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T "HE Car ihLeaii Stall presents
r I I FC a revi wc of the activities of
S Cristobal Hligh School to the stu-
dents, the faculty and the general
S public with the hope that it mav
give them as much pleasure as the
I activities have given those who
L It;ok part in them. r..
V ~ iL7311
Asrrlant Circulation .7lanager
A,r,rildant Art Editor
.... MISS BESS M. LITER
C. H. S. FACULTY
hy) Rosemary Cow' '30
This year the faculty, under thle very abll' lader-
ship of Mr. Franks, our principal, whose efforts have
brought about a new feeling of understanding and
cooperation between the students and the teachers,
welcomes four new members to its group. They are
Mr. Bousman, Mr. Robinson, Mr. Sullivan, and Mr.
Mr. Bousman replaced Mr. Hackett in the his-
tory department. Besides his three history classes,
NWorld history, American history, and American
Problems, lie is sponsor for the Sophomore class.
The grin with which he sends people from classes is
his best known feature, for like his adopted state,
sunny California, he always wears a smile.
Math claims Mr. Robinson, replacing Mr. Myers,
who teaches Algebra, Geometry, and Trigononetryv.
He sponsors the Slide Rule Club and is also advisor
on the publications. His willingness to help the stu-
dents in their work is his most outstanding characte-
Quite a .-iriefv of talents are possessed by Mr.
Sullivan, who teaches history, English, and band,
equally well. All speech activities are under his control
and he hopes to start a Debating Club at some early
date. On the side, he helps with "The Trade Wind"'
and "The Caribbean." He is well equipped to do this
since he was once a reporter him2lf.
.1r. Batalden, who att-nd l th i Chicago T,'achir's
College last year, aids MI-. Fring-r with tlh.; shop
classes. He is sponsor for the Freshmen and is cer-
tainly well liked.
And now let us glanceM at th- rest of our faculty.
Miss Liter is again doing a very successful job of
l...:h;in_ the Juniors and Seniors Fi.';li.1 The up-
perclassmen may growl at the contracts. but th-'v
would be lost without Miss Liter. She also directs
the work on "The Trade Wind" and "The Carribean."
Miss Brown directs the Freshmen and Sophomore
English classes, and runs the library. She is the
friend of all who seek information on literary matters.
The foreign language department is composed
of iMrs. Spencer, Miss Moore and Mlrs. Bozeman.
French and Spanish are Mrs. Spencer's subjects. She
is sponsor for the Spanish Club, "La Pas", "The Ef'fe
Kube Dramatic Klub," and "The National Thespians."
French, Spanish, and Latin are taught by Miss
Moore, who in addition, heads the mechanical de-
partment of "The Trade Wind" and is manager of the
Mrs. Bozeman teaches ninth year Spanish.
The scientific subjects, physics, chemistry, and
l i.l..', belong to Air. Vinton. He has done much
work as Senior advisor and athletic advisor.
Algebra and general science, are iMr. Miller's
subjects. His outside activities are many as he is
head of the Student Association and sponsor of the
The commercial subjects, shorthand and typing,
are the properties of Miss Patterson, who is also
Mr. Seller has charge of the boys' gym classes
and runs the different fields of athletics. He, with
his advisors, was responsible for our new pr. t-i in of
athletics in which more pupils are given the chance
to p il d .
The girls' gym classes are managed by Miiss Bailey
and Miss Smart.
Miss Elner controls the Girls' and Boys' G1'e
Clubs and the Orchestra, and, with Mr. Sullivan, has
already presented a very .ite.t I rI assembly. Miss
Elner also teaches Music Appreciation.
And last, but not least, comes the Cafeteria with
Miss Bowman, who has charge of Household Arts.
at its head and Miss Beaver as its cashier.
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
THE STUDENTS' \SSOC! \TI)N
by Mary Griffin '36
This is the third year that the Students' Association has
functioned in Cristobal High School. The students have found
this association very profitable because it offers so much for
the dues that are paid per person, three dollars and fifty cents.
All members of the Association are priviledged to vote for
the officers. The president must be a senior, the vice-president
a junior but the other officers are not restricted. This vear
the offices are filled by members of the four different classes.
The officers are:
President .... ...... ....... 'ENDED LL COTTON
Vice-President ... ... KATHLEEN PHILLIPS
Secretary .... BEATRICE COTTON
Treasurer............ L FINLA SON
The Executive Council is the active body of the Associa-
tion. Paul E. Miller is the sponsor, K. W. Vinton, the Athletic
Director, and Milford Franks, the Extra-Curricular Activities
Director. Along with the officers are the representatives from
the four classes. There are two representatives from each class,
a boy and a girl. This year they are:
SENIORS....... Mary Griffin and Donald Townshend
JUNIORs ... Macel Goulet and Cheney Moore
SOPHOMORES...... Virginia Lyons and Vernon Moore
FRESHMEN........... Beverly Arnold and Palmer Kelly
The Council meets every two weeks in order to carry on
business and also to approve of that which the classes and clubs
desire to do.
Standii,n, I Io
Rilhl: ,\-., Rcikke, Hope Sclthacltci, IFrmices IPatcheltt. Anne Rhea,
Fr.iinces M. miller. Eula Mac Plath, Hope Ilollonell., )oris Etbdon
()la;I Dominicuz, Rosemary Cox, Eveclvn Dwyver, Iclia (;ra.ivatt
I)orothv lhoecker. Cecilia' Kalalndar, Virginia Sanlcldrs, Iouise
'otter, Virgillia Strong.
ht: M1uriel I.ullane, RuIly LyeC .May A1pp[lW, .1lir G(riftin, ,\lary
(oul't, Racliel Cuest.i, leanette Hxylcr, lVirginia llhomasll, and Alice
to Rihi,/t:- lulio DominguiIiez,. Plaul Harnett, Donald Towshend. Theodore
.\anstoos. Armiando (asperCi. Antonio Ramirez, Robert Mloot,
Robert A\ndlrson, Ia.mcs Day.
Sitti,, Li.e/l t Ri.qht: Clhristoplher l lchtltt, Ioseph Retallv. William Hill. M1r. Vinton
'Wendell Cotton, f lhonar Wills, anld (;,orie .\ari-iose-
Sittil,,,g. Lefl A, Ritq
S, intil.11, Lefl
Standrtin, Left /o Riqhf:-
Kneelina, Leji to Rilhl:-
-Yolanda Solas, Carroll Gallion, Josephine Stumlipf Esther Neely,
Mary J. Downey, Virginia Hartman, Rita Ki.l.ll-;. Ellen Kelty
Elizabelfl Te ......i l.,n Walsh. Jean Eggleston, Mary Dignam
Louise Scl...I,.l (,,ldl,- na Grabhorn, Marie Geohegon, Ruth Lull
-Dorothy Craig, Eleanor Itir t,'l \lu...iLt McIntyre, Catita
Echer, Kathleen Phillips, Helen .\l.\l. = ,'
Slhading, Le/i to Rihtl:- Frank Alberga, J. II. Houghton, Douglas Smith, Laurel Highley,
William Wood, Luis Lushman, Joe Coffin, Rowland Clemens.
Jummy Christail, Ii ...i i ..naldson. Tom Sullivan, Harlan Crouch,
Robert Byrd. ( I ..,.. .\....,e
Sealed. Lejl co Ri.ihl: IIi,. Reeder, Herbert Gottesman, Charles Washabaugh, David
Cottev, John Bozeman, Jack Clay Robert Ruley, James Greene,
1. ,,i i.Le// I,
Sillinf/, Le./ th
Kneeling, LeI t to,
SRiahil: Erin De) Bardeleban, Norma I ,.1.- Ruth Wood, Isabel Peterson,
Marv Stumrpf. Anna Kotalik \, 1 Steiphens, Dorothy Knox.
Marie Christian, Theresa Goulet, Flora Bath. Helen BIlum. Mar-
garect Wood. Ruth McCants, Alice Hanson, Ruth Anderson.
MIriani C .i, 11 Rose Wolf, Grace Belden, Alice Steler, Phyllis
tlvler, Ann siirly, Martha Moyer.
Rilht: Ann Corrigan. Kathleen O'Hearn. Virgin.a Iyons. Ray Duey,
Dorothv Hale. Marjorie Yost. Lola Belden, Lucy Detrick. Saralh
.\ .11 ,. Bea Cotton.
Ri/hil: Edith Davies, Betty Austin. Betty Clay, Margaret Green. Doro-
thy McSpparen. Thelma Calloway, Ellen Roe, Mazie Curtis
Sltanin/, Lejf to Rihl: -
Mli tdte Rh,,,,' Left Io Ri,htl
Front Roa', LeJf to Ri/ht:
-Theodore McGann, Edward Sulivan, Bill Forsstrom, Archie
Byrnes, Vern Terry, Albert Hendricks, Emiro Borden, Gale
Arnold. David Potts, John Husan, Vernon Moore.
.:- Ralph Learn, David Bruce, Claude Lyons, Danny Meehan,
Henry Jarmillo. Warren Butcher, Charles Schaffer. and Paul
Milton Dunn, William Scarborough, Rodney Braswell. Donald
Parker, Herbert Ashton, William Hunt, George Black.
. ll. I
S~anding~ Lejl i, Rilqhi:
Mary E. Lawson, Dorothy Bethea, Mary PlumLer, Juanita Way-
ne. Lea Kariger. Ida Reynolds, Betty Lyons, Helen \\'k ln. .t 4l
Helen Hewitt. Zona Boggs, lane Bevington. Hua \\ ii,.,i., Ri.,
Mohr. Made Bruce %' .. ,- i Plumler, Georgiana Krause.
Jemsina Holgenson, C .1II \i ,,i,,
Silting. Left L, Riq/hl: Marion Stowe, Virginia Thornton. Alma Bramin, Althea Butcher,
Charollette MacManan. Beverly Arnold. P-, B. P,,wn, Janett
Nesbitt, Betty Jo Kamilton, Adnre Jerome, 1 ii...ii Haughton,
Standing, Lejl to Righl
Silting, Lejt to Ritht:-
'Front Row, Left /o Rt/hl:-
SThomas Buler, Howard Melcher, Ralph Jary, Howard Cox.
Sidney Smith, Arthar Maral, Vincent Butler, Richard Parker.
Genree Booth. Nicholar Taimer, John Casaqui, Frank Robles.
\\lI,.ll Arboine. Raymond Happ. William Wood, Billy Ebdon.
William Maker, Bavard Colyear. William Sanum, Lawnence
\'addell, Sam Friar.
William Manter, Gustan Hamilin, Paul Gorin, l .le, Reeves,
Douglas Smith, Luis Tinlason. Palmer Kelly. Alfred Stumpf, Ri-
chard Wood. P illip Briscoe.
-Wanner Shenward. Robert Kopenski, Ray Phillips, Herbert
Greene. William Griffin, Thomas Ashton, John Hutchings, Grover
Gravatt, Richard Bunnett. Orin Appin, Frank Peterson.
JUNIOR CLASS .\CTII' I IES
by Miacel Goulet '37
Mr. Fringer presided over the first Junior class
meeting, September 26.
At that time, the following officers were elected:
At the second meeting Macel Goulet and CleI.i-
Moore were elected as representatives to the student
At the third meeting the class colors were decided
upon, and on account of the departure of Eddie Bretch
for California, a new treasurer, (Grace Ili,1-i was
chosen to fill this office. Although there was a
discussion as to whether r not the former class colors,
Blue and White, should be retained, it was finally
decided to have Red and White. Kathleen Phillips,
Ruth Moody and Macel Goulet comprised the com-
mittee to order the class rings.
May I)arley and Kathleen Phillips represented
the class on the "A" honor roll for the first six weeks
This class has the satisfaction of hi ii. a few
members in every organized club in high school.
With such an ambitious and energetic group of
Juniors, our year will surely be most successful, and
SOPHIOMO )RE CLASS ACTI CITIES
by Nini Stephens '37
The sophomore class of 1935-36 elected at their
first meeting the following officers:
John Finlason President
Henry Jaramillo Vice-President
Bea Cotton Secretary
Mr. Bousman was appointed class sponsor.
At the second meeting, Virginia Lyons and Vernon
Moore were chosen as class representatives to the
The class was called together on January 2 to
discuss the sphohmore dance. A committee was
formed with Bea Cotton as chairman, Dorothy Knox,
Rose Wolf, Mazie Curtis, Enmio Borden, Billy Fors-
strom, David Potts, lohn Finlason were chosen as her
helpers. They decided to have a Leap Year I)ance
on January 10.
Next the Carnival business was taken up. Billy
Forsstrom, chairman, Bea Cotton, Theresa Goulet,
Eddie Sullivan, and Henry Jaramillo are the committee
in charge of the sophomore booths.
In basket-ball the boys were third and so were
the girls. They are looking forward to a much more
successful year in the other sports.
All the sophomore class now have a good start on
their high school careers, and next year as Juniors we
hope to fill the place capably.
FRESHMEN CLASS ACTIVITIES
bv Virginia Thornton '39
The first meeting of the Class of '39 was held
in room 1i1.) for the purpose of electing class officers.
Mr. Batalden, sponsor, conducted the meeting. The
President and Vice President were elected, but since
there was not enough time, the other officers were
chosen at the next two meetings.
The results of the elections were as follows:
Vice President GEORGE BOOiTH
Treasurer BAYARD COLLIER
Secretary PP(;(GY BROWN
Those chosen to represent the class on the Student
Council were leverlyA .\r .i1. and Palmer Kelly.
On September 20, as soon as the Freshmen had
sufficiently recovered from their initiation, a very
successful dance was held by the Sophomores and the
in cniibg class.
Next on the program was getting the basketball
teams in shape. Two teams, "The Hunkadolas"
h.i inr Olga Fernandez as captain, and the "Cucara-
chas", whose captain was Myra Iavis, were selected.
Although they were not thle winning teams of the
tournament, !i., ii. only one game to their credit,
they managed to keep the score from mounting too
high in favor of the opposition, by showing a fine team
spirit and plenty of pluck.
When the Effe Kube Klub, sponsored b)y Mrs.
Spencer, was organized, many freshmen joined. In
the first public performance the members of the lower
class made a very good -h. I r_ since two pantomines,
composed entirely of girls and boys from this class,
were presented. The second public i I.'I.111 of
December thirteenth included tw(o freshmen in its
Durih, the first third of the school year, a very
eventful three months for them, the freshmen have
shown a splendid feeling of cooperation and team work
and it is hoped that they will continue the good work.
TRADE WIND STAFF
ROSEMARY Cox, JEAN NELSON
RACHEL CUESTA, VIRGINIA THORNTON
CHRISTOPHER MATCHETT, JEAN EGGLESTON
ARMANDO GASPERI, NINI STEPHENS
I. A RORIE ANDERSON, MARY DARLEY
BILL FORSSTROM, KAY DONNELLY
ANNE SHIRLEY, BILLY HUFF
PAUL FERRAR, MACEL GOULET
OLGA DOMINGUEZ, ELEONORE TAIMAN
MAY APPEL, MIKE FERNANDEZ
MISS BESS M. LITER
.Ilechanical Sta . JOHN FINALSON, CHARLES WASHABAUGH
FRANK .Ni: Rt-cON PAUL VENABLE
JOSEPII RETTALLY, EDWARD EGOZCUE
JOHN BOZEMAN, SANFORD HYLER
EDWARD HOFFMAN, GUSTAVE HOMELIN
'/ii,,u Spaon ,er ...
MISS MARY E. MOORE
lil M :I'l : l I. l ,H I )t
NATI )NAI T EI il\I AN
EI -FFI : (l'B 'l I l (.1161 .S
THE NATIONAL THESPIANS
by Mary Griffin '36
The National Thespian Society is an honorary dramatic or-
ganization for high school students of the United States and
dependencies. The requirements for membership are: marked
ability in acting, ability to follow directions given by the coach,
and selections for a major role in one long play, two major roles
in one-act plays, or several minor parts in long plays.
When one has been admitted, membership is for life. The
officers of the troup are:
Lydia Gravatt ...........President,
Donad Townshend .....Secretary,
Mrs. Spencer .......Director.
The other members of troop 217 are Theodore Aanstoos,
Ruth Moody, Marv Darley, Olive Aanstoos, and Vernon
In November Mrs. Spencer entertained the members at
her home with "A pledging tea". New members took the pledge
and the year's work was planned.
"The Circle", a one-act comedy with Lydia Gravatt and
Donald Townshend, the only actors in the cast, was given Oc-
tober 25, 1935.
In the future all the major plays will be presented by the
Thespians, and those who will soon have enough credit to be
THE EFFE KUBE KLUB
by Mary Griffin '36
This year there no longer exists in Cristobal High School
the Junior-Senior Dramatic Club. In its place, is the Cristobal
High School Dramatic Club, which includes members of all four
classes. This club has taken the name, Effe Kube Klub, and
follows those established rules.
There are about sixty members in the club this vear, which
is a very good showing on the part of the students. Paul Bar-
nett is president, Mary Darley, vice-president and Edward
11I111 ,I 11. secretary-treasurer. Jack Dignam is stage manager,
Vernon Clarke, electrician, and Jacqueline Briscoe and Ruth
Moody are the property managers.
The clul meets every WVednesday afternoon at three o'clock
with Mrs. Spencer, the sponsor.
All the students of Cristobal High School are eligible for
membership in the club. The requirement is to put on a panto-
mime before the members. To remain in the club is another
thing, because one incomplete, one F or two D)'s will suspend
any member for the rest of the six-seeks.
On October 25, Lydia Gravatt and Donald Townshed,
National TIie-l..ns., presented "The Circle", an amusing one-
act comedy. "A Bargain's a Bargain" was also given that
evening. Paul Barnett, Ruth Moody, Edward Durham, Olive
Aanstoos, Vernon Clarke and Mary Darley were in the cast.
The pantomimes shown that night were "The Toonerville
Trolley" with Wendell Arboin, Zona Boggs, Beverley Arnold,
Jeanne Eggleston, Virginia Thornton, Andree Jerome, Betty
Jo Hamilton, Alma Bramin, Janet Nesbitt, Ida Reynolds, Jane
Bevington, Rita Kotalik and Anna Kotalik, and "The Dough-
boy's Military School" with Wendell Arbouin, Dan Meehan,
David Coffey, Billy Huff, John Bozeman, Gale Arnold, Jack
Dignam, Harlan Crouch and Gustave Holmelin.
On December 13, a group of Christmas plays were given.
"Husband Wanted" with James Coman and Helen Carroll was
the first play. A clever Irish play, "Honest Folk" with Mary
Darley, lean \\.II.h. Macel Goulet, Wendell Arbouin and Vir-
ginia Thornton was the second one. A comedy "What, No
Santa Suit" was the third play. Bea Cotton, Charles Washa-
bough, Mary Griffin, John Bozeman, Kathleen Phillips and Gale
Arnold were in the cast.
Ever six-weeks the Effe Kube Klub hopes to put on a
L.A PtAS CI.Ci
lv Catita Ecker '56
The Ia Pas Club has Ibeen It ntioing successiulllv for
six years in Cristobal High Shool! under the allv 24dthliue oft
.Mrs. Phyllis Spencer, its founder.
The pi i'iose of the club is to piroinote a Ietter milcr-taiml-
ing an1d feeling between those who s1pak ix-iuli' h andi tlihse
wllho speak Spanish bv using th most cssntial key, the know
lodge of each others language.
It is a unique club,. as fiOr as the schliool goes because it
demands an average of 91g or mnorl% in classroom spa1nishl as cligiibi-
lity to the club. At preset ie there are are sixty-ei'ht ltmbers in-
cluding their bumper crop ot the last twelce ieeks
The officers for tire year 1)35 .11 are:
President C\i I I\ %' i .1 1
Vice-Presidente P) I, li r'"
Secretaria lIA x (GuF Xx x
Tesorera R iln .1moo
Ay.udtadlor lb-I "i; RI \: i 'i
Conidlctora N \" \ I \i. Sil '" 'I
Besides demanding an average grade of )0. tlhe Cluib as,~
pI)roxls Ito tihe punishment of tChe deloiluCent nmllnmbers wlho
1all hov this mil r1. Thev are rep re d to p re snt a numl'er
on tile program in Spll msh .\More often these numbers take tihe
Mrs. Spencer and the oiiiers i were guests of the club, Several
alumni members at.s' atteid.c The table was cl irmniigly
arranged, and thf e yc r l,,;Eks in red an:l Illack. the club colors.
A Halloween [I Ity c.is cheule lor h141 Nx'ember 1. but due
t Mrs. Spelcer's illness thy party as |, )stp)ned a week. The
"Panls" Clubl meincm rs ve, h eih u:sts. The tradlitional p])uni
kin pil and cider were scrve.
(n I )ecember 20. a Christmoa party was gi\en with the
"Panus" Club. Thle "l.a PIs" club's program was made of
dances, songs and llmusic. The "Panus" Cilub represente'l the na-
tiiity of Ch ist and sang some Christmas carols in english, and
one in Spanish. Fruit Cake and cream punch were served.
H"" C" FF
by William Huff '38
This year's Foto Club is the largest in the history of the
organization. Founded three years ago by Mr. Miller for a few
boys interested in photography, the club has grown until its
membership must now be selective. Many of the members
join to learn the technical processes of printing and develop-
ment, while others join to learn to operate their cameras and
make personal pictures of better composition and arrangement.
The club does all the work for the school magazines, taking
the pictures, and printing and developing them, as well as doing
photo finishing for the student body members.
The members this year are all new ones with the exception
of William Huff who was elected president. Helen McMahon
was chosen as Secretary, and Don Id Townshend as Business
The boys responsible for the major portion of the work
this year are: William Huff, Edward McCarthy, Albert Marohl,
Robert Byrd, and Thomas Sullivan. The other members are:
Robert Anderson, Edward Sullivan, Gustave Homelin, Geoerg
Black, Robert Moot, Joseph Coffin, Wendel Arboin, Philip
Briscoe, Herbert Greene, and Thomas Butler.
GIRLS GLEE CLUB'
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
by Marjorie Anderson '37
This year, Miss Elner has divided the Girls' Glee Club
and the Girls' Chorus. The Girl's Glee Club is composed of
those who hale had this work before, and therefore, is the ad-
vanced group; and the Girls' Chorus is composed of those who
have had very little or no training prior to this time.
The first presentation of these two units, given with the
help of the orchestra and Miss Einer, was a program of Na-
tional Music, as a regular assembly to the school.
As is their custom, the Club gave their much looked for-
word to Christmas Cantata the Friday before Christmas vaca-
The Wednesday before this Cantata, the Glee Club gave
a guest Cantata to the members of the grammar school.
The excellent organization under Miss Elner's direction is
scheduled for many delightful entertainments in the coming
months, and if the preceding entertainments are used as a key,
the coming programs will undoubtedly be enthusiastically re-
ceived by the students.
This organization serves a double purpose: one, to train
the girls in singing; and two, in raising the music appreciation
of the student body in general.
Fitler one of these two things is a worthy accomplishment
by itself, but both of them together prove without doubt that
this organization is indispensable to Cristobal High School.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
byv Carroll Gallion '37
Again this year the Bois' (lee Club is directed Iby Miss
Elner. The cluli is male up anliost cntirelv of11 F'reshlmc and
Sophomolires as the period is such that upiperc]assimen find dtiti-
cultY in fitting it into their schedules.
So far this Year, the (lee Club has contributed two ex-
cellent programs, one on national music and the other. the
'The (Gee Club this year features a sextet which has leen
greatly enioyied ,b the school. George ,Both, of the class of
'35, deserves special cre lit for his sIo nwork.
.Miss Elner intends for this group to produce an operetta
later in the year.
The entire student body has enjoyed these programs and
will welcome anv more that coime.
i rFTH 1A
;- 4 710cher' ww",-A ,.** iiii "yi i
by Rosemary Cox '36
This year the orchestra,under the guidance of Miss Elner,
is doing very splendid work. Miss Elner especially has com-
mended the members for their faithfulness and industry and
she is very well pleased with their efforts, since very few study
music outside of school.
Two forty-five minute periods per week are devoted to
this activity. The orchestra is composed of six violins, two
saxophones, one trumpet, two claronets, one flute, and a
Paul Barnett is outstanding with his violin, and Miss
Elner thinks he is capable of solo work.
The orchestra contributes a great deal from time to time
to C. H. S. assemblies and other programs and pleased its au-
dience very much in the assembly, "National Music." It al-
ways stands ready to help at any time.
Miss Elner is very optimistic concerning the progress and
growth of the orchestra, and expects the interest, already shown
by the pupils, to increase with the advance of time.
THE B \ND
by Christopher Matchett '36
Early in the school year Mr. Franks expressed a desire to
see Cristobal High School equipped with a band. To what ex-
tent his ambition will be realized may be judged by its accom-
plishments, innovations and future programs.
The chief inspiration has been Mr. Sullivan, the new band
teacher from whom have sprung all other innovations. A be-
ginners band, the back-bone of bands of the future, has been
inaugurated. New instruments two altohorns and trombones
have been added to the band, thanks to the Student Associa-
tion. The band now has a distinctive uniform consisting of
white clothes, purple tie, and purple sash fringed with gold.
During the past three months the band cooperated
with the Pyramid team and Glee Club in providing enter-
tainments for the S'tuIlent Body. On Friday, December 13th,
it entertained these present at the final basket-ball game of
On Thursday, December 19th it participated in present-
ing a Christmas program for the benefit of the Elementary
School. On Friday, December 20th, it took part in an enter-
tainment to which both parents and students were invited.
On Tuesday, December 24th, in conjunction with the Glee Club
it toured the community, entertaining it with a number of
The band will play a prominent part in the Carnival which
is to take place soon. Beyond this the future is blank, but one
thing is certain: the band is now too powerful a unit to remain
silent and will from time to time raise its voice for the benefit
of the school and the community.
SLIDEI RU I C FU
BY Kathleen Phillips '37
The Girl Reserve Supper Club is an organization (f high
school girls who meet once a month in the American Iegion hall.
The American Le'gion alxiiliarv sponsors for the club are
Mrs- G. 0. Kolle, 11rs. E. Stetlcr. and Mrs. F. V. Brown. At
each meeting supper is served hv one of the committees. )u-
ring the summer tile clb plans to spend about tw\o weeks on
The oiicers oft r he iub tor the year 3:.5S-3 arie:
President 1ary iiGolet
Vice Presilent: M.larY rillin
Secretary Kathleen Phillips
Treasurer lacel ;Gouilet
THE PYRAMID TEAM
THE PYRAMID TEAM OF C. H. S.
by Armando Gasperi '36
One of the most interesting and active extra-curricular
activity of C. H. S. this year is the Pyramid Team. Under
the direction of Mr. Seller, twenty-four boys ranging in height
from four feet six inches to six feet one inch and in weight from
eighty-four to one hundred and nighty-five pounds have already
perfected eighteen different formations and are adding to their
repertoire at the rate of two new stunts per week. Although
the team has practiced only once a week for eight weeks, the
results have been quite satisfactory, and judging from the ap-
plause given to them at their first public appearance at the Colon
Red Cross Benefit Show and in the auditorium of the high school,
this group has a bright future.
The team also performed at a Fort Davis Charity Show
recently, making quite a hit.
The building of the pyramids is carried out with but two
spoken words, these being the calling of the number of the
pyramid at the start of the building and the word "break" at
the conclusion. On hearing the number of the pyramid and a
snap of the fingers by the captain, the boys step forward to tlhe
edge of the mats, and at another snap of the fingers, proceed
to build. A third snap of the fingers breaks the pyramid and
the boys again stand at the edge of the mats. A fourth snap
of the lingers puts the boys back in line for another pyramid.
Buddy ("Tops") Stumpf, a Freshman, is the smallest
member of the group and he is always the top of the pyramid.
He is the lightest of the group, weighing but eighty-four pounds.
The heaviest is George Booth, another Freshman, who tips the
scales at one hundred and ninty-five pounds. The boys range
in height from "Tops" at four feet eight inches to Teddy Aan-
stoos and Armando Gasperi, who are tied at six feet one inch.
The team is composed of Armando Gasperi, Teddy Aanstoos
Mike Fernandez, Eddie Sullivan, Eddie Durham, Wendell
Cotton, Frank Anderson. Jimmy Days, Robert Ruley, Julio
Dominguez, Charles Washabaugh, Christopher Matchett,
Howard Will, Billy Forsstrom, Henry Jaramillo, John Bozeman,
George Booth, Claude Lyons, Charles Reeves, Grover Gravatt,
Frank Robles, Emiro Borden, Tommy Ashton and last but not
least, "Tops" Stumpf.
"Mlope" Cotton is the captain and Jimmy Days is the
TIlE WVATIR POLO TEAM
IH(YS' IIBSKEIT lHI.AL
,yv Cihciio .Moore '57
"Mope" Cot to(
John lFinla vsion
A I)ummy tournament of climilation games was run oIl t
to decide handicapls. Purdue eliminated the Carabs; Crimson
Title, the Scarlet rWave: Trojans. the Celtics; Panthers, tihe
I, .. i l. i ....... The Seniors were then dele.atcd Iby the IJu-
niiirs. and the Trojans whipped the Panthers. The juniors catie
out on top on their next game which was with the Trojans,
while the Seniors heat tile Freshmenl
With thile aid of thle captains. M1r. Seller and Mr. Vinton
made up the handicaps. The results were: Seniors, 10, Juniors.,
0. Sophomores, l20. land Freshmen 40.
A schedule was drawn up and I'ollowed closely.
In the first game Purdue walked over tile Scarlet \W\ave to,
the tune of 42-1). The Seniors would have wont without their
The Troaans next showed that thev could he a threat for
thle winning class by beating the Pennslvanians 54 to 3f0.
The third gaine proved that the season was to be close
when the Crimson Tide defeated over the Carabs 34 to 20).
()O the same day. the Sophs. jumped into tile lead when
the Celtics defeated their rivals, the Panthers 40. to 34.
That proved nothing, however, lor Purdue then took, the
Irolians over the inumps 3-27, while the Scarlet wave rolled ul,
80 points omer the Panthers whllo made 2 points making the score
80 to 42.
The Carals then beat the Celtics 41-51 anl on tile same
daY the Crimson Tide be.at the PennsYlvanias 70-47.
The eighteenth of November saw tile Seniors ahemtd when
Purdue Ieat the Panthers 57-30 and the Celtics upset the Crim-
son Tide 43-31.
Thile Carabs barely won their next game 28-26, while tilhe
Scarlet Wave made 78 points to 5 ot the Penns. for a total of,
However the Ilniors came back to the top when the Crim-
soon Tide licked P|urdue .1-10. FTlhe Tr.'ians beat tlhe Panthers
435-32. in the secowl game.,
The Carabls then walked over the Pennslv anians ias ,
routine 44-38. The Scarlet W'ave was then whipped kY tlhe
Celtics 34-25 who returned to the top of' the list.
Thei Celtics prove l anotherr upset when they defe ,ted I Pui-
idue 28-211 Inowvc er, to settle ite score the Crimnsm' Tide over-
came the Trojmans easily 53-3..
iThe Panthers g ive the ligeest upset of tle yeair when tlhe
heat the C.ra;ls 35).37 to put the luniors iln thie le:ld. At the
second game on that day the Sctrlet Wa.ve nrrowed out a
victory tovet the Trioj.s 359-35.
In the next game Purdue easily defeated tIhe PeICliivllanianlS
58-38. At the second gamen the Crimson Tide i.ide tile highest
score of the season n ')-4b bv delct.titng the P.I,mthers.
On thle Inst day of the s.hluele the S Ariet Wave won an
exciting victory over tile C ILrali, 5-31 ad, tlit: C-lt;cs defeat *d
the Pennsylvaiilans 42-31.
lThe Standing for the year was:
S l., ,, ,li,,g
The livete high point men w:.re:
Howard Wills I 18
Jimimy Christian 93
Pl.lh.i. Houghtonm S4
William Wood iS2
Rowla.m Clemens -72
It ihas then teen decided that the best tet1n in tlhe league.
thle CTrimson1 Tidle. captAinI by lack ClayV. shuilt play tlhe
winning team of Balboa lHigh. Thi mI m',T
Harlan Crouch. Luirel IHighley. and Tom Sullivan. They lost
their game on home grounds 23-21 in an exciting tilinsh.
lieacuse of ai lost of f three. perso'l of the original team.
Rowland Clemens. Chenev .Moore awl I)ouglas Smith went wIith
Clay. Wood. Ruleyv and IHlighley to I1:lI, t L in ia victory
21-2). Wood sc:)rel the winig ga I) in thl: last thirty see:ends.
It was left a tie between thie two schools.
The team that wet to B~alboa then challenged thle Faculty
to a ga.me. giving tile iaculty a thirty point handic p. Hower er.
the facultyy team was defeated :
With the assistance+ of Mr. Sedler .al Mr. Vinton. each
class di videdl its bsket ball pl,, crs 11in t, i two tea3s, thus makilg
thle eight tcrmis giscl Ibelt, .
JUNIOR GIRLS CHAMPS
by Cheney Moore '37
At the beginning of the school year the captains were elected
to the heads of their respective teams.
Las Cucarachas ......... ... Myra Davis
IHunkadola Girls............. .... Olga Fernandez.
The opening game of the season was on October 24th when
the Seniors fought hard to win the game over the Junior team,
Fuego Roto by the close score of 11-10. The second game came
the same afternoon when the Sophomore team, Bushmaster,
lost by one basket to the Freshmen, Las Cucarachas, 4-6.
Five days later the Seniors tramped on the Heimt B's 11-0.
The captains, being sisters, fought hard as did the rest of the
On the last day of October, a double header was played. The
Red Peppers started their wins by beating the Seniors 8-6.
The Bushmaster and the Hunkadola Girls struggled hard in
the lowest scoring game of the season in which the Bushmaster
On November 5th the Red Peppers walked over the Hleimt
Several days later the Fuegos Rojos scored the highest score
of the season by overwhelming the Las Cucarachas, 22-6.
On the same day the cri...i showed their style by up-setting
the Hunkadola Girls, 8-0.
On the 12th the Bushmasters narrowly lost by the same basket
which has lost to many other teams to the Red Peppers, 8-10.
Two days later the Seniors beat the Las Cucaraches, 9-2 and
the Heimpt B's stopped the Fuego Rojos to the tune of 10-6.
The Fuego Rojos then came back to win over the Hunkadola
On the 21st the Heimpt B's gave a licking to the Hunkadola
Girls, 6-2 and the Red Peppers beat the Las Cucaches, 12-0.
Four days later the Seniors gave a hard fought battle to the
On December 5th, the Bushmasters won again in a battle
against the Fuego Rojo, 10-8.
On the 7th, the Heimt B's beat the Las Cucarachas 20-4.
The last game came on the same day when the unbeaten team
Red Peppers and the Hunkadola Girls, who hadn't won any
play to the defeat of the latter, 10-4.
The standing was:
Class Won Lost Standing
Seniors .4 2 666
Juniors........ .................. 7 3 700
Sophomores ................. 6 4 600
Freshmen ........ ........ 1 9 100
Team Won Lost
Seniors..................... 4 2
Fuego Rojo.. 2 3
Red Peppers .... 5 0
Bushmasters....... 3 2
Heimt B's..... 3 2
Las Cucarachas........ 1 4
Hunkadola Girls 0 5
The Juniors attended the banquet.
~rcl- --~ --I --
Sept. 17. School again -but only a half day of
it. The "scobies" seem to be smaller and greener than
ever. CHS has six new teachers: Miss Ada Mary
Anderson and Mr. George Evancho for Jr. Hi. School,
and Mr. G. R. Robinson, Mr. Philip Bousman. Mr.
R. L. Sullivan and Mr. C. A. Batalden for Sr. Hi
Sept. 20. Another half day of school! The
freshmen and sophomores went out in the rain to the
field for their annual frosh-soph scrap. Naturally,
the "scobies" were defeated, but they were not so
"downed" that they were unable to turn out for the
dance in the gym that evening.
Sept. 23. Back to the old grind! Regular school
work began today.
Sept. 25. The athletic program has been com-
pletely changed. Instead of inter school games we
will have inter class games. Tne first sport this year
for boys and girls is basketball.
Sept. 26. We had our first class meetings today.
The main business was to elect class officers.
Sept. 27. Our new office secretary arrived today.
She is ornamental as well as very efficient.
Oct. 2. The Effe Kube Klub held its first meet
ting today. Intead of having a Junior-Senior drama-
tic club and a Freshma -Sophomore dramatic club
we are just going to have the Effe Klibe Klub and the
National Thespian Troupe.
Oct. 3. Class officers and advisors met today
to nominate the officers for the Student Association.
Oct. 4. The SS "Ancon" came in today bringing
the rest of the population of CHS.
Oct 9. The first issue of the "Trade Wind" was
distributed. With Miss Liter and Miss Moore as
faculty sponsors the staff plan to have a different
and better paper.
Oct. 10. Election Day! May the best one win.
Oct. 11. Pay Your Dues!! That is a usual cry
heard in assemblies and halls of CHS.
Oct. 14. The "Trade Wind" staff met today to
discuss plans for the paper. Maybe we'll have a
Oct. 15. Did you notice the green silk shirts
in school tIdiy ? I wonder what it's all about.
Oct. 16. Green Shirts? They are all colors today.
We (lihti li( they were a new style for boys, but the
eirl, are taking advantage of them, too.
Oct. 17. At an interesting installation assembly
this afternoon, the President, Wendell Cotton and the
other members of the Student Council were sworn
Oct. 18. The Spanish Club "La Pas" held a
meeting today. Thec elected officers, and planned
their program for the year.
Oct. 22. Girl's basketball seems to be well under
way. The teams met today to elect captains and
choose a name.
Oct. 24. The CHS band and pyramid team made
their first appearance today. It was one of the best
assemblies CHS has ever had. We hope to have more
Oct. 25. Two one-act plays and two pantomimes
were presented tonight in the auditorium. They were
a wonderful success and we are looking forward to
more appearances of the dramatic clubs.
Oct. 30. An art exhibit was held at the Union
Church today. All students were excused from study
halls to visit it.
Oct. 31. Halloween -Miss Bowman served a
delightful luncheon in the cafeteria which was beauti-
fully decorated to suit the occasion.
Nov. 1. The members of the Student Council
were hosts tonight for a Halloween dance in the gym-
nasium. Every one came in costume and Eddie
Sullivan and Grace Belden won the costume prizes.
Nov. 4. A dream has come true!!--CHS has
purchased a printing press. Now we will be able to
print our own head lines for the paper, dance programs,
menus for the cafeteria and many other things.
Nov. 7. The CHS glee clubs and orchestra
presented a program of National Music this afternoon
in the auditorium. This was their first appearance and
we are looking forward to the next.
Nov. 8. Today Mr. Vinton took his chemistry
class to the Mount Hope Filtration Plant to help
them in their study of the purification of water.
Nov. 11. Armistice Day
Nov. 13. At an Effe Kube Klub meeting in the
auditoruim, the officers for the year were elected.
Under the direction of Mrs. Spencer the club is looking
forward to a very promising year.
Nov. 15. Basketball is half over and the standing
of the teams is as follows:
Boys Seniors ........666 Sophs 666
Juuiors .....666 Frosh. ..-000
The Junior and Senior girls teams are tied for the
Nov. 18. Today we learned about the sudden
death of our head janitor, Samuel Atkinson or "Sam"
as he is known to every one. His place will be hard
to fill but his memory will always live with us.
Nov. 20. The Effe Kube Klub met in the audito-
rium I(,i.yv to make plans for their next program to be
held on Dec. 13.
Nov. 25. At a meeting of the Spanish club "La
Pas" two new members were initiated. At the next
meeting they expect to initiate about twenty-five new
Nov. 26. 'The elemer.tary household arts classic
was very lucky today inl hearing a talk on personal
neatn ess by a beauty expert, I.rs. .Moodly.
Nov. 27. The Student Associatiton members
were entertained tonight iht by the Se.ior class with a
formal '1 hanlksgiving dance.
A special Th.i.hi-. ii. Edition of the "Trade
Wind" was issued today.
Dec. 2. leannette ilyler, Ekleoaore 'Taimi:.
Rachel Cuesta atnd lulio ID.)inH _n / were giveen Com-
plete Theoryv Awards in advanced sl .... ..l .II
D)cc. 3. 'The speech class held a private debate
today in the auditorium.
The question vwas "The I'.itled States Shluld
Join the League of Nations." It was awon by1 the Ie-
Dec. 4. Thle pyrami d team put on ;ai a act toi.ilht
for the Colon Red Cross Benefit Show at the Color.
Dec. 5. CHS has a ;new sport!! They have
organized a water polo team from each class. ()n
paper the Juniors have the strongest team, but whoi
knows what the outcome will be?
Dec. 6. Four students have just been made
eligible to ioin the National Thespian Troupe. They
will be initiated Surnday i.ii at the home of Mrs.
Dec. Carroll Gallion hasi just be,:. promnloted
fromni a rewriter to assistant editor of the "Trade \Wi'.nd."
Dec. 11. The Photo club has bwet. very busy
lately trying to get tlh pictures fit ish 'l or ithI' first
issue of the Caribblteanl.
Dec. 13. Today marked the end of' the second
six weel's period. Tlh, Efti Kublt a.d Natioal Thes-
pim. Troupe ur.der the direction of' Mrs. SpAi.cer
lresen.ted three cl-. er 0o L-act plivys toi.iglht ii, th,-
tlditoritium. 'lh I :'st .'m- of til- bo v's hi' i th,;'ll
touricnimelA v. wias pl, v.d t< l'y 'i *d thi- 1t,i ior ;'r.- the
I)ec. 1(. Mr. Framks lielid ai, assemblYv this mor-
ning to tell the students that Christimas vacation will
be shortened twv. d;vys!!!
I)cc. 17. 'h'Ie ji .i ; l, Clulb initiation is L..;'H_
01. bo 'ys t.diy. I wol.der what they will d0 next!
I )ec. 18. The gl.'e clubs and orchestra presented
their Christmas Car.tata for the grade school this
Dec. 19. A\ ni- fit.- of thi. Student Council
conducted by .'e.dtell Cotto., thle Presidcent, was
leld o,1 the st.ge.
Tvlwentyv-ni.e 'w nmemnlbrs were initiated into
tie Spanish. club. I'..l1... h. th-" initiation ti.-re was
a program iA.l d retlre'inll.ts we're served lv tlit
" .iI. .. '. "
I)ec. 2'1 Christmas va:atimon at last!! Th' Igl:e
clubs ai. d orclihstra pr's:.-nt 'd thliir cantata for thi
public tonight, and it was a great success.
DI)ec. 30. It s.'-Isi quite nTusiul to haveC to clme
Iba to school lbeflore New \Ye"'s day p:rhlap. that
is the reaisoln io thi l Io.i abs -l'te list.
Thle JlM.ior arnd S:nior _;i 1 clashli.d in an exciting
basketball game iin which the Juniors were victorious.
This gamie settled it (.' question as to which te:ta
wins the tourlnamellt.
I)X-c. 31. An;iith r 1du! day!
Jai.. 2. .All New Yea:r's resolutions have ben
lliadle 1i., alnd C. II. S. exp-'cts to lia.- a very pros-
p,'rous Ylear in everything
C'l :i s lI 'tit .s Iw.'r<' hI 'ld to, di',uss plui s l;or tIl:
(Carliva.A to l) ii ld oI, F'eb. 8
Jarn. Prob)ab\ly the nio..t .*.ii.- I. basketball
ganle i.'. I this saso,,I w'\., tihe o:.;: todaYl, teenwen
thi itacu,lty aA'd tiih lur.ior-s. Th* f'uity ui'l i thirty
p)oihi. Il,:dica'; whi:h dial.'t h 'Il mul -1h tis tith score
V 47 4"' it ', r ol, th l' i .i;r.
D)iurIng the gain .11r-, Franks tell and sufTered
;itn it.iUry to his lknee.
S s ,--- r -
AS- -r -
3~.,'ao. cl-l C -.d~'b j J~nP
rF e d. ~
OD rO'o)31 FAi 1
Our G _
I ,-, -3 -.. - .. :
oB o ,n t' & wi /, .,s,- >
II ' A ''J J
'"t` - k--
- -- -- --t -
Loc t c
W F. present to you our pa-
trons, without whose aid
our publications would have
been an impossibility.
i.-1 .: :I
crhe American Federation of Labor
T HE AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR HAS BEEN IMPROVING
WORKING CONDITIONS THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY FOR MORE
S THAN FIFTY YEARS AND IS STILL STRIVING CONSTANTLY TO SECURE
ADEQUATE LABOR LAWS, INCREASED COMPENSATION, AND MORE
FAVORABLE WORKING CONDITIONS. EACH AND EVERY WAGE EARN-
,ii ER SHOULD BECOME A MEMBER OF THIS GREAT ORGANIZATION
WHICH IS CEASELESSLY STRIVING TO SECURE BETTER WORKING *
I CONDITIONS FOR OUR MILLIONS OF WAGE EARNERS
METAL TRADES COUNCIL
I)utmb: "D) you p1'ss y1ur exam ;"
Diumlbr: "W\Vll. you see it was like this."
1tumb: "Shakel Neither did I."
Prof: "Nmo this is the st.idiiinm."
Visitor: "Fii.' Now. t ;kc us thr, ouh the cirricdluim.
T'Ihey sa-y you have a linC one here."
The Panama Railroad
Panama Railroad Steamship Line
COMPANIA PANAMENA DE
FUERZA Y LUZ
AMERICAN TRADING COMPANY, LTD.
Just received a complete line of GLASSWARE
and HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES. A Call will
convince you of our extremely LOW PRICES.
Phone 40, Colon
Box 330, Colon
"Is there much money used in politics?"
"Comparatively little," answered Senator Sorghum.
"But there is a scandalous amount of it wasted."
Teacher: "Who can give me a sentence containing
the word insulate?"
Small Boy: "At the breakfast table ma said to pa:
"How come you got insulate?"
* MRS. A.
-OVER THE ROYAL
Tel. 233, Colon
BANK OF CANADA
llth & Bolivar St.
The second course of the table d'hote was being
"What is this leathery stuff?" demanded the diner.
"That, sir, is fillet of sole," replied the waiter.
"Take it away," said the diner, "and see if you
can't get me a nice tender piece from the upper part
of the boot."
Senior: "A.. t li._ to statistics, every t;ie I breathe
somle one lt "
Frosh: "Mly w.ord! Ever try Listcrine'"
Mr. Robinson: "I)il your father help
Pupil: "No, I got it wrong myself."
i man is judged in life
by two things, Ills friends
and His clothes.
The American Bazaar
H.A I R I ) SH K RS & TA I.L ORS
T() MEN OF G;(X)) TASTE
COLON A\N PANAMA
"I notice that (le authors of mnysctry stories are always
"Sure, what woman could keep the murderer's iden-
tity a secret until the end"
Girl ,Il, ii,, I): "[For goodness sake, use both
Driver: "I can't. I got to drive with one."
and'Ca eful Tailo, ing
10th Str t C)O.LON Telpholone -"I
you with this
Sales Ml;,r.;,rr: "What's the idea of turning in a
three-hundred-dollar expense account for a two-day
trip to Blankville?"
Salesman: "You told me to include all running
expenses and I dropped $2Vi) at the race track."
Box 5003, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
S. L. BISHOP
16Thl AND MELENDEZ AVE.
He: "When we are married I am not going to be
like some husbands who get cross and ugly maybe
just because the coffee is cold."
She (sweetly): "\'ell. if you ever do, I'll make it
hot for you.
PANAMA COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INC.
PHONE COLON 800
Policeman: "W1'hat are you doing near this jeweler's
shop with a brick in your hand "
Suspicious Character: "Thanks for reminding me,
constable. I promised to drown a neighbor's cat."
Policeman: "Hlow did you knock him down*"
Motorist: "I didn't! I pulled up to let him go
across and lie fainted."
Wife: "I took the recipe f(r this cake out of a
Husband: "You did quite right, darling. It should
never have been put in."
"This fire extinguisher, madam, will last for forty
"I shan't he here all that time.
"But when you go you can take it with you."
National Mattress Factory
MANUFACTURERS OF HIGH GRADE
MATTRESSES AND BEDDING
14TH STREET. COLON. R. P.
PHONE 321 P. 0. Box 2024
COLON CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA
COLON BRANCH PANAMA BRANCH
Corner 11th & Bolivar Sts, Santa Ana Plaza
at n l
Y. AMANO & COMPANY
THE STORE THAT SELLS AT THE LOWEST PRICES IN THE
REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
47 and 102 Central Ave.
Frances: "What is it when you're married to more
than one woman?"
Frances: "What is it when you are married to one?"
Panama City, R. P.
Viola: (after listening to a lecture by a Chinese
Scholar)) "I heard that you eat fried grasshoppers
Chinese Scholar: "Madam, we hear you Americans
eat hot dogs."
" DUTCH'S PLACE
PHONE 211 P. O. Box 219
"A. P." BAZAAR
'a'The Republic Store
7.085 BOLIVAR ST. BETWEEN 7 & 8TH. ST.
COLON. R. P.
Colon's most up-to-date Store offers you the
finest line of dry goods:- Notions, Novelties,
Shoes and Hosiery at prices that defy compe-
tition. Visit us and convince yourself.
Our friend, the absent minded professor, lumped out
of bed, ran down stairs, and shouted, "Who's in that
kitchen?" The Burglar calmly replied, "Nolody"
The professor said "That's itunny. 1 could have
sworn I heard some one down there."
ROBERT WVILCOX & Co.
REPUBLIC OF PAN\.M1.A
Tel. Colon 706-J Box 703, Cris.
Frosh: "Does the giraffe get sire throat when he gets
his fiet wet c"
Attendant: "Yep but not til thlw following week."
RADIO PICTURES OF
THE FIl t ST QUALITY OF
CAIL AT SALAZAR'S DRUG STORE
E. R. BRE WER &CO., Inc.
AL\. KINDS 01F NOVFITIIES
Hi ,';var Street Clv9 N. R. P.
Jlimium: "A y v' saY's ar.Yltinhz tcr Imc \i\'ll imakec
Y'o' cat Xi(' w\ rds, i.tii.
Paul: "ChI ickn IunIpl Is, IoI t I lscuis, ai.d N watcr-
Willie: "Mr. Bousman, what is a statesman?"
Mr. Bousman: "A politician is a human machine with
a wagging tongue."
Willie: "Then, what is a statesman?"
Mr. Bousman: "A statesman is an ex-politician who
has mastered the art of holding his tongue."
"Who is the man over there snapping his fingers?"
"That's a deaf mute with the hiccoughs."
Sir Walter Raleigh, with a florish, spreads his new
coat over the mud puddle. Newsreel cameras click
and a man in the crowd faints.
"It's his tailor," whispers the jealous Essex to
"Walt hasn't paid for that coat."
A new teacher came into the room and wrote the
Roman numerals LXXX. Then he asked a good-
looking girl what they meant. She replied, "Love and
for Situation and Comfort
OLON. R. P.
A Hotel in keeping with the dignity, spirit and service of
CThe Panama Canal.
Qolf Swimming Water Sports
LThe ]ear Jlround
JAMES E. LE1IS
P. O. Address
CRISTOBAL. CANAL ZONE
A certain famous motor car manufacturer adverti-
sed that he had put a car together in seven minutes.
The next l'. in_.i he was called on the phone at dinner
time and asked it it were so.
"Yes." was the reply. "Why?"
)h nothing. But I believe I've got the car'."
GENERAL FANCY GOODS
CORNER 9m. & BOLIVAR NI I' 1 I
P. ( Box 354 Te!. o 37
COLON, R. P.
Margarita Beauty Shoppe
M.ARG(;RET I. W\III
Permanent Waving Our Specialty
WE MAKE YOU
Corner Aili &'G" Sts'
"What dlo you mean by corning in so late'' deman-
ded the angry parent.
A sudden thought came to tile Iboy.
Ihi, dad," he sail, "I forgot to tell you I knew
you wouldn't mind I was sitting up with the sick
son of the sick man you are always telling mother you
sat up with."
tSTAB*Ctr EN l849
& *Mt .
R l b.
of all types.
Large Groups, etc.
Your portrait of today will be just as priceless
in years to come, will recall happy memories
just as vividly as do those wonderful photo-
graphs of bygone days. Make an appoint-
S, ment for a new portrait today.
7,018 FRONT STREET- COLON, R.P.
Scribbler: "Give to the world the best you have
and the best will come back to you."
Scratcher: "Yes, that's the way it's been with
every poem I've written so far."
"Is your wife having any success in learning to
drive the car?"
"Well, the road is beginning to turn when she does."
When buying Photographs look for this emblem.
The Photographers' International Association of
America stands for good craftsmanship and bet-
ter business principles.
Teacher: "What are the products of the West
Boy: "I don't know."
"Come, come! Where do you get sugar from?"
"\\'V borrow it from the next-door neighbor."
r, FRED SANDERS
SSORVENIR & NOVELTY STORE
45 FRONT STREET, COLON, R.P.
SNAKE, LIZARD AND ALLIGATOR NOVELTIES
ARTICLES MADE OF BUTTERFLY WINGS
Colon Motors, Inc.
Coming ........ This Month
he lal word in Julonobile de, 4'n.
Box 209 Colon Phone 492
IOLON IMPORT EXPORT COMPANY, Ltd.
JOBBllRS ANI) COMMISSION M.1ERCHA.\NTS
DEALERS IN GENEIZlI. 1EkRCILANI)IS .\\I) N.\T'IV I' R()I C
( ,01oIN. Rl, 'li Hl.It IO I'N \\ MA
C~aL ADRESSIMPO' P 0.Box 42.COLO R
CABLE ADDRESS "IMPCO"
A.B.C. 5TH. & 6TH. EDITION
PISO VS VENIR 1
ISI.-'-S ()l` PIN S
A\ R \ N
Branch Retail Store. ;nu I Tr.nliiin. St.Ai.l PI.AY I),\ 1
The husband, who had a great habiIt ofI teasing his
wife, was out motoring in the country with her when
they met a flamer driving a pair of mules.
Just as thfey were al.ut to pass the farmer's turn-
out, the mules turned their heads toward the ,motor
car and brayed vociferousl\v.
Ti lmi- to his \wile, the husband remarked, cut-
tingly, 'Relatives of' your, I suppoIse "
"Yes," said his wife, sweetly., "bv marriage."
Iudge: "So your name is .MuIpllewrt"
Applicant: "Yes, ,yvorur e,.'."
Judge: "And o)u walt the court to I .1 .. it I'
Applicant: "Well'V your ho or, t t(ll lhe truth.
it was, my v i, 's idea. Shle got to thiiIkir.L that \c
lugllt to hate (lie same ina te that is onl 1r tlow Is."
COLON, R. P.
R.C.A. MAGIC BRAIN
MAGIC EYE METAL TUBES
BASEBALL SUPPLIES TENNIS SUPPLIES
WHITMAN'S CANDY STATIONARY
THE LATEST MAGAZINES
Buy Your Drug Needs at
Salazar Drug Stores
COLON, R. 1P.
WE MAKE RAPID DELIVERIES AND ALSO
HAVE A MODERN SODA FOUNTAIN.
PHONE 336 OR 35 COLON, R. P.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
MAIN STORE 6.075 BOLIVAR AVENUE. PHONE 429
4.011 9TH STREET. PHONE 616
12.176 BOLIVAR AVENUE 2.026 BOLIVAR STREET. 699
P. O. Box 342. COLON R. P.
P. O. BOX 615
Phone 225 9,036 Front St.
CRISTOBAL, C.Z. COLON, R. P.
HAVE YOUR JEWELRY REPAIRED AT
Two Scotsmen had not encountered each other for
twenty years. JEWELRY AND WATCHES
"Well, well, well, "said one, "this is an historic REPAIRED
occasion. We"ll have to wet it."
"Aye," agreed the other, "so we will. But ye'll for PASQUALE PALADINO
forgive me for remindin' ye that I paid last time. BorlvaR AVENUE No. 7100
P. O. Box 266 COLON, R. OF P.
THE CHINESE SILK STORE
NEW CHINA "Why did you pick out such a pretty cook?"
"My husband is away a great deal and I wanted
We carry genuine Chinese and Japanese to have police protection."
silks and curiosities, linens, silk materials,
shawls, wicker furniture, vases, perfumes Fuzzlip: "Oh, darling, how can I leave thee?"
e r Sunback: "Well, if you're afraid father may be lay-
and jewelry. ing for you in the hall, you can jump out the window."
FRONT STREET CENTRAL AVENUE
IMPROVED EQUIPMENT MODERN METHODS EFFICIENT SERVICE
JACKSON'S STEAM LAUNDRY
SBroadway, near Folks' River
(COLON, R. P.
PHONE CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
COLON, 21 P. 0 BOX 5061
JOHN T. McGANN
Plumbing & Supply Co.
S Established 1910
ESTIMATES ON ALL KINDS
Nwd SHIP PLUMBING
P. 0. Box 50(1)
COM()Pl.I NTS OF
I III l' ,I . JI, I, .. i i. I ili -
i iII 'i I ) I_
Francisco F. Lobato
AI(.G ETTES and SO(,. V'ENIRS
57 FRONT ST. COLON. R.P.
J. J. ECKER, JR.
Ialbo. St., 70.057 COLON Phoi. -,'1
C(O, )MMISSI()N BUSINESS
FRENCH DRUG STORE
No. 21 Front Street
Rlcpubhli P i :,u
V. DELGADO M., Proprietor
Atlantic Photo Service
6,012 Front Street
COLON, R. P.
PI,. .!,, lo 134
Art & Commercial
JAppointments for sittings can be made
several daqs in advance.
IDe like Babies and we
Before eve-strain wrinkles become
permanent and nervous fatigue
becomes chronic, have your
eyes examined. If you need
,-'acsr. you will be sur-
prised to find what a
comfort they are
Have your eyes examined
CADRON OPTICAL COMPANY
PANA\ MX git' COLON
23 Central & Opticin. 9,034 Fiont
Avenue New York Street
OPPOSITE CRISTOBAL COMMISSARY
Colon Furniture Store
I Ith St. and Bo'lvar Ave.-No. 10,121
P',nn; 391 COLON, R.PP. O. Box 187
PAYMENTS ON TERMS
DR. R. LYMA YOUNG
P. O. BOX 621 PHONE 331
CRISTOBAL. C. Z. COLON, R. P.
8,099 Bolivar Street
Offers a complete line of
X-RAY & MEDICAL APPARATUS
111 CENTRAL AVENUE
Dr. llrrn IJrirr
Dr. (Carl E. eafftrb
C. B. FENTON & COMPANY, Inc.
CRISTOP,\L.. C. Z. BALBOA, C. Z.
Phone Cristobal 1781 Phone Haik..1 a (106
I '- -- --
THIE NEW ONE PRICE STORE
M I YA K 0
16 CENTRAL AVENUE PANAMA CITY
PALOMERAS & P'UCCI. LTD.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF EUROPEAN NOVELTIES
Petit Point Bags and Compacts Chronium Ash Trays and Stands Butterfly Wing Boudoir Sets
Manicure Sets Crystal Liquor Sets and many other items too numerous to mention.
JANE REYNOLDS' MODEL SILK DRESSES
Ir'1 SS OF H(IGH QrTTA d T "KAYSER" HOSIERY T 1MrTD DnRI
Dresses and Hats
c from Paris
Front & 9th. Streets
COLON, R. P.
Hand Embroidered Linens.
English Luggage Hand Bags.
Laa ART VI aaaUa LL~aa
Ltau' LL# x L Y^.IvaWve
Teacher: "What is your name, little boy?"
Boy: "I don't know."
Teacher: "1II,. does your mother call you when
she has cake and ice cream for dinner?"
Boy: "''Sl don't call me, I'm there already."
"hnust say," said thle ijuiior partner t, the youn-
* 1-f stenographer, "that you( p*rfl r your duties inI
1a vrcy pIerfuinctory nma.i;.ftr.
"'I hank v ou, sir." slih replied. "l'vc Ih eni here
three months ai.d diat's thle irst word ot praise I've
UDish every success to the Qraduatinq
Class of 1936.
DOCIA M. HODGES
'.11- 11 i' I Lt I I .'
T F I L 1. R I I i i '.t I 'i .' \ T it' .
ICE CREAM PARLOR
"A CLEAN PLACE SERVING CLEAN
THE PANAMA HOSPITAL
| "1 PANAMA CITY, R. of P.
I L "I I
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