Cristobal High Sckool
infoar al ... ..........
oarmal .... .........
a=culty and Curriculum..
Organizations ..... ..
. . . . ..4
In Keeping With Che Modern 'rend Coward greater
~7leibility A yearbook Organization, (he CHS Annual
Staff Js introducing An entirely JVew And Different 7or-
mat jn Che 1971 Caribbean. Departing from Che 'radi-
tional Concept Of Separate Sections, ach Introduced byA
Division Page, On Each ?acet Of Che School ife; Che
yearbook Js Divided Into Only (wo Jlain Sections, 9or-
mal And Informal Appearing In Che Formal 1alf Are:
Administration And Faculty, Class Pictures, Organization
Pictures, (eam Photos, Queens And Cheerleaders, Adver-
tising, And Jder. Chis Section ContainsAll he bormaI-
ty Required Of A Good yearbook. Jn Che Eciting Infor-
mal Section, We Have Attempted Co PresentAn Uninter-
rupted Candid Story OfSchool Cife, fust As you Eepe-
Special Activities .............
Editor's Page .................
'iger Boosters ................
Mrs. Adamary grikht
The CHS annual staff wishes to
dedicate the 19'1 Caribbean to Mrs
Adamary Anderson Bright, in recog-
Inition and appreciation of her man.
years of devoted service to the sru-
dents of Cristobal High School.
Mrs. Bright was born in Jackson-
ville, Florida She attended school in
Houston. Texas, during her earl)
years, but returned to Jacksonville to
complete her secondary education at
Duzal High School She received her
A.B. in Education at Florida State
College for Women in Tallahassee.
and completed her graduate work for
a degree in history at the Universitr
of Ann Arbor in Michigan
After teaching at Jacksonville Jun-
Kathie Danielsen smilingly receives assistance from Mrs. Bright in planning her college ca-
ior High School for a short time, she
came to the Canal Zone in 1935.
Since that time she has served capably
and well in many positions at Cristo-
bal High School. Among these are: a
teacher of seventh and eighth grade
English, social science, vocational
guidance, social studies, girls' advisor,
and the position as a Guidance Coun-
selor which she has held from 1951 to
the present. During her many years at
CHS. Mrs. Bright received a number
of Outstanding Service Awards for
her distinguished service to the Canal
Zone Schools Division.
In addition to teaching and coun-
seling, Mrs. Bright also sponsored a
number of school activities and orga-
nizations such as the National Honor
Society. It was Mrs. Bright who orig-
inated the Zephyr, and the Caribe
Club. She is truly an outstanding or-
ganizer; efficient, and hard-working.
Mrs. Bright has done a great deal
of traveling during her years at CHS,
visiting many countries in both Cen-
tral and South America, as well as in
Europe. Both faculty and students are
saddened by the journey Mrs. Bright
is about to make as she retires from
the faculty of CHS. Her guidance will
be long remembered by the countless
students whose educations and careers
she helped plan.
Mrs. Bright advises Shyla Miller on her
schedule for next year.
Elena Maxwell and Brenda FL',r r
Stephanic Illics. Almanubia Austin, Vivian Boseman, Jenny .\ n r and Carmen Butler.
Douglas Jeffries, Mr. Johnson, and Nancy
Mr Hieronymus (S.A. sponsor) and Mi-
chael Dexter (S.A. president).
icy Edmonson (S.A. secretary).
The halls of CHS were a mass of con-
fusion on September 1, 1970, as hun-
dreds of students congregated around
the bulletin boards on which homeroom
numbers were posted. Others lingered to
chat with old friends or to make new ac-
quaintances; summertime experiences
were shared and compared. The perenni-
al excitement of the "tirst day of school"
was in the air. This enthusiasm persisted
throughout the orientation assembly, in
which students were welcomed to CHS,
new teachers introduced, and the new
Student Association officers installed.
However, with the ringing of that first
bell, order began to emerge as students
fell back into the familiar routine of
school life. Another school year had
The deserted halls are quiet, a soft
breeze whispers through the empty
corridors there is no indication now
of the activities and incidents which
the coming day may bring.
Suddenly, the stillness is shattered
by the slamming of a locker door, the
sounds of shuffling footsteps, shouted
conversations, and noisy greetings are
heard once more. A new day has
begun, the magic of the morning is
Patty Rodriguez, Linda Mendenhall
Ann Terwilliger, Dolores Santiago. Ivettc
( urninigs Carlo. Brown. Susann Zach-
Burge, Christina Loizaux Rita
Burge, Christina Loizeaux, Rita
esumes . .
Mary Norval and Denise Foshee.
Senior High Band
Senior High Band
Upon entering the classroom, a student assumes more than a seat, he assumes all
the privileges and responsibilities which accompany his position in this place of
learning the school. Having brought together the teachers and the taught, the
school has fullfilled its function what follows is determined by these individu-
Often, it seems, minds are more eager and alert as the day begins, and the op-
portunities afforded by the morning hours should not be missed. To bring to
each student success at last this is the goal of every morning class.
is A I
After a satisfying lunch, students head to
the student's lounge.
More complaints were heard con-
cerning the lunch hour than perhaps
any other facet of school life. Lunch
was served in four shifts; those on the
early shift complained that it was too
early to eat, and those on the late
shift complained that it was too late.
Once in the cafeteria, however, no
one seemed to have any real trouble
The lunch hour provided a brief
respite from classes which was wel-
comed by all. Juniors and seniors took
advantage of their open-lunch privi-
lege to "eat out" on alternate days. In
spite of this, and the many meetings
scheduled during the lunch hour, the
cafeteria was always filled with hun-
gry, noisy students; eating, chatting
with friends or doing a little last min-
ute studying. Those wishing to leave
the cafeteria early, spent their lunch
hour in the pleasant surroundings of
the student lounge located directly be-
neath the cafeteria.
In spite of the frequent complaints,
most students found the lunch hour
one of the most relaxing and enjoya-
ble periods of the school day.
Senior + Open lunch + Car
Ry nRbro hav a c
Raymond Robertson. "I'll have a chili dog and please include the hot dog!"
Carol Wertz. Karen Currier. "Reservation made. Fork over!"
Denise Foshee. "It's the real thing ap-
Lunchtime is a good time to make friends.
Sylvia Vamprine. "I can't help it! I'm hun-
.. and a lowered, insulated ceiling gave the cafeteria a new look of elegance. Included
among the comments of students were such remarks as ...
..s t class
M.%i', it's got class!" .
"It's like eating in fancy r ur
"It's like eating in a fancy rr 4raurriar
"It almost makes eating here a pleasant
Then there were those who lust laughed, and .
... of course, those who couldn't wait to get away and ...
S. enio% the beauties of the "great outdoor'r"
Refreshed from a relaxing lunch
hour, students returned at 11:30 to re-
sume their regular routine. Each after-
noon included three hours of classes
- with the exception of seniors with
sixth-period study hall, who were per-
mitted to leave early. For some, the
enthusiasm characteristic of the
morning hours appeared to wave;
while others seemed to have awak-
ened at least. All, however evidenced
an increased restlessness as the hour
approached 2:15 and the ringing of
the final bell.
R r. ..
- E~uk: *m
Jose Medina and Mike McCann.
With the ringing of the final bell at 2:15, many students rush eagerly to the
waiting buses thinking only "Free! at last!" Others also hurry anxious to
begin the extra-curricular activities which play such an important role in the life
of a student. Enj. i r.n'. the company of those who share similar interests; whether
it be an advanced math or foreign language class, sports, drill team, journalism,
or dramatics, it is a pleasant and profitable way to spend an afternoon.
Stephanie Illies and Denise Foshee.
jean Smith and Jose Medina.
Lana Boone, Jay Alonis, Michael Dexter, Stephen Goulet.
*. d.:nxoi ;
. ,.,j g*.* *.*~!+';~j: I.I l* *; ''*1 i a;~
I .L *
The setting of the sun brought a change in the appearance of both the school
and the students. With the coming of darkness, another of the many facets ot
CHS was revealed. The evening activities. This was the time for bonfires and
football games; swim meets and track meets; hours of practice and reviews for
ROTC cadets ..
TEEN CLUB DANCES ...
Neil Patton, Rosemary Christian, Wally Russon.
. AND FORMALS...
.. CONCERTS: Practice for the
cast and crew of various plays: Dra-
matic Productions ...
Luann Ware, Chrisina Loitaux. Linda Mtrrick
... all those activities without which
school life would be quite incom-
Hila Lsman. Robtrt Ph11iPS
A Place Of learunig
is to Cearm.
Aid Vet from
Day 'Co Day
Jt Also becomes
A Place 'o Cive,
A Bridge (hat
Spans (he #ap
Of Age And 4 rings
aCothekr (he Ceackers
And Che Caught.
rke Huiman M iNd
Must Reach kI
Its Own ZDirection
towardd its Own 4oal
Alon# 'Mhe Path Of
ICife One "May
Aeet A hundred
boes Or A thousand
JAMES H. PFAU Cristobal High School Principal
JAMES H. PFAU Cristobal High School Principal
To the Yearbook Staff:
"Thanks for the Memories" is the
title of a song that was popular some
years ago. As we record in this book
the events of the 1970-71 school year
at Cristobal High School we can sure-
ly say with gratitude and even a bit of
pride, "thanks for the memories."
You who have studied hard and
have given of yourselves to school ac-
tivities have shown by your Tiger
spirit that the busiest people are also
the happiest people.
Best wishes to all of you as you
continue your education here or else-
where. Although your highest com-
mitment may well be to academic ex-
cellence, you would not be wise to
pursue scholarship at the expense of
the development of an honorable
character, physical well-bunin.', or a
pleasant personality. It is hoped that
the discipline of commitment to these
qualities will earn you a happy free-
dom of spirit and a sense of accom-
plishment. May you continue to mark happy memories.
each milestone with satisfaction and
James H. Pfau
"I'm a firm believer in the 'Tigers'!"
PAUL JEFFRIES BA C)lor.idi
State College. M A Colur.ido St.ic Col.
lege; Graduate \\ork. Unix Siothern (.-aI
forma, Calit \X'esttrn Unincrs-ir "Sclk a
profession or oicup.atnn that i! ihallcng.
ing and enjo\ ble Smile and be hjpp "
I SUPERINTENDENTS STAFF, U.S. SCHOOLS: Mr. Ross Anderson, Supervisor, Phrsikal Education and Athletics, U.S. Schools; Dr. Ken-
neth Lake. Director of Curriculum; Mr. Stewart Brown, Supervisor, inim in;n pools and a.ifi\. Dr. Charles Latimer, Deputy Superintendent
i of Schools; Mr. James Cook, Supervisor of Instruction, U.S. Secondary Schools; Mr. GC ire\c Willinghl.iin, Supervisor of Instruction, U.S. Sec-
I ondar Schools; Mr. F.A. Castles, Superintendent of Schools (..,./) Mr. Vernon Caturia, Supervisor of Instruction, U.S. Elementary Schools;
SDr. Victor Herr, Supervisor of Music, U.S. Schools; Dr. James Wolf, Coordinator, Special Edu ajinon. Mr. David Speir, Assistant Superintend-
ent, U S. Secondary School; Mrs. Shirley Makibbin, Supervisor of Instruction, U.S. Schools; Mrs. Frances Sampsell, Assistant Superintendent
U.S. Elementary Schools; Mr. Zander Krowitz, Administrative Assistant; Mr. Robert Dahlstom, Supervisor, Education Data Processing.
The competent members of the
CHS office staff handled all general
clerical work for the administration
and faculty. Included among their
duties were official correspondence
and paper work. They were also in
charge of operating office machines
and the intercom system, and an-
swering the telephone. They main-
tained the record and files of each stu-
dent, mailed report cards, and sent
and received transcripts.
The clinic was an important provi-
sion for the health and safety of Cris-
tobal High School students. The clin-
ic was staffed with trained nurses who
provided emergency first aid; and per-
formed certain routine checks on each
student. The clinic was also a place
for students to rest when unwell, and
for the storage of each students' per-
manent health records. The clinic also
sponsored tuberculosis and chest X-
rays for students in certain grades. Dr.
Levin, the Public Health Officer for
the Atlantic Side, visited the school
almost every morning. Dr. Chevelle,
the school physician for the Canal
Zone Schools, was available every
MRS ALLEN, MRS TAYLOR, MISS GRFFITHS
MRS. ALLEN, MRS. TAYLOR, MISS GRIFFITHS.
DR LEIN, KAREN MRS BLANCHETT. Maybe this will oo your fever a b
DR. LEVIN, KAREN McKOWN, MRS. BLANCHETTE "Maybe this will cool your fever a bit."
Mrs. Bright, Laurie Nairn "Your appointment i :lr I1 ..rI n Frndj
Mr lower,. I homas iehre. William .in.
tiago. Henry Boritlliono "You bt-.i "anr
to go to Kings' Poin '"
A final drcsion brings satisfaction to Ka-
rhie Danielsen and Mrs Brichr
Guidance is the process of helping
persons make the best possible de-
cisions concerning their lives, and aid-
ing them in solving their problems. It
includes helping students choose the
proper courses to take in school, and
aiding them in deciding what careers
to follow after their education is com-
pleted. Such decisions require that a
person have full and correct knowl-
edge about himself and his world.
The guidance counselors at Cristobal
High School aim to provide students
with information so that they may
make the best possible decisions in
life. The two principal methods used
for this are c_,unsulin. and testing.
Counseling consists chiefly of discus-
sions between a student and his coun-
selor concerning his interests, apti-
tudes, and special problems. Testing
is an important guidance tool. Apti-
tude, personality, and intclligcnce
tests provide counselors with much
ADAMARY BRIGHT Counselor;
B.A., Florida State Univ., M.A., Univ.
of Michigan. "Life will never be dull
if you will continue to learn . "
ROBERT MOWERY Counselor;
B.S. and MS., Indiana State Univ.
"Take advantage of the opportunities
in high school."
LUKE C. PALUMBO Attendance
Counselor; B.S. Ed., NW. Missouri
State. "There is no substitute for work
to be happy and successful."
useful information. Other important
guidance tools are books, p.imphlllrs.
and films used to help students decide
on courses of study and future careers.
The library, with its vast collection
of books, was a familiar stopping
place for CHS students. Throughout
the year, they used the library and its
many resources. The quiet, academic
atmosphere made it the perfect place
for studying and peaceful solitude
found there provided an excellent
background for the reading of books.
Students made good use of the library
during homeroom and studyhalls;
checking out books for reports, using
reference books, or simply browsing
through the library's collection of pa-
perbacks and magazines.
Mr. Wells, the school librarian,
was always available for students who
needed help in locating a certain book
or in making a special report. There
were also at least two girls serving as
library assistants each period. They
helped students use the card catalog
and check out books.
DAYTON N. WELLS Librarian; B.S., University
of Idaho, M. Ed., University of Oregon. "Read to
help you become what you want to be."
"Peace at last!"
Faith Coad, Patricia Christian, Janna Loizeaux, Terra Brown, Lana Boone, Clover Shobe, Barbara Yerxa, Jeanne Calkins. Library Assistants.
AL--. , -
GRACE S. PFAU Reading; B.S.,
Valley City State College; M.A., Uni-
versity of Minnesota. "If talented, ca-
pable people can match their dissatis-
faction and concern with positive,
concerted action, they should be able
to correct the ills they so rightly de-
Duke Collins and De Jesus Ruperto help Mrs. Pfau correct papers.
EARL C. SHARICK- Special Educa-
tion; B.A., M.S., Illinois State. "Work
hard and stay in school."
The Special Education department
was added to the CHS curriculum in
1960. In Special Education, students
received extra help in their academic
studies, learned crafts, and learned the
perspectives of human relationships
and civic responsibilities.
The remedial reading program pro-
vided special instruction to improve
reading skills and helped assure a stu-
dent of success in krc-pini with his
ability. Sccmingl% average students
improved the quality of their reading
skills with the help of the Special
Reading holds the interest t o the Remedial Rc.lin.c tl.in s
Mr. Sharick helps his class drill in math
with -1.lh cards.
EDWIN M. KOZIOL Art; B.A.,
Michigan State Univ. "Find out what
your responsibilities are and prepare
to meet them in order to gain control
of your life as rapidly and completely
.s. ii at
Artists waiting for an inspiration!
: is i, ..... "A
In creative arts, a student learns to
express himself through different
media. With this in mind, the tiI-
lowing courses were taught -it (CHS
this year. Art 7, an intrnduct.ion to
drawing, painting, lettering. ccr.i nics,
crafts, covering techniques, ind the
use of tools with emph.isi police
on developing skills, ima .in.mtrn. .ind
art judgement. Art 8, a rcinturcmei-nt
of knowledge gained in Art ', vith
greater emphasis placed on the la-ri
elements of design. Art I. a bal.i be-
ginning art course for ill ,tud-nt
grades 9-12 which empha.iizcd rthc de-
velopment of drawing skill and the
study of design concepts It intlIetd
drawing, painting, lettering. po.-str-
making and a variety of cr.itr, Art 11,
an advanced art course for all students
grades 10-12. It involved art apprecia-
tion and a deeper investigation of de-
sign and color theory with emphasis
placed on individual organization and
the carrying out of art projects. The
student had an opportunity to devel-
op skills in the area of his choice, Art
III, which included appreciation and
advanced creative work.
With a sweep of the brush, a masterpiece is created.
Would you believe the class average is 85 wpm? Would you believe 35 wpm with 3 errors?
DIANE FITE Typing I, 11, Soc.
Studies 7; B.S., East Texas State U.
Mrs. Fite likes her new home in
Panama, especially the tropical weath-
er. She is originally from Texas,
where she previously taught at Bowie
Jr. High in Irving.
Her favorite hobbies are water
skiing, boating, and fishing. Her ad-
vice to students? "Be individuals."
.. ". .... ..
The Business Education depart-
ment offered an excellent selection of
courses for the student planning a ca-
reer in business, as well as for the col-
lege-bound students. The skills and
knowledge taught by this department
will be useful regardless of the stu-
dent's future occupation.
General Business gave the students
a basic understanding of business
practices useful in daily living. Typ-
ing I gave students an opportunity to
develop speed and accuracy on a type-
writer. They were taught to type let-
ters, tabulated reports, manuscripts,
and business forms. Typing II was a
continuation of Typing I with em-
phasis on constant practice for in-
creased speed and accuracy. Seniors
taking Shorthand learned to read,
write, and take dictation. Another
course offered only to seniors was
Bookkeeping. In this course, students
learned the fundamentals of single
and double-entry bookkeeping and
were given practical problems for the
application of these skills.
George and John find girls more inter-
esting than bookkeeping.
CLARE W. JOHNSON Short-
hand, Bo<.kkeeping. General Busi-
ness; BS, Bemnid) State College;
M.Ed., Central Washington State Col-
During his first year at CHS, Mr.
Johnson was yearbook sponsor and
head of the Business Education De-
partment aside from his regular duties
He was born in Minnesota and
taught for seven year, ;r,,lu lrl: being
principal at Adna High School in
He enjoys fishing, bowling, and
His advice is, "Spend more time
enjoying the good things about the
establishment and less time trying to
"This is almost as bad as Latin."
J.B. DOBBINS English II, Jour-
nalism; B S., University of Virginia;
M.Ed., Univ. of Virginia. "HAM-
LET: Act I, Sc. iii Polonius to
English, an extensively wide field,
was one of the largest departments at
CHS. It was a required subject for all
students, since the ability to under-
stand and to use well his native lan-
guage deemed necessary for a stu-
dent's success in any endeavor.
Regular English classes included
the study of grammar, composition,
and literature. In addition to these
regular courses; the English depart-
ment also included journalism, speech
and drama, and remedial reading. In
journalism the student learned to
write in newspaper form and received
much practical experience. Speech
and drama was a course which taught
the students the art of oral expres-
sion. Besides this, the course required
a great deal of research work. Remc-
dial reading provided students who
required extra help an opportunity to
improve their reading ability.
Books read in the various classes
include; johnny Tremain, Great Expec-
tations, A Tale of Two Cities, The
House of Seven Gables, The Red Badge of
Courage, Wuthering Heights, Lord Jim,
and The Moonstone.
Mrs. Smith. "My goodness' What are the
Seniors coming to'"
JANE ELFERS English III, Speech
and Drama, B.S., University of Wis-
consin. "Choose those goals most im-
portant to you and be perseverant in
achieving them. Don't be reluctant to
serve others and the community.
Don't be afraid to give of yourself
Aim high; prepare painstakingly;
serve; and work "
LOUIS J FATTOROSI Engllh Ill. DOROTHY H SMITH Enghlh i
B.S, M Ed. Ruiger LUrnio tr N, B S. Ohl(. Northern i' M l, lr'.rr
tyrann) is morre inoltrabkl ihrn IhJit .I LUns.etlirn
the seli-righteou retormer .'r the .,*cir
zealous philanthrc.pist The o,:rlid nr, he
destroyed by too muh hatrcJ or t~i
much love, but the later is mote danger
ous because ii more nsidlouu "
GLENDA STRONACH English and
Musir B Nu Ed B A., Trinity U.
Mris Srr._na,h i' from Texas and
raught in ;urundu before coming to
CHS She cno., ei lrhgy, and sports. "To
th% oan :elt be tru'
MARTHA TANNER English; A.B.,
U.N.C. "Live everyday to the very fullest
TONI WILFERD English; B S., Flor-
ida State. ". 'these times' will be anoth-
er period that I will add as one I've lived
Mr Dobbin4 I de crve thi, rest
REBECCA WILLIAMS Geography 7,
English 8 and 9; B.A., Anderson C. :lr',
Mrs. Williams' home state is West
Virginia. She has traveled thr u l many
states and enjoys reading and im'-;i.-.
"Use your head think! listen rcl,
"I hope I don't lrget the id ot th, pl., re t i '
"I hope I don't forget the id ea ot thii plui bxefort ii .,i1..ur
"That was some Llais
"Welcome to the camp."
ANNE D. GEGG French, Latin,
B.A., Cornell University, M.S. in Edu-
cation, Cornell Univ "Learn to do
things on time Make positive contri-
butions to school and your Lommunm-
STELLA RIEFKOHL Spanish,
French. B.A, New York Univ., M.A.,
Columbia Univ, N Y. "Never to
look back into the past always to
face each day as it comes without a
thought of the future "
When will they ever learn?
', ... J
TELMA 1 HOWARD Spanish.
Business Educauton. BA, Hunter
College, M A., Hunter College. "Be
obedient and respectful Iitiens in
your communities and set good exam-
ples of morals to vour younger peers
Is it third declension, accusative, masculine, plural, or comparative? I'm mixed up!
JAMES E. STEARNS Spanish II,
III, IV, Russian II; B.S. Ed., M.A.,
University of Florida. "Spend more
time on the subjects that are hard for
you than on your favorites."
WILLIAM L. WILL Spanish 7 and
8, English 9; B.S. Econ., Xavier
Univ.; M. Ed., Univ. of Florida.
Mr. Will is a native Isthmian. He
taught in Florida before coming to
CHS. His hobbies are golfing, swim-
ming, team sports and reading. Life is
short, so be satisfied in what you are
".. .. . ,, ;.',..
The foreign language department
at CHS was a wide and interesting
one. Its aim was to increase a stu-
dent's understanding of the history
and culture, as well as the language of
countries other than his own. In order
to fulfill this aim, CHS offered cour-
ses in three modern languages;
French, Spanish, and Russian. Three
years of each language were offered,
students being placed in the level ap-
propriate to their development. In ad-
dition, a second year course in Latin
In all language courses, speaking,
writing, reading, and understanding
of the language were stressed. The
Audio-Lingual Method, ALM, was a
new system used to teach Spanish and
Russian. This system involved inten-
sive oral practice in the language lab-
Toni Thomas. "It's right, isn't it?"
Mrs. Howard. "I'm no model!"
"How can I concentrate on "Hablar" when I'm thinking of HIM?"
rome S coomiocs
The homemaking program placed
emphasis on three areas: foods and
nutrition, clothing selection and con-
struction, and family living. It was
the aim of the department to provide
girls with knowledge helpful for their
futures as homemakers.
Junior high home economics stu-
dents learned the basics of sewing by
making simple household articles and
garments. They were also taught the
basics of cooking which included the
preparation and serving of formal and
Senior high students were offered
one semester of sewing which in-
cluded personal r'r.. miniri the plan-
ning and construction of t.k.thin'.
and a study of personal and family
relationships. In the second semes-
ter's cooking classes, students were
taught the fundamentals of nutrition,
the use of recipes, meal planning,
m.Ark.irin, and various methods of
ELIZABETH McNAUGHTON Home Econom-
ics; B.S., Slate Teachers' College. "What you do (or
don't do) today affects your future."
Tina Bocanegra, Pat De Vault, Elisa Brown. "Do we have to stand in line to help
Tina Bocanegra, Pat De Vault, Elisa Brown. "Do we have to stand in line to help?"
Josefa Gonzalez and Anna Summerlin.
"You'rc off an inch!"
"Cookies". "It's messy but it's fun!"
RONALD FITE Mechanical
Drawing; B.S., East Texas State
Univ.; M.S., East Texas State Univ.
Mr. Fite's home state is Texas. He
is the Junior Class sponsor. He enjoys
the Canal Zone and his hobbies are
water skiing and hunting.
The Industrial Arts department at
CHS attempted to provide pupils
with insight into their own interests;
Ito develop their abilities to work with
'their hands and with tools, and to
,sharpen their interest in creative
crafts The Industrial Arts department
offered four groups of courses; Me-
Ichanical Drawing; Wood Working,
|Metal Shop, and Plastics.
Mechanical Drawing I taught stu-
dents to visualize how an object is put
together Neatness, correct lines, mea-
surement, and following instructions
were stressed. Mechanical Drawing II
;was a continuation of this course for
:students planning to continue their
education in this field. Woodworking
students learned about tools, joints,
.shop safety, and the operation of
:power tools. They used their knowl-
edge to carry out projects. Metal Shop
I taught the basic skills of bench-
iwork, forging, welding, sheetmetal,
and machine operation. Plastics stu-
|dents learned the properties of plas-
tics and how to shape them into use-
JESSE C. HOLLOWAY Shop;
M.S., Oklahoma State College. "Get
the best education you can."
RONALD LASSILA Shop; B.S.,
Los Angeles, Calif.; Lie. Sorbonne.
Mr. Lassila is a native Californian
and has taught in San Francisco, Eng-
land, Turkey, Phillipines, and France.
His hobby is boating. His advice to
Students display varied attitudes toward mechanical drawing.
If -I AP
"They didn't tell me about this when I filled out my class selection sheet," grumbles Robert
RICHARD W. BOCK Algebra II,
Analysis, Calculus. B.A, Univ of N
Dakota, M A, Univ of Houston
"Don't be trivial."
In this modern age, as well as in
the past, mathematics remains a basic
part of everyone's life. The CHS
math department offered all the math
courses required for success in college
as well as in the students' daily lives.
Five math courses offered were to
be taken in order as each was a pre-
requisite of the subsequent one.
These courses were Algebra I, Geom-
etry, Algebra II, Introduction to Anal-
ysis, and Calculus. General Math, and
Introduction to Algebra were also of-
fered for students not majoring in
General Math captured the ele-
mentary forms of mathematics. It
pushed the students to have a mathe-
Algebra I, the first step up the lad-
der to higher mathematics, caught the
principles of mathematics. Word
mastery of the language of mathemat-
ics was attained in this course.
Geometry dealt with the art of
drawing. Proving theorems was a
major part of geometry. The students
learned how to deal with space fig-
ures. Algebra I was also reviewed for
Algebra II taught the principles of
factoring, polynomials, logarithms,
and basic trigonometry. The pattern
of reasoning was also learned in this
LAWRENCE A COWLEY Alge-
bra I, Geometry. BA., Trinity Univ.,
M.A., Southeastern State "Live life
Introduction to Analysis went
deeper into trigonometry. Linear and
quadratic equations were studied in
great depth. Functions and relations
were the beginning notion of this
RANDALL GRUBBS Math; B.A.,
William Jewell College, "Do not get
behind in life because it is hard to
Calculus, the last step up a steep
ladder of mathematics in high school
was a college preparatory course in-
troducing the fundamentals of differ-
Math class is a time for many things, from studying to reading comic books.
ROY HOWELL Alprbra IB. Gen
eral Math A, BS, Shippen'barg S
College. N S. Florld) Stirre lU'n
"Accept people on the bajsr c.l heir
aiilons. nor their appearane "
CAROL J KNIGHT Li.e Sence
". Mith ". nd n. B Auburn L'ru,
' Rcad a. much jand A. ariJ natE .. l
1s ,ou p,.,.,ibl\ .An
BERNARD R MAZZONI Maih
6. Algebra I. b S. L-bani..n \'lley
Cullege M . Penn Srre L'Urn 'Ev-
endas hdul d be i guctd da\ And J-
m .rro i. a b lerer JdI "
Nancy Edmondson. "I g\,e up, I've had
Calculus proves ,t- be a ch.llengngp |lass
MEMBERS OF THE BAND
EDWARD R, CARWITHEN -
Music; B. Fine Arts, Univ. Florida,
M Arts, Eastman School of Music.
The following courses were .tlier.l
this year in Music. Music 7 and 8; the
exploration of all kinds of music and
music skills with emphasis placed on
music fundamentals as a step to the
enjoyment of music. Beginning In-
strumental Class; a specialized class
for students desiring to learn the basic
techniques of a band or an orchestral
instrument. It is open to all ru ld-l
but it is recommended that a student
wishing to participate in advanced
music classes begin the study of in-
struments in seventh grade. Educa-
tional values stressed are: :.. iling of
musical notation, development of
good tone and the ability to express
oneself with confidence on a musical
instrument. Also stressed are pride in
personal achievement, concern for
group results, and the discipline of
concentrating on details to build con-
fidence and ability. Intermediate In-
strumental Class; a specialized class
for students having had one or two
semesters of work in !'. tnningih in-
strumental class. This class is open to
all grades. It provides a chance for
students to work with symphonic
music of easy to medium hIllt 'ilr.
The educational values stressed are:
continuing exploration of musical ex-
pression, b.uildlir., of confidence in
personal abilities, and striving to do
one's best. Senior Band is a special-
ized class for students with at least
one year or the equivalent of begin-
ning or intermediate instrumental
The Band relaxing before class begins.
class. This is an activity group. It
serves the school by providing music
for assemblies, football games, pep
assemblies, and other occasions. Con-
certs are planned to expose the stu-
dent to the classical and modern mu-
sical world. Students are encouraged
to participate in musical groups of all
kinds. These include ..lltet, commu-
nity, and jazz groups. Values stressed
are; self discipline, appreciation and
toleration of new sounds and musical
experience, and exploration of the
student's abilities in music. The
music program also provides courses
in 7th and 8th grade chorus and sen-
ior chorus where students learn how
to sing and read music.
Ted ,il,:r nd istld e Ap.:irac perform at the elementary school.
"The important thing is to act nonchalant alx
55The important thing is ro act nonchalant abc
'i..r,,i.r.lpher n .,ur mt nil
My..* J 411 I 12
Ronald Palser. "Just six more measures to
A r,.. .' ,
Fritz Van Woondenberg
BARBARA L. CAMPBELL Physi-
cal Education; B.S Ed., Black Hills
State C II Graduate Credit, Wash.
State Univ., Central Wash State Col-
lege and BHST "Be quick to criticize
- but if you do have a solution to
go with the criticism'"
LOUIS DEDEAUX Physical Edu-
cation, B.S., Oklahoma A&M Col-
lege; M.S., Oklahoma State Univ.
"Find out what you can do best as
early as possible, then take pride in
yourself that your doing it as well as
JUNE FATTOROSI Physical
Education; B.S., Southeastern La.
Univ.; M.A., Univ. Southern Miss.
"Mature enough in developing inter-
nal discipline to gradually replace the
external disciplines required during
;., r . - _. -
j I 11
JOAN F. HARRIS Physical Edu-
cation, A B, Canal Zone Jr College,
B.S., Barry College, M.A., New York
University. "Don't seek an escape
from the pressures accompanying
your youth through cheap thrills that
could ruin your whole life.. You
can't afford to throw away your young
years. The clock can't be stopped or
IDOUG LITTON Phy Ed; Mas-
ter's, Miss State University "Keep
training rule and always beat Bal-
ho.i and (. i ,
Gym can be relaxing! .
S. Gym can be hard work!"
Marian Kredell, Carol Ross. Donna Graham. Shelle l.und
PURPLE PASSION prtesnting thcir t.mnc-u. at
The importance of physical. as
well as mental development in
achieving success in a high\ complexx
society was stressed b\ the physical
education department Its aims were
to teach good sportsmanship and a
sense of fair plaN. to discipline the
mind, and to educate students in lei
sure time activities which can be car-
ried into adulthood The department
strove to give each student, regardless
of his stage of development a chance
to develop his skills, his actirude. and
During the year 19'o-'I. Crstobal
High School's girls' physical educa-
tion classes participated in basketball.
volleyball, rumbling, track. tennis,
and various other sports. The boxs'
physical education classes participated
in football, baseball, basketball, swim-
ming. weightlifting. and track
Through these activities as well as in-
tramural and varsir sports. the de-
partment succeeded in achieving its
' -f t Aurelia Williams. Supergirl Willie is at it
Beth .irtr The again!
40i-Q. A ,
c bad, but hockey beas them all
"I hiloughi peedhall wa bad, but hockey beats them all."
"Keep '-\ur hand' in iour hips so your pants won't fall down."
PAUL HIERONYMUS Chemis-
try, Math; B.S., East Central State
College, M N.S., University of Okla-
homa. "Have an open mind and
then use it."
Michael McCann, Kenneth Hill. "Now this will make me healthy, wealthy, and a r,
CHS boasted a wide-ranging
science curriculum. The student who
followed this program can be assured
of a solid foundation in scientific
knowledge. The courses offered were
Life Science, Earth Science, Introduc-
tory Physical Science, Bil .1c,, Chem-
istry, and Physics.
The seventh-grade Life Science
course taught the basis of life and the
student's role in the realm of living
things. Earth Science, offered to
eighth-graders, was an interesting
study of the structure and function of
the world and its surrounding envi-
ronment. Introductory Physical
Science was a preliminary laboratory
course. Students were taught the pro-
cedures of scientific research and dis-
covery. Biology offered a change from
the world of physical actions and
reactions. This course was highlight-
ed by three dissections during the
year. A basic course in Chemistry ac-.
quainted students with meth,,d, 't
scientific thinking and problem _,.,b-
ing. Emphasis was placed on pcrti.,rm-
ing laboratory experiments and r.il h-
ing logical conclusions. Physis. the
science of measurement, dealt prim.r-
ily with practical applications r
science in daily life. Vector :in.il\ls
and other physical aspects of ,lence
were the major concepts studied in
EMMA LOUISE MASON -- l.
Science 7; A.B., Randolph-Mat...
Woman's College, M.A, Colglr.:
University. "In order for students .-
learn they must be an active parti,
pant which requires much more tl..n
mere physical presence."
Mad scientists at work!
JAMES D. NORMAN Biology;
B.S., Michigan State Univ.; M.A.,
Oregon State Univ. "Live, love and be
happy for tomorrow we die." "Smile
and have a full life."
LUKE T. PALUMBO Introducto-
ry Physical Science; B.S., Northwest
Missouri State College; M. Ed., Univ.
of Florida. "Things could be better."
"Beware of this plant!"
CHARLES T. REEVES Physics,
Earth Science, Mathematics, Driver
Education; B.S., B.A., M.A., Arizona
State University. "To thyself be hon-
est and think before you act."
The formula for problem No 2 is nor on the hlck'
Nai-Yuen Shum. "I think the one I just
cut up is the one I needed."
ROBERT BERGER Soc. Studies;
B.A., Michigan State U.; A.C., Grand
Rapids J.C. "Get the most education
you can and try to make this world of
ours a better place in which to live.
The purpose of the social science
courses offered at CHS was to help
students learn about their world; its
past, its present, and its relation to
them both now and in the future.
The aim of the social studies in-
structor was to aid the student in
learning to view history in a objective
and unbiased manner, and to give
him a broader approach to such prob-
lems as national and international
relations. Social Science courses of-
fered at CHS included Geography,
World History, U.S. History, and
MARY CONDON World Hist.,
U.S. Hist.; B.S., Northern Michigan
College. "Be sincere about everything
you do, particularly about getting an
Geography dealt with the study of
maps, climates, and the physical fea-
tures of various countries. World His-
tory was the study of the different na-
tions' pasts and their relationships to
one another. U.S. History provided
the student with knowledge of our
nation's past and its accomplishments
and led him to a better understanding
of our nation. American Institutions
taught the student about the work-
ings of government and the basic
WILLIAM J. GANSEN American
Institutions Social Studies 8; M.A
University of Michigan; M.A.T.E
Purdue Univ. "Treat others as yo'j
would like to be treated."
principles of economics.
The objective of all social science
courses was to lessen misundcrsit.nd
ing of the people of other nation s and
to help the students learn to rtsppct
cultures other than their own.
This year, CHS social science
teachers attended a special workshop
conducted by Dr. Edwin Tent,: n ut
Carnegie Mellon University. Pittrs-
burgh, Pennsylvania. He was an adi-.
cate of the use of original source ma.
trial in the teaching of social studiess
Cheryl C olcman, Mrs. (ondon, Michael
Nk(Cann "Now who is on the pro side and
wio 1i on the (on side?"
Dr. Fenton gives a lecture to a U.S. History class.
EUGENE T. GREGG U.S. Histo-
ry; A.A., C.Z. College; B.A., Colorado
State; M.A., Univ. of Colorado.
"Strive to become rich."
ROANALD JACOBS World Ge-
ography; Bachelors, Southeastern
State College; Masters, Northeastern
State College. "Make the best of what
ever situation you are faced with."
ROBERT McCULLOUGH Social
Studies; B.S., St. Cloud State College;
M.A., Univ. of Northern Colorado.
"Be kind to animals."
real classroom with real students!
Mr. Gansen. "This is an example of a good
Long live democracy!
Now this is a
KO Z'C uilds 4Men lelps Students
The Reserve Officers Training
Corps at CHS was established to help
prepare high school students for fu-
ture careers in the Armed Forces, and
for ROTC in college, should they de-
cide to take it. It's chief aim was to
help students achieve the maturity
necessary to become officers and lead-
ers of men.
This year the ROTC was headed
by CPT. Juan F. Mata, who was as-
sisted by SFS Murphy, SFC Picoli,
and SSG Alford. The ROTC unit at
Cristobal consisted of "E" Company,
"F" Company, Color Guard, Drill
Team, Rifle Team, and the Battalion
Staff. The staff this year included Bat-
talion Commander Major John Mar-
tin; Battalions sponsor, 1Lt. Hila
Lyman; S1, 2Lt. Donald Byrd; S2,
2Lt. Daniel Valentine; S3, 2Lt. Jaime
Darraza; and S4, 2Lt. Lewis Valdez.
The Drill Team was commanded by
1Lt. Eligio Thomas, and sponsored by
1Lt. Jean Smith. "E" Company was
commanded by 1Lt. Dennis Maxwell
and sponsored by 1Lt. Jackie Spring-
er. "F" Company was commanded by
1Lt. Isaac Heres and sponsored by
1Lt. Denise Foshee.
Reviews were presented by the
ROTC each nine-weeks during the
school year. A large and important re-
view was Field Night, held on March
27th. Among the types of competi-
tion included were: personal, squad,
platoon, company, and most exciting
of all, Drill Team competition. An-
other exciting competition of the
school year was the Brigade Review.
In order to make competition fair, the
Brigade Review and Field Night are
held on the Atlantic and Pacific sides
on alternate years.
become Officers And Ceaders
CAPTAIN MATA ROTC; B.A,
Pan American College. "Accomplish
what you set out to do at all cost,
with whatever resources available."
SFC MURPHY ROTC. "Don't
make the same mistake twice. Do it
right the first time and you won't
have to do it again."
SFC PICOLI ROTC. SSG ALFORD ROTC.
"There's really nothing to it," claims Denise Foshee with a confident grin."
ROTC cadets and sponsors attend Jungle Operations Training Center.
Steve Aponte. "Gee, it doesn't look like a
very long drop to me are you sure I need
ROTC Drill Team
ROTC Color Guard
Major John Martin, 1Lt. Hila Lyman, ILt. Eligio Thomas.
Steve Aponte, George Rivera, Tony Lyons.
ROTC Girls' Drill Team
Z'ke Cighter Side Of R0 tC'Z ife
Cadets steal a moment of relaxation during ten grueling days at leadership school.
"Hear no evil, speak no evil, see no evil."
a E r r
*. I. i ,
f '- .*' .
'-,, *, . "- "- I 1' . ' l/ ; ; ''
,. ..., , ... 0 * e
.- . ,
: 't *
"So this is what they teach you at leader-
I . .. *
,, ... ''
' '. "l .'. '
i -'" -
.. .wL *1 I..
"F" Company Commander Isaac Heres "drops for ten" with a smile.
,irs,' Drill ream Wins
The 1971 Girls' Drill Team at
CHS consisted of twenty-nine girls.
They were under the expert leader-
ship of Commander Jan Bjorneby.
The girls performed during halftime
at all home football games in the
Tiger Stadium. They also marched in
the quarterly ROTC Reviews. As an
additional activity, they participated
in the annual Veteran's Day Parade.
At this time, they were selected as the
outstanding girls' drill team on the
1rshmus The girls considered this an
honor which made the long hours of
after-school practice well-worth the
time and effort it required.
The Drill Team also helped with
Orientation Day for the new students
of CHS. They provided guidance and
assistance when necessary.
1 Roberta Cole
2 I.vnn Gregg
A. Nance Edmnii on
4 Linda Brotk
s Pattic Haukt
i, Kaith D)erap,
s Ann T .
) Ann ionnalcs
10. Kathy Milligan
11. Kathy Pursley
12. Marian Kredell
1,. Carol Ross
14 Barbara Bloemer
15. Janet Brandenburg
16. Donna Graham
17 Sherry Coleman
18. Mounven Lyman
9. Terry Overstreet
. Gigi Colon
1. Katie McGilberry
. Mary Norval
. Cathy Gernich
. Nina Gercich
i. Regina Dominguez
i. Ellie Blevins
. Marrianne Verruno
Forward March . About Face!
AMajorettes Perform Durieg
Despite uverm helming odd,
against them, the majnrette- Partt
Hill and Tit.i Cobb, presented J tine
performance on the l.iat junir \'arsi
ry game. Thce carried on their rradi.
tion by performing at the bajketb.ll
games. To be a majorette. one mu t
be willing to devote intense hour-
of practice over the 'ummter, and .il
must regular practice .iter ~hlnil
when school begins.
Tryouts were held during tlh
month of April
Pairr Hill and Tita Cobb
r A re New
NEW TEACHERS: Mr. Lassila, Mr Johnson, Mrs. A i\ll. l, Mr. Fite, Mrs. Stronach.
m 11 l 11 '15 % loll \ 3rn'. w a
Cristobal High School teachers i- o wT71
began the 1970-71 school year on Au- |ii
gust 31. On this date, the faculty at- -
tended a special meeting at which .
school policy and plans for the com-r. I -
ing year were discussed. Mr. Speir, as-
sistant Supervisor of U.S. Secondary ..
Schools and Mr. Cook, Supervisor of ,
Instruction, U.S. Secondary Schools
attended and were introduced to the
faculty. Following speeches by Mr.
Pfau, Mr. Jeffries, and Mr. Speir; cof-
fee was served to the new teachers in
the home economics room.
We must be prepared, for a new school year begins.
f the f a l r o
S' Mr. Pfau (principal of CHS) gives last
1 minute advice and information to the rest
tryingng cxprcssions reflect the faculty's concern for the new school year. of the faculty.
Caribe Club Spoasors Cultural exchange
Program With Colon Jtigh Schools
7 In order to provide students from
- [ a Panamanian school with an oppor-
i M tunity to observe the workings of the
U.S. school system, the members of
S" the Caribe Club invited the students
of St. Mary's and St. Joseph's acade-
mies in Colon to visit CHS. On the
S.. morning of December 9th, the entire
senior class of St. Mary's Academy
and a number of students from St. Jo-
seph arrived by bus. Each girl was as-
SA signed to a member of the Caribe
Club and whom they accompanied to
class. They had originally planned to
1 I leave at noon, but refreshed by a
Lunch provided by the Caribe Club,
S'" they attended afternoon classes as
well. Both Panamanian and American
) students agree that they had profited
from this cultural exchange.
"I knew I should have brought my lunch'"
"Mrs Farrorosi won't let u; on the p.m tlinor in our ,\ttrd '"
"You're kidding' I'm laid I came so I can
catch up on the news."
June 2, 19 51
Colon, Republic of Panama
Entering CHS in the second semester of her junior )car
Sandra quickly became an active member of her class. She
served as treasurer of the Language Lab Club and secretary of
the Spanish Club. Sandra graduated in January 1971, and left
for Riverside City College where she plans to major in busi-
January 25, 1953
Ancon, Canal Zone
Jay has attended Canal Zone schools for twelve years, six of
these were at CHS. In his senior year, Jay was a member of
the Caribe Club and the varsity track team. He plans to study
engineering and computer science at Louisiana Polytechnic
Institute after graduation.
ALMANUBIA ( AR Ml N AUSTIN
October 13. 1952
Colon, Republic of Panama
Alma came to CHS in her junior year, having previously
attended St. Joseph's in Colon. She was a member of the
Spanish Club, and participated in -. lI.. I.ll intramurals.
Alma plans to attend Canal Zone College and major in medi-
cal r., I, .. .
PATRICIA YAMILET AUSTIN
December 13, 1952
Colon, Republic of Panama
Athletics have occupied much of Patsy's time in high
school. She was a member of the basketball and ,'.I .L.ll
teams in her freshman year and captain of both in her sopho-
more year when she also participated in tennis. In her junior
year, she lettered in three sports and also served as president
of the GAA and co-captain of the Powder Puff speedball
team. Patsy plans to attend CZC and major in physical educa-
TERRI LYNN BAKER
November 6, 1952
This was Terri's first year at CHS. She participated in varsi-
ty volleyball, Her future plans include studies at the Universi-
ty of Arkansas.
ROBERT EARL BARR
March 18, 1952
Charleston, South Carolina
Robert has attended Canal Zone schools all his life, six
years at CHS. He plans to become a policeman.
Fatricia Y. Austin
Almanubia C Austin
Robert E. Barr
JEAN LYNN BASSETT
June 9, 1953
Jeannie has attended C.Z. schools for ten years, five of
these at CHS. During her high school years, she was a
member of the Spanish Club, the swimming team, and the
Girls' Chorus. Her future plans include attending the Col-
lege of Bible in California, hopefully on a music scholar-
MICHAEL FRANCIS BEALE
July 16, 1953
St. Petersburg, Florida
Mike came to Cristobal High School in the second se-
mester of his sophomore year. He was a member of the
varsity basketball team. In his senior year he was elected
Homecoming "king". Mike plans to attend college in the
JAN TERI BJORNEBY
April 26, 1953
Jan has been an active member of the class of '71. She
was a member of the Girls' Drill team for three years, and
served as commander in her senior year. She was an S.A.
alternate in her freshman year. As a junior, she was a mem-
ber of the French Club and class treasurer. In her senior
year, she served as secretary of the GAA and as a member
of the Senior Privilege Committee. Sports have occupied
much of Jan's time. She participated in speedball, volley-
ball, tennis, band, basketball intramurals, and was a mem-
ber of the varsity volleyball and tennis teams. Jan plans to
attend college in the U.S.
January 2, 1952
Colon, Republic of Panama
Ellie has attended Cristobal High School throughout
her high school career. She participated in intramural
speedball during her freshman and sophomore years, and
in basketball and volleyball during all four years. As a sen-
ior, she was a member of the Girls' Drill Team. Her future
plans include study to become either an airline stewardess
or a veterinarian.
LANA GAYE BOONE
July 10, 1953
Lana has been an active member of the senior class at
CHS. She was a member of the Caribe Club, and served as
treasurer of the Language Lab Club in her senior year. She
was a member of the yearbook staff for three years, and as
a senior, served as copy editor. In her junior year, she be-
came a member of the National Honor Society, and was
elected president. As a freshman, she received an Outstand-
ing Student Award, and in her junior year, an award for ex-
cellence in the Russian language. As a junior, she partici-
pated in the NSF SST Program at Loyola University. In
her senior year, she was a member of the Senior Class Ad-
visory Council and Board of Directors, and served as secre-
tary of the Student Advisory Committee. Lana's future
plans include majoring in computer science at Loyola Uni-
versity in New Orleans where she received a four-year
VIVIAN VICTORIA BOSEMAN
February 25, 1948
Colon, Republic of Panama
Vivian has attended CHS for each of her four years in
high school. Her future plans include the possibility of a
Senior Homecoming "King" Mike Beale is
escorted on royal walk around the gym.
Jean Lynn Bassett
Michael Francis Beale
Jan Teni Bjorneby
KATHRYN RACHIEIL BIUR(GSS
Katlih hasl attend ( IIS throughout her high w(hool
cartccr, and has bccin a mcmher of the (irls' (;leC (lub for
four cars, and tlic (Girls' D)rill Team tor two. After gradu-
ation, Kathi plan, to attend a College of Arts and Music,
S in preparation for a muisial career.
Kathryn Rachel Buress
Kathryn Rachel Burgess
CARMEN LUISA BUTLER
N1oanlbcr 12. 1952
Colon, Republic of Panama
(armcn has been a participant in many organizations
and clubs during lier years at CHS. She served as secretary-
treasurer of the Caribe and Nurses's Aide Clubs, Historian
of the French Club, Vice-President of the Language Lab
Club, and treasurer of the senior class. She also served on
various committees and the Senior Class Board of Direc-
tors. In her senior year, she was elected to the National
Honor Society. Carmen plans to enter Barry College in
Miami and study computer science.
DONALD PATRICK BYRD
Balboa, Canal Zone
Donald has attended Canal Zone schools all his life.
Throughout his high school years, he has been interested
in dramatics, playing leading roles in several Thespian pro-
ductions, and serving as treasurer of the Thespian Society
in his senior year. In the summer of 1970, he attended a
summer institute in drama. Donald plans to attend Canal
Zone College for a year, and then transfer to the U.S.
C-rmen lnei RHnurtr
"Cubby" Clement, Kathy Kraus. "Seniors
just naturally have beautiful legs."
hlitabeth P.ulettc Carter
Raul Eduardo Cistro
April 26, 1953
Santurce, Peurto Rico
This was Armando's first year at CHS. He previously at-
tended Antilees High School In Puerto Rico where he par-
ticipated in varsity track. His future plans include the
study of accounting and business administration at the
University of Puerto Rico.
ELIZABETH PAULETTE CARTER
March 3, 1953
Beth came to CHS from Georgia where she was active
in athletics and other school activities. She participated in
soccer, softball, badminton, and archery intramurals, and
was co-captain of the varsity soccer and softball teams. She
was also a cheerleader, a member of the FHA, vice-presi-
dent of the FTA, secretary of the Debate Club, and a mem-
ber of the yearbook and newspaper staffs. She was vice-
president of her freshman class, and secretary of her sopho-
more class. This year she was a member of the Senior Class
Advisory Council and Board of Directors. Beth plans to
study psychology, planning a career in social work or per-
RAUL EDUARDO CASTRO
July 20, 1953
Colon, Republic of Panama
Raul has participated in many clubs during his five
years at CHS. He was a member of the Caribe Club, the
French Club, the yearbook staff, and served as president of
the Art and Spanish Clubs and vice-president of the Lan-
guage Lab Club. Raul served on the committee for theJr.-
Sr. Prom, and as a member of the Senior Class Advisory
Council and Board of Directors. Raul plans to attend Am-
herst College in Massachusetts and take a liberal arts
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Kathy DeRaps, Vice President; Robert Phillips, President;
Judy McLain, Secretary; and Carmen Butler, Treasurer.
The 1970-71 school year was one
of innovation for CHS seniors. Under
the leadership of capable class offi-
cers, and with the expert guidance of
their sponsor, Mr. Fattorosi, the sen-
ior class set out to do great things.
The first project was to secure an
open lunch. A committee was estab-
lished to prepare and submit for ap-
proval a list of regulations, and the
privilege was granted. In order to pro-
vide a sounding board for the com-
plaints and suggestions of seniors, the
Advisory Council, consisting of
twenty representative seniors was es-
tablished. Another new group was
the Senior Board of Directors. made
up of representatives elected by stu-
dents in the senior class. Both groups
worked hard to make the year a suc-
Among the special activities of the
year were a trip to the other side to
visit Canal Zone College, the Senior
Banquet, and the Junior-Senior Prom.
School events of special significance
to seniors were the Jamboree where
Wendy Flores reigned as queen, the
homecoming game victory and the
dance which followed with Rosemary
Christian as queen, and the Christmas
formal at which the Hall of Fame
winners were announced.
It was a year which included those
once in a lifetime events which are so
much a part of being a senior; se-
lecting invitations and cards, senior
skip day, baccalaureate, and of course,
graduation. Altogether, it was a great
year one which the Class of '71
will never forget.
Mr Loui, Farur.isi
PATTY ANN CHRISTIAN
June 26, 1942
Bluftield, West Virginia
Patty was a member of the Pep Club at her school in Vir-
ginia before coming to CHS. She was a member of the year-
book staff here, and in her senior year, served as publicity
chairman of the Thespian plays. Patty plans to return to Vir-
ginia after graduation, and enroll in a beautician school.
October 5, 1953
Rosemary has attended Cristobal High School for three
years. She participated in "B" League basketball in her sopho-
more year, and the Girls' Drill Team in her senior year. As a
senior, she was selected queen of the Homecoming Dance.
Rosemary plans to attend Texas A&I University where she
will pursue the study of medicine.
October 17, 1953
Gatun, Canal Zone
"Cubby" is one of the outstanding athletes in the class of
'71. He has participated in football, baseball, basketball, and
track intramurals, and was a member of the varsity football,
baseball, basketball, and track teams. He was a member of the
"21" Club in his freshman year, and of the "C" Club for the
other three years. "Cubby" plans to attend Canal Zone Col-
FAITH EMILY COAD
February 26, 1953
Faith entered CHS in the second semester of her junior
.... year. She was a junior varsity cheerleader at her former school
in Michigan. After graduation, Faith plans to become a travel
April 13, 1953
Balboa, Canal Zone
ROTC has occupied much of Fred's time in high school.
He was a member of the Boys' Drill Team, and as a senior, a
member of Batallion Staff. He was also a member of the Na-
tional Honor Society and the Senior Class Board of Directors.
Fred's future plans include attending college.
GARY LEE COLLINS
November 13, 1952
Gary was president of his freshman class at CHS. He was
a member of the "21" Club in his freshman and sophomore
years. Gary participated in intramural and varsity basketball
during all four years in high school. He was a member of the
Student Advisory Committee and the Inter-school Dress Code
Committee. In his senior year, he was initiated into the Na-
tional Honor Society. Gary plans to attend Case Institute of
T I i, .1 .l, in Cleveland, Ohio.
Gary Lee Collins
Pot,- Ann Chr-crsn
Caleb Clement Jr.
JEANNETTE RAMONA COX
August 31, 1952
Jeannette was a member of the French Club for four years.
She was a member of the Nurses' Aides Club, and served as
secretary for two years. She was also active in Pink Girls.
Jeannette worked on the year book during each of her four
years in high school, and in her senior year, served as editor.
Jeannette was a member of the National Honor Society, and
served as secretary. She was also a member of the Student Ad-
visory Committee and the Philosophian Society. Jeannette
plans to attend Canal Zone College and later the University
of Florida, studying for a career in medicine. She also plans to
study Spanish during the summer, before attending CZC, in
Mexico or Spain.
KATHLEEN ANNE DERAPS
June 25, 1953
Ancon, Canal Zone
Kathy was a member of the Caribe Club for three years,
and was a member of the advertising staff for the yearbook in
her senior year. Kathy participated in volleyball and speedball
intramurals and was a member of the junior Powder Puff
team. She worked on many committees, and was vice-presi-
dent of the senior class. K.ith\ plans to attend college in San
Antonio, Texas where she will obtain her Bachelor of Science
degree for her career as a registered nurse.
MICHAEL EDWARD DEXTER
July 1, 1953
Fort Benning, Georgia
Mike came to CHS in his junior year, and rapidly became
an active member of the class of '71. In his senior year, he was
president of the CHS Student Association. Mike continued his
participation in athletics at CHS, playing on the varsity tennis
and baseball teams. Mike was a member of the Caribe Club,
the "C" Club, and the National Honor Society. Mike plans to
study engineering at William and Mary or the University of
PEDRO JUAN DIAZ
February 26, 1952
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Pedro attended CHS for three years. He was a ROTC pla-
toon leader, and a member of the Boys' Drill team. Pedro
plans to enlist in the Army's Special Forces, and Ranger train-
ing, and to attend Officer Candidate School.
WENDY MARIE FLORES
November 1, 1953
Wendy was the 1970 Jamboree Queen. She was a member
of the Girls' Drill team in her sophomore year. W\t nd was a
member of the Senior Advisory and Jr.-Sr. Prom Committees.
She plans to attend C.Z.C. for two years, and then transfer to
the United States.
DENISE ANNETTE FOSHEE
February 24, 1953
New Orleans, Louisiana
Denise was a cheerleader and an ROTC sponsor in her sen-
ior year. She lettered in tennis in eleventh grade. Denise was
vice-president of the Caribe Club, and a member of the
French Club and the National Honor S.x, icn Denise plans to
attend college and earn a teaching degree.
Pedro Juan Diaz
Wendy Marie Flores
Denise Annette Foshee
^ ^ ""
John B. Funderburk
Brenda Lee Gibson
Stephen Armand Goulet
Catherine Ann Gercich
Sharon Louise Uoilen
John Michael Hannah
JOHN B. FUNI)ERBURK
January i, 1953
John participated in varsity track and ..I.l.Il during his fo n .. rs
at CHS. He served on the Jamborec Party Committee. John 1.1l Ii, 1
become either a machinist or a diesel mechanic after graudatio,
CATHERINE ANN GERCICH
January 1. 1953
Cathy has attended CHS for tour years. She participated in N 1.Ik'b1il
intramurals during her freshman and sophomore years. As a senior, ,he
was a Member of the Girls' Drill Team. Cathy also served on the Jr.-Sr.
Prom Committee. Her future plans include study at a college in Cali-
fornia or Florida.
BRENDA LEE GIBSON
December 6, 1953
Fort Bragg, North Carolina
Brenda entered CHS at the beginning of her sophomore year. Sh
participated in swimming, tennis, basketball, and volleyball intramt
rals, and was a member of the varsity tennis team. After graduation
Brenda would like to attend a junior college, travel extensively, an
pursue a career in hairdressing and art.
SHARON LOUISE GOLDEN
April 15. 1953
Sharon was a member of the CHS senior band for five years, playing
the flute. She officiated at varsity basketball games in her ir. .-iln,
year. After graduation, she plans to attend a a nursing school i: M\i imi,
STEPHEN ARMAND GOULET
September 22, 1952
Stephen entered CHS at the beginning of his senior year. At his for-
mer high school he was a member of the A.F.S., the Chess Club rhe
Math League, and the Science Club, and received an award f..r bimng
the best chemistry student in the junior class. He also particip.m.,r in
varsity track and football. Stephen plans a career as a math ten.h.r
July 20, 1952
Fayetteville, North Carolina
Pat has attended CHS tor each of her four years in high scJ.. .I she'
was a member of the Drama Club and assisted with various Tli-hplan
productions. Pat plans to become a woman jockey.
JOHN MICHAEL HANNAH
June 26, 1953
Waynesville, North Carolina
John enjoys motorcycling. He was active in ROTC during hi, trech-
man and sophomore years. He served as a cheerleader in the P-.Vader
Puff game, and as a member of the Jamboree Party Committt. I .hn
plans a career in aeronautical engineering.
ALLEN SCOTT HARMON
September 23, 1952
Art is one of Allen's major interests. He was a member of ric .Ai
Club for two years, serving as president in his junior year. He :. ilio
art editor of the newspaper and the yearbook in his senior year Allen
was also active in the French Club and Drama Club. He partic:Fp .cdl in
several plays, and became a Thespian in his senior year. Allen ,.. -n the
"Voice of Democracy" contest at CHS in his junior year. He I- I t
attend the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy, or Chapman FloatiriL ( im-
pus in California. He would like to become an architect or a i..nrier
Allen Scott Harmon
Caribbean College Club
-Hosts "Senior Vighlt"
D ne Frcnesi Hake
Isaac Her Mk Sep Heng
Isaac Hcrts Mark Srephern Herrmng
DIANE FRANCES H A L K :
August 21, 1951
Colon, Republic of Panama
Diane has been an active member of many clubs and organizations
at CHS. She was a member of the French Club, the Spanish Club, the
Philosophian Society, the Nurses Aides, the Yearbook staff, and the
Senior Board of Directors; cr' inEr as an officer in several of the clubs.
She also served on the Cafeteria, Senior Advisory, and various dance
committees. Diane plans to pursue a course in business administration,
with plans for a career as an executive rtrc ir
PAUL HERBERT HEADY
March 6, 1953
Paul attended CHS for only two years. At his former high school in
Salem, Illinois, he was a member of the Spanish and Pep Clubs, and
the varsity track team. He participated in the ROTC program at CHS.
Paul plans to major in Public Arts in college with a job in a radio or
television studio in mind.
January 4, 1953
Puerto Armuelles, Chiriqui
Isaac was active in ROTC throughout his high school years, partici-
pating on the Boys' Drill team, and in his senior year, serving as com-
mander of"F" Company. He participated in basketball intramurals, and
as j tre-hrrijn .nd sophomore was a member of the varsity football
team Aticr gradua.nJn, Isaac plans to attend Florida State University.
MARK STEPHEN HERRING
)frr I , 19i
Ancon. Canal Z, ne
Mark has attended Canal Zone schools all his life. Six of these years
were at Cristobal High School. After graduation, Mark plans to learn a
LCdr C W Murphy, Mrs. Linda Nelson, Capt. A. L. Gallin, Miss Leslie Berger, Mr. Mer-
rick E Banks, and Dr. Levin.
On Tuesday, January 19th, at 7:30
p.m., at the Women's Club Building
in Margarita, the members of the
class of '71, their parents, and friends
attended "Senior Night." This activi-
ty is sponsored annually by the Schol-
arship Committee of the Caribbean
The program included a panel of
speakers from various vocational
fields and was stimulating and inter-
esting for all.
Following the meeting, refresh-
ments were served. At this time, the
seniors were given an opportunity to
question each of the speakers individ-
ually concerning his or her special in-
Senior Class Elects
Frederick John Highley
Stephanie Bridiga lies
FREDERICK JOHN HIGHLY
October 19, 1953
Colon, Republic of Panama
Fred has attended Canal Zone schools all his lite, including six years
at CHS. He participated in football intramurals.
May I, 1953
Colon, Republic of Panama
Nancy was in Nurses Aides for three years, and was a Pink Girl for
two years. She was homeroom representative in her sophomore year.
She participated in volleyball intramurals and in the Powder Puff
Speedball Game. Nancy plans to attend Brigham Young University.
STEPHANIE BRIGIDA ILLIES
October 2, 1953
Colon, Republic of Panama
Stephie was in the Spanish Club, Language Lab Club, and the Girls'
Glee Club. She took part in volleyball and speedball intramurals. Ste-
phie plans to go to college and become an occupational therapist.
ERIC THOMAS IRION
July 27, 1953
Eric attended CHS for five years. He participated in basketball intra-
murals in his sophomore year. Eric plans to go to -.Il g.
Eric Thomas Irion
ROBERT RUDOLPH JOHNSON
January 8, 1953
Robert has been at CHS for three years. He plans to travel after
SHERRY ANN KERN
Ju/y 109, 195i
Sherry was in the Caribe Club and was an S.A. representative. She
participated in Volleyball and was on the Drill Team. Sherry plans to
attend C.Z.( then go to the States to earn a degree in data processing.
R ixbK Rd.ll'p, J..d,-,,...
Sherr) Ann Ir'ri
koard Of Directors
March 12, 1953
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Toni was on the Student Advisory Committee and the Board of Di-
rectors. She plans to attend a junior college in Florida and major in
FREDERICK EUGENE KNAUSS
October 15, 1952
Fred was on the Swim Team and earned his letter. He plans to join
the Army and become a helicopter pilot. He wants to go to Vietnam.
Antonia Klasovsky Frederick Eugene Knauss
NEAL A. LaROCHE
August 28, 1952
Neal attended CHS for only one year. He plans to become an art
ANN MARIE LAURITZEN
May 24, 1953
Ann Marie was in the Caribe Club and the Band. She plans to attend
college and major in Biology and Oceanography.
Neal A. LaRoche Ann Marie Lauritzen
SENIOR BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Front Column: Diane Hauke, Carmen Butler, Mike Dexter, Judy McLain. Center Column: Robert Phillips, Wendy Flores, Raul Castro, Kathy
DeRaps. Back Column: Lana Boone, Beth Carter, Dennis Maxwell, Denise Foshee.
ll V .*, April 25, 1953
Panama City, Republic of Panama
r "Rod" was a member of the Spanish Club tor four years and was sec-
retary-treasurer in his sophomore year. He worked on several commit-
^'Ma b tees. Rod plans to attend college.
SSHELLEY MADISON LUINI
Sr June 10, 19 3
k Buffalo, New York
Shelley was a cheerleader for two years and participated in .ik rliIll
and volleyball. She was a member of the G.A.A. and the Caribe Club.
Shelley plans to attend college in New York and become an English
Rodrigo Lindo Shelley Madison Lund
HILA P. LYMAN
October 14, 1953
( Hila lettered in swimming in both her sophomore and freshman
years. She was secretary of the junior class. Hila was on the Girl's Drill
Team, and was Drill Team and Battalion sponsor. Hila plans to attend
JOHN HARTLEY MARTIN
March 14, 1953
SPanama City, Republic of Panama
John was president of the junior class. He was ROTC Battalion and
l. iDrill Team Commander. He played intramural basketball for four
years. John plans to attend a Military Academy or join the Armed
Hila P. Lyman John Hartley Martin
August 5, 1932
Colon, Republic of Panama
Ott Jaime was active in ROTC and was on the first Drill Team to com-
pete in the States. He plans to join the Army as an officer after college.
b DENNIS PAUL MAXWELL
April 19, 19-5.3
New York City, New York
Dennis was vice president of his sophomore class. He was in ROTC
four years and was "E" Company Commander. Dennis plans to study
Architecture at the University of Florida.
Jaime Martinez Dennis Paul Maxwell
S^ JUDY ANN McLAIN
April 27, 195.3
Colon, Republic of Panama
Judy was in Nurses' Aides and the Thespian Society, and was presi-
dent of both in her senior year. Judy won several acting awards and had
parts in several plays. She plans to attend college.
SARAH LOUISE McLEAN
December 9, 1952
Cristobal, Canal Zone
Sally played basketball and volleyball She worked on the Junior
Privilege Committee and the Senior Advisory Council. Sally plans to
travel in Europe after graduation.
Sarah Louise McLean
Judv Ann McLami
lose Jaime Ntedin3
Karhryn I'aric lillligin
Susr. Ward Miendernhll
Don Alme Olen
Neil Clitfr.n Parnon
JOSE JAIME MEDINA
March 29, 1953
San Jose, California
This was Jose's first year at CHS. He was an S.A. representative, a
member of the Tradewind and Caribbean Staffs, and a ROTC platoon
leader. He was also a member of the varsity football, baseball, and bas-
SUSAN WARD MENDENHALL
December 23, 1952
Susan has attended CHS for only two years. She was very active in
athletics and other school functions in the U.S. and continued her in-
terest at CHS. She participated in varsity and intramural %.rimmir-,'.
tennis, basketball, and volleyball, and was a member of the GAA.
Susan plans to attend Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, majoring in
KATHRYN MARIE MILLIGAN
April 23, 1953
Kathy was a member of the Nurses' Aides Club, and of the Pink
Girls. She served as a student assistant. Kathy played volleyball in her
freshman year. She also served on various decorating and publicity
committees for plays and dances. In her senior year, she was elected
Carnival Queen. Kathy plans to attend Canal Zone College or Monta-
na State University, majoring in elementary education. After college,
she plans to attend airline stewardess school.
February 14, 1953
Colon, Republic of Panama
"Monty" attended CHS for two years. She was a member of the
Spanish Club and participated in volleyball and basketball intramurals.
Monty plans to attend college and pursue a career as a computer pro-
WILLIAM A. MURPHY
July 7, 1953
Fayetteville, North Carolina
"Murph" attended CHS for two years. He participated in basketball
intramurals and varsity basketball and football. He was active in
ROTC, and a member of the Boys' Drill Team. He was selected out-
standing MI for the fourth nine weeks. He was also a member of the
senior privilege committee. "Murph" plans to specialize in electronics
DON ALME OLSEN
June 6, 1953
Don was active in the sports program at CHS, partriip.iring in varsi-
ty football and swimming and football intramurals. Don plans to at-
tend Canal Zone College, and perhaps transfer to an oceanographic
NEIL CLIFFTON PATTON
February 7, 1952
Colon, Republic of Panama
Neil was one of CHS's most our ,tandinr athletes. He participated in
varsity baseball, track, and football, and lettered every year. He was se-
lected most valuable player of the 1;ri.'.70 school year, and also made
the All Zone Football Team. Neil plans to become an aviator or a den-
JANE MARY PAULSON
April 10, 1953
Ancon, Canal Zone
Jane participated in volleyball, basketball, and speedball intramurals.
She worked on committees for the Sadie Hawkins Day Dance and the
Jr.-Sr. Prom. Jane plans to attend secretarial school.
Jane Mant Paulson
ROBERT RANDOLPH PHILLIPS
March/ 16, 1953
Robert has been in CHS for three scars, and in this time, had be-
come president of the Caribe Club, Vice-President of the NHS, a "C"
4cl >Club member, President of the Senior Class, and ROTC Battalion Ex-
T ecutive 0111... He lettered in football twice, and twice in baseball. He
S also attended the University of I. ..I for a NSF program, and attend-
ed the Naval Post-graduate School at Monterey, California. Robert
k Plans to study pre-law and then go on to Law School.
Robert Randolph Phillips
Josephine Marie Porbes
Toby Ray Phillips
TOBY RAY PHILLIPS
Burgaw, North Carolina
This has been Toby's first year in CHS and he has lettered twice in
track. His future plan is to become a marine biologist.
JOSEPHINE MARIE PORBES
June 11, 1953
New Orleans, Louisiana
Josie has attended Canal Zone Schools tor two years. After gradua-
tion, she plans to get a job and plans on going ahead with her musical
education in piano and chorus.
September 28. 1953
Ingrid has attended CHS all through her high school years. She was as-
sistant stage manager in the play, "Bell, Book, and Candle" and "The
Black Flamingo." She plans to go to the States and get a job.
*4: :iB j i9I
"Actually, it was worth breaking my leg just to be able to put my feet up in Mr. Bock's class," comments senior, Wally Russon.
Chris Bailey Richardson
Dann% Ras Robinson
lasmin Anna Rivera
Nescor John Rodriguez
"aren Lnn Sihill
CHRIS BAILEY RICHARDSON
December 26, 1952
Chris participated in varsity and intramural volleyball during her
three years at CHS. She received a "Driver of the year" award for the
year '69-'70. In her senior year, she was sponsor of"E" company. Chris
was married and plans to continue her education.
JASMIN ANNA RIVERA
October 31, 1953
Jasmin was a member of the French Club at CHS. F .11. ,%l inig gradua-
tion, she plans to attend college, major in I nu.ii_'t. and then travel.
DANNY RAY ROHINo)N
April 20, 1953
Danny was a member of the Tradewind Staff, the Caribbean Sports
Parachute Club, the Civics Club, the Drama Club, and the choir. He
played basketball in his sophomore year. Danny plans to attend college
in Texas, Kcnruk'., or North Carolina.
NESTOR JOHN RODRIGUEZ
September 18, 1953
Santurce, Puerto Rico
Nestor has attended CHS for two and a half years. He plans to study
music and architecture after graduation.
KAREN LYNN SCHILL
April 25, 1953
This was Karen's first year at CHS. She was a member of the Span-
ish Club, the G.A.A., and the newspaper staff. In her senior year she
was editor of the second page (editorial page) of the Tradewind. She
also played tennis in her freshman and senior years. Karen plans to
major in medical t,,hn-il, ,\ at Canal Zone College.
September 17, 1953
Nai-Yuen has attended CHS for two years. He hopes to become a
JAMES H. SPANGLER
March 18, 1953
San Pedro, California
This was Jim's first year at Cristobal High School. He participated
in intramural and varsity track at his former school. After ior Bl]u.li;n.
Jim plans to become an automobile mechanic.
JACQL'E .INE FAITH SPRINGER
December 8, 1953
Ft. Eustis, V'ireini:
Jackie was a member of the Caribe Club. She marched with the
Girls' Drill Team, and in her Senior year, was the sponsor of"E" com-
pany. Jackie plans to become an x-ray technician.
Jacqueline Fsiih Springer
DOUGLAS ROBERT STEVENS
April 11, 1953
Panama City, Republic of Panama
Doug was a member of the Spanish and Language Lab
Clubs. In his senior year, he served as historian of the first,
and vice-president of the latter. He lettered in baseball in
both his junior and senior years. Doug plans to attend col-
lege in Texas, majoring in languages and history with
plans for a career in the diplomatic corps.
ELIGIO FERNANDO THOMAS
January 7, 1951
Panama City, Republic of Panama
Eligio was active in ROTC at CHS, and in his senior
year, was commander of the boys' Drill Team. He also par-
ticipated in junior varsity basketball. Eligio plans to join
the army, and perhaps later attend college.
LEWIS EDWARD VALDEZ
November 19, 1953
ROTC and dramatics have occupied much of Lewis'
time in high school. He has attended Leadership School
and participated in several Thespian productions. He
played football in his junior year, and was also elected to
the National Honor Society. Lewis plans to attend college,
and perhaps later join the army.
JOSE F. VALENCIA
June 8, 195i
San Juan, Puerto Rico
Joe was a member of the varsity baseball, track, and
swimming teams. He was also active in ROTC, marching
on the Boys' Drill Team, and in his senior year, serving as
executive officer of "F" Company. Joe plans to attend
Brooklyn College in New York.
DANIEL PAUL VALENTINE
October 1., 1953
Danny was the yearbook photographer for four years.
He was a homeroom alternate in ninth and tenth grades,
and in his junior year, served as treasurer of the SA. He
was also active in ROTC. Danny plans to attend college,
join the Air Force, and pursue a career in the field of avia-
SYLVIA ANN VAMPRINE
Novemtner 1, 191is
New Orleans. Louisiana
Sylvia was a member of the Nurses' Aides Club and
served as historian for one year. She played in the CHS
band for four years, and was a member of the Tradewind
Staff. She served on various dance committees, and was a
varsity cheerleader in her senior year. Sylvia plans to major
in law at L.S.U.
LINDA ALICE VEST
November 6, 1952
Ft. Clayton, Canal Zone
THOMAS KENNETH WALLENIUS
April 24, 1952
TERRY LEE WALLINE
November 22, 1953
Fort McClellan, Alabama
Terry participated in swimming and water polo. He was
active in ROTC, a member of the Color Guard in his jun-
ior year, and of the Boys' Drill Team in his senior year.
Terry plans to attend college in California, majoring in ar-
August 15, 1953
During her high school years, all of them at CHS,
Karen was a member of the Caribe Club, the swim team,
the Girls' Chorus, and the Tradewind Staff After gradua-
tion, she plans to study computer programming.
JENNY DEL MILAGRO WIRTZ
March 18, 1951
San Jose, Costa Rica
Jenny was a member of the Spanish Club, and served as
treasurer during her junior and senior years. She partici-
pated in varsity ,. J 11, ..II during her freshman and sopho-
more years, Jenny plans to become a nurse.
PRICILLA ANN ZAVINSKY
January 22, 1953
This was "Penny's" first year at CHS. She was a mem-
ber of the Nurses' Aides Club, In her junior year, she re-
ceived a $25 savings bond for her bookkeeping. Penny
plans to attend I ,tirrn.i Beauty College.
Jenny del Milagro Wirtz
Pricilla Ann Zavinsky
Jose F. Valencia
Douglas Robert ns
Douglam Robert Stvcns
Eligio Fernando Thomas
Lewis fdward Valdez
aces Without o acts
And Aacts Without aces.
MICHAEL R. ANDREE
June 5,. 1953
/DAVID RAYMOND DIAZ
September 9, 195 i
David played varsity football during his junior year at CHS, and
helped plan the Jamboree party. He plans to attend technical school
DANIEL ' 1 I Y FERGUSON
june 26. 1951
RICHARD ALLEN KRESGE
October 9, 1 )s
Ancon, Canal /one
Rickv plans to attend trade school after graduation.
THOMAS ADDISON PURSLEY
July 9, 1952
Suffern, New York
Tom was active in sports during his high school years, participat-
ing in intramural football and wrestling, and playing on the varsity
football team. He was a member of the "C" Club, and in his senior
year, served as secretary. He was also a member of the Math Club
and the Rifle Team, and was active in ROTC. Tom plans to attend
the United States Military Academy at West Point, New York.
DANNY DALE TWEEDY
December 23, 1952
Danny was a homeroom representative in his sophomore year.
He plans to enter an apprenticeship program in Tucson, Arizona,
planning a career as a carpenter.
MARIA DE LOS ANGELES ZAYAS
January 4. 1952
Mayaguez, Puerto Rico
Maria was a member of the Spanish and Pep Clubs. She plans to
become a psychologist.
Senior faces Display 1axy Moods ..
John Martin, Dennis Maxwell
- 'Stephanie I ..
Danny Valentine, Sherry Kern, Mr. Reeves
Camera Captures grief (limpses Of Saeior /c. .
PARADES . ELECTIONS
I fml. .
Ellie Blevins, Jane Paulson, Rod Lindo, Shelly I un. ( irn.' il
Denise Foshcc, Dennis Maxwell, Cathy Gercich, '. .., I I .. -
Q ., n, K ,rl.. . lll, '
Diine Hjukc jnd Snrdr Alhcrei
Aleida Montenegro, Jeannie Basset, and
AND MORE CLASSES ...
.-.. _. _' Js *11-- -< ...-._: ,,e-
4A -i- .r .I B
Alma Austin. Lana Bonne, Inerid Portier, Jenny -' i I i r e H .n l ri in It r I \'ilin .I n. PIU'I n. nl ( Ili hC
Alma Austin, Lana Bonne, Ingrid Portier Jenny \X r I F \i i Ii \\ iin, Nd~ph l ict P'j'-1 r d(1,--r. cL:(
N ii u t u rn hun.. NM r ,mirrli. 1)..,u *.L r -n ,.bt'.t ul.n, nt m d l,. tt rr-
JtroduciH . .
(he fall Of lame
and Miss C6HS
. 4 .
^^^a 4 l-- ?^ I\
fokn if tnderburk
Patsy A ustiH
Also PreseHtiHg RuHers-Up . .
1st Row: Robert Phillips Mr. CHS, Most Likely To Succeed; Shelly Lund Miss CHS. 2nd Row: Michael Dexter Most Intellectual; Lana
Boone Most Likely To Succeed. 3rd Row: Raul Castro Best Dressed; Wendy Flores Best Dressed. 4th Row: William Murphy Wit-
tiest, Best Dancer; Beth Carter Best Dancer. 5th Row: Jose Medina Best Personality; Susan Mendanhall Most Athletic. 6th Row. Allen
Harmon Most Talented; Rodrigo Lindo Best Looking.
AMd Chose Jot Pictured ...
Sandra Alberga Most Intellectual
Rosemary Christian Best Looking
Toni Klasovsky Best Dressed, Most Talented
Sherry Kern Wittiest
"Cubby" Clement Most Athletic
Hila Lyman Best Personality
A time in tke lie of each girl
A time o sorrow, and yet of
Of tke end of many things
Classes, dances, football
games will be no more,
the magic of the kigh
school year is o'er
though some may consider
all things done,
Chey soon will larn
(ife's just begun
( I ,i . .
I--, -. r
( ;i win
Nadia Robles, "The feminine mystique
( i.n Tcr
CLASS OFFICERS: Harry Townsend (Vice-President), Cathy Carlisle (president), Patricia
Paine (Treasurer), Jackie Parker (Secretary).
The class of '72 was the largest and
one of the most active and spirited
classes of Cristobal High School.
Through the efforts of class officers
the Juniors obtained an open lunch
on Tuesday and Thursdays of each
week. Another highlight of the year
was the selection of the class ring
which was round with a gold stone.
The Juniors will long remember
PSAT and NMSQT which are among
the many tests they took in prepara-
tion for college. The girls in the Jun-
ior Class organized and presented a
fashion show which demonstrated the
do's and don't of pants wear. Juniors
also planned and presented a Junior
Class Assembly. They were also re-
sponsible for the annual Junior-Senior
honoring the graduating Sen-
Carol Ross, Marian Kredell, Jackie Parker, Lynn Gregg, Sheila Alberga, Cathy Carlisle, Mary
Norval, Titi Cole, Karen Currier, Nancy Edmondson. The do's and don't of dress wear.
Barbara Grier Raymond Gsell
Joseph Herring Kathleen Hess
Kenneth Hill II
Irma Mon clova
6aranted Open Cuch Z'wice A Week
John Musser 11
.- I 1
. : .P;>',:,. '... lr
'72 Picks Vellow Stone 7or Ring
Deborah Rowley Joseph Romeski Juan Sanchez Gary Sheibe Frank Scott
Michael Scott Arthur Serig Higinia Shaffer v-James Shafe r tStephen Shobe
Ronnie Sills Judith Simmons Valarie Simms Jean Smith Michael Snider
Kathryn Stephens Peter Swain
Loisa Thomas Harry Townsend
The one and only, Brenda Egger!
Susann Zachry Maribel Zayas
Michael Wood Ann Worthen
Douglas Jeffries. "I'm standing like this be-
cause there's no ball."
Linda Brock, Ann Gonzalez, Mary Norval. THREE FOR THE ROAD.
\ .. '
B roh n
A podai a