SA LI A 1 -7%LI
, thinker, and
... we will never forget how fully he
was available to whoever needed him in any hour
of the twenty-four
adjective descriptive of the
he drew is charismatic ...
His insights were fresh,
salty, and honed by acute
His compassion and sensitivity led him to deep,
. . I
difficult to sum up so multi-faceted a man:
the capacity for enjoyment-a
comprised the unique spirit of David Lommen.
in living engendered a
of being alive in others; he made existence a fuller, richer
thing for many people.
St "- -n
! B~i i~LI I / l 1 I1
... ,,4,. Ms. "..i. .
?k.... .. *
-- *d. *..w.
COMMI TTE D,
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Gardenia Ah K
(" Eda Beechner
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"If at first you don't succeed, Tie, Tie Again!!" .
- *I - I -. -
Cynthia De La Cruz
Maria De La
y Elaine Dedecker
Yoli De La Guardia
- .t -
*h W **
Charles Dooley III
I ii .I
"Very interesting !
- ., %,b ..- a '* --nfl
rr , r '1
Luis Garcia Lavergne
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Ana R. Jimenez
x x xx
r i i
Edmund Lopez IIl
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a h s
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Eugene Tucker, Jr.
-U~~~I a -' S
C -'I .
"You can have your
and eat it, too.
... .. . . ... .. ..x
vent, Luis Garcia, J
s, Jim Harnage,
Mr. Des Londes.
Romero, Gail G
, Barbara Biltocks,
John Bay, Juan Bena-
Mary Clark, Pres-
Representative; Mr. Des Londes, Sponsor.
Treasurer; Pat Perry, Reporter; Don Dean. S.A.
Yoo hoo! Are you with me?
purpose or ri
s club of CZC,
The only membership
in one busine!
requirement is to be
-' i -
Newman Community bake sale.
Newman Com mu nity ba ke sale.
eaker at a mee
Is as -t
- i 4
five secretary: Ara
ne, faculty sponsor;
cell Enriquez, corresponding
tative; Eduardo Davis, publicity chairman.
r: Thomas Mu
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l I w
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Townsend, Diovelis Diaz,
Kathy Jestice, Elva Sellens, Barbara Eaton,
of CZC. I
is to recognize and en-
Margaret Miller, Co-President
Mr. Kitterman, sponsor of Pilots
I" 4 .4~,
Sherry Bissell, Co-President
Pilots are the most active and industrious or-
ganization at CZC. At practically all school spon-
sored events, Pilots are requested to help inc
ushering, selling tickets, handing out programs and
guiding. To be a member of Pilots one must be a
student at CZC and must be willing to serve the
college. On the opposite page are this year's
Pilots in action.
Vicky Rodriguez, S.A. Representative
U l K -*:.::::*::.:*!
, Seated: Janet Hunt, President. Standing:
nea, Faculty advisor:
S. A. prc
expression for the benefit of the school and
a~ - -
o: Ezra Da
. Standing: Omar Chipsen
Jorge Quijano, Jon Rivei
Marcella Hawk; Karl Huebner, President; Donaldo
The purpose of the
hess Club of
is to stimulate interest and to improve skills
in the game of chess. This year has been one
of their most active.
sponsor, and kibitzer
x xK X X
KKKKKK KK K
. . . . . . . . .
nlu,, r ii
r T .
"f c "nfni
U l" l
"They call it that good ole moun-
tain dew ..."
A is the CZC Cultural society responsi-
ble for providing
the best talent av
in both the
organization sponsors many fine concerts.
presentations included the
and The USAFSO Band Christmas Con-
Mr. Chapman, Faculty Sponsor
Henry Rose, President
MUSICA Christmas Concert
Asst. to the
. .'^ v .:^ .
A | I I
Arts and Staff
Belinda De La Cruz
Cynthia De La Cruz
And now for a touch
keeps this up,
won't have any fingers left
Now look here, Sport
Big Brother is watching you.
":;': .*t ,. *1 ,," "!8:.a ,
Freshman Class Editor;
She thinks she's so smart!
No! It wasn't me,
see, it's like
opportunity to s
work in print.
works which it feels stand
as the most outstanding
of the school's
K *V ,
/: / y X
Carmen Behrens "A musical comedy version of A Tale of Two Cities?"
Bill Gonzales, President
Alida Lynton, Vice President
138: the dramatic
A student is
tribute to two dramatic functions at the college.
of Delta Psi Omega is to encourage
for the college the
of a large national fraternity, and to
secure for the worthy student rewarding opportuni-
ties to further develop his dramatic skills.
Terri Smith, Secretary Daryl Garrett, Treasurer
in or otherwise
"Little Mary Sunshine"-1963
"How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying."--1969
*--*-ff ** " "
"Romeo and Juliet"-1963
MER x x x
j j j j v
L. to R. President,
; V. President,
rer, Bill Barrera.
*::, ^,::*E~"""~:,*l% ":r;
. K*. K >>^/K ^
"A well deserving pat
Belinda De La Cruz
on the back"
! ..... "<'-
r t ..
"We bought it in the lounge.
- S ~-
: -^ "
I .nl iSm
* *- .^.*
\ 1 *
L '" "
P '\ *
"Are you sure da Vinci started this way?"
Donald S. Seitz-Instructor
B.A.-North Dakota State University
M.S.-North Dakota State University
__ ,,, -
left its mark on just
of the world
students of Canal
a part of this new
era of technol
You are indeed
a New Student at the dawn
of one of history
library of t
e new ideas,
is in pace
him to keep
made by modern man.
Library provides its students with
keep up with
changes in our society.
Just as the library augments the New Stu-
of present happenings, it also
closer to the subject
study of t
, prints and movies of famous
s and events bring the student
so that he may deve
Allen D. Griffin
to the world.
for the New
* in providing
keep pace with the
for the future.
John P. Marshall-A
M.A.-University of Nebraska
alarmed about the future: Th
ey see that
the primary dilemma of our
time is the tension between the desire for freedom and the need
for some forms of authority and orderliness.
What they do not
or often enough is that in the
of freedom and
relevance, a new
anti-intellectualism that disdains all form, tradition-
making it increasingly difficult for people to
and social problems
for the relevance
new world or preserve the culture of the past and present.
Orwell said it best:
realize that the present political
chaos is connected with the decay of language, and that
probably bring about
improvement by starting at th
The English major
as a student of humanities today studies
to the history
That's no problem. Take
... and let me check your b
DeWitt Myers--Assistant Professor
a promising and challenging
do the students
in this department relate
led in this department this
in our college
to our scientific
... and more students
e of the
venture is indeed
now as never
in which the
new student in this
- I -
age of s
in and perhaps to
... this ad-
i i *
xx~ xx x
xx xxx xx)
.. ....ii ==I": = ==:"~i
I% I: ~~~E~ B~E : == I ==
.. . ..... ... x i:
x xx xx x
Ei,: N".:i 4ii IC;
Dr. Glen E. Murphy
A.B.-Colorado State College of Education
is an apt
one as we look forward to a
lenges and opportunities for a
new decade filled
the demands of our society
that the educational
new content a
dismiss the exp
ast decade or
the truths that have
existed through previous decades and
sixties, and, a
threshold of the
The new student
the world's hungry
that will be
poor, healing the world'
sick. and ed-
ignorant. For him,
life is a search,
is free and
it. He hopes
create something new
technology to make a better
, and he believes
ties is everybody
Today's student wants an education
the best of
that will develop
Margaret M. Gately
so that he
life's problems without fear and
make intelligent decisions.
he is what he does and what he dares
to risk and that he
moment for greatness, his chance
his particular ability or m
will be needed.
will lead him to problems that demand his best
Wl ea Im 0ro em a ean i es
et, despite these sterling qualities +
students a sense of futility because
and fleeting pleasures.
These students are c
apparent to today's
so that he
dent of today, at times there seems to be present
meaning of life apart from its immediate excitements
a philosophy can
in the end the
the world can become a better place
is by individual men
LA 469. 5 ARCIlIVES RESERVE c3c6 THE CONQUISTADOR ref l u a DATE DUE
THE CONQUISTADOR CANAL ZONE COLLEGE LA BOCA, CANAL ZONE VOLUME XXXIV
Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2010 with funding from University of Florida, George A. Smathers Libraries http://www.archive.org/details/conquistador1970cana
4 AN ERA IS ENDING. FROM IT IS EMERGING A NEW STUDENT -
12 PREPARED AND EAGER TO ACCEPT HIS ROLE IN A NEW ERA.
WE ARE THE NEW S TUDEN T 13
DEDICATION Oustanding teacher, husband, father, artist, thinker, and comrade we will never forget how fully he lived life ... He was available to whoever needed him in any hour of the twenty-four ... Companionable, witty, and full of gusto, the only adjective descriptive of the full response he drew is charismatic His insights were fresh, salty, and honed by acute observation. His compassion and sensitivity led him to deep, personal involvement in the problems and sufferings of others It is difficult to sum up so multi-faceted a man: Humor, insight, the gift of friendship, the blend of the personal warmth, the capacity for enjoyment-all of them comprised the unique spirit of David Lommen He had friends from Moscow to the South Seas His own involvement in living engendered a heightened sense of being alive in others; he made existence a fuller, richer thing for many people. 15
ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY
18 Mr. Frank A. Castles Superintendent of Schools A.B.-Villanova University M.Ed.-Boston University In comparison with his peers elsewhere, the student in the Canal Zone appears better able to bridge the gap between generations, and fo pass from childhood to adulthood in a manner more con structive both for himself and for society. This apparent maturity, which seems to combine the idealism and enthusiasm characteristic of youth with the caution and judgment of age, is doubtless due to the breadth and depth of experience which our students have acquired in a few years. Our students represent families from every region, from both rural and urban backgrounds, or all diverse ethnic and racial groups. In addition, they have lived in many different parts of the world and observed many cultures and many political systems. Here in the Canal Zone there is the opportunity to experience deeply influences originating in the several diverse cultural paHerns of Panama. From all this experience comes a pattern of life, living, and education which bodes well for the future. There is an optimism on the part of our students, a faith in science and research, a belief that problems can be examined objectively and solved effectively. There is an appreciation of diversity, a realization that all seg ments of society must participate in reaching societal goals and that all people must benefit from societal progress. There is respect for both ability and hard work as the basis for progress by individuals and nations. From all these factors which characterize our students will come the young adults of the next decade-realizing that they will continue to face problems of great magnitude but willing to face these problems squarely and believing that they can and will be solved.
CANAL ZONE COLLEGE ADV ISORY COUNCIL I Seated, left to right : Mr. Bruce C. Blevins D irector of E ducMi on, USARSO; Mr. Carl J Browne Vice-Chai r man As sistant Engineer and C onst ruction D i rector; Mr. J Patrick Conley, Chairman, Deputy Executive Secretory; Dr. Glen EI Murphy, Del!ln. Conal Zone College an d Secretary, Advisory Council. Standing left to right : Mr G e org e V Richards Principal, Para iso High School; Dr. Charl e s L. latimer Acting Superintendent o f Schools; Mr. Fred Secchetti, Cultural Affa irs Officer, American Embassy. Mr. A l fr e d o Cragwell Principal Rainbow City High School M e mber s abs ent in ab o v e picture: Mr. Norman E. Dem e r s Asst. Director T ransporiation and Terminals Bureau Mr E dward A Dool an Personnel Director Panama Canal Company Mr. A rthur J. O 'leary Deput y Comptroller Comp-'ny 19
20 DEAN The Canal Zone College has made dramatic changes during the 1960's-a new campus, new administrators, new curricula, new courses, new faculty. new students, ne w activities. The theme of "the new student" is an apt one as we look forward to a new decade filled with chal lenges and opportunities for all of us. Administrators. faculty, and students must be alert to the demands of our society to insure that the educational objectives of OUf college are relevant. In our search for new content and methodology, we must not, however, dismiss the experience gained during the past decade or the truths that have existed through previous decades and centuries. Man walked on the surface of the moon in 1969. In the coming decade educators and their students must rise to the unprecedented implications this outstanding feat brings to the fields of science, medicine, communications, history, and the humanities. The "new student" will be studying and living in the most exciting era in the history of mankind. We hope that your 1 969-70 year spent at the Canal Zone College will prepare you for the 1970's and the years to come. Our best wishes for continued success go with each student leaving our campus at the end of this academic year. Dr. Glen E. Murphy A.B.-Colorado State College of Education M.A.-Teachers College, Columbia University Ed. D.-Teachers College, Columbia University "At first glance, it looks like a long. hot summer for Engli s h classes."
ASSISTANT DEAN Margaret M. Gately A.B.-Emmanuel College M.S. B oston College T oday's student has seen great advancements in technology during the sixties, and, as he stands on the threshold of the seventies. he is about to witness progress that will be described as nothing less than phenomenal. The new student is deeply involved, and he is concerned about feeding the world s hungry, clothing the world's poor, healing the world s sick, and educating the world's ignorant. For him, life is a search, and he is free and flexible to explore it. He hopes to create something new and to use the tools of technology to make a better world, and he believes that the seventies is everybody's business. T oday's student wants an education that contains the best of past and contemporary thought. He wants an education that will develop a ques tioning mind so that he can meet life' s problems without fear and then make intelligent decisions. The modern student believes that he is what he does and what he dares to risk and that he will be given his moment for greatness, his chance when his particular ability or moral strength will be needed. He hopes that life will lead him to problems that demand his best in achieving solutions so that he may prove his worth. And yet, despite these sterling qualities that describe the student of today, at times there seems to be present in some student s a sens e of futility because they have lost the meaning of life apart from its immediate excitements and fleeting pleasures. The s e students are constantly searching, for such a philosophy can never bring lasting happiness. Gradually, it becomes apparent to today's studer.t that in th e end the only way the w o rld can become a better place is by individual men and women being better people, STUDENT ADVISORY GROUP The Student Advisory Group, formed in fall, 1969, suggests improvements to the College's Administration. From left to right, Heraldo Williams, Jerry Dare J uan Quintero, Jon Rivera, Janet Hunt, Darleen Woodruff, and Lynn Patten. 21
2 2 REGISTRAR Norman B Altenberg B.A.-George Pepperdine College M.A.-Los Angeles State College The Registrar's Office is a sort of Savings Bank of Achievement; however, unlike other banks, only deposits are uccepted and nothing is ever destroyed. The student graduatin9 in the sixties and entering the world of work in the seventies is more carefurly documented than ever before in history. Not only do colleges keep more extensive records than ever before, but a11 kinds of institutions, even more or less informal ones have readily available stocks of information about every person who ever had any contact with them. Canal Zone College is proud of the records of most of the 15.000 students who have passed through its doors since 1933. These records speak eloquently for the student and the institution. Hopefully, they are a commendation. Since the first day a student attends CZC, there exists a permanent record of his academic progress. Now the records are kept on permanent record ct!lrds, punched cards, microfilm, in professors' roll books, on computer p rinted class rosters, and possibly, in the future also on magnetic disks. No matter where you go, you can order a copy of your record to be sent to you or any person or institution you designate. Our intention is to keep the records for at least 100 yeMS. We hope you will continue to contact us during that period.
David B Bagli e n B.S.-North Dakota State University M.S.-North Dakota State University M arie Weir B.S.-University of Florida M.A.-Columbia University COUNSELORS I thought I had all the answers to all the problems. 23
24 DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Arthur A. Hon ea-Instructor B.B.A.-North Texas State Unive r sity M.B.A.-North T exas State University Chairman "What's it all about, my life, my world?" I assume the question is as perplexing and inescapable to other s as to me. And fo r what they are worth, here are two premises I find helpful in examining the questions of life : I. Fo r all practical purposes, we are living in an unfinished world. a world in process of being completed and understood by man. 2 Each per son is uniquely equipped to participate in this ongoing process of completion and understanding. That each of us l ives out his years in an incompletely understood world is all too obvious W e are still seeking answers to fill in the gaps in all areas of ou r knowledge of the world and of ourselves, and each answer we find poses new questions. But the incompleteness of our knowledge appears to be compounded by the added element that we are actually living in a world whicfr is incomplete-one that is still being "worked out." To speak of an unfinished world may shock some. The fact of the matter is not subject to scientific proof or disproof, for it is of the nature of an expectant extension of the mind in an attempt to adequately compre hend the involvements of our life in this world. But, fact or faith, we humans are scarcely in a position to set limiting boundaries when accounting for the energies operating in this world. If, then, the world in which we live is still under construction, we who live in it are definitely parts of the on going process. Imperfect as we are, we are nonetheless integral pads of the present stage of the whole We are "In," "of," and "by" the completing process. The abilities and personal equipment which we have are ours to be used. used up to the limit of our individual skills and situations. As in any productive process, we may work for its success, "goof off," or, with a distorted sense of personal importance, impede and sabotage the process. Everyone of us has a stake in the whole, and every individua l counts. for only through individual initiative and action will some small part of the process be satisfactorily aided as, and if. it advances. We have the 9ptions of choice inherent in our freedom. Within the rules every person has the right to freely choose and freely pursue his goals. This dangerous harmony in dive r sity is essential to t h e ongoing process. Like the liHle boy delivering an address at a school exercise in the Philippines, w ho after greeting th e honored guests, turned to the audience and greeted them, "Distinguished Everybodies." we need to recogniz e that we are just that. "distinguished everybodies": everybodies who are here to help inc h our wo r ld and man kind along nearer to the next higher level of completion.
C ome on L assie, you've got to do it! Irvin H L esser Instructor B.B.A.-University of Miami M B.A.-lndi"M University Daniel D esLondes-lnstructor B.S.-Middle Tennessee State University M.Ed.-Florida Atlantic University O K cast, Act I, Scene II
26 Lawr e n ce P e rkins-Instructor B.S.-Northeastern State College M.S.-Northeastern State College Ellis L. Side r s Assistant Professor B.S.-Simpson College M.A.-Stanford University Sha r o n J S hawInstructor B.S.-Illinois State University M.S.-Illinois State Univers;ty But I didn't take the money .
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH, SPEECH, AND DRAMA J ohn P. Mar s hallAssistant Professor B.s.-University of Nebraska M.A.-University of Nebraska Chairman PROVE THEM WRONG! Political philosophers and historians are becoming increasingly alarmed about the future: They see that the primary dilemma of our time is the tension between the desire for freedom and the need for some forms of authority and orderliness. What they do not say loudly enough or often enough is that in the name of freedom and relevance, a new anti-intellectualism that disdains all form. traditioneven self discipline-is making it increasingly difficult for people to solve their individual and social problems in adult ways. Amoral, inarticulote mobs clamoring for the relevance of Sanskrit to the curriculum and burning libraries can hardy build even a brave new world or preserve the culture of the past and present. George Orwell said it best: "One ought to realize that the present political chaos is connected with the decay of language, and that one can probably bring about some improvement by starting at the verbal end." The English major as a student of humanitie!t today studies the problems and tensions of our time in relation to the history and future of civilization. By his concern, his choices, end his solitary influence, he will help determine the kind of future we will share. He may even "Prove Them Wrong." Oeor Ann Landers: 27
28 Geraldine Kidd-lnstructor B.A.-College of the Ozarks M.A.-Central State College of Oklahoma D on't call me, / '11 call you. Robe rt W. Kitt erman-Assistant Professor 8.S.E.-Arkansas State University M.S.E.-Arkansas State Univer s ity
o L ois H. P ass man Instructo r B.A.-B,ooklyn College M.A.-City University of New York David Lomme n Assistant Professor B.A.-Concordia College M.A.-North Dakota State University Patrici a Sherlock Instruct or B.A.-New York University M.A.-New York Univer sity 29
DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES Ste p he n R. P eck Assistant Professor B.A.-University of Southern Caljfornia M.A.-University of Southern California Chairman Well, I guess the rest dropped. AND FINE ARTS In each generation the "new" student inherits an "old" w orld. The student of 1970 inherits one in which problems are generated at a much faster rate than ever before. In a shrinking world people are forced into ever closer contact and they must learn to get along. The new student. who is learning to cross boundaries of all types, needs foreign languages to help him cross cultural lines. Learning the languages of other cultures is a necessary step towards understanding the people themselves. Music and art, like language, are integral parts of culture and play valuable roles in the interrelations of the peoples of the world. They are also important vehicles for the ex pression of those new and exciting ideas which are characteristic of youth and with which the new student is richly endowed. Ahum! That wa s some party last night.
Clinton C. Carney, Jr.-Instructor A.B.-University of Southern California M.A.-University of Southern California Herbert W. Knapp-Instructor B.s.-University of Missouri M.A.-University of Kansas City Carl H Chapman-Instructor B.M.-Texas Wesleyan College M.A.-Ohio State University ..::.-\ 3J
32 DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS, ENGINEERING, AND TECHNOLOGY The theme, The N ew Stud e nt, selected for this year's Conquistador is indeed appropriate as 1 970 heralds a promising and challenging decade. H o w do the students in this department relate to this theme? Certainly the promise and challeng e of this moment in history is related to our scientific and technological advances ... and more studen ts were enrolled in this department this year than ever before in our college's history. They are preparing themselves to understand this adventure of the whole human race to learn to live in and perhaps to love this universe in which they are this adventure is indeed science. The new student sees now as never before humanistic conflicts of interests and values between generations, races, and nations. The new student in this age of scientific and technologic<"J1 advances and of conflict is realizing more than ev, r the necessity of educating oneself in the humanities as well as in the pure sciences. There are 'gaps' in our society, of course, but none more worthy of mention than that between the social sciences and the physical sciences. The new student will in time realize the formidable task of narrowing this separation while broadening the horizons of scientific discovery and application. DeWitt Myers A ssistant Professor B.A.-Valley City State College M.A.-Washington State University Chairman T eday we'll dissect a fan.
That' s no problem. Take off your shoes ... Charl es E. Courchaine--Assistant Professor B.S.-University of Rhode Island M.Ed.-Boston University M.A.-University of Oregon .. and let me check your blood pressure. lyl e V Jenkins-AssistMt Professor B.S.-Portland St.te College M.S.-Oregon State University 33
34 Donald S. Seih.-Instructor B.A.-North Dakota State University M.S.-North Dakota State University Pss-Don't turn around, but keep turning the pages Did I hear you say I'm Irresistible? I Karl W Shirley -Instructo r B.A.T eKas Christian University M.Ed.-Wes t Texas State M.A.-Stanford University
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION The study in the field of Physico I Education for the new student will playa maior role in helping him to adjust to the vast advances which our scientific society will demand of him. This society will give the new student more leisure time in order to pursue his athletic endeavors and abilities by less work loads, and earlier retirement. The student o!Iffected by more leisure time will be both physically sound and mentally well by participating in the field of Physical Education. One may have a choice or be forced to live in cities under the sea or in outer space due to the increasing world papule tion. These tremendous changes will re quire more physical and mental discipline of the human body than ever. Physical Educo!ltion with its emphasis upon free and spontaneous pll11Y in childhood, vigorous rhythmic movements in the adolescent, and recreational activities for older people may hold the key for III fuller life for the new student. Forward Mllirch! Morris Professor B.S.-Newberry College M.A.-George Pellibody College for Teachers Chlllirmllin Patricilll A. lehman--lnstructor B.S.-Northwest Missouri State College M.S.-Northwest Missouri State College 35
36 DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SCIENCE AND EDUCATION The New Student of the socia l sciences and of education will find himself precise'r where the action is in' the coming decade 0 the 1 970's. Our dual department (social science and education) at the Canal Zone College faces a greater chal. lenge than that of any previous decade in its embattled history. The New Student demands that his college pro gram be "relevant" to his anticipated needs in these volatile times. He turns particularly to t he social sciences and to the humanities to provide him with the mogic something which he can accept enthusiastically as relevant. He is impatient for action. He seeks instant relevance. He senses the Malthusian disp r oportion between successful socia l problem solving and the spawning of new socia l problems. The New Student insists that the methods and techniques of education in the 1970's program relevant knowledge into his brain so that he can learn more, faster and more effectively than ever before. He expects his education to be prescient, to teach him today what he must know in the 1980's. The New Student tends to view the world through a lens of subjective quality. The Old Profes so'rs were generally trained to view the world through objective lenses. Can these views be rec onciled ? Don't cop out, drop out, turn off or tune cut. Stay with the action and work for the G reat Reconcilia tion o f the 1970 's. (By the end of this decade of oction the New Student will be close upon his thirtieth birthday.) Charles R. Bowen-Assi sta nt Professor B.A.-Baldwin-Wallace College M.A.-Ohio State U n i versity Chairman Let's s ee, the best place f o r m y marbles Right here!
I only twisted his arm and it came off. Michael E Smith-I nstructo r B.S.-University of Minnesota M.Ed.-University of Minnesota Dr. Russell' W Annis Professor B.S.-University of Kansas M.S.-University of Kansas Ph.D.-University of Kansas If he checks me here, I'll check him there; and if ... 37
38 I can't decide who is going to get the "F Clarenc e R Vosburgh-Instructo r B.S.-Hamilton College M.A.-T eachers College. Columbia University H Loring White Instructo r B.A.-University of Connecticut M.A.-University of Connecticut M.A.-Univer sity of Col o rado
Barbara Carson B usiness A dminist ration Raymond D a v i dson N a t u r al Scienc e Anabe l Gammon Natural Science PART-TIME FACULTY Rob ert F D ahlstro m B usin ess Administration \ .. Ro b ert D o n aldso n E ngin eeri ng P aul l. Goudie Natural Science Adrianne D a v i d son Natural Science R a lph F a r nswo rth E ngineering Dr. R. Gross Visiting Lecturer Natural Science 3 9
40 Bobby Harp English, Speech and Drama Candace M Harsany Natural Science Dr John H arsa n y N atural Science Keller J. H eard Engineering and Technology Carlos A. Vaz. Rica rdo V allarino Natural Science Foreign Languages Lloyd Murphy Business Administration F iorella Weaver Foreign Languages
DORMITORIES Oh no! who is knocking at the door Steve Bunyea Bernice K. Davison 41
4 2 Allen D. Griffin B.A.-Texas Wesleyan College M.A.-North T exas State University Antoinette O s mun B.A.-University of Delaware M.s.-University of Maryland LIBRARY Technology has left its mark on just about every aspect of the world we l ive in. The students of Canal Zone College are fortunate to be a part of this new era of technology. You are indeed a New Student at the dawn of one of history's most promising and chal. lenging decades. The library of today is in pace with the New Student-it helps him to keep abreast of the new ideas, concepts, and advances made by modern man. The Canal Zone College Library provides its students with books. magazines, audio-visual materials, periodicals, and modern techniques to keep up with the changes in our society. Just as the library augments the New Stu dent's awareness of present happenings, it also facilitates a student's study of the past. Re cordings of cherished musical filmstrips, slides, p rints and movies of famous paintings, places and events bring the student closer to the subject so that he may develop a greater appreciation for the past and its contribution to the world. The library plays a vital role in providing all media for the New Student's benefit. With it he can peruse the past, keep pace with the present, and prepare for the future. Patric i a Booth
OFFICE PERSONNEL Ballesteros Lut Bustamante, Maria Del Pilar Sanchez Roberto A re you really going to date h i m 1 43
BOOKSTORE Mrs. M. Balmas No comments. Je, Je, No discount; he doesn't have an S.A. card.
Aleman, J. / Gargia, G. P ineda, T. CUSTODIANS Alveo,8. Roach E. Leader, Grounds Keeper Cordova I. Hool er, I. Head Custodian Thomp son, J. If;l, F Crai g Louis Dre ssing Room Attendant P.E. Department Tunon, E. 45
46 CZC mathematics instructor Ellis l. Siders, discusses his new book, New College Arithmetic, with a group of his students. left to right are: S. Sgt. Fred Gray, Mrs. Helen Reeves, Siders, and Mrs. C. W. Crane. Mrs. Crane is holding Siders' first book. FACULTY CITATIONS l yle J enkins assistant profes sor of biology at cze. re ceived a special "life Saving Award" for his prompt action in saving the eyesight of student when an acid explo sion occurred in the chemistry laboratory at the college.
Dr. Russell W. Annis receives promotion to full professor. Ellis l. Siders receives promotion t o As sistant Professor. Superintendent on left and Dean Murphy on right. Mrs. James Wright, a 1947 graduate of CZC, looks over an alumni bulletin with Dr. Murphy. A ssistant Dean Margaret M. Gately displays a Distinguished Alumna -Award plaque presented her recently from Emmanuel College in Boston, Mass. 47
FRESHMAN CLASS 49
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS L. t o R.: Secretory. Chris Costr o; President, Kothy Mulroy; V. President, Dee Davis; T rea surer, Debbie Olliver; Sponso r Lowrence Perkins. 50
Ricardo Acevado Sadid Aguilera Gardenia Ah Kai Wayne Albritton Linda Alexander Laine Almstead Socorro Alvarado Roy Archer Valerie Ash 51
John Javie r BMrios Antonio John Say Santa . Beec hner Teresa Benbenek Rita Hester B enner George Ber ma n T om Bero nia 52
Mary B est Theresa B ierbaum B rent Bingham Robert B ishop Ricardo Bolandos Mario Bournes "Brag Brag! B rag!" Russell Bowen Cathy Boyer David Braswell Sue Brinson 53
-I Brock Bill Brooks Debbie Brown Delico Brown Wendell Brown Keith Bullinger "Who S.;d I couldn't PAIN T." Tom C",los 54
P ablo C a r rasqu illo J a i me Carrizo "If at first you don't succeed, Tie, Tie Again!!" Rosar o Carrizo C ris Castr o lucia Chang Wong J esus Checo Berta Chen Fernando Cheong 55
Teresa Cherie Carolin Choy Omar Chipsen Angella Cockburn Casma C ockburn Patricia Cockburn Alfonso Cox Jeff Craig Roy Culb,eth Lizabeth Daily Darlene Daily 56
Dee Davis Theresa Day Ell!line Ded ecke r Cynthio!l De Lo!I Cruz Maria De La Guardia Yoli De La Guardio!l R olando DeLeon Mireya Dem ocea Patri cia Dertien Dorothy Detamore 57
Fer na nd o D i az J o h n Dial "The Thin k e r ? R o b e rt o D o n i kian C ha r le s D o oley III Elaine D o rfman Jeanne D os hier Woodwo rth Dra ugho n William D u ffus 58
JonathM Dunh am P enny E arl Cynthia Fade 1'. , t Ezra D yan William EnglMd Guy Fealey "Quotes" ) Cecil i a FernMdez Patricia Finn 59
Donold o F o ng Kathleen F oster "Very interest ing'" Sing Fong Nei l Fraunhei m Edward Frensley Gl orio Golindo Thomos Gorber Antho n y Garcio Irma Garcia J uon Gorcia De Paredes 60
I Luis Gc!lfcia Lavergne Charles Garner Nancy Garner Steve Gemmell Guillermo Gerberding Dennis Gilbert John Gilbert Nellie Goffeney Normc!l Gomez Phillip Gonz"les "Sorry, we don't co!Ifry Plc!1yboy." 61
V icent e Gonzolez Frank G oodwi n P a t Greg ory \ PotricioGrimm Elia Guerra Gail Guerrero J oe Guthri e t P eggy H.le Blonche Hammond Morilynn Hare 62
Marcella Hawk Joan Heady Elmer Henriquez William Herbeck Mac Hal Mimy Ho Vivian Hooper Ernest Horter Bill Howard Karl Huebner Jack Humphries Janet Husum 63
Ana R Jim en e z JUc!ln K am M axin e Kar s t L i nd a Kemp Jack Kent Fr ancisco Ki ng C artoo n Time" Chris tinc!l La Pat k a S tephanie Lc!lws on 64
Michelle Lee Lee Penny Leeser Limc h i n J ohn L ocke 65
.r Edmund Lopez III Lilia Lopez linda L ow e T erese Lubrano John Manley Jesse Martie Norma Mascol Zaida Matias Rosanne Mcilvaine John McLelland "Cetsup, pleese." 66
Elvira Mendez Isabel Mendez "Now, iust a touch of Vodka." Mercedes Ng Kenneth MOf"les lueU" MOf"les Pete MOf"les CosseHe Moren o M"ry Mortell"fo Clifford Mullins K.thy Mulroy 67
Ken Murphy Tish Murphy Ana Nelson Carlos Notyce : Lynn O C onnell Ingrid Olivo Olgo Pork Amrutl11l Patel Edisll P ene David Penrose Lucia Perez Pat Perry 68
Yvonne Pezel Susan Plante Edward Portier P ablo Prieto Don R
Ron Robson Sc!lfcl Rodriguez T eresina Rotondo!!lro Kathleen Sager Jorge Site n Alberto Simhan Cristabel Siu 70
Sue Slover Robert Sm.!lUing Ted Snyde r Patricia Springer Katherine Strickland Sharon Swann Tervo T am.!lki Lynn T erreU 71
Nicky Tiniacos Gay o Troll Eugene Tucker, Jr. F a t imll VlIrgas Ruben VlIron, Jr. An ge lll Vassell Annette Violette Jim Vosburgh 72
Rod Walline Sue Ward Stuart Warner Sylvia Watson M a rgare t Webb R obed Wheeler Gloriela White JlJyne Wickline 73
Frederick Wiea nd Paul Willenborg D o nna Williams Madeleine Williams Y olanda Willi"ms "You can h av e your cake and eat it, too." StephMia Wils o n L ouis Yearwood M arina Young 74
First Row: Sherry Bissell, D onald Dean M a ry C lark, M arlene Romero, Gail Guerr ero, Barbara Biltocks, Pat P erry, D an Garcia, Mercedes Ng, Berta Chen, Kathy Foster, Marilyn Hare. Second Row: Mr. Lesser, Mr. H o nea, Larry F orseth, Lynn Patton, J ackie E vans, Jim Harnage, D arlene Daly, Kathy Mulroy, K e nny Justic e J ohn B ay, Juan Benavent, Luis Garcia, Jorge Carizo. Mr. Des Londes. Mr. Honea, Sponsor; Mr. Lesser, Sponsor; Mary CI
The purpose of Phi Beta Lambda, the business club of CZC, is to improve scholar ship and develop qualities that will enable the members to participate effectively in business, professional, and community l ife. The on l y membership requirement is to be enrolled in one business subject. Yoo hOD! Are you wit h me? Officers at Installation Dinner. 77
78 NEWMAN COMMUNITY Newman C o mmunity bake s ale. G u e s t spea ker at a meeting. F irst Row : A u rea Hogan Carm en Behren s Cynthi a D e La C ruz, Gemma Fernandez. D alys Sagel, Lucia Chang Wong, Lou ise J ulian, Henr y R os e Berta Chen, Kathy Melan so n A r aceli Enriq u ez Mercedes N g. Second Row: Maril y n Hare, Susy W i l so n B elinda De L a Cr u z Irma R i v era M artha R o bles, Judith Vas quez, Dioveli s Diaz, Elsa Rich ard, M a rcia Ric hard. Third Row: J ohn Salas, Pete M o r a l es, J ua n Benavente, R o geli a N ico sia Ricard o B o lan os, Eduard o Da v is, Fath e r Murphy Thomas Muy.
OFFICERS: Mr. Courchaine. faculty sponsor; Louis Julian, president, Elsa Richard. vice president; Diovelis Diaz, e xecutive secretary; Araceli Enriquez, corresponding secretary; Thomas Muy, treasurer Pete Morales, S.A. Represen t ative; Eduardo Davis. publicity chairman. The Newman Community of CZC is an organization that helps to foster spiritual, i ntellectual. and social interest of the students. Membership is open to anyone enrolled at CZc. Father Murphy, Church Advisor. enjoying himself at Newman Com munity picnic 79
80 First Row: Isabel Mendez. Dioveles Diaz. Dalys Sagel. Henr y Rose. Gemma Fernandez. Elsa Ric hard, Paula Kuyoth Mr. Jenk ins. faculty s p onsor. Second Row: Edmund Lopez III. Marcia Richard Ignacio Scope. Pete M o rales. Ena Archibald. Je sse Martie. Ricardo Bolanos. OFF I CERS : Henry R ose, SA Representative; Els a Richard. treasurer; Ena Arc hibald s ecre t ar y ; Gemma Fernandez vicepresident; Pete M orales, president. CZC SCIENCE SOCIETY The purpose of CZC Science S ocie ty, formerly known as the Biologica l Society, is to promote science activities for CZC students. These activities include guest s peak ers, field trips, and tours to various labo ratories The only membersh ip requirement is to be a studen t of the college.
First Row: Laura Townsend, Diovelis Diaz, Kathy Jestice Elva Sellens. Barbara Eaton. Dee Boarman, Elsa Kam. Second Row: L eonardo Wong, E duard o Davis, Tom Riley, Mr. Marshall, Larry Forseth. PHI THETA KAPPA Phi Theta Kappa is the honorary society of CZc. its purpose is to recognize and encourage scholarship among CZC studen ts. To be a member one must be a full-time student, who has completed one full semester with a cumulative grade point average o f 3.0. OFFICERS: Mr. M a r s h all. Sponsor; Larry F orseth, Presi den t : B a rbar a E aton, Vice-Pr esident ; Diovelis Diaz Secretc!lry: Laur a Townsend Treasurer : L eonardo Wong, Sergeant-at -Arms. 8 1
Margar e t Mille r Co-Pres ide nt PILOTS Mr KiHerman sponsor of Pilots Sherry Bis s ell, Co-Pre sident P ilots a re the most active and industrious or ganization at CZc. At practically all schoo l spon so r e d events, P ilofs are reque sted to help in" ush ering selling tickets, handing ou t programs Md guiding. T o be a member of Pilots one must be a student at CZC and must be willing to serve the college. On t he opposite page are this year's P ilots i n action. Vicky Rodriguez S.A. Repre sen tative
STUDENT ASSOCIATION 84 S. A. OFFICERS. Seated: Janet H unt, President. Standing: J on Rivera, VicePresident; Mr. Honea. Faculty advisor; Cynth;" Boukalis. Secretary; Elsa Kam. Tre asu rer. The purpose of the Student Association is to finance and direct all official activities throughout the school year. The S. A. provides a f orum for student expression for the benef jt of the school an d community. S.A. Representatives.
S. A. MEETING PICTURES. 85
Sitting: James Stephen. Standing: Omar Chipsen; Marcella Haw!:; Karl Huebner, President; Donaldo Fong, Vice-president; Jorge Quijano, Jon Rivera, S.A. representative; Charles Meyers; Jose Troitino; Ezra Dayan; George Berman. The purpose of the Chess Club of CZC is to stimulate interest and to improve skills in the game of chess. This year has been one of their most active. Dr. Annis, sponsor, and kibitzer, looks on. CHESS ClUB 86
88 AN INSPECTOR CALLS A PLAY WITH A MESSAGE OF SOCIAL AND PERSONAL RESPONSIBILITY THE CAST (in order of appearance) Mr. Birling Mrs. Birling ..... ..... Sheila Birling Eric Birling Ger
COLLEGE CAPERS 1969
"Look, I can fly!" I didn't know you cared." 9&
"Well, you see, it's this way." "Coming. "Hold ;1. 97
"They call it th"t good ole moun t"in dew .. LR. S.m, Russ, Jeff, Ted, Don, Ed, and Jim.
"Everybody olways bIomes me." "M o th e r olwoys l iked you best!"
Mr. Chapman, Sponsor M USICA Christmas Concert 100 MUSICA MUSICA is the CZC Cultural society responsi ble for providing in both the Zone and P anama the best talent available. Thr oughout the yelJr thi s orga,jization sponso r s many fine concerts. Some o f this year's presentations included the "Ars Antigua Recorder Concert." "The Coro Polif onico de Panam a," lJnd The USAFSO Band Christmas Con cert. H enry Rose, Pre sident I
CONQUISTADOR Mr L esse r Yeerbook Adviso r J o n R ive r a As st. Editor ond Production Ch i e f STAFF Catherine J es t ice Editor 101
102. John Mclelland: Elsa Kem: Chairman, Faculty and Administration; Advertisements. Margaret Miller: Co-Chairman Advertisements and Organizations. Chairman of Citations. Asst. to the Editor; Advertisements. John Manley: Chairman of Classes; Chairman of Sports; Asst. o f the Editor:
Becky Whiting Arts and St.ff Cynthia De La Cruz Arts and Freshman Sherry Bissell C o-C h airman Advertisements and B elinda De La Cruz. Karen Sun Administration F aculty Art s and Class 103
And now for touch of rouge Hmmm If he keeps this up, I won't have any fingers left. Now l ook h e r e, Spo r t . Big B r othe r is watching you. 104
Steve Gemmell Fres h man Cl ass Editor; Chr onology Staff. Bobbee Garrett Chronology Staff John Mercier Arts and Sports Staff; Photographer. Gemma F ernandez Faculty and Administration Staff. 105
-106 Paul Stewart Head Photographe r 8 ;11 Duffus Photographer STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS J ohn Napi e r Photographer Warr e n Leon Photograph e r Jorge Quiiano Photographer Edward Hazel Developing
She thinks she's so sm"rt! You see, it's like this ... Working H.rd(lyJ! N o! It w"sn t me, honest! 107
108 TROPICAL COLLEGIAN Mr. J ohn Mar s h a l l Faculty Advisor D e bbi e A v r a m Managing Edit o r The Tropical Collegian is the sc h ool's literary and arts magazine. Published each semes fer, it provides Canel Zone College's young hopefuls a n opportunity to see t h eir work in pri nt. All studenh are encouraged t o submit t h e i r original essays, poems, s h or t stories. articles and sketches ; Md th e collegian staff selects for publicatio n works which i t fee l s stand as the most outs tanding exam ples o f the sc h ool's creative an d artist i c output.
David Mimbs Art Editor Carmen Behrens A sst. E ditor; S.A. Representat i v e. Margaret Miller P roduction Editor "A musical comedy version o f A Tale of Two Cities?" 109
Bill Gonzales, President Alida Lynton, Vice Presi.:lent 110 DELTA PSI OMEGA Delta Psi Omega, 138: the dramatic fr aternity of Canal Zone College. A student is generally eligible for members h ip consideration after he h as participated in o r otherwise contributed to two dramatic f unctions at t he college. The purpose of D elta Psi Omega i s to encourc!!lge dramatic interests, to secure for the co llege the advantages of a large national frc!!lternity, and t o secu re for the worthy student rewarding opportuni ties to further develop his dramatic skills Terri Smith, Secretary Daryl Garrett, Treasurer
THE BEST PLAYS OF THE DECADE L i ttl e M a r y S unshine" 1963 III
"John Brown's Body"-1967 "How to S u ccee d in Business Without Really Trying."-196Q
"Imaginary Invalid"-1966 "Imaginary Invalid"-1966 "Frantasticks"-1963 114
SOPHOMORE ClASS 115
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS L. to R. President, Carole Arnold; V. President. Daryl Garrett; Secretary. Vicki Rodriguez; Treasurer, Bill Barrera. 116 Mr. Ellis J. Siders, Sponsor
Carole Arn old Ida Ash Debbie Avram Barb ara BeaJl Irma Deaulieus Carmen Behrens Juon Benavent Jose B ibbo "The Enlightened One" 117
1 Barbaro Biltoft Cloro Birch Sherry Bissell Olg. B o l.d o Steve B olt Paul Boostram Maria Bosch Cynthio Boukalis Cather ine B owers "All right now where is the A." 118
Gregg Brown Brown Gregory Bryant lisa Carbajal Terri Case Michael Chan Chavez J Edna Cordova did I see?" "Just me and my wind ow" 119
John Cowon M
Karl Ebert Aracel i Enriquez Jackie Evans Tom Frensley Danny Garcia Daryl Garrett Albert Gonzalez Natalia Gotty Gretchen Grim Dionne Gomez "She did it 121
"We bought it in the lounge." Nora Guime Barbara Hancock Edward Hazel $usy H it e Michael Hoy Catherine Jestice Hazel Jones L ola Jones Juvenal Jovet, Jr. 122
Louise Juli.!!n Kenneth J ustic e M.!!c Kuhn D ianne Locke Pablo Mayrgundter Mariel.!! M orris E. Koll-Nescher N.!!ncy L ockleM Rose.!!nna McArthur --' Julie Kris Ju.!!n Lyew Sam McGuinness 123
Ko!!Ithy Jane Melanson J ohn Mer cie r Juli e Mercier Morgaret Miller John Mimbs Valerie Mustde Thomo!!ls Muy Orlando Myrie Vilma Nesfield 124
Rogelio Nicosia Franklin Novet Deborah Olliver Nick P"nszczyk J Florys"bel Ponce Ca rolyn Reeves "Feeling Groovy" Els" Richards lrm" Rivera "'., I EI"ine River" Jon Rivera 125
Janet Rocheleau Victoria Rodriguez Chris Ross Inga Rosson < --' .0 -.... ..' Calvind Rueba Dolys Sogol Vilma S"mpson Julie S"nson Anglea Scott Dennis Smith Terri A. Smith 126
John Soll.s Silvia Smith Vonnie Steward Fair" Suarez Karen Sun Milicent T urne r Virginia Wertz Vilma Vergara Michael Weade Peggy Wesley "2 .nd 2=4" 127
Barbara Wesley Marcia Welch Curtis Whitehead Becky Whiting -----Tom Wiggins P aula Witt Are you sure da Vinci sta rted this way?" Leonardo Wong Sandra Wood D arlene Woodruff J ose Luis Zerr 128
JUNIOR CLASS Nena Archibold G emma F ernand e z Kam Eyd. Luque H enry Rose Linda Wyant MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY STUDENTS 129
130 .J / The Medical Te chnology students lire second Md third year students who want to become medical technicians. We are happy that these students hav e the opportunity to achieve this goal through a course of study at the College and thei r p r octical work at Gorgas Hospi tal under the direction o f Mr. Vallarino.
JAMBOREE QUEEN MISS JEANNE MARIE CHANCE 132
"King of the Pile" JAMBOREE Just step ove r t hat line. 133
First R ow: (l to R) Greg Bryant, Kenneth Murph y Rick V e lasco, N orman S p e cto r Daniel Garcia, Tom Slice, J o n D unham Eugene Tucker Second Row: Neil Frauenhei m Stati stician; T ony Ca bal, Man ager ; Curti s W h i t e head Jame s V o sburgh Russe l l B owen, E dward Frensley, Don R at h gebe r Kennet h Justice, R o bert o Donikion, T o m Garber, J o h n MMley, Man ager ; M o rris Finkelstein Haa d C oac h T hird Row: K e n S h etle r Statis t i c i a n ; R a m o n Reyes, C oach; S i d K enno n Coach; Chris Ross, Rich ar d Swain, J ohn S t anley, Samuel M cGui nness, Keit h Bullinge r Bill Brooks, Tom W iggi n s Mac k Hill, and R o y Arche r INTERSCHOLASTIC CZC T h i s year t he footbal l team t ook t h e I nter scho l as ti c Champio n s hip averaging 1 9 poin t s a g a me whil e only gi v i n g up 6 p o ints. The CZC stu dent b ody is rightly proud o f th i s t e am Score Boa r d C Z C ........... 10 C H S .... . . . 6 CZ C ......... . 28 BHS . .......... 0 CZC ... ....... 8 C H S ........... 0 C Z C .... .... . 30 B H S ... ....... 0
" Chain Reaction" CHAMPS
You Wo!Int Me to wo!Ish my hMds? This is A stick-up! 136
Inte r scholastic Champs 1 4 All St." 20 PALM BOWL 137
138 CZC CHEERLEADERS Back Row, L to R : Joan Heady, Chris laPatka. Darleen Woodruff, and J a net Hunt. Front Row, L to R: Elaine Dedecker, Gaye Treff, Dee Boarma n and Patricia Murphy.
Anne Riggs Elaine Dedecker Chris Lo Potko 139
140 Darlene Woodruff Eight wonderful, talented
GIRLS' BASKETBALL 141
eze GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEA M Top Row, L to R: Darlene Daily, Rose Mcil vaine, Kathy Mulroy, Cindy Boukalis, Sue Slover. Bott o m Row, l to R: Peggy Hale, Janet Husum, Tish Murphy, Paula Kuyoth, Elva Sellens. 143
BOYS INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL 144
CZC TRACK TEAM l to R : Cooch Mike Smith, J"mes Vosb ourgh, Ch rle s M ye rs. E uge n e T ucker, Nie l F rouen h eim. No r m Spector. D on Wilson, Steven Bolt, Corl Ebert, Copt. Bill Brooks, Roy Arch e r "A footb.1I huddle." Superman! i47
"And they didn't even give me a head start." "That's no way t o throw a FRISBEE" If only the pole would bend 148
U p Up And 149
"I run in my bare feeH" "Boy, does that tickle" A worried
eze TENNIS TEAM Yes, I do use a tennis r"cket," Score? shoot, w e d o n't k eep sco re." Don't worry, I will kill the FLY! Who A m I ? Why I'm .!I tennis p l"yer When you ask me to smile. I smile! 151
eze BASEBALL TEAM Front Row, l to R: Ken Brogie, Mario Cruz. Eugene Tucker. Augustin Rey, Alfredo Lou, Robert Bailey. Back Row, l to R: T om Frensley, Neil Frauenheim, Ken Murphy. Charlie M eyers, J oh n Stanley, J ohn Spilling, Hen r y Swann, Gordy Jacks on. Jim Hellmund, Coach Smith. Winding Up! 153
"It's My QUc!lrter; I saw it first." Y ou s h ould stMd up so you won't get you r clothes dirty. '----Va! Ya! You missed!
"They pitch underhand in Baseball?" In case one doesn't m
156 JUDO CLASS
"It's better now we have something to aim at." "Now I can TELL you my D ad is a good shot." ARCHERY "Now I'm g oing to eat ;t." Robin HOOD Md his Merrymen
"IN DAYS OF THE LONGBOW" 160
Oaryl Garret Richard Velasco MR. AND MISS CANAL ZONE COLLEGE 162
MOST POPULAR Peggy Collins Mike Halley 163
Juvenal Jovet FRI ENDLI EST 11.4
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED larry Forseth Debby Avram 165
Eduardo Davis 166 ,#---------Elsa Kam MOST INTELLECTUAL
MOST TALENTED Alida Lynton David Mimbs 167
Jim Harnage Janet Hunt BEST LOOKING 168
BEST DRESSED Ste ve Bolt D iane G o m e z 169
Jon Rivera Margaret Miller MOST SCHOOL-SPIRITED 170
MOST ATHLETIC Cynthia Boukalis Tom Slice 171
John Mercier Kathy 015en WITTIEST 172
OUTSTANDING Chess Club James St ephan Musica Alida Lynton CLUB MEMBERS Del ta Psi Omega Daryl Garret 173
174 OUTSTANDING CLUB MEMBERS CONT. Phi Beta L"mbda Mary Clark Pilots Margaret Miller Ph; Theta K appa larr y F o rseth Tropical Collegian David Mimbs
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN JUNIOR COLLEGES -Carol e Arn old Mar y Clark D iovelis Oia z L arry F o r set h 175
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN J a n e t Hunt Dar y l Garret Catheri n e Jestice Elsa Kam 176
JUNIOR COLLEGES Alida Lynton Jon Rivera Kenneth Shetler Elva Sellens 177
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN JUNIOR COLLEGES Thomas Slice Curtis Whitehead Darlene Woodruff 178
REMEMBER LAST YEAR 180
SEPTEMBER ClUB ORGANIZATION AND PEP ASSEMBLY 182
G E T A C Q U A I N T E D FRESHMAN DANCE 183
184 COllEGE CAPERS REHEARSALS AND PRODUCTION
OCTOBER: NEWMAN CLUB PICNIC 18b
188 SOCCER COMES TO CZC
-PHI BETA LAMBDA BANQUET 190
U.S.A.F.S.O. BAND CONCERT J9J
192 NOVEMBER POP CONCERT BY M.U.S.l.C.A.
194 DECEMBER FOOTBALL BANQUET
CHRISTMAS PARTY SPONSORED BY S.A. -195
CHRISTMAS FORMAL 196 Gail Gordon Christma s Formal Queen Escort-James Harnage
198 Christina La P a tka Freshman Princess Escort-Kenneth Murphy Marilynn Hare Freshman Princess Escort-Neil Frau enheim
Elsa Richard Sophomore Princess Escort-Pete Morales Marcia Welch Sophomore Princess Escort-Guillermo Barrera 199
AFTER THE CORONATION
JANUARY SPRING REGISTRATION
204 TRACK BEGINS FOR C.Z.c. AT CRISTOBAL
206 PREPARATION FOR BASEBALL SEASON
BELATED CLASS PICTURES l arry Forseth Alida litto n James Stephen 207
Janet Hunt Elva Sellens Kenneth Shetler 208
Thomas Slice Robert Spilling Fernando Jemmott 209
IN APPRECIATION : T o a humorous young man Who has acted as Master of Ceremonies at College Functions Who has lent successful theatrical performances to the College Theater Who is constantly on hand whenever his assistance is needed. Always giving of himself for the benefit o f his f r iends, associa t es, the Canol Zone College, and the Community as a whole. We, the Conquistador staff, acknowledge F rank Bright. 211
"Double jointed" "Passed history" "All AmericM" "Ouch!" 231
232 INDEX TITLE PAGE: 1 INTRODUCTION: 2 DEDICATION: 14 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY: 17 FRESHMAN CLASS: 49 ORGANIZATIONS: 75 ARTS: 87 Phi Beta L
SOPHOMORE CLASS: 115 JUNIOR CLASS: 129 SPORTS: 131 Jambo ree Queen ................ .... .. 132 F ootball ... . . . . . . .. . .. 131 Ch e erleaders .. ... ..... ..... 138 G;ds' Bas ketball .... 141 Boys' Bas ketball . ....... 144 Track. ........ ............ .... 147 Tenni s ... Baseball . ................ 151 .. ............... 153 J,do ...................... .. .. 156 Physical Education ..... 158 CITATIONS: 161 Mr. and Miss CMal Zone C ollec"e ... .... 162 M ost P opula r .............. ... 163 Friend l iest ..... .... 164 Most Likely to Succeed ..... . .... . .. 165 Most Intellectual ............... ...... t 66 Most Talented ........................ 167 Best Looking .............. .. 168 Best Dressed . ..... 169 Most School -Spirit ed ................... 170 Most Athletic ..................... ... 171 Wittiest . .................. ,172 Outstanding Club Mem bers .. .173 Who's Wh o ............................. 175 CHRONOLOGY: 179 ANIMATION: 213 ADVERTISEMENTS: 239 233
234 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The ink and pages that comprise a yearbook are inanimated ingredients. But with these two ingredients. coupled with the imagination of people, the yearbook speaksand at times shouts-with much vigor and jubilation. The organization of such an enterprise, the selection of photographs. the write-ups, the pressures of meeting deadlines, and the decision making are some of the majo r problems that were confronted and hopefully solved by the 1970 Conquist
The Admini stration: Without whose support, such a project could never come into being. The Facult y : For its generous cooperation-particularly during those "trying days" in taking Class pictures The Student Body: The 1970 Conqui stador is for and by the students of Canal Zone College. Without this body, the yearbook h
yesterday 236 fl,yj 0/ 6 .. y ffo.,! 7 \ o/bo.e II<>/&: THE CONQUISTADOR firM au-/; dolfy%n Il; \ today
A WORD FROM THE EDITOR Since this year's Conquistador staff was fortunc!lte enough to have the school year fall ot the end of one decade and the beginning of another, I, as editor. felt we should eKploit the possibilities of this infrequent situation. Our theme revolves around the N ew Student at the dawn of one o f history's most promising and chal. lenging decades. This past decade has been a fast-moving one. It has seen the violent conflict of values between generations, races, socia-cultural groups. and nations. It has seen unprecedented
240 Curundu Flower Shop Free Deliveries to Hospitals and Locations in the Canal Zone Weddings Anniversaries Funerals Corsages Must be Ordered Two Days in Advance for Dances Large Supply of Local and States' Flowers Just call Balboa 2793 or Curundu 7292 We Will Be Ready To Serve You!
Heladeria CANAL ZONE CREDIT UNION BALBOA-MARGARITA A fanama Canal c.ompany Canal Zone Government Qwned Corporation LASTRA, S. A. Via Espana The Best Ice Cream in Panama and the Canal Zone PIZZA Telephone: 25-6002 A Water W o rld At 50th Street Aquarium s and Tropi ca l Fish Complete Lin e on Sporting Goods 241
242 Courtesy of MORGAN'S GARDEN Flower s in Beautiful A rr a n gements for Any O cc asion Place Your Order by Phoning 2 2390 REMEMBER THE SCHOOL DANCES y MCA RESTAURANT AND SODA FOUNTAIN Season's fresh sea food p latter Gou rmet chine se dis h es Complete s teak dinne r s Daily Specia l menu Cold drinks F o r reservations please ca ll : Balboa 2-2759 2-2839 REMEMBER, YOU HAVE A FRIEND A T C HASE MAN H ATTAN THE CHASE MANHATTAN BANK Nati ona l Assoc iation Via ESI>ana, Plaza 5 de 1\layo, Betania, Col on, Da\'id, Chitre. Balboa.
Congratulations and Best Wishes COLPAN MOTORS INC. Panama, R.P. Distributors for American and English Ford Cars and Trucks Tel. 61-3500 243
244 INDUSTRIAS SAN JUAN Eng.-JUAN FONG Engineering Servic es, Furniture, and Lumber Company Via Fernandez de Cordova (Final) P O Box 9247 Panama 6, R P Telephones: 61 /84 For good eating and good comf()rt your best place is the fl[)til; Travel ... anywhere. Frangipani.Street (In Front of the National Stadium) or i n Madurito', Store. Telephone Numbers 2 in the Canal Zone and 25 in Panama "CLUB PANAMAR" SEA -FOOD -HOUSE ---RESTAURANT AND BAR---' End of SO Stree t San Francisco de la Caleta H ear the Sea side SIERRA HNOS. (Manager) Tel. 26-0892
Congratulations to 1970 Class KONZIL Rinse Regenerador Siluela es mtjor___ y s u cabello 1 0 sabe Konzll Rinse -Silueta' DlstnbuldoresE'x clus; \ 'uS; YATE DE ANGELO Enioy a delicious seafood dinner in front of a calm salt lake accompanied by the magn ificent organ music of Angelo. End of Via Porras (Dead End) Telephon e 24 Congratulations to 1970 Class AUGUSTUS R. KAM 2 4 5
246 Best Wishes, C. Z. College Students FIRST NATIONAL CITY BANK Balboa. C. Z. "The Right Bank in the Right Place" A colored ball may not knock down any more pins than a black one. but it l ooks groovier and it's a lot easier to find on the rack. BOWLER'S PRO Complete Accessories Gloves Grease Bags Etc SHOP @ .,. i .'; r ,,---, Bld.-2055, Curundu Phone 83-5125 CURUNDU CAR D AND PARTY SHOP Adjacent to Curunda Post Office A smart new shop full of enchanting things for your world of thoughtfulness, Hallmark cards, party ac cessories, stationery gifts, gift wraps, candles, books and bridge ensem bles Drop by soon.
English, Speech and Drama
Candace M. Harsany
Dr. John Harsany
Keller J. Heard
Engineering and Technology
Lyle Jenkins, assistant profes-
sor of biology
ceived a special
Award" for his prompt action
an acid explo-
sion occurred in the chemistry
laboratory at the college.
Bustamante, Maria Del Pilar
- ,t '*j * I *"
nilr ,*','*; >
3S / *i"
.t *.; s '
I can't decide who is going to get the
Robert F. Dahlstrom
Mr. Frank A. Castles
superintendent of Scho
In comparison with his peers elsewhere,
student in the Canal
Zone appears better able to bridge the gap between generations,
and to pass from child
ood to adulthood in
structive both for himself and for
and enthusiasm characteristic of youth with the caution and
is doubtless due
to the breadth and depth
which our students have acquired in a few
Our students represent families from
urban backgrounds, or all diverse ethnic
and racial groups.
lived in many different parts of the
world and observed many cultures
and many politi
to experience i
systems. Here in the Canal
there is the opportunity
several diverse cultural
patterns of Panama.
From all this experience
~I II 1_1 1_1_1
Charles R. Bowen-Assistant Professor
M.A.-Ohio State University
The New Student of the
education will find himself
sciences and of
action is in' the coming decade
Our dual department (social science
at the Canal Zone College faces
I greater chal-
than that of
The New Student demands that his college pro-
him with the magic something which he can accept
enthusiastically as relevant. He is impatient for
action. He seeks instant relevance. He senses the
Malthusian disproportion between successful social
and the spawning
New Student insists that the methods and
owledge into his brain
so that he can
faster and more effectively than
and to the humanities
Dr. Russell W.
promotion to Assistant P
to full professor.
Ellis L. Siders
professor. Superintendent on left and Dean
Murphy on right.
rd plaque p
Emmanuel College in Boston,
B.S.-Northeastern State College
vM.S.-Northeastern State College
Sharon J. Shaw-Instructor
B.S.-Illinois State University
."t **" ., ^ ^- ^ *
David B. Baglien
B.S.--North Dakota State
M.S.-North Dakota State University
Dressing Room Attendant
The study in the field of Physica
tion for the new student will play
role in helping him to adjust to the vast
demand of him.
This society will give the
new student more leisure time in order to
pursue his athletic endeavors and abilities
and earlier retirement.
The student affected by more leisure time
will be both physically
sound and mentally
well by participating in the field of Physi-
One may have
to live in cities unde
space due to the inc
a choice or be
e sea or
reasing world popula-
quire more physical and mental discipline
body than ever.
Physical Education with its emphasis up-
on free and spontaneous play in childhood,
vigorous rhythmic movements in the ado-
lescent, and recreational activities for older
people may hold the key for a fuller life
for the new student.
Morris Finkelstein-Assistant Professor
M.A.-George Peabody College for Teac
- J a r -
of the human
: ox i;
"'" "~33;il~;~~~ i
m r g
Dr. Russell W. Annis-Professor
B.S.-University of Kansas
M.S.-University of Kansas
only twisted his arm and it came off.
*. **. I
*JL ^' ~-a
Don't call me
. **. x* .
: ^?^ '*i
*' ' : '.
Oh no!, who is knocking at the door again?
id u 11111 flf fr^
Come on Lassie, you
to do it!
II . .
Stephen R. Peck-Assistant
, I guess
world. The student of
one in which problems
and they r
a much faster rate than
nust learn to
are forced into
The new student,
is a necessary
va unable r<
holes in the
are also ii
are integral parts o
interrelations of the
new and exciting
*:B *Y ~ *" *
*^ /\ v
*':.** '.m < .- /' *.
- .- s T *.
Clinton C. Carney, Jr.-Instructor
A.B.-University of Southern California
rsity of Southern California
*I l W* h
David Lommen-Assistant Professor
M.A.-North Dakota State Universit
Lois H. Passman-Instructor
M.A.-City University of New Y
Seated, left to right: Mr. Bruce C. Blevins, Director of Education
sistant Engineer and Construction
El Murphy, Dean, Canal Zone Cc
Richards, Principal, Paraiso High S
USARSO; Mr. Carl J. Browne, Vice-Chairman, As-
; Mr. J. Patrick Conley, Chairman, Deputy Executive
and Secretary, Advisory Council. Standing, left to right: Mr. George V.
Dr. Charles L Latimer, Acting Superintendent of Schools; Mr. Fred Becchetti,
Officer, American Embassy.
Members absent in above picture:
^F .lirl. 1:i.
Arthur A. Honea-lnstructor
B.B.A.-North Texas State University
exas State University
"What's it all about, m
as to me. And for what they
we are living
is as perp
in an unfinished world,
examining the questions of life:
and understood by man.
Each person is uniquely equipped to participate
completion and understanding.
That each of us
to fill in the gaps
in an incompletely
of our knowledge
We are still
lves, and each
vina in a world
of our knowledge appears to
that is still being
world may shock
The fact of the matter
is not subject to
or disproof, for it is of the nature of an expectant
of the mind in an attempt to adequate
world. But, fact or faith,
are scarcely in
a position to set
when accounting for the
in this world.
, then, the
which we live
is still under construction
in it are definite
ly parts of the
as we are,
we are nonetheless
parts of the present stage of the whole.
"In," "of," and "by the
The abilities and
used up to the limit
skills and situations.
As in any productive process,
work for its
with a distorted
Every one of
has a stake in the whole, and
only through individual
and action will
small part of the process be satisfactorily
Norman B. Altenberg
B.A.-George Pepperdine College
M.A.-Los Angeles State College
is a sort of
Bank of Achievement:
unlike other banks, only deposits are accepted and nothing
is ever destroyed.
The student graduating in the sixties and entering the world of work in the
seventies is more carefully documented than ever before in history. Not only
but all kinds of
information about every person
College is proud of the records of most of the
15,000 students who have
Since the first day a student attends
there exists a permanent record
of his academic
cards, punched cards, microfilm,
roll books, on computer printed
I i "!1 I t I I -J t- I.