swim meet competition.
Brian Plaisance, a CHS swimming star, broke
the 100 yard breaststroke record with a time
of I minute 19 7/10 seconds.
Some of the members of the team execute
difficult d; sing techniques. Some of the dives
are, one and a half sommersault, inward flip,
reverse, and a front flip with a full twist.


COACH DEDEAUX


Tim Carter executes a difficult dive


CHS Swimmers Display Tiger Spirit


. .,











Th Citaa Hg SholTgesstredof nunucesul a
basebll seson. hey lst thir fist fo rga e bfoet yfi ly.





leaguerc foloe byBlb



TElu e Trsoa ihSho igers tre f B aseball Teamf

Standing: 1. to Coahe L st ton, r Jak adrs, Louis Hakans eonM rvi Sctt, Mike umhry ,BnRhrd TdHikrJmsWod FedD ess Sev
Bugss n d Tomeb Meatin, seaed 1 ol r. iSteve G thegg, Sam uel M on John Richards awnPpMri cutHiy aeSeeAln er ege
Paof Aroc4 ho emhsbe laudb rosan orhti














F~


~dd"-~


C--C-
---''---


Ugp






Administration






Pr;ncipal Carl Maedl--Minnesota
In his first full year as CHS Principal, Mr. C. F. Maedl
worked with dedication and devotion to develop a
program coordinating academic and extra-curricular
activities at Cristobal. Included among his activities
were monthly meetings held at Civil Affairs Head-
quarters with principals from other Canal Zone Schools
and Schools Division Administrators.
Added to his schedule this year was the supervising
of enabling the carrying out of plans for complete
air-conditioning of the school plant-a project which
was initiated some years ago.
This year, also, semester examinations were ad-
ministered in a new form. Entire classes did not meet
in one central room for the tests, but testing was done
in individual classes within their own rooms. The first
two periods of three days were given for testing. On
Thursday and Friday students were dismissed at the
beginning of third period and teachers stayed to cor-
rect tests.
Mr. Maedl has been on the CHS faculty staff for
29 years.
Golf, collecting coins, and reading are his special
interests. He was a member of the civic council. He
was active in Union Church activities and in Y.M.C.A.
































Mr. Pfau was named Assistant Principal in 1965. His
duties are to assist the principal, particularly in setting
up the class schedules.
Handling the discipline in the school is another of his *~(b
duties. Actually, more than being a disciplinarian, this
is the role of guiding students to make reasonable deci- a.
sions concerning their conduct. Mr. Pfau spends many
hours of each day counseling students.




James Pfau-North Dakota


Chemistry, physics, and math were the subjects taught by Mr. Pfau when he first came
to CHS in 1953.
He is an active worker in the Union Church and a member of the choir. He has sung with
the "Dischords", a barbershop harmony singing group.
Mr. Pfau's special interests include music and photography.







Administrative Staff: seated: Mr. Francis A. Castles, Superintendent of Schools: 1. to r. Dr. Kenneth E. Lake, Coordinator of Curriculum; Mr.
James N. Cook, Supy. of Instruction, US Sec Schools; Dr. James M. Wolf, Coor. of Special Education; A. H. Byrd, Admin. & Budget Officer; Mrs.
Frances F. Sampsell, Assist. Superintendent, US Elem. Schools; Mr. John S. Pettingill, Assist. to Superintendent; Dr. Charles L. Latimer, Deputy
Superintendent; Mrs. Theresa Moore, Supy. of Intr., US Elem. Schools; Mr. J. Wes Seaguist, Spec., Audio-Visual Aids; Mr. David A. Speir, Jr..
Assist. Supt., US Sec. Schools; Dr. Lawrence E. Horine, Supy. PE & Ath., US Schools.




























r ~~r,


FOSTER CAMPBELL


ROBERT L. MOWERY



Miss Anderson enjoys photography, cooling, and travel. She is a
member of the Caribbean College Club, Needlework Guild and the
Inter-American Women's Club.
Foster Campbell---Colorado
A first year faculty member at CHS, Mr. Campbell was boys'
guidance counselor. He has taught on Guam. His hobbies include
mosaics, shelling and golf, and he enjoys traveling. He is a Vestry
at the Episcopal Church and a cub-scout committee man.
Mr. Campbell is co-sponsor of Jr. and Sr. High Honor Societies.


ry,
rks


the


ADAMARY ANDERSON



Robert Mowery-ilndiana
The new position, attendance counselor, was held by Mr. Mowe
who is also one of the boys' counselors.
He enjoys collecting insects, photography, and fishing, and wo
with a Baptist church youth group.
Miss Adamary Anderson--Florida
The girls' guidance counselor, Miss Anderson, has taught in
Canal Zone for 31 years,


Guidance was a course that met once a week. The purpose of the
class was to help the freshmen make an easier and better adjustment
to high school and to help them investigate a career.
The guidance counselors administered many external tests, mostly to
juniors and seniors. Among the many tests, for example, were the
Scholastic Aptitude Tests, and American College Test, needed by seniors
who plan to apply for college.
Many internal tests were also administered by the counselors. For
example, sophomores received the Differential Aptitude Test and seniors
took the Strong Interest Inventory, which points out occupational in-
terests.
The department stressed that students, instead of going to study hall,
could come to the guidance room and use the many valuable reference
materials.
Students were informed that the department has available a wealth
of career information.
Counselors assist all students with schedule planning and explain the
minimum graduation requirements which are 30 solid credits, 2 non-
solid credits, 2 majors, and 2 minors. It was recommended that each
year students take 4 solids plus 2 non-solids or 5 solids plus physical
education.
A new facet of the guidance department this year was the position
filled by Mr. Mowery, an attendance officer. His duties included taking
care of all student attendance, which this year in the second semester
was done by I.B.M. machines.


Guidance Department

Assists Students


Set-Up Schedules Plan Careers














Dr. Ernest F. Bynoe M.P.H.
The schools' physician is a graduate of Howard
University. He took his Masters of Public Health at
Yale.
Dr. Bynoe is a former health officer of Colon
Province.
Jo F. McDonnell-California
Mrs. McDonnell School Nurse, has nursed in the
Canal Zone for 12 years, and has held the position
of School Nurse in several Atlantic Side Schools.
She is a member of College Club. In CHS she
works with the sponsors of Pink Girls.
Freda Stahrer--Tennessee
Mrs. Stohrer was the librarian for second se-
mester. She has taught in the C.Z. Schools three years
as an English teacher and has taught at the Uni-
versity of Tennessee.
She is an active member and often assists direct-
ing the "Sweet Adelines", a woman's barbershop
harmony singing group.
Mrs. Williams--South Carolina
Mrs. Williams who lives at Ft. Gulick was CHS
librarian for first semester. She previously taught in
Georgia.


ERNEST F. BYNOE


L rarV-


Every week, library assistants prepare
two bulletin boards and a display case in
the library. They also check books in and
out for students, straighten the books
on the shelves, check the card catalogue,
and help the librarian in assisting students
who come to the library.


FREDA STOHRER


I
r I;


1'111'I ,.!;
MRS. A. WILLIAMS


Mrs. Stohrer works with library assistants, M. Webster, R. Knight, and L. Colon.


,.,,, 1


Clinic-


JO McDONNELL


d






Business Educatior








Clicking typewriters and the hum of other business
machines were ever-present sounds in the Business
Department. Serving a dual purpose, the department
provided its students with general information and
gave them specific training for a vocation.
The Business Department offered general business
to freshmen, Typing I to sophomores, Typing 11 to
juniors, and Shorthand I, bookkeeping, and TypingI
and II to seniors.

Veva Folsom--Nebraska
This was Mrs. Folsom's last year of teaching at CHS as she will return
to the States with her husband who retires this year from his work
at the locks division. They and their 12 year old son, James Robert,
will sail on the Cristobal May 26.
VEVA FOLSOM Mrs. Folsom has taught in the business department of CHS for 12
years. She is also faculty S.A. financial supervisor.
She hopes to have plenty of time to enjoy her special interest which
is cooking.


JAMFIA ACUFF


Front row, I-r. L. Hood, G. Lemm, G. Saltz. back row, 1-r. B. Egger, S. Palumbo, Mrs. Folsom, D. Smith.





Edwin Koziol--Michigan
Art is taught in CHS by Mr. Koziol, who
has been in C.Z. schools four years. He is
also sponsor of the Art Club which was
formed last year.
His hobbies are golf, bowling, and
bridge, and he is very interested in the
study of politics but not in political par-
ticipation. He is a member of the Elks and
Lions.


2~


WMll~
EDWIN KOZIOL


Two classes were offered by the Art Department. In the first
year course students were exposed to art in simple forms. Movies
and slides were used to introduce students to the use of line and
color.
Many different art media were used. In Art II, crafts, ceramics,
jewelry, metal work, pottery and drawing and painting were
offered.
In the Industrial Arts Department correct shop procedures,
learning the use of tools and acquiring the ability to follow plans
were emphasized.
Experiences in auto mechanics were provided for shop boys. In
addition there was woodworking, metal fabrication or mechanical
drawing for interested students.


11_ ~
Marie Wheeler works on a creative project at the Potter's wheel.


Creative Aicrts


oc,


n,",
c
f II

I
X


c. I


rl


:?r?-~




























Mr. Holloway helps Elizabeth Kresh with her assign-


-;: ::"


Paul J. Jeffries--California
Mr. Jeffries came to CHS from American Samoa.
He teaches Shop 8 and metal craft. Mr. Jeffries
has taken an active part in the work of the Little
Theater. He enjoys fishing and photography.
Jesse C. Holloway--Oklahoma
Mr. Holloway is new at CHS this year; previously
he taught in Dhahran Saudi Arabia. He teaches
mechanical drawing, general shop and woodwork-
ing. He also enjoys woodcarving, fishing, hunting
and traveling. The Industrial Arts Department helps
all organizations and activities at CHS. He was
treasurer for 1967 Atlantic Carnival Junta.



In the Industrial Arts Department cor-
rect shop procedures, learning the use
of tools and acquiring the ability to
follow plans were emphasized.
Experiences in auto mechanics were
provided for shop boys. In addition there
was woodworking, metal fabrication or
mechanical drawing for interested stu-
dents.


ERNEST FREEMAN


PAUL J. JEFFRIES


KENNETH CARDIN


JESSE C. HOLLOWAY


WILLIAM BROOKS


JOHN FETTLER


Industrial Arts Students


Learn by Doing















Elizabeth McNaughton-Massachusetts
Mrs. McNaughton in her first year of teaching
full time at CHS was in charge of the homemaking
classes. She sponsors Nurses Aid Club.
Mrs. McNaughton enjoys sewing, water skiing,
and golf and is an active member of the Coco
Solo Civic Council.



CREATIVE ARTS
The Homemaking Department stressed
the basics in the preparation and serv-
ing of foods, sewing and designing of
'.clothes and home decoration.
First year high school students made
aprons and blouses as sewing projects.
Luncheons and dinners were pre-
pared and served in individual classes.
Many times the special baking projects
were sent to the teachers' lounge where
they were sampled and graded "A+"
by teachers on coffee break.


!wing techniques to Patricia McGruder


Milagras Rodriquez, Mariam Figueroa and Shirley Lucas
prepare American Chop Suey.


Mrs. McNaughton explains se
and Mariam Figueroa.


Lois Richmond learns the basic steps in sewing.


Home ]Economics Classes

Trained Homemakers

of TIlomorrow


..~ 'r '
ELIZABETH NcNAUGHTON


.c--






English













Louis Fattorosi--New Jersey
.,- T "For ten years Mr. Fattorosi has taught English at CHS. He also taught exten-
*; L sion classes for Florida State University this year.
He has the unusual hobby of collecting old motion picture films of which
he has a large library. He also enjoys collecting books and records.
He is sponsor of the Dramatics Club.
Jesse Jones--Oklahoma
A new member of the CHS faculty, Mr. Jones teaches classes in English I and
II and speech.
Traveling and reading are his special interests. He is Thespian Society sponsor.
Robert MacFarland-Tennessee
Mr. MacFariand taught English II and III. This was his third year at CHS.
He taught previously in Venezuela and Argentina.
He was a member of the Margarita Civic Council and enjoys sports, photogra-
phy, traveling and reading.
He was sponsor of the "21" Club and Spanish Club.
Alfhild Maedl--Minnesota
Seventh grade English is the subject taught by Mrs. Maedl in her fifteenth
year at CHS.
She is a member of Caribbean College Club and sings in the Union Church
choir. Traveling and reading are her special interests.
Mrs. Maedl is sponsor of the junior high newspaper, The Zepher.







LOUIS FATTOROSI JESSE JCNES
ROBERT MacFARLAND ALFHILD MAEDL
Journalism Class, 1. to r., front row: S. Fusselman, K. Scheibe, M. Tomlinson, S. Palumbo. 2nd row: P. Maedl, D.
Moore, C. Conyne, 3rd row: J. Robertson, J. Acuff, N. DeTore. 4th row: K<. Bell, C. Lau 5th row: K. Bosley, C. Bell
standing, Miss Siebrands





















MAI rl & MR. FATTOROSI


;3
d~,


r


Mr. MacFarland's class studies the Wall Street Journal.


iiif


Grace Pfau--North Dakota
Reading, a specialized part of the English Department is taught by Mrs. Grace
Pfau, who taught in the elementary schools before coming to CHS. Mrs. Pfau
is an active member in the Union Church and Caribbean College Club. She
enjoys reading and sewing.
Mrs. Pfau is Pink Girls sponsor and co-sponsor of Nurses Aid Club.
Ann Siebrands--South Dakota
In her fourth year in the Canal Zone Schools Miss Siebrands taught English
8 and journalism in CHS. She taught in Ft. Davis Elementary School, and has
previously taught on Guam. Her outside of school interests are bridge, bowling,
photography and traveling.
She is a board member of community theatre and directed one of their plays
last year, and took an active part in theatre work.
She sponsors Quill and Scroll.
Dorothy Smith--Ohio
Mrs. Smith is a veteran CHS teacher. This year she completed her twenty-third
year here. She taught English IV and was senior class sponsor.
Her special interests are reading, flowers, fishing, music and cooking.
Sylvia Trimble--Georgia
Mrs. Trimble, new in CHS taught social studies 7 and English 8. She co-
sponsored the junior high newspaper, the Zephyr.
Special interests are bowling, bridge and skin diving.
Harriet Young--Kentucky
A previous Louisiana State University teacher, Mrs. Young now teaches English
7 and English I at CHS.
Outside of school she enjoys gardening.
Mrs. Young is freshman class sponsor.


ANN SIEBRANDS
SYLVIA TIRIMBLE


GRACE PFAU
DOROTHY SMITH
HARRIET YOUNG


I-









Four years of English are required for graduation from
CHS. Literature and grammar are stressed in all four years. i
The English department continued to stress originality and
content along with correct usage. in writing and the spoken
communications. ..DC ` ~ l~~I;--.~i~
New sets of recreational reading books were added to
the class rooms. The study of vocabulary was encouraged
in all English classes.
Speech was offered this year to seniors. Students were
taught the fundamentals in organizing their thoughts for
public speaking.
Journalism, open to juniors and seniors, gave the rudi-
ments of newspaper writing and year book publishing.
The class was set up as, a lab class in which students wrote I' I v
articles for the.two local papers and produced the annual. 4 I


Mr. Jones, K<. Brooks, B. Greer, M. Reyes
Mrs. Smith and her 5th period class study the Anglo-Saxon period. I. to r.: front row: D. Goguen, M. Arocho, H. Lloyd; 2nd raw: M. Humphrey, B. Egger,
P. Ifill; 3rd row: R. Marsh, W. Brooks.