Analy High School - Azalea Yearbook (Sebastopol, CA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1932 volume:
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3521 642 J, 5
VOLUME XXII '
Publubed Byt 5
ANALY HIGH S 1' L
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MARION? X , -52
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TO THE TRUSTEES OF THE ANALY UNION HIGH
SCHOOL WHOSE STEADFAST SUPPORT OF THE
EDUCATIONAL IDEALS TO WHICH ANALY
HOLDS HAS PROVEN TO BE ONE OF THE
MOST INSPIRATIONAL FACTORS IN
THE NURTURE AND PRESERVA-
TION OF THE ANALY SPIRIT
OF GOOD FELLOWSHIP
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F OR 1 95 2
MR. ARTHUR L. SHULL
Message to the Students
VER since the discovery of America a steady growth and
attention in a clearer manner than the changes which have
up lf taken place in the means of transportation Sea going vessels
,,fNf6", have changed from big awkward ships, that required weeks
vi to make a voyage, to ocean liners that cross the same distance
in a few days. Transportation on land has passed from the ox-cart
stage, through various improvements until our nation is lined with
excellent highways and traversed by limited trains that provide all the
comforts of home. The progress demanded more and still more speed
until the pony express, the fast train, and even the modern limited
trains have given place to the transports of the air that now carry over
great distances mail, merchandise, and passengers in fewer hours than
earlier inventions took days or even months to carry them. Despite
all this progress, leaders are still needed. Many of the young people of
today so dedicate themselves to the service of the world that in the
generations to come some may contribute as much to the progress as
have such men as Watts, Edison andlwright.
change has been taking place. Nothing calls this to our
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Top Row: Shull, Crump, Beach, Benson.
Fourth Row: Carroll, Fredericks, Gale, Hensely, Irish.
Third Row: Jones, Karlson, Knight, Lance, Lorraine.
Second Row: Luman, Reager, Richardson, Schmidt, Snypp.
First Row: Sovy, Thomas, Trezona, Weseen, Worwood.
FOR 1 93 2
F 0 reftvil l e
Tramfer Girly High
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Longfellow fr. High
Pleamnl H ill
Lifzroln fr. H. S., Honolulu
363' ALBERT GILARDI
Petaluma H i gh
7 INEZ MCFARLANE
Oakland H lgla
Tolmzlef H igh
FOR 19 3 2
F 0I'6J'l1f'iU e
Pleanznt H ill
.M .,,, yn. 1
MrFa1'la1zd H i gh N
Parijic Cl9I'i.rtiafz Arademy
Dirkimon N orfmzl
S ebfuto 1170!
JOHN VAN KEPPEL, JR.
Vine H ill
EMILY WEAIT I'
HARRY WHITE. JR.
Tomalei H igla
Faculty Sponsors: Miss Richardson, Miss Reager, Mrs. Gal
, CLASS OFFICERS
e, Mr. Hensely, Mr. Fredericks.
Charles Eiehinger ....,., .,.,..... P resident .......... ........ C harles Eichinger
Jean Porter ,,.,,,,,.., .....,.. V ice-President .......... ......... E unice Curtis
Emily Weait ............ .,...... S ecretary-Treasurer .......... ......... I nez McFarlane
Dick Bridgeford .....,... .......... .......... Y e ll Leader .........,.... .... .............. D i ck Bridgeford
4 AGER eyes are looking towards a clear, blue sky
all-3 four years ago we entered the ground school.
above the Analy campus. Only
More than one hundred and
anxiously ready to learn and
as rr become ably prepared for our future Hight through life.
Although a few. of our co-pilots landed before their training period was
over, seventy-five of us havebeen successful in
completing our four-year non-
Q 'I' I fifteen students turned out on the training field,
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Our Student Body was effectively conducted by President Sammy Banks and Vice-
President Dick Bridgeford. The Girls' League was also
well represented with Thelma
johnson acting as girls' representative for both semesters.
Many of our flying companions were outstanding in
but those who reached the higher altitudes by becoming
different activities and clubs,
members of the Honor Society
were: jack van Keppel, Adella Piezzi, Albert Gilardi, jose Yatabe, Ross Yeager, Sammy
Banks, Nelson Stone, Thelma Scott, and Harry Mayhorn. -
Many seniors were stars in the field of sports. Those on
the football squad were: Dick
Bridgeford, Ted Braga, Wesley Temple, Frank Fisk, Ernest Garlolf, and Merle Moore.
Those making good in basketball were: George Yamamoto,
Leonard Varano, jim Keegan,
Sammy Banks, Dick Bridgeford, and Ronald Garloffj Those who were on the baseball
squad were: Paul Strode, Ted Shatto, Ronald Garloff, Frank Fisk, George Yamamoto,
and Leonard Varano. Our senior track stars consisted of:
Nelson Stone, Ronald Garloff joe Badger, Charles Ei
William Hiora, Dick Bridgeford, and Sammy Banks.
And now at our happy landing, we the class of 32,
hop into shiny new planes ready for a much longer and
of future, with a determination to obtain fame in othe
same time alwa s thankful for the encouragement we hav
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Paul Strode, Norman Miller,
inger, Sam Moe, Ted Braga,
leave our grand aircrafts and
more serious flight to the land
r regions of the world, at the
e received at the Analy airport.
FOR 1 93 2
Top Row: Pillow, J. Duckhorn, Brakes, jackson, jones, Paschich, Wegesser,
Castens, Hoffmeyer, Martini, Narrow, Downer, Shoemake, Kingwell,
Trembly, Monroe, Fisk.
Fifth Row: Dillah, R. Diuckhorn, Varano, Stockberger, Stipp, Ono, Dorwood,
Spillers, Doose, Berdick, Cordoza, Kirk, Fredericks, Slivkoff, Shelly,
Strode, Mr. Knight,
Carter, La Franchi, Guerazzi, Ungewitter, McDowell, Meeker, Roberts,
Wagnon, Aslakson, Trembly, Hayes, Collins, Smith,- Harlow, Jones,
Third Row: Foster, Wright, Gunn, Valentine, Jones, Savio, Fisk, Watson, Davies,
Narron, Dowd, Lummis, McCallum, Eltzroth, Pete, Foller.
Second Row: Palmberg, Showalter, Dabney, Siemsen, Buroughs, Lombardi, Poggi,
Furusho, Ameral, Shirk, Prosser, Taft, Harrington, Aho, Steward,
Reiter, Smith, Zanelli, johnson, Bollinger, jones, Fung, Frazer,
Mendonca, Daverio, I. McKay, L. McKay, van Keppel, Davis.
Faculty Sponsors: Mr. Knight, Miss Schmidt, Mr. Lance, Mr. jones, Mrs. Trezona,
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Marvin Frazer ....,,. ........... P resident ..,...., ....... R aymond Spillers
Donald Daverio .,....,. .......... V ice-President ........ ....... H ubert Trembly
Linda Fung ,,,,.,,....,,,. .......... S ecretary-Treasurer ........ ....,...,. L inda Fung
Frank jones ...,...,,Y........ ............ Y ell Leader .......... .......... F rank jones
Virginia Mendonca ,......., ........ S Ong Leader ......... .......... R uth Fisk
P 9 URING the past year the Juniors have played a very prominent part in the
S lj school life of Analy.
Those representing the Junior Class in the Honor Society were: Dorothy
Watson, Ruth Fisk, Walter Slivkoff, Barbara van Keppel, Linda Fung, Lilly
Clayton, Frances Shirk, and Annie Ameral. Dorothy Watson held the office
of president of the Honor Society during both semesters, while Frances Shirk
was vice-president during the first semester, and Barbara van Keppel served as secretary-
treasurer during the second semester of the school year.
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Marvin Frazer was elected to the otfice of vice-president of the Student Body for both
semesters and was also later chosen to head the newly organized Boys' Club in the
school. Frank Jones was elected to the position of yell leader of the school during the
In boys' athletics the juniors were well represented. Those who received block A's
as awards for being selected for our team were as follows: Arthur Guerrazzi, Lawrence
Downer, Marvin Frazer, Albert Carter, Sam Ono, Frank Jones, Gilbert Foster, John
Duckhorn, john Shelley, Walter Slivkoff, Dale la Franchi, and.Donal Daverio.
The outstanding Junior girls in athletics were: Genevieve Christensen, Dorothy Jones,
Bonita Putney, Irma Savio, Marjorie Wagnon, Dora Lombardi, Virginia Mendonca,
Frances Shirk, Rubye Vallentine, and Marion Wright. All of these Junior girl athletes
were members of the G. A. A. and received awards in the form of letter A's for their
The Juniors who participated in dramatics were: Ruth Fisk, Virginia Mendonca, Paul
Meeker, Rose Trembly, and William Dabney.
junior members of the Glee Clubs were: Adele Lummis, Evelyn Janson, Marvin
Frazer, Donal Deverio, Frank jones, Paul Meeker, William Monroe, Lynn Doose, and
Robert Perry. i
The junior Prom, the most important social event of the class and of the school year,
was held May 20th in the beautifully decorated gymnasium. Those in charge of the suc-
cessful affair were: Ruth Fisk, decorations, john Duckhorn, musicg Virginia Mendonca,
refreshments, and Glenn Dorwood, properties.
The junior class eagerly look forward to their last yeariof school when they may
uphold the dignity and studious reputation of past senior classes which we hope will
equal if not better any previous graduating class.
Howard, Roberts, Osborn. Masuoka, Miller, Morris, McDonell, Duck-
horn, Seefeldt, Barnett, Foreman, Duer, Barnett, Avellar, Braudrick,
Sullivan, Englehardt, Susoff, Ross, Greiner, Edwards, Iverson, Mr.
Cordoza, Neeley, johnson, Bonar, Carlson, Duer, Wasson, Lang,
Fellers, Williams, Costello, O'Connell, Bately, Rickard, Miyamoto,
Easdale, Weeks, Fisk, Hutton.
Libby, Parker, Collier, Hess, Davis, Crocker, Simoni, Pluth, Hoffmeycr,
Matsumoto, Arthur, Hicks, Rozeboom, Brady, Williamson, Rohrer,
Gonsalves, Sutherland, Hodapp, McGrew, McDowell, Grant, Shaw,
Kunkel, Jeffery, Burroughs, Oehlman, Paletti, Piezzi, johnson, Miss
Thomas, Buffalo, Matsuda. -
Persons, Starkey, Shelly, Thomas, Souza, Stockberger, Oshida, Yatabe,
Watanabe, Wilson, Hensely, Smith, Howard, Rather, McGrew,
Orr, Mariola, Stone, Rice, McFarlane, jones, Fore, Temple, Halberg,
Bridgeford, Fisher, Tough, Gallagher, Pedroia.
Faculty Sponsors: Miss Thomas, Miss Weseen, Miss Lorraine, Mr. Worwood, Mr
Beach, Mr. Karlson.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Walter Fore .......... ......,. P resident ................,. .........,.,, W alter Fora,
Edith Temple ........ ....... V ice-President ......1 ,H ,.,.. ........., I ovita Hicks
Louise Halberg ......,. ,...... S ecretary-Treasurer .,......., ....,... L ouise Halberg
Mable jones ........., ..,.,,,,. Y ell Leader .,...,... ,r..,,,, M ableg jones
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FTER going through a never-to-be-forgotten year as green freshmen at Analy,
we at last started upon a Sophomore year in that same institution in September,
1931. As Freshmen, we were quiet around school and very significant, but upon
becoming members of that lordly class of Sophomores a great change took
place. The Sophomore is widely known for his proud and hauty manner
around school, and this class of '34 has naturally lived up to that reputation
during the past year.
As far as social functions are concerned the year has been very successful for the
Sophomores. Soon after school began in September, the Sophomores were hosts to the
school at the Freshman Reception, which was held amid gay decorations and with a
large crowd attending. ln March a Sophomore dance and card party was held in place
of the usual class picnic. Everyone who attended the affair thoroughly enjoyed the oc-
The fact that the members of the class were ambitious and studious is shown by the
number who gained membership in the Honor Society. These high flyers were: Leo
Duckhorn, Leland Bonar, Toshiye Oshida, Dorothy Shelley, Ruth Thomas, Misaye Wat-
anabe, Louise Halberg, Menora Matsuda, Gladye Persons, and Thelma Yatabe.
The Sophomores who made a splendid showing in Analy athletics at the first of the
school year on the gridiron were: jim Neeley, Stanley Blank, Art Iverson, David
Foreman, and Leland Bonar.
As the year drew on, football faded into the dim distance and basketball became the
main attraction, The members upholding the class in this sport were: Leo Duckhorn,
David Foreman, Walter Fore, Stanley Blank, Albert Lunceford, and Scotty McDonell.
On the tennis court Leland Bonar and David Foreman brought fame to the class,
while the cinder path saw Stanley Blank, Art Iverson, jim Neeley, Joe Greiner, Vernal
Howard, David Foreman, August Englehardt, and Walter Fore racing for the honor
of old Analy.
Not only was the famous class of Sophomores known by their ability as students and
athletes, but were also members of class functions such as glee club entertainments,
school plays and in musical activities.
After having established such a wonderful record throughout our first two years of high
school, we, the members of the class of '34 feel that we have helped to maintain the
honor of Analy and hope to preserve such a reputation during the balance of our high
, M. M 'l
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De Silva, Lark, Lucietich, Rowe, Keegan, Respini, Franklin, johnson,
Hagg, Kobler, Sharp, Souza, Harford, Pierce, Guidotti, McDevitt,
Marshall, Urton, Ashdown, McBain, Lea.
Mr. Irish, Bastings, Hall, Dahlbon, Ungewitter, McBai'n, Kelly, Fouts,
Henningsen, Piercini, Howard, Pete.
Miss Snypp, Kubuchi, Garloff, Badger, Wright, Barnes, Thorpe,
Poggi, Butler, Hench, Macler, Reiter, McGrew, Carr, Drury, Graham,
Miss Luman, Rowland, Beckman, Foreaker, Hudspeth, Searby, Garloif,
Fouts, Thomsen, johnson, Gonsalves, Yeager, Garlc-ff, Greer, Bos-
well, Lucus, La Font, Miller, Hiura.
Fouts, Fung, Rather, Birkhoffer, Beattie, Kimura, Anderson, Ashdown,
MeDevitt, Anderson, Jensen, Smith, Bacchini, Nichols, Middleton,
Bacon, Ameral, Arends, Bizal, Barich, Sako, Yamamoto, van Kepple,
Dawson, Prosser, Medrano, jenkins, Hixson, Anderson, Tallman,
Chamberland, Arends, johnson, Shell, Peterson, Moore, Frazer, Mat-
suda, Shell, Goss, Hall, Pharris, Rose, Tough, Gonella, Cave, johnson.
Rozeboom, Howard, Lyon, Menini, Thomas, Mayhorn, Savio, Fore,
Grey, Wetch, Fellers, Darby, Bollinger, Glenn.
Faculty Sponsors: Miss Snypp, Miss Luman, Miss Sovy, Mr. Carroll, Mr. Irish
FIRST SEMESTER CI-A55 OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER
George Frazer ........... .......... P resident ................ ............ G eorge Frazer
Thomea Matsuda .......... ,.......... V ice-President .......... ......... P aul Badger
Shirley Shell ..,........ ......... S ecretary-Treasurer ........ ........ D onald Lark
Maxine Goss .......... ........... Y ell Leader ....... .......... B obby Grey
TINY spark may burst into a flame" is the motto of the Freshman class
which has completed its first year of high school. A successful "take off" was
made when George Frazer was made our pilot.
I A I
Lis The big event of the year, the Freshman Reception, made the members of
L M A the first-year class feel entirely at home in their new surroundings. Jean Pharris,
who represented the class, was united to the Student Body in a mock marriage
ceremony to Sam Banks, Student Body president. After an entertaining program, dancing
completed the balance of the evening.
The Freshman girls entered into the activities of Analy in a lively way, by winning
first prize at the Girls' Jinx, where they presented an entertaining stunt under the di-
rection of jean Pharris, member of the program committee.
In the second semester of the year, a tea was given to a large group of the mothers
of the class which helped to acquaint the mothers with the teachers. An entertaining
program consisting of a glee club number, a skit, piano selections, and a talk by Miss
Schmidt was enjoyed by all those present. At the conclusion of the tea, refreshments
were served in the cafeteria, which was decorated in green and yellow, the class colors.
The members who aimed high in regard to marks in their subjects were few, 'but
the number is sure to increase as shown by the large number on the honor roll during
the second semester. Those who made the Honor Society were: Tamea Matsuda, Walter
Fellers, Harold Thomas, Betty Graham, and Elizabeth Greer.
Of those Freshmen enterting sports several have made a good showing during the
athletic season. In football, William Fung, jim Jlubuchi, Franklin Garloff, George Lee,
and George Frazer distinguished themselves on the gridiron. In basketball, Eddie Keegan,
George Frazer, and Jim Kubuchi made good in the mid-winter sport.
A number of Freshmen students exercised their golden voices in Glee Club activities
during'the year which was composed of the following members: Mary jane Hall, Hyla
Tough, Shirley Shell, Pauline Moore, Bernice Resnick, Maxine Goss, and Ellabelle
johnson. Pauline Moore had a prominent part in the Washington Pageant.
Upon concluding the first year, the class of '35 are eagerly looking forward to further
activity during the remainder of their three years of school at Analy.
FOR 1 932
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Top Row: Banks, Bridgeford, Frazer.
Bottom Row: johnson, Orr, Gilardi, jones.
Student Body Council
Faculty Sponsor, ...,.,... Mr. Shiull
FIRST SEMESTER v SECOND SEMESTER
Sam Banks ....,.... ....... P resident ........ ............... S am Banks
Dick Bridgeford ..,..... .......... V ice-President ........ ......... D 'ick Bridgeford
Marvin Frazer ..,...., ......... S ecretary-Treasurer ..,.... .......... M arvin Frazer
Dale Orr .,.......... ..z.. Student Body Manager ...,... .............. D ale Orr
Albert Gilardi ..,..... .............. H istorian ,........... ......... L eo Duckhorn
Thelma johnson .....V.. ..,vs.. G irls' Representative ,,..... .. ..,.. Thelma johnson
Frank jones ......... ........ Y ell Leader ..,....... .......... F rank jones
Student .Body .Affairs
'HE first Student Body meeting of the year was held on September 17. After
a regular business meeting, Frank jones led the students in school yells.
Gaiiawaghowah, better known as Mr. Freeman, gave an interesting talk
,digg . . . .
L-'N ls, on Indian -life in an assembly on November 3. He displayed several Indian
Y ' blankets and gave illustrations of Indian songs and calls.
On the evening of November 10, a program was presented in the Gym in
observance of National Education Week. A great amount of school spirit was shown
at a bonfire rally held on the night of November 12, prior to the football game with
On November 13, Healdsburg, Tomales, and Analy joined in the presentation of
three one-act plays in the Analy Gym. The Analy students presented the play, "Dust of
The installation of the Girls' League officers was held in the gym on November 18.
Rose Hagg, former president of the League, installed the members
the usual candle-light ceremony.
of the cabinet in
Both of the football teams enjoyed a banquet given in the school cafeteria Novem-
Mr. Thomas Bridges, president of Healds Engineering School, gave a very interesting
talk on "Choosing a Professionj' on December 4.
jack van Keppel won first place in the Book Week assembly December 8, when he
portrayed Mr. Micawber from "David Copperfield." A large number of students partici-
pated in the program and four books were given as prizes.
"Why the Chimes Rangf' a beautiful religious play, was presented by the drama class
on December 15. The glees also assisted in the program.
The Student Body officers for the second semester were installed at an assembly on
january 29. Aftr the installation the combined glees sang a number of songs.
On February 16 the Azalea staff presented a brilliant radio assembly, advertising the
1932 annal. The program was unique, and proved a great success.
Dr. Knoles, president of the College of the Pacific, spoke in an assembly on February
26, his subject was "Disarmamentf'
Senior Old Clothes Day was held April 1, and an unusual number of Seniors par-
Top Row: Stone, Brown, Benson, McDonald, Spillers, Porter, Curtis.
Second Row: Mancini, Mendonca, A. van Keppel, Daverio, Badger, Miller.
Third Row: Lawrence, J. van Keppel, Watson, Ameral, Davies.
Faculty Sponsor .......
jack van Keppel .........
Dorothy Watson .......
Chester Lawrence .........
Raymond Spillers .........
Nelson Stone ........
Eunice Curtis ........
Winifred Davies ........
Elizabeth Mancini .......
Annie Ameral .........,,
Scotty McDonell .........,
Alice van Keppel V.,.....
joe Badger ............
Ted Braga ............
Norman Miller .........
jean Porter ............
Bertram Brown ........
Virginia Mendonca ........
TH aviation the theme of the 1932 Azalea,
t this very colorful book was possible. Under
the supervision of the editor, Jack van Keppel,
, and the advisor, Mr. Benson, the staff has pro-
duced a very attractive book from both the
artistic and literary standpoint. Improvement
was made in all of the sections of the year book, and the
staff feels that an achievement has been made towards
a high school annual which depicts school life and
history as it is actually found.
The Azalea for 1932 has adopted a blue color scheme
for its division pages representing a departure from the
division pages of past year books. Instead of the cover or fly
shades of blue are to be found in the text which we feel v
the color scheme of the book. The art work was done by the m
Davies, our able and promising art student. Thanks and appreciation are also due to Miss
Luman, whose valuable criticisms in the art work and whose kindly assistance in our
publicity campaign are two of the reasons for the success of the book.
in more harmony with
the only color,
asterful hand of Winifred
The business managers of the Azalea, Chester Lawrence and Raymond Spillers, are
to be congratulated very highly for the splendid work they have done in the solicitation
of advertising space in such difhcult times as these. What they have achieved should be
recognized as some kind of a record. Both of these able business geniuses have collected
more advertising space and brought in a larger income than our entire quota of last year.
The wonderful financial success of this project has made possible a surplus to be ad-
vanced to the Analyan for the latter's support. 4
In January the editor and the advisor attended the California Scholastic Press Associ-
ation at Stanford, where our last yearis book was criticized, and during the same session
many problems pertinent to the plans of a year book were given special consideration.
The Azalea is always unique in its method of publicity programs and this year adopted
the idea of competitive sales activity among the four classes in the form of a horse race.
At this writing the results of the horse race are not known but the latest reports indicated
that it was developing into one of the closest races in the history of the Analy track.
We, the Azalea staff, offer our production for your entertainment and educational en-
joyment and may you spend many happy hours with the 1932 Azalea.
FOR 1 93 2
FOR 195 2
Top Row: Benson, jones, Braga, Monroe, Keegan, Williamson, Daverio.
Second Row: Craig, Parker, Davis, Simoni, Davis, Prien.
Front Row: Savio, Badger, Weait, Frazer, Mendonca.
TI-lE STAFF i
Editor-in-chief ,,..,r... . .....,,.,..,,,............ , .,.........,.........,....,....,. Emily Weait
Associate Editors .,.....,, ......... M ax Williamson, Irma Savio
Exchange Editor ..,,.,, ..,,...........................,.. B ill Monroe
Feature Writer .,.,...... ........ H elen Prien
Sport Editor .............,.., .,,.,.. ...,,.. .....,.... J o e Badger
Asst. Sport Editor ,....,,
Club and Class Affairs ....,..
Dramatics and Music ....,.... .........,.,. ............r....
Clara Parker, james Keegan, jack van Kepple, Marvin Frazer,
Donald Daveiro, Frank jones, Bill Monroe
Faculty Advisor ......, ..,...............,...,...........,. ......... R i chard Bens
1. To encourage high scholarship.
2. To promote the spirit of co-operation.
3. To foster good sportsmanship through victory and defeat.
fl. To form a closer relationship between the school and the community.
.......Doris Davis, Virginia Simoni
scholarship practicing the spirit of cooperation
fostering good sportsmanship through victory and
M, ,yn defeat, and above all, forming closer relationships
li? fl between the school and the community, the staff
of the Analyan under the leadership of Emily
Weait, editor-in-chief, is indeed proud of their accomplish-
ment for the year. The efficient assistance of our assist-
ant editors, Irmo Savio and Max Williamson, has also I
been instrumental towards the success of the paper during
the past year. Considerable credit is also due to our worthy
sports editors, joe Badger and Ted Braga, who were responsible for our attractive sport
pages which proved to be one of the high lights of our publication. The other scribes
should likewise receive meritorious praise for their effective presentation of those activities
which are associated with school life in the columns of the Analyan.
V? naw IVING up to their. platform for .encouraging high
lit! . 3 . . r
, S: , . . .
In addition to the usual holiday numbers, the staff issued a special bicentennial edition
in honor of the 200th anniversary of George Washington's birth. We called this edition
the "Mt. Vernon Gazette," which dealt with the period of Washington being presented
in the typical newspaper style in order to represent as vividly as possible the events
during his life.
Early in the school year, the members of the staff accompanied by Mr. Benson, our
advisor, visited the printing establishment of the Press Democrat of Santa Rosa, where
they observed the inner workings of a daily paper. Early in the spring, Mr. Benson took
three delegates from the staff, including our Azalea editor, to the California Scholastic
Press Association convention at Stanford, where problems pertaining to both publica-
tions were discussed. Two copies of the Analyan and last year's Azalea were favorably
criticized by those in charge of the convention.
The Analyan is proud of their exchanges from other schools, having received papers
from twenty high schools, two of which were received from Hawaii and one from the
state of Iowa.
Attention should also be given to a novel means of financing our paper this year
whereby the income is derived from both the sale of Student Body cards and from the
profits of the year book, a practice which has never before been tried in any other high
school within our knowledge.
The Analyan brings to a close a most successful year and we as Analyans are proud
of our student publication for its successful attempt to portray the life of the school
in a mature and entertaining fashion.
FOR 1 93 2
Top Row: Meeker, Trembly, Shatto, Fisk, Mayhorn, jones.
Second Row: Gunn, Palmberg, Tough, Mendonca, Fisher.
Front Row: Taylor, Fredericks, Dabney, Gallaher.
Faculty Sponsor ........,.
Treasurer. ....... .,
Established 1927 '
Fmsr AND SECOND SEMESTIERS
Left to Right, Mendonca, White, Fisher, Bridgeford, Palmberg, Dabney, Fisk,
Mayhorn, Tough, Broderick, Gallagher, Shatto.
Faculty Sponsor ..,...........,.,......,...
Holger fa peasant boyj ..............
Steen this younger brotherj ..,..,...
Bertel ftheir unclej ..,..,.......,...t...
An old Woman .........,..,.....,.....,.
Rich woman ...,.
Rich man .,....
Young girl .....,,
Wyhy the Chimes Rang"
Angel .....,t,. ............... R uth Fisk
"Dust of the Road"
Pete Steele ...,,.,...,..,,...................,..... ,.....,..,.... .....,.... H a rry Mayhorn
Prudence Steele ......,,..........,.......,..,..... ........ N yra Fredericks
An old man funcle of Prudencej ......... ............ B ill Dabney
A Tramp ......,...,..,,.......,....................... .......... P aul Meeker
11- 77 x I
Faculty Sponsors ....... ,Y..,.,,,..... M iss Snypp, Miss Reager, a
Vice-President .....V,,,, .......
Secretary-Treasurer .....uu. V,
Program Chairman ...Y....Y,...,,.,,,.,YY.....,,......,,.,....,.......,.. .,...,..
Winner of O. G. A. silver pin-Nyra Fredricks.
Winner of O. G. A. bronze pin--Mildred Edwards.
Reager, jones, Scott, Bizal, Foster, Monroe, Jackson. N x
Tough, Seefeldt, Gallaher, Curtis, Valentine, Coats, Pashich, Varano.
Easdale, Aho, Yamamoto, Thomas, Souza, Bately, Costello, Fredricks,
Hensley, Piezzi, Brownell, Snypp, Miller, Piezzi, Davis, Rego,
nd Mr. Hensely
Stockberger, McDowell, Rohr, Blank, Iverson, Jones, Garcia, Howard,
I-Iudsbeth, johnson, Cordoza, Castens, Burdick, Stockberger, Greiner,
Perry, Ashdown, Harrison.
Hessel, Sharp, Weeks, Osborn, Edwards, Doty, Strode, Menini.
McGowan, Wagnon, jones, Frati, jones, Lance, Williamson, Cordoza,
Future Farmers of America
Frank jones ......... ....,.... P resident ..........
joe Greiner ,,.,...... .,...... V ice-President ....,....
Art Iverson ........
Max Williamson ........
Lance and Mr. Jones
Top Row: Thomas, Braga, Moe, F. Fisk, L. Fisk, Mayhorn, Lorraine.
Second Row: Fellers, Shilling, Wright, Smith, Maclar, Starkey, Wasson.
Front Row: Narron, Jeffery, Parker, Johnson, Shoemake, Collier, Yatabe.
Faculty Sponsor .......
Thelma Johnson ........a ..,.a....
Dick Shoemake ....... ...,....
Florence Jeffery ....... ........
Clara Parker .......
Song Leader .....
.Vice-President ....... ......
Top Row: McFarlane, Sutherland, Putney, Hagg, Shirk, Ameral, O'Connell,
Second Row: Magrini, Valentine, Palmberg, Bridgeford, Davies, Prosser, Lummis.
Front Row: Fisk, johnson, Curtis, Coats, Watson, Mendonca.
Faculty Sponsor .........
Top Row: Crowe, Monroe, Lawrence, Broderick, Banks, Doose, Harrison, Perry.
Second Row: Cordoza, Gallaher, Brown, Tough, Daverio, jones, Taylor.
Third Row: Tough, Gonsalves, Moore, Hall, Schell, Bately, O'Connell, Orr,
A Harlow, Fisher, Volkerts.
Fourth Row: Resnich, johnson, Bridgeford, Wilson, Kunkel, Mariola, McGrew,
Fifth Row: Mayhorn, Lummis, Meeker, Weait, Frazer, Williams, Linville,
Faculty Sponsor ,.......c .
Emily Weait ........
Dot La Franchi r,..... .,,,.....
Frances Linville ,,,,,,,,.
President ..,.............. .
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
.. ....... Mr. Worwood
. .,..... Marvin Frazer
Top Row: Norton, Duckhorn, Fisk, Garloff, Taylor, McDowell, R. Duckhorn,
Hoffmeyer, Kingwell, Trembley, Fisk, Showalter, Varano.
Middoe, Pillow, Orr, Shell, Banks, Yamamoto, Wegesser, Monroe,
Moe, Mayhorn, Brown, Eichinger.
Fifth Row: Palmberg, Spillers, Dorwood, Foster, Berdick, Varano, Fredrick, Kirk
Guerazzi, jones, Downer, Braga.
Fourth Row: Dilliha, Zanelli, Putney, McCullan, McKay, Davies, Aslakson
Wagnon, Clayton, Hayes, Trembley, Collins.
Third Row: Yatabe, Mendonca, Volkerts, Jeffery.
Second Row: Cordoza, Taft, Burroughs, B. van Keppel, Eltzroth, Harrington, Aho
Furusho, Ameral, Lummis, V. Mendonca, Harlow.
First Row: Bollinger, Johnson, Meeker, Hagg, Shirk, Fisk, Jones, Beach, Gunn
Faculty Sponsor ........,
Frances Shirk .r...... ......... P resident ......i.. ......... F rances Shirk
Ruth Fisk .............i ........ V ice-President ........ i.,.............. R uth Fisk
Marguerite I-lagg .....i., .....r... S ecretary .... ....... ........ M a rguerite Hagg
Paul Meeker ,,.....,. ......... T reasurer ......,.. ......... P aul Meeker
FOR 193 2
Narron, Barnes, Urton, Meeker, Moe, Banks, Holfmeyer, Eichinger,
Wegesser, Shatto, Hutton.
White, Rohr, Elphick, Davis, Kirk, Lark, Hagg, Bonar, Prien, Lucas.
Knight, T. Johnson, M. johnson, Bately, McFarlane, johnson, Clay-
ton, Linville, Gunn, Weait, Perry, Bollinger.
Wagnon, Stone, McCallum, Rice, Gilardi, Porter, Hayes, Putney,
Faculty Sponsor ......... ..............................V.,-,---------.---'-, -------------- -------,- M f - Knight
Banks .....,..,.,........ .....,
Davis., ...... .
Hoffmeyer ....,, ..,,
Johnson, K. .,.... .
johnson, M .........
INSTRUMENT BAND MEMBERS INSTRUMENT
,E Flat Alto
McCellum ........... ..
N arron .....
Stevens, C ........
Top Row: White, Bonar, Meeker, Moe, H. Hoffmeyer, Eichinger, J. Duckhorn,
Second Row: Budworth, Perry, Harford, L. Duckhorn, R, Duckhorn, Guerazzi,
Third Row: C. Hoffmeyer, Hayes, Pierson, McFarlane, Putney, Darby, Knight.
Front Row: Bollinger, Gilardi, Prien, Johnson, Clayton, Seefeldt, Perry.
Faculty Sponsor .............. ..
Duckhorn, I .........
Duckhorn, L .........
Diuckhorn, R .........
F rusho .......
Hoffmeyer, C ........
Hoffmeyer, H. .............
johnson, T ..........
Perry, V ........
Perry, R ........
F luegel Horn
FOR 1 93 2
Top Row: L. Duckhorn, Mayhorn, Stone, Banks, van Keppel, Lorraine.
Third Row: Fellers, Slivkoff, Bonar, Yeager, Gilardi, Paletti.
Second Row: Graham, Yatabe, B. van Keppel, Fisk, Hallberg, Ameral.
Bottom Row: Piezzi, Greer, Watson, Clayton, Fung, Jeffery.
Faculty Sponsor .......
Dorothy Watson ........
Ruth Fisk .......,,.
Frances Shirk .....,.
.........jack van Keppel
Barbara van Keppel
Top Row: Harlow, johnson, Crocker, Watson, Fisk, Starkey, Hallberg.
Second Row: Shelley, johnson, Howard, Shelley, Pierson, Drury, Garlolf, Schmidt,
Front Row: Graham, Carr, Matsuda, Ameral, Rather, Stockburger, Persons.
Annie Ameral .......
Marie Rather ....,...,
Tamea Matsuda .,.......
,, ..... Vice-Presidentw.
Secretary-Treasurer ........ .,
, ,...., Annie Ameral
FOR 193 2
Top Row: Hoffmeyer, Teeby, Fouts, Kingwell, Miller, Searby, Matsuda, Lyons,
Kirk, Wetch, Grey.
Second Row: Fellers, Moore, Foracre, McFarlane, Barnes, Fouts, Hartford, Howard,
Thomas, Mayhorn, Foreman.
Oelhman, M. McGrew, E. McGrew, Simoni, Shelley, Howard, E.
Howard, Crocker, Williams, O'Connell, Richard.
Fourth Row: Yatabe, Wilson, Gonsalves, Sako, Boswell, McDowell, Sutherland,
Watanabe, jenkins, Conklin.
Fifth Row: johnson, Oshida, Temple, Sovy, Hess, Hensely, Collier, Pharis, Case,
Yamamoto, A. van Keppel.
Faculty Sponsor .......... ..,..... M iss Sovy
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Edith Temple .....,,.. .....,,.. P resident ......... .,........... E dith Temple
Margaret Hess ...., ..,,..... Vice-President ......... , .....l... Kathleen O'Cor1nell
Secretary-Treasurer .T...... .....,...
Top Row: I.aFranchi, Palmberg, Martini, Shatto, Fisk, Lunceford, Downer,
Hoffmeyer, Dorwood, Foreman.
Fourth Row: Englehardt, Orr, Neeley, McDonald, Guerazzi, Mayhorn, Kingwcll,
Yamamoto, Varano, Buffaloe.
Third Row: Braga, Foster, Thompson, Hicks, Hensley, Hess, Stone.
Second Row: McCallum, Rice, Slivkoflf, Moore, Badger, Hoffmeyer, Paletti, Hayes,
Watson, Sutherland, Yatabe.
Bottom Row: johnson, Peterson, Pyke, Palmberg, Wright, Zanelli, Bridgeford,
Micheli, Valentine, jones, Thomas.
Faculty Sponsor ........
Song Leader .......
Fuzsr AND SECOND SHM1ssTnR
.yflfi . . - , , .- Vx,-qmfhgn.
, ' f af i
A Class Football
I I my OACH Cecil Carroll's Tiger varsity gave good ac-
count of themselves in every gridiron battle even
if they didn't win a league game last season.
When the call for candidates was issued, a
little over a full team reported for practice and it
took a lot of pep talk to conduct a successful
The Analy varsity was host to an unusually strong Healds-
brg squad in a non-league contest at the start of the season
COACH CARROLL with Analy on the winning side.
The first league game was played with the strong Trojan
eleven. Analy had the edge on the Trojans throughout the greater part of the game but
lost the contest in the last few minutes of play due to a lack of reserves.
The San Rafael Bulldogs traveled' to Sebastopol the following Saturday when again
the lack of reserves proved a nemisis in the Tigers' defeat. E E
The fighting Tiger varsity invaded the Apache stronghold determined to return
home with a score and a touchdown was realized for Analy by a pretty seventy yard
run by Marvin Frazer.
A hectic battle was waged on the following Saturday between St. Helena and Analy,
with St. Helena emerging victorious by a lone touchdown.
Analy wound up the season with a post-season game with the Ukiah gridmen on
Armistice Day at Ukiah. Analy played hard but the Ukiahans were the better team.
Marvin Frazer, captain and varsity quarterback, played very hard and was in there
all the time giving all he had. Marvin will be back next year to do his best to lead
Analy through a successful season.
Myrel Moore was one of Analy's outstanding backs on defense and his loss will be
keenly felt next year. ,
"Chub" Blank, Ed. Pedroia, and the two Garloffs turned in some excellent brand
of football and we are depending upon thc only survivor, Mr. Blank, to carry on next
season in his usual ground gaining and punting.
Although a tough schedule awaits the varsity next season, our chances are not bad
considering the 1931 squad was one of the best since 1925.
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
Conch Cflrrnll, Ilrmff111L'yQr, Vwlite. Hall, Fisk, Temple, l!x'im1gefrx1'4I, fXIcmrm'.
Kuhlcr, l.:1 I"rnnn'hi, I'1l'IlZL'I', Ilrngzl. Illzmk, SmckIme1'gvr. Ivmjson, Shflllu,
If. llurloff, R, G:l1'lmmIY. ROllI'L'I'. I,llIlCE'fU1'll, Pcmlrrwizl, F. KZZIFIOH, Moc, Sl1'mh'.
Punch Kilflhlbll. Flmg, I':1lmT1erg, Kulmuclmi, Jolmnsmx, Lu-.
Jruhllsulx, 1-zlrcwn. Stnckbn-1'g1-1', 101195. Ilmlger.
fl, lfrzwn-V, Miclrlzlugh, I,. Gzlrluff, Sl10XY2lI1L'I'. S111-llcv. I"ush'x'.
Ycrlry, Xvilfflllfl. k4:11'ln'l', Ilm1:u', Slivlurlf, lhmh-1'iL'k.
IB Class lFoontlballll
OR the first time in the history of Analy a light-
ia weight football team was put on the field of battle
under the able coaching of Coach Elmer Karlson.
The Analy "peer" had a very successful season,
W 'M ending in a tie for second place with San Rafael.
The Tigers lost but one game during the entire
Petaluma was the first team to taste defeat at the hands
of the Tigers. The Trojans did their best but returned to
COACH KARLSON Petaluma the losers by two touchdowns.
The following week, the Tiger "30's" traveled to the San
Rafael Bulldogs' kennels to lose their only game of the season by a lone touchdown,
made in the first quarter from a bad punt.
The next Friday the Analy lightweights were hosts to the pennant winning Tamalpais
Indians. Two more evenly matched elevens could not be found and the game ended in
a one touchdown tie.
In the next game at Vallejo the Tigers hit their stride and Vallejo went down before
the Tiger onslaught. The Analy team left Vallejo with the only victory the Tigers
have ever gained over the Apaches in football.
On the following Saturday the little big game was staged between Santa Rosa and
Analy on the Santa Rosa gridiron. Analy's strong offensive machine started clicking
and after the game a badly battered Panther squad left the field in defeat.
In the last game of the season, Analy took on Napa on the Analy stamping grounds
where they played the Napa Indians to a standstill. The strongly contested affair ended
in the darkness with a tie.
Analy placed three men on the mythical all-conference squad. Walter Slickoff, speedy
Tiger back was chosen as one of the best players in the league. James "Carrideo" Kubuchi,
heady Analy quarter, was named second best quarter in the league, while William Fung
also won a place as the next best full back in the conference. -
George Lee, Ernest Showalter, and Lawrence Garloff, although failing to place in
the first string in the conference selections, received honorable mention for theirsterling
Y. . Y ...YY
Football and Balslketzlballll Sports Calendar
Analy"' .............. 6
Analy .,....,....... 0
Analy .............. 0
Analy ......,..,.... 7
Analy .............. 0
Analyg ,..........v.. 0
Total 1 3
Analyff ..,........... 35
Analyl' .............. 18
Analya' .............. 24
Analy"' .............. 26
Analy .....,........ 15
Analy .............. 26
Analy ............,. 18
Analy .............. 1 1
Analy .............. 2 1
Analy ..,........... 17
Total 2 3 2
Analy"' ,...........,, 1
Analy"' .,..,......... 14
Analyi' .,..........,, 1 2
Analyl' .........,..,, 12
Petaluma .,.... ....
San Rafael ............
Vallejo ................ 27
St. Helena ............ 6
Sonoma ....,v.......... 2 2
Analy .............. 1 2
7 Analy ..... ..... 6
6 Analy ..... ..... 6
Analy .............. 14
Analy ........,..., .14
Total 5 9
Petaluma ..... ..... 0
San Rafael ............
Vallejo ....... ..... 0
Analyl' ..,........... 9
Analy"' .............. 24
Tomales ............,. 7 Analyvs .---.,.---,-.. 2 2
Napa ..... ........ 2 3 Analy"' .............. 18
sf. James .....l........ ao Afwlyq' -------------- 18
Santa Rosa .......... 1 9 Analy """"""" 1 5
Petaluma ........,..... 20 Ana Y 28
Analy ,.,........... 10
Healclsburg .......... 3 1
Analy .........,..,. 1 7
Santa Rosa ....,...., 28 Analyst-.---D,----'28
Petaluma .............. 30 Analyse ',--4---v'---- 13
Healdsburg ........,, 26 Analyi' ,,,,,,,.,-,.,, 1 8
269 Total 218
Napa .................... 17 Analy .............. 21
Analy ....,.......,. 11
Analy ............,. 24
Gyservllle ........,... 9 T otal 95
'W' Indicates non-league games
St. James ....
Santa Rosa ..
THealdsburg forfeits to Analy.
PAGE 5 1
g A Class .Basketball
ARSITY basketball from the percentage standpoint this year was not very
sccessful, but the Analy quintet provided many thrills for the fans, and kept
the score down in practically every game.
The season officially opened with Santa Rosa meeting Analy on the Analy
court. The Tigers led throughout the greater part of the game but the Panther
five nosed out the Analy varsity at the' last minute. The following games were all
dropped, with the exception of the Petaluma game.
Lawrence Downer, varsity forward, was picked as one of the best forwards in this
section for the mythical five. Sam Banks, Analy center, was picked as second best center
in the league.
B Class lB5asltetlb.all
The Analy B class cage team had a successful year, finishing second in the race for
league supremacy. The only defeats handed to the Tigers were ,by the Santa Rosa
Panthers. Analy later defeated Santa Rosa in a non-league game.
John Duckhorn was the high scorer for Analy, making fifty-five points during the
season and thereby was rightfully placed on the mythical five along with his brother
Leo, both of whom proved to be the two best forwards in this section of the league.
Captain Ernest Garloif was probably the Tigers outstanding guard, while the entire
team played a line brand of basketball throughout the season.
Coach Cecil Carroll, B class mentor, is to be complimented for developing a first class
aggregation, and our hopes for another successful season are very promising.
The Analy "midgets" for
the second successive year have placed second in the per-
centage column in the C class race. '
The "C" class under the able coaching of Daniel
Hensley, defeated every league team except Petaluma.
John Duckhorn was the outstanding player and with his
teammates ran up some good scores against the opposing
Coach Hensley has been coaching his prospective next
year's "C" class team during fourth period which will
undoubtedly give any conference team a good game next
COACH HENSLEY Season'
A CLASS BASKETBALL SQUAD
Top Row: Downer, Orr, Banks, Lunceforcl, R, Car10iT. I
Second Row: Coach Karlsou, liridgeiord, Fisk, Frazcr, Braga, Trcrnbly, Fung.
First Row: Strode, lilzmk, Hall, Shattn, F. Garloff.
B CLASS BASKETBALL SQUAD
Top Rfiw: Xvlilllillllllfib, Varauo, R. Duckhuru, Fore, Morris, Pete, Coach Carroll
Second Row: Foster, G. Frazer, Guerazzi, J. Duckhoru, L. lluckhorn,
Fimt Row: Daverio, Stockbergcr,
C CLASS BASKETBALL SQUAD
Tup Row: llcllonnell, Fore, Coach Ilenscly. Keegan, Iluckhorn, Badger.
Sgco1ulRuw: L. Ducklmrn, Fellers, Lark, UI. lluckhoru, Frazer, Norwood, Souza.
First Row: Kulmchi, J. Fore, Dabney, Kirk.
HIS year marked one of the strongest track squads in the history of Analy
sportdom. Never before have we witnessed such an array of stars as those per-
forming this spring under the careful eye and direction of Coach Elmer
The Analy A class tracters won all three of their preliminary meets in ad-
dition to the sub-league meet by large margins having defeated Petaluma,
Napa, Vallejo, and Santa Rosa in the order named. The C class track men made
a comparatively good showing by winning two out of three preliminary meets. At this
writing the Analy squad is given a slight edge in the North Bay meet on Nevers Field
held at Santa Rosa on May 7th.
It was difficult to single out any one performer for Analy in track this season, but
there was never any doubt about the stellar work of Blank in the 220 and 440 yard
runs and of Sam Ono in the pole vault and broad jumps.
The following were the scores gathered by the Analy tracksters:
3 . lx:
Analy .......... ....... 7 5 3 8 ........ .... P etaluma
Analy .......,.. . . ........ ,,,,,,, N apa
Analy ......... ....... 6 4 ........ .....................,,,,...,.,..,, V alle j 0
Analy ......... ........ 6 1 5 1 ............................................ Santa Rosa
25 ................ For other three high schools
Analy ....... ..v...... 2 6 1 f 3 23 2 f 3 ......... .... P etaluma
Analy ....... ,........ 2 6 24 ...... ..,.,, N apa
Progress in tennis at Analy this year was in a state of metamorphosis due to the desire
of the newly appointed tennis coach, Kenneth Knight, to find stronger arrangement of
players for next year. Although we lost to Healdsburg and Santa Rosa this spring, the
following tennis stars showed considerable strength in their matches: Paul Strode, William
Hiura, Dave Foreman, and Norman Miller. Much is expected of Gilbert Foster and
Leland Bonar next year as they gain in experience.
The sun also shone brightly for Analy in another spring sport, that of baseball, with
the Tiger nine winning nine out of evelen of its games, including eight preliminary
contests and three league games. At this writing, the Analy ball players had just won
a sensational game from Sonoma, where Dale la Franchi, supported by an air-tight
infield, pitched a no-hit no-run game having struck out nineteen men, the final score
being 6 to 0 for Analy. The best battery combination of the season was La Franchi and
Downer while the hardest hitters on the squad inclded "Chub" Blank and Art Iverson,
who also proved his worth Aon the mound. And last, but not least, a big ovation is due
to Coach Daniel.Henseley for his work in bringing together a big-league ball team for
Analy, jhnnnb Orww? '
s wtf- P,.'xaJa.....a-tl.
'W Www! if ,fc
, , P 55
fkvr-rnn. Cfrfvvv? hadnt Liv,
G. A. A.
President .,....,.. ........A E dna. Coats
Vice President ........ ....... R ubye Valentine
Secretary .....,.... ..A...... C arol Valentine
Treasurer ........,. .,,... ........ L i nda Fung
Yell Leader .e.,..... ........ G en 'eve ' Christensen
Miss THOMAS -q--.,.,, Miss Thomas
Blloclk A Society
Faculty Advisor .....,.... ,,,r..,, M r, Karlson
President ....... ,.,,.... M arvin Frazer
Vice President ......... ...........w.. ........ E r nest Showalter
Secretary-Treasurer ....,.. ...... ..,,,,.... W i lliam Hiura
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The Mail Goes Through
' OR DAYS the Sierras had been enveloped in terrific snow storms. The
Lincoln Highway from Whiskey Flats to the State line was closed to traflic.
'AQ The railroads were fortunate if they could put a train through to Reno since
the snow-sheds were collapsing under the heavy strain.
The Eastbound mail planes were held up at Sacramento and the Westbound
planes at Reno waiting for a chance to get over the Summit. Several loads of mail
had been consigned to the Southern Division which operated from Los Angeles.
And because of the traffic blocking conditions Harry Walker, the radio operator,
and Charles Lettau, the teletype operator, of the Summit Airways Station were ordered
to stand by and report any change in the weather to the Sacramento and Reno offices,
Tick, tick a tick. Charles Lettau awoke from his day dream of a fast cabin plane
with a snap. Ten minutes ago he had sent in his hourly report which read in teletype
language: Smt, N. W., 18-, 2th, Sn. In clear English this means: Summit Station,
Northwest Wind, 18" below zero, ceiling 2,000 feet and snow. Charles knew that
his report was O. K. and he wondered what was up. On the repition of his calling
signal he slid from his bunk and rushed over to the teletype receiver. He pulled out
the tape to read more easily and what he saw made him whistle.
"Borman will try to make Reno in a few hours. He carries important papers.
International complications will result if not in Washington, D. C. at once. Stand by
and advise radio operator to keep in touch with the plane, prepare for emergency in
case of crack up in your sector. " A. C. Marts 31 B. Sacramento.
"Oh, Harry! Wake up from that beauty rest of yours and read these orders. We've
ot plenty of work ahead of us now . . . maybe we have."
Thus yelled Charles to his friend Harry, the radio operator, who was asleep in his
room. On coming through the doorway, Harry told Charles what he thought of a
young Frenchman who would wake his best friend from a sleep.
"What's the trouble with you and the teletypeg new orders or something?"
The smile faded from Harry's countenance when he read the orders on the tape.
"Those head division men must be crazy. Santa Claus couldn't get through this storm,
let alone a Boeing Special."
"You,re right, Harry. This must be pretty important if it has to get through now.
Well, let's hope Al Borman can get through. If he doesn't we will llo the hero part
Now began a feverish haste to get things put together in case of a forced landing.
Harry finished his share and sat by his instruments with the earphones clamped to his
head. In the meantime Lettau began inspection of his snowshoes and first aid kit.
The inspection Hnished, Charles noticed that it was time to send his hourly report..
The thermometer still read 18" below, the visibility was increasing, and in a half
hour it would be fairly clear. The wind board showed a change in the wind. A
weather vane, on a tower outside, records the direction and velocity of the wind board
by an arrangement of four electric lights. ,
He had finished his report by a few minutes when Sacramento went on with a
notice that Borman was now leaving the field. In a few minutes Harry had connection
with the plane, now one hundred and fifty miles away. As the plane came closer, he
re-adjusted his instruments.
"Hello Summitt. Is that you Harry? I understood at the office that you would
keep in contact with me .... What's that? . . . You say to give you a report from
my instrument panel? Sure, here it is: Altitude eight thousand, plenty of fuel and
sailing along about a hundred and forty. The old bus is acting pretty good."
Harry, at his receiver, took the report happily. Al might get over the summit in
fine style if things kept on as they are. Charles broke into the room with the words,
"It's still clear outside but it is likely to change in a half hour. Do you think Al
will get over here in time?"
"You bet he will. He will arrive in about fifteen minutes. Everything was o. k. by
his last report."
Walker was going to tell Charles what he thought of politics in general when he
was called again by Al in the plane.
"I dropped a little lower and I must be over Gold Run by now. The visibility
is getting bad up aboveg so I'll stay around three thousand feet. Do you remember
the plane that crashed on Donner peak last summer? Well, I'll stay high enough to
avoid duplicating that act. Bad accident that was, and on a day the visibility was
forty miles." .
Al speeding along at a hundred and forty average and Harry sitting in a comfortable
house of the Department of Commerce, then began to jest each other to pass the
time. The sudden sputtering and misfiring of the powerful radial motor broke into
Borman yelled. "The feed line is clogging up with sediment. She's getting worse
every minute. I am losing altitude and will have to land soon. Got any advice?"
"Sure. Do you remember that little lake we used to play in as kids? Well, there
is a layer of ice six feet deep on it and a thirty foot snow pack on top of that. Try
a 'pancake' landing on it. Itls the only chance this side of nowhere. We'll be waiting
for you in case of fire or something serious. Here's luck, you will need it. I hope you
can nurse her along this far."
In a few minutes Harry and Charles were waiting at Lake Agella for the plane.
Their intense excitement brought results. They heard the sputtering engine before they
FOR 1 93 2
could see the plane. As the sound came closer they could see the plane. It was just
barely clearing the trees. Al was lucky to know the location of the snow covered lake.
He stalled the plane and upancakedl' onto the snow. The plane nearly sank from
It was a half an hour before Borman was extricated from the wrecked plane. He
was conscious but badly injured. It was another half hour before they got him to the
"How is he Harry? All right?"
"Yes. He has a fractured arm and a broken rib. We'll have to set them without
Before long Al was able to talk clearly.
"Some landing wasn't it? Take that package in my jacket and get it to Reno. They'll
take it on."
Walker telephoned to Reno to have a car sent up as far as it could come and then
Charles was elected to ski to that point, fifteen miles away. Lettau made the trip down
in record time. The three mile descent took him just one quarter of an hour but the
other lap was a little slower because it was level going.
A few days later the newspapers of the nation told how a national disaster had been
averted by the timely arrival of a little package at the Capitol from the west.
Theme Songs of 119311 and 11932
"Music in my fingers" by Charlie Eichinger.
"In the 'heap' bye and bye" by Lola Brownell.
Louise" by Bill Dabney.
Sing Song Girl" by Pauline Moore.
"I want a little girl" by joe Badger.
"Little girl" by Clytie Pyke.
Honey" by Helen Prien.
"just a blue-eyed blonde" by Chub Blank.
"Blah! Blah! Love" by Ted Shatto.
"Sleep" by Bill Monroe.
"All of Me" by Laura Taft.
"Me" by Paul Strode.
"Tiptoe through the Tulips" by Ruth Fisk.
"I got rythm" by Al Gilardi.
"Making Whoopee" by jo Palmberg.
"How can you say you love me" by Hazel Barnett.
Lovable" by Marvin Frazer.
"Sam the accordian man" by Eunice Curtis.
I apologize" by Iovita Hicks.
Some Senior Statistics
The total number of Seniors is 77.
There are 41 girls and 36 boys.
Brown eyes are prevalent among the girls, but the boys have more blue eyes.
A greater number in both have dark hair.
The total 'weight of the class is 10,092 pounds, or 5 tons.
The boys weigh 5021 pounds, the girls 5071, or 50 pounds more than the boys.
If the Seniors are worth their weight in gold, they are worth 33,069,768
Average weights are 124 pounds for the girls, and 140 for the boys.
Those who dance number 44, while 33 do not.
There are five 16 year old Seniors: Josie Yatabe and Jennie Volkerts among the
girls, and James Keegan, Ross Yeager, and Clarence Cordoza among the boys.
' a. - . - . p
The average 'age his 415.53 yeais. V, Y 47
The total height of the class is 427 feet.
In comparison with the Hotel New Yorker in New York, the Seniors are only 15
If the Seniors were laid down their full height, starting at the school, they would
extend to some spot between the Analy Grill and the Bank.
More Seniors were born in the month of November than any other month, with
February a close second.
The average height of the girls is 5 feet 6 inches, and with the boys 5 feet 8 inches.
Stupid llntdlllligence Test
Iverson does not always have: faj A smileg fbj A new girlg fcj A marcel
fd, An A in history.
Gold is more costly than silver, because it is: fa, lighterg Qbj in falre teetbg
Qcj in Shelly's hairg fdj in the Junior ring.
At a wedding there is always: Qaj Celeryg fbj Gen Gunng Qcj sponge cake.
The opposite of graceful is: faj Frank Firkg Qbj a muleg Qcj Soldate.
A Senior is always -- than a junior: Qaj wiserg fbj more conceitedg
fcj dumberg fdj more clever.
A polar bear comes from: fab Africag Qbj the Russian Riverg Qcj Pekin.
Which one of these five things is most unlike the other four: Qaj Beachnutg
fbj Peanutg fcj Hickory nntg Qdj Ernest Kirkg fej Brazil nut.
At Analy it is safer to judge a person's character by his: Qaj carg fbj girl friendg
fcj actions in auernbly,
The opposite of fickle: faj Ted Bragag fbj Hazel Barnettg Qcj Wet Temple.
A gymnasium always has: Qaj dumbbellsg fbj noifeg fcj fnnric.
If Garloffls Ford cost 76c, how many kiddie cars can one buy for 77c? faj 105
fbj 3503 fcj 1g Qdj 0. A
If Sw yards of Miss Lorrainels coat cost 312 how many ermine pelts are there
in Miss Luman's coat? QFor answer, call Parkside 3333 in St. Louis.j
Lemonade is to Varano as a blonde is to: Qaj Euniceg Qbj june R.,' fcj Marie R.g
Qdj Francis Shirk.
If Frazer is a matinee idol then cross out the 27th letter of the alphabet.
Analy Hi is to Santa Rosa Hi as: Qaj Cupid is to Psycheg Qbj Fly is to fly
paperg fcj Candare if to Daley fdj Strode to football.
GLOSSARY OF TERMS TEST.
QU Graduation is a process of Qaj Getting rid of anderirable reniorry fbj Listen-
ing to the validictoriang fcj Awarding a class gift.
Q25 Commencement is a boring function because: faj There is pretty mtusicg
fbj all the pretty flowery fc, plenty of tears. '
QQ Seniors are: fay winners of a mental endurance contestg fbj equal to the
battle of lifeg fcj a thankful lot.
My Knowledge consists of: faj illusive materialsg Qbj all one can possibly
absorbg fcj that wlairh if left over after the firrt taite.
If Miss Reager can ride a bicycle 300 feet while Mr. Henseley runs 200 feet in
four flat, how many feet can Miss Reager ride in L minutes? faj 50 centi-
meters: Qbj four rqaare milefy fcj ten fathoms.
School bus is to Garloff's Ford as a new high school building is to the present one.
To belong to the Honor Society one must be: faj An athlete: fbj Intelligent:
fcj A mzuiciang fdj A bookworm.
One who always studies is regarded as: faj A marvel: fbj a freak: fcj a Fresh-
America was discovered by: faj George Washington: fbj Mahatma Ghandig
Radium is noted for its: faj volor: fbj sweet odor: fcj salty taste: Qdj activity:
fej flexibility. ' ' l
Analy would be lost without the: faj Old flivers: fbj study hall: fcj "y0fyo'J."
Study hall is where we: faj Eat candy: fbj make up lor! .rleepg fcj study:
fdj tell gossip.
Mr. Knight's automobile could be used as: faj Delivery car: Qbj truck: feb a
submarine: fdj war tank.
During the noon period most students: faj Cut school: fbj eat lunch: fcj tell
stories: fdj sit on the lawn: fej exerrife fiiverf.
Grape-nuts are to bananas as Freshmen are to: faj Knowledge: fbj shief: fcj Phi
Beta Kappa: Qdj Napa.
If two gallons of gas cost 34c how many miles per gallon can a junior obtain
in a trip to the Russian River? faj 30 miles: fbj 160 miles: fcj 1424 mile:
play roller Jkaief.
Mr. Irish claims his car will go 40 miles per hour. It will actually go: fab 85
miles: Qbj three blorkf: fcj 90 miles including the turns.
The oil for the construction of Analy Avenue was obtained from: Qaj Pennsyl-
vania: fbj Bill Dabneyk Hair Shop: fc, from a Willys Knight.
If the following statement is true, cross out the letter "t" in the word Uwisdomf
'A word of wisdom to the Sophomores is sullicientf,
Dick Middaugh's mathematical genius was recently shown by his ability to:
faj square a circle: fbj trifert an angle: fcj abstract a cube from a cucumber.
Pekin is: faj A city in Asia: Qbj a name of a sash and door factory: fcj a breed
of dogs. '
Ye 'Campus Life
PON peeking into the private life of some of our bosom companions and
fellow students, it was found that it would be unadvisable to print any pictures
of their natural life. These pictures are not as embarrassing as they would
4, llii be if taken of their private and everyday life. They are to be found in full
'tial' dress, half dress, and . . . pants.
The "shot" adorning the upper corner of the page is a genuine imitation of that
well known character, Mr. Micawber, posed by the late fto classj Jack van Keppel.
The center shows the little innocent girls of which there are three in number. You
can tell that they are freshmen because they still carry dolls. Alone stands the "Lone
Eagle," the pilot who flew the spirit of Analy across the ocean of blue ships. The only
difference is that the real Lindbergh flew across blue wawer.
What's this! Two playful little girls. Anyone would want to play with them. The
next snap is taken from the girls' jinx. Sort of oriental only it reminds rus of last year's
beach costume. The next one recalls to our mind that old saying, "In the days of
old when knights were bold." He really isn't vicious, he wouldn't dare do this at
Glancing down to the third row we notice one of the "twins," Which one, we
don't know, but it looks as if her clothes were not made during the depression. Believe
it or not, the center one in Gen. Tough, you see even if the camera was a little shy.
The other is a fair yoiung racqueteer from the big, bad city of Forestville. We wonder
what her racquet is. Perhaps it is hearts.
The trio look like co-eds of 1898 but they really have modern ways. In fact they are
only impersonating characters during the book week contest. The next picture may be
a worm's eye view, but it proves that even Fords can go wrong, especially Gene Porter's.
The Ford isn't shown here because he forgot to give it a bath. Lastly we see the three
prize winners of the book week program. Mr. Micawber on the left fthe one with the
earsj. And last but not least, we gaze upon "slim" Lindbergh and Chief Fly Swatter
of the Blackhead Tribe, a daring warrior if there ever was one, which goes,to show
that the Indians are still with us despite our immigration laws. g " '
Well, our day's work is done and we thereby close our roll-top desk, dismissldtiur
gum-chewing stenog and stroll home in the moonlight with an umbrella in one hand
and an owl perched on the other knowing that the Greeks must have had a word for it.
Aunt .lP1runclllla1's Collumn
Dear Aunty: What are the chances of my marrying my lover in Minneapolis?
Answer: Excellent, providing you can procure the railway fare.
Dear Aunty: Will I ever be able to bake an apple strudel?-Mary Sutherland.
Answer: Yes, providing you include the apples.
Dear Aunty: What does my future hold for me if I stay in at night?-joe Badger.
Answer: Not much for you are a night owl already.
Dear Aunty: What are the chances of my being an organist in a big church?
' -Mr. Worwood.
Answer: Good if you don't blow too hard.
Dear Aunty: Who will be my playmate during the summer?-Wesley Temple.
Answer: It will be hard to tell but you don't need much encouragement.
Dear Aunty: Will I ever hope to have a IOOWQ efficient journalism staff?-Mr. Benson.
Answer: You have no cause to worry.
Dear Aunty: What do you think of our new Year Book?-Chester Lawrence.
Answer: It is unquestionably the greatest contribution ever born from the fertile
brain of man.
Dear Aunty: I-Iow far is it to the nearest star?-Raymond Spillers.
Answer: About half the distance to a delicious kiss.
Dear Aunty: What will I find in my diploma?-Jack van Keppel.
Answer-A gift order from a freshman girl.
Dear Aunty: How many pecks are there in a bushel?-Al Gilardi.
Answer: Depends upon the price of eggs.
Dear Aunty: What steps shall I take to insure a happy marriage?-john Shelly.
Answer: Try jumping off a cliff.
Dear Aunty: Whom shall I write to for a position?-Lela and Lola.
Answer: The Smith Brothers.
Dear Aunty: Should I live to a hundred, will I be able to produce a Sara Bernhardt?
Answer: I am sorry, I cannot answer this question.
Dear Aunty: Who was it who said: "I take thee to be my lawful wife?"
Answer: Mr. Christainsen.
Whoopee Post Card
A Time Saver For Busy Analy Girls and Boys. Use check mark to avoid bad pen-
manship and poor spelling.
A good grade
True Blue Kid
On the River
At the rink
Thinking of you
. . . with our
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Cards FREE with each
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The Season's newest in
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"Art-Point" Guide For
1932- Consult it without
A WEDDING is the most conventional of all
Social Occasions and is the one time when
everyone wants to be absolutely "Socially
CORRECT STATIONERY plays an important
part in the appointment of the Seasonis
Brideg now as always, the workmanship must
THE WEDDING FOLDERS must be of just the
right texture and color, and Ivory is the pre-
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"ART-POINTH SOCIAL FORMS are unques-
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ASK YOUR DEALER to show you the "Art-
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Party Invitations . . . a complete line for
Charles R. Myers
Norman M.-But why did you buy a dachshund for the children?
Mr. jones-So that they can all pet him at once.
ae an at
Max W.4Oh, grandpa, what a lot of whiskers! Can you expectorate through them
Grandpa-Yes, sonny, I can.
Max-Well, you'd better do it now 'cause they're on fire from your pipe.
as :ie wk
Anna Henningson-You remind me of the seas.
Ted Shatto-Wild, restless and romantic?
Anna-No, you make me sick.
af wk :ie
Dale Orr-Did you ever stop to think that animals have much in common with
Mr. Irish-How's that?
Dale-Well, a balky mule has four wheel brakes 5 a billy-goat has bumpersg camels
have balloon tires and kangaroos have rumble seats.
ff as sv
Walt Fore-What's the matter, kid?
Gen Gunn-I got hitched up in a companionate marriage.
Walt-And you find he's not to your taste?
Gen-He's marvelous, but I've lost his phone number.
an as an
Pilot fof falling planej-Where's the parachute I told you to take with you?
Clarence Cordoza-Parachute! That's funny, I thought you said, "pair o' shoes."
wk as ae
News Item-Railroad employees will soon be obliged to take a cut in wages. We'd
hate to be the motorist at the crossing just after the engineer hears about it.
42 wk wk
Mr. Beach-They framed the constitution in 1787. I
joe Badger-The dirty crooks!
ae se wk
Dick Shoemake fin planej-Say, your wheel fell off!
Pilot-That's all right. I don't have to worry about it until we land.
sk ak wk
Emily-I've got a perfect news story!
Mr. Benson-Did the man bite the dog?
Emily-No, the bull threw the congressman.
an ae is
Charlie E.-When do you plan to get married?
Jean Porter-Well, if all goes well I won't get hooked for a couple of years yet.
--THAT YOU MAY EVER STRIVE
-THE FRUIT OF LABOR
-THAT YOU MAY HELP THOSE LESS FORTUNATE
IS THE XVELL WISH OF
W. S. Olhmdlio Billllj BOIRBA
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
THE ALUMNAE RETURN
AND YOU WILL TOO-
THE NELSON STUDIO
"PHOTOGRAPHERS OF QUALITY"
PHONE S. R. 1535 -
312 MENDOCINO AVE. SANTA ROSA, CALIF.
FOR 1 95 2
FOR 1 93 2
SANTA ROSA AVENUE
SEBASTOPOI., - - CALIFORNIA
Betty Qto one arm driverj -For good-
ness sake, use two hands.
Ted B.-Can't. Gotta drive with one.
Ik wk Ik
Dentist-I'm sorry but I'm out of gas.
jo Palmberg-Ye gods! Do dentists
pull that old stuff, too?
if wk ak
Jack Long-I hear that Al started an-
other fire in a waste-basket?
Jack Wegesser-Yeah! just "arson"
around, as usual.
PF Sk ak
GLOSSARY OF TERMS
GRADUATION is the process of getting
rid of undesirable seniors in an honorable
way by the process of . . .
COMMENCEMENT, a boring function
devised for testing the waiting stamina
SENIORS, gents who have spent four
uneventful years at some school or other
in a feeble attempt to get some . . .
KNOWLEDGE, an illusive muse who can
not be secured by just a little . . .
WORK, what the graduates are about
to do at last after they finish with such
things as . . .
SENIOR SINGING, an outdoor form of
:E an ill
Helen S.-How did Ellabelle get all
"Fifi"--She was out with a crude oil
wk ar as
Jovita H.-How do the college fresh-
men keep those dinky little caps on?
SAN TA ROSA OIUL AND
101 SANTA ROSA AVENUE PHONE 973
SANTA ROSA, CALIFORNIA
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sz FOURTH STREET PHONE 425
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415 NORTH STATE STREET PHONE 331
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lE. lF. U'lLeaury
ARCHIE F. O,LEARY, Mgr.
M DFRECTORS .
f, - -
. .1 My 4 QZZZTIQ'
. F., la Q
151 BODEGA AVENUE
Things to do while waiting for your
girl to get dressed for a date:
Fix your tie.
Smoke one of her father's cigars.
Fix the fire.
Get gas for the car from the family bus.
Use her phone to call up another girl.
vp af if
Mr. Worwood-I was just shaved by a
barber that wasn't a gentleman.
Mr. Lance-Why, what makes you
think that he wasn't a gentleman?
Mr. Worwood-Well, it was a lady
an as sf
Mr. Shull-What's the matter Chester?
You look worried.
Chester Lawrence-Oh, Christmas is
Mr. Shull-Ah, so you are thinking of
C. L.-No, sir. It's the present that
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-4 -A-A A
Gil Foster-See that cop over there?
He pulled in the Yale crew.
Chas. Fellers-Yeah? What had they
wk Pk Ulf
Bill Dabney-Do you object to petting?
Louise-That's one thing I've never
FK 34 Pk
Ted Shatto-Boy, my fortune is made!
Mr. Beach-What now?
Ted Shatto-I've invented a fountain
pen desk set with the table attached.
Pk Pk wk
Top Showalter-Gee, dear, with a
moon like that there are only two things
to do-and I don't feel like writing
Class of ' 52 I
Dr. E. C. Rogers
Sebastopol - - - California
FRANK L. FELLERS, Prop.
GAS, OIL, ACCESSORIES
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
K 'IK I
FOR 193 2
REDWOOD AND CEDAR
-S Mr. Fredericks-I cannot sleep at
night. The least little sound disturbs me.
I'rr1 a victim of insomnia. Even a cat on
our back fence distresses me beyond
Druggist-This powder will be effec-
Mr. F.-When do I take it?
Druggist-You don't. Give it to the
cat in milk.
ae an ae
Her Father-Young man, can you Sup-
port my daughter in the manner in which
she is accustomed?
Paul Meeker-Yes, Sir. You See, I use
Listerine tooth paste and the saving is
something wonderful. fNot an adj
Pk :ie vs
Jack Fore-I came upon a tiny hamlet
that seemed to be asleep on the edge of
the misty valley.
Jack Mayhorn-Was it asleep when
you got there or after you came?
DOORS COMPLIMENTARY TO THE
MILLWORK CLASS OF 1932
HARDWOOD FLOORING We wish to recall again the
SPLIT SH'-KES immortal words of our beloved
SAWED SI-IAKES Abraham Lincoln:
SPLIT POSTS "Let uf have faith that right
SIEWER PIPE maker might, and in that faith
BRICK let ur to the end endeavor to
ETC do our duty ar we underftand
This thought be to you as it has
PHONE 62 been to us, a living inspiration
toward a sturdy and healthy and
o permanent growth.
CCUJLCOMIBKU Frizelle Eales and
lliumbcr TCO, 'Company
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA P one 1071
"BETTER FEEDS AT LESS COST"
S- U K -I
.W ,.. -,, ,,,,
Merle Moore-Did you have a nice
time at the party?
Jo P.-Well, I had a nice party at the
ak wk as
Lela-What's always in the hole, but
probably paying the investors a profit?
Lola-I don't know, what?
av FF ae
Miss Schmidt-Now, wou1dn't you be
surprised on the final day if St. Peter
asked you, "What is a participle?"
:xc ak :ie
Cop-Can't you see the sign? You
must be blind.
Bill M.-I got signlus trouble.
wk as Pk
Dick B.-Can you get me a date with
a good girl?"
"Chub"-Well, I can get you a good date.
Y ' 3
THERE IS A WAR ON BE-
TWEEN STANDARD MER-
CHANDISE AND "NO NAME"
AND NO MATTER WHICH
WINS THE PURCHASER WHO
BUYS "NO NAME" IS THE
LOSER. IT PAYS TO BUY
STANDARD SUITS, SHOES,
SHIRTS, AND OTHER AP-
PAREL AND IN SO DOING
YOU HAVE THE ASSURANCE
OF VALUE AND SATISFAC-
SUCH GOODS WILL BE
I N FOUND HERE AT VERY REA-
LET'S GO TO THE-
I Apple Blossom
"UNDER THE KOFFEE KUP"
Frexb Candief H ot Lumber
Ice Cream and Drink:
B. D. lhnnltllenrman
Open Until Midnight
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
L. GAINER, Prop. PHONE 46-J
K 2 K --I
Inverted Capital Over
Banking Rerourcer Over
Combining security with a helpful,
personalized banking service
to over 400 residents of
GUERNEYVILLE, MONTE RIO
PHON EY FRUITS
A-assafoetida fvery decided flavorj.
C-caiullyflower foccasionally earsj.
D-dates fseldom a fruitj.
G-grapes ffrequently sourj.
I-julep fespecially mintj.
L-lemons fnot always a fruitj.
O-olive Qsometimes a sweet young
P-pineapples Qoften taken for datesj.
R-razzberries Qhardly ever a fruitj.
U-ureka Qtry and find itj .
Y-yokel Qfruit for the city slickerj.
SK if Pk
Eunice C.-I'd like to get some soap
Sam Banks-We have just the thing for
that delicate peach blossom complexion.
E. C.-Oh, it's not soft soap that I
14 Pk Pk
The visitor was talking of aviation
when little Grace interrupted: "I was up
in the air once myself, but I forget how
"Why, Grace," spoke up her mother,
"you were never in the air in your life."
"Mother," corrected Grace, "you have
forgotten that the stork brought me heref'
jean Porter-I've no use for that fel-
Inez M.-fWhat's the matter with him?
Jean P.-He's the sort of chap that
pats you on the back to your face and hits
you in the eye behind your back.
FK Sk wk
Henry Castens-just attended a great
house party. We had apple cider, lemon-
ade, grape juice, and punch for refresh-
Ross Carr-Not bad, but did you have
anything to drink?
Pk Pk PF
Valet fat 3 a. m.j--Beg pardon, sir,
but there's a burglar downstairs.
D to o ir
YOU OWE IT TO YOUR
FAMILY'S HEALTH TO
HAVE YOUR CLOTHES
WASHED IN A SCIEN-
TIFIC WAY. LET US DO
Chet Roher-All right, james, lay out IT FOR YOU,
my 30-30 and my tweed hunting suit.
WALL PAPER, POINTS
147 Bodega Avenue PHONE 288
Sebastopol - - - California
K' I K I
PAGE 8 1
s z -1 an
CALL OR PHONE MTUTCVWI N
POOL AND SNOOKER
Ml at ..
G C0 Cigars, Tobacco, and All Makes of
"SeMfife With zz Smile"
or Sebastopol, - - California
FRESH, CURED, AND
COLD MEATS B.. :N
FOster's 98c Stone
- Sc - 10c - 15c
NOTHING OVER 98C
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
2 B -- 3
Wes Taylor-I got the copper residue
in Exp. 7 and guess how much it weighed?
Wes Temple-Five grams?
1st W. T.-No.
2nd W. T.-Seven grams?
lst W. T.-No.
2nd W. T.-Ten grams?
lst W. T.-No. '
2nd W. T.-Well, how much then?
lst W. T.-I don't know, I didn't
Joe B.-I have a beastly cold in my
Clytie P.-Never mind, Joe, that's
if PK af
Lyle F.-Dad, buy me a drum.
Dad-But son, if I get you a drum
you'll disturb me very much.
Lyle-No, I won't. I'll drum only
when you are asleep.
"THE BIG STORE WITH THE LITTLE PRICE"
EVERYTHING THE MARKET AFFORDS
IN HIGH GRADE GROCERIES. FRESH
MEATS, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
AND OUR PRICES RIGHT.
KEEP THE INDEPENDENT MERCHANT IN BUSINESS-
IT WILL PAY YOU NOW AND IN THE END.
"BUSINESS IS GOOD-WE THANK YOU"
SEBASTOPOL, - - -
- - - CALIFORNIA
Chas. E. Piburn
125 NORTH MAIN STREET
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
Y S U
Catherine B.-What does a kiss on
the ear denote?
Thelma-It denotes that the girl has
wk wk an
Beneath the spreading chestnut tree
The smith works like the deuce,
For now he's selling gasoline,
Hot dogs and orange juice.
wk ak ak
Ruth F.-I simply can't appear in this
Harry W.-Maybe the manager will
let you take your hat off.
wk wk va
"Now, boys," said Mr. jones, "if you'll
just put a few crazy answers in your
examination I can sell them to a magazine
for 35200 each."
wk ak are
K. E. K.-How is a trombone like a
Howard H.-You have to slide to base.
The Most Spalding
, , Sporting
Essential Thmg G I
The Royal Bakery W D COX
I 2 S
Burglar's wife-Wake up, Slim, tbere's
a cop in the house!
vs :E an
Gladys C.-I should think you'd feel
as happy as a king when you're up in the
Aviator-Happier, I'm an ace.
Pk Pk Pk
Tony S.-Did you lose that case about
Clarence C.-Yes, the courts wouldn't
give me a herring.
Pk vs Pk
Then there was the aviator who
wOuldn't wear a crash suit in the summer
:E :Ie as
Alice O.-What big eyes you have,
Granny-And that, my dear, is how I
caught your grandfather.
THE PRESCRIPTION STORE
THE HOME OF THE SHEAFFER
LIFE TIME PEN
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
kl s In za
Be C owen!! y Attire!! and Prefentable
The Best Present for
an I,yerS A PRUDENTIAL
d LIFE INSURANCE
CLEANING AND PRESSING POLICY
RELINING AND REPAIRING
HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED o
"We Call and Deliver"
H. B. Scudder
156 MAIN STREET Phone 35-W
PHONE 249 117 N. Main St. Sebastopol
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
S -2 sl 2
Phone 304 or 305
FRESH F RUITS
There certainly is a depression. To
date Al Capone hasnlt killed half as
many people as he did last year.
1: wk wk
Visitor-What's your son's average in-
Mr. Bridgeford-From 2 to 5 a. m.
an an ak
Miss Richardson has discovered a new
way to cook sea gulls. A brick is placed
in the pot with the gull. When a fork
can be thrust through the brick with ease
the gull is done.
as wi: sf
Mr. Carroll entered the lab, and spot-
ting a student busily engaged in what
appeared to be pouring water on himself,
he approached nearer and asked, "What
is the trouble, my boy?"
Ted Shatto-Well, you see, sir, I
spilled wet salt all over my pants, and as
it is soluble in sulphuric acid-gosh,
where are my pants?
C. F. Chase
PHONE 3 1
132 NORTH MAIN STREET
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
115 SANTA RosA AVENUE
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
For The Ben In
CONFECTIONS, LUNCHES AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Trade at the
Hugh School Srtzore
Fresh Sandwiches Pie
Cakes . Candies
Ice Cream We Carry a Full Line of Soft Drinks
E WRITING MATERIALS
M. SIMONSEN Pm .
We Are Headqzzarlerr For
Kroehler Made Living Room Furniture 2: Majestic Electric Refrigerators '
Simons S rin s :: Ma'estic Radios zz Beau rest Mattresses
P 8 I
Wed ewood Stoves and Ran es
k ,55:la. g-a- af:r1:f:,5.,h:i.Y , i ' , ,ME-far, :R ix
, of F x f ,A ,Q1,,qgff
R--.fe 4--Af .f "
. . .,., I
Scar Furmturle Co.
"Service With 4 Smilej'
Sebastopol, California Phone 136-J
Union Uill Company
Mannfartzrrerr of Union "76"
Y 3 E I
IF YOU WANT YOUR HAIR
CUT NICE AND NEAT
G0 to 1-2-3 on
North Main Street
There'J 4 Barber there
By the name of jim.
Yorfll he treated right
If you go to him.
We trim your hair-
Not your Pocketbook.
Jim The Barber
Sebastopol, - - California
We Extend to the Class of 1932
OUR BEST WISHES
for Prosperity and
Sebastopol - - - California
s I A
WE EXTEND TO THE 1932 CLASS
ICE OUR CONGRATULATIONS AND
BEST wIsI-IES FOR sUccEss
501101113 County Golden Rule Grocery
Ice Cream CO' P. J. WEGESSER, Prop.
234 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Sebastopol Creamery PHONE 540
Phone 280 O en Evenin s SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
-:U S -Z
OUR EXPERT SHOE IF YOU WANT A-
CUT YOUR SHOE
Bm IN HALF EOXY HAIRCUT
TRY OUR SERVICE
Shoe Shop Fox Barber Shop
111 BODEOA AVENUE SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
L I S I
ausvnnunown ' 9
Mlller s Garage and
Q Service Station
We deem ii u pleuiure to Jerue you NORTH MAIN
when in need of foot wear
BROWNBILT Aeroff from the Church
BUSTER BROWN ,
5132155 STANDARD GAS AND OILS
"KEDS" U. S. TIRES
are the liner we Jloek eomplele, Auto, Tymk and Thu-,of
to be able to ji! more feet Repaiying
Come, be our customer.
Oscar's Shoe Store
154 NORTH MAIN STREET PHONE 6 SEBASTOPOL
2 E 1
5' " "' ' 3 E
FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Secure the Beit in AND CONFECUONS
FRESH MEATS, VEGETABLES Brr ef
AND GROCERIES .
The Home Dalry
P Silvas Home Made Ice Cream
Af If: Dijjrerent
Moore s Meat
Market 312 NORTH MAIN STREET
PHONE 201 SEBASTOPOL, CALIFORNIA
- - C
SEEASTOPOL, ALIFORNIA Milk - Butler - Cream - Egg!
g- I s ---
Y I R 1
T. R. Klinker, Manager
SEBASTOPOL AND GUERNEVILLE
On Your Way lo the River
R. D. Haun1dly's
LUMBER Auto Camp
BUILDING MATERIAL On the Highway at
Sonomaco Ice Cream Fresh Candy
Offfe Soft Drinks Lunches Served
SANTA ROSA AVENUE,
Telephone See Om' Zoo
n -I n 'ii
BUY A CHEVROLET
Pay 'gn Talks It SPEED, ECONOMY, AND
T A B L E
NEEDS R. KC. Meyers
Somelhing Saved on Everything" AGENTS
New Low Prices
+ Virit Ozzr Urea' Car Dept.
Main and Bodega Sebastopol 223 Santa Rosa Ave.
Phone 12 Sebastopol - - - California
I I Y I
Fon 19 32
Y S Z -1
BETTER QUALITY AND
A C o o peratioe Markelin g
Organization Sinee 1911
OFFICIAL HEADLIGHT AND
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
.I I -I
MEN'S WORK SHOES AND
119 BODEGA AVENUE
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
1 E '
OUR WORLD WIDE SERVICE
For the Afking
W. L. Benepe
A gent! For
THE AMERICAN EXPRESS
DEALERS IN COAL AND WOOD
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
Y N B
WHERE SERVICE E SERVICE
FOR EXPERT HAIR DRESSING
Gravenstein Service The Home Beauty
SHELL PRODUCTS Permanent lVa1fing Marrelling
Paper Carling Manicaring
Wafbirzg - Greafirzg - Polifhing Facia!! Finger W-Wing
Tiref - Batterief
HATTIE E. SMITH
466 SOUTH MAIN STREET
M- J- SMITH, PVOP- SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
I K' I
1 Y I
Sellerr of All Popular Brandy of
Poultry and Dairy Feedf To
Serve All Liveftofk and
Feed Mixed to Order
Telephone Orders Promptly Filled
RALEIGH EDWARDS, Mgr.
SEBASTOPOL, - - CALIFORNIA
Santa Rosa Business
555 Ross STREET
SANTA ROsA, - - CALIFORNIA
i 'IK I
n -- a
Our Best Wishes For a
SUCCESSFUL AND PROSPEROUS CAREER
Dr. C. lE. Molm
Dir. W. M. Jewell
lEll Rey Theatre.
Showing only the finest and most outstanding
pictures from Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Para-
mount, Fox and United Artists.
New sound and projection equipment just
Sebastopol - - California
MYERS PACIFIC WATER
MOTORS - PUMPS - PIPE
SPECIAL PRICES TO ALL STUDENTS
Prompt Service Q Superior Quality
JL G., THOMPSUN
The fnllrzzwifzg ,fchoolf hare had my jieuonal and Jzzrcefxfzzl altefztiofz for
Year' Book Plmlograpby for the pail Jix yeari-
Santa Rosa High School 4 yearsg Analy High School 3 yearsg Ursuline
College 6 yearsg junior College 1 ycarg Sonoma High School 4 yearsg
Ukiah High School 3 yearsg Tomales High School 5 yearsg Boonville High
School 5 yearsg Geyserville High School 2 yearsg St. Helena High School
1 yearg Cloverdale High School I year.
Amid a few other'gnzd11a!i1zg fla.f.re,r.
VISIT OUR STUDIO
SANTA Rosfx. ------- CALIFORNIA
CHARTERED TO CONFER DEGREES-Accrediied, Co-Edumtiolzal
OFFERS Degree Courses in Business Administration, B. B. A.,
Secretarial Science, B. S. S., Higher Accounting, B. Accts., in
two years of 48 weeks each.
OFFERS Diploma Courses completed in from six months to one
year-intensive, concise and comprehensive for the student
with limited time.
H63 Ay EVENING SESSION
A COLL GE
Van Ness Ave., at Post Telephone ORdway 5500
San Francisco - - - - - California
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE QCTIUN-SERV
SENIORS or 1932, ,mM""'WA'- Avro,
-9 f Q E1 Q
AND BEST WISHES FOR ,.1' 1 q i! V
YOUR sUccEss ,, S,
4474 :Maron II' YP
A nation-wide mutual Legal Reserve system of Auto,
Life, and Accident Insurance that saves you nearly half
your insurance costs.
It costs you nothing to investigate this rapidly growing
company consisting of over 800,000 members and
assets of over 5S6,000,000.00.
M Chas. H. Kung
S. MAIN AND BURNETT Avis.
Sebastopol ----- California
of lo the
S E N I O R S
Garbro AND ANALY
Dr. E. C. Rogers
Sebastopol - - California Sebastopol - - California
Dr. Chester Marsh
Your School Dortor
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Candies, Ice Cream
To answer the needs of every
Rexall Drug Store
Sebastopol - ' California 109 No. Main St. Sebastopol
S I K I
Frank J.-Over in Morocco they re-
cently convicted a man of murder and
executed him in forty-eight hours.
Frank G.-Ah, a Morocco brief case.
Pk PK PK
Candace-I don't like to ride with you,
you're too reckless.
Dale Lafranchi-Yes, we've had some
tight squeezes, haven't we?
C. E. Hallett
Pk X FK
Frank F .-We'd better get this dog out
h S . --F-4
P one eb 7 Frank-Oh, that man-said to stop
pooching on his property.
Graton - California
ek Ik Ik
Mrs. Crump-Oh, Johnny, the baby's
swallowed a penny!
Mr. Crump-Well, let him have it, to-
morrow's his birthday.
' I Q I
Metcalf DON'T BUY ANY CAR
UNTIL You HAVE DRIVEN
Hardware Co. th
0 N E W F O R D V - 8
Hardware, Plumbing, Sheet Metal
Work, Electrical Supplies
T. M. Jones
PACIFIC Authorized Ford
HARDWARE COMPANY Dfalef
Phone 393-J ' Sebastopol - - - California
I 1 I H 2
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.1 I I
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