<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 Seniors
 Underclassmen
 Juniors
 Sophomores
 Freshmen
 Junior high
 ROTC
 Dedication
 Faculty and staff
 Sports
 Activities
 Advertising
 Closing
 Back Matter
 Back Cover
PCANAL
























e5'
1A
1A
i W5 IPA I


rS 71
04; (I























Editiv
vn

















* ;
4







































i




::









I























4i




99-'r g7



A/e642- %



















Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries












http://www.archive.org/details/caribbean1995cris








The Final Edition of The Caribbean

Documenting the 1994-95 School Year
The Caribbean
Volume LXVIII
Cristobal Junior-Senior High
Department of Defense Schools- Panama





-^r w. ..X-,. ^













1959-1995 W'

We Say Farewell To Our Alma Mater
Cristobal w\as established in its present site in 1959, but the Contents Page
schooll began clear back in 1907. The present day CHS has *clas
a Ded ccation 1
served the needs of many students but will become a *Factr Itn
memory with the closing of this facility as the Treaty imple- *sports 2-
mentation becomes fact and the Atlantic side reverts to Organizations
& A-ctiities 5?1
Panamanian control. The many students that have passed *Messag
through these hallowed halls will carry the memory of & A.s Rcar," ct I/'f .,1 .,'
Cristobal well into the future.


Caribbean 1


-







<11c


1995 SENIOR CLASS


Homecoming Princess Candy Guerra is escorted by
the Senior Class President Ricky Alvarez at the pre-
game pep assembly. They were both very active in
school sports and activities and contributed greatly
to a suucessful final senior year.


Ricky Alvarez is assisted by Coach Holland in
;:. r r..- their entry in the 1994 Cayuco race into
the water.

Mrs. Beckenbach wearing her usual smile! She
worked many extra hours in her capacity of class
sponsor to make this final graduating class a
memorable one.


1*


RICKY ALVAREZ JR.


CRISTY ALVES


ROB BERNHARDT


LEROY CARGILL JR.


CRSTIOBALS FNAL GRADATIN CLASS


2 *Caribbean
























DAYRA CHINASING


KATHIA FORDE HEIDI FYE-POTTER WAGDI GHAIS


JAMAL GHOSN


CANDY GUERRA


WILLIE HARRIS


HORACE HOGAN II


SUSAN HWANG


CRISOALS FNAL GRADUATG CLAS


Caribbean 3


JIMMY DODSON


JR. FLOCKHART


CHARLIE CHAO























CHARLENE KALLMEYER


FABIAN MALLETT


CARMEN MATHEWS


DAVID MILLER


HOPE OLIVAS


TAMIKA PINKNEY


BILLY PRICE


RUBEN RAFALKO


CRISTOAL'S FIAL GRADUATING CLA


4 Caribbean


LEE NLNN


RICHARD JOHNSTON


CALVIN LANDRUM


ROBERT LOUIS






























BILL RIVAS CARLOS ROMAN


Al


ROBERT SALES JEYVIN SMITH


LEMESIO SMITH ALEKSANDRA STANKOVIC


Above: "Advanced Place-
ment" artist Michell
Matthews puts final touches
on her mural. Michell, Rob,
and Charlene worked hard to
develop their talent!









Left: Rob Bernhardt in an
"artistic moment". Rob's
work was found in many
programs and bulletin
boards as well as t-shirt
designs.


Charlene K.illm,. r .. ,rkin> on her portion of the hall mural completed in her
Advanced Placement Art Class.


CRAAISTOBAL'S FINAL GRADUATI CLASS


Caribbean*5












P F-


Underclassmen


p^


11'


I P







JUNIORS


There are less students in
the Junior class than other
classes because many were
on an accelerated program
to graduate in this final
year!



Nick Frank helps some elementary stu-
dents at he health fair. Nick was active in
his community and school taking part in
activities like this one as well as being in
sports and yearbook.


Neda Mudarra "cuts up" in class, one of her favorite
classroom activities. Neda had lots of friends because of
her easygoing nature.


MIKEL N. ANDRADE HEATHER BERNHARDT NICHOLAS FRANK


ANTHONY GARZA HENRY LEE GENERILLO


ROY JACOX JR.


SHARONKALLMEYER CHRISTIAN LOPEZ ANGELICA M. LYNCH NEDA S. MUDARRA





1j1h1V 11j^^^^^^^H^S~is^^A^wS^f


ROBERTO SINCLAIR TODDC.STAPLEFORD HEISSVILLAMIZAR
ROBERTO SINCLAIR TODD C. STAPLEFORD HEISS VILLAMIZAR


JOE POWERS

'^


ERIKA SINCLAIR


This is a picture of the hall as it looked in
1959- some things don't change.


Caribbean 7













SOPHOMORES

Right: Percy Williams, Candy Keene, and Leo
Cargill just "clowning around". (or is Candy
"Queen for a Day"?) U


Michelle Sanchez, Cristobal's "nightingale", on
her way to class. Michelle wowed crowds at
sports events with her rendition of the national
anthem and gave us great performances under
the direction Mr. Hashman in choir.


JOSE ALVAREZ


EDGAR BENT


EILEN BLANQUICETT


AISHA BONILLA


NATALIE BONNETT


ANNE BORSELLINO


FRANK BRU ALEXIS BRUNO


LEONARDO CARILL
LEONARDO CARGILL


VIVIANA CLARKE


No Photo
Available


DARRELL EARL


NAOMI FACEY


CHIEN-HAO FERNG ELIZABETH GARZA JORGE GRANT JR. JONATHON GUERRA KIMBERLY JOHNSON


8*Caribbean


I


ml, / I / m
















WILLIAM JOHNSON

i


RAY JOHNSTONE


No Photo
Available


CANDACE KEENE ALAN KILBORN JR. CANDICE LEONHARDT STEVEN LOPEZ
B as iT $BIIPII ra~


SURESH MAYANI GEORGE MCCRACKEN MELISSA MURPHY CRYSTAL OLIVAS DREW POPE


MICHELLE SANCHEZ


SHAIKA SANCHEZ ANNJURI SINCLAIR FRANCISCO SPRAY DANA STAPLEFORD


ALBERT THOMPSON LARS THOMPSON YOVANA VEST


A. VILLAMIZAR


NATHAN WEBER LUKIASHA WILDER


James Hanson, our
resident cartoonist,
sketches in Mr.
Younkin's art class.


PERCIVAL WILLIAMS RENCIE WOOLSEY ARACELY YANG


Caribbean 9


RAFAEL RIOS





I..;"
ii


FRESHMAN CLASS


Sunny Rasimowicz works feverishly in Mr.
Pollino's shop class. The shop classes were
always busy creating great projects!


ANALIA ALVAREZ MANDEE ANDERSON EIRA ANDRADE


Chara Dodson flashes her trademark smile. Creating
art makes her happy.


RUKMINI BARUA SUGEY BLANQUICETT JESSICABONNETT


DIAMOND BROCK


SHELBY BROCK ARELIS BRUNO


SEAN CEDAR


JENNIFERDAWSON


10*Caribbean



















CHARA DODSON


EYCHELL ESCOBAR YAJAIRAFERNANDEZ BERNARDINA GARZA
~~g ,' .!.!'.:2

111111 %:::'1'~


JAMES HANSON


ICHENEVELYNNHINES
CHENEVELYNN HINES


'.


TIFFANY JACOBS


JOSEPH JOHNSON SCOTT JOHNSTON STERLING KALLMEYER


DANIEL MALLETT


NYKEISHAMCLELLAN JEFFREY MCMANES MELISSA MCMANES JACKSON MOU


LINDA ODOM


LAVANCE RANDLE III


SUNNY RASIMOWICZ
V *- * "-
Bp,'. ^^^_/ ..,
IIC *i^^.-


KABIR RIOS YESILKA RODRIGUEZ TISHNA SALES
' 'i':?':" ,. "" .k


CRYSTAL SKUMAUTZ LEONARD SMITH RAYMOND SPRAY JAMES STODDARD CATHARINE WATKINS YARITZA ZARATE


Caribbean 11


CELIA LUNA












EIGHTH GRADE


Here we see a shot of the locks in operation. This is something some of us who have
lived here a while might take for granted, but many people never will have the
opportunity to see v ih ,ii i i .,,_ ii....- ii, 'i r .i r i..i ., "wonders of the world"
in operation as we did!


A quiet moment on lake Gatun. Some of the
best peacock bass fishing in the world is found
here.


BRIAN ANGER


ISSAC BORSELLINO


JOSHUA EBBINGER


ALEX FLINT


RENE GORDON


MICHAEL GRIFFITH


RICHARD JENNINGS CRISTEN LUBBERS JACQUI LUBBERS


BENNY MAYANI ENRIQUE MORGAN


12*Caribbean


CLARA LUNA


-I






















JEREMY PESCHL KATHARINE PHILLIPS ENRIQUE RODRIGUEZ


LORIMAR RODRIGUEZ PATRICIA ROMAN ANTONELLESANCHEZ


RASHAUN TUCKER LILIANA VALBUENA H.J. VILLAMIZAR


KAREN SANCHEZ TRAVIS SHERMAN


OMNI SMITH


UNIUS VILLARUEL ANICE WILLIAMS ANTONIO YANG
JUNIUS VILLARUEL JANICE WILLIAMS ANTONIO YANG


Here is a shot of the mountains in the Volcan region. There was great scenery Some of the beautiful flowers to be found in the Volcan
around us for those that cared to enjoy it! area.


Caribbean 13


JENNIFER MURPHY VENESSA PABON






I


SEVENTH GRADE


Ann Williams poses with her lucky tiger on the
way to one of the basketball games. Ann was
always high spirited, as her teammates, (and
teachers) could see.


Never forget the ROAR of the TIGER!


r FN WAE


",ITI1 'siK 't F': .S'. I '%RILL -.ND[R -. -'F


CP.iRITiN \ CENTERf D-\. ID C-NNERS il CHRiSD-\MNERON


M.A


PATRICIADONOHOUE JOSHUA DUNN BRANDON FASAVALU SARA FAVORITE


AMARYLLISGOBURN


14 Caribbean


J'
J,;


ASON FUNK












L- IL
AURELIO GOBERN JEREMY GOMEZ VERONICA GRANT FABIOLA HERRERA MELISSA JOHNSON COREY JONES






JOSHUA KEENE EMILY KNOWLTON SARAH KNOWLTON YAMILETH MENDOZA FERNANDO MORGAN PAUL ODOM






W. PITTMAN-BROWN ANGELICA PRESCOD MARIA E. RAFALKO TIMOTHY RANDLE A.J. RODRIGUEZ MELANIE SKUMAUTZ
:Fj .s


ESPERANZA SMITH TARIQ THURMAN TALENA TROCHE M. WASHINGTON


A. WILLIAMS A. WILSON


Caribbean*15


I


I








ROTC


Top picture: Instructor; MSG. Hogan along
with his Company Commander; M.
Matthews, Executive Officer; K. Forde, and
First Sergeant; C. Lopez.


Middle picture: The 1994-95 ROT
members gather to commemorate tl
final group at CHS.


R.

T.


m II in


w

U

*


In the pictures above you see the
1951 ROTC program. This marked
the first year the program was
adopted at Cristobal. This year's
ROTC members wish to acknowledge
their debt to these founding members
and all the years in between!


Bottom picture: The Command and Staff
pose for posterity. MSG. Hogan thanks
them for all their hard work which
made this final year a successful one.


16*Caribbean


p "
,-^ s




*DEDICATION


MRS. ANNE GEGG
Thousands Say Thanks!
Vrs. Anne Gegg has been a teacher and counselor at Cristobal for
many years. More importantly, she has been a friend and mentor dur-
ing all that time, touching the lives of literally thousands of students.
As Cristobal High ceases to exist, her contributions will remain in the
memories of so many. We, on behalf of all the families she has so
deeply affected, dedicate this final issue of the Caribbean to her. Thank
You Mrs. Gegg!
Caribbean *17






CRISTOBAL STAFF


Faculty &


Support Staff Caught in the Act...


a ^^. B^IH


PRINCIPAL:
MARTIN R. HOFFMAN


COUNSELOR:
ANNEGEGG


SECRETARY:
COSETTE HAWKINS


DATA TRANSCRIBER:
INESNUNO


E EEUEEEEEam m m ma m E E EU Em ..... E E EwuaaEEEUaEEm E a E Eu..m. E Eau....


NURSE: LIBRARIAN:
CORAL ADEMA NADINE BECKENBACH


SPEECHTHERAPIST: CAFETERIA SUPERVISOR:
KATHY LARGENT RICO ATHERLEY


E U EE u E uWu uWW U EUEUW EEU EEE UUg EEg EUa EUEgEEgUEggEUEUEEUEEEEUUEgE gE


RECREATION ASSISTANT:
ARGELISRIVAS


RECREATION ASSISTANT:
FRANCISCOTURSI


RECREATION ASSISTANT:
MAURICIO EDWARDS


GUARD & LIBRARY ASSISTANT:
FERNANDOCOOPER


18 Caribbean


5





Mr Hoffman strikes his classic pose
while addressing the crowd at Jambo-
ree. Mr. Hoffman was tasked with su-
pervising the closure of the Atlantic
side schools along with principal du-
ties for CHS and Ft. Davis elementary.

Here is Mr. Elliott as most of us saw
him- just a l i hk "laid back". Mr. Elliott
coached numerous athletes as well as
reaching students in the classroom. He
was one of Cristobal's most popular
and effective teachers.















-
*jd


ImE......IU. Eu...... mumIum mm...... mm muuumuuu mu...... mumuumm mu m EEEEEEEE


MRS. ROSALIND BAITEL


MR. RICHARD ELLIOTT


MRS. PATTY FREY


MRS. DONNA GRUBBS


Caribbean 19






ICRISTOBAL STAFF

Faculty & Support Staff Caught in the Act

Mr Hashman, Cristobal's "Music Man",
pauses for a moment during a class
lecture. Mr Hashman was active in
many facets of student life at CHS! He
directed the choir and band which gave
so much enjoyment to our community!


Mrs Baitel with the real focus of her
life- her family. In addition to teaching
duties Mrs. Baitel advised the S.A. and
was always in attendance at sporting
events and other student activities.

Mrs. Beckenbach caught resting her
"tired dogs". It's hard work keeping
track of those books and keeping the
seniorclass in line! (Mrs. B was also the
senior class advisor)


~p, .pC~

~s1EJE- r


IIP~~

jirb
1
-3~Y


EUUE EUUUUEEU U "'**m ... u umm u u...
YIEffA ~ -


MR. RANDALL GRUBBS


MR. JAMES HASHMAN


MRS. JACQUELINE HINTON


MR. HORACE HOGAN


200 Caribbean


iTi-












: 7 ` .`
-




v1~


/,


C,
4 S


Father and son; Mr. Palumbo with his
father at Jamboree, which was dedi-
cated to Luke Palumbo Senior. No one
could argue that these two were
Cristobal athletics' biggest fans!



Mr. Oliver looks very surprised- does
David actually have his notebook? Mr.
Oliver coached tennis and volleyball
as well as teaching math to "eager
students.


,r' /--
V"'


it'


Ft.
. *


L..r ,.A
., .' /


Vt
A'r


o...<',



'..





"*
'f\










| -^


B..... EUUUEE mummummu Emuum Eu u......EEUEUU EuEUEWu EuWmuWu U UEUUEE


MR. TROY OLIVER


MR. LUKE PALUMBO


MR. ANTHONY POLLINO


MRS. GAYLE RANKIN


Caribbean*21


Ii


I,
4,.~iB;
V.-i






CRISTOBAL STAFF

SFaculty & Support Staff Caught in the Act

The "apple of her daddy's eye" Mr.
Younkin holds his oldest daughter,
Kelsey, at a football game. This "little
Tiger" loved to cheer on the teams. Mr.
Younkin advised Yearbook so you
knew this picture was getting in, didn't
you!


Three VIP's!; Mrs. Nunos, Ms. Rivas,
and,Mrs. Hawkins were such an im-
portant part of the school. Here they're
caught munching at one of the football
games.

Mr. Wright was never far away when
there were members of the fairer sex
around. Here we see him in a "blissful
moment", surrounded by the
cheerleading squad.


MRS. EDITH ROZETT


MS. ANNABELLE STAEBELL


MR. THOMAS WRIGHT


MR. KENNETH YOUNKIN


22*Caribbean


Li


~~-j~~i~i ~i~g;

rr :
1 i$r L: i


1 i$r L: i













IIprr ei'
z~\ri4


Sports


11


I1


V\ 0










Jamboree

Final One dedi-

cated to founder!










To all Jamboree partici-
pants,
I was overwhelmed as
you dedicated the jam-
boree to me. I really
didn't deserve the honor
because it has always
been the football players
and fans that make it
happen. I was only there
to help.
To all Cristobal Ti-
gers, I ,1\ a big thanks
and I'm glad to see that
the Tiger spirit is still
there. Even in this last
year, the Tigers are still
growling!
It was good to be back
in Panama. You know
I've always loved
Panama just as I've
always loved the game
of football. Thanks to
everyone who helped
make the evening spe-
cial to me.

Coach Luke Palumbo


Mr. Wright, school photographer, got close to the
action to catch this shot of William Price and Joe
M achine.r ,, l,..i.,d ,I,. ,.4 i .kl ,r.; II.LRid
Machine.


,,. Ih ... I...... .. .. . I. ,. i II
, ,I,, I ,, I I
.. 1 . H .' ,, 1 1,, ., h.1, I ,h ,, I i, I

. 1 P 0 .. 1. 1 . 1 1 1, 1
..... 1. 11 ., .h h l r 1... .n 1 1~ i A I ... .11 11, I,
Il I r. I., II e i i i, III Ir I 1III 1 ,
PIhI


The winning design in the banner contest is held by
the school-spirited artists from the freshman class.
The Tiger in the background seems to growl his
approval!


24*Caribbean


Caribbean*25





The Cristobal gridiron crew celebrate
their victory over Red Machine at
Balboa Stadium. This type of team
spirit is why they had such a super
season.


Jon Guerra turns upfield, fighting hie
way through a tackler. Jon was one ol
the conference leadingrushers and this
determination shows why.


The "prettier" coach Elliott gives her
best Tiger grimace for the camera. Mrs.
Elliott was instrumental in the success
of this years t, .in I. i.J ... 11- i in.r i
and organizational support all season.



I


I!N


They're really not playing a game of
"Hear no Evil." Actually this is a pre-
gacmedrill before a Tiger victory. Carlos
Roman and Jose Alvare/ demonstrate
it here.


Quarterback Rickv Alvarez runs tall
picking up extra yardage on a broken
play. I lis running threat and pinpoint
passing always kept the defensive team
guessing.


26*Caribbean
































OUT WITH

a ROAR!


The football team
started slowly, but
hit stride by mid
season. The victory
over the previously
undefeated Cou-
gars marked the
poise and desire of
this final squad!


[he 1994 Tiger football team in all
:heir glory. the hallmark of this, the
final Cristobal football team, as in all
Iast teams, was PRIDE! Some players
said it was as if the ghosts of the first
players were watching over their shoul-
Jers.


Coach Elliott and team captains Will-
iam Price anR Ricky Alvarez strike a
pose for posterity. They were very
proud to play a part in this, the final
Tiger season.


Caribbean 27


# I





Yajaira Fernandez ties up an oppo-
nent, preparing to make a steal from a
hapless player. Sunny Rasimowicz
looks on, ready to lend defensive sup-
port.


In the bottom picture-No,lt's really\ not
ballet recital, just Patty Roman putting
in two of her many season's poini
through the flailing arms of a futil
Devil defender.


Sunny Rasimowicz prepares to put a
long jump shot through the hoop for
two. A Devil defender tries (vainly) to
defend against her field goal. Sunny
was one of this year's top scorers.


Ti,. r l- .111 ndl, r Oleen Philips sends
a defender airborne with a faking move.
Oleen was very effective at maintain-
set up many teammates.. scores.. r ... 1 ..
set up many teammates' scores.


Sharon Kallmeyer leaps high fora field
goal during a hard fought contest
against the Devils.


28 *Caribbean














































Fop of the page- The "finale" of Tiger Coach Rankin makes last minute ad-
adies basketball. After many years of justments during a time out. Coach
Ihtiniln h pl.i I igTer- hat e plan Ld Rico looks and listens intently, ready
:heir final season. Gone but never to be to assist. Mrs. Rankin is quick to give
orgotien' credit to Rico for all his help in his
tenure as assistant coach.


ROUND

Ballers End an Era
The Cristobal Lady
Tigers have been a
S dominating force in
Panama basketball
for many years.
Coach Rankin's
S1 teams have always
had a sense of "fam-
ily" and this year
was no different in
that regard.
Cristobals' closing
will leave an
unfillable void.


Caribbean*29






Cheerleaders


Mrs. Seeley's
cheerleading
squads not only
kept school
spirit alive in
our final year,
they had great
fun doing it...
as you see here.


Below: The cheerleaders "mug" for the
mighty lens of school photo mavin T.
Wright. This spirit and sense of fun is
what made cheerleading at Cristobal
such a popular activity- and made them
so much fun to watch.
Right: The squad's seniors group for a
bittersweet pose. Heidi, Candy, and
Michell provided great leadership for
the remainder of the team. They will
take with them memories of a job well
done!


30 Caribbean


3r















"he 1994-95 cheerleaders and their able
dvisors gather for a team
picture.Front:D. Seeley i,.. i. (f i r,
eightt M. Mathews, L. Rodriguez, M.
Sanchez, V. Bonnilla, H. Fye St.:-, i-..
Coach Seeley, K.Johnson,N. McLellan,
C. Guerra, Y. Vest, A. Alvarez, J.
Dawson, M. Murphy, Coach Canamas,
Coach Holland.


Lori Rodriguez and Vielka Bonilla do
their best "Saturday Night Fever" imi-
tation for the camera.





Our acrobatic squad performs a per-
fectly executed level change. This type
of teamwork kept the fans clapping
and the teams "fired up".


Caribbean *31


\ a /
















































Here Lee prepares to "put" the shot, an
nii~ ii .'r i ii ,3 ., ,


Our photographer catches the famous
"Oliver smile" just before he lines up
for an attempt at 11' (he made it!).


"ALL LEE"
Cristobal had not had
a track leam for many
years and we didn't
hate a "team" this
S' 'year either. We did
have Lee Nunn
however, who spent
long, lonely hours
practicing shot and
I discus in order to
compete on the other
side It paid off; he
finished All-Isthmian!


I rL- i n


Mr. Oliver and Lee Nunn were our
lone entries in the prestigious Balboa
Relays but they represented us well.
Lee threw a personal best in the shot
and Mr Oliver placed second in the
pole vault.


Mr. Oliver soars over the bar during
the pole vault competition. He has
competed many times in the Balboa
Relays but said this year wasoneofthe
most "competitive".


32*Caribbean


Caribbean*33





PB.l i.. ,-. -,:- c_.,.h Ell.,,tt a- lie corA
re -.'nit eihl l.i rni i.it huddle,
C ..-.:h Eli.rt I ijnd ii-h ..n nc. r g.i'.e
up and tlhe pa i d ..n thi liable
trait t rltheir temn b\ eamnipl'


Joe Powers goes up for two displaying
the form in this jumper that made him
one of the team's leading scorers.


- It


J .











Oneoftheteams ti ii n",JorgeGrant
puts a shot up from the corner. His
rebounding wasa big plus for the team
this yec too!


C. I .. i p., ,.. ,c r pi.. r. 11.n th r .in
concentrates intently (can you see by
his expression) on putting the ball
through the hoop. Jose has great po-
tential and should be a great player on
the Pacific side i ... mi i mi.. i i.p.


34 *Caribbean


Lem..-- s tni,,lh I- r.ill] [1,I rai-rIng hi-h nd t,.in .1 tuc -nin, he -ignalling
to the ball handler for a pass. Lemesio was a great asset to the team because
he played with great intensity.


















































Ibove you see the 1994- 95 Tiger Joe Powers puts his shoulder down
len's Basketball Team. They worked and drives to the basket. Joe was one of
ard all season under the direction of the team's best ball handlers and al-
I r Elliott and Mr. Johnson and some ways a scoring threat.
developed skills th.t n'a. serve them
rell as *h.\ continue to play.


ROUNDBALL

These Tigers gave their all
Final scores some-
times don't reflect
the true heart of a
team and that was
BAS AL 7 the case with basket-
ball this year. Lack
of depth kept the
team out of the win
column more than
they and Mr. Elliott
might of hoped but
they worked very
hard and always
gave 100'; -We
were proud of your
team spirit!


Caribbean*35






Ladies Soccer
This year's soccer
coach was Merle
CYO Mackie. Coaching
for the first time
8IUOTE at CHS, he felt
E that his team
ONrepresented good
sportsmanship
and was proud r
that they never Hope Olivas boots a corner kick to the goal in a game at Cristobal. She was very
accurate with her kicks so she was often called on to attempt a score (and often
gave up. Their succeeded).
team spirit al-
ways shined
through.
Tigerettes stand up proud for their territory. The 1994-95 team came a long way,
improving in soccer skills, and proving themselves able opponents against the
other conference teams. Coach Mackie said he was proud of all of them!


36* Caribbean


ean





















Some of the Soccer team get together
and show the closeness they devel-
oped by working so hard to be a suc-
cessful team. They really achieved a
sense of "family".


m 'pw


-tew'r~ ,:?SEte kM:*~ Si


It m.,DUL LI*.~r l

N.'5 llpp**wurmnrrr


In the picture at the left, going for the
goal, Oleen Phillips shows the form
and power that made her such a scor-
ing threat.


.I *






-. "
...

Y I~iip


Above we see Sunny trying her luckat
being goalie, one of her many posi-
tions. Sunny was asked to say a few
words to the team, "I'm very proud of
all the girls and the improvement we
made, we're always winners, soccer rulz "!


, wi. ..-- Si i's ...


S~a4fW .7'
a. 2LI' .*C~ F


Caribbean*37







"Racketeers"

Tennis had a


great season un-
der the leadership
of Coach Oliver.
They were in the
"thick" of the
conference title
race.


George Ratley smashes one at his op-
ponent. It was rumored among the
tennis team that George was so intent
on .'t _-hn.. ih. r I'. rn n nnn. .
"hit" the net with his raquet. Of course
he always told his opponent if he did
and the point didn't count
Below we see Nathan Weber giving us
his patented look of concentration (or
is trying to be a John Belushi look-
alike?).


38*Caribbean


q~.
4
*


s


























This year's team had a super season
winning more matches than previous
years. What is more important they
had a great time and improved their
tennis skills.


L^ffi .* :*.i:.*?Ri^JsPL^S:* `~ 6:." ,.,!,":**. "*.,,.
V ^ ^ . ..*; Tl '' i
~i


Above we see Frank Bru following
throt, Oh .hilr r I,,:in i i '. r, .h,.nd -In i-
Frank played in the top four all year
(which means he was "varsity"), and
. was instrumental in their success.


Joel Prescod played number one all
season long. He was attending PCC
but made the necessary sacrifices to
play for Cristobal one more time. The
team was glad he did!


Caribbean*39


Q.


IL
... f .... .


.. .i









Jon Guerra pitches one of his rocket Jo. roPer. pr.'.rikc hi -i pl.\in:
fastballs at the plate during the first .c -d p.-, iu un, .. r kr... he-itr.> -
came of ribe io-n i..n;i ur. im%..n pro scouts will call you for the "Big
t.11 n..- nd .ia dlaj ii -i .IIr.C inui Show".


"Kings of Swat"

Our final Base-
ball team was

coached by Mr.
B Grubbs with
e assistance of
Mr. Holland.
They led the
team to a great
final season!


Ilr~it


Directly above we see the final I.. r
ing from the picture is Anthony Carza.


Seniorand team veteran Horace I login


is,


C'



in
.








S a ,, i ..rh ri r
S ll ru1a 1. h L ,. T. *p
kl r L iS. [. 1 ii *1 re
... kirnt. h, .isll


rPP


* .'
.I s m.. -





I-..- .Vi. n.I ,kc in i L r
. r. .1ur.1 1 r I.. .
S. *ri.. h .. ..n i r i rpr.' r .ire


40 *Caribbean


Caribbean*41


r i ,r .* .r. ire
i n? 1 I10 1 F..1 n llr .n 11denisJ1


40 *Caribbean


Caribbean*41







Girls Tennis


The Lady Tigers
had a great finale
season under the
able coaching of
Mr. Oliver. They
were Greaat!
(as "Tony" the tiger says)


H.,:-'itl r Li rnh.irjt n,113ALk rtflrn' to
!-,r pp, ',, I[it ULilnrrir_ ; prra;t.ic_ -c -
-.,n H.-Irll'r ,.irk-di third .it hrr irn-
ri;- -kMu- .0ll -i.i r jind hIr :irnt
"hk Id Wtr
bi!,'. h.c th,:e Lh 1' Lid, Tig.cr_
r--ini Thei n.r or., pl.%Ed,. i rta. trn-
i' indJ rcprc-,-rntrd ih- ir %cl',>. i. h
pride-.nd -portm:n'n l-hip th h. l run
dJi01 ir'


42*Caribbean























Candy Keene shows some of her "ten-
nis intensity", preparing to place a
backand shot.


Above we see Senior Kathia Forde con-
necting with a shot. Her leadership on
thecourt was instrumental to the team's
success.

At the left, Dayra Chinasing is either
seeking "divine intervention" or get-
ting ready to return a lob shot from an
opponent.


Caribbean *43




Robert Seales shows some of his soccer
skills during practice. Robert said he
loves to play soccer, and he was one of
the team's most experienced players.


Antonio Wilson, Alberto Rivas and Leo
Cargill loved to play soccer and it
-h,... d in thc ..,., lh-,. pl.i'ci These
three talented players went "all out, all
the time", here they are at the team try-
out.

Below is the 1995 Men's Soccer Team.
They worked hard all season and gave
us some great "soccer moments."


William Price was a "leader" in all the
sports he participated in, playing with
great intensity and self sacrifice. Here
he goes airborne to "head" the ball.


44*Caribbean


*IE N* ; ^


\


%low






Tiger Soccer


The 1995 soccer
team exhibited
great soccer skills
and came a long
way under the
able tutelege of
Coach Holland,
who also credits
the assistance of
parents, (especially
the Bernhardts),
with making this
final season a suc-
cess. They all
worked hard even
before the season
began so they
could purchase
uniforms- they
made it a season
to remember!


Caribbean*45


,A






Volleyballers
Our volleyball
teams were


coached b3
Mrs. Rank
and Mr. 0]
They than]
teams for
ing so har
be succesfi


Y
in
liver.
k the


Kathia Forde goes high in the air to
smash a return. She was one of the
teams leading "spikers".


work- Some of the team members gatherdur-
ing an early practice to stand under the
i to "watchful eye of the tiger". The team
felt the pressure of Cristobal's legacy
.l! of great voeleyball teams.

.-* ,: -Oi
*< ^ .^3~


46*Caribbean


VOLLEYBALL
^


40 0-f'

-B: * :. *_ .'j.4


. V























Sr*


S.. .. .


i 4 i- 4 4


Coach Oliver was one who taught by
deed not by talk. Here he sacrifices to
dig out a return, showing the team
how it should be done.


*- *--t--

~- --'* -----,


At the left, one of the more talented
players on the boys' team, C. M.
Landrum, shows the leaping ability
that made him a formidable net player.


Above Coach Rankin conducts a mini-
clinic for C.M. Landrum and Yovana
Vest. Coach Rankin's volleyball
"savvy" made our team one of the best
coached in the conference.


Caribbean 47


w**S-W *.







.L
-(;. L -J1


U


\A'
i~r
-v ;'I'


*i, ...


c


wc^q
I
^/3 ^
Bt ^ p!'1^


p .-


..

`"~B


g


S
L
1
8


a


*i
L^4wr^4,








Ii'\V


'1I ~de


Activities


p P


11




In the picture below we see a beam of
sunlight illuminating Michell
Matthews atop the Senior entry in the
parade competition. She, and the other
cheerleaders, really "took charge" of
Homecoming.


.II :i'. ', I, heJunior class float entry
is driven by C.M. Landrum and he is
accompanied by Heather Bernhardt.
"Tiger Spirit" was alive and well this
day!

Below, the final Homecoming Queen
Kathia Forde, is flanked by the court
and all the escorts representing the
classes. Seated, left to right: T. Pinkney,
C. Alves, K. Forde, H. Olivas,C. Guerra.
Staniding; H. Hogan, R. Bernhardt, J.
Dodson, R. Rafalko, W. Price, R.
Alvarez.


The "Fighting Tigers" emerge from a
mist of yellow and blue smoke at the
start of their final game. They were
"ready" because when the smoke
cleared they had held on to a 7-6 vic-
torv!


* ** .* ^. ^

.* ...... ........ .......i....:.....

S'j&
___ .__ .. ***'*--* I jSt L j~i-* -


50 Caribbean






Final


Homecoming




SEveryone went "all out"
to make the final Tiger
Homecoming a resound-
ing success. There was a
pre-game bonfire (pic-
tured at the left), a
parade, and a spirit-
rousing pep assembly.
The Tiger football team
capped things off with
an exciting 7-6 victory
over the Kiwani Kolts.
All in all, it was a fitting
end to the "Cristobal
/ era" of football in
Panama.


Caribbean*51







S.A. "Leads the way"

Our student
activities reps.,
ilie a made up of
*.I
.- A /:* class officers
G V "1 under Mrs.
V .*, Baitel's guid-
s::. .2::; ance, led us
through a great
final year!


S.'lih rich7 \J1 J Ir Mr- Bi tcI ork.
. .h . ,r to pI L i r -a It iu ii 'Iw It',


B-lot. %, -ec h ' :A rt-rp 'InuIIIi
D.. r. h.na-r .n nd th i ijnI.ir hih
r r. r- rIII i z... r i h -. L n
i.> -i.Frpp d [hih pcriirc i


52* Caribbean







National Honor Society

These are our "top"
students, not just NATIONAL
academically but HONOR SOCIETY
also by leadership
and service. They
were inducted into
the N.H.S. at a
ceremony in March.
Congratulations!


Top of the page, left side: Senior Su-
san Hwang was the editor of the year-
book for two years as well as main-
taining a high G.P.A.



Top of the page, right side: Heidi Fye-
Potter was a cheerleader and served
as a class officer. We know she'll go
on to "big things".


Middle of the page, right side:
N.H.S. Advisor, Anne Gegg, is
flanked by president Ricky
Alvarez and inductee Michell
Matthews.


Bottom of the page, Henry
Generillo and Todd Stapleford
were always willing to serve their
school and led by example in the
classroom. Here they demonstrate
their musical talent.


Middle of the page, left side: Jamal
Ghosn and Heather Bernhardt take a
break from Science class to pose forT.
Wright. Both served many hours out-
side of class in activitiessuch as sports
and student activities.


a;


9


Caribbean*53


k


i! "






"Songbirds"


The choir, under
the capable di-
rection of Mr.
Hashman,
"wowed" us with
great perfor-
mances at school
programs!


Michelle Sanchez gave us great solo
performances at programs and sang
the national anthem at games. It was
exciting to see her grow in confidence
as the year progressed and audiences
let her know just how good she was
with their excited applause!

Hope Olivas and Drew Pope combine
for some duet magic during a Christ-
mas time performance. Mr. Hashman
directs the choir as they provide back-
ground harmony.


54 *Caribbean


P


r
..





















The choir worked hard to polish their
performances and the schooland com-
munity reaped the benefit of their suc-
cess. These were no "shower only"
singers as most of us are!


Above we see some of the student body
getting into the act as they accompany
the choir in some caroling.



Dana Stapleford adds some musical
ability to the choir's "beautiful noise"
with a solo spot.


55 Caribbean









CHS Band(s)
On these pages
you see the
eighth grade
and high school
bands. We
thank them for
their beautiful
music. Their
sounds added
to our year!


56*Caribbean


Cristobals "music man" Mr. Hashman Solo performances build confidence
directstheband alwaysstrivingtotake and musical ability and above we see
theirperformancetoa higherlevel. He just such a moment taking place.
succeeded and also imparted to his
band membership loveofmusic, some-
thing the students he touched will al-
ways be able to appreciate.
Caribbean*57







Yearbook


Yearbook dead-
lines can be
overwhelming,
but with perse-
verance, and
the fund raising
expertise of
Mrs. Grubbs,
this year's staff
captured
memories for
us all.


Mikel Andrade looks up from some
important "gopher" chore he was com-
pleting. Mikel was always eager to
help in any way he could.

Below wesee Staff Editor SusanHwang
in front of Mr. Younkin's computer
(where she spentmany, many hours to
complete the book you now hold in
your hands).


58 *Caribbean
















Most of the yearbook staff (some are
out during "yearbook things") pose for
posterity. Mr. Younkin wants to thank
them, our business manager Mrs.
Grubbs, and school photographer Mr.
Wright for all their hard work.


Above we see school photographer,
Mr. Wright in an expansive mood. (This
picture was taken at the Christmas as-
sembly- perhaps he was eager for that
looong vacation coming up)?

Hope Olivas and Heather Bernhardt
demonstrate some of the skills neces-
sary to turn out pages as th prn p Il
to "crop" some photos.


Caribbean 59


-- ----- --...~_. --.-7""""


lur**ELlr:

p~


kB$bh




At the right we see a trio of wallflowers
cutting up (as usual). They seem to be
having a good time anyway. Jorge,
Raymond, and Willie really did get out
and dance too!


Chaperones Mr. and Mrs. Bernhardt
and Mr. Hoffman pause from their
important supervisory tasks to smile
for the camera. They may have had as
much fun as the students!


Below a "beaming" group flash their
pearly whites for the camera as they
rest between sets. With those smiles
maybe Candice, Candice, Kim, and
Jon were up to something- look out
chaperones!


A bevy of beauties pose in all their
finery in the picture at the right. (nice
expression Heidi)! Candice, Sharlene,
Yovana, Jennifer, Heidi, and Heather
said they had a great time! It looks like
: ... did.


60 *Caribbean






Christmas Formal
The Christmas
Formal dance is
one of
Cristobal's most
cherished tradi-
tions. Mrs.
Beckenbach's
senior class put
on a great finale
to this tradition
with a gala held
at the Gatun
Yacht club. A
great time was
had by all that
attended. At the
left we see our
"Most Likely to
Succeed" seniors
discussing their
awards?!


Caribbean 61








Outstanding seniors picked by peers!

Hall of Fame


Q What is the"Hall of
Fame"?


The "hall of fame" has been a tradition at
Cristobal for many years. It consists of
members of the senior class chosen by their
peers for outstanding achievement, or future
potential. The categories were awarded at the
Christmas formal.


I i




.' .'. i-'. r..,.r III1,, "L "Best Personality" selectees Jimmy Dodson and
'Mr. and Ms. C.H.S.". Candy Guerra and Ricky Kathia Forde pose with their awards at the right
Alvarec were popular talented, and were excellent Ti., -. ....,,1... I I. ,, ... ,,, ,natureswere
i r .. .. r i. I. , 'I. contagious to students and faculty alike.
gave to their school and class.


The"Best Dressed" award went to the proud couple
at the left. Christy Alves and Rob Bernhardt were
always fashionable and dressed appropriately for
theoccasion.Christy evenoccasionally wasknown
Above we see Our future "movers and shakers";
Senior Lee Nunn and Jeyvin Smith werechosen"Most
Likely to Succeed". Both -w, .1 r; i. 3 ; .J;
viduals who contributed 1 I-.n,, .i ,'ii. ii
and socially to their Alma Mater.


62*Caribbean


Caribbean*63


: *'
M ,
WM*









Seniors Rob Bernhardt and Jimmy
Dodson. What do they think they are
posing forG.Q magazine? I don't think
so!


Chip Louis were you eating or were
.u iu i m kr.1 a 'r.. I guess
- , r, . r r .,.


4-
r 1 r






b'


SSenior Salute
NT The final C
S N IN E T Y senior Clas
active in all
S..pects of stu
low- ,life and the
I bonds of f
ship they f
will always
rmemberec


HS
s was
as-
dent

riend-
ormed
be
1.


In the picture abtie, William Price,
also known as "vicious" shows his \v-
ciousnesi


tiHpe Olivas, Dayra Chinasing, and
Cnrsty Alves pose glamourously. The
e ,arbook stall decided that they are
'too sex" for this picture So where's
the bald headed guv?


Top left: David Miller, Horace Hogan,
and Rich Smith, the students from the
netherreaches.
Left: Richard Johnston shows how
dedicated he is in his school work.


The inseparable Rufus and Ruff Neck.
Where there is one there is always the
other. They can't live without each
other. They are our school's "endless
love" couple.


Caribbean*65


-- -- 1M


SJA,


rmemberec--


64*Caribbean









"I'd probably take the Tiger spirit that
was here. From the day I entered Tiger
territory I found true friends that'll
never be forgotten! Thanks Cristobal..."
-Erika Sinclair


"A C.H.S football helmet, so I could
remember the two great seasons we
had here and I could say I was a part of
that." -Anthony Garza


"A piece of the bell saying C.H.S on it."
-Christian Lopez


"If I could take one thing from Cristobal
before they lock it up. I would like to
keep my friends. When you go to a
small school you find trusting friends
you can live with." -Henry Generillo
- It f


I .

i


L*^ -r
.w/ r


"I would take one of the basketballs
that we used during our Basketball
games. It would remind me of all the
great times we had during the season."
-Sharon


66 Caribbean





Jrs.


would take...


" b .
%,


If you could take
one thing from
Cristobal before
they lock it up and
close it down for-
ever, What would
it be?


"I would defi-
nitely take the
memories I've had
at CHS and most
of all my friends.
They've given me
so much it would
be hard not to."
SHeather Bernhardt


Caribbean *67




To the right, Nathan Weber is seen
getting some extra help from Mr.
Pollino. We'll all remember Nathan as
such a serious student- (Riiight!)


Frank Bru, a member of the varsity
tennis team, plays the sport he enjoys
so much.



Below, two budding Sophomore art-
ists, Suresh Mayani and Rocky
McCracken polish their painting skills
on a mural for the school.


Yovana Vest kicks the soccer ball to
the goal during a match at Cristobal
field. The sophomore class was very
active in school sports.


,.. 4
.rV .-
m-.& fla- it) H


*i I


4
"*-- ~s?~


........ ..''***rc J
1*9 :



Aw* "


a


68 *Caribbean


~ Irw~r


t r~ ,






Super Sophomores


The sophomore class
was a major force,
participating in sports
and extracurriculars as
well as shining in the
classroom. Mr.
Younkin, who was
their class sponsor
since they entered
high school, thanks
them for all their hard
work. We all wish
them much success
wherever they go to
complete their high
school years!


Class president, Kim Johnson, was an effective and active leader. She was in-
volved in countless activities and could always be counted on to give her "all" in
every demanding situation.


Caribbean*69







"Fun-filled" Frosh


The freshman class
was filled with
happy-go-lucky
"characters". They
studied and played
hard squeezing
fun out of every
moment. Here are
just a few at work
and play...


Class president, Analia Alvarez, is seen
at the right during one of our assem-
blies. She did a super job of represent-
ing and organizing her classmates.

Freshman member of the Cristobal ten-
nis team, Sean Cedar, shows his
awsome power at the net. Sean could
often be found spending extra practice
time on the courts.


*.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . s
*. . . .. . . . . . . .
"' '* '. ' *l ,* .* .rf


70 *Caribbean


P'''*'**: .... X41, 0 .'.lr
'*"'' ; .cti, '** '"
**-^ ...


.^.^ -t-^-MTi~



+-- -L '^~


























Rukmini Barua happily sketches away
in Mr. Younkin's art class. Her cheerful
smile was infectious, she seemed to
always be in a good mood.


To the left we see Jennifer Dawson
striking a "cheerleading pose". She,
and the other cheerleaders always kept
school spirit high..



Above, Celia Luna and Vielka Bonilla
take a brief pause from learning to
smile for the camera.


M


Caribbean *71


'~F
:1
E:
:::~`.;


i I-.
~4~:











David Munoz and Liliana Valbuena I *r, I.. r I....k. i,.- i i.
are nowready to hit the tennis court! b ll, J I. :. ,t ili ill ,- ii
--- - '


Eighth Graders
The eighth grade
class contributed
greatly to the the
school year. They
played sports,
were active
learners,(and kept
Mr. Hoffman and
their teachers on
their toes).


David are you listening' What's more
important, looking good for the cam-
era or paying attention to Mr.
Hashman?


Mr Grubbs has his work cut out
for him here! Abel Borsellino
what's that smile all about? Just
trying to look good for the girls
huh. ...?


Caribbean* 73


72*Caribbean








llb ":I


~TEPOND


The seventh grade
came to Cristobal
with various
backgrounds but
all left their
"mark" on the
school year. We
wish them well as
they go on to other
schools.


r "" "1111






JeremyGomez looks so enthusedto be Josh Keene loves tennis and table ten-
ironing in Mrs. Grubbs's class. Just nis Here we see him waiting for a
think Jeremy you ll be able to keep serve from his opponent during a gym
your clothes wrinkle free when you're class match.
out on your own.


74*Caribbean


Caribbean 75


7th Graders


L








There were manyhislon al ine'tlobe iIsited in our
area. One of the more romantic and colorful Ilh
itslegary of piratesand heir golden ie isurE s was
Portobello seen at the nghl

Along the Beach

When I go to Shimmev Beach,
I can see the ruffles
Of the sparkling water
Hit the shore.
Watching for coral
And seeing a few coconuts
Laying on the lighl sand.
The rough sand
Warms my toes.
As the sun shines
All over Shimme\,
it warms my skin
And plans me to a toasty brown.
As I dive into the ocean,
The water is saltl
But still cools off my body.

As I look out to%% ard the ocean
And see the ships,
I think
Of all the people on the cruise ships
That look at Panama
And see a tropical land
Full of exotic creatures and plants.

Linda Smith


Treasured memories of Panama


"Bits of Bittersweet"





Picturesand grose,1


Our Honorable Bell


In the middle of the "jungle road", as
we referred to it, lay this picturesque
little waterfall. Many of us stopped to
admire its beauty, especially ocean-to-
ocean bicyclists.


144
F


A Good Place to Enjoy

Ft. Gulick, With its palm trees
And flowering plants,
Is a good place to remember.
Kids play
And yell
And do their homework
As they go into one
Of many carpeted classrooms.
As the bell rings
And kids enter the school,
A mosaic elephant on front
Seems to say,
"Learning is fun."
Painted blue and white,
the school is a good place
to enjoy.

Amaryllis Goburn


.


IsY
- I


'-.5


As I stand
Looking at the victory bell,
Our honor bell,
I wonder how many times
This bell has been rung.
When I'm in class
Listening to the announcements,
I always listen for the victory bell,
The bell that says
We ripped their spirit in half.
The huge, copper bell
Rings for a long time,
And if you listen closely,
You may hear the bell say, "True
champs!"

Even though I hate homework,
I will miss this school
After it closes,
Especially...
Our victory bell,
Our honor bell.


Enrique Morgan


The base pools were popular gathering
spots. Heather Bernhardt and Daniel
Mallet pose here. (Do you think they
know there's no water?)


76*Caribbeanb


iF iifi 1

r



i:


Caribbean*77








The daily operation o IhEl he ndl Ind Ih greml
engineenng feat i .as %omriimcs %ad liken lur
granted byilhOeof uosihijt lml "e r n Bairhe
scaleand nmaesty ol hi.,;reation should Lrelrs be
reinmbered.








Following the Sea

WVilh cnrstal clear %,ater,
Isla Grande is peacelul
Wilh the quiet sound ol Isatrr
Splashing against the rocks.
As I lay
Under a tree
Shaded from the blistering sun,
I hear the frogs and lizards
Croak in the grass.
I feel the sand's smoothness
And see many discolored shells
Bleached by' the hot sun.
As pelicans fly overhead,
I look up and see them
Dive shallow
To grasp a bass for lunch.
As I watch the pelican,
I think that I, too,
Want to follow the pelican
And follow the sea
To discoveries.

Jennifer Murphy


Above is an original ink drawing created b
artist Rob Bernhardt.


"Bits of Bittersweet"






Picture an roe.


kr (C.un and neir the lI-k on, ..hull -.
* n.- i nb il hl- '... h.PIr *ih.and
'rnTil it-: .ir ..a i *r.i. .n-..n .h -n "
la\ **:.. ..,1- e nrk |rc . N c I".


Forever?

On Gatun Lake
Boats, ships and yachts
Float on the deep bluish-green lake.
As I sit at steak night,
I can hear
Birds chirping
And even hear horns
From nearby ships.
As I look down at the dock
From the top of the club,
It looks like a blanket
Surrounded by lots of green trees.
The air is fresh,
Like fresh air from a cloudy day.

As I finish my last year
At Cristobal,
And time passes,
I wonder what next school
Will be mine next year
And who my friends will be.
I know I will miss my friends
And hope they will miss me, too.
What does it mean to leave your friends
Forever?


Sara Favorite


Caribbeane 79


78*Caribbean


your friends
Forever?


Sara Favorite


Caribbeane 79


78*Caribbean










[ i


The yearly cayuco race through the lo.ch aJ- a
gruelingthreedaynlual Iome nould .a orjellt,
thal was the focusol allentio n the .pring. Teams
spent countless hour praji lng in d g. I ing boad
read for the comperiiion
Splatmasteil as iust one or the acdr lre.- as atle
for energetic student. ',t iunple Slirlre The
Johnston boys Richard ind t,.,itr -eie mrnngthe
most fanatical. and cauld often by found .kulkL:n
amone Ihe abandoned bulldinel on 11 I -r.nar


Answ= f4- =---


-i


"Bits of Bittersweet"







Pitrsan Pros


Never to Reopen


While sitting in class
Waiting for the lunch bell to
ring,
I think to myself.
The bell rings and
As I rush out of the class-
room
I realize that
I'm going to have to hear
That bell ring
Eight more years
Until I graduate.

I rush to the lunch room
And when I enter
The cafeteria,
The aroma of french fries
Hits me like a wall.
As I turn backto see
If my friend is calling me,
I quickly glance
Past the victory bell.
Memories yet to come
Of the victory bell ringing
Its last time
Sadden me.


I finish lunch
And come out of the lunchrooom
With a full stomach
And a new thought.
As the year gets closer to the end,
Friends start disappearing.
Deep in my heart,
I will miss Cristobal--
The teachers forcing us to work rapidly
To finish our homework
So we can be finished before the football
game,
My friends giving me advice
On the latest styles,
And my classmates helping me out
When I'm confused about math proce-
dures.


I will be one of the last students
To walk out of this school.
I'll never hear the sounds again
Of bookbags
Zippered opened and closed,
The students whispering behind the te
ers' backs,
And the lockers being slammed
As students rush to their classes.

As I pass the victory bell,
And walk down the halls,
I know the doors will soon
Close
Behind me,
Never to reopen
To another group of Tigers.


Sarah Knowlton


p\




Above is another drawing by one of the school's
talented artists, Charlene Kallmeyer.

We were very fortunate to have an active theater
group on the "Atlantic side". Plays were partici-
pated in by students, parents, and teachers and we
were entertained by the wealth of talents in our
little community. Here we see Mr. Grubbs, as
Daddy Warbucks, with "Annie".


80*Caribbean


Caribbean,81


~k\r



















This page is reserved for
those "special" memories
that because of printing
deadlines the yearbook
staff could not include. For
some this memory might be
the Prom, Graduation, or
"skip day", for others a
Spring sporting event, or
maybe just a special time
with good friends.


"The CHS of the future
Will be one big paradise,
Where all the teachers are lenient,
And the students already wise. "
"They won't pick teachers for ability
But they'll pick them for their looks.
There won't be such a word as homework.
There won't be such a -iii.' as books."
"The rooms will be air-conditioned
And the periods run ten minutes long.
The other thirty five minutes
Will be spent in "Wine, Women, and Song.


"There'll be no place like the 'Office'"
Where bad boys and girls are sent,
But there will be a big social room
Where many happy hours will be spent."
"There's no doubt that in the future
CHS will rank as the best.
The place where you can go to school,
And catch up on your rest."


Well, did we make it?


The following poem was written by Fannie
Eldridge back in 1940. Ask yourself if we
reached her "picture" of a future CHS.


IMEMRIESI...









/T ,
MUL.^I'


**,.
r- ,;.


The "Odyssey" rides the tranquil waters of Panama. Some of the best fishing in
the world can be found here and Captain Sid Coffin knows where to find it!


Congratulations and


best


wishes to the last class-

'95

FROM CAPTAIN SID COFFIN
AND THE CREW OF "ODYSSEY"




Way to Go


Graduates!
Congratulations and best wishes to the 1995 (and final) graduating
class of Cristobal High School!


Elks Lodge No.


1542






Congratulations to the Final Senior Class of '95

Cristobal- Colon Rotary Club


FUNDADO EN 1920


AT THE CROSSROADS

OF THE WORLD


Apartaddo


COLON, REPUBLICAN DE PANAMA
2412 Cristobal, Republica De Panama Disistro 4240


ROTARY'S FOUR WAY TEST
OF THE THINGS WE THINK, SAY, OR DO;
1. Is it the truth?
2. Is it fair to all concerned?
3. Will it build goodwill and better friendships?
4. Will it be beneficial to all concerned?
TRY IT- YOU'LL BE SURPRISED
AT THE RESULTS!


Cristobal High will always live in the hearts of the alumni Rotarians





Keep the Memory of C.H.


S.


Burning


in Your Hearts!

The Tiger Firefighters

PCC Northern District Fire Officers


Altamont DePass, Sgt.
Ricardo Ortiz, Sgt.
Eugenio Roberts, Lt.
Wallace Teal, Assistant Chief
Ricardo Hall, Battalion Chief


Ricardo Barker, Lt.
Jose Chue, Sgt.
Eugenio Bryan, Sgt.
Reinaldo Clarke, Sgt.
Vernal Farnum, Lt.
Juan Trottman, Assistant Battalion Chie


Dat


Heidi,
We've been through a divorce, poverty, military
separations, a war, and now you're graduating 2
years early. You surely know how to make a mom
feel old.
Mom

We are so proud of all your accomplishments.
"We Love You Very Much"!
-Grandma & Grandpa Webb


Telephones:
Clinic 41-3798, 41-3868
Residence 41-5087


With the compliments of
Dr. Bolivar Franco
DENTIST
General Practice
Children and Adults

Roosevelt Ave., 10th Street
Apartment 1 No. 10092
Box 959
Colon Rep. of Panama










"Water and

Power

Outages"


Remember when you were in
C o m p u t e r
class and the power went off and
you lost your English paper?
so. H i Was


Won't YouMiss...


Congratulations
On Making
"IT"


"Last Class 1995"
It's been my pleasure to be your sponsor as Juniors
and Seniors. May God Bless and guide your future.
All My Love,
Mrs "B"


Congratulations Rob!
May all your dreams come true. God bless you.
Fabian, Daniel, Maritza


Compliments of


NORTON LILLY

INTERNATIONAL

)(PANAMA), S.A.


Steamship Agents
Masonic Temple Building
P.O. Box 5017
Cristobal, Rep. of Panama


A Lot To Look Back On
SENIORS


ck On
SENIORS









'II







"Remember These Days"

David,
We hope you know how much we care about
you, realize how special you are, and see how
many others believe in you and can already see
the wonderful qualities that'll enrich your life
later on.
We love you and are proud of you,

Mom, Dad, Mike, Linda, Ranae & Ryan









Lee,
Be such a man,
and live such a life,
that if any man were
such as you, and any
life, a life like yours,
this earth would be
paradise.
We love you,
Mom & Dad









STEAMSHIP CORPORATION
BOYD FOUNDED 1909


Congratulations to the

1995 GRADUATING CLASS!


LEE NUNN
I


My Favorite
School Subject
was???

l Subject
was???






What's



HOT


Group of "best friends;"
















Hope,
Always put God first in everything
and in every part of your life. Read
Proverbs 3:5-6, and Phil. 4:13.
We love you!
Dad, Mom, and Crystal


Kathia,
You lit up our lives from the day you were born
and gave us great pleasure watching you grow into
an intelligent and beautiful young lady. Never forget
the values yiou were taught and always remember to
be all you can be.
With lots of love and best wishes,
Mom and Dad


.~~ .~ .^..y
,





I I Lr


AT


You
Made It!


LAST!


I


CRISTOBAL




-ga -


The Final CHS JROTC class congratu-
lates the final CHS Senior Class, and
_ wishes all a happy future.


-- -- I- --


I s~A~i~ F





Happygraduation
Ruben. All the
studying payed off,
but there are still
things in life waiting
for you to do. May
God watch over you
Love, Mom, Henry,
& Marie Elena

Lee,
Good luck in the future.
We wish you all the best!
Vandy, James, Alexandra


Dayra,
May you find happiness in
memories of the past and plea-
sure in planning your future
Love,
Dad, Mom &
Tania


Way


to Go,

Bubba!

Love,

Mom, Dad,


and


enny


Congratulations Graduates!

from the


Club





Restaurante- Bar


Especialdad en Comida de Mariscos y
COLON- AVE. DEL FRENTE Y CALLE 11
Tels.: 41-3563- 41-3140


Carne






















Billy,
Congratulations! You made it. Now a great future is waiting for you.
Nobody promises that it will be easy. You'll have to work harder, but
your determination, perserverance and enthusiasm will take you as far
as you want to go. Have faith in God and your self and you'll be suc-
cessful!
With love & pride,
Mom & Dad
William,
Your Grandparents congatulate you on this special
day, your Graduation day. We are so prdud of you.
May your future bring you happiness and your dreams
become a reality. Dear
Lii
ing g
towa
prou

Billy,
Felicidades!
Gabriel


William




Price

William,
fe is full of so many challenges and reward-
ifts. You've accomplished the first step
rd success. Congratulations, we are so
d of you.
Love,
Debbie & Jenny


William,
Carinosamente, y deseandote exitos
en el future, tus primes.


Billy,
Deseandote de todo corazon que
este paso que estas dando hoy te
sirva para abririte todos los caminos
de dicha y prosperidad.
Te lo desea tu tia
Tere
William,
Te deseo lo mejan, te lo
meneces!
Tio Hanny


Karen, Jorge, Janny



Dear William,
Wishing you the very best
and all the success life can offer.
Love,
Tin, Tio, & kids


Jimmy Dodson



Jimmy,
You' ve brought lots of sun-
shine into our lives. We're
proud of you. All our love.
Mom, Dad & Chara


Top Five

Movies 1

of the 2

Year; 3

4

5






CONGRATULATIONS


AND BEST WISHES!


C.M.LANDRUM

RICKY ALVAREZ

J. R. FLOCKHART

RICHARD JOHNSTON

ALEKSANDRA STANKOVIC


GATUN GRADUATES


WITH LOTS OF LOVE
FROM;
LEW AND SUE STABLER
GERRY AND HOWIE LAATZ
VINCENT AND PENNY CANAMAS
COLLIN AND ALBERTA CORRIGAN
ROBERT AND GAYLE RANKIN
"BUTCH" AND JANIS ECKEL
"MAZ" AND LINDA MAZZEROLE
WALLACE TEAL AND JANET JOHNSTON
WAYNE AND BONNIE SEELEY
CHARLIE AND IKO McDANIEL
ERIC AND CORAL ADEMA
JACK AND JUDY CONNELLY
GERARD AND REIDUNN PETRONI


ARTHUR AND CARMELITA DONOHUE
CHARLES AND MARY CHISHOLM
LUCKY AND TITA DUNLAP
BRIAN AND MARTA PLAISANCE
MIKE AND SHEILA BELL
JIM BROWN
AL AND NINA COHEN
DICK AND PAT BJORNEBY
RALPH BOGGS
RADISLAV AND RAQUEL STANKOVIC
BOB AND MERRAN GRAY
DAVE AND GLORIA SHERMAN
TED AND MARIA ELENA PETERSEN
FRANK AND JUDY HOOVER
SID COFFIN




W'ith allourkLove


Jeyvin
and
Lemesio


Urr 1


Smith
One is quiet and the other
one is talkative, but we
are so proud of both and
we love them. Keep in
mind that God loves you
all, and that with him,
everything is possible.
Mom, Dad, Len, Tasha


C.Fernie &

Co., S.A.

Steamship Agents
At
the Panama Canal


It





Panama


Canal Federation of Teachers

Wishes the students of Cristobal Junior-Senior High the...

Best of Luck!


Thanks for the memories





ROB

It's been a long time coming
You're well on your way,
To another beginning
Another day.
You've been our life
Our inspiration,
A lifelong gift
Our relentless obsession.
Do without question
What we know you might,
It's time for decision
And we're sure your right.
Take what you've learned
and do your best,
Go and yearn
God will help with the rest


And now it's time
To be on your way,
We love you son
Come back any day!


All our love,

Dad, Mom and Heather


RISKY


Avanza siempre confiado en la
direction que marcan tus suenos y
empenate en vivir la vida que has
imaginado. El exito solo lo logran
aquellos que estan dispuestos a
luchar y tu eres un gran campeon!
Que Dios te bendiga y guie siempre
por todos tus caminos.

Mami, Papi, Jose y Nani.


Bueno Suerte
te deseamos
Tus Abuelitos


"Cutest"

couple;


My Favorite hangout

was;




C.B. Fenton
S.


&


Company,


A.


Congratulations


To


The Class Of 1995


Steamship agents at the
Panama Canal








Congrats!


t.


Seniors


My favorite
were; I,


songs of the year


Restaurants


Tarpon Club Gatun
Atlantic Side


ph: 2-43-5316


Tarpon Club Balboa
Pacific Side


ph: 2-28-1192


Specialists in Seafood


The Tarpon Club wishes much success to the students of CHS
through the efforts of your studies for the present and future.


Music


Clinica Dental
Dra. Ida T. Herrera Guardia
Colon
Telefono: 41-7141
Fax:41-5414
Calle 9, Ave. Roosevelt
Casa N. 90-74



























i


Above is a photograph of the "Bridge of the Americas" under
construction, which was built in the same year that Cristobal
High School was moved to its present (and final) site. Panama
Canal Zone Schools have had great ties to events of histori-
cal significance and these memories will live on in the minds
of those that passed through Cristobal's halls.


1 00Caribbean


.. . .. .. :. W: . : . "' .. i


-/: .dC r""-fu*r-"
k -------
** ~ ~ ~ riiimi

' ,. I- ^I cA..-*"



































WA


- JIm


"1


I
c


" ...................
rP






?.:.......


if 1 ih6 I;'Mitl'. 'i



othih.n... : a:.
. .... ,.. .... .... : .,E ;r ,
I i .... .... i:ii:.ia'a II
Hinolllirelanid I iahib .
Sis n.it t liiaon ef "ai
In hllerpia, a omulblm

Cmamtal. Cotg n ancsue
Ylefi of resrting to lotal-
ibdIan methods of the old
communist Soiet regime to
keep the shaky Russian
Federation unified.

Europe worst flood n Hits
century kills at least 30 people
across Europe. Inland floods
caused by melting Alpine snow
and relentles rain hit
Belgium, France, Germany,
and the Netherlands. whose
famous dike system begins to
crumble late in January 1995 in
the face of rampaging rivers.
Dutch authorities evacuate
250,000 people from the
lowlands.

Camilla Parker Bowles,
allegedly Prince Charles'
mistress, announces her
divorce from her husband,
Andrew Parker Bowles.
Princess Diana is said to he
negotiating a divorce from
Charles, who will be free to
remarry without giving up the
throne-unless unhappy
subjects force a referendum on
the monarchy.

More than 900 passengers die,
140 are rescued when the
Estonia, a 15,500-on Baltic
ferry sinks off the coast of
Finland in a violent nighttime
storm. The storm's 30-foot
waves swamp the ship which
lists and sinks in a matter of
minutes.


p


after a peasant
uprising in Chiapas
and two major
political murders, Mexico
gets a new president.
Ernesto Zedillo, an
economist, assumes office
only to face a stockmarket
crash, a ruined economy,
and a loss of international
confidence in the wake of
the North American Free
Trade Agreement.


n July 25. U.S.
President Bill Clinton
welcomes King
Hussein of Jordan. right.
and Israeli Prime Minister
SYitzhak Rabin to the
White House. where the
two sign a historic
nonaggression pact that
ends a 46 year state of
belligerency between Israel
and Jordan.


Conservative religious
groups and those who
believe in individual
rights clash over
issues of education
for women and family
planning at the U.N.
International
Conference on
Po-pulation and
Development in Cairo,
ETp't. September 5.


oyful residents of
Belfast celebrate
after the Irish
Republican Army (IRA)
announces an end to its mili-
tary operations in Northern
Ireland as of August 31.
After 25 years of British
military presence and over
3,000 killings, the IRA says
it will now seek Irish union
only through political
channels.


hen their Army
helicopter acciden-
tally strays into North
Korea in December, Chief
Warrant Officers Bobby
Wayne Hall and David
Hilemon are shot down by
the communists. Washington
does not admit to espionage
as the North Koreans want,
but negotiates for survivor
Bobby Hall's release by
expressing its sincere regret
over the intrusion.


ipper Gore, wife of
U.S. Vice President
Al Gore, visits
Rwandan refugee camps in
Zaire in July. Thousands of
refugees, fleeing ethnic
conflict in Rwanda, die of
cholera, dysentery, and other
infectious diseases. Fresh
water supplied by the United
States military greatly
reduces the number of
cholera deaths.


alestine Liberation
Organization
chairman Yasir Arafat
returns to Palestine in July
1994 after 27 years of exile in
Tunisia. Arafat kisses the
ground in the Gaza Strip, now
a Palestinian autonomous
zone under the terms of a
1993 peace accord with
Israel.

































M millions of South Africans travel weary hours and wait in
mile-long lines to vote in the first all-race elections.
After more than a century of white rule, the voters
choose former political prisoner Nelson Mandela to preside
over the dismantling of apartheid.


In Japan, an earthquake with a magnitude of 7.2
collapses buildings, derails trains, buckles elevated
expressways, and causes fires throughout the city of
Kobe. Over 5,000 people are killed and 26,000 injured. The
Japan quake occurs January 17, 1995, one year to the day
after a quake devastated Los Angeles.


India suffers an
outbreak of pneumonic
plague, carried by
flea-infested vermin.
Workers in Bombay earn
five rupees for each
exterminated rat; one
thousand rat-tails
earns a color TV.


hinese school children, dressed to look like Colonel
Sanders, welcome the president of Kentucky Fried
Chicken to Shanghai in May 1994. Few of the country's
many foreign business ventures thrive, but KFC becomes a
Chinese favorite. The finger-lickin' enterprise makes plans to
expand its outlets from 28 to 200.


triumphant Jean-
Bertrand Aristide
reclaims his position
as president and restores
democracy to Haiti with the
help of U.S. troops. Haiti
had suffered under the rule
of a military junta led by
General Raoul Cedras, who
goes into exile after
reaching an agreement with
U.S. mediators.


In one of the most
successful antiterrorist
operations in aviation
history. French commandos
storm an Air France
jer-liner and kill
four Algerian
hijackers. freeing 4
the plane's
175 passengers
and crew.


thousands of Cubans flee their economically depressed
homeland, hoping for a better life in America. Many set
off on homemade rafts and other small vessels only to
be intercepted by the U.S. Coast Guard. The United States and
Cuba reach an agreement in September that allows 20,000
Cuban immigrants to enter the United States each year.










InthewakiofilteShla
hAngolm aeaihhun Ed d
soulthem Callioia idf
1im, Califoniaki setli:m.
mne wil ilia i he death of
,3drm iiEli"" j a uU. I| Jacqueline Kennedy
aurseo lnlegunhilla
pgup ad tleuwam lO eh Onassis in May 1994
Ihomles. RedinglIs l igh marks the end of an era, a
h lS Bartaml kmw afretg time when America was
tmrpmn lth aiof atu. prosperous, lighting for civil
Pmeidt eClinon declare 34 rights, and heading for the
motli federal disatr raeas. moon. The former first lady
............. is buried next to her
In 1994, the U.S. registers a husband. President John
one-yar population growth ol F. Kennedy. in Arlington
2.7 million. One-third olfthe National Cemetery.
increase is due to immigration. W hingn.
the largest such influx since Washington, D C.
1914.

Author and humanities
professor, Ralph Ellison, dies
at age 8. His 1952 novel.
Invisible lan. has been called
the most powerful novel written
about alienation, identity, and
racism in America.

A huge increase in killings by
14- to 24-year-olds raises the
nation's homicide rate, while
violence blamed on preteens
rocks communities nationwide.
A boy,13, is sentenced to lie Clled the RepAutican
for strangling a four-year-old. re .olutii n, No.:enmter
In Chicago, an 11-year-old boy nid-term elections put
kills a 14-year-old girl and is the Repubtlican party
then executed by his own gang. and its anti-big
In Washington state a pair of
12-year-olds shoot a migrant cc.rer1nment platform in
worker. controll of Congress
for the fi .tr in
years..
ijewt Gi
of the
anioswith
the




0theI I
,1













eat. drought. and

lightning combine to
set Western states
ablaze in late June and July.
Fires consume 2.000 acres
in Colorado's South
Canyon when 50 mile-an-hour
winds whip the flames into a
S, firestorm, killing 14 specially
trained firefighters: 10 men
and four women.


I_ j


[e- te p .-3
A s.,ci a t 1 o bbb eS f va .f "' o''
C.cn-re-os passes a crime bill
running the sale of 19 types of
3.a.illt weapons. The
Lrady Ls. goes
into effect; in
one mernti 25,610
people with
criminal records
are denied the
purchase of a handgun.


:... ... .. ; ; ." ...,E ,:.d ...; f .l.r .,,:.... : .iI
..: : ": ..`` .. :: .D i .: i(i~: ....:A


ME":.::::::::*:* iix:?J;*:...iliil;;l:.:.aSSii~a IwPl i ;














































The U.S. and Drug
adminis blasts
tne toba
executive a
congress hearing
in March 199 for
denying that nicotine,
3 drug found in
cigarette smoke, is
addictive. Tobacco
industry workers fear
losing their jobs if'
the PDA succeeds in
classi.fying and
restricting cigarettes
as a drug.


he Flint River overflows, washing coffins out ol a Georgia
cemetery after torrential rains from tropical storm Alberto
flood Georgia and the Florida-Alabama panhandle.
Thirty-two people die. 40.000 are temporarily homeless, and
10.000 square miles are underwater, causing $100 million in
crop damage.


rare while bhuffalo
named Miracle draws
crowds to the humble
Wisconsin farm where iwas
born August 20. Native
Americans believe the call is
the fulfillment of a Lakota
Sioux prophecy. Five hundred
years ago, White Bufflalo
Woman told her people that
she would return as a white
call to usher in a new age of
harmony between all races
of mankind.



resident Clinton, with
3 Republican leader
P Bob Dole, signs
legislation implementing the
U.S. role in an expanded
General Agreement on Tariffs
and Trade (GAIT), one of the
most sweeping trade liberal-
ization pacts in history. The
legislation makes the U.S. a
member of a new 125-member
World Trade Organization.
Protectionists worry that GATT
may promote world trade but
won't sufficiently protect
American jobs.













The Secret Service considers restricting public
access to the White House after a gunman fires 27
rounds at the building's facade in October. In
September, a small Cessna airplane crashes on the
South Lawn and comes to rest at the base of the
White House below President Clinton's bedroom,
killing the pilot.








The UJ. Mlhilder I

iass rP iltat








hang CFrp iwsniasllid tis
foub Inl Atarctiic.

hple a so-colled fitness
craze, te National Center for
Health Statistics confirms the
American overabundance of
food combined with a
sedentary lifestyle is creating
an epidemic of obesity. Since
1910, the number of over-
weight adults has ballooned to
one-third of the population,
with an alarming increase
among children.

Some of the 599 newly
revealed secret ingredients
major cigarette-makers add to
improve taste and texture.
beeswax, butler, carrot oil.
citronella oil, cocoa shells,
con silk, dandelion rot
extract, 31 chemicals that start
with ethyl, oak chip oil,
vinegar, and dimethyltetra-
hydrobenzoluranone.

Three planets are discovered
orbiting a pulsar star 3,000
light-years away in the
constellation Virgo. One is the
size of the moon and two are
three times more massive than
Earth; all are rocky worlds
without an atmosphere.


I-


ASA's space shuttle mission 64 tests the
operations of a Simplified Aid For Extravehicular
Activity Rescue (SAFAR) device. Crew
member Mark Lee maneuvers successfully
outside the Discovery, while Carl Meade
photographs him against the background ot Earth.


I I









I-I


Astronomers wait at every major telescope in the world
to see the historic cosmic crack-up of the 21 big
fragments of Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 as it smacks
into the atmosphere of Jupiter at 134.000 miles an hour.
Plumes of fire shoot up hundreds of miles, high enough to
become visible to telescopes on Earth.


long-term study ol radial keratotomy finds it generally
sale and eltective. For the nearsighted, tiny spokelike
incisions into the eye improve focusing ability and
eliminate the need for eyeglasses. The patient is awake for
the procedure.


Acave is found in southern France, full of 300 vivid
paintings of woolly-haired rhinos, bears, mammoths,
panthers, and owls made about 20,000 years ago. The
Stone Age artists also left behind bear skulls, flint knives,
footprints, and fireplaces. Experts call it the archaeological find
of the century.


O ne of Lake Superior's enduring mysteries is solved by scientists and marine historians who
explore the wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald, an ore carrier that sank with its crew in a 1975
storm. The ship, overused and in poor condition, was ripped apart by 90-mph winds and
30-foot waves. Most of the 29 crewmen are entombed inside the wreckage, well preserved in the
39' waters.


The non-violent
CD-ROM game Myst
by Cyan, Inc. becomes
a best-selling phenomenon,
winning legions of devoted
fans and spawning imitators.
The fantasy-adventure's
graphic visuals are hyper-
real; the written word is the
key to the mystery.


liq lorce the U.S. Navy to
rOindi- ifleetl trained for use in
DHsonar' uS silWeepling, and underwater recov-
ery. Too tame tot b released In the open sea, the veterans of
conflicts from Vietnam to the Persian Gull retire to aquariums
and water parts.


I I








The maoi popular nomea. r .
newborn this per ami.Amh
and Michael.

Young people srm their
cuan by volunteering under
a new program called
AnierCmps, whmr 20,000
people aged 17 and up wLi
with comannfty-based
olraimiatli in exchange tor
$7,500 plu money toward
college tuition or loans.

One percent of the nation's 50
million school-age children
learn at home as families seek
alternatives to public schools
In a handful ot high-tech
experiments, kids submit
homework by modem,
download books and artwork
from the Internet, and
collaborate on academic
projects with other children
around the world.

A survey of college kids
reveals their favorite sources
of sugar and caffeine during
all-night studying to be:
powdered iced tea, peanut
butter mixed with marsh-
mallow cream, baby food,
ramen noodles, raw cookie
dough, and trail mix made
from chocolate chips, graham
cracker bits, and mini-
marshmallows.


I-


lively new cafe society centers around
the 5.000 gourmet coffeeshops which
spring up around the country. To the often
young and trendy patrons. the social interaction is
just as important as the espresso. Some cafes offer
full-time Internet links so patrons can sip and chat
with other Internet lante-drinkers.


Yoga, a Hindu system
of stretching
exercises for well-
being, surges in
Popularity, mostly
because the older
generation seeks a
technique for
alleviating stress
and finds yoga better
than aerobics.


erobic boxing, with boxing-style leg and arm work, turns
out to be one of the year's hot exercise trends, showing
up in workout studios and attracting those who want to
work off their aggression by throwing a right and a few jabs.


he hottest
merchandise around
is Mighty Morphin
Power Rangers, so hot
Cabbage Patch dolls pale in
comparison. Parents criticize
Fox's super-violent TV show,
but their kids crave Dragon
Daggers, Megazords, and
the 4-foot, $230 battery
powered car. "Go, go, Power
Rangers!"


I I










Sed by brash young skate and surf types, two million
snowboarders nationwide discover the joy of swooping
L down slopes on one board instead of two. No hard
boots, no poles, no crossed tips, make it easier than skiing. I
Since their giant frozen wave is a ski hill, snowboarders annoy
old-style skiers who want their slopes lelt undisturbed by
shredders.. ...- l


hot new collectible
derives from an old
household item.
Milk caps, known in some
regions as pogs, originally
capped the bottles left by
the milkman but have now
gone funky with colorful
printed designs and
variations that are traded
and used in games.


although most are
forced to settle for
Oakley wrap-
arounds, stylin' kids, like
in-line skaters and urban
youth, clamor for Arnet's
$80 Ravens with the silver-
chrome frames.


ope John Paul II
authors Crossing the
Threshold of Hope, a
blend of theology, evangelizing
and personal remininiscene.
It becomes a best-seller in 35
countries.


remaining a virgin in the face of peer pressure finds new
respect among teens who defend their freedom to forgo
sex in a sex-crazy world. The movement is both a
demand for real love and a reaction against unwanted
pregnancy and health risks, since today one out of four kids are
infected with sexually transmitted diseases by the age of 21.


ool-Aid makes a
cheap hair-dye, an
alternative to
bleached hair with, say,
Prizm Blue added for sheen.
The "city fade" shaves the
sides of your head and
leaves the top longer, and
the matted hair look is
achieved by leaving the soap
in and forgetting to comb.


It's called "the year
of the cottage
industry" as more
Americans adopt
different work
arrangements in
response to corporate
downsizing, either by
telecommuting or
starting businesses
out of their homes.


She designer pets of the year are African pigmy
hedgehogs. and some 3.000 ind homes with humans.
They are gentle, like to be petted, and need a once-a-
day feeding of pet food or mealworms. They don't smell and
will even eat your roaches.







John Trloa and laUul.
Jaenbsn -lr ft rf tfl:
an "emravagnty denied
Iow-Ilth lIlapaloa il
outlandish Ils.'" Thi flnh'
plot revolves around a ulth,
a brialcas, md a lagp
syringe in a dIaddy humnnoro
scene which rpoentdly auses
a few audience members with
needle-phobia to fall out of
their seats in revulsion.

John Candy, the large and
lovable star of films Splash.
Coal Runnings. Home Alone.
and many other family
favorites, dies at the age of
43. Whether Candy played
jerks, slobs or loonies, his
natural goodness came
shining through.


"American Detecti .e,"
"FBI: The Untold
Storess" "Top Cops,"
and "Rescue 911."
"America's Most
Swwanted" and "Unsolved
Mysteries" enlist
viewers' help in
tracking down
Sife is like a box of chocolates," says its title character. fugitives.
Forrest Gump, starring Tom Hanks, surprises everyone
with its popularity, attributed to the audiences' thirst
for the film's theme of simple values and good intentions. .f in
Fascinating special effects place Gump into real news ~ '
footage with U.S. presidents. _,,V _



I -_ ---- I


very Tuesday
night 20 million
homes tune in to
"Home Improvement,"
television's No.1 show,
s starring comedian Tim
Allen as Tim Taylor, the
how-to host of "Tool
Time," with his wife Jill and
three kids. Fans love this
funny real-life reflection of
middle-class family life.


median Jim Carrey's career is s-s-smokin. In The
Mask, Carrey plays shy Stanley Ipkiss, who discovers
that a mythical mask can turn him into a very cool
green-faced cartoon-like dude. While waiting for sequels to
The Mask and Ace Ventura: Pet Detective, Carrey fans enjoy
current hit Dumb and Dumber.


homeless prime-time
soap opera "Melrose
Place," co-starring
Heather Locklear and Grant
Show, attracts legions of
fans with its silly-sensational
plotlines and shallow-but-
beautiful characters. Fans
even buy the TV show's
soundtrack and "MP"
clothing.


om Cruise bites as
the elegantly evil
vampire Lestat in the
film based on Anne Rice's
novel Interview With the
Vampire. Brad Pitt costars in
the story that's been a favorite
with millions of readers for
twenty years.


omic Margaret Cho
stars in the first all-
Asian sitcom "All-
American Girl," about a
college girl who's not making
enough money to move away
from home and has to live
with her rigidly traditional
Korean Immigrant parents.


___________________I ______________________________________




___________________I ______________________________________









I-I


She animals aren't cuddly. but Disney's 32nd animated
feature The Lion King is still a box-office smash and a
sure classic. The story of a young lion. Simba. on the
path to maturity combines live Tim Rice/Elton John songs with
comedy that leaves audiences roaring. Just say "Hakuna
matata," Swahili for "no worries."


Living Single" is
hailed as a New
York City version of
"Designing Women." The
comedy is about four
women who share a big
apartment, and features
Kim Fields and rap star
Oueen Latitah, whose quiet
presence and dignity
singles her out as a star.


T talented young Claire
Danes stars as a
savvy 15-year-old
confronting adolescent
anxieties in the ABC
television series "My So-
Called Life." which receives
critical acclaim. Danes also
stars in the movie Little
Women. with Winona Ryder.


his year's Emmy tor
best comedy series
goes to TV's "Frasier,"
the story of a radio psychi-
atrist with a dysfunctional
family. Star of the critical
and main-stream hit,
Kelsey Grammer
dedicates his
best-actor award
to the dog "Eddie"
whose off-

namels


A Her his villain in
Shakespeare's Much
Ado About Nothing
and his title role in Berlolucci's
Little Buddha, actor Keanu
Reeves buffs up to play an
action star in Speed. about a
bomb and a runaway bus.
one of the year's biggest box
office hits.


Witn the first female
starship captain. TV',
"Star 'reK: Voyager"
is the newest offithoot
.f tDe enduriLng Star
TreE phenomenon, after
"Deep Space Nine,"
"The Jext Generation,"
and this year's full-
length feature
Star Trek: '.i .
Generations.


lIthough his action tans may prefer True Lies. Arnold
Schwarzenegger, with co-star Danny DeVito. cracks up
audiences in Junior, where the strongman plays a
boringly-serious scientist who tests a fertility drug on himself.
learns the joys of motherhood, and falls in love with the baby's
mom. Emma Thompson.


aywatch." the world's most-watched syndicated TV
show, is a feel-good action/adventure about a Malibu
lifeguard, played by David Hasselhoff. Sunny beach
scenes take the pressure oft plot or character development. In
tribute to its popularity. Mattel. Inc. creates Baywatch Barbie.


ou Gehrig's last day. Sandy Koulax on the mound, and
Jackie Robinson's arrival are all part of the Ken Burns
film "Baseball." an 18 1/2-hour historical mini-series on
PBS. "Baseball" touches on American issues of race, labor.
immigration, the role of women, urban renewal, popular media,
and the nature of heroes and mythology.


oop Dreams is a
documentary about
two young Chicago
athletes who dream of
playing in the NBA. Arthur
Agee and William Gales
soon realize the dream will
minwo coume at the expense
else. Hoop
Sas much
and
and downs
come out of








Aler teir Wofdsltok '
perioni sec so re ium
mass adulation and an
tagn e undlugMt. Ek-pop
lin Green Day wing to ie
for this yar betine hand.
Their album DBul, tailiaring
"Basbl Ca," oe biplei
platihnm.

.Ps male a comeback when
Miorl selling labels give in
to presurs hum artists and
fans. New Ies are released
on vinyl, as well as CDs and
tapes. Pronounced dead in the
'8ls, the revived 12-inch long-
plays come complete with the
art-covered sleeves and lyric-
sheet inserts that make them
collector's items

Liz Phair follows up Exile in
Guyvillewith Whip-smartand
songs like "Super Nova" and
"Jealousy." Her music is said
to be about self-parody.
defensiveness. beautiful
flaws, and cluelessness.

Futuristic noise mavens Nine
Inch Nails and singer Trent
Rezoor drive home a point
with their "Closer" single and
hit video, from their album
The Downward Spiral.

Mesh pit heroes Bad Religion
get plenty of play with "21st
Century Boy" and their album
Stranger Than Fiction.

Beastie Boys release their
fourth hip-hop album III
Communication on the heels
of their highly popular Check
Your Head.

Superunknown, a 70-minute,
15-song opus, debutes at
No.1 on the Billboard charts.
Fans and critics say it's the
best record of metal band
Soundgarden's career.


"
*~-e li;-


singer Sheryl Crow hits
paydirt with her debut
album, Tuesday Night
Music Club with the seedy-
but-upbeat sounds of
"Leaving Las Vegas" and
"All I Want to Do."


?X7]


ith quirky lyrics and
bass-voiced singing
on hits like "Mmm,
Mmm, Mmm, Mmm," the
Crash Test Dummies' album,
God Shuffled His Feet,
becomes a chart-topper in
the U.S. and Europe.


hey dress alike and
rule Motown. It
seems like Boyz II
Men only makes mega-hits,
like "On Bended Knee" and
"I'II Make Love to You." i
Their second album, II, goes
straight to No. 1 on the R&B
charts.
W Although Madonna's
t bad-manner ed appear-
oance on Letterwrn
.begets criticism, her
Bedtime Storiez,
]hits -Take a Bow"
SSecret," is a
solid chart-topper.


I-


usic, meshing, and
lots of mud define
Woodstock '94. The
25th anniversary of the
original 1969 "summer of
love" has ATMs, Pepsi, and
'90s prices: $135 tickets and
$4 hamburgers. After
happily grooving to every-
thing from Bob Dylan
to Nine Inch Nails, 350,000
fans depart peacefully.


op-siren Janet
Jackson's body
language and lyrics
draw large concert crowds
to see her perform hits like
"You Want This/70's Love
Groove." Jackson wins an
MTV Music Award for her
video "II."

singer Vince Gill
makes country music
history by winning the
Country Music Association's
award for top male vocalist
four years in a row. The CMA
also awards him 1994
Entertainer of the Year.


s,


IhJ odeci, two pairs of
brothers whose funky
ballads coined the
term "Feenin," bring gospel
harmonies to their new
album Diary of a Mad Band,
which goes platinum.


battle rock band Pearl Jam and front man Eddie Vedder
give youthful angst a good name as they rock hard with
their third album, Vitalogy, considered their strongest yet.


A"


est yet.


A"








-I-I-I


nominated for best
female vocalist.
country singer Mary
Chapin Carpenter croons at
the Country Music Awards
ceremony, but loses to Pam
Tillis. Carpenter's album
Stones in the Road tops the
country charts.


It's a year of hits for
buzz band. Gin
Blossoms. Their top-
selling album New
Miserable Experience.
covers "Hey Jealousy,"
"Found Out About You."
and "Until I Fall Away."


ailed as the crown
prince of reggae.
Buju Banton's album.
Buju Banton: Voice of
Jamaica, pumps the party
with "Walk Like a
Champion" and "Man a
Look Yuh."


EMI Records releases
Live at the BBC a
two-disc set of radio
concerts recorded by
the Beatles in the
early '60s. "Free as
a Bird," an original
unfinished track by
the late John Lennon,
is finished, mixed
with the live voices
of Paul, George, and
Ringo, and included
in the set.


Dismissed as kiddie
artists, three 12-year-
old rappers who go by
the name of Immature, get a
new sound. Album Playtime
Is Overand hits "Never Lie"
and "Constantly" pump them
up to stardom.


it single "Cryin'"
wins MTV's Video of
the Year award for
singer Steven Tyler and
metal band Aerosmith. who
ride a wave of success and
release their new album
Big Ones.


he rock-spectacle
Rolling Stones tour,
named after their
album Voodoo Lounge,
combines a light show,
computer animation, video
blowups, and gigantic
inflatable props. Millions
watch the Stones prance
through their classic and
current hits like "Love Is
Strong." Voodoo Lounge
becomes the highest
grossing tour in history with
$115 million in ticket sales.


he Canadian band
Cowboy Junkies,
whose big hit this
year is "Sweet James,"
sings of isolation and
despair on their latest album
Pale Sun/Crescent Moon.


Powered to the top
with their pure pop
sound, Swedish
quartet Ace of Base tops the
charts with The Sign. Their
sound is a contagious blend
of reggae-splashed pop
known as "China Reggae."

SMascis emerges as a
prolific and versatile
songwriter for the
punk-rock band Dinosaur Jr.
with "Outta Hand" and major
hit "Feel the Pain." both on
their latest album Without
a Sound.


_________________ j __________________J_________________ I


rish rock foursome, the Cranberries, tour the United
States playing the sad, pretty melodies from their
second hit album, No Need to Argue.


appears with a sell-
reliant attitude,
Salt-N-Pepa keep
their Very Necessary vibe
going this year with hits
"Shoop" and "Whatta
Man" which wins them.
along with En Vogue, an
MTV Music Award.


Doggy

on ^ ite Rina
best-selj eo le D"It's a
Doggy Dogg Wirld," which
reunites all the'70s black
exploitation film stars, wins
an MIV Music Award.













u.............. ....


l Mi0a ip aprlat is, an ieli-
aim at t14 an al oif it p.a
at 17. AItrI gelUg booed an
ebresOf alldaiiuna passes-
sihl, tenni star Jennifer
Capilat enters a drug rehab
program and makes a
comeback In autumn where
she plays well but loses her
irt-round match.
............................ ,
Former Wimbledon champ
Andre Agassl wins the 1994 I
U.S. Open and beats cham-
pion Pte Sampras at he 1995
Australian Open. Called the
most popular tennis player in
the world, the tennis phenom
has a new girlfriend, ormnner
model Brooke Shields.

The National Hockey League
plays only 48 of the 82 games
in the season this year due to
a lockout. Following
baseball's example, hockey
owners put salary caps on
their players, who strike but
lose out to the owner's rule.

Track and field star Wilma
Rudolph dies at the age of 54.
The 20h of 22 children, she
overcame polio, scarletfever, whenever the Magic, led by
and pneumonia to become a O 'Neal, score 110 points,
basketball start 13, an W restaurants redeem home
Olympic bronze medalist at 16,
and a winner three gold Mac. With the team selling out al
medals in the 1960 Rome Arches supply a massive Mac att
Olympics. of a playoff victory.












!-V-



P itchman George
Foreman, 45,
wearing the same
red trunks he sported
when he fought
Muhammad Ali 20 years
earlier, wins the world's
heavyweight boxing title
from Michael Moorer with a
10th round knockout.


7'1" 300-pound Shaquille
the Orlando McDonald's
Game tickets for a free Big
1116,000 seats, the Golden
ack, consoling fans for the lack


ete Sampras defeats
Gorn Ivanisevic in
the men's singles
final at Wimbledon in
July 1994, for his second
straight Wimbledon title.
In January, pressure of
defending the title causes
him to break down in tears
at the 1995 Australian Open.


having already
announced her
retirement from
singles tennis, nine-time
Wimbledon champion
Martina Navratilova waves
good-bye to an emotional
crowd, after losing to
Conchita Martinez in her
last Wimbledon match.


n July, Miguel Indurain of Spain makes a triumphant
entry on the Champs Elysies in Paris to win the
Tour de France for the fourth straight time. He wins the
3-week, 3,218 km contest easily, finishing five minutes, 39
seconds ahead of the field. Greg LeMond, the only American to
win the Tour de France three times, retires from racing because
of health problems.


I


.II

























n June 14. the New York Rangers defeat the Vancouver
Canucks 3 to 2 in the seventh game of the Stanley Cup
play-offs, winning the coveted hockey cup for the first
time in 54 years.


The Centennial
Olympics will be Ln
Atlanta, Georgia L
1'9%. The city will
emphasize its
multicultural aspects
to honor athletes
from aroumi the
world. ..


Sara Torres-Gowen
becomes the first
Olympic swimmer to
model swimsuits in the
Sports Illustrated annual
swimsuit issue. Gold-
medalist Torres-Gowen's
) sporty looks break the
"waifs and glamazons"
mold dictated by fashion.


ans are openly angry when a dispute between players
and team owners over salary caps and other issues
threatens to shut down baseball. A work stoppage
begins on August 12. and no World Series is played for the first
time since 1904.


onya Harding. barred
for life from organized
skating for obstructing
justice in the investigation
of an assault on Nancy
Kerrigan, is offered 52 million
by the All Japan Women's
Pro Wrestling Association to
wrestle as a baddie.


basketball star Sheryl
Swoopes,
leads
the U.S. women's
basketball team to a gold
medal at the Goodwill Games
in Russia. Earlier she led
Texas Tech to an NCAA title
and signed an endorsement
deal with Nike.


In Super
Bowl XXIX
in Miami,
the San
Francisco
49ers beat the
San Diego Chargers
49-26, in their
record-breaking fifth
Super Bowl win.
Quarterback Steve
Young passes for a
record six touchdowns
to win most valuable
player.


after 52 wins, four
PPG Cup titles, and
$10 million in
earnings, Indycar champion
Mario Andretti races for the
final time in his 31-year
career. The four-time
Indianapolis 500 champion
retires in October 1994.


Ernie EKI the
1994 0..Ui= B golf
tournament in sudden-
death playoff. The
U.S. women's golf
team, led by Dottle
Mochrie, beats
Europe for the 1994
Solheim Cup.




orld Cup soccer
comes to the U S.
for the first time:
24 teams play 52 World
Cup games in nine cities
to 3.567.415 fans.
culminating in a title
match between Brazil and
Italy. Earlier the U.S.
upset Colombia, but lost
to the Brazilian team. who
went on to win the cup.


o
:: *. $


4q,







Supreme Corl Juling hrny
Blacmlnu, 85. .o wree he
Wade, he medeita 1973 se
IO p aftulua umane
lepalrigMtabUoeI.
waim .ashI INi i 1gehm
m wcast alter 24 pan.
tbueeratalar4geouse.

The mC t. an Dihm fhy-



conesnlan saying he never
loved his wife. Princess Diana
Is suspected of making crank
phone calls: an old friend who
claims i be her ex-lover hawks
a trashy kiss-and-lell book

Tabitha Ie cat spends 12 days
and 32.000 miles in the fuse-
lage of a Tower Air 747 let when
she escapes her cat canier and
gels lost in the cargo hold.
Tabithl makes television
appearances after her rescue
with her aspiring-actress owner.
Tabitha lost two pounds during
te ordeal, her owner lost six

The Florida judge would not
allow Paul Hill to use justi-
fiable homicide as a defense
in the shootings of Dr. John
Britton and his bodyguard
outside a Pensacola abortion
clinic. Hill is found guilty of
murder in the first degree.

Anna Paquin, 11, wins an
Academy Award for her
performance in The Piano.
Says actor Gene Hackman,
"I guess now you'll have no
trouble getting cast in your
school play."


CO

.^I:l


ending a worthy i r is Il.i
message to pageant-
watchers, Heather
Whitestone, a deaf Alabama
college junior who works
with handicapped kids, is
crowned 1994 Miss America
by her predecessor
Kimberly Aiken.


onald Reagan, 83,
announces he is in
the early stages of
Alzheimer's disease, which
will cause him to rely
increasingly on wife Nancy.
Doctors say the easy-going
ex-president should be able
to function normally for
several more years.


despite hurled
obscenities and
death threats,
Shannon Faulkner, 19,
battles the all-male Citadel
for the right to become the
first female cadet in the
152-year history of the
state-supported South
Carolina military school.


PN elson Mandela,
an international
hero who won the
Nobel Peace Prize, writes
his story. Long Walk to
Freedom: The
Autobiography of Nelson
Mandela covers the author's
27 years as a political
prisoner, his release, and
black Africans struggle for
freedom.


n Singapore,
American teenager
Michael Fay is
convicted of vandalism and
publicly caned four times by
a martial arts master, despite
pleas from his family and
President Clinton.


applying his new
fame to good works,
actor Antonio
Banderas, of Philadelphia
and Interview With the
Vampire, spends a week on
a goodwill mission helping
UNICEF draw attention to
wartorn Somalia.


artoonist Gary Larson announces that he will retire
The Far Side, a feature that began in 1978 and has
appeared in 1,500 newspapers.


n about the most
surprising event of
the year, Michael
Jackson weds Elvis' daugh-
ter. Lisa Marie Presley in a
secret ceremony, May 1994.
Journalists wonder if the
union isn't a business
arrangement or an attempt
to polish Michael's public
image, tarnished by claims
of child molestation.


cruffy movie idol
Johnny Depp and
wispy model Kate
Moss have a headline-
making lovers quarrel. Depp
is arrested for trashing the
couple's hotel room.


odel Cindy Crawford
and actor Richard
Gere. dubbed the
world's sexiest couple.
announce their separation.
Hollywood books Crawford
for her first movie.


jpa np sE da nriciu ,jn I:,:... 1 ;1 i. i rv A ,F ;;.
N e w L n u in6 r, in c,- r. '.N .I. : .1.1 H 1... i . -. :, ,' "r


~lllllllr IIIII 11 IllllllillL
















































































































i




i.
I:



'i
i '







??-'*f~$~?



^LLUjl^ &




Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2010 with funding from

University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries



http://www.archive.org/details/caribbean1995cris



The Final Edition of The Caribbean
Documenting the 1994-95 School Year

The Caribbean
Volume LXVIII

Cristobal Junior-Senior High
Department of Defense Schools- Panama




Cristoia?ur.-Sr. fffhSckooc
Coco Soto, Panama.
1959-7995



We Say Farewell To Our Alma Mater

Cristobal was established in its present site in 1959, but the
school began clear back in 1907. The present day CHS has
served the needs of many students but will become a
memory with the closing of this facility as the Treaty imple-
mentation becomes fact and the Atlantic side reverts to
Panamanian control. The many students that have passed
through these hallowed halls will carry the memory of
Cristobal well into the future.



Contents


Page


Classes


2


Dedication


17


Faculty


18


Sports


24


Organizations




& Activities


50


Messages




& Ads (Rear


of the Book)



Caribbean !



1995 SENIOR CLASS




Homecoming Princess Candy Guerra is escorted by
the Senior Class President Ricky Alvarez at the pre-
game pep assembly. They were both very active in
school sports and activities and contributed greatly
to a suucessful final senior year.



Ricky Alvarez is assisted by Coach Holland in
getting their entry in the 1994 Cayuco race into
the water.



Mrs. Beckenbach wearing her usual smile! She
worked many extra hours in her capacity of class
sponsor to make this final graduating class a
memorable one.






RICKY ALVAREZ JR.



CRISTY ALVES



ROB BERNHARDT



LEROY CARGILL JR.



CRISTOBAL'S FINAL GRADUATING CLASS



2 Caribbean




CHARLIE CHAO DAYRA CHINASING JIMMY DODSON



JR. FLOCKHART




KATHIA FORDE HEIDI FYE-POTTER



WAGDI GHAIS



JAMAL GHOSN




CANDY GUERRA



WILLIE HARRIS



HORACE HOGAN II SUSAN HWANG



CRISTOBAL'S FINAL GRADUATING CLASS



Caribbean* 3




4

RICHARD JOHNSTON



CHARLENE KALLMEYER CALVIN LANDRUM ROBERT LOUIS




FABIAN MALLETT CARMEN MATHEWS DAVID MILLER



LEE NUNN




HOPE OLIVAS TAMIKA PINKNEY



BILLY PRICE



RUBEN RAFALKO



CRISTOBAL'S FINAL GRADUATING CLASS



4 Caribbean




BILL RIVAS



CARLOS ROMAN



ROBERT SEALES



JEYVIN SMITH




LEMESIO SMITH ALEKSANDRA STANKOVIC




Charlene Kallmeyer working on her portion of the hall mural completed in her
Advanced Placement Art Class.




Above: 'Advanced Place-
ment" artist Michell
Matthews puts final touches
on her mural. Michell, Rob,
and Charlene worked hard to
develop their talent!



Left: Rob Bernhardt in an
"artistic moment". Rob's
work was found in many
programs and bulletin
boards as well as t-shirt
designs.



CRISTOBAL'S FINAL GRADUATING CLASS



Caribbean* 5



*




***



^



\^



c



x^



c



\^



v\



v^



VN



fr



c



b



T^' x



\^



e



Underclassmen



JUNIORS




Neda Mudarra "cuts up" in class, one of her favorite
classroom activities. Neda had lots of friends because of
her easygoing nature.



There are less students in
the Junior class than other
classes because many were
on an accelerated program
to graduate in this final
year!



Nick Frank helps some elementary stu-
dents at he health fair. Nick was active in
his community and school taking part in
activities like this one as well as being in
sports and yearbook.





dim, j1




MIKEL N. ANDRADE HEATHER BERNHARDT NICHOLASFRANK ANTHONY GARZA HENRY LEE GENERILLO ROYJACOXJR.





dK^y^im a m hv\/

SHARON KALLMEYER CHRISTIAN LOPEZ ANGELICA M. LYNCH NEDA S. MUDARRA JOE POWERS ERIKASINCLAIR




ROBERTO SINCLAIR TODDC. STAPLEFORD HE1SSVILLAMIZAR



This is a picture of the hall as it looked in
1959- some things don't change.



Caribbean 7



SOPHOMORES



Right: Percy Williams, Candy Keene, and Leo
Cargill just "clowning around", (or is Candv
"Queen for a Day"?)



Michelle Sanchez, Cristobal's "nightingale", on
her way to class. Michelle wowed crowds at
sports events with her rendition of the national
anthem and gave us great performances under
the direction Mr. Hashman in choir.



.A


yW


mm lr" M






JOSE ALVAREZ EDGAR BENT EILEN BLANQUICETT AISHA BONILLA NATALIE BONNETT ANNE BORSELLINO

r 1




No Photo
Available



JAVIER BRANDAO FRANK BRU ALEXIS BRUNO LEONARDO CARGILL VIVIANA CLARKE DARRELLEARL




NAOMI FACEY CHIEN-HAO FERNG ELIZABETH GARZA JORGE GRANT JR. JONATHON GUERRA KIMBERLY JOHNSON



8 Caribbean




No Photo
Available




WILLIAM JOHNSON RAY JOHNSTONE CANDACE KEENE ALAN KILBORN JR. CANDICE LEONHARDT STEVEN LOPEZ




SURESH MAYANI GEORGE MCCRACKEN MELISSA MURPHY CRYSTAL OLIVAS DREW POPE GEORGE RATLEY







RAFAEL RIOS MICHELLE SANCHEZ SHAIKA SANCHEZ ANNJURI SINCLAIR FRANCISCO SPRAY DANA STAPLEFORD




ALBERT THOMPSON LARS THOMPSON YOV ANA VEST A. VILLAMIZAR NATHAN WEBER LUKIASHA WILDER



ill

PERCIVAL WILLIAMS RENCIE WOOLSEY ARACELY YANG




James Hanson, our
resident cartoonist,
sketches in Mr.
Younkin's art class.



Caribbean 9



FRESHMAN CLASS



Sunny Rasimowicz works feverishly in Mr.
Pollino's shop class. The shop classes were
always busy creating great projects!



Chara Dodson flashes her trademark smile. Creating
art makes her happy.




ANALIA ALVAREZ MANDEE ANDERSON E1RA ANDRADE RUKMIM BARUA SL'GEV BLANQUICETT JESSICA BONNETT



&3 sH

I wk Yak >m m*.$B^^\u




VII-'l.kA BONILLA DIAMOND BROCK SHELBY BROCK ARELIS BRUNO SEAN CEDAR JENNIFER DAWSON



10*Caribbean



CHARADODSON EYCHELL ESCOBAR YAJAIRA FERNANDEZ BERNARDINA GARZA JAMES HANSON CHENEYELYW" HINTS

L

TIFFANY JACOBS JOSEPH JOHNSON SCOTT JOHNSTON STERLING KALLMEYER LONNIE KEITH ARLENIS LOPEZ





LINDA ODOM LAVANCE RANDLE III SUNNY RASIMOWICZ KABIR RIOS YESILKA RODRIGUEZ TISHNA SEALES





KRYSTAL SKUMAUTZ LEONARD SMITH RAYMOND SPRAY JAMES STODDARD CATHARINE W ATKINS YARITZA ZARATE



Caribbean* 11



EIGHTH GRADE



Here we see a shot of the locks in operation. This is something some of us who have
lived here a while might take for granted, but many people never will have the
opportunity to see what has been called one of the modern day "wonders of the world
in operation as we did!



A quiet moment on lake Gatun. Some of the
best peacock bass fishing in the world is found
here.





RICHARD JENNINGS CR1STEN LUBBERS JACQUI LUBBERS CLARA LUNA BENNY MAYANI ENRIQUE MORGAN



12*Caribbean



DAVID MUNOZ JENNIFER MURPHY VENESSA PABON JEREMY PESCHL KATHARINE PHILLIPS ENRIQUE RODRIGUEZ




LORIMAR RODRIGUEZ PATRICIA ROMAN ANTONELLE SANCHEZ KAREN SANCHEZ TRAVIS SHERMAN OMNI SMITH




l ^ * "^
RASHAUN TUCKER LILIANA VALBUENA H.J. VILLAMIZAR JUNIUS VILLARUEL JANICE WILLIAMS ANTONIO YANG




Here i> ,i shot of the mountains in the Volcan region. There was great scenery
around us for those that cared to enjoy it!



Some of the beautiful flowers to be found in the Volcan
area.



Caribbean* 13



SEVENTH GRADE



Ann Williams poses with her lucky tiger on the
wav to one of the basketball games. Ann was
always high spirited, as her teammates, (and
teachers) could see.



Never forget the ROAR of the TIGER!





NITHOSKA ANDERSON JARIEL ANDRADE IVY CALLENDER CHRISTINA CENTERS DAVID CONNERS II CHRIS DAMERON




PATRICIA DONOHOUE JOSHUA DUNN BRANDON FASAVALU SARA FAVORITE JASON FUNK AMARYLLISGOBURN



14Caribbean




IL^V




AURELIO GOBERN JEREMY GOMEZ VERONICA GRANT FABIOLA HERRERA MELISSA JOHNSON COREY JONES







JOSHUA KEENE EMILY KNOWLTON SARAH KNOWLTON YAMILETH MENDOZA FERNANDO MORGAN PAUL ODOM




W. PITTMAN-BROWN ANGELICA PRESCOD MARIA E. RAFALKO TIMOTHY RANDLE A.J. RODRIGUEZ MELANIE SKUMAUTZ




ESPERANZA SMITH TARIQ THURMAN TALENA TROCHE M. WASHINGTON A. WILLIAMS A. WILSON



Caribbean* 15



ROTC



Top picture: Instructor; MSG. Hogan along
with his Company Commander; M.
Matthews, Executive Officer; K. Forde, and
First Sergeant; C. Lopez.



Middle picture: The 1994-95 ROT
members gather to commemorate th
final group at CHS.




In the pictures above you see the
1951 ROTC program. This marked
the first year the program was
adopted at Cristobal. This year's
ROTC members wish to aknowledge
their debt to these founding members
and all the years in between!




Bottom picture: The Command and Staff

pose for posterity. MSG. Hogan thanks
them for all their hard work which
made this final year a successful one.



16 Caribbean



DEDICATION




MRS. ANNE GEGG

Thousands Say Thanks!

VIrs. Anne Gegg has been a teacher and counselor at Cristobal for
Tiany years. More importantly, she has been a friend and mentor dur-
ing all that time, touching the lives of literally thousands of students.
\s Cristobal High ceases to exist, her contributions will remain in the
memories of so many. We, on behalf of all the families she has so
deeply affected, dedicate this final issue of the Caribbean to her. Thank
You Mrs. Gegg!

Caribbean* 17



CRISTOBAL STAFF

Faculty & Support Staff Caught in the Act.




PRINCIPAL:
MARTIN R. HOFFMAN




SECRETARY:
COSETTE HAWKINS



DATA TRANSCRIBER:
INESNUNO




NURSE:
CORAL ADEMA



LIBRARIAN:
NADINE BECKENBACH



SPEECHTHERAPIST:
KATHYLARGENT




CAFETERIA SUPERVISOR:
RICOATHERLEY




RECREATION ASSISTANT:
ARGELISRIVAS



RECREATION ASSISTANT:
FRANCISCOTURSI




RECREATION ASSISTANT:
MAURICIO EDWARDS



GUARD & LIBRARY ASSISTANT:
FERNANDOCOOPER



18Caribbean





Mr Hoffman strikes his classic pose
while addressing the crowd at Jambo-
ree. Mr. Hoffman was tasked with su-
pervising the closure of the Atlantic
side schools along with principal du-
ties for CHS and Ft. Davis elementary.

Here is Mr. Elliott as most of us saw
him- just a little "laid back". Mr. Elliott
coached numerous athletes as well as
reaching students in the classroom. He
was one of Cristobal's most popular
and effective teachers.



!




i





MRS. ROSALIND BAITEL



MR. RICHARD ELLIOTT



MRS. PATTY FREY



MRS. DONNA GRUBBS



Caribbean 19



CRISTOBAL STAFF

Faculty & Support Staff Caught in the Act



Mr Hashman, Cristobal's "Music Man",
pauses for a moment during a class
lecture. Mr Hashman was active in
many facets of student life at CHS! He
directed the choir and band which gave
so much enjoyment to our community



Mrs Baitel with the real focus of her
life- her family. In addition to teaching
duties Mrs. Baitel advised the S. A. and
was always in attendance at sporting
events and other student activities.



Mrs. Beckenbach caught resting her
"tired dogs". It's hard work keeping
track of those books and keeping the
senior class in line! (Mrs. B was also the
senior class advisor)






:






^


'"v-~i L




JL^^^Pi






MR. RANDALL GRUBBS



MR. JAMES HASHMAN



MRS. JACQUELINE HINTON



MR. HORACE HOGAN



20 Caribbean



Q




Father and son; Mr. Palumbo with his
father at Jamboree, which was dedi-
cated to Luke Palumbo Senior. No one
could argue that these two were
Cristobal athletics' biggest fans!



*








Mr. Oliver looks very surprised- does
David actually have his notebook? Mr.
Oliver coached tennis and volleyball
as well as teaching math to "eager"
students.





MR. TROY OLIVER



MR. LUKE PALUMBO



MR. ANTHONY POLLINO



MRS. GAYLE RANKIN



Caribbean 21



CRISTOBAL STAFF

Faculty & Support Staff Caught in the Act



The "apple of her daddy's eye" Mr.
Younkin holds his oldest daughter,
Kelsey, at a football game. This "little
Tiger" loved to cheer on the teams. Mr.
Younkin advised Yearbook so you
knew this picture was getting in, didn't
you!



Three VIP's!; Mrs. Nunos, Ms. Rivas,
and Mrs. Hawkins were such an im-
portant part of the school. Here they're
caught munching at one of the football
games.

Mr. Wright was never far awav when
there were members of the fairer sex
around. Here we see him in a "blissful
moment", surrounded bv the
cheerleading squad.







MRS. EDITH ROZETT



MS.ANNABELLE STAEBELL



MR. THOMAS WRIGHT



MR. KENNETH YOUNKIN



22 Caribbean




II



n)



c



^



\^



c



\*



c



\^



v\



v^



\^



&



c



s



^



^



Sports



Jamboree

Final One dedi-
cated to founder!



The first Jamboree
was held in 1950.
Coach Palumbo
established it as a
Cristobal tradition.



To all Jamboree partici-
pants,

I was overwhelmed as
you dedicated the jam-
boree to me. I really
didn't deserve the honor
because it has always
been the football players
and tans that make il
happen. I was only there
to help.

To all Cristobal Ti-
gers, I sav a big thanks
and I'm glad to see that
the I iger spirit is still
there. Even in this last
year, the Tigers are still
growling!

It was good to be back
in Panama. You know
I've always lined
Panama just as I've
always loved the game
of football. Thanks to
everyone who helped
make the evening spe-
cial to me.

Coach Luke Palumbo








Mr. Wright, school photographer, got close to the
action to catch this shot of William Trice and Joe
Powers going head to head in a tackle against the Red
Machine,



i pregam< ceremon) Coach Palumbo exchang<
some lighthearted banter with Cristobal athletic di-
rectoi teachei and coach Gayle Rankin She pre
sents him with an all-isthmian ja< kel on behall oi tht
school



ng design In the banner contest is held by
the school-spirited artists from the freshman class.
Thi' Tigir in the background seems to growl his
approval!



24*Caribbean



Caribbean* 25



The Cristobal gridiron crew celebrate
their victory over Red Machine at
Balboa Stadium. This type of team
spirit is why they had such a super



Jon Guerra turns upfield, fighting his
way through a tackier. Jon was one oi
the conference leadingrushers and this
determination shows why.



The "prettier" coach Elliott gives her
best Tiger grimace for the camera. Mrs.
Elliott was instrumental in the success
of this years team lending them moral
and organizational support all season.




They're really not playing a game of
Hear no Evil." Actually this is a prc-
gamedrillbeforeaTigervictory < arlos
Roman and Jose Alvarez demonstrate

it here.




Quarterback Ricky Alvarez runs tall
picking up extra yardage on a broken
play. His running threat and pinpoint
passing always kept the defensive team

guessing.



26 "Caribbean



OUT WITH




The football team
started slowly, but
hit stride by mid
season. The victory
over the previously
undefeated Cou-
gars marked the
poise and desire of
this final squad!



rhe 1994 Tiger football team in all
heir glory, the hallmark of this, the
anal Cristobal football team, as in all
?ast teams, was PRIDE! Some players
said it was as if the ghosts of the first
players were watchingover their shoul-
iers.



Coach Elliott and team captains Will-
iam Price and Ricky Alvarez strike a
pose for posterity. They were very-
proud to play a part in this, the final
Tiger season.



Caribbean* 27



Yajaira Fernandez ties up an oppo-
nent, preparing to make a steal from a
hapless player. Sunny Rasimowicz
looks on, ready to lend defensive sup-
port.



In the bottom picture-No.it's really not
ballet recital, just Patty Roman puttin;
in two of her many season's point
through the flailing arms of a futil
Devil defender.



Sunny Rasimowicz prepares to put a
long jump shot through the hoop for
two. A Devil defender tries (vainly) to
defend against her field goal. Sunny
was one of this year's top scorers.




Tiger ballhandler Oleen Philips sends
a defenderairbome with a faking move.
Oleen was very effective at maintain-
ing ball control and her handling skills
set up many teammates' scores.




Sharon Kallmeyer leaps high for a field
goal during a hard fought contest I
against the Devils.



28 Caribbean




A jTfTf^ ft




m




ROUND

Bailers End an Era




Top of the page- The "finale" of Tiger
adies basketball. After many years of
iistinctiveplay the Tigers haveplayed
heir final season. Gone but never to be
orgotten



Coach Rankin makes last minute ad-
justments during a time out. Coach
Rico looks and listens intently, ready
to assist. Mrs. Rankin is quick to give
credit to Rico for all his help in his
tenure as assistant coach.



The Cristobal Lady
Tigers have been a
dominating force in
Panama basketball
for many years.
Coach Rankin's
teams have always
had a sense of "fam-
ily" and this year
was no different in
that regard.
Cristobals' closing
will leave an
unfillable void.



Caribbean* 29



Cheerleaders



r



Mrs. Seeley's
cheerleading
squads not only
kept school
spirit alive in
our final year,
they had great
fun doing it...
as you see here.



Below: The cheerleaders "mug" for the
mightv lens of school photo mavin T.
Wright. This spirit and sense of fun is
what made cheerleading at Cristobal
such a popular activity- and made them
so much fun to watch.

Right: The squad's seniors group for a
bittersweet pose. Heidi, Candy, and
Michell provided great leadership for
the remainder of the team. They will
take with them memories of a job well
done!





30 Caribbean



"he 1994-95 cheerleaders and their able
, dvisors gather for a team
'Ucture.Froi!f:D.Seelev,Kmv///i\'-/i'ff to
right M. Mathews, L. Rodriguez, M.
Sanchez, V. Bonnilla, H. Fye. Standing:
Coach Seeley, K.]ohnson,N.McLellan,
C. Guerra, Y. Vest, A. Alvarez, J.
Da wson, M Murphy, Coach Canamas,
Coach Holland.




Our acrobatic squad performs a per-
fectly executed level change. This type
of teamwork kept the fans clapping
and the teams "fired up".



Caribbean* 31



Lee spent many hours perfecting his The'BOSS't-shirtsaysitall. Trackis
technique in the shot and discus, here great sport!
we see him as he prepares to release



"ALL LEE"







Here Lee prepares to "put" the shot, an P
event that demands leg speed, coordi-
nation, and strength



Cristobal had not had
a track team for many
years and we didn't
have a "team" this
year either. We did
have Lee Nunn
however, who spent
long, lonely hours
practicing shot and
discus in order to
compete on the other
side. It paid off; he
finished All-Isthmian!




Our photographer catches the fa:
"Oliver smile" just before he lines up
for an attempt at 11 (he made it!)





Mr. Oliver and Lee Nunn were our Mr Olivet

lone entries in the prestigious Balboa the pole v,

Relays but they represented us well. competed many times

Lee threw a personal best in the shot Relaysbutsaid this year

and Mr. Oliver placed second in the most "competitive"

pole vault.



er the bar during

petition. He has

the Balboa

is one of the



32 Caribbean



Caribbean* 33



Below we see coach Elliott as he cor-
rects some things in a time out huddle.
Coach Elliott and Johnson never gavel
up and they passed on this valuable'
trait to their team by example!



Joe Powers goes up for two displaying
the form in this jumper that made him
one of the team's leading scorers.




One of the teams "big men", Jorge Grant
puts a shot up from the corner. His
rebi Rinding was a big plus for the team

In h i i!



One of the younger players on the team
concentrates intently (can you see by
his expression) on putting the ball
through the hoop. Jose has great po-
tential and should be a great player on
the Pacific side as he continues to play.



34 Caribbean



Lemesio Smith is really not raising his hand to ask a question, he's signalling
to the ball handler for a pass. Lemesio was a great asset to the team because
he played with great intensity.




ROUNDBALL

These Tigers gave their all





7^ ^




BASKETBALL






%#





^bove you see the 1994- 95 Tiger
den's Basketball Team. They worked
ard all season under the direction of
At. Elliott and Mr. Johnson and some
leveloped skills that may serve them
veil as thev continue to play.



foe I 'ewers puts his shoulder down
and drives to the basket. Joe was one of
the team's best ball handlers and al-
ways a scoring threat.



Final scores some-
times don't reflect
the true heart of a
team and that was
the case with basket-
ball this year. Lack
of depth kept the
team out of the win
column more than
they and Mr. Elliott
might of hoped but
they worked very
hard and always
gave 100% We
were proud of your
team spirit!



Caribbean 35



Ladies Soccer




This year's soccer
coach was Merle
Mackie. Coaching
for the first time
at CHS, he felt
that his team
represented good
sportsmanship
and was proud
that they never
gave up. Their
team spirit al-
ways shined
through.




Hope Olivas boots a corner kick to the goal in a game at Cristobal. She was very
accurate with her kicks so she was often called on to attempt a score (and often
succeeded).



Tigerettes stand up proud for their territory. The 1 444-95 team came a long way,
improving in soccer skills, and proving themselves able opponents against the
other conference teams. Coach Mackie said he was proud of all of them!




36 Caribbean




Some of the Soccer team get together
and show the closeness they devel-
oped by working so hard to be a suc-
cessful team. They really achieved a
sense of "family".



In the picture at the left, going for the
goal, Oleen Phillips shows the form
and power that made her such a scor-
ing threat.



Above we see Sunny trying her luck at
being goalie, one of her many posi-
tions. Sunny was asked to say a few
words to the team, "I 'm very proud of
all the girls and the improvement we
made, we 're ahcays win iters, soccer rulz "!



Caribbean* 37



"Racketeers"




Tennis had a
great season un-
der the leadership
of Coach Oliver.
They were in the
"thick" of the
conf ernce title
race.



George Ratley smashes one at his op-
ponent. It was rumored among the
tennis team that George was so intent
on getting smashes that he sometimes
"hit" the net with his raquet. Of course
he always told his opponent if he did
and the point didn't count

Below we see Nathan Weher giving us
his patented look of concentration (or
is trying to be a John Belushi look-
alike?).





M




38 Caribbean



This year's team had a super season
winning more matches than previous
years. What is more important they
had a great time and improved their
is skills.




Joel Prescod plaved number one all
season long. He was attending PCC
but made the necessary sacrifices to
play for Cristobal one more time. The
team was glad he did!



Caribbean* 39



Jon Guerra pitches one of his rocket Joe Powers practices his best playing

fastballs at the plate during the first card pose. You never know when those

gameof theseason. Jonswungamean pro scouts will call you for the

bat too,and wasalwaysa scoring threat. Show".



"Kings of Swat"



Our final Base-
ball team was
coached by Mr.
Grubbs with
the assistance of
Mr. Holland.
They led the
team to a great
final season!




Alvarez makes it look ea;
the bag during practice. Jo
of the younger starters c
team, butalso one of the most talented.



40* Caribbean



Caribbean* 41



Girls Tennis




The Lady Tigers
had a great finale
season under the
able coaching of
Mr. Oliver. They
were Greaat!

(as "Tony" the tiger says)



Heather Bernhardt smacks a return to
her opponent during a practice ses-
sion. Heather worked hard at her ten-
nis skills all season and her game
showed it!

Below we see the 1995 Lady Tigers
team. They not only played great ten-
nis and represented their school with
prideand sportsmanship, they had fun
doing it!





faHHV 1 1



42 Caribbean



Candy Keene shows some of her "ten-
BK nis intensity", preparing to place a
mk backand shot.




At the left, Dayra Chinasing is either
seeking "divine intervention" or get-
ting ready to return a lob shot from an
opponent.



Caribbean* 43



Robert Seales shows some of his soccer
skills during practice. Robert said he
loves to play soccer, and he was one of
the team's most experienced players.



Antonio Wilson, Alberto Rivas and Leo
Cargill loved to play soccer and it
showed in the way they played. These
three talented players went "all out, all
the time", here they are at the team try-
out.

Below is the 1995 Men's Soccer Team.
They worked hard all season and gave
us some great "soccer moments."




William Price was a "leader" in all the
sports he participated in, playing with
great intensity and self sacrifice. Here
he goes airborne to "head" the ball.




44 Caribbean



Tiger Soccer




The 1995 soccer
team exhibited
great soccer skills
and came a long
way under the
able tutelege of
Coach Holland,
who also credits
the asssistance of
parents, (especially
the Bernhardts)
with making this
final season a suc-
cess. They all
worked hard even
before the season
began so they
could purchase
uniforms- they
made it a season
to remember!




Caribbean* 45



Volleyballers




Our volleyball
teams were
coached by
Mrs. Rankin
and Mr. Oliver.
They thank the
teams for work-
ing so hard to
be succesful!



Kathia Forde goes high in the air to
smash a return. She was one of the
teams leading "spikers".



Some of the team members gather dur-
ing an early practice to stand under the
"watchful eye of the tiger". The team
felt the pressure of Cristobal's legacy
of great volleyball teams.






46 Caribbean




Coach Oliver was one who taught by
deed not bv talk. Here he sacrifices to
dig out a return, showing the team
how it should be done.



At the left, one of the more talented
players on the boys' team, C. M.
Landrum, shows the leaping ability
that made him a formidable net player.



Above Coach Rankin conducts a mini-
clinic for CM. Landrum and Yovana
Vest. Coach Rankin's volleyball
"savvy" made our team one of the best
coached in the conference.



Caribbean* 47




%











^



VN



c



x^



c



x^



v\



v^



\^



I-



C



h



^



x^



C



Activities



In the picture below we see a beam of
sunlight illuminating Miche
Matthews atop the Senior entry in the
parade competition. She, and the other
cheerleaders, really "took charge" of
Homecoming.






At the right The Junior class float entry
is driven by CM. Landrum and he is
accompanied bv Heather Bernhardt.
"Tiger Spirit" was alive and well this
day!

Below, the final Homecoming Queen
Kathia Forde, is flanked by the court
and all the escorts representing the
classes. Seated, left to right; T. Pinknev,
C. Aires, K. Forde, H. Oli vas, C. Guerra.
Standing; H. Hogan, R. Bernhardt, J.
Dodson, R. Rafalko, W. Price, R.
Alvarez.





The "Fighting Tigers" emerge from a
mist of yellow and blue smoke at the
start of their final game. They were
"ready" because when the smoke
cleared they had held on to a 7-6 vic-
tory!





^t#%rV 3*



*








50 Caribbean



Final Homecoming




Everyone went "all out"
to make the final Tiger
Homecoming a resound-
ing success. There was a
pre-game bonfire (pic-
tured at the left), a
parade, and a spirit-
rousing pep assembly.
The Tiger football team
capped things off with
an exciting 7-6 victory
over the Kiwani Kolts.
All in all, it was a fitting
end to the "Cristobal
era" of football in
Panama.




Caribbean5 1



S. A. "Leads the way"




Our student
activities reps.,
made up of
class officers
under Mrs.
Baitel's guid-
ance, led us
through a great
final year!



To the right; Advisor, Mrs. Baitel works
with Senior class president Ricky
Alvarez to plan a student activity.



Below we see the S. A. group, (minus
Dayra Chinasing and the junior high
representitives who were in class when
we snapped this picture).





52 Caribbean








.[National .Honor Society



These are our "top"
students, not just
academically but
also by leadership
and service. They
were inducted into
the N.H.S. at a
ceremony in March.
Congratulations!






Top of the page, left side: Senior Su-
san Hwang was the editor of the year-
book for two years as well as main-
taining a high G.P.A.



Top of the page, right side: Heidi Fye-
Potter was a cheerleader and served
as a class officer. We know she'll go
on to "big things".



Middle of the page, right side:
N.H.S. Advisor, Anne Gegg, is
flanked by president Ricky
Alvarez and inductee Michell
Matthews.



Bottom of the page, Henry
Generillo and Todd Stapleford
were always willing to serve their
school and led by example in the
classroom. Here they demonstrate
their musical talent.



Middle of the page left side: Jamal
Ghosn and Heather Bernhardt take a
break from Science class to pose forT.
Wright. Both served many hours out-
side of class in activitiessuch as sports
and student activities.



Caribbean* 53



"Songbirds"




The choir, under
the capable di-
rection of Mr.
Hashman,
"wowed" us with
great perfor-
mances at school
programs!



Michelle Sanchez gave us great solo
performances at programs and sang
the national anthem at games. It was
exciting to see her grow in confidence
as the year progressed and audiences
let her know just how good she was
with their excited applause!



Hope Olivas and Drew Pope combine
for some duet magic during a Christ-
mas time performance. Mr. Hashman
directs the choir as they provide back-
ground harmony.





54 Caribbean



The choir worked hard to polish their
performances and the school and com-
munity reaped the benefit of their suc-
cess. These were no "shower only"
singers as most of us are!




Dana Stapleford adds some musical
ability to the choir's "beautiful noise"



55 Caribbean



Below in .1 mood catching photo, we

see a portion of a Christmas lime pro-
gram The ability level oi 1

i very high, which made \v
tening to them a real pie



Some of the eighth grade band

bers follow Mr. Hashman's direction

carefully during a school assembly




CHS Band(s)




Ourband not only sounded great, the
looked great, tool Ai the right the;
give their .ill in .1 Formal concert



On these pages
you see the
eighth grade
and high school
bands. We
thank them for
their beautiful
music. Their
sounds added
to our year!




56 'Caribbean



Cristobal's "music man" Mr. Hashman Solo performances build confide
directsthebandalwaysstrivingtotake and musical abil.n and above we
theirperformancetoahigherlevel I ie just such a moment taking place
succeeded and also imparted to his
band members his |< ive ot music, some-
thing the students he touched will al-
ways be able to appreciate.



Caribbean 57



Yearbook



Putting



Yearbook dead-
lines can be
overwhelming,
but with perse-
verance, and
the fund raising
expertise of
Mrs. Grubbs,
this year's staff
captured
memories for
us all.



Mikel Andrade looks up from some
important "gopher" chore he was com-
pleting. Mikel was always eager to
help in any way he could.



Below we see Staff Editor Susan Hwang
in front of Mr. Younkin's computer
(where she spent many, many hours to
complete the book you now hold in
vour hands).





58 Caribbean



^^


V


~* -^




i*Ali


VILLI


HL&>; 4|flH








** W i




Most of the yearbook staff (some are
out during "yearbook things") pose for
posterity. Mr. Younkin wants to thank
them, our business manager Mrs.




i





Grubbs, and school photographer Mr.
Wright for all their hard work.




Above we see school photographer,
Mr. Wright in an expansive mood. (This
picture was taken at the Christmas as-
sembly- perhaps he was eager for that
looong vacation coming up)?



s



Hope Olivas and Heather Bernhardt
demonstrate some of the skills neces-
sary to turn out pages as they prepare
to "crop" some photos.



Caribbean 59



At the right we see a trio of wallflowers
cutting up (as usual). They seem to be
having a good time anyway. Jorge,
Raymond, and Willie really did get out
and dance too!



Chaperones Mr. and Mrs. Bernhardt
and Mr. Hoffman pause from their
important supervisory tasks to smile
for the camera. They may have had as
much fun as the students!



Below a "beaming" group flash their
pearly whites for the camera as they
rest between sets. With those smiles
maybe Candice, Candice, Kim, and
Jon were up to something- look out
chaperones!






A bevy of beauties pose in all their
finery in the picture at the right, ( nice
expression Heidi)! Candice, Sharlene,
Yovana, Jennifer, Heidi, and Heather
said they had a great time! It looks like
they did.




60 Caribbean



Christmas Formal




The Christinas
Formal dance is
one of

Cristobal's most
cherished tradi-
tions. Mrs.
Beckenbach's
senior class put
on a great finale
to this tradition
with a gala held
at the Gatun
Yacht club. A
great time was
had by all that
attended. At the
left we see our
"Most Likely to
Succeed" seniors
discussing their
awards?!




Caribbean* 61



Below we see our "Most Athletic" Seniors, Hope
Olivas and William Price along with Mr Hoffman
andthemastei of ceremonies, Heather Bernhardt as
the) watchsome other awards being presented. These

two were not used to "wakhing" as they were active
leaders in s o many sports at Cristob.il



Outstanding seniors picked by peers!

Hall of Fame



What is the M Hall of
Fame"?



The "hall of fame" has been a tradition at
Cristobal for many years. It consists of
members of the senior class chosen by their
peers for outstanding achievment, or future
potential. The categories were awarded at the
Christmas formal.




Above you see the recipients of the very prestigious "Best Personality" selectees limmv Dodson in

"Mr. and Ms. C.H.S.". Candy Guerra and Ricky Kathia Forde pose with their awards il the rieh

were popular .talented, and were excellent Theirenthusiasrr.andbubbling,happvnatures

choicesfortrusawardduetothehoursofservicethey contagious t students and t.KHiltv alike
gave tn their school and class.




The"Best Dressed" award went to the proud couple
at the left. Christy Alves and Rob Bernhardt were
always fashionable and dressed appropriately for
theoccasion. Christy even occasionally was known
todo touch upon her nailsandmakeupduring class!



Above we see Our future "movers and shakers";
Senior Lee Nunn and Jey vin Smith were chosen"Most
Likely to Succeed". Both were goal oriented indi-
viduals who contributed academically, athletically
and socially to their Alma Mater.



62 Caribbean



Caribbean 63



Seniors Rob Bernhardt and Jimmy Chip Louis were you eating
Dodson- What do they think they are you just making a funny face? I gui
j.-v-m^torC.Q. magazine? I don't think we we'll never know...



Senior Salute



The final CHS
Senior Class was
active in all as-
pects of student
life and the
bonds of friend-
ship they formed
will always be
rmembered.




Hope Olivas, Dayra Chinasing, and
Crist) Uves pose glamourously The
Yearbook stafl decided th.it they .ire
for 1 111-- picture So w here
the bald headed guy?



64 Caribbean



there is always the

t live without each

school's "endless



Caribbean "65



"Iflcould take one thing from Cristobal

before they lock it up. I would like to
keep my friends. When you go to a
small school you find trusting friends
you can live with." -Henry Generillo



"I'd probably take the Tiger spirit that
was here. From the day I entered Tiger
territory I found true friends that'll
neverbe forgotten! Thanks Cristobal..."
-Erika Sinclair



"A CH.S football helmet, so I could
remember the two great seasons we
had here and I could say I was a part of
that." -Anthony Garza




"I would take one of the basketballs
that we used during our Basketball
games. It would remind me of all the
great times we had during the season."
-Sharon




66 Caribbean



Jrs. would take...





If you could take
one thing from
Cristobal before
they lock it up and
close it down for-
ever, What would
it be?



"I would defi-
nitely take the
memories I've had
at CHS and most
of all my friends.
They've given me
so much it would
be hard not to."
Heather Bernhardt




Caribbean 67



To the right, Nathan Weber is seen
getting some extra help from Mr.
Pollino. We'll all remember Nathan as
such a serious student- (Riiight! )



Frank Bru, a member of the varsity
tennis team, plavs the sport he enjoys
so much.



Below, two budding Sophomore art-
ists, Suresh Mayani and Rocky
McCracken polish their painting sk
on a mural for the school.




Yovana Vest kicks the soccer ball to
the goal during a match at Cristobal
field. The sophomore class was very
active in school sports.



68* Caribbean



Super Sophomores




The sophomore class
was a major force,
participating in sports
and extracurriculars as
well as shining in the
classroom. Mr.
Younkin, who was
their class sponsor
since they entered
high school, thanks
them for all their hard
work. We all wish
them much success
wherever they go to
complete their high
school years!




Class president, Kim Johnson, was an effective and active leader. She was in-
volved in countless activities and could always be counted on to give her "all" in
every demanding situation.



Caribbean* 69



"Fun-filled" Frosh




The freshman class
was filled with
happy-go-lucky
"characters". They
studied and played
hard squeezing
fun out of every
moment. Here are
just a few at work
and play...



Class president, Analia Alvarez, is seen
at the right during one of our assem-
blies. She did a super job of represent-
ing and organizing her classmates.



Freshman member of theCristobal ten-
nis team, Sean Cedar, shows his
awsome power at the net. Sean could
often be found spending extra practice
time on the courts.





w; ' ' -1



70 Caribbean




Rukmini Barua happily sketches away
in Mr. Younkin's art class. Her cheerful
smile was infectious, she seemed to
always be in a good mood.




Above, Celia Luna and Vielka Bonilla
take a brief pause from learning to
smile for the camera.



Caribbean 71



David Munoz and Liliana Valbuena Lori Rodriguez looks out on the foot
i ready to hit the tennis court! ball field to see if Rafael's all right.



Eighth Graders



The eighth grade
class contributed
greatly to the the
school year. They
played sports,
were active
learners, ( and kept
Mr. Hoffman and
their teachers on
their toes).




Right: One of our talented basketball
players, Oleen Phillips, breaks
through the Devils' defense to score a

basket.



72 'Caribbean



Mr. Grubbs has his work cut out
for him here! Abel Borsellino
what'sthat smile allabout? lust
trying to look good for the girls

huh



Caribbean* 73



Below we see Melissa Johns
Sarah Knowlton looking
shoulder Melissa looks so' studti
until you realize that's not a text book,
e novel. Better not let Mrs.
Grubbs catch you!



Tim Randle, future member of the
World Wrestling Federation, with as-
sorted seventh graders holding on for
dear life.



7th Graders



The seventh grade
came to Cristobal
with various
backgrounds but
all left their
mark" on the
school year. We
wish them well as
they go on to other
schools.




Jeremy Gomez looks so enthused t o be

ironing in Mrs. Grubbs's class. Just
think Jeremy you'll be able to keep
your clothes wrinkle free when you're
out on your i



Here we see him waiting tor a
efrom his opponent during a gym
class match.



74 Caribbean



Caribbean* 75



There were many historical sites to be visited in
area. One of the more romantic and colorful,
it's legacy of piratesandtheirgolden treasures.
Portobello seen at the right.

Alon g the Beach

When I go to Shimmey Beach,

I can see the ruffles

Of the sparkling water

Hit the shore.

Watching for coral

And seeing a few coconuts

Laying on the light sand.

The rough sand

Warms my toes.

As the sun shines

All over Shimmey,

It warms my skin

And tans me to a toasty brown.

As I dive into the ocean,

The water is salty

But still cools off my body.

As I look out toward the ocean

And see the ships,

I think

Of all the people on the cruise ships

That look at Panama

And see a tropical land

Full of exotic creatures and plants.

Linda Smith



76 Caribbean




Treasured memories of Panama

"Bits of Bittersweet



Pictures and Prose



A Good Place to Enjoy

Ft. Gulick, With its palm trees

And flowering plants,

Is a good place to remember.

Kids play

And yell

And do their homework

As they go into one

Of many carpeted classrooms.

As the bell rings

And kids enter the school,

A mosaic elephant on front

Seems to say,

"Learning is fun."

Painted blue and white,

the school is a good place

to enjoy.

Amaryllis Gobum



Our Honorable Bell

As I stand

Looking at the victory bell,

Our honor bell,

I wonder how many times

This bell has been rung.

When I'm in class

Listening to the announcements,

I always listen for the victory bell,

The bell that says

We ripped their spirit in half.

The huge, copper bell

Rings for a long time,

And if you listen closely,

You may hear the bell say, "True

champs!"

Even though I hate homework,

I will miss this school

After it closes,

Especially...

Our victory bell,

Our honor bell.

Enrique Morgan



The base pools were popular gathering
spots. Heather Bernhardt and Daniel
Mallet pose here. (Do you think they
know there's no water?)



Caribbean* 77



The daily operation of the canal, and the great
engineering feat it was, sometimes was taken for
granted by thoseof us that saw it every day. But the
scaleand majesty of thiscreation should surely be
remembered.



Followin g the Sea

With crystal clear water,
Isla Grande is peaceful
With the quiet sound of water
Splashing against the rocks.
As I lay-
Under a tree

Shaded from the blistering sun,
1 hear the frogs and lizards
Croak in the grass.
I feel the sand's smoothness
And see many discolored shells
Bleached by the hot sun.
As pelicans fly overhead,
I look up and see them
Dive shallow
To grasp a bass for lunch.
As I watch the pelican,
I think that I, too,
Want to follow the pelican
And follow the sea
To discoveries.

Jennifer Murphy



78 Caribbean




"Bits of Bittersweet



Pictures and Prose...



Above is an original ink d
artist Rob Bernhardt.



Forever?

On Gatun Lake

Boats, ships and yachts

Float on the deep bluish-green lake.

As I sit at steak night,

I can hear

Birds chirping

And even hear horns

From nearby ships.

As I look down at the dock

From the top of the club,

It looks like a blanket

Surrounded by lots of green trees.

The air is fresh,

Like fresh air from a cloudy day.

As I finish my last year

At Cristobal,

And time passes,

I wonder what next school

Will be mine next year

And who my friends will be.

I know I will miss my friends

And hope they will miss me, too.

What does it mean to leave your friends

Forever?

Sara Favorite



Caribbean* 79



The yearly cayuco race through the locks
grueling threeday ritual, (some would say ordeal)
that was the focus of attention in the spring. Ti
spent countless hours practising and getting boats
ready for the competi lion.

Splatmaster was just one of the activit

Tgetic students of "jungli
Johnston boys, Richard and Scott, were among the
most fanatical, and could often be found skulking
amone the abandoned buildines on Ft. Esoinar




"Bits of Bittersweet



Pictures and Prose



While sitting in class
Waiting for the lunch bell to
ring,

I think to myself.
The belli rings and
As I rush out of the class-
room

I realize that
I'm going to have to hear
That bell ring
Eight more years
Until I graduate.

I rush to the lunch room

And when I enter

The cafeteria,

The aroma of french fries

Hits me like a wall.

As I turn backto see

If my friend is calling me,

I quickly glance

Past the victory bell.

Memories yet to come

Of the victory bell ringing

Its last time

Sadden me.



) Caribbean



Never to Reopen

I finish lunch

And come out of the lunchrooom
With a full stomach
And a new thought.
As the year gets closer to the end,
Friends start disappearing.
Deep in my heart,
I will miss Cristobal
The teachers forcing us to work rapidly
To finish our homework
So we can be finished before the football
game,

My friends giving me advice
On the latest styles,
And my classmates helping me out
When I'm confused about math proce-
dures.



I will be one of the last students

To walk out of this school.

I'll never hear the sounds again

Of bookbags

Zippered opened and closed.

The students whispering behind the te

ers' backs,

And the lockers being slammed

As students rush to their classes.

As I pass the victory bell,

And walk down the halls,

I know the doors will soon

Close

Behind me,

Never to reopen

To another group of Tigers.

Sarah Knowlton





Above is another drawing by one of the school's
talented artists, Charlene Kallmeyer.

We were very fortunate to have an active theater
group on the "Atlantic side". Plays were partici-
pated in by students, parents, and teachers and we
were entertained by the wealth of talents in our
little community. Here we see Mr. Grubbs, as
Daddy Warbucks, with "Annie".



Caribbean81



MEMORIES...



This page is reserved for

those "special" memories

that because of printing

deadlines the yearbook

staff could not include. For

some this memory might be

the Prom, Graduation, or

"skip day", for others a

Spring sporting event, or

maybe just a special time

with good friends.



The following poem was written by Fannie
Eldridge back in 1940. Ask yourself if we
reached her "picture" of a future CHS.



"The CHS of the future
Will be one big paradise,
Wliere all the teachers are lenient
And the students already wise.

"They won 't pick teachers for ability
But the\/ 'II pick them for their looks.
There won 't be such a word as homework.
There won 't be such a thing as books.

"The rooms will be air-conditioned
And the periods run ten minutes long.
The other thirty five minutes
Will be spent in "Wine, Women, and Song.



"There'll be no place like the 'Office'"
Wliere bad boys and girls are sent,
But there will be a big social room
Where many happy hours will be spent.

"There's no doubt that in the future
CHS will rank as the best.
The place where you can go to school,
And catch up on your rest.



Well, did we make it?




The "Odyssey" rides the tranquil waters of Panama. Some of the best fishing in
the world can be found here and Captain Sid Coffin knows where to find it!



Congratulations and best
wishes to the last class-



95



From Captain Sid Coffin
and the crew of "odyssey"



Way to Go




Graduates!



Congratulations and best wishes to the 1995 (and final ) graduating

class of Cristobal High School!

Elks Lodge No. 1542



Congratulations to the Final Senior Class of '95

Cristobal- Colon Rotary Club



4




FUNDADO EN 1920



At the Crossroads
of the World

COLON, REPUBLICA DE PANAMA

Apartaddo 2412 Cristobal, Republica De Panama Disistro 4240

ROTARY'S FOUR WAY TEST
OF THE THINGS WE THINK, SAY, OR DO;

Lis it the truth?

2. Is it fair to all concerned?

3. Will it build goodwill and better friendships?

4. Will it be beneficial to all concerned?

TRY IT- YOU'LL BE SURPRISED
AT THE RESULTS!



Cristobal High will always live in the hearts of the alumni Rotarians




c Hie SO \*



Heidi,

We've been through a divorce, poverty, military
separations, a war, and now you're graduating 2
years early. You surely know how to make a mom
feel old.

Mom



We are so proud of all your accomplishments.

"We Love You Very Much"!

-Grandma & Grandpa Webb



Telephones:

Clinic 41-3798, 41-3868

Residence 41-5087



With the compliments of
Dr. Bolivar Franco

DENTIST

General Practice

Children and Adults



Roosevelt Ave., 10th Street
Apartment 1 No. 10092

Box 959
Colon Rep. of Panama



Keep the Memory of C.H.S. Burning

in Your Hearts!
The Tiger Firefighters

PCC Northern District Fire Officers



Altamont DePass, Sgt.
Ricardo Ortiz, Sgt.
Eugenio Roberts, Lt.
Wallace Teal, Assistant Chief
Ricardo Hall, Battalion Chief




Ricardo Barker, Lt.

Jose Chue, Sgt.

Eugenio Bryan, Sgt.

Reinaldo Clarke, Sgt.

Vernal Farnum, Lt.

Juan Trottman, Assistant Battalion Chiel



Won't You Miss...



"Water and

Power

Outages



Remember when you were in
Computer
class and the power went off and
you lost your English paper?



Cristobal Memories- How it Was



A Lot To Look Back On

SENIORS



Congratulations

On Making

"IT"




"Last Class 1995"

It's been my pleasure to be your sponsor as Juniors
and Seniors. May God Bless and guide your future.
All My Love,

Mrs "B"



Congratulations Rob!

May all your dreams come true. God bless you.

Fabian, Daniel, Maritza



Compliments of




Norton Lilly

Internatonal

(Panama), S.A.



Steamship Agents
Masonic Temple Building

P.O. Box 5017
Cristobal, Rep. of Panama





m



"Remember These Days

David,

We hope you know how much we care about
you, realize how special you are, and see how
many others believe in you and can already see
the wonderful qualities that'll enrich your life
later on.
We love you and are proud of you,



Mom, Dad, Mike, Linda, Ranae & Ryan



LEE NUNN




Lee,

Be such a man,
and live such a life,
that if any man were
such as you, and any
life, a life like yours,
this earth would be
paradise.

We love you,
Mom & Dad



My Favorite
School Subject



was???



BOYD



STEAMSHIP CORPORATION

AGENTS AT THE PANAMA CANAL
FOUNDED 1909



Congratulations to the

1995 GRADUATING CLASS!




Candy Guerra



ope you had lots of fun on this last year as a senior. We wish
you the best as you move on to College. Candy, we are happy you are
graduating with a Cristobal High School diploma, Cristobal has been
good to you. You will always have good memories of your good
friends, and people with high values; teachers and your high school
sweetheart. Always live life to the best of your ability, with peace and
caring among people everywhere. It's beautiful to see you form your
own identity, ideas, and ambitions, but most of all to see you turn
into a beautiful young lady inside your heart. We wish you God's
speed with all his blessings.

With lots of love hues & kisses, vour parents.














Group of "best friends;"













H


The worst school lunch I had was;









Hope,

Always put God first in everything
and in every part of your life. Read
Proverbs 3:5-6, and Phil. 4:13.
We love you!
Dad, Mom, and Crystal



Kathia,



You lit up our lives from the day you were born
and gave us great pleasure watching you grow into
an intelligent and beautiful young lady. Never forget
the 'values you were taught and always remember to
be all you can be.

With lots of love and best wishes,
Mom and Dad




You
Made It



AT
LAST!




CRISTOBAL

IOC




-vSH







The Final CHS JROTC class congratu-
lates the final CHS Senior Class, and
wishes all a happy future.




Happy graduation
Ruben. All the
studying payed off,
but there are still
things in life waiting
for you to do. May
God watch over you
Love, Mom, Henry,
& Marie Elena



Lee,

Good luck in the future.
We wish you all the best!

Vandy, James, Alexandra



Dayra,

May you find happiness in
memories of the past and plea-
sure in planning your future
Love,
Dad, Mom &
Tania



Way
to Go,

Bubba!

Love,

Mom, Dad,
and Jenny




Congratulations Graduates!

from the



Club

V.I.P.




'<£u$



Restaurante- Bar



Especialdad en Comida de Mariscos y Came



COLON- AVE. DEL FRENTE Y CALLE 11
Tels.: 41-3563- 41-3140



Jimmy Dodson



Jimmy,

You' ve brought lots of sun-
shine into our lives. We're
proud of you. All our love.
Mom, Dad & Char a



Top Five




Movies


1


of the


2


Year;


3




4




5



Billy,

Congratulations! You made it. Now a great future is waiting for you.
Nobodv promises that it will be easy. You'll have to work harder, but
your determination, perserverance and enthusiasm will take you as far
as you want to go. Have faith in God and your self and you'll be suc-
cessful!

With love & pride,
Mom & Dad



William,

Your Grandparents congatulate you on this special
day, your Graduation day. We are so proud of you.
May your future bring you happiness and your dreams
become a reality.



William
Price




Billy,

Felicidades!

Gabriel



Dear William,

Life is full of so many challenges and reward-
ing gifts. You've accomplished the first step
toward success. Congratulations, we are so
proud of you.

Love,

Debbie & Jenny



William,

Carinosamente, y deseandote exitos
en el fururo, tus primos.



Billy,

Deseandote de todo corazon que
este paso que estas dando hoy te
sirva para abririte todos los caminos
de dicha y prosperidad.

Te lo desea tu tia
Tere

William,

Te deseo lo mejan, te lo
meneces!

Tio Hanny



Karen, Jorge, Janny



Dear William,

Wishing you the very best
and all the success life can offer.

Love,

Tin, Tio, & kids



CONGRATULATIONS
AND BEST WISHES!

C.M.LANDRUM

RICKY ALVAREZ

J. R. FLOCKHART

RICHARD JOHNSTON

ALEKSANDRA STANKOVIC

GATUN GRADUATES



WITH LOTS OF LOVE ARTHUR AND CARMELITA DONOHUE

FROM; CHARLES AND MARY CHISHOLM

LEW AND SUE STABLER LUCKY AND TITA DUNLAP

GERRY AND HOWIE LAATZ BRIAN AND MARTA PLAISANCE

VINCENT AND PENNY CANAMAS MIKE AND SHEILA BELL

COLLIN AND ALBERTA CORRIGAN JIM BROWN

ROBERT AND G AYLE RANKIN AL AND NINA COHEN

"BUTCH" AND JAMS ECKEL DICK AND PAT BJORNEBY

"MAZ" AND LINDA MAZZEROLE RALPH BOGGS

WALLACE TEAL AND JANET JOHNSTON RADISLAV AND RAQUEL STANKOVIC

WAYNE AND BONNIE SEELEY BOB AND MERRAN GRAY

CHARLIE AND IKO McDANIEL DAVE AND GLORIA SHERMAN

ERIC AND CORAL ADEMA TED AND MARIA ELENA PETERSEN

JACK AND JUDY CONNELLY FRANK AND JUDY HOOVER

GERARD AND REIDUNN PETRONI SID COFFIN



With all our Love




Jeyvin
and w >L

Lemesio Smith



3




One is quiet and the other
one is talkative, but we
are so proud of both and
we love them. Keep in
mind that God loves you
all, and that with him,
everything is possible.

Mom, Dad, Len, Tasha



Congratulations





We are proud of
you!

Mom, Dad, & Danny




C.Fernie &
Co., S.A.

Steamship Agents

At
the Panama Canal



Panama




Canal Federation of Teachers



Wishes the students of Cristobal Junior-Senior High the.

Best of Luck!



Thanks for the memories



ROB



It's been a long time coming
You're well on your way,
To another beginning
Another day.

You've been our life

Our inspiration,

A lifelong gift

Our relentless obsession.

Do without question
What we know you might,
It's time for decision
And we're sure your right.

Take what you've learned

and do your best,

Go and yearn

God will help with the rest

All our love,




And now it's time
To be on your way,
We love you son
Come back any day!



Dad, Mom and Heather




'Cutest"
couple;



My Favorite hangout



was;




ROOd



Bueno Suerte
te deseamos
Tus Abuelitos




Avanza siempre confiado en la
direccion que marcan tus suenos y
empenate en vivir la vida que has
imaginado. El exito solo lo logran
aquellos que estan dispuestos a
luchar y tu eres un gran campeon!
Que Dios te bendiga y guie siempre
por todos tus caminos.

Mami, Papi, Jose y Nani.




C.B. Fenton & Company,

S.A.

Congratulations To
The Class Of 1995




Steamship agents at the
Panama Canal



.eep tJ
Beat"



Congrats!
Music Dept.
Seniors




Clinica Dental



Dra. Ida T. Herrera Guardia

Colon

Telefono: 41-7141

Fax:41-5414

Calle 9, Ave. Roosevelt

Casa N. 90-74



My favorite songs of the year



were;




Restaurantes

Tarpon Club Gatun Tarpon Club Balboa

Atlantic Side Pacific Side

ph: 2-43-5316 ph: 2-28-1192

Specialists in Seafood



The Tarpon Club wishes much success to the students of CHS
through the efforts of your studies for the present and future.




Above is a photograph of the "Bridge of the Americas" under
construction, which was built in the same year that Cristobal
High School was moved to its present (and final) site. Panama
Canal Zone Schools have had great ties to events of histori-
cal significance and these memories will live on in the minds
of those that passed through Cristobal's halls.



"lOOCaribbean



flash



Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein
orders his troops to the border
ol oil-rich Kuwait. The U.S.
sends 350 warplanes to the
area to support the Kuwaiti
forces. By October 11 Hussein
orders the withdrawal of most
ol his forces.



Russian President Boris Yeltsin
calls out his poorly trained
military to subdue a rebellion
in Chechnya, a southern
republic the size ol
Connecticut. Critics accuse
Yeltsin of resorting to total-
itarian methods of the old
communist Soviet regime to
keep the shaky Russian
Federation unified.



Europe's worst flood in this
century kills at least 30 people
across Europe. Inland floods
caused by melting Alpine snow
and relentless rains hit
Belgium, France, Germany,
and the Netherlands, whose
famous dike system begins to
crumble late in January 1995 in
the face of rampaging rivers.
Dutch authorities evacuate
250,000 people from the
lowlands.



Camilla Parker Bowles,
allegedly Prince Charles'
mistress, announces her
divorce from her husband,
Andrew Parker Bowles.
Princess Diana is said to be
negotiating a divorce from
Charles, who will be free to
remarry without giving up the
throne unless unhappy
subjects force a referendum on
the monarchy.



More than 900 passengers die,
140 are rescued when the
Estonia, a 15.500-ton Baltic
ferry sinks off the coast of
Finland in a violent nighttime
storm. The storm's 30-foot
waves swamp the ship which
lists and sinks in a matter of
minutes.





After a peasant
uprising in Chiapas
and two major
political murders, Mexico
gets a new president.
Ernesto Zedillo, an
economist, assumes office
only to face a stockmarket
crash, a ruined economy,
and a loss of international
confidence in the wake of
the North American Free
Trade Agreement.




Conservative religious
groups and those who
believe in individual
rights clash over
issues of education
for women and family
planning at the U.N.
International
Conference on
Population and
Development in Cairo,
Egypt, September 5-



On July 25, U.S.
President Bill Clinton
welcomes King
Hussein of Jordan, right,
and Israeli Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin to the
White House, where the
two sign a historic
nonaggression pact thai
ends a 46-year state of
belligerency between Israel
and Jordan.



Joyful residents of
Belfast celebrate
after the Irish
Republican Army (IRA)
announces an end to its mili-
tary operations in Northern
Ireland as of August 31.
After 25 years of British
military presence and over
3,000 killings, the IRA says
it will now seek Irish union
only through political
channels.




When their Army
helicopter acciden-
tally strays into North
Korea in December, Chief
Warrant Officers Bobby
Wayne Hall and David
Hilemon are shot down by
the communists. Washington
does not admit to espionage
as the North Koreans want,
but negotiates for survivor
Bobby Hall's release by
expressing its sincere regret
over the intrusion.




Tipper Gore, wife of
U.S. Vice President
Al Gore, visits
Rwandan refugee camps in
Zaire in July. Thousands of
refugees, fleeing ethnic
conflict in Rwanda, die of
cholera, dysentery, and other
infectious diseases. Fresh
water supplied by the United
States military greatly
reduces the number of
cholera deaths.



Palestine Liberation
Organization
chairman Yasir Arafat
returns to Palestine in July
1994 after 27 years of exile in
Tunisia. Arafat kisses the
ground in the Gaza Strip, now
a Palestinian autonomous
zone under the terms of a
1993 peace accord with
Israel.





Millions of South Africans travel weary hours and wait in
mile-long lines to vote in the first all-race elections.
After more than a century of white rule, the voters
choose former political prisoner Nelson Mandela to preside
over the dismantling of apartheid.



Jimmy Carter, former
U.S. president and
self-styled global
troubleshooter for
peace, negotiates
on behalf of the
U.S. in Haiti,
Bosnia, and North
Korea. He even
offers to help settle
the baseball strike.





In Japan, an earthquake with a magnitude of 7.2
collapses buildings, derails trains, buckles elevated
expressways, and causes fires throughout the city of
Kobe. Over 5,000 people are killed and 26.000 injured. The
Japan quake occurs January 17, 1995, one year to the day
after a quake devastated Los Angeles.




U.S. President Bill
Clinton, right, and
British Prime Minister
John Major take part in
ceremonies in June 1994 at a
military cemetery during the
50th anniversary commem-
oration of the Allied D-Day
invasion of Europe, the event
that sealed the fate of Nazi
Germany during World War II.




Chinese school children, dressed to look like Colonel
Sanders, welcome the president of Kentucky Fried
Chicken to Shanghai in May 1994. Few of the country's
many foreign business ventures thrive, but KFC becomes a
Chinese favorite. The finger-lickin' enterprise makes plans to
expand its outlets from 28 to 200.



A triumphant Jean-
Bertrand Aristide
reclaims his position
as president and restores
democracy to Haiti with the
help of U.S. troops. Haiti
had suffered under the rule
of a military junta led by
General Raoul Cedras, who
goes into exile after
reaching an agreement with
U.S. mediators.



In one of the most

successful antiterrorist

operations in aviation

history, French commandos

storm an Air France

jet-liner and kill

four Algerian

hijackers, freeing

the plane's

173

and crew





India suffers an
outbreak of pneumonic
plague carried by
flea-infested vermin.
Workers in Bombay earn
five rupees for each
exterminated rat; one
thousand rat-tails
earns a color TV.



Thousands of Cubans flee their economically depressed
homeland, hoping for a better life in America. Many set
off on homemade rafts and other small vessels only to
be intercepted by the U.S. Coast Guard. The United States and
Cuba reach an agreement in September that allows 20,000
Cuban immigrants to enter the United States each year.



In the wake ol the 1994 Los
Angeles earthquake and the
southern California wildfires of
1993, California experiences
more natural disasters in
January 1995 when rainstorms
cause flooding that kills 11
people and leaves 3,000 others
homeless. Flooding is so high
in Santa Barbara, fun-seeking
teenagers dive off a freeway
overpass into 15 feet of water.
President Clinton declares 34
counties federal disaster areas.



In 1994, the U.S. registers a
one-year population growth of
2.7 million. One-third of the
increase is due to immigration,
the largest such influx since
1914.



Author and humanities
professor, Ralph Ellison, dies
at age 80. His 1952 novel,
Invisible Man, has been called
the most powerful novel written
about alienation, identity, and
racism in America.



A huge increase in killings by
14- to 24-year-olds raises the
nation's homicide rate, while
violence blamed on preteens
rocks communities nationwide.
A boy, 13, is sentenced to life
for strangling a four-year-old.
In Chicago, an 11-year-old boy
kills a 14-year-old girl and is
then executed by his own gang.
In Washington state a pair of
12-year-olds shoot a migrant
worker.




8.


The death of
Jacqueline Kennedy
Onassis in May 1994
marks the end of an era, a
time when America was
prosperous, fighting for civil
rights, and heading for the
moon. The former first lady
is buried next to her
husband, President John
F. Kennedy, in Arlington
National Cemetery,
Washington, D.C.




Called the Republican
revolution, November
mid-term elections put
the Republican party
and its anti-big
government platform in
control of Congress
for the first time in
t-0 years. Georgia's
Newt Gingrich, author
of the GOP's "Contract
with America," is
the new Speaker of
the House.



eat, drought, and
lightning combine to
set Western states
ablaze in late June and July.
Fires consume 2,000 acres
in Colorado's South
Canyon when 50 mile -an-hour



^mmmmL ^mmmmk winds whip the flames into a



^^ j ^^ % I



firestorm, killing 14 specially
trained firefighters; 10 men
and four women.



The prosecution
seeks the death
penalty in the
case of Susan Smith,
who dupes the nation with
a frightening tale of the
abduction of her two little
boys. The community's early
support grows quickly to
hatred when Smith
confesses to murder
she sent her children to
their deaths at the bottom
of a lake.



The volunteers
for Silent March
bring shoes from
every state for one of the
quietest demonstrations to
ever take place in
Washington, D.C. Each
empty pair of shoes repre-
sents one of the more than
40,000 Americans who have
been killed by handguns.



Despite powerful National Rifle
Association lobby efforts,
Congress passes a crime bill
banning the sale of 19 types of
assault weapons. The
Brady Law goes
into effect; in
one month 23,610
people with
criminal records
are denied the
purchase of a handgun.






The U.S. Food and Drug
Administration blasts
the tobacco company
executives at a
congressional hearing
in March 1994 for
denying that nicotine
a drug found in
cigarette smoke, is
addictive. Tobacco
industry workers fear
losing their jobs if
the FDA succeeds in
classifying and
restricting cigarettes
as a drug.



The Flint River overflows, washing coffins out of a Georgia
cemetery after torrential rains from tropical storm Alberto
flood Georgia and the Florida-Alabama panhandle.
Thirty-two people die, 40,000 are temporarily homeless, and
10,000 square miles are underwater, causing $100 million in
crop damage.

Former football star
O.J. Simpson is
charged with the
June 12th stabbing death of
his ex-wife Nicole and her
friend Ronald Goldman,
causing a non-stop media
avalanche. The
sensational case famil-
iarized watchers with
spouse abuse, a tele-
vised ride in a white
Ford Bronco, "Kato"
Kaelin, and DNA testing.
Simpson faces the jury
in January.





A rare white buffalo
named Miracle draws
crowds to the humble
Wisconsin farm where it was
born August 20. Native
Americans believe the calf is
the fulfillment of a Lakota
Sioux prophecy. Five hundred
years ago, White Buffalo
Woman told her people that
she would return as a white
calf to usher in a new age of
harmony between all races
of mankind.



President Clinton, with
Republican leader
Bob Dole, signs
legislation implementing the
U.S. role in an expanded
General Agreement on Tariffs
and Trade (GATT), one of the
most sweeping trade liberal-
ization pacts in history. The
legislation makes the U.S. a
member of a new 125-member
World Trade Organization.
Protectionists worry that GATT
may promote world trade but
won't sufficiently protect
American jobs.




The Secret Service considers restricting public
access to the White House after a gunman fires 27
rounds at the building's facade in October. In
September, a small Cessna airplane crashes on the
South Lawn and comes to rest at the base of the
White House below President Clinton's bedroom,
killing the pilot.



The U.S. Interior Department
moves the bald eagle from its
endangered species list to the
less critical "threatened"
category. The Pacific
Northwest's spotted owl is left
to fend for itself when in June a
federal judge lifts the 1991
injunction that halted logging in
the owl's habitat.



The fossil of a previously
unknown dinosaur, the 25-foot-
long Cryolophosaurus ellioti. is
found in Antarctica.



Despite a so-called fitness
craze, the National Center for
Health Statistics confirms the
American overabundance of
food combined with a
sedentary lifestyle is creating
an epidemic of obesity. Since
1980, the number of over-
weight adults has ballooned to
one-third of the population,
with an alarming increase
among children.



Some of the 599 newly
revealed secret ingredients
major cigarette-makers add to
improve taste and texture:
beeswax, butter, carrot oil,
citronella oil, cocoa shells,
com silk, dandelion root
extract, 31 chemicals that start
with ethyl, oak chip oil,
vinegar, and dimethyltetra-
hydrobenzofuranone.



Three planets are discovered
orbiting a pulsar star 3,000
light-years away in the
constellation Virgo. One is the
size ol the moon and two are
three times more massive than
Earth; all are rocky worlds
without an atmosphere.





NASA's space shuttle mission 64 tests the
operations of a Simplified Aid For Extravehicular
Activity Rescue (SAFAR) device. Crew
member Mark Lee maneuvers successfully
outside the Discovery, while Carl Meade
photographs him against the background of Earth

Martin Eodbell and
Alfred Gilman are
awarded the 199*
Nobel Prize in
Physiology or
Medicine for
developing a
model of cell
communication s j
that has **
medical implications
from cholera to
cancer.




Autostereograms,
popularly known as
Magic Eye, cause
legions of people to stare
cross-eyed for long periods
of time. Based on a mystery
j 1 ) of neurology and
3-D objects, pattern
elements fuse into left-eye
and right-eye images of a
single hidden object which
appears to be
floating.



-L. i



the Food and Drug
Administration
institutes new food
labeling on almost all foods
in response to consumer
protest against the many
misleading claims of food
producers. The new
readable labels provide
realistic serving sizes, list
calories from fat, and allow
you to compare different
nutrient values.



In Ethiopia, anthro-
pologists discover the
skull of a human
ancestor, Australopithecus
ramidus, 4.4 million years
old. The new species has
features midway between
apes and humans and
promises to provide clues to
still earlier evolutionary
stages.








Japan's "Love Love
Simulation" computer
program allows
couples to take a
non-scientific look
at future offspring
by digitally
combining their own
photos to predict a
child's appearance.





Astronomers wait at every major telescope in the world
to see the historic cosmic crack-up of the 21 big
fragments of Comet Shoemaker-Levy 9 as it smacks
into the atmosphere of Jupiter at 134,000 miles an hour.
Plumes of fire shoot up hundreds of miles, high enough to
become visible to telescopes on Earth.



Internet activity

rises sharply as

surfers find their

way around the _sCB"~*/

information 3
superhighway

Advertisers,

rock music

reviewers,

the worldly

Voice of America,

and others decide

it's time to jump on




NASA publishes a new
report supporting the
theory that a giant
comet hit Earth 65
million years ago and
vaporized 100 billion
tons of sulphur to
create the cloud
barrier that froze
Earth's atmosphere and
killed the dinosaurs.




A long-term study of radial keratotomy finds if generally
safe and effective. For the nearsighted, tiny spokelike
incisions into the eye improve focusing ability and
eliminate the need for eyeglasses. The patient is awake for
the procedure.




A cave is found in southern France, full of 300 vivid
paintings of woolly-haired rhinos, bears, mammoths,
panthers, and owls made about 20,000 years ago. The
Stone Age artists also left behind bear skulls, flint knives,
footprints, and fireplaces. Experts call it the archaeological find
of the century.




One of Lake Superior's enduring mysteries is solved by scientists and marine historians who
explore the wreck of the Edmund Fitzgerald, an ore carrier that sank with its crew in a 1975
storm. The ship, overused and in poor condition, was ripped apart by 90-mph winds and
30-foot waves. Most of the 29 crewmen are entombed inside the wreckage, well preserved in the
39 waters.



The non-violent
CD-ROM game Myst
by Cyan, Inc. becomes
a best-selling phenomenon,
winning legions of devoted
fans and spawning imitators.
The fantasy-adventure's
graphic visuals are hyper-
real; the written word is the
key to the mystery.




Cutbacks in military spending force the U.S. Navy to
reduce its elite 100-dolphin fleet trained for use in
sonar research, mine sweeping, and underwater recov-
ery. Too tame to be released in the open sea, the veterans of
conflicts from Vietnam to the Persian Gulf retire to aquariums
and water parks.



Mash



The most popular names for
newborns this year are Ashley
and Michael.



Young people serve their
country by volunteering under
a new program called
AmeriCorps. where 20,000
people aged 17 and up work
with community-based
organizations in exchange tor
$7,500 plus money toward
college tuition or loans.



One percent of the nation's SO
million school-age children
learn at home as families seek
alternatives to public schools.
In a handful of high-tech
experiments, kids submit
homework by modem,
download books and artwork
from the Internet, and
collaborate on academic
projects with other children
around the world.



A survey of college kids
reveals their favorite sources
of sugar and caffeine during
all-night studying to be:
powdered iced tea, peanut
butter mixed with marsh-
mallow cream, baby food,
ramen noodles, raw cookie
dough, and trail mix made
from chocolate chips, graham
cracker bits, and mini
marshmallows.





A lively new cafe society centers around
the 5,000 gourmet coffeeshops which
spring up around the country. To the often
young and trendy patrons, the social interaction is
just as important as the espresso. Some cafes offer
full-time Internet links so patrons can sip and chat
with other Internet latte-drinkers.




Yoga, a Hindu system

of stretching

exercises for well-
being, surges in
popularity, mostly
because the older
generation seeks a

technique for

alleviating stress

and finds yoga better

than aerobics.



Aerobic boxing, with boxing-style leg and arm work, turns
out to be one of the year's hot exercise trends, showing
up in workout studios and attracting those who want to
work off their aggression by throwing a right and a few jabs.



\l



Besides recycled
clothing like license-
plate bustiers,
bottle-cap jewelry,
trash-bag and duct-
tape dresses, fashion
trends include the
schoolgirl look with
thigh-highs, and the
grunge turned-beatnik
look of long, straight
hair and a goatee.



Anew survey shows
that over 12 million
Americans are
vegetarians, choosing
the no-meat lifestyle
because of concern
about animal cruelty,
cost-efficiency, eco-
friendliness and/or
improved health and
fitness.






The hottest
merchandise around
is Mighty Morphin
Power Rangers, so hot
Cabbage Patch dolls pale in
comparison. Parents criticize
Fox's super-violent TV show,
but their kids crave Dragon
Daggers, Megazords, and
the 4-foot, $230 battery
powered car. "Go, go, Power
Rangers!"




A hot new collectible
derives from an old
household item.
Milk caps, known in some
regions as pogs, originally
capped the bottles left by
the milkman but have now
gone funky with colorful
printed designs and
variations that are traded
and used in games.




Although most are
forced to settle for
Oakley wrap-
arounds, stylin' kids, like
in-line skaters and urban
youth, clamor for Arnet's
$80 Ravens with the silver-
chrome frames.



Led by brash young skate and surf types, two million
snowboarders nationwide discover the joy of swooping
down slopes on one board instead of two. No hard
boots, no poles, no crossed tips, make it easier than skiing.
Since their giant frozen wave is a ski hill, snowboarders annoy
old-style skiers who want their slopes left undisturbed by
shredders.




The first generation to
ignore colas in favor
of fruit drinks, today's
young people give Snapple
popular cult status. The
trend breeds juice wars as
Snapple imitators like
Fruitopia vie for youth
market shares and inundate
the airwaves with Generation
X-type advertising.



Pope John Paul II
authors Crossing the
Threshold ol Hope, a
blend of theology, evangelizing
and personal remininiscene.
It becomes a best-seller in 35
countries.





Remaining a virgin in the face of peer pressure finds new
respect among teens who defend their freedom to forgo
sex in a sex-crazy world. The movement is both a
demand for real love and a reaction against unwanted
pregnancy and health risks, since today one out of four kids are
infected with sexually transmitted diseases by the age of 21



It's called "the year
of the cottage
industry" as more
Americans adopt
different work
arrangements in
response to corporate
downsizing, either by
telecommuting or
starting businesses
out of their homes.




Kool-Aid makes a
cheap hair-dye, an
alternative to
bleached hair with, say,
Prizm Blue added for sheen.
The "city fade'' shaves the
sides of your head and
leaves the top longer, and
the matted hair look is
achieved by leaving the soap
in and forgetting to comb.





The designer pets of the year are African pigmy
hedgehogs, and some 3,000 find homes with humans.
They are gentle, like to be petted, and need a once-a-
day feeding of pet food or mealworms. They don't smell and
will even eat your roaches.



flash



John Travolta and Samuel L.
Jackson star in Pulp Fiction,
an "extravagantly demented
low-life lalapalooza with
outlandish twists." The film's
plot revolves around a watch,
a briefcase, and a large
syringe in a darkly humorous
scene which reportedly causes
a few audience members with
needle-phobia to fall out of
their seats in revulsion.



John Candy, the large and
lovable star of films Splash.
Cool Runnings, Home Alone.
and many other family
favorites, dies at the age of
43. Whether Candy played
jerks, slobs or loonies, his
natural goodness came
shining through.



( I

CD

Ira




With a tried-but-true
storyline, the TV
show "Me and the
Boys," becomes an
immediate family favorite,
with stand-up comic Steve
Harvey playing a widower
who's left to raise three
lively sons singlehandedly.




Life is like a box of chocolates," says its title character.
Forrest Gump, starring Tom Hanks, surprises everyone
with its popularity, attributed to the audiences' thirst
for the film's theme of simple values and good intentions. ^
Fascinating special effects place Gump into real news
footage with U.S. presidents.




Every Tuesday
night 20 million
homes tune into
"Home Improvement,"
television's No. 1 show,
starring comedian Tim
Allen as Tim Taylor, the
how-to host of "Tool
Time," with his wife Jill and
three kids. Fans love this
funny real-life reflection of
middle-class family life.



Reality-based tele-
vision programs rule
the tube with "Cops,"
"American Detective,"
"FBI: The Untold
Stories," "Top Cops,"
and "Rescue 911 "
"America's Most
Wanted" and "Unsolved
Mysteries" enlist
viewers' help in
tracking down
^ fugitives




Comedian Jim Carrey's career is s-s-smokin'. In The
Mask, Carrey plays shy Stanley Ipkiss, who discovers
that a mythical mask can turn him into a very cool
green-faced cartoon-like dude. While waiting for sequels to
The Mask and Ace Ventura: Pet Detective, Carrey fans enjoy
current hit Dumb and Dumber.







Jlk








£** M


'rm


^^1




^w -


JP^N






"*" ^yff^




12u


m



Shameless prime-time
soap opera "Melrose
Place," co-starring
Heather Locklear and Grant
Show, attracts legions of
fans with its silly-sensational
plotlines and shallow-but-
beautiful characters. Fans
even buy the TV show's
soundtrack and "MP"
clothing.




Tom Cruise bites as
the elegantly evil
vampire Lestat in the
film based on Anne Rice's
novel Interview With the
Vampire. Brad Pitt costars in
the story that's been a favorite
with millions of readers for
twenty years.




Comic Margaret Cho
stars in the first all-
Asian sitcom "All-
American Girl," about a
college girl who's not making
enough money to move away
from home and has to live
with her rigidly traditional
Korean Immigrant parents.




The animals aren't cuddly, but Disney's 32nd animated
feature The Lion King is still a box-office smash and a
sure classic. The story of a young lion, Simba, on the
path to maturity combines five Tim Rice/Elton John songs with
comedy that leaves audiences roaring. Just say "Hakuna
matata," Swahili for "no worries."




Living Single" is
hailed as a New
York City version of
"Designing Women." The
comedy is about four
women who share a big
apartment, and features
Kim Fields and rap star
Queen Latifah. whose guiet
presence and dignity
singles her out as a star.



Talented young Claire
Danes stars as a
savvy 15-year-old
confronting adolescent
anxieties in the ABC
television series "MySo-
Called Life," which receives
critical acclaim. Danes also
stars in the movie Little
Women, with Winona Ryder.



This year's Emmy for
best comedy series
goes to TV's "Frasier,"
the story of a radio psychi-
atrist with a dysfunctional
family. Star of the critical
and main-stream hit,
Kelsey G rammer
dedicates his
best-actor award
to the dog "Eddie"
whose off-
screen
name is
Moose.





After his villain in
Shakespeare's Much
Ado About Nothing
and his title role in Bertolucci's
Little Buddha, actor Keanu
Reeves buffs up to play an
action star in Speed, about a
bomb and a runaway bus,
one of the year's biggest box
office hits.



With the first female
starship captain, TV's
"Star Trek: Voyager"
is the newest offshoot
of the enduring Star
Trek phenomenon, after
"Deep Space Nine,"
"The Next Generation,"
and this year's full-
length feature
Star Trek:
Generations




Although his action fans may prefer True Lies, Arnold
Schwarzenegger, with co-star Danny DeVito, cracks up
audiences in Junior, where the strongman plays a
boringly-serious scientist who tests a fertility drug on himself,
learns the joys of motherhood, and falls in love with the baby's
mom, Emma Thompson.




Baywatch," the world's most-watched syndicated TV
show, is a feel-good action/adventure about a Malibu
lifeguard, played by David Hasselhoff. Sunny beach
scenes take the pressure off plot or character development. In
tribute to its popularity, Mattel, Inc. creates Baywatch Barbie.




Lou Gehrig's last day, Sandy Koufax on the mound, and
Jackie Robinson's arrival are ail part of the Ken Burns
film "Baseball," an 18 1/2-hour historical mini-series on
PBS. "Baseball" touches on American issues of race, labor,
immigration, the role of women, urban renewal, popular media,
and the nature of heroes and mythology.





Hoop Dreams is a
documentary about
two young Chicago
athletes who dream of
playing in the NBA. Arthur
Agee and William Gates
soon realize the dream will
have to come at the expense
of everything else. Hoop
Dreams offers as much
drama, excitement, and
emotional ups and downs
as anything to come out of
Hollywood.



flash



After their Woodstock '94
performance scores them
mass adulation and an
onstage mudlight. punk-pop
trio Green Day wins the title
for this year's best new band.
Their album Dookie, featuring
"Basket Case, "goes triple
platinum.



LPs make a comeback when
major recording labels give in
to pressure from artists and
fans. New titles are released
on vinyl, as well as CDs and
tapes. Pronounced dead in the
'80s. the revived 12-inch long-
plays come complete with the
art-covered sleeves and lyric-
sheet inserts that make them
collector's items.



Liz Phair follows up Exile in
GuyvillevtWb Whip-smartanA
songs like "Super Nova" and
"Jealousy." Her music is said
to be about self-parody,
defensiveness, beautiful
flaws, and cluelessness.



Futuristic noise mavens Nine
Inch Nails and singer Trent
Reznor drive home a point
with their "Closer" single and
hit video, from their album
The Downward Spiral.



Mosh pit heroes Bad Religion
get plenty of play with "21st
Century Boy" and their album
Stranger Than Fiction.



Music, moshing, and
lots of mud define
Woodstock '94. The
25th anniversary of the
original 1969 "summer of
love" has ATMs, Pepsi, and
'90s prices: $135 tickets and
$4 hamburgers. After
happily grooving to every-
thing from Bob Dylan
to Nine Inch Nails, 350.000
fans depart peacefully.





Beastie Boys release their
fourth hip-hop album ///
Communication on the heels
of their highly popular Check
Your Head.



Superunknown. a 70-minute
15-song opus, debutes at
No.f on the Billboard charts
Fans and critics say it's the
best record ol metal band
Soundgarden's career.



Pop-siren Janet
Jackson's body
language and lyrics
draw large concert crowds
to see her perform hits like
"You Want This/70's Love
Groove." Jackson wins an
MTV Music Award for her
video "If."



Singer Vince Gill
makes country music
history by winning the
Country Music Association's
award (or top male vocalist
four years in a row. The CMA
also awards him 1994
Entertainer of the Year.




EMI Records releases
Live at the BBC a
two-disc set of radio
concerts recorded by
the Beatles in the
early '60s. "Free as
a Bird," an original
unfinished track by
the late John Lennon,
is finished, mixed
with the live voices
of Paul, George, and
Ringo, and included
in the set.



Nominated for best
female vocalist,
country singer Mary
Chapin Carpenter croons at
the Country Music Awards
ceremony, but loses to Pam
Tillis. Carpenter's album
Stones in the Road tops the
country charts.




It's a year of hits for
buzz band. Gin
Blossoms. Their top-
selling album New
Miserable Experience,
covers "Hey Jealousy,"
"Found Out About You,"
and "Until I Fall Away."




Hailed as the crown
prince of reggae,
BujuBanton's album.
Buju Banton: Voice ol
Jamaica, pumps the party
with "Walk Like a
Champion" and "Man a
LookYuh."




Dismissed as kiddie
artists, three 12-year-
old rappers who go by
the name of Immature, get a
new sound. Album Playtime
Is Over and hits "Never Lie"
and "Constantly" pump them
up to stardom.




Hit single "Cryin"'
wins MTV's Video of
the Year award for
singer Steven Tyler and
metal band Aerosmith, who
ride a wave of success and
release their new album
Big Ones.




The rock-spectacle
Rolling Stones tour,
named after their
album Voodoo Lounge,
combines a light show,
computer animation, video
blowups, and gigantic
inflatable props. Millions
watch the Stones prance
through their classic and
current hits like "Love Is
Strong." Voodoo Lounge
becomes the highest
grossing tour in history with
$115 million in ticket sales.



(ft*



The Canadian band
Cowboy Junkies,
whose big hit this
year is "Sweet James,"
sings of isolation and
despair on their latest album
Pale Sun/Crescent Moon.




Powered to the top
with their pure pop
sound, Swedish
quartet Ace of Base tops the
charts with The Sign. Their
sound is a contagious blend
of reggae-splashed pop
known as "China Reggae."

JMascis emerges as a
prolific and versatile
songwriter for the
punk-rock band Dinosaur Jr.
with "Outta Hand" and major
hit "Feel the Pain," both on
their latest album Without
a Sound.







The Benedictine Monks
of Santo Domingo de
Silos release their
CD, Chant. Heavy
rotation on MTV
turns the collection
of ancient Gregorian
chants into an un-
expected best-seller.





I



rish rock foursome, the Cranberries, tour the United
States playing the sad, pretty melodies from their
second hit album, No Need to Argue.




Rappers with a self-
reliant attitude,
Salt-N-Pepa keep
their Very Necessary vibe
going this year with hits
"Snoop" and "Whatta
Man" which wins them,
along with En Vogue, an
MTV Music Award.




Rapper Snoop Doggy
Dogg's performance
makes the movie
soundtrack Above the Rim a
best-seller. His video "It's a
Doggy Dogg World," which
reunites all the 70s black
exploitation film stars, wins
an MTV Music Award.



flash



Ranked No. 1, the University of
Nebraska Cornhuskers finish
their unbeaten season by
defeating the Miami Hurricanes
to win the national title.
Quarterback Tommie Frazier
earns MVP honors by guiding
the Huskers to two fourth-
quarter touchdowns and a
frenetic 24-17 victory.



She was a pro at 13, a million-
aire at 14, and out of the game
at 17. After getting booked on
charges of marijuana posses-
sion, tennis star Jennifer
Capriati enters a drug rehab
program and makes a
comeback in autumn where
she plays well but loses her
first-round match.



Former Wimbledon champ
Andre Agassi wins the 1994
U.S. Open and beats cham-
pion Pete Sampras at the 1995
Australian Open. Called the
most popular tennis player in
the world, the tennis phenom
has a new girlfriend, former
model Brooke Shields.



The National Hockey League
plays only 48 of the 82 games
in the season this year due to
a lockout. Following
baseball's example, hockey
owners put salary caps on
their players, who strike but
lose out to the owner's rule.



Track and field star Wilma
Rudolph dies at the age of 54.
The 20th ol 22 children, she
overcame polio, scarlet fever,
and pneumonia to become a
basketball star at 13, an
Olympic bronze medalist at 16
and a winner of three gold
medals in the 1960 Rome
Olympics.







wearing the same
red trunks he sported
when he fought
Muhammad Ali 20 years
earlier, wins the world's
heavyweight boxing title
from Michael Moorerwith a
10th round knockout.



In July, Miguel Indurain of Spain makes a triumphant
entry on the Champs Elysees in Paris to win the
Tour de France for the fourth straight time. He wins the
3-week, 3.218 km contest easily, finishing five minutes, 39
seconds ahead of the field. Greg LeMond, the only American to
win the Tour de France three times, retires from racing because
of health problems.




On June 14, the New York Rangers defeat the Vancouver
Canucks 3 to 2 in the seventh game of the Stanley Cup
play-offs, winning the coveted hockey cup for the first
time in 54 years.



The Centennial
Olympics will be in
Atlanta, Georgia in
1996. The city will
emphasize its
multicultural aspects
to honor athletes
from around the
world.





S^wi ?



Dara Torres-Gowen
becomes the first
Olympic swimmer to
model swimsuits in the
Sports Illustrated annual
swimsuit issue. Gold-
medalist Torres-Gowen's
sporty looks break the
"waifs and glamazons"
mold dictated by fashion.



Fans are openly angry when a dispute between players
and team owners over salary caps and other issues
threatens to shut down baseball. A work stoppage
begins on August 12. and no World Series is played for the first
time since 19D4.



Tonya Harding, barred
for life from organized
skating for obstructing
justice in the investigation
of an assault on Nancy
Kerrigan, is offered $2 million
by the All Japan Women's
Pro Wrestling Association to
wrestle as a baddie.



In Super

Bowl XXIX

in Miami,

the San

Francisco

49ers beat the

San Diego Chargers

49-26, in their

record-breaking fifth

Super Bowl win.

Quarterback Steve

Xoung passes for a

record six touchdowns

to win most valuable

player.



After 52 wins, four
PPG Cup titles, and
$10 million in
earnings, Indycar champion
Mario Andretti races for the
final time in his 31-year
career. The four-time
Indianapolis 500 champion
retires in October 1994.





soccer
comes to the U.S.
for the first time:
24 teams play 52 World
Cup games in nine cities
to 3,567,415 fans,
culminating in a title
match between Brazil and
Italy. Earlier the U.S.
upset Colombia, but lost
to the Brazilian team, who
went on to win the cup.



Supreme Court Justice Harry
Blackmun, 85. who wrote the
majority opinion in Roe v.
Wade, the landmark 1973 case
that guaranteed a woman's
legal right to abortion,
announces his retirement from
the court after 24 years.



The Charles and Diana fairy-
tale-tumed-sordid-soap
continues: A German news-
paper prints nude photos of
Prince Charles; he publishes a
confession saying he never
loved his wife. Princess Diana
is suspected of making crank
phone calls: an old friend who
claims to be her ex-lover hawks
a trashy kiss-and-tell book.



Tabitha the cat spends 12 days
and 32,000 miles in the fuse-
lage of a Tower Air 747 jet when
she escapes her cat carrier and
gets lost in the cargo hold.
Tabitha makes television
appearances after her rescue
with her aspiring-actress owner.
Tabitha lost two pounds during
the ordeal, her owner lost six.



The Florida judge would not
allow Paul Hill to use justi-
fiable homicide as a defense
in the shootings of Dr. John
Britton and his bodyguard
outside a Pensacola abortion
clinic. Hill is found guilty of
murder in the first degree.



Anna Paquin, 11, wins an
Academy Award for her
performance in The Piano.
Says actor Gene Hackman,
I guess now you'll have no
trouble getting cast in your
school play."



A)




Ronald Reagan, 83,
announces he is in
the early stages of
Alzheimer's disease, which
will cause him to rely
increasingly on wife Nancy.
Doctors say the easy-going
ex-president should be able
to function normally for
several more years.



Despite hurled
obscenities and
death threats.
Shannon Faulkner, 19,
battles the all-male Citadel
tor the right to become the
first female cadet in the
152-year history of the
state-supported South
Carolina military school.




Ni



elson Mandela,
an international
hero who won the
Nobel Peace Prize, writes
his story. Long Walk to
Freedom: The
Autobiography of Nelson
Mandela covers the author's
27 years as a political
prisoner, his release, and
black Africans struggle for
freedom.




Sending a worthy
message to pageant-
watchers, Heather
Whitestone, a deaf Alabama
college junior who works
with handicapped kids, is
crowned 1994 Miss America
by her predecessor
Kimberly Aiken.





In Singapore,
American teenager
Michael Fay is
convicted of vandalism and
publicly caned four times by
a martial arts master, despite
pleas from his family and
President Clinton.



Applying his new
fame to good works,
actor Antonio
Banderas, of Philadelphia
and Interview With the
Vampire, spends a week on
a goodwill mission helping
UNICEF draw attention to
wartorn Somalia.




Cartoonist Gary Larson announces that he will retire
The Far Side, a feature that began in 1978 and has
appeared in 1,500 newspapers.



THE FAR SIDE



By GARY LARSON



Why- Oary. you've glwa p had Hie

Spoiler to


quatK -three times, W th,r\k to yourself

' There's no place like home, there's

no place l/Ke home.






ft\r¥&>




Former basketball
superstar Michael
Jordan improves
his game for the Arizona
Scottsdale Scorpions, a
minor-league baseball
team. He still has no plans
to return to the hoops.



In about the most
surprising event of
the year, Michael
Jackson weds Elvis' daugh-
ter, Lisa Marie Presley in a
secret ceremony, May 1994.
Journalists wonder if the
union isn't a business
arrangement or an attempt
to polish Michael's public
image, tarnished by claims
of child molestation.




Scruffy movie idol
Johnny Depp and
wispy model Kate
Moss have a headline-
making lovers quarrel. Depp
is arrested for trashing the
couple's hotel room.



Model Cindy Crawford
and actor Richard
Gere, dubbed the
world's sexiest couple,
announce their separation.
Hollywood books Crawford
for her first movie.




Japanese earthquake cover photo credit AP/Wide Worl
Newt Gingrich cover photo credit Robert Visser, Sygm;





STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00093680/00076
 Material Information
Title: Caribbean
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Creator: Cristobal High School
Publisher: Yearbook House
Place of Publication: Kansas City, Missouri
Publication Date: 1995
Copyright Date: 1959
 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: UF00093680:00076

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter 1
        Front Matter 2
    Title Page
        Page 1
    Seniors
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Underclassmen
        Page 6
    Juniors
        Page 7
    Sophomores
        Page 8
        Page 9
    Freshmen
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Junior high
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
    ROTC
        Page 16
    Dedication
        Page 17
    Faculty and staff
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
    Sports
        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
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
    Activities
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
        Page 80
        Page 81
    Advertising
        Page 82
        Page 83
        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
    Closing
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
    Back Matter
        Page 121
        Page 122
    Back Cover
        Page 123
        Page 124
Full Text















Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries












http://www.archive.org/details/caribbean1995cris








The Final Edition of The Caribbean

Documenting the 1994-95 School Year
The Caribbean
Volume LXVIII
Cristobal Junior-Senior High
Department of Defense Schools- Panama





-^r w. ..X-,. ^













1959-1995 W'

We Say Farewell To Our Alma Mater
Cristobal w\as established in its present site in 1959, but the Contents Page
schooll began clear back in 1907. The present day CHS has *clas
a Ded ccation 1
served the needs of many students but will become a *Factr Itn
memory with the closing of this facility as the Treaty imple- *sports 2-
mentation becomes fact and the Atlantic side reverts to Organizations
& A-ctiities 5?1
Panamanian control. The many students that have passed *Messag
through these hallowed halls will carry the memory of & A.s Rcar," ct I/'f .,1 .,'
Cristobal well into the future.


Caribbean 1


-







<11c


1995 SENIOR CLASS


Homecoming Princess Candy Guerra is escorted by
the Senior Class President Ricky Alvarez at the pre-
game pep assembly. They were both very active in
school sports and activities and contributed greatly
to a suucessful final senior year.


Ricky Alvarez is assisted by Coach Holland in
;:. r r..- their entry in the 1994 Cayuco race into
the water.

Mrs. Beckenbach wearing her usual smile! She
worked many extra hours in her capacity of class
sponsor to make this final graduating class a
memorable one.


1*


RICKY ALVAREZ JR.


CRISTY ALVES


ROB BERNHARDT


LEROY CARGILL JR.


CRSTIOBALS FNAL GRADATIN CLASS


2 *Caribbean

























DAYRA CHINASING


KATHIA FORDE HEIDI FYE-POTTER WAGDI GHAIS


JAMAL GHOSN


CANDY GUERRA


WILLIE HARRIS


HORACE HOGAN II


SUSAN HWANG


CRISOALS FNAL GRADUATG CLAS


Caribbean 3


JIMMY DODSON


JR. FLOCKHART


CHARLIE CHAO
























CHARLENE KALLMEYER


FABIAN MALLETT


CARMEN MATHEWS


DAVID MILLER


HOPE OLIVAS


TAMIKA PINKNEY


BILLY PRICE


RUBEN RAFALKO


CRISTOAL'S FIAL GRADUATING CLA


4 Caribbean


LEE NLNN


RICHARD JOHNSTON


CALVIN LANDRUM


ROBERT LOUIS






























BILL RIVAS CARLOS ROMAN


Al


ROBERT SALES JEYVIN SMITH


LEMESIO SMITH ALEKSANDRA STANKOVIC


Above: "Advanced Place-
ment" artist Michell
Matthews puts final touches
on her mural. Michell, Rob,
and Charlene worked hard to
develop their talent!









Left: Rob Bernhardt in an
"artistic moment". Rob's
work was found in many
programs and bulletin
boards as well as t-shirt
designs.


Charlene K.illm,. r .. ,rkin> on her portion of the hall mural completed in her
Advanced Placement Art Class.


CRAAISTOBAL'S FINAL GRADUATI CLASS


Caribbean*5












P F-


Underclassmen


p^


11'


I P







JUNIORS


There are less students in
the Junior class than other
classes because many were
on an accelerated program
to graduate in this final
year!



Nick Frank helps some elementary stu-
dents at he health fair. Nick was active in
his community and school taking part in
activities like this one as well as being in
sports and yearbook.


Neda Mudarra "cuts up" in class, one of her favorite
classroom activities. Neda had lots of friends because of
her easygoing nature.


MIKELN.ANDRADE HEATHER BERNHARDT NICHOLASFRANK


ANTHONY GARZA HENRY LEE GENERILLO


ROY JACOX JR.


SHARONKALLMEYER CHRISTIAN LOPEZ ANGELICA M. LYNCH NEDA S. MUDARRA
1j1h1V 11j^^^^^^^H^S~is^^A^wS^f


ROBERTO SINCLAIR TODDC. STAPLEFORD HEISSVILLAMIZAR
ROBERTOSINCLAIR TODD C. STAPLEFORD HEISSVILLAMIZAR


JOE POWERS

'^


ERIKA SINCLAIR


This is a picture of the hall as it looked in
1959- some things don't change.


Caribbean 7













SOPHOMORES

Right: Percy Williams, Candy Keene, and Leo
Cargill just "clowning around". (or is Candy
"Queen for a Day"?) U


Michelle Sanchez, Cristobal's "nightingale", on
her way to class. Michelle wowed crowds at
sports events with her rendition of the national
anthem and gave us great performances under
the direction Mr. Hashman in choir.


JOSE ALVAREZ


EDGAR BENT


EILEN BLANQUICETT


AISHA BONILLA


NATALIE BONNETT


ANNE BORSELLINO


FRANK BRU ALEXIS BRUNO


LEONARDO CARILL
LEONARDO CARGILL


VIVIANA CLARKE


No Photo
Available


DARRELL EARL


NAOMI FACEY


CHIEN-HAO FERNG ELIZABETH GARZA JORGE GRANT JR. JONATHON GUERRA KIMBERLY JOHNSON


8*Caribbean


I


ml, / I / m
















WILLIAM JOHNSON

i


RAY JOHNSTONE


No Photo
Available


CANDACE KEENE ALAN KILBORN JR. CANDICE LEONHARDT STEVEN LOPEZ
B as iT $BIIPII ra~


SURESH MAYANI GEORGE MCCRACKEN MELISSA MURPHY CRYSTAL OLIVAS DREW POPE


MICHELLE SANCHEZ


SHAIKA SANCHEZ ANNJURI SINCLAIR FRANCISCO SPRAY DANA STAPLEFORD


ALBERT THOMPSON LARS THOMPSON YOVANA VEST


A. VILLAMIZAR


NATHAN WEBER LUKIASHA WILDER


James Hanson, our
resident cartoonist,
sketches in Mr.
Younkin's art class.


PERCIVAL WILLIAMS RENCIE WOOLSEY ARACELY YANG


Caribbean 9


RAFAEL RIOS





I..;"
ii


FRESHMAN CLASS


Sunny Rasimowicz works feverishly in Mr.
Pollino's shop class. The shop classes were
always busy creating great projects!


ANALIA ALVAREZ MANDEE ANDERSON EIRA ANDRADE


Chara Dodson flashes her trademark smile. Creating
art makes her happy.


RUKMINI BARUA SUGEY BLANQUICETT JESSICABONNETT


DIAMOND BROCK


SHELBY BROCK ARELIS BRUNO


SEAN CEDAR


JENNIFERDAWSON


10*Caribbean



















CHARA DODSON


EYCHELL ESCOBAR YAJAIRAFERNANDEZ BERNARDINA GARZA
~~g ,' .!.!'.:2

111111 %:::'1'~


JAMES HANSON


ICHENEVELYNNHINES
CHENEVELYNN HINES


'.


TIFFANY JACOBS


JOSEPH JOHNSON SCOTT JOHNSTON STERLING KALLMEYER


DANIEL MALLETT


NYKEISHAMCLELLAN JEFFREY MCMANES MELISSA MCMANES JACKSON MOU


LINDA ODOM


LAVANCE RANDLE III


SUNNY RASIMOWICZ
V *- * "-
Bp,'. ^^^_/ ..,
IIC *i^^.-


KABIR RIOS YESILKA RODRIGUEZ TISHNA SALES
' 'i':?':" ,. "" .k


CRYSTAL SKUMAUTZ LEONARD SMITH RAYMOND SPRAY JAMES STODDARD CATHARINE WATKINS YARITZA ZARATE


Caribbean 11


CELIA LUNA












EIGHTH GRADE


Here we see a shot of the locks in operation. This is something some of us who have
lived here a while might take for granted, but many people never will have the
opportunity to see v ih ,ii i i .,,_ ii....- ii, 'i r .i r i..i ., "wonders of the world"
in operation as we did!


A quiet moment on lake Gatun. Some of the
best peacock bass fishing in the world is found
here.


BRIAN ANGER


ISSAC BORSELLINO


JOSHUA EBBINGER


ALEX FLINT


RENE GORDON


MICHAEL GRIFFITH


RICHARD JENNINGS CRISTEN LUBBERS JACQUI LUBBERS


BENNY MAYANI ENRIQUE MORGAN


12*Caribbean


CLARA LUNA


-I






















JEREMY PESCHL KATHARINE PHILLIPS ENRIQUE RODRIGUEZ


LORIMAR RODRIGUEZ PATRICIA ROMAN ANTONELLESANCHEZ


RASHAUN TUCKER LILIANA VALBUENA H.J. VILLAMIZAR


KAREN SANCHEZ TRAVIS SHERMAN


OMNI SMITH


Ju m U I WIL1 a i a
JUNIUS VILLARUEL JANICE WILLIAMS ANTONIO YANG


Here is a shot of the mountains in the Volcan region. There was great scenery Some of the beautiful flowers to be found in the Volcan
around us for those that cared to enjoy it! area.


Caribbean 13


JENNIFER MURPHY VENESSA PABON






I


SEVENTH GRADE


Ann Williams poses with her lucky tiger on the
way to one of the basketball games. Ann was
always high spirited, as her teammates, (and
teachers) could see.


Never forget the ROAR of the TIGER!


r FN- E


".IT~1 shi .\Lt F-K P I '%kILL %NL -[F)F


0iPRicTIN \ ENTERfl [v D M' [IdINNF CHRrND-El\ERO(N


MAP


PATRICIADONOHOUE JOSHUA DUNN BRANDON FASAVALU SARA FAVORITE


AMARYLLISGOBURN


M4oCaribbean


1.
V


SON FUNK
ASON FUNK












L- IL
AURELIO GOBERN JEREMY GOMEZ VERONICA GRANT FABIOLA HERRERA MELISSA JOHNSON COREY JONES






JOSHUA KEENE EMILY KNOWLTON SARAH KNOWLTON YAMILETH MENDOZA FERNANDO MORGAN PAUL ODOM






W. PITTMAN-BROWN ANGELICA PRESCOD MARIA E. RAFALKO TIMOTHY RANDLE A.J. RODRIGUEZ MELANIE SKUMAUTZ
:Fj .s


ESPERANZA SMITH TARIQ THURMAN TALENA TROCHE M. WASHINGTON


A. WILLIAMS A. WILSON


Caribbean*15


I


I








ROTC


Top picture: Instructor; MSG. Hogan along
with his Company Commander; M.
Matthews, Executive Officer; K. Forde, and
First Sergeant; C. Lopez.


Middle picture: The 1994-95 ROT
members gather to commemorate tl
final group at CHS.


R.

T.


m II in


w

U

*


In the pictures above you see the
1951 ROTC program. This marked
the first year the program was
adopted at Cristobal. This year's
ROTC members wish to acknowledge
their debt to these founding members
and all the years in between!


Bottom picture: The Command and Staff
pose for posterity. MSG. Hogan thanks
them for all their hard work which
made this final year a successful one.


16*Caribbean


p "
,-^ s




DEDICATION


MRS. ANNE GEGG
Thousands Say Thanks!
Irs. Anne Gegg has been a teacher and counselor at Cristobal for
many years. More importantly, she has been a friend and mentor dur-
Lng all that time, touching the lives of literally thousands of students.
As Cristobal High ceases to exist, her contributions will remain in the
memories of so many. We, on behalf of all the families she has so
deeply affected, dedicate this final issue of the Caribbean to her. Thank
You Mrs. Gegg!
Caribbean 17







CRISTOBAL STAFF


Faculty &


Support Staff Caught in the Act...


PRINCIPAL:
MARTIN R. HOFFMAN


COUNSELOR:
ANNE GEGG


SECRETARY: DATA TRANSCRIBER:
COSETTEHAWKINS INESNUNO


E m.....EUK EKEEUU EUU E m .... UUUE UEU HE HUE E U UUU UU UE lEEEUH E E


NURSE: LIBRARIAN:
CORAL ADEMA NADINE BECKENBACH


SPEECHTHERAPIST: CAFETERIA SUPERVISOR:
KATHYLARGENT RICOATHERLEY


EUU UUU E HEE EEEHE HE E E HE UU U UUN U U UEUU E UEU E UN E UEU E UUU E


RECREATION ASSISTANT:
ARGELIS RIVAS


RECREATION ASSISTANT:
FRANCISCOTURSI


RECREATION ASSISTANT:
MAURICIO EDWARDS


GUARD & LIBRARY ASSISTANT:
FERNANDO COOPER


18*Caribbean






Mr Hoffman strikes his classic pose
while addressing the crowd at Jambo-
ree. Mr. Hoffman was tasked with su-
pervising the closure of the Atlantic
side schools along with principal du-
ties for CHS and Ft. Davis elementary.

Here is Mr. Elliott as most of us saw
him- just a little "laid back". Mr. Elliott
coached numerous athletes as well as
reaching students in the classroom. He
was one of Cristobal's most popular
and effective teachers.


MRS. ROSALIND BAITEL


MR. RICHARD ELLIOTT MRS. PATTY FREY


MRS. DONNA GRUBBS


Caribbean 19







I CRISTOBAL STAFF

* Faculty & Support Staff Caught in the Act


Mr Hashman, Cristobal's "Music Man",
pauses for a moment during a class -: ..
lecture. Mr Hashman was active in '
many facets of student life at CHS! He
directed the choir and band which gave
so much enjoyment to our community! -


Mrs Baitel with the real focus of her
life- her family. In addition to teaching
duties Mrs. Baitel advised the S.A. and
was always in attendance at sporting
events and other student activities.

Mrs. Beckenbach caught resting her
"tired dogs". It's hard work keeping
track of those books and keeping the
senior class in line! (Mrs. B was also the
senior class advisor)


*UEEoseEEEEEEUEEEEEUEEUEEEUUEUUEEEEEEUEEUUEUEEUUEUEEE................


MR. RANDALL GRUBBS


MR. JAMES HASHMAN


MRS. JACQUELINE HINTON


MR. HORACE HOGAN


20 *Caribbean





Father and son; Mr. Palumbo with his
father at Jamboree, which was dedi-
cated to Luke Palumbo Senior. No one
could argue that these two were
Cristobal athletics' biggest fans!



Mr. Oliver looks very surprised- does
David actually have his notebook? Mr.
Oliver coached tennis and volleyball
as well as teaching math to "eager"
students.








Askd


IUE UE EEHEHEEEEEu EKENEEUEEUEEU UUEEEEUUEEUE EuEEEE UuEUEE


MR. TROY OLIVER


MR. LUKE PALUMBO


MR. ANTHONY POLLINO


MRS. GAYLE RANKIN


Caribbean 21







ICRISTOBAL STAFF

SFaculty & Support Staff Caught in the Act

The "apple of her daddy's eye" Mr.
Younkin holds his oldest daughter,
Kelsey, at a football game. This "little
Tiger" loved to cheer on the teams. Mr.
Younkin advised Yearbook so you
knew this picture was getting in, didn't
you!


Three VIP's!; Mrs. Nunos, Ms. Rivas,
and Mrs. Hawkins were such an im-
portant part of the school. Here they're
caught munching at one of the football
games.

Mr. Wright was never far away when
there were members of the fairer sex
around. Here we see him in a "blissful
moment", surrounded by the
cheerleading squad.


*EUE UUEU EEE EUEE EEEE EEE EEUE EUEE EEE EEEE UEEU EEE EEEUU...U..


MRS. EDITH ROZETT


MS. ANNABELLE STAEBELL


MR. THOMAS WRIGHT MR. KENNETH YOUNKIN


22 Caribbean










V4


IIpp~ ei~
C'


Sports


I


I-


V\ 0







boree

Final One dedi-
cated to founder!










To all Jamboree partici-
pants,
I was overwhelmed as
you dedicated the jam-
boree to me. I really
didn't deserve the honor
because it has always
been the football players
and fans that make it
happen. I was only there
to help.
To all Cristobal Ti-
gers, I say a big thanks
and I'm glad to see that
the Tiger spirit is still
there. Even in this last
year, the Tigers are still
growling!
It was good to be back
in Panama. You know
I've always loved
Panama just as I've
always loved the game
of football. Thanks to
everyone who helped
make the evening spe-
cial to me.

Coach Luke Palumbo


Mr. Wright, school photographer, got close to the
action to catch this shot of William Price and Joe
Powers going head to head in a tackle against theRed
Machine.


Various notable alumni from the proud tradition
which was "The Cristobal lamiree" gather at the
sidelines in this final one to pay homage to the
founding father of football on the Isthmus-Coach
Luke Palumbo.
At a pregame ceremony Coach Palumbo exchanges
some lighthearted banter with Cristobal athletic di-
rector, teacher, and coach, Gayle Rankin. She pre-
sents him with an all-isthmian jacket on behalf of the
school.


The Final Jamboree Queen, regally beautiful Candy
Guerra, flanked by escorts William Price and Rick
Alvarez


The winning design in the banner contest is held by
the school-spirited artists from the freshman class.
The Tiger in the background seems to growl his
approval!


24 Caribbean


Caribbean925


~s~d~'i





The Cristobal gridiron crew celebrate
their victory over Red Machine at
Balboa Stadium. This type of team
spirit is why they had such a super
season.


Jon Guerra turns upfield, fighting his
way through a tackler. Jon was one o
the conference leading rushers and thi
determination shows why.


The "prettier" coach Elliott gives her
best Tiger grimace for the camera. Mrs.
Elliott was instrumental in the success
of this years team lending them moral
and organizational support all season.


They're really not playing a game of
"Hear no Evil." Actually this is a pre-
game drill before a Tiger victory. Carlos
Roman and Jose Alvarez demonstrate
it here.


Quarterback Ricky Alvarez runs tall
picking up extra yardage on a broken
play. His running threat and pinpoint
passing always kept the defensive team
guessing.


26 *Caribbean





























OUT WITH

a ROAR!
The football team
started slowly, but
hit stride by mid
season. The victory
over the previously
undefeated Cou-
gars marked the
poise and desire of
this final squad!




'he 1994 Tiger football team in all Coach Elliott and team captains Will-
heir glory. the hallmark of this, the iam Price and Ricky Alvarez strike a
final Cristobal football team, as in all pose for posterity. They were very
ast teams, was PRIDE! Some players proud to play a part in this, the final
aid it was as if the ghosts of the first Tiger season.
Players were watching over theirshoul-
lers.


Caribbean*27





Yajaira Fernandez ties up an oppo-
nent, preparing to make a steal from a
hapless player. Sunny Rasimowicz
looks on, ready to lend defensive sup-
port.


In the bottom picture-No,it's reallynot
ballet recital, just Patty Roman putting
in two of her many season's poini
through the flailing arms of a futile
Devil defender.


Sunny Rasimowicz prepares to put a
long jump shot through the hoop for
two. A Devil defender tries (vainly) to
defend against her field goal. Sunny
was one of this year's top scorers.


Tiger ballhandler Oleen Philips sends
a defender airborne with a faking move.
Oleen was very effective at maintain-
ing ball control and her handling skills
set up many teammates' scores.


Sharon Kallmeyer leaps high for a field
goal during a hard fought contest
against the Devils.


28* Caribbean




























ROUND

Ballers End an Era
The Cristobal Lady
Tigers have been a
dominating force in
Panama basketball
for many years.
Coach Rankin's
teams have always
had a sense of "fam-
ily" and this year
was no different in
that regard.
Cristobals' closing
will leave an
rop of the page- The "finale" of Tiger Coach Rankin makes last minute ad- unfillable void.
adies basketball. After many years of justments during a time out. Coach
iistinctiveplaytheTigershaveplayed Rico looks and listens intently, ready
heirfinalseason.Gonebut never to be to assist. Mrs. Rankin is quick to give
forgotten! credit to Rico for all his help in his
tenure as assistant coach.


Caribbean 29







Cheerleaders


Mrs. Seeley's
cheerleading
squads not only
kept school
spirit alive in
our final year,
they had great
fun doing it...
as you see here.


Below: The cheerleaders "mug" for the
mighty lens of school photo mavin T.
Wright. This spirit and sense of fun is
what made cheerleading at Cristobal
such a popular activity- and made them
so much fun to watch.

Right: The squad's seniors group for a
bittersweet pose. Heidi, Candy, and
Michell provided great leadership for
the remainder of the team. They will
take with them memories of a job well
done!


30 Caribbean
















The 1994-95 cheerleaders and their able
advisors gather for a team
picture.Front: D. Seeley,Kneeling-left to
right M. Mathews, L. Rodriguez, M.
Sanchez, V. Bonnilla, H. Fye. Standing:
Coach Seeley, K.Johnson,N.McLellan,
C. Guerra, Y. Vest, A. Alvarez, J.
Dawson, M. Murphy, Coach Canamas,
Coach Holland.


Lori Rodriguez and Vielka Bonilla do
their best "Saturday Night Fever" imi-
tation for the camera.






Our acrobatic squad performs a per-
fectly executed level change. This type
of teamwork kept the fans clapping
and the teams "fired up".


Caribbean 31




Lee spent many hours perfecting his The"BOSS"t-shirtsaysitall..Trackisa
technique in the shot and discus, here great sport!
we see him as he prepares to release
the discus.
a,!


CI1


*i

r n


Mr. Oliver and Lee Nunn were our Mr. Oliver soars over the bar during
lone entries in the prestigious Balboa the pole vault competition. He has
Relays but they represented us well. competed many times in the Balboa
Lee threw a personal best in the shot Relaysbutsaid thisyear wasoneofthe
and Mr. Oliver placed second in the most "competitive".
pole vault.
Caribbean*33


32*Caribbean


"ALL- LEE"
Cristobal had not had
a track team for many-
years and we didn't
Shave a "tear"ithis i
year either. We did
have Lee Nunn
however, who spent
long, lonely hours
Practicing shot and
P discus in order to
compete on the other
side. It paid off; he
finished All-Isthmianl





Below we see coach Elliott as he col
rects some things in a time out huddle
Coach Elliott and Johnson never gav
up and they passed on this valuable
trait to their team by example!


Joe Powers goes up for two displaying
the form in this jumper that made him
one of the team's leading scorers.


One of the teams "big men",Jorge Grant
puts a shot up from the corner. His
rebounding was a big plus for the team
this year, too!


One of the younger players on the team
concentrates intently (can you see by
his expression) on putting the ball
through the hoop. Jose has great po-
tential and should be a great player on
the Pacific side as he continues to play.


34 Caribbean


Lemesio Smith is really not raising his hand to ask a question, he's signalling
to the ball handler for a pass. Lemesio was a great asset to the team because
he played with great intensity.






























ROUNDBALL

These Tigers gave their all
Final scores some-
times don't reflect
the true heart of a
team and that was
the case with basket-
ball this year. Lack
of depth kept the
team out of the win
column more than
they and Mr. Elliott
might of hoped but
they worked very
hard and always
gave 100% We
were proud of your
above you see the 1994- 95 Tiger Joe Powers puts his shoulder down team spirit!
ten's Basketball Team. They worked and drives to the basket. Joe was one of
ard all season under the direction of the team's best ball handlers and al-
Ir. Elliott and Mr. Johnson and some ways a scoring threat.
developed skills that may serve them
rell as they continue to play.


Caribbean 35






Ladies Soccer
This year's soccer
coach was Merle
Mackie. Coaching
for the first time
9 UOTE at CHS, he felt
O that his team
represented good
sportsmanship
and was proud
that they never Hope Olivas boots a corner kick to the goal in a game at Cristobal. She was very
accurate with her kicks so she was often called on to attempt a score (and often
gave up. Their succeeded).
team spirit al-
ways shined




Improving i 1 soccer skills, and proving themselves able opponents against the
~-m~ AIL


36*Caribbean





















Some of the Soccer team get together
and show the closeness they devel-
oped by working so hard to be a suc-
cessful team. They really achieved a
sense of "family".


m 'pw


-tew'r~ ,:?SEte kM:*~ Si


It m.,DUL LI*.~r l

N.'5 llpp**wurmnrrr


In the picture at the left, going for the
goal, Oleen Phillips shows the form
and power that made her such a scor-
ing threat.


f.. *






... -.
~


Y I~iip


Above we see Sunny trying her luckat
being goalie, one of her many posi-
tions. Sunny was asked to say a few
words to the team, "I'm very proud of
all the girls and the improvement we
made, we're always winners, soccer rulz "!


.,.Y1~! .~ii E'!


S~a4fW .7'
a. 2LI' .*C~ F


Caribbean*37







"Racketeers"

Tennis had a


great season un-
der the leadership
of Coach Oliver.
They were in the
"thick" of the
conference title
race.


George Ratley smashes one at his op-
ponent. It was rumored among the
tennis team that George was so intent
on .'t _-hn.. ih. r I'. rn n nnn. .
"hit" the net with his raquet. Of course
he always told his opponent if he did
and the point didn't count
Below we see Nathan Weber giving us
his patented look of concentration (or
is trying to be a John Belushi look-
alike?).


38*Caribbean


q~.
4
*


s

























This year's team had a super season
winning more matches than previous
years. What is more important they
had a great time and improved their
tennis skills.


V rO i~
*1c


Above we see Frank Bru following
throutOh .'il'r, r] 1,: n i ,f.r, h,.nd -n I -h
Frank played in the top four all year
(which means he was "varsity"), and
. was instrumental in their success.


Joel Prescod played number one all
season long. He was attending PCC
but made the necessary sacrifices to
play for Cristobal one more time. The
team was glad he did!


Caribbean*39


Q.


I

... ..... .


. b





Jon Guerra pitches one of his rocket Jo. Pro er. pr..i rkc hi b -i pl.-\ n:
fastballs at the plate during the first c .d p.o-,. N u .un .. r kr... h.-i rt.> -w
cameofri r~ih in i'.n;i ur. imr.,n pro scouts will call you for the "Big
t.11 n..- nd .ia dla\ I -ii 'r-,r.IC inui Show".


"Kings of Swat"
Our final Base-
ball team was
coached by Mr.
.. Grubbs with
the assistance of
Mr. Holland.
They led the
team to a great
final season!


Ilr~it


Directly above we see the final I., r
|' ',,. [ i, I i. ll. ,,so. .. 1 .. ..
ing from the picture is Anthony Carza,


Seniorand team veteran Horace I logan
.I.lr,,, tr r-.,1h ,,.Ih.el


is,


.. .

0,ur hi h .-rr, 'Ir ,
Sl r. 1 ., r , T Ph . ,h r.* ,t
.r. ki, i. [hr,t.il
,n~~kr',. ~ir[- [


r
-h. la


.'
I --*^ '*



I "r "

. r. rh. a .1 ur. b r .. I.
. .*r,.. ... i .n .i r i ,r .* .r. ire
i n? 1 I10 1 F..1 n llr .n 11denisJ1


40 *Caribbean


Caribbean*41







Girls Tennis


The Lady Tigers
had a great finale
season under the
able coaching of
Mr. Oliver. They
were Greaat!
(as "Tony" the tiger says)


H.,:-'itl r Li rnh.irjt n,113ALk rtflrn' to
!-,r pp, ',, I[it ULilnrrir_ ; prra;t.ic_ -c -
-.,n H.-Irll'r ,.irk-di third .it hrr irn-
ri;- -kMu- .0ll -i.i r jind hIr :irnt
"hk Id Wtr
bi!,'. h.c th,:e Lh 1' Lid, Tig.cr_
r--ini Thei n.r or., pl.%Ed,. i rta. trn-
i' indJ rcprc-,-rntrd ih- ir %cl',>. i. h
pride-.nd -portm:n'n l-hip th h. l run
dJi01 ir'


42*Caribbean






















Candy Keene shows some of her "ten-
nis intensity", preparing to place a
backand shot.


Above we see Senior Kathia Forde con-
necting with a shot. Her leadership on
thecourt was instrumental to the team's
success.

At the left, Dayra Chinasing is either
seeking "divine intervention" or get-
ting ready to return a lob shot from an
opponent.


Caribbean *43




Robert Seales shows some of his soccer
skills during practice. Robert said he
loves to play soccer, and he was one of
the team's most experienced players.


Antonio Wilson, Alberto Rivas and Leo
Cargill loved to play soccer and it
-h,... d in thc ..,., lh-,. pl.i'ci These
three talented players went "all out, all
the time", here they are at the team try-
out.

Below is the 1995 Men's Soccer Team.
They worked hard all season and gave
us some great "soccer moments."


William Price was a "leader" in all the
sports he participated in, playing with
great intensity and self sacrifice. Here
he goes airborne to "head" the ball.


449Caribbean


E _77


x


\


%low.






Tiger Soccer


The 1995 soccer
team exhibited
great soccer skills
and came a long
way under the
able tutelege of
Coach Holland,
who also credits
the assistance of
parents, (especially
the Bernhardts),
with making this
final season a suc-
cess. They all
worked hard even
before the season
began so they
could purchase
uniforms- they
made it a season
to remember!


Caribbean*45


,A






Volleyballers
Our volleyball
teams were


coached b3
Mrs. Rank
and Mr. 0]
They than]
teams for
ing so har
be succesfi


Y
in
liver.
k the


Kathia Forde goes high in the air to
smash a return. She was one of the
teams leading "spikers".


work- Some of the team members gatherdur-
ing an early practice to stand under the
i to "watchful eye of the tiger". The team
felt the pressure of Cristobal's legacy
.l! of great volleyball teams.

.-* ,: -Oi
*< ^ .^3~


46*Caribbean


VOLLEYBALL
^


4010-fi -
4V -























Sr*


_" .. -...


4 4 4- 4


Coach Oliver was one who taught by
deed not by talk. Here he sacrifices to
dig out a return, showing the team
how it should be done.


4-... .


At the left, one of the more talented
players on the boys' team, C. M.
Landrum, shows the leaping ability
that made him a formidable net player.


Above Coach Rankin conducts a mini-
clinic for C.M. Landrum and Yovana
Vest. Coach Rankin's volleyball
"savvy" made our team one of the best
coached in the conference.


Caribbean *47


w**S-W *.







.L
-(;. L -J1


U


A'>


*i, ...


L


wc^q
I
^/3 ^
Bt ^ p!'1^


p.-


..

`"~B


g


S
L
1
8


a


*1*~







Ii'\V


'1I ~de


Activities


p P


11




In the picture below we see a beam of
sunlight illuminating Michell
Matthews atop the Senior entry in the
parade competition. She, and the other
cheerleaders, really "took charge" of
Homecoming.


.I :;,. i I heJunior class float entry
is driven by C.M. Landrum and he is
accompanied by Heather Bernhardt.
"Tiger Spirit" was alive and well this
day!

Below, the final Homecoming Queen
Kathia Forde, is flanked by the court
and all the escorts representing the
classes. Seated, left to right: T. Pinkney,
C. Alves, K. Forde, H. Olivas,C. Guerra.
Standing; H. Hogan, R. Bernhardt, J.
Dodson, R. Rafalko, W. Price, R.
Alvarez.


The "Fighting Tigers" emerge from a
mist of yellow and blue smoke at the
start of their final game. They were
"ready" because when the smoke
cleared they had held on to a 7-6 vic-
tory!


.. ... :.. .. ...,. ..... ....i...:...

a~~frF^ ~ j*- -* ***" -


50 Caribbean






Final


Homecoming




SEveryone went "all out"
to make the final Tiger
Homecoming a resound-
ing success. There was a
pre-game bonfire (pic-
tured at the left), a
parade, and a spirit-
rousing pep assembly.
The Tiger football team
capped things off with
an exciting 7-6 victory
over the Kiwani Kolts.
All in all, it was a fitting
end to the "Cristobal
/ era" of football in
Panama.


CaribbeanI51







S.A. "Leads the way"

Our student
activities reps.,
ilve a made up of
*.I
.: :u class officers
V under Mrs.
V. .. Baitel's guid-
: .:. .:: ance, led us
.'through a great
final year!


Il th richl t \J i. r Mr- B itc I. rk.
. ,l, '. i, ..I -: ,rc,. t RIII
- I ... pl, a Ilu cll i itn ,


B-lot. %, -ec h ' :A rt-rp 'InuIIIi
Da'. r. h.na-rz.n nd th. iujnI.r bigh
r.p -..ptr h ,ic rit h n
i.> -.i..pprd [hi; p ctriir i


52*Caribbean







National Honor Society

These are our "top"
students, not just NATIONAL
academically but HONOR SOCIETY
also by leadership
and service. They
were inducted into
the N.H.S. at a
ceremony in March.
Congratulations!


Top of the page, left side: Senior Su-
san Hwang was the editor of the year-
book for two years as well as main-
taining a high G.P.A.



Top of the page, right side: Heidi Fye-
Potter was a cheerleader and served
as a class officer. We know she'll go
on to "big things".


Middle of the page, right side:
N.H.S. Advisor, Anne Gegg, is
flanked by president Ricky
Alvarez and inductee Michell
Matthews.


Bottom of the page, Henry
Generillo and Todd Stapleford
were always willing to serve their
school and led by example in the
classroom. Here they demonstrate
their musical talent.


Middle of the page, left side: Jamal
Ghosn and Heather Bernhardt take a
break from Science class to pose forT.
Wright. Both served many hours out-
side of class in activitiessuch as sports
and student activities.


a;


9)


Caribbean*53


k


i! "






"Songbirds"


The choir, under
the capable di-
rection of Mr.
Hashman,
"wowed" us with
great perfor-
mances at school
programs!


Michelle Sanchez gave us great solo
performances at programs and sang
the national anthem at games. It was
exciting to see her grow in confidence
as the year progressed and audiences
let her know just how good she was
with their excited applause!

Hope Olivas and Drew Pope combine
for some duet magic during a Christ-
mas time performance. Mr. Hashman
directs the choir as they provide back-
ground harmony.


54 *Caribbean


P


r
..





















The choir worked hard to polish their
performances and the schooland com-
munity reaped the benefit of their suc-
cess. These were no "shower only"
singers as most of us are!


Above we see some of the student body
getting into the act as they accompany
the choir in some caroling.



Dana Stapleford adds some musical
ability to the choir's "beautiful noise"
with a solo spot.


55 Caribbean






CHS Band(s)
On these pages
you see the
eighth grade
and high school
bands. We
thank them for
their beautiful
music. Their
sounds added
to our year!


56*Caribbean


Cristobals "music man" Mr. Hashman Solo performances build confidence
directstheband alwaysstrivingtotake and musical ability and above we see
theirperformancetoa higherlevel. He just such a moment taking place.
succeeded and also imparted to his
band membership loveofmusic, some-
thing the students he touched will al-
ways be able to appreciate.
Caribbean*57







Yearbook


Yearbook dead-
lines can be
overwhelming,
but with perse-
verance, and
the fund raising
expertise of
Mrs. Grubbs,
this year's staff
captured
memories for
us all.


Mikel Andrade looks up from some
important "gopher" chore he was com-
pleting. Mikel was always eager to
help in any way he could.

Below wesee Staff Editor SusanHwang
in front of Mr. Younkin's computer
(where she spentmany, many hours to
complete the book you now hold in
your hands).


58 Caribbean
















Most of the yearbook staff (some are
out during "yearbook things") pose for
posterity. Mr. Younkin wants to thank
them, our business manager Mrs.
Grubbs, and school photographer Mr.
Wright for all their hard work.


Above we see school photographer,
Mr. Wright in an expansive mood. (This
picture was taken at the Christmas as-
sembly- perhaps he was eager for that
looong vacation coming up)?

Hope Olivas and Heather Bernhardt
demonstrate some of the skills neces-
sary to turn out pages as th prn p Il
to "crop" some photos.


Caribbean 59


-- ----- --...~_. --.-7""""


lur**ELlr:

p~


kB$bh




At the right we see a trio of wallflowers
cutting up (as usual). They seem to be
having a good time anyway. Jorge,
Raymond, and Willie really did get out
and dance too!


Chaperones Mr. and Mrs. Bernhardt
and Mr. Hoffman pause from their
important supervisory tasks to smile
for the camera. They may have had as
much fun as the students!


Below a "beaming" group flash their
pearly whites for the camera as they
rest between sets. With those smiles
maybe Candice, Candice, Kim, and
Jon were up to something- look out
chaperones!


A bevy of beauties pose in all their
finery in the picture at the right. (nice
expression Heidi)! Candice, Sharlene,
Yovana, Jennifer, Heidi, and Heather
said they had a great time! It looks like
: ... did.


60 *Caribbean





Christmas Formal
The Christmas
Formal dance is
one of
Cristobal's most
cherished tradi-
tions. Mrs.
Beckenbach's
senior class put
on a great finale
to this tradition
with a gala held
at the Gatun
Yacht club. A
great time was
had by all that
attended. At the
left we see our
"Most Likely to
Succeed" seniors
discussing their
awards?!


Caribbean 61





Outstanding seniors picked by peers!

Hall of Fame


Q What is the"Hall of
Fame"?


The "hall of fame" has been a tradition at
Cristobal for many years. It consists of
members of the senior class chosen by their
peers for outstanding achievement, or future
potential. The categories were awarded at the
Christmas formal.


I i




.' .'. i-'. r..,.r III1,, "L "Best Personality" selectees Jimmy Dodson and
'Mr. and Ms. C.H.S.". Candy Guerra and Ricky Kathia Forde pose with their awards at the right
Alvarec were popular talented, and were excellent Ti., -. ....,,1... I I. ,, ... ,,, ,natureswere
i r .. .. r i. I. , 'I. contagious to students and faculty alike.
gave to their school and class.


The"Best Dressed" award went to the proud couple
at the left. Christy Alves and Rob Bernhardt were
always fashionable and dressed appropriately for
theoccasion.Christy evenoccasionally wasknown
Above we see Our future "movers and shakers";
Senior Lee Nunn and Jeyvin Smith werechosen"Most
Likely to Succeed". Both -w, .1 r; i. 3 ; .J;
viduals who contributed 1 I-.n,, .i ,'ii. ii
and socially to their Alma Mater.


62*Caribbean


Caribbeane 63


M.,~~
WMW;-






Seniors Rob Bernhardt and Jimmy
Dodson. What do they think they are
posing forG.Q magazine? I don't think
so!


Chip Louis were you eating or were
.u iu i m kr.1 a 'r.. I guess
- , r, . r r .,.


4-
r 1 r






b'


SSenior Salute
NT The final C
S N IN E T Y senior Clas
active in all
S..pects of stu
low- ,life and the
I bonds of f
ship they f
will always
rmemberec


HS
s was
as-
dent

riend-
ormed
be
1.


In the picture abtie, William Price,
also known as "vicious" shows his \v-
ciousnesi


tiHpe Olivas, Dayra Chinasing, and
Cnrsty Alves pose glamourously. The
e ,arbook stall decided that they are
'too sex" for this picture So where's
the bald headed guv?


Top left: David Miller, Horace Hogan,
and Rich Smith, the students from the
netherreaches.
Left: Richard Johnston shows how
dedicated he is in his school work.


The inseparable Rufus and Ruff Neck.
Where there is one there is always the
other. They can't live without each
other. They are our school's "endless
love" couple.


Caribbean*65


-- -- 1M


SJA,


rmemberec--


64*Caribbean









"I'd probably take the Tiger spirit that
was here. From the day I entered Tiger
territory I found true friends that'll
never be forgotten! Thanks Cristobal..."
-Erika Sinclair

"A C.H.S football helmet, so I could
remember the two great seasons we
had here and I could say I was a part of
that." -Anthony Garza


"A piece of the bell saying C.H.S on it."
-Christian Lopez


"If I could take one thing from Cristobal
before they lock it up. I would like to
keep my friends. When you go to a
small school you find trusting friends
you can live with." -Henry Generillo
- It f


. 2 1

i


A"%
L--r

^*^ I

.w/r f


"I would take one of the basketballs
that we used during our Basketball
games. It would remind me of all the
great times we had during the season."
-Sharon


66 *Caribbean





Jrs.


would take...


" b .
%,


If you could take
one thing from
Cristobal before
they lock it up and
close it down for-
ever, What would
it be?


"I would defi-
nitely take the
memories I've had
at CHS and most
of all my friends.
They've given me
so much it would
be hard not to."
SHeather Bernhardt


Caribbean *67




To the right, Nathan Weber is seen
getting some extra help from Mr.
Pollino. We'll all remember Nathan as
such a serious student- (Riiight!)


Frank Bru, a member of the varsity
tennis team, plays the sport he enjoys
so much.



Below, two budding Sophomore art-
ists, Suresh Mayani and Rocky
McCracken polish their painting skills
on a mural for the school.


Yovana Vest kicks the soccer ball to
the goal during a match at Cristobal
field. The sophomore class was very
active in school sports.


~ ~aT:~I 19r ~1 nnO k F
-.,&~ fla- it


*i I


4;-


.. ... .. '.. ... f.. ,J -
1*9 :



Aw* "


a


68 *Caribbean


~ Irw~r


t r~ ,






Super Sophomores


The sophomore class
was a major force,
participating in sports
and extracurriculars as
well as shining in the
classroom. Mr.
Younkin, who was
their class sponsor
since they entered
high school, thanks
them for all their hard
work. We all wish
them much success
wherever they go to
complete their high
school years!


Class president, Kim Johnson, was an effective and active leader. She was in-
volved in countless activities and could always be counted on to give her "all" in
every demanding situation.


Caribbean*69







"Fun-filled" Frosh


The freshman class
was filled with
happy-go-lucky
"characters". They
studied and played
hard squeezing
fun out of every
moment. Here are
just a few at work
and play...


Class president, Analia Alvarez, is seen
at the right during one of our assem-
blies. She did a super job of represent-
ing and organizing her classmates.

Freshman member of the Cristobal ten-
nis team, Sean Cedar, shows his
awsome power at the net. Sean could
often be found spending extra practice
time on the courts.


... .. . ........ . . . . ....
*. . . .. . . . . . . .
"' .' "'". .- , . "- .'" ". .. .


70 Caribbean


... 41 ..


























Rukmini Barua happily sketches away
in Mr. Younkin's art class. Her cheerful
smile was infectious, she seemed to
always be in a good mood.


To the left we see Jennifer Dawson
striking a "cheerleading pose". She,
and the other cheerleaders always kept
school spirit high..



Above, Celia Luna and Vielka Bonilla
take a brief pause from learning to
smile for the camera.


M


Caribbean *71


'~F
:1
E:
:::~`.;


i I-.
~4~:








David Munoz and Liliana Valbuena I *r, I.. r I....k. i,.- i i.
are nowready to hit the tennis court! b ll, J I. :. ,t ili ill ,- ii
--- - '


Eighth Graders
The eighth grade
class contributed
greatly to the the
school year. They
played sports,
were active
learners,(and kept
Mr. Hoffman and
their teachers on
their toes).


David are you listening' What's more
important, looking good for the cam-
era or paying attention to Mr.
Hashman?


Mr Grubbs has his work cut out
for him here! Abel Borsellino
what's that smile all about? Just
trying to look good for the girls
huh. ...?


Caribbean* 73


72*Caribbean





llb ":I


~TEPOND


The seventh grade
came to Cristobal
with various
backgrounds but
all left their
"mark" on the
school year. We
wish them well as
they go on to other
schools.


r "" "1111







JeremyGomez looks so enthusedto be Josh Keene loves tennis and table ten-
ironing in Mrs. Grubbs's class. Just nis Here we see him waiting for a
think Jeremy you ll be able to keep serve from his opponent during a gym
your clothes wrinkle free when you're class match.
out on your own.


74*Caribbean


Caribbean 75


7th Graders


L%*O





There were manyhislonc(al iSs lobe i sited in our
area. One of the more romantic and colorful a Ilh
its legacy of pirates and iheir golden Lie isurE s was
Portobello seen at the nghl

Along the Beach

When I go to Shimmev Beach,
I can see the ruffles
Of the sparkling water
Hit the shore.
Watching for coral
And seeing a few coconuts
Laying on the lighl sand.
The rough sand
Warms my toes.
As the sun shines
All over Shimme\,
It warms my skin
And plans me to a toasty brown.
As I dive into the ocean,
The water is saltl
But still cools off my body.

As I look out tolsard the ocean
And see the ships,
I think
Of all the people on the cruise ships
That look at Panama
And see a tropical land
Full of exotic creatures and plants.

Linda Smith


Treasured memories of Panama


"Bits of Bittersweet"





Picturesand grose,1


Our Honorable Bell


In the middle of the "jungle road", as
we referred to it, lay this picturesque
little waterfall. Many of us stopped to
admire its beauty, especially ocean-to-
ocean bicyclists.


14
F


A Good Place to Enjoy

Ft. Gulick, With its palm trees
And flowering plants,
Is a good place to remember.
Kids play
And yell
And do their homework
As they go into one
Of many carpeted classrooms.
As the bell rings
And kids enter the school,
A mosaic elephant on front
Seems to say,
"Learning is fun."
Painted blue and white,
the school is a good place
to enjoy.

Amaryllis Goburn


/r


I s~'2P~


'-.5


As I stand
Looking at the victory bell,
Our honor bell,
I wonder how many times
This bell has been rung.
When I'm in class
Listening to the announcements,
I always listen for the victory bell,
The bell that says
We ripped their spirit in half.
The huge, copper bell
Rings for a long time,
And if you listen closely,
You may hear the bell say, "True
champs!"

Even though I hate homework,
I will miss this school
After it closes,
Especially...
Our victory bell,
Our honor bell.


Enrique Morgan


The base pools were popular gathering
spots. Heather Bernhardt and Daniel
Mallet pose here. (Do you think they
know there's no water?)


76*Caribbean


iF iifi 1

r


i:


Caribbean* 77





The daily operation o1 Ihe ianal Ind rhe greml
engineenng feat it .as somelrmes %ad liken lur
grantedbylhoseo ushtj ii l rn al Bairhe
scaleand nmaesty ol hilcreallon should .ureld be
remembered.







Following the Sea

WVilh crystal clear water,
Isla Grande is peacelul
Wilh the quiet sound ol sater
Splashing against the rocks.
As I lay
Under a tree
Shaded from the blistering sun,
I hear the frogs and lizards
Croak in the grass.
I feel the sand's smoothness
And see many discolored shells
Bleached by the hot sun.
As pelicans fly overhead,
I look up and see them
Dive shallow
To grasp a bass for lunch.
As I watch the pelican,
I think that I, too,
Want to follow the pelican
And follow the sea
To discoveries.

Jennifer Murphy


Above is an original ink drawing created b
artist Rob Bernhardt.


"Bits of Bittersweet"






^Bx^^^^El 6^^


k, ICi .iun i a nd Ihe '.1.k on, ,I h.

,rrna l t. iu r a nd 1..u hci. . p.Nt .- j"


Forever?

On Gatun Lake
Boats, ships and yachts
Float on the deep bluish-green lake.
As I sit at steak night,
I can hear
Birds chirping
And even hear horns
From nearby ships.
As I look down at the dock
From the top of the club,
It looks like a blanket
Surrounded by lots of green trees.
The air is fresh,
Like fresh air from a cloudy day.

As I finish my last year
At Cristobal,
And time passes,
I wonder what next school
Will be mine next year
And who my friends will be.
I know I will miss my friends
And hope they will miss me, too.
What does it mean to leave your friends
Forever?


Sara Favorite


Caribbeane 79


78*Caribbean






[_i


The yearly cayuco race through the lo.ch aJ- a
gruelingthreedaynlual Iome nould .a orjellt,
thal was the focusol allentio n the .pring. Teams
spent countless hour praji lng in d g. I ing boad
read for the comperiiion
Splatmasteil as iust one or the acdr lre.- as atle
for energetic student. ',t iunple Slirlre The
Johnston boys Richard ind t,.,itr -eie mrnngthe
most fanatical. and cauld often by found .kulkL:n
amone Ihe abandoned bulldinel on 11 I -r.nar


Answ= f4- =---


-i


"Bits of Bittersweet"







Pitrsan Pros


Never to Reopen


While sitting in class
Waiting for the lunch bell to
ring,
I think to myself.
The bell rings and
As I rush out of the class-
room
I realize that
I'm going to have to hear
That bell ring
Eight more years
Until I graduate.

I rush to the lunch room
And when I enter
The cafeteria,
The aroma of french fries
Hits me like a wall.
As I turn backto see
If my friend is calling me,
I quickly glance
Past the victory bell.
Memories yet to come
Of the victory bell ringing
Its last time
Sadden me.


I finish lunch
And come out of the lunchrooom
With a full stomach
And a new thought.
As the year gets closer to the end,
Friends start disappearing.
Deep in my heart,
I will miss Cristobal--
The teachers forcing us to work rapidly
To finish our homework
So we can be finished before the football
game,
My friends giving me advice
On the latest styles,
And my classmates helping me out
When I'm confused about math proce-
dures.


I will be one of the last students
To walk out of this school.
I'll never hear the sounds again
Of bookbags
Zippered opened and closed,
The students whispering behind the te
ers' backs,
And the lockers being slammed
As students rush to their classes.

As I pass the victory bell,
And walk down the halls,
I know the doors will soon
Close
Behind me,
Never to reopen
To another group of Tigers.


Sarah Knowlton


p\




Above is another drawing by one of the school's
talented artists, Charlene Kallmeyer.

We were very fortunate to have an active theater
group on the "Atlantic side". Plays were partici-
pated in by students, parents, and teachers and we
were entertained by the wealth of talents in our
little community. Here we see Mr. Grubbs, as
Daddy Warbucks, with "Annie".


80*Caribbean


Caribbean,81


~k\r




















This page is reserved for
those "special" memories
that because of printing
deadlines the yearbook
staff could not include. For
some this memory might be
the Prom, Graduation, or
"skip day", for others a
Spring sporting event, or
maybe just a special time
with good friends.


"The CHS of the future
Will be one big paradise,
Where all the teachers are lenient,
And the students already wise."
"They won't pick teachers for ability
But they'll pick them for their looks.
There won't be such a word as homework.
There won't be such a -iii.' as books."
"The rooms will be air-conditioned
And the periods run ten minutes long.
The other thirty five minutes
Will be spent in "Wine, Women, and Song."


"There'll be no place like the 'Office'"
Where bad boys and girls are sent,
But there will be a big social room
Where many happy hours will be spent."
"There's no doubt that in the future
CHS will rank as the best.
The place where you can go to school,
And catch up on your rest."


Well, did we make it?


The following poem was written by Fannie
Eldridge back in 1940. Ask yourself if we
reached her "picture" of a future CHS.


MEMORIES...









/T ,
MUL.^I'


**,.
r- ,;.


The "Odyssey" rides the tranquil waters of Panama. Some of the best fishing in
the world can be found here and Captain Sid Coffin knows where to find it!


Congratulations and


best


wishes to the last class-

'95

FROM CAPTAIN SID COFFIN
AND THE CREW OF "ODYSSEY"




Way to Go


Graduates!
Congratulations and best wishes to the 1995 (and final) graduating
class of Cristobal High School!


Elks Lodge No.


1542






Congratulations to the Final Senior Class of '95

Cristobal- Colon Rotary Club


FUNDADO EN 1920


AT THE CROSSROADS

OF THE WORLD


Apartaddo


COLON, REPUBLICAN DE PANAMA
2412 Cristobal, Republica De Panama Disistro 4240


ROTARY'S FOUR WAY TEST
OF THE THINGS WE THINK, SAY, OR DO;
1. Is it the truth?
2. Is it fair to all concerned?
3. Will it build goodwill and better friendships?
4. Will it be beneficial to all concerned?
TRY IT- YOU'LL BE SURPRISED
AT THE RESULTS!


Cristobal High will always live in the hearts of the alumni Rotarians





Keep the Memory of C.H.


S.


Burning


in Your Hearts!

The Tiger Firefighters

PCC Northern District Fire Officers


Altamont DePass, Sgt.
Ricardo Ortiz, Sgt.
Eugenio Roberts, Lt.
Wallace Teal, Assistant Chief
Ricardo Hall, Battalion Chief


Ricardo Barker, Lt.
Jose Chue, Sgt.
Eugenio Bryan, Sgt.
Reinaldo Clarke, Sgt.
Vernal Farnum, Lt.
Juan Trottman, Assistant Battalion Chie


Dat


Heidi,
We've been through a divorce, poverty, military
separations, a war, and now you're graduating 2
years early. You surely know how to make a mom
feel old.
Mom

We are so proud of all your accomplishments.
"We Love You Very Much"!
-Grandma & Grandpa Webb


Telephones:
Clinic 41-3798, 41-3868
Residence 41-5087


With the compliments of
Dr. Bolivar Franco
DENTIST
General Practice
Children and Adults

Roosevelt Ave., 10th Street
Apartment 1 No. 10092
Box 959
Colon Rep. of Panama










"Water and

Power

Outages"


Remember when you were in
C o m p u t e r
class and the power went off and
you lost your English paper?
so. H i Was


Won't You Miss...


Congratulations
On Making
"IT"


"Last Class 1995"
It's been my pleasure to be your sponsor as Juniors
and Seniors. May God Bless and guide your future.
All My Love,
Mrs "B"


Congratulations Rob!
May all your dreams come true. God bless you.
Fabian, Daniel, Maritza


Compliments of


NORTON LILLY

INTERNATIONAL

)(PANAMA), S.A.


Steamship Agents
Masonic Temple Building
P.O. Box 5017
Cristobal, Rep. of Panama


A Lot To Look Back On
SENIORS








t "
L 1A








"Remember These Days"

David,
We hope you know how much we care about
you, realize how special you are, and see how
many others believe in you and can already see
the wonderful qualities that'll enrich your life
later on.
We love you and are proud of you,

Mom, Dad, Mike, Linda, Ranae & Ryan









Lee,
Be such a man,
and live such a life,
that if any man were
such as you, and any
life, a life like yours,
this earth would be
paradise.
We love you,
Mom & Dad









STEAMSHIP CORPORATION
AGENTS AT THE PANAMA CANAL
BOYD FOUNDED 1909


Congratulations to the

1995 GRADUATING CLASS!


LEE NUNN
I


My Favorite
School Subject
was???






What's



HOT


Group of "best friends;"















Hope,
Always put God first in everything
and in every part of your life. Read
Proverbs 3:5-6, and Phil. 4:13.
We love you!
Dad, Mom, and Crystal


Kathia,
You lit up our lives from the day you were born
and gave us great pleasure watching you grow into
an intelligent and beautiful young lady. Never forget
the values you were taught and always remember to
be all you can be.
With lots of love and best wishes,
Mom and Dad


,. ,:..
* '. ,. .. ,,





I I Lr


AT


You
Made It!


LAST!


I


CRISTOBAL




-ga -


The Final CHS JROTC class congratu-
lates the final CHS Senior Class, and
_ wishes all a happy future.


-- -- I- --


I s~A~i~ F





Happygraduation
Ruben. All the
studying payed off,
but there are still
things in life waiting
for you to do. May
God watch over you
Love, Mom, Henry,
& Marie Elena

Lee,
Good luck in the future.
We wish you all the best!
Vandy, James, Alexandra


Dayra,
May you find happiness in
memories of the past and plea-
sure in planning your future
Love,
Dad, Mom &
Tania


Way


to Go,

Bubba!

Love,

Mom, Dad,


and


enny


Congratulations Graduates!

from the


Club





Restaurante- Bar


Especialdad en Comida de Mariscos y
COLON- AVE. DEL FRENTE Y CALLE 11
Tels.: 41-3563- 41-3140


Carne





















Billy,
Congratulations! You made it. Now a great future is waiting for you.
Nobody promises that it will be easy. You'll have to work harder, but
your determination, perserverance and enthusiasm will take you as far
as you want to go. Have faith in God and your self and you'll be suc-
cessful!
With love & pride,
Mom & Dad
William,
Your Grandparents congatulate you on this special
day, your Graduation day. We are so proud of you.
May your future bring you happiness and your dreams
become a reality. Dear
Lii
ing g
towa
prou

Billy,
Felicidades!
Gabriel


William




Price

William,
fe is full of so many challenges and reward-
ifts. You've accomplished the first step
rd success. Congratulations, we are so
d of you.
Love,
Debbie & Jenny


William,
Carinosamente, y deseandote exitos
en el future, tus primos.


Billy,
Deseandote de todo corazon que
este paso que estas dando hoy te
sirva para abririte todos los caminos
de dicha y prosperidad.
Te lo desea tu tia
Tere
William,
Te deseo lo mejan, te lo
meneces!
Tio Hanny


Karen, Jorge, Janny



Dear William,
Wishing you the very best
and all the success life can offer.
Love,
Tin, Tio, & kids


Jimmy Dodson


Jimmy,
You' ve brought lots of sun-
shine into our lives. We're
proud of you. All our love.
Mom, Dad & Chara


Top Five

Movies 1

of the 2

Year; 3
4

5






CONGRATULATIONS


AND BEST WISHES!


C.M.LANDRUM

RICKY ALVAREZ

J. R. FLOCKHART

RICHARD JOHNSTON

ALEKSANDRA STANKOVIC


GATUN GRADUATES


WITH LOTS OF LOVE
FROM;
LEW AND SUE STABLER
GERRY AND HOWIE LAATZ
VINCENT AND PENNY CANAMAS
COLLIN AND ALBERTA CORRIGAN
ROBERT AND GAYLE RANKIN
"BUTCH" AND JANIS ECKEL
"MAZ" AND LINDA MAZZEROLE
WALLACE TEAL AND JANET JOHNSTON
WAYNE AND BONNIE SEELEY
CHARLIE AND IKO McDANIEL
ERIC AND CORAL ADEMA
JACK AND JUDY CONNELLY
GERARD AND REIDUNN PETRONI


ARTHUR AND CARMELITA DONOHUE
CHARLES AND MARY CHISHOLM
LUCKY AND TITA DUNLAP
BRIAN AND MARTA PLAISANCE
MIKE AND SHEILA BELL
JIM BROWN
AL AND NINA COHEN
DICK AND PAT BJORNEBY
RALPH BOGGS
RADISLAV AND RAQUEL STANKOVIC
BOB AND MERRAN GRAY
DAVE AND GLORIA SHERMAN
TED AND MARIA ELENA PETERSEN
FRANK AND JUDY HOOVER
SID COFFIN




WAithallourLov


Jeyvin
and
Lemesio


Urr 1


Smith
One is quiet and the other
one is talkative, but we
are so proud of both and
we love them. Keep in
mind that God loves you
all, and that with him,
everything is possible.
Mom, Dad, Len, Tasha


C.Fernie &

Co., S.A.

Steamship Agents
At
the Panama Canal


It





Panama


Canal Federation of Teachers

Wishes the students of Cristobal Junior-Senior High the...

Best of Luck!


Thanks for the memories