Analy High School - Azalea Yearbook (Sebastopol, CA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1953 volume:
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A good yearbook shouldvrepresent all
the good, times of the, past school year.
In this-book We, the staff, have gone a
step further and added a few memories
from the past. Compare the Then and
Now of naly and see if you don'i agree
with siaf that oyir' school has always
bee a qr chool. We hope the future
c se il eep Analy a school that
can ays look back to with pride.
It as e a challenge and our goal
o an Azalea to be proud of.
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e h havelsuoceeded
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Standing deft to rightb Ronnie Elder, Warren Carruthers, Dick Nutting, Chiyono Yamamoto, Frances
Seated deft to rightj Mr. Smith, advisor, Ruth Winkler, Don Duckhorn, Sue Abbott, Dot Jones, Adrienne
Smith, Glenda Rounds.
Editor .v.,,...,,....,..........., ,........,,..,.,.. ...,.,....,,....... S u e Abbott
, l Assistant Editor ..,...,o.,....... .,,.o.,,. F rances Iohnston
X Literary Editor .......,.....,........ ....,... A drienne Smith
Assistant Literary Editor, .....,, . .................... Dot Iones
s ' Photography Editor .. .....,..,......... i,........,. G lenda Rounds
X Assistant Photography Editor ..,., ,........ C hiyono Yamamoto
Art Editor ...,........,.,..,o.........,,..., ............,...........v. R on Elder
' Business Manager ,,o.,,.. .,....,... W arren Carrothers
S f Boys' Sports Editor ...,.. ,................. D ick Nutting
Q Girls' Sports Editor ...... ..... ......,.. B u th Winkler
Photographer ..,,,....o..,.,..,.,..., ........ D on Duckhorn
S X Assistant Photographer ,...,o,.......,....,........,....... ........ I ohn Bressie
Q Sponsor ..,,.... ......,,,,,.,,............... ...,....i.. M r . George Smith
Literary ....,...,..., ...........,.,....,... , Mr. Raymond Kemper
Art ,.,..,.,,,...,.,..,...., ...,......,.....,.......o........,...,, 2: ............,...,... M r. Gerald Hohl
Photography ,.,,,,.,.,, ,. ..,r...,....................,,....,.,..,.,.... ..........,, M r. Irwin Boxer
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a ,rj 39? tix? CONTENTS f SRAM
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oreword ..............,.... ....,... - --xJ ..... ..,... Qs Q, w j fx
Adrninistration ....,.. . ....,...., .. 5 Q S931
Classes .,..,.............,..,r...,....,... .... . - ........, Q? Q' C-
Orqanizations .,..,. . . ,- .. X ef
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The original Analy High
School building was com-
pleted in the fall of 1909.
The exterior was given a
sand finish, producing the
appearance of a stone
structure. This building
had three main floors. The
basement contained the
lunch rooms, two class
rooms, and the boys' and
girls' quarters. On the sec-
ond floor was the assem-
bly room, which could hold
300 pupils comfortably.
Between the principals' of-
fices and the storeioorn on
the second floor was a
stairway which led to the
front porch. On the third
floor were located ll class
rooms, each equipped with
a library and a telephone.
This building was lighted
by electricity and was
heated by wood in the .
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The modern building, as it stands today, is eighteen years old, having been
completed in the fall of 1935. Its exterior, as well as its interior, is of a light cream
stucco finish. On the second floor are located twelve class rooms and the balcony
of the auditorium. On the main floor are seven class rooms, a spacious library,
the office, and the auditorium, which has a seating capacity of approximately
ll0U people. At the northeast end of the main floor is a stairway leading to the
cafeteria. On the spacious green campus are located a gym building, used by
both boys and girls until the new boys' gym is constructed, and three shop
V buildings, one in which the eight busses are kept. Each room is steam heated and
equipped with a loud speaker.
To the memory of the old building and its history and to the spirit of the
present, we, the staff of the 1953 Azalea, humbly and affectionately dedicate this
, yearbook. Q
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balanced. No one-sided men and Women."
Our present administration, larger in number, but With many duties unheard
of in Mr. Williamson's day, is still most interested in the balanced individual.
I In these complex times, the world has greater need than ever for intelligence
and balance. J
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Mr. Laurence A. Duffield, Principal
A famous poet once described the present as "A narrow isthmus 'twixt
two boundless seas, the past, the future, two eternitiesf' To carry the analogy
further, a study of history reveals the seas of the past to have been storm tossed,
and a look into the crystal ball of conjecture shows turbulent seas ahead. Thus
our isthmus of the present would seem to be awash on both sides.
lt is rather surprising that the theme chosen for this yearbook should be one
which turns your eyes backward, for young people are usually too concerned
with the present and future to be interested in the past. Looking back even in
fun will help you look forward with clearer eyes, for the past is a prologue to
Learn how the mariners of the past navigated those stormy seas: why some
ships of state sank or were wrecked: why some won through. You may shrug
your shoulders and say, "I'm just one sailor among millions. Nothing that I do
or leave undone will make any difference." lust multiply that careless indiffer-
ence by the hundreds and thousands of other people too small-minded to see
the whole picture, and you find out why some ships of state were wrecked.
lust as careless indifference multiplied a thousand times will sink the ship,
so will your industry and intelligence multiplied a thousand times bring it into
port. Narrow it down to your own level. Start with yourself, and start now. The
storms of the future will not capsize a ship where every sailor knows his duty
and does it. -
lLeft to rightb Mrs. Gladys Brown, Presidentg Mr. Jim 0'Conne1l, clerkg Mr. Lawrence Carrillo Mr
Bert Travis, Mr. Laurence Duffield, Principal and Superintendent, Mr. Donald Scott.
The first Board of Trustees, fifteen in number, was elected in 1908, from the
districts comprising the high school area. Among the first tasks to face the new
Board was the erection of a high school building. A site, the present one, was
chosen, plans were approved, and construction began. A little over a year later,
the students gathered their books and marched, in the order of their classes, to
the new buildinrg. Analy Union High School had progressed from a dream to
Now, as then, our present Board of Trustees is concerned with a building
program for Analy. The Board has been working very hard, in special meetings,
as well as regular ones, to handle the multitudinous details involved in school
building. It is expected that construction on the new gymnasium will begin
in the fall of 1953.
Mr. Crump, our vice-principal, is an exceedingly busy man. His
duties and interests include nearly everything that pertains to Analy.
Keeping the attendance records, faculty advisor to the student council,
and handling student finance are among his more important duties.
Regardless of his many dugties, however, Mr. Crump, first and fore-
most, is the students friend-and cggnselorf this he considers his most
important and most pleasant' duty.
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DEANS OF BOYS AND GIRLS
The Deans assist all students
under their jurisdiction with various
types of problems. Their counseling
services endeavor to help students
solve their own problems of an educa-
tional, personal, or social nature. All
activities of the Girls League, to which 5
all Analy High School girls belong, 4
are under the jurisdiction of the Dean
of Girls. The Dean of Boys supervises If all S
and advises the senior class members Wesst ggljjigffsgtis
in many activities which occur during ' him 'l" D' I ' ,
the last year. Dorothy Miller, Dean of Girls Clarence Irish, Dean of Boys
Analy's administrative staff is an extremely busy one. The members are
very busy with various duties which they do as individuals, but there are many
times when the staff, as a group, must Work as a body. It is necessary for the
staff to meet to determine policies concerning graduation requirements, sched-
uling and counseling activities, and supervision of students. The administrative
staff works closely with teachers, county school employees, and elementary
schools in order to help Analy's students.
ADMIINISTRATIVE STAFF ileft to rightb Laurence Duffield, Principal: John Crump,
Vice-Principal: Robert Wakefield, Director of Guidanceg Francis McKinley, Director
of Adult Educationg George Smith, Administrative Assistant.
Secretary-June Mendonca, Office Secretary: Wilma Paieri, Assistant
Office Workers fleft to rightj seated: Dot Jones, Jean Hutton
Standing: Emily Martinelli, Faye Buhler, Ruth Winkler, Dorothy
Iune and Wilma, the office secretaries, are inclispensible to the efficiency and happiness of stu-
dents and faculty alike. Both are always cheerful and happy to assist any who need help. If one needs
something or Wants some information, the first place to go is to the office and see either Iune or
Wilma. The school appreciates their services.
The school office has student office workers who perform many valuable services for the ad-
ministrators, counselors, and teachers. Their loyal service is appreciated by all.
Miss Iensen's class in office practice is a regular accredited class. The purpose of this class is to
acquaint the students with the various types of office machines and office practice.
Office Practice fleft to rightl First row: Judy Valentine, Judy Mukaids., Aleda Sokolis,
Barbara, Gualco, Jeanne Welsh, Jean Hutton, Margaret Roberts.
Second row: Gerry Andrews, Dorothy Norfleet, Marilynn Stone, Rita Albiani, Sharon
Walker, Grace Rust.
Back row: Bill Willis, Burnett Robbins, Drusilla Paul, Chiyono Yamamoto, Ma Alderson.
Some of the machines they
Work on are the mimeograph,
duplicator, calculator, adding
machine and the Bookkeep-
ln addition to studying
these machines, the students
study general office proce-
dures, such as filing, check
Writing, and use of the office
telephone. Some actual Work
is done for the school as well
as the community.
Page l l
Biology, Journalism, Visual Aids
Ch. Agriculture, Future Farmers
Algebra, Gen. Math., Photography
FAY BRIGGS .
Librarian, Study Hall
Girls P. E., Junior Business, G. A. A.
lyplng, Sewing, Fr. Counselor
Boys P. E., Varsity Basketball and Track
Physics, General Science, Varsity Tennis
Agriculture, Veterans Farm Instruction
Ag. Mechanics, Radio, F ar rs Q '
FRANCIS MCKINLEY ,
Dir. Adult Educ., G N Fr use
Beg. Woodshop, Advanced Woodshop
Ch. Girls P. E., G. A. A.
Machine Shop, Soph. Counselor
World History, U. S. History
U. S. History, Aviation Science, Jr. Counselor
Dean of Girls, English, Sr. Counselor
Ch. Driver Training, Auto Mechanics
Ch. Boys P. E., Varsity Football, Baseball
Freshman English, Junior English
A Cappella, Vocal Ensemble, Chorus
Beg. Art, Adv. Art, Mechanical Drawing
Clothing, Beg. Foods, Adv. Foods
Spanish, French, Fr. Counselor
Dean of Boys, Chemistry, Sr. Counselor
Bookkeeping, Typing, Office Practice
Special English, Fresh. English, Azalea Write Ups
Band, Adv. Band, Instruments
Adm. Ass't, Junior Business, Soph. Counselor
World History, Awards
A Page .13
Stenography, Typing, Transcription
English, Dramatics, Thespian Group
Dir. of Guidance, Am. Democracy, Jr. Counselor
Algebra, Geometry, Soph. Counselor
Spanish, Rambler Football
Ch. Eng. Dept., Junior English
Ch. School Health, School Nurse
CAFETERIA Qleft to right? Mrs. Weeks,
Supt., Mrs. Pelciano, Mrs. Williams.
CUSTODIANS Cleft to right! First row:
Mr. Moniz, Mr. Wilhite, Mr. Dabney,
Back row: Mrs. Patterson, Mr. Lewis,
Supt., Mr. Lanning, Mr. Dower.
BUS DRIVERS lleft to right! First row:
Mr. Stahl, Mr. Cmelik, Mr. Thomas,
Mrs. Marialo, Mr. Hillard, Supt., Mr.
Kitchell. Back row: seated, Mr. Braga,
Standing lleft to rightj Charles Doyel, Soph. President: Harvey Frese, Jr. Presidentg Bob Wetch, California Scholarship Federation
President: Nancy Robertson, Yell Leader: Mr. Crump, Advisory Ed Barrett, Student Body Managerg Dink Duckhorn, Sr. Presidentg Ed
Knight, World Affairs President: Jack Dei, Future Farmers President.
Seated Cleft to rightj Chiyono Yamamoto, Commissioner of Ralliesg Donna Winkler, Historiang Judy Mukaida, Secretaryg Dick Shone.
Presidentg Marven Mays, Vice Presidentg Laulette Evans, Girls League Presidentg Kathy Osborn, Commisisoner of Assemblies.
Dick Shone, Fall President
Bottom Picture-Student Body Officers
Adrienne Smith, Laulette Evans, Bob Wetch, Ed Barrett.
Bottom Picture-Constitution Committee
fLeft to rightj Donna Winkler, Chiyono Yamamoto, Judy Mukaida, Dick Shone, Marven Mays. Nancy Robertson, Ed Barrett, Kathy
Under the capabble leadership of the student body officers, the fall and spring student council
was an important part of the school as a planning and clearing house for the student activities during
the past school year. 4 t
The student council functioned effectively and smoothly under the guidance of their advisor,
Mr. Crump, who Was instrumental to the Work of the council.
In the fall semester, Dick Shone, Nancyilztobertson, Sue Abbott, Ed Barrett, Ed Knight, Marven
Mays, Don Duckhorn, Chiyono Yamamoto, Laulette Evans, and Bob Wetch attended the North Bay
League Student Leaders Conference. This conference was held at Sir Francis Drake High School.
Students who attended the Spring Student Leaders Conference which was held at San Rafael High
School Were: Marven Mays, Sue Abbott, Adrienne Smith, Claudia Gonsalves, Don Arnent, Harvey
Spring President, Marven Mays
Standing: Cleft to right! Nancy Robertson, Yell Leader, Mr. Crump, Advisor: Dick Shone, Past President: Bob Wetch, Sr. President.
Seated: fleft to rightl Jake Webb, Jr. President: Corky Abbott, Soph. President, Tom Perry, Fresh. President, Claudia Gonsalves,
Commissioner of Assemblies: Sue Abbott, Secretary: Marven Mays, President, Adrienne Smith, Vice-President: Ed Barrett, Student Body
Manager: Ruth Winkler, Historian: Margaret Ghio, Commissioner of Rallies: Laulette Evans, Girls League President.
Standing: Adrienne Smith, Sue Abbott, Judy Mukaida.
Seated: Marven Mays, Ed Barrett, Dick Shone.
Student Body Officers
Standing: ileft to rightb Mr. Crump, Dick Shone.
M Seated: fleft to righti Claudia Gonsalves, Nancy Robertson, Sue Abbott, Marven Mays, Adrienne Smith, Ed Barrett, Ruth Winkler,
Frese, Chuck Doyal, Glen Howard and Donna Winkler. These conferences help to bring about a
better understanding ot school affairs.
A major accomplishment oi the Student Council this past year was the apprpoval of a committee
to revise the Student Body Constitution. Dick Shone, our tall semester president, appointed Laulette
Evans chairman ot the constitution committee. Her committee members were Ed Barrett, Adrienne
Smith and Bob Wetch. The committee completed its Work and presented the revised constitution to
the student body. This revised constitution contains many changes that will bring about an im-
provement in student government at Analy. The council approved many assemblies this year which
provided social and cultural programs tor the students.
Many thanks should go to this Student Council tor their efforts in making this a successful "52-53"
school year. T
Analy Union High School, established in 1908, had three classrooms, three
teachers, and thirty-five students. These first students laid the groundwork for
Ana1y's tradition and standards. They firmly believed that Analy had a bright
future, and that it would grow and prosper. In Iune 1910, they remarked, "Analy
Union High School is flourishing, her enrollment is steadily increasing, and it is
safe to predict a rapid development in the future. Everything is in our favor and
our school yet may be ranked among the best in the golden state.
Success to you Ana1y!"
Has the prophecy of the Iune 1910 class been fulfilled? Our class agrees
that it has. In 1953, Analy boasts a modern building with thirty class rooms:
thirty-six teachers, and a student body of over seven hundred. The present stu-
dents have tried to uphold thefine tradition and high standards established by
Ana1y's early students. In 1953, as in 1910, our class is optimistic about Analy's
Success to you, Analy! -
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Fall Officers: Adrienne Smith, Vice President: Don Duckhorn, Spring Officers: Nadine Wetch, Vice President: Ruthie Stevens
Presidentg Emily Martinelli, Secretary-treasurer. Secretary-treasurer: Bob Wetch, President
Senior Class History
As We, the 1953 Seniors of Analy Union High School, marched down to receive our
diplomas, we brought to a close another year at Analy. This Was a special year for us,
because, being our last, it marked the end of four years full of fun and study.
Much of the success of this year can be credited to our class officers. Serving the fall
term positionswere: Don Duckhorn, president: Adrienne Smith, vice president: Emily
Martinelli, secretary-treasurer. In the Spring semester Bob Wetch was our president: Na-
dine Wetch, vice president: and Ruth Stevens: secretary-treasurer.
Many Seniors had leading parts in the Fall Play, "The Whole Town's Talking," which
was presented on November Zlst. It was about a middle class family in a small midwestern
town. The laugh-packed comedy was directed by Mr. Paul Spedick who also chose a
wonderful cast which included Bob Wetch, Ed Barrett, Glenda Rounds, Diana Brickson,
Phil Hambrook, Nancy Robertson, Don Gomez, Frances Frigerio, Ioyce McCuan, Barbara
Gualco, Ioan Witherell, and Coy Deal.
"Winter Rhapsody" was the theme for our Senior Ball which was held on December
l2th in the school library. The committee chairmen who contributed greatly in making the
Ball a huge success Were: Chiyono Yamamoto, decorations: Ruth Winkler, refreshments:
Ieanne Moberg, music: Gay Hillard and Nadine Wetch bids: and Ron Elder, publicity.
The class chose a startling three act mystery comedy for the Spring Play, entitled
"Cuckoos on The Hearth," and it was presented on March 28th. Nancy Robertson played
the part of Abby Rodick: Glenda Rounds portrayed the part of Lulu Pung: Diana Brickson
was Charlotte Carlson: Prank Licklider, the Sheriff: Don Gomez, Don Carlton: Dick Gard-
iner, Zadoc Grimes: Ed Barrett, Doc Ferris: Bob Wetch, the Professor: Dick Shone, Rev.
Clarence Underhill: Gay Hillard, Dr. Gordon: and Coy Deal and Andy De Vilbiss were
ill reassess sfw-"K . . s
the State Troopers. Since many of the cast had been in the Fall Play their performance
On May first everyone 'enjoyed seeing the senior class dressed up as cartoon char-
acters for Old Clothes Day. Remember the old saying, "see you in the funnies?" In the
afternoon the senior class put on an assembly for the student body. The committee for
Old Clothes Day was Frances Frigerio, chairman, Dick Shone, ludy Griswold and lim
Rein's Beach was the scene of our senior picnic on May 15. We spent the day swim-
ming, eating and loafing in the sun. Bob Reynolds and his committee consisting of Lisa
Greenwood, Frances Iohnston, and Marven Mays should be given a great deal of the credit
for the success of the day. A
This year's senior class had representatives in every club at Analy High. Many are
charter members of the newly organized Thespian Club.
There is one thing We will never be able to understand, how did the faculty win the
Senior-Faculty Basketball game? q 1
The lunior class gave us a wonderful prom. When we walked in the door of the gym,
we could hardly believe it was the same place Where we had seen the Analy boys play
The final days as seniors were coming to an end. On May 3 lst we attended Bacca-
laureate services in the school auditorium. The evening of Iune 3rd found the seniors, as
guests of the P.-T.A., at the senior Banquet. Bank of America, Sports and Dramatics Awards
were given. Entertainment was provided by members of the senior class. At last the
memorable night, lune 5th came. We decked ourselves in our gray caps and gowns and
marched across the stage to receive our diplomas.
We wish we could do more than just say thank you to all of our teachers, parents and
friends who have helped us so much these past four years. Without them all the fun and
learning would not have been possible.
SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE-Nm OLD CLOTHES COMMITTEE ANNOUNCEMENTS - Rita. Albiani, PICNIC-Frances Johnston Marven
dme Wetch Ruth Winkler, Chiy- Jim Higgins W ar: e n Carruthers, Adrienne Mays, Lisa. Greenwood, Bob Reyn
ono Yamamoto Rod Matthews. Judith Griswold Smith, Drusilla. Paul. olds.
Mary Lou Alderson
Mary Lou Hahn
Jean Moberg lWe1shJ
Betty Jo Stevens
Carolien van der Star
Mary Lane Williams
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Dickie van der Star
Jean Moberg Welsh
Mary Lou Alderson
Q' Henry Hoffman
df 'Dot Jones
f ' Q Lois Johnson
Fall Officers: Milton Goldenberg, Vice President: Harvey Spring Officers: Jean Badger, Vice President Jake Webb
Frese, President: Jackie Coombes, Secretary-treasurer. Presidentg Donna Winkler Secretary treasurer
Iunior class leaders for the fall term were Harvey Frese, president: Milton
Goldenbergf vice-presidentp and Iackie Coombes, secretary. The spring term
officers were lake Webb, president: lean Badger, vice-presidenty and Donna
The Iuniors played an important part in school activities and clubs this
year. Some of the Iuniors who were outstanding in their participation Were: Mar-
garet Ghio, commissioner of rallies: Claudia Gfonsalves, commissioner of assem-
bliesp Iustus Freirnund, president of the World Affairs Club: Dick Mariola, secre-
tary of the Future Farmers of America: and Ed Knight, spring president of the
California Scholarship Federation. Special recognition should go to Claudia
G-onsalves who was the only lunior to participate in the fall play, "The Whole
The luniors were fortunate this year in that they had a choice of two
types of class rings. Many of the Iuniors chose the ring with the mother-of-pearl
setting which is different from the regular gold ring.
Our Iunior boys were very active in sports this year. Iunior classman, Milton
Goldenberg was voted the most valuable football player for 1953. The Iunior
girls also proved to be active in sports, especially in the Girls Athletic Asso-
"The Royal Coronation Ball" was chosen as the theme of the Iunior-Senior
Prom which Was one ot the biggest events of the year. Harvey Frese was the
general chairman for the prom. His committees and chairmen were as follows:
Decoration committee, lean Badger, chairman, lustus Freimund and Donna
Winkler, co-chairmen: Properties committee, Regan Wood, chairman, lack Clark
and Claudia Gonsalves, co-chairmeng Program committee, Phoebe Allen: Re-
freshment committee, Becky Greene: Bids comimttee, Bobby lngrahamg Music
committee, Carol Smithp and the Checkstand committee, Barbara Fowler.
First row: fleft to rightj Carol Smith, Claudia Gon-
salves, Bobbie Ingraham, Donna Winkler.
Second row: Phoebe Allen, Jack Clark, Becky
Sweater Committee-Jackie Coombes, Donna Wink- Greene, Miss Jensen.
ler, Milton Goldenberg, Harvey Frese, Ralph Back row: Jean Badger, Harvey Frese, Justus Frei-
Ridenhour, mund, Regan Wood.
Miss Jensen's advisory
First row: fleft to right! Beatrice Buhler, Ruth Baumgartner, Zella Bradley, Sylvia Busby, Phoebe Allen, Irma
Allred, Lidia. Amaral. I
Second row: Piera. Borra, Dolores Bohdanov, Miss Jensen, Dorothy Bohdanov, Billie Brown.
Third row: Kathy Barr, Don Ameral, Al Bohny, Faye Butler.
Back row: David barter, James Briggs, Jean Badger, Robert Barker, John Bressie.
Miss DeMarias' advisory
First row: Cleft to right! Mary Jane Fletcher, Jackie Coombes, Angela DeMa.ttei, Verda Doty, Pat Dolan, Barbara
Fowler, Joan Cussins.
Second row: Dennis Dempsey, Shirley Churich, Miss DeMarais, Darlene Elliott, Jamie Flint.
Third row: Allen Clay, Leroy Dove, Jack Clark, Paul Davis, Wayne Coy.
Back row: Jerry Ford, Eric Falck, Clifford Eckert, Jim Crouse, Richard Ducley.
Mt. Forsse11's advisory
First row: Qleft to right! Jean Helmstein, Bobbie Ingraham, Becky Greene, Carol Hodges, Margaret Ghio,
Norma Jean Helgren, Diane Hawkins, Yvonne Hadges.
Second row: Jean Hensley, Bill Gori, Vernon Hodapp, Mr. Forssell, Charles Horn, Aage Hoffman, Helen Iverson.
Third row: Glenn Howard, Martin Gulledge, Ronny Glander, Dick Fredricks, Bill Huff.
Back row: Bill Hamilton, Harvey Frese, Justus Freimunu, Ernest Hawkey, Ted Goldbeck.
Miss Logemann's advisory
First row: ileft to right! Joyce Kelsay, Jean MacDonald, Zita Kramer, Donna, Leighton, Mary Jones, Virginia
Jarvis, Barbara Kawa.
Second row: Yukio Kimura, Barbara Jones, Juanita Leavitt, Miss Logemann, Virginia Luzzi, Anita Jama, Charles
Third row: Jim Martin, Dan Maxwell, Jim King, Jim Jackson, Bill Kirtley.
Back row: David Johnson, Bill Killmon, Dick Mariola, Edward Knight, George Keefe.
Mr. 0allan's advisory
First row Cleft to right! Hazel Spradley, Calista Stedman, Kay Remstedt, Carole Schneider, Agnes Shldeler,
Esther Schellenherg, Carol Smith.
Second row: Barry Schmidt, Peggy Rock, Mr. Callan, Ella Seavers, Mike Scully.
Back row: Don Reed, Harry Silva, Ralph Ridenhour, Raymond Sandretto, Norman Shuster.
Mr. Worwood's advisory
First row Qleft to righty Arlene Mitchell, Patricia Morse, Nancy Petersen, June Petersen, Jo Pettetier, Caroline
Peoples, Patricia O'Riordan.
Second row: Marlene Pere, Rose Marita, Louise Osborn, Mr. Worwood, Jackie Pauley, Pat Napoli Anderson,
Third row: John Pelmulder, Paul Pell, Troy Perdue, Alfred Nott.
Back row: Warren Powers, Bob Neilsen, Frank Planer, Ken Privitt, Bill Murray.
Mr. Wakefield's advisory
First row: Cleft to rlghtj Nancy White, Donna Winkler, Louise Wetch, Carol von Metnltz, Toni Wright, Phyllis
Second row: Dorothy Trigeiro, Jake Webb, Mr, Wakefield, Dan Wright, Cynthia Tyrrell.
Back row: Lauren Walton, Carroll Williams, Bill Winter, John Van Ness, Kenneth Taber.
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Officers-Fall and Spring:
Seated: Judy Carlson, Spring Secretary, Carol Warren, Spring Vice President
Standing: Charles Doyel, Fall Presidentg Jerry Abbott, Spring President
Sophomore Class History
This was a big year for the sophomores. We started the year by Welcoming
the Freshmen and new students at the Freshman Reception, September 25, 1952.
There were many sophomore girls in the Girls Athletic Association this
year, and quite a few sophomore boys in the Block A Society. There were eigh-
teen sophomores in California Scholarship Federation, and fourteen sophomores
participating in the World Affairs Club this year. The Sophomore class officers
for the fall term Were: Dave Ford, president: and Charles Doyel, vice president.
For the Spring term the officers Were: Ierry Abbott, president, Carol Warren,
vice president: and Iudy Carlson, secretary.
Although this has been a big year for us as sophomores, We hope to make
a better name for ourselves next year as upper classmen.
Mr. Knight's advisory
First row: Cleft to rightj Gloria Ayers, Shirley Benelli, Lillian Arnett, Marilyn Bennett, Helen Bollinger, Vir-
ginia Baker, Iva. Akins.
Second row: Robert Bohn, Pauline Beskow, Mr. Knight, Alberta Bassignani, Jerry Abbott.
' Third row: Clifford Byrne, James Baker, Alan Bartlett, Vernon Bishop.
Fourth row: Bill Bell, Everett Brown, Stephen Briggs, John Allan, Bobbie Briggs, Laura Buford, Bob Burns.
Mr. Smith's advisory
First row: fleft to rightb June Feri, Judy Calson, Edna Collins, Janet Cherry, Diane Edwards, Bonnie East,
Second row: Dorothy Garner, Diane Doughty, Opal Farrington, Judy Elder, Mr. Smith, Gloria DeMattei, Doreen
Clnquini, Roberta Corbett, Rosie Dotti.
Third row: Gerald Churich, Bob Diez, Jim Dei, Lawrence Elmore, Bob Folrnar, Dick Finch, Ernest Garloff,
David Fellows, Betty Coons.
Back row: Leon Garrillo, Merle Elrod, Charles Doyel, Ed DeBoer, Bill Chamberlain, Dave Ford, Donald Ford.
Mr. Snyder's advisory
First row: Cleft to rightj Judy Hill, Shirley Green, Roberta Groth, Cristine Goff, Beverly Grant, Beverly Hill,
Barbara Hutchinson, Glenna Hatchew.
Second row: Herman Hauschildt, Virginia Henry, Sherry Hansen, Mr. Snyder, Juanita Humes, Wilma Henning-
sen, Laurence Glimberg.
Third row: Gary Hale, Ralph Henningsen, David Gleffe, Tom Handy, Johnnie Harris, Angelo Giusti, Virgil
Back row: George Hutchby, Ted Hayes, James Henderson, Lewis Giovannini, Eugene Holloway, Lee Hillard,
Mi s Weseen's advisory
First row: ileft to rightj Janet Madsen, Marlene Kawa, Fredda Ingram, Diane Irish, Sharon Kneale, Sandra
Libby, Gertrude Langford.
Second row: Anthony Martinez, Dolores Licklider, Yoshiko Kimura, Miss Weseen, Shirley James, Ben Larner.
Third row: Michael Martin, Fred Mays, Billy Kaasch, Loren Kistner, David Longdole, John King, Mel Linn.
Back row: Nick Illia, Charles Keith, Wayne Martinson, Harley Jolliff, Cloyd Kirk, Gary Kimes, Jim Listoe.
, .x . sie X ....w J
Mr. Whalon's advisory
First row: lleft to right! Vera June Nichols, Margie Miller, Jean Painter, Freda Peterson, Paula Nuttall, Vivian
Perry, Thersea Pete.
Second row: John Morelli, Frank Morgan, Joy Parmeter, Leo Whalon, Bev Medlenka, Bob Nuessle, Charles
p Third row: Joe Nystrom, Bob Mitchell, Bart Moir, I-Iershel Moore, Warren Mitchell, Wayne Middaugh, Bob
Back row: John McGee, Gary Norton, Pat Peterson, William Peoples, Jim Nielson, Arthur Petersen, Bob McNeill,
Mike Peterhans, John Miller.
Mr. B. Evans advisory
First row: Cleft to riglxtl Jimmie Rieves, Eleanor Rekula, Flossie Rutledge, Velma Stinnett, Diana Smith, Nola
Planner, Arthelia Pritchard.
Second row: Wanda Robbins, Betty Smith, Shirley Stephens, Md. Evans, Joyce Porter, Norma Porter, Gail Smith.
Third row: Domingo Piera, Betty Rippin, Kay Schaefer, Ben Shell, Leland Strode, James E. Rogers, Orrill Mae
Stedman, Janice Shuck, Gilbert Schilin.
Back row: Elwood Sanford, Jim Powers, Willie Sheldon, Wayne Sheldon, Vern Pinkston, Jack Storey, Vaughn
Mr. Campbe1l's advisory
First row: fleft to right! Carol Warren, Roberta Wilson, Gayle Tier, Loretta Wood, Charlotte Weide, Patricia
Thorp, Joyce Tomei.
Second row: Deedy Valentine, Emie Yamamoto, Barbara Thompson, Mr. Campbell, Judy Tillinghast, Charlene
Swartz, Anita Ventura.
Third row: Sandra. Walker, Lawrence Tomasini, Gerald Templeman, Ralph van der Star, Ronald Williams, Don
Back row: Leon Travis, Hubert Wheeler, Jack Waters, Frank Trigeiro, Daniel Walsh.
Officers-Tom Perry, President: Danny Adair, Vice Presidentg Darlys
Freshmen Class History
Our year at Analy began with the Freshmen Reception which is put on each
year for the Freshmen by the faculty and Sophomore class. At the reception We
played several games, Watched cartoons and had refreshments. We all appreci-
ated this and found it on evening which was eniioyable and full of fun.
The freshmen class officers, for the spring semester Were: Tommy Perry,
president: Dan Adair, vice presidenty and Darlys Greene, secretary.
Members of our class participated in many school activities, including the
World Affairs Club, California Scholarship Federation, the Girls Athletic Associa-
tion, Future Farmers of America, football, baseball, basketball, and track.
The Freshmen this year have found high school life at Analy a new, exciting
experience. We all are looking forward to our future years.
Mr. Gray's advisory
First row: Cleft to right! Peggy Nystrom, Nadine Alfau, Pat Bennett, Deva, Beam, Ruth Bollinger, Claudia Boyd,
Alice Awender, Wanda. Brumley.
Second row: Sammy Bowers, Nancy Bowers, Elsa Adams, Mary Allan, Mr. Gray, Kathleen Ally, Carol Baker,
Ethel Burris, Ben Akutagawa.
Third row: Charles Bartlett, Tommy Bows., Ed Blank, Clarence Ballentine, Charles Baker, Claude Beam,
Back row: Ronald Anderson, Tom Akers, Don Ameral, Danny Adair, Charlie Boschi.
Mrs. Matthews' advisory
First row: fleft to rightb Frieda Call, Harriet Dean, Darlene Dove, Lilla Mae Dougherty, Beverly Cinquini, Barv
'bara Cox, Shirley Cop, Helen Deal.
Second row: Edward Doss, Everett Doughty, Joey Denice, Mrs. Matthews, Jimmy Caddel, Bob DeMattei, Robert
Third row: Sandra, Cordoza, Gay Duckhorn, Cathy Dannecker, Karen Corbett, Sandra Clark, Jean Clay.
Back row: Frank Dolan, Edward Chavez, Albert Dixon, Leo Clagg, Tommy Derun, Charles Clary.
Mr. Hohl's advisory
First row! ileftto right! Beverly Francies, Germaine I-Iadges, Darlys Greene, Edna Gyger, Sandra English,
Nadyne Groves, Sonia English. Renee Hadges.
Second row: James Haddock, Billy Famini, Al Gerhardt, Mr. Hohl, Howard Gustafson, Donald Flint, John
Third row: Lowell Geahardt, Shirley Finigan, Charlotte Griffin, Mennie Gill, Jeremy Freimund, Eugene Falck.
Back row: Barney Evans, Donnie Elder, Philip Graf, Marsh Harris, Clayton Hatzenpiller, Terry Goforth.
Mr. Menke's .advisory
Flrst row: Cleft to right! Dawn Henningsen, Jackie Koebelen, Barbara King, Dorothy Johnson, Catherine Hull,
Patricia Jarvis, Claudia Klock, Beverly Jewell.
Second row: --Karla Johnson, Catherine Jiminez, Roma Jones, Mr. Menke, Marllynne Langdale, Deanna Hutchhy,
Judy Koehler. -
Third rowz' Lila Jones, Evy Keefe, Richard Kelly, Keith Ito. Leonard Henderson, Carol Kirtly, Ima Jean Kirk.
Back row: Gerald Langdale, Raymond Kolby, Don Hinsher, Wayne Lawrence, Jerry I-Ienes, Walter Janssen, Bill
Knight, Jim Hensley.
Mr. Kemper's advisory 1
First row: Qleft to rightb Rita Montero, Geraldine Lummis, Mickey Morgan, Pat Mccurdy, Carol Millerick,
Carolyn Llngron, Rosalie Morawski, Marie Miller.
Second row: Carl Lingron, Rotha Mackey, Jesselyn Miller, Janet Mackey, Mr. Kemper, Carolyn Matoza, Alice
Marita, Kathryn Mays, Dennis Morelli.
Third row: Douglas Morris, Jerry Lehmann, Keith Mullaly, Lawrence Meinch, Larry Lee, Brian Listol, Clifford
Meyer, Ray McDermott, Richard Martinez.
Back row: Leonard Mendoza, Tommy Marshall, Gerald Leach, Robert Little, Myron Murray, Gerald Moore, Don
Lee, Allan Moir, Bill Miller.
Mrs. Gale's advisory
First row: Qleft to rightj Cheryl Summers, June Painter, Anna Nuessle, Doris Shelp, Linda Sorensen, Roberta
Sanders, Jeanne Pete, Adele Silva.
Second row: Shirley Shimizu, Janet Orchard, Judy Onoyama, Mary Reade, Mrs. Gale, Edna Roberts, Peggy
Nystrom, Viline Oliver, Barbara Perdue.
Third row: Wayne Souza, Longford Pinola, Guy Senn, Gilbert Souza, Elmo rasquinelle, Burton Schultz, Nick
Pavoni, Donald Nimmo, Ronalu Seamon.
Back row: John Roberts, Jerry Sanchietti, Arthur Schaffner, George Smith, Roy Seefeldt, Richard Petersen,
Donald Roberts, Marvin Nott.
Mrs. Seymour's advisory
First row: ileft to right! Betty xWalton, Peggy White, Marion Vetricek, Pat Tusi, Betty Wilson, Gloria Wilbur,
Cathy Warner, Nancy Tate. ,
Second row: Myrtle Williams, Margie Strouse, Lucille Williams, Patricia Walsh, Mrs. Seymour, Patricia Wil-
liams, Sue Spalding, Marie Yamamotdkl
Third row: Reno Traversi, Albert ellutini, Walter Taddeucci, Bill Volmerding, Raymond Vaz, Wayne Speer,
George Thurman, David Voit, Richard Tiller
Back row: Richard Vetricek, Charles Taylor, James Widdoes, Doug Warburton, David Weeks, Don Wilson, Alan
Van Horne, Dick Valentine, Roy Spadonl.
" first ' ' .fl
Analy's student body has participated in many activities since the establish-
ment of the school. In Analy's very first year two plays and a concert were given,
which were very successful from ,an entertainment and financial standpoint. ln
this same year, the tradition of the Freshman Reception began when the other
classes honored the Freshman class at the beginning of the year With a short pro-
gram, dancing, games, and refreshments.
Analy's students have continued many of the activities which were begun
in the early years. ln fact, our students did more than continue, they perfected
existing activities, and they increased the number of activities. The present stu-
dent has a large number of activities from which to choose his extra-curricular
interests. Activities from A Cappella to Thespians beckon, all are interesting,
all are important, all are educational.
- ,Wim A gs
Assistant Editor, Frances Ed-t S A Business Manager, Warren Photograph Edit G1 d
-T01111Bt0l1 I or' ue bbott Carruthers Rloundsor' en a
Now and then a group of students and faculty members is gathered together
who can Work as one unit, and produce something as fine as this year's Azalea.
Now and then they have the help and co-operation of the entire student body to
further their efforts. Now and then a successful school year, hard Work, skill and
just sticking to the job combine to make the printing of the Azalea a memorable
achievement. Now and then these things happen, so We have chosen this year's
theme-THEN AND NOW.
The Azalea staff has Worked hard and sincerely appreciates the assistance
it has received from so many people. There Were many more besides those
named on the staff, who helped to make our yearbook a succss. We hope you are
pleased With our efforts.
First row: fleft to rightl Carrol Millerick, Verda Doty, Freda Peterson, Nadine Wetch, Frances Johnston Viv:
ginia rate, Gerry Andrews, Judy Griswold.
Second row: Judy Mukaida, Frances Frigerio, Sandra Walker, Bev Medlenka, Judy Tillinghast, Claudia Gonsalves
Mary Jane Fletcher, Pat Rouke, Adrienne Smith, Glenda Rounds.
Third row: Ed Barrett, Imaleta Riggle, Sue Abbott, Donna, Winkler, Dot Jones, Gay Hillard, Virginia Luzzi Jean
Caddel, Shirley Stahl, Chiyono Yamamoto.
Fourth row: Don Duckhorn, Bobbe Ingraham, Dorothy Trigeiro, Gay Duckhorn, Ruth Winkler, June Pete sen
Laulette Evans, Toni Wright, Johnn Bressie, Barney Evans.
Back row: Richard Nutting, Burnett Robbins, Don Gomez, Warren Carruthers, Lewis Giovannini, ulenn Howard,
Ronnie Elder. Q
Ruthie Stevens, 2nd Quarter Dot Jones, 4th Quarter
Gay I-Iillard, lst Quarter Dick Gardiner 3rd Quarter
The Iournalism class under the supervision of Mr. A. I. Allen has been
Working faithfully all year to put the Analyan out once a Week.
Ten students alternated on assignments and beats throughout the year tc
give experience in the different types of journalistic Work.
Editors of the Analyan in the Fall semester were: lst quarter, Gay Hillardg
second quarter, Ruthie Stevens: third quarter, Dick Gardinerg fourth quarter Dot
lones. Ruthie Stevens acted as Make-up Editor during the Fall and Spring
First row: Kleft to rightb Jeanne Welch, Dot Jones, Thelma Garner, Toni Wright, Ronnie Elder, Bob Reynolds.
Second row: Dick Gardiner, Louise Wetch, Gerry Andrews, Pat Henry.
Back row: fstandingh Stephan Gudjohnsen, Jackie Coombes, Marilynn Stone, Aleda. Sokolis, Gay Hillard, Mr.
Allen Ruthie Stevens.
yylex ' VJ
Front row: Qleft to rightb Bertie Green, Evelyn Haire, Beverly Taft, Calista Stedman, Rosella Souza, Nancy
Petersen, Gwen Higinbotham, Shirley Green, Janet Cherry, Flossie Rutledge, Ruth Baumgartner, Joyce Kelsay,
Orrill Stedman, Kathleen Brown, Mr. Gray. A
Second row: Marlene Kawa, Barbara Call, Kathy Osborn, Nadine Wetch, Nancy Robertson, Regan Wood, Claude
Brown, Charles Bartlett, Clifford Byrne, Burnett Robbins, Diana Bricksin, Arlene Sommers, Lisa Greenwood, Sylvia
Busby, Shirley Ohurich.
Third row: Gladys Hanks, Frances Bentzen, Pat Bentzen, Roberta Groth, Jackie Pauley, Bob Hausmann, John
Van Ness, Mike Vidiver, Harris Marsh, Jack Story, Lawrence Elmore, Barbara Shideler, Sue Abbott, Velma Stinnett,
Trudy Langford, Vera Nichols.
Back row: Mary Williams, Eudora Ramsey, Vaughn Phillips, Ronnie Glander, Jim Lewis, Don Gomez, Jim Hig-
gins, Ted Hansen, Bob McDonell, Bill Murray, Milt Goldenberg, Bill Cook, Donna Ameral, Verda Doty, Cynthia
Tyrrell, Mary Roberts, Mary Lou Hahn, Ella Seavers.
A Cappella opened its singing year October 18, 1952 by traveling to Berkeley. They
participated in the California Music Festival, and then enjoyed a football game between
the University of California Bears and the Santa Clara University Broncos.
On December 16, the group sang for the Congregational Women's Club. The next
night they went on their annual Christmas Caroling trip, singing as they rode around
town on a school bus. December 18, was the big night for the annual Christmas Concert.
Everyone was welcome and there was no charge. The A Cappella sang several numbers.
The last December engagement was the 19th, when the choir gave a Christmas assem-
bly, along with the band and dramatics class.
ln February the choir sang for the teacher's institute, which was held at Analy. A
Cappella entertained the Methodist Wornen's Club on March 5. Also in March the choir
sang for the Masons and Park Side Elementary School. The dates for these were March
9, and March 20, respectively.
April held many engagements for A Cappella. On April 17th, the group presented its
annual Spring Concert. April the 22nd, found A Cappella hosts to other schools in the
Sonoma County Music Festival. April 29th, A Cappella sang for the local mothers and
fathers at Openhouse.
Sonoma High School was given an assembly by the Analy A Cappella. Iuniors and
lower classmen in A Cappella sang for the Senior's Baccalaureate services. The Seniors
sang for their graduation, as a part of graduation exercises. The A Cappella ended a pleas-
ant year with the annual picnic.
In addition to the famed A Cappella, Analy's Vocal Department contains four other
Fi: t row: ileft to right! Lisa Greenwood, Rosella Souza, Pat Bentzen.
Sccond row: Claude Brown, Verda Doty, Bob McDonell.
Back row: Regan Wood, Arlene Giovannini, Don Gomez.
First row: Cleft to right! Nancy Bowers, Sandra Clark, Betty Rippin, Rosi Dotti. Shirley Green.
Second row: Judy Ferl, June Ferl, Dorothy Garner, Virginia Henry.
Third row: Nola Planer, Loretta Wood, Peggy Nystrom.
Back row: Deedy Valentine, Gay Duckhorn, Opal Farrington, Mr. Gray. '
First row: tleft to rightj Lowell Gearhardt, Virgil Gearhardt, Richard Kelly, Reno Traversi.
Second row: Bob DeMattel, Burt Schultz, Charles Clary, Terry Goforth, John Pauley.
G 1 Bark row: Mr. Gray, Fred Mays, Marvin Nott, David Weeks, George Smith, Jim Nielsen.
ir s ee
First row: fleft to rightj Jacquelin Koebelen, Ima Jean Kirk, Pat Williams, Helen Deal, Janet Orchard, Nancy
Tate, Dawn Henningson, Doris Shelp, Mr. Gray.
Second row: Renee Hodges, Germaine Hodges, Shirley Finigan, Cheryl Sommer, Verna Smith, Jesselyn Miller,
Marie lvllller, Beverly Francis, Judy Onoyama, Pat Jarvis.
Third row: Eleanor Rekula, Barbara King, Beverly Jewell, Rita Montero, Elsa Adams, Rotha Mackey, Iva Akins,
Wanda Brumley, Greta Minatre.
Back row: Nadine Alfau, Edna Roberts, Ethel Burris, Nadyne Groves, Pat Bennett, Ruth Bollinger, Shirley Cox,
equally important choral groups, the Vocal Ensemble, the Girls Chorus, the Girls Glee, and
the Boys Glee. These groups, all under the capable direction of Mr. Richard Gray, provide
Wide and varied experience for the students participating, and are active in various ways
throughout the school year. 1
This year's Vocal Ensemble consisted of eleven members. They sang several selec-
tions in the Spring Concert, April 1953, and took part in other concerts given for various
The musical efforts and activities of the Girls Chorus were varied, interesting, and in-
structive. The group was very active and participated in the Christmas carolling, the Christ-
mas Concert, and the Spring Concert. For amusement and musical knowledge, the Girls
Chorus has learned over one hundred songs this past year. Anyone passing the "Little
Theater" during the sixth period would be exposed to the classics, carolling, folk songs,
musical comedy, and "pop." '
This year's Girls Glee was composed of freshmen and sophomores, and was devoted
to the study of singing three part music. The group was quite active during the year.
Two of the major events participated in by the girls were singing for a large group of
Parent Teacher Association officials and carolling during the Christmas season. Through-
out the year a wide selection of music, from classical to popular, was studied and sung.
The Boys Glee, a new member ot Analy's Vocal Department, had eighteen mem-
bers devoted to the study and singing of two part music. The group especially enjoyed
singing show tunes and songs from musical comedies. lt is expected that the Boys Glee
Will be a highly successful member of the choral groups.
Top picture-Dramatics Class .
First row: fleft to right! Joyce Mccuan, Emily Martmelli, Sue Abbott, Glenda Rounds, Claudia Gonsalves,
Lisa, Greenwood, Barbara Gualco, Jackie Goombes, Esther Schellenberg, Coy Deal.
Second row: Ed Barrett, Frank Licklider, Nadine Wetch, Joan Witherell, Nancy Robertson, Katie Brown, Margaret
Ghio, Don Duckhorn, Mr. Spedick.
Back row: Lowell Dawson, Don Gomez, Bob Wetch, Dick Shone, John Root, Jack Monacelli, Regan Wood, Jim
Higgins, Bill Gori.
Bottom Cleft! Fall Play
First row: fleft to right! Glenda Rounds, Claudia Gonsalves, Barbara Gualco.
Second row: Coy Deal, Joan Witherell, Nancy Robertson, Mr. Spedick.
Back row: Bob Wetch, Don Gomez, Bd. Barrett.
Bottom frighti Spring Play ,
First row: Cleft to right! Glenda Rounds, Nancy Robertson, Gay Hiliard, Diana Bricksin.
Second row: Coy Deal, Ed Barrett, Frank Licklider.
Back row: Bob Wetch, Dick Shone, Don Gomez, Mr. Spedick.
The Dramatics Department, under the guidance of Mr. Paul C. Spedick, has completed
a very successful and progressive year. The two main events ot the year were the Fall
and Spring Plays.
The Fall Play, "The Whole Town's Talking," a farce, was presented on November 21,
1952. The play was about a girl coming home from school, and her father, playing cupid,
trying, through a mixed-up romance, to marry her otf to his business partner. Included in
the cast were Ed Barrett, Nancy Robertson, Claudia Gonsalves, Bob Wetcli, Diana Bricksin,
Phil Hambrook, Don Gomez, Frances Frigerio, Glenda Rounds, Barbara Gualco, Ioan
Witherell, and Coy Deal.
On March 27, 1953 the Analy auditorium trembled and shook with terror and laughter
as the mustery comedy, "Cuckoos on the Hearth," was presented. Characterizing the parts
in this play were Nancy Robertson, Glenda Rounds, Diana Bricksin, Frank Licklider, Don
Gomez, Dick Gardiner, Ed Barrett, Bob Wetch, Dick Shone, Gay Hillard, Coy Deal ,and
Andy DeVilloiss. ,
Une ot the greatest steps taken in the department this year was the beginning of a
Thespian Society at Analy. The Thespians are a part ot a national dramatic organization.
A number oi points is given for each dramatic activity participated in, depending on how
much Work goes into it. To be eligible tor membership a person must have ten points. On
Ianuary l9, Mr. Max Goble, Regional Director ot the Thespian Society, initiated Analy's
Left: Scene of Fall Play-"Whole Town Is Talking" Right: Scene of One Act Play-"Ba'bbits Boy"
Left: Thespian Troupe Right: Cast of Spring Play-"Cuckoos On The Hearth
Left: Scene from "Cuckoos On The Hearth" Right: Scene from "Cuckoos On The Hearth"
charter members of the troupe, who are Sue Abbott, Ed Barrett, Diana Bricksin, Frances
Frigerio, Dick Gardiner, Don Gomez, Claudia Gonsalves, Barbara Gualco, Phil l-lambrook,
Ioyce McCuan, Nancy Robertson, Glenda Rounds, and Bob Wetch. Other qualifying stu-
dents in the dramatics departments were initiated in May.
The first and fifth period drarnatics classes have also put on several one act plays.
"Babbitt's Boy" and "The Finer Dust" were given for the Whole student body. "Two Crooks
and a Lady" was presented for the first period English classes and study hall.
For the Christmas program the classes Wrote, directed, and cast their own plays. The
first period's play was "A Most Unusual Santa" and fifth period presented a group of
The Dramatic Department concluded the year with a one act play given for open
house on April 29th, and another one act play for Gala Day on May 17th.
First row: Cleft to rightj Judy Mukaida, Yoshiko Kimura, Sandra Walker, Norma Porter, Barbara Thompson, Herman Hauschildt,
Dennis Morelli, Sue Abbott, Barbara Morris, Carol Warren, Judy Carlson, Diana Bricksin.
Second row: Chiyono Yamamoto, Laulette Evans, Kay Schaefer, Diana Smith, Barbara Shideler, Becky Greene, Gay Hillard, Miss
Weseen, Phoebe Allen, Fredda Ingram, Margaret Ghio, Frances Johnston.
Third row: George Keefe, Laurence Elmore, Rod Matthews, Robert Bohn, John King, Bart Moir, Ron Andersen, James E. Rogers.
Back row: John Pelmulder, Michael Vidaver, Bob Wetch, Burnett Robbins, Ed Knight, Don Ament, Ed Barrett.
Standing: Qleft to rightb Robert Bohn, Spring Vice-Presidentg Ed Knight, Spring Presidentg Bob Wetch, Fall President 3 Sue Abbott,
Seated: Judy Mukaida, Fall Secretary,treasurerg Carol Warren, Spring Secretary-treasurer.
To become eligible for membership in the California Scholarship Federation, a stu-
dent must have three "A's" and one "B," or two "A's" and two "B's" with two activity
points to make up the ten required points. A student becomes a life member after having
earned membership for six or more semesters, one of them in the senior year. A student
becomes a novitiate member after having earned membership for four semesters, includ-
ing one in the senior year.
Bob Wetch was Federation president for the first semester. The other officers were
Sue Abbott, vice-president, and Iudy Mukaida, secretary-treasurer. The officers were in-
stalled by Laulette Evans, past-president.
The California Scholarship Federation helped to sponsor students attending the World
Affairs Conference of Northern California at Asilomar on December 7, 8, 9. Those who at-
tended which were in California Scholarship Federation were: Laulette Evans, Iudy Mu-
kaida, Becky Greene, Ed Knight and Bob Wetch.
The Christmas Party was enjoyed by all. Christmas carols were sung and gifts were
At the beginning of the second semester, a pot luck dinner was held. Initiation, elec-
tion, and installation of officers was held after the business meeting. Ed Knight was
elected president: Robert Bohn, vice-presidentg and Carol Warren, secretary-treasurer.
Membership pins were issued to all the members. Rod Matthews and Bob Wetch
received Life Membership in the California Scholarship Federation.
On April 18 some members attended the Regional Conference at Stockton.
As a project to raise money, a pencil machine was purchased and set-up in the office.
It has proved to be successful.
The last activity of the year was the swimming party at Ives Park held in May.
The California Scholarship Federation members appreciate the help which their ad-
visor, Miss Weseen, has given them during the year.
Officers-Fall and Spring
First row: Chiyono Yamamoto, His-
toriang Ruth Winkler, Treasurerg Nancy
Robertson, Secretary, Nadine Wetch, Sec-
retaryg Pauline Beskow, Historiang Gay
Hillard, Vice President.
Back row: Phil Hambrook, Presidentg
Justus Freimund, Vice President, Presi-
dentg Glenn Howard, Treasurer.
First row: Cleft to right! Pat Rouke, Pauline Beskow, Ruth Winkler, Edna Collins, Nancy
Robertson, Carole Schneider, Nadine Wetch, Darlys Greene, Margaret Ghio, Gay Hillard, Dot
Jones, Judy Mukaida.
Second row: Chiyono Yamamoto, Virginia Luzzi, Barbara Morris, Sue Abbott, Claudia Gon-
salves, Donna Winkler, Becky Greene, Miss Weseen, Laulette Evans, Dickie van der Star, Joyce
Kelsay, Jeanne Moberg, Thelma Garner, Bev Medlenka, Margie Stronse.
Third row: George Keefe, John Pelmulder, Glenn Howard, Burnett Robbins, Ronleigh Dale,
Kenneth Taber, Don Ament, Jim Pelmulder, Edward Searby, Edward Knight, Jim King.
Back row: Hubert Martin, Ernest Garloff, Bob Wetch, Justus Preimund, Phil Hambrook,
The Analy World Affairs Club has had a very successful and active year. Several
students went to the annual conference of the World Affairs Council of Northern Cali-
fornia, held at Asilomar on December 6, 7, and 8. Members attending were: Becky Greene,
Laulette Evans, Nadine Wetch, Dickie van der Star, Iudy Mukaida, Iudy Griswold, Robert
Wetch, Elbert Bressie, Ed Searby, and Ed Knight. Miss Weseen, the advisor, accompanied
Fall semester officers this year were: Phil Hambrook, presidentg Iustus Friemund, vice-
president: Nadine Wetch, secretary: and Glenn Howard, treasurer. Spring semester of-
ficers were: Iustus Friemund, president, Gay Hillard, vice-president: Nancy Robertson, -sec-
re-taryg and Ruth Winkler, treasurer. A
Four members Went to the UNESCO Conference held at Stanford University. Those
who Went were: Glenn Howard, George Keefe, Laulette Evans, and Margaret Ghio.
Fifteen students, from the International House, University of California, were invited
to put on a program on International Night. Members and guests were taken on a tour by
the Analy Future Farmers of America the following day.
United Nations Cookbooks, with unusual recipes from all over the world, were sold
by members. The money was added to the World Affairs treasury. These books were well
received by the students who bought them. ,f
Some of the outstanding speakers at club meetings were: Miss Lillian Phillips of the
American Association for the United Nations, who spoke on the United Nationsp several
foreign students from Santa Rosa Iunior College, who spoke on their countiresp and Mr.
Boone Hallberg, who spoke to us on Mexico.
First row: Qleft to right! Pat Roberts, Verda Doty, Nancy White, Nancy Robertson, Toni
Wright, Louise Wetch, Nadine Wetch, Frances Johnston, Nora Deramo. .
Second. row: Yoshio Kimura, Nadine Alfau, Aleda Sokolis, Janet Orchard. Pat Bennett, Miss
Miller, Deanna Hutchby, Dolores Licklider, Frances Frigerio, Judy Mukaida.
Thid. :J 'tL ittM'Y S Abb I' Bt
r row uani a eav , arie amamoto, ue ott, rances en zen, Jackie Coornbes,
Kathleen Osborn, Patricia Williams, Judy Hill, Pat Rouke, Adrienne Smith, Judy Tillinghast,
Claudia Gonsalves. '
Back row: Dorothy, Garner, Charlotte Weide, Gloria Ayers, Bobbe Ingraham, Emily Mar-
tinelli, Dorothy Trigeiro, Gay Hillard, Dickie van der Star, Carol Hodges, Jeanne Welsh, Joyce
Kelsey, Beverly Taft, Laulette Evans.
Early in October the Girls' League officers were installed at an impressive candlelight
ceremony by the past-president, Kay Valentine. The following officers were installed:
Laulette Evans, president: Nadine Wetch, vice president: Dickie van der Star, secretary:
Adrienne Smith, treasurer: and Kathleen Osborn, song leader. The following committee
chairmen were installed and introduced their committees: Sue Abbott, hostess: Frances
Iohnston, hospitality: Iudy Hill, school activities: Beverly Taft, invitations: Nancy Robert-
son, program: Pat Roberts, decorations: lean Moberg, service: Iudy Mukaida, projects:
Emily Martinelli, refreshments: Frances Bentzen, clean-up: and Gay Hillard, publicity. Pres-
ent as guests at the installation were several of last year's officers.
The Big and Little Sister Party on September 17 honored all the freshman girls and new
students and helped them to get acquainted. A program was presented and the girls en-
joyed refreshments of cider and do-nuts.
The Girls' League sold football and basketball programs at all of the home games. A
cake sale was held before Thanksgiving vacation. These two projects helped to add money
to the Girls' League treasury. The girls have taken over the nurse's office when she is
At Christmas time the Girls' League presented the members of the faculty with
wreaths. The girls decorated two trees, one in the hall and one large tree in the library.
Programs at regular meetings were varied and included school talent, movies, group
singing, tumbling, folk and tap dancing, and speakers. Mrs. Wallace Worwood spoke to
the girls on Italian Art at a special meeting.
The annual turnabout dance was held on March 13. The theme was "Superstition
Switch," and everyone had an enjoyable evening.
The biggest event of the year was the Girls' Jinx on April 24th. The gym was festively
decorated and the girls wore unusual costumes. Skits were presented by each class and
prizes were given for the best skit and also for costumes.
May 6 was the date of the annual Mothers Tea. All Analy mothers were invited and
the girls were the hostesses. A program was presented and all who attended this event
enjoyed the beautiful reception.
Our new Girls' League advisor is Miss Dorothy Miller. She has been a wonderful help
and an inspiration to all of us. We wish to extend all our thanks and best wishes to her.
All together, the Girls' League has had a very successful year.
Kathleen Osborn, Dickie van der Star
Laulette Evans, Nadine Wetch, Adrienne
First row: fleft to right! Don Ament,
Fall Treasurerg Jim Dei, Spring sen-
tinelg Corky Abbott, Fall Sentinel.
Second row: Duane Coppock, Fall Re-
porterg Dick Mariola, Spring Secretaryg
Frank Trigeriro, Spring Reporter,
Third row: Harvey Frese Fall Vice
Presidentg Bob Nielsen, Fall Secretary:
Dick Shone, Spring President.
Back row: Elbert Bressie, Spring
Treasurerg Jack Dei, Fall President and
Spring Vice President.
First row: fleft to rightj Frank Trigeiro, Willis Sheldon, John Allan, Lauren Buford, Richard
Petersen, Wayne Lawrence, Gerald Moore, Dick Marlalo, Jack Clark, Dick Shane, Wayne Martin-
son, Elbert Bressie.
Second row: Mr. Ament, Frank Licklider, Corky Abbott, Ralph Henningsen, Everett Doughty,
George Thorman, Al Gerhardt, Laurence Glimherg, Bob DeMattei, Donald Flint, Tommy Derum,
Gilbert Souza, Hubert Martin.
Third row: Arthur Petersen, Jim Dei, Bill Miller, Jack Dei, Charlie Boschi, Claude Beam,
Ronald Williams, Charles Baker, Ed Blank, Don Nimmo, Terry Goforth, Bill Chamberlain, George
Barrett, Mr. Henry Il. Davis.
Fourth row: Elmo Pasquinelli, Jerry Sancheitti, Robert Little, Roy Seefeldt, Richard Ducley,
Gary Kimes,, Don Ament, Bob Nielsen, Jim Crouse, Henry Hoffman, Henry Navion, Donald Rob-
erts, Nick Illia.
Back row: Ralph van der Star, Duane Ooppock, Bob Fletcher, Warren Powers, Harvey Frese,
Kenneth Taber, Jim Listoe, Frank Fisher, Dick Finch, Billy Famini.
The Analy Chapter of the Future Farmers of America has had a full program this
year. Many of the boys took part in the Petaluma, Sonoma County, and the State Fairs
during the summer, and also the Cow Palace in the spring. Many honors were won by
the chapter and by individuals. Analy also received the Master Chapter Award this year.
The ofifces for the fall semester were faithfully held by: lack Dei, President: Harvey
Frese, vice presidentg Bob Nielson, secretaryg Don Ament, treasurer: Corky Abbott, sen-
tinel: and Duane Coppock, reporter.
Delegates to the State Convention were Dick Shone and Harvey Frese, both went to
Eureka and to San Luis Obispo. lack Dei and Duane Coppock have made applications for
the State Farmer Degree.
Several activities were participated in throughout the year. The initiation for the
greenhands, February 28, was quite successful. The Father and Son Banquet, held an-
nually each spring, was also a success. Much credit was given to those receiving honors
and trophies. Other activities presented by the future farmers were: The Sock l-lop, spring
project tour and project competition, and the swimming party.
The judging teams took active part in livestock, dairy, poultry and tree judging con-
tests scheduled throughout the Redwood Empire, ending with the state finals in judging
held at San Luis Obispo. The Analy Chapter also received first in dairy judging at the
Officers forthe spring semester were elected in February. Dick Shone was elected
presidentg lack Dei, vice persidenty Dick Mariola, secretaryg Elbert Bressie, treasurer: lim
Dei, sentinelg and Frank Trigerio, reporter.
Again the regional speaking contest held at Santa Rosa was participated in by a
chapter representative. A contest on parliamentary procedure was also held.
Many of the boys are planning to exhibit at the fairs again this summer and bring
home many more honors. Much credit is given to our advisors Mr. Ament and Mr. Darling,
and to our shop instructor Mr. Davis. Through their hard work the Analy Chapter of Future
Farmers has had a very successful year.
First row: Qleft to rightl Charles Horn, Paul Davis, Jack Clark, Jim Jackson, .Tim King,
Jim Listoe, Gary Kimes, Jim Powers, Ted Goldbeck, Glenn Howard, Mr. Callan.
Second row: Don Ungewitter, Ron Andersen, Hubert Martin, Bob Nuessle, Robert Bohn,
Jack Dei, Corky Abbott, Don Blank, Frank Licklider, Ernest Garloff, Robert MacDonald, Bill
Miller, Yoshi Onoyamo, Danny Adair, Bob Mitchell.
Third row: Coy Deal, Keith Ito, Al Nott, Paul Vaz, Dennis Dempsey, Joe Nystrom, Jerry
Ford, Ernie Endlick, Tom Perry, John Pelmulder, Al Bartlett, Bill Volmerding, Ben Shell.
Fourth row: Jerry Hines, Bill Murray, Al Bohny, Jake Webb, Dale Howard, Roger Hicks,
Derry Mullaly, Marven Mays, Bob McDonell, Milt Goldenberg, Jim Higgins, Jim Pelmulder, Ralph
Ridenhour, Bill Knight.
Back row: Dick Valentine, Charles Doyel, Don Gomez, Harvey Frese, Bob Nielsen, John Van
Ness, Warren Carrothers, Justus rreimund, Gerald Moore, Dick Shone, Warren Powers, Dick
Gardiner, Ronnie Elder, Eugene Holloway, Vaugh Phillips, Varven Nott. .
The Boys Block "A" Society was revived this year under the guiding hand oi Coach
Bob Callan. This was Mr. Callan's first year at Analy and he certainly did a wonderful job
not only in coaching but as advisor to the Block "A" Society.
The first meeting was held in the cafeteria and officers were elected. Marven Mays
was elected president and Ron Elder was elected vice-president. Bob McDonell was elected
secretary-treasurer and Bill Gori was elected sergeant-at-arms. A rule, that all members
shall wear their award sweaters on Fridays, was passed.
The Block "A" sponsored the annual Senior-lunior football game to end the football
season. The proceeds oi this game which netted nearly seventy dollars greatly strength-
ened the club's treasury.
The Girls and Boys Block "A" also sponsored a dance to beneiit both clubs. Derry
Mullaly headed the dance committee.
One oi the most colorful events ot the year was the Boys Block "A" initiation. The
thirty-three initiates wore women's clothing with lipstick on their faces to school the day
ot initiation. The initiation ended with a potluck dinner in the cafeteria. Bill Murray and
Milt Goldenberg headed the food committee while Ron Elder headed the initiation corn-
One of the last important events was a special award banquet in the cafeteria. Letters
were awarded for track, tennis, and baseball. New members were also initiated.
The following boys were charter members of the club: lim lackson, Ierry Ford, Den-
nis Dempsey, Don Gomez, lake Webb, Marven Mays, Ron Elder, Coy Deal, Milton Gol-
denberg, Ralph Ridenhour, Bob Nott, Bill Murray, Ted Goldbeck, Bill Gori, Butch Car-
rothers, Ierry Abbott, Bob McDonell, and Harold Alberigi.
iLeft to rightl Ronnie Elder, Vice
Presidentg Marven Mays, President Bob
Officers- First row: fleft to right! Virginia Jarvis, Jean Caddel, Barbara Shideler, Joyce McCuan
Seated: Frances Johnston, Presidentp Laulette Evans, Marion Hodges, Gay Hillard.
Frances Frigerio, Vice President. Second row: Frances Frigerio, Chiyouo Yamamoto, Sue Abobtt, Emily Martinelli, Claudia
Stndiang: Judy Mukaida, Historian: Gonsalves, Rose Morita, Judy Mukaida.
Dickie van der Star, Secretaryg Laulette Back row: Nancy Robertson, Dickie van der Star, Norma Jean Helgren, Nadine Wetch
Evans Treasurer. Frances Johnston, Margaret Ghio, Carol von Metnitz.
The Girls Block "A" Society was newly organized this year as an honor and social
society for the girls having achieved their Block "A" in Girls Athletic Association. Frances
Iohnston, Frances Frigerio, Emily Martinelli, Laulette Evans, Dickie van der Star, Iudy
Mukaida, Nancy Robertson, Gay Hillard, Chiyono Yamamoto, Rose Morita, Marion Hodges,
and Carol von Metnitz are the charter members of the club,
To gain membership into this club, a member of the Girls Athletic Association needs
nine hundred points or more. With nine hundred points a student is awarded a Block
"A," English style, formerly called English and is eligible to join the Girls Block "A."
The club held its installation of new members at Hagel's Restaurant in Santa Rosa
February 9. The evening began with a delicious dinner in their spacious banquet room,
after which the installation was conducted: Fifteen girls were installed by President Frances
lohnston making the total membership twenty-seven. The club's official constitution was
handed out to all the girls that evening. Everyone who was present had a very enjoyable
and memorable time.
One of the projects of the club was to see that all the gymnasium equipment was kept
in shape. Due to the late start of this society, we had little time for more projects.
The girls along with the Boys Block "A" gave a dance in the school library December
5. The dance was proven a huge success by all who attended. At the last of the year
during the warm, sunny Weather, we all enjoyed tremendouslya picnic at Salmon Creek.
The members are all grateful for the help and guidance of Miss Delvlarais and Miss
Logemann as our advisors.
First row: lleft to rightj Bill Knight, Marion Hodges, Normale Smith, Allan Moir, June Peterson, Mary Jones, Sharon Hansen, Mar-
garet Miller, Leon Travis, Bob Bohn, Carolyn Matoza., Lila. Jones, Anna Nussele, Mary Jane Fletcher, Becky Greene. -
Second row: Pat Williams, Pat Rouke, Darlys Greene, Virginia Luzzi, Virginia Baker, Clyde Rexnstedt, Charles Keith, Claudia Klock,
Joyce Porter, Clarence Vellutini, John Morelli, Art Peterson, Glenn Howard, Harley Jolliff, Dick Mariola, Warren Mitchell, Rose
Marita, Emie Yamamoto, Virginia Jarvis, Dan Erlin.
Third row: Elwood Sanford., Alice Mori a, everly binqulni, Richard Finch, Peggy White, Carolyn Lingron, Donna Leighton, Ben
Akutagawa, Ronleigh Dale, Richard Brodt, Juanita Leavitt, John Harrison, Lester Goodsell, Jim Widdoes, Ronnie Druck, Ernie Endich,
Vernon Bishop, Vernon Pinkston, Jack Clark, Carol Smith, Ed Knight, Paul vaz, Mike Martin, Bart Moir.
Back row: Gerald Sanchletti, Bob Reynolds, Barry Schmidt, Betty Rippin, Marston Bush, Mr. Gray, Mr. Knight, Ralph van der Star,
Carl Lingron, Art Schaffner, Bob Fletcher.
Officers-Dick Mariola, Presidentg Bart Moir, Secretary-treasurerg Becky Greene, Vice-President.
The band, under the direction of Mr. Kenneth E. Knight, began the year by marching
in the football games. Frances Frigerio was the drum majorette, with Barbara Fowler, Irma
Allred, and Darlene Purcell as majorettes. Stunts were prepared for half-time activities
which added fun and spirit to the games.
The band marched in Santa Rosa for the Armistice Day Parade, and made a very
The East-West game, a very colorful event, was held on December 27, at Kezar Sta-
dium in San Francisco. We had the honor oi being the first high school band to enter
the stadium. After the game, the band enjoyed a good dinner at Lucca's restaurant.
On February ll, the Analy band gave a short concert for Teachers Institute. The an-
nual Spring Concert Was held on March 9, with the sixty-eight band members participat-
ing. An evening with a wide variety of selections was presented. Richard Brodt was fea-
tured with a horn solo, "Quietude," and a skit also was presented. Mr. Richard Gray, ine
assistant conductor, directed several numbers in the concert. Reports were that the band
did a fine job with this program. f
The Sonoma County Music Festival was on May 6, in Santa Rosa. The Analy band
played several selections, as did bands throughout the county.
Also in the spring, the band presented a concert at Open House and marched at the
Gala Day Festival in Sebastopol on May 17. May 9, found them marching in the Rose Parade
in Santa Rosa.
A number of band members Went to Berkeley to the State Music Festival on May 3.
lt was a very enjoyable trip, in which the band had the opportunity to hear bands, or-
chestras, ensembles, and solos, by high school students from the Northern California area.
Officers were elected this year for the band. They included Dick Mariola, presidentp
Becky Greene, vice-president and Barton Moir, secretary-treasurer.
The annual picnic at the river was a day of fun. Swimming, boating, and eating were
The band ended a very enjoyable year by playing at the graduation ceremonies. The
band expresses sincere thanks to all who contributed to the success of the year's program.
First Day of School, message from
Mr. J. E. Williamson '13
Freshman Reception '13
Home Economics Club Organized '17
Mr. Henry Quickenden gave an address on
"How To Choose A Vocation." '13
Debating Club Organized '14
Debate with Santa Rosa '14
Food Sale for benefit of Gym fund '16
MOCK TRIAL CONDUCTED by students '17
Music Assembly '14
German Social Evening '14
Informal Dance '17
Christmas Party for the students and Faculty '17
Physics class entertained by chem class
Speaker for WCTU '13
Assembly - Talk by Rev. Rankin of
Sebastopol '16 --
Girls Jinx Party '14
German Club Officers Elected '15
Assembly - Talk on the History and
Growth of Newspapers '16
Freshman return reception '17
Girls "Amazons" entertained girls
"Atlantic" club '14
Second semester Freshman reception '14
St. Patricks Day Assembly '16
Circus Day '17
Patron's Day '14
Speech by Dr. Biddle of the University
of California '15
Cooked Food Sale for benefit of
Baseball Team '15
Operetta by the Choral S'ociety '16
Geography class took annual trip to
Senior Baseball and Track Teams and
Boys Glee Club entertained by
Dramatic Club at Campus ,Party '14
Senior Class Dinner '14
Prof. J. L. Richardson gave address
on the State University '14
N O W 1952-1953
First day of school, message from
our principal, Mr. Duffield
Big and Little Sister Party
S. R. Football
S. B. Assembly
Drake Football Cwe won?
Assembly, Jim, Rod, Nancy and Laulette
reported on Boys and Girls State
National Assembly CModernairesJ
Student Body Play, 'The Whole Tow
Block A Dance
Healdsburg Basketball Tournament
Senior Dance, "Winter Rapsody"
S. B. Dance, "Basketball Bounce"
National Assembly fPeiro Pierotieb
Basketball San Rafael
G. A. A. Initiation
Girls League Dance, "Superstition
Spring Play "Cuckoos on the Hearth"
Spring Vocal Concert
Girls Jinx - Marde Gras Masquerade
Sub. League Track Meet
Senior Old Clothes Day, "Movie Cartoons"
Girl's League Mothers Tea
Jr. - S'r. Prom "The Corination Ball"
Senior Picnic at Ryan's Beach
Baccalaureate . -5
, ? 1
When Analy began her career, in 1908, little attention was paid to athletics.
A lack of athletic knowledge and a lack of equipment were the main reasons for
this slight interest. By 1910, however, Analy was represented in two high school
athletic leagues, and the blue and white made an appearance on the track and
diamond. Analy's first athletic teams showed sportsmanship and determination,
regardless of the outcome, and everyone felt that the athletic future would be
The prophecy of Analy's first students has been fulfilled. The athletic pro-
gram has been expanded to include a wide variety of sports on several levels
of competition. The blue and white teams have carried the tradition of sports-
manship and determination into all athletic contests. Regardless of the sport, the
blue and white 'teams have carried on the tradition of their predecessors. Sports-
manship and determination, coupled with success, tell the story of the Tiger
Q 6 X
LEO WI-IALON WALT FOSTER ROBERT CALLAN
Ass. Varsity and Rambler Coach Head Varsity Coach Ass. Varsity and Freshman Coach
First row: Cleft to rightb Jim Higgins, Bill Gori, Bob McDonell, Jim King, Milt Goldenberg, Jim Jackson, Yoshi Onoyama,
Ron Elder, Coy Deal, Ronald Stone, Harold Alberigi, Bill Murray, Don Gomez, Dale Howard, Paul Vaz, Cliff Eckert, Ralph Riclen-
Second row: Ass't Coach Callan, Head Coach Foster, Jack Clark, Roger Hicks, Justus Freimund, Bill Winter, Harvey Prose,
Dave Ford, Charles Doyel, Warren Carruthers, Hubert Martin, Phil Hambrook, Dick Shone, Marven Mays, Al Nott, Jake Webb,
Bob Nuessle, Jack Dei, Ass't Coach Leo Whalon.
Third row: Bill Weeks, Ed Knight, Jim Listoe, Langford Plnola, Nick Pavoni, Warren Powers, Richard Ducley, Martin Gul-
ledge, Don Blank, Paul Davis, Charles Keith, Vaughn Phillips, Burt Schultz, Don Lee, Jim Caddell, Ernie Endlich, Jerry Hines,
Dick Valentine, Jim Powers.
Back row: Marven Nott, Danny Adair, Melvin Linn, Troy Perdue, Don Ameral, Corky Abbott, Bob Diez, Ted Hayes, Wayne
Middaugh, Bill Bell, Bd Blank, Ralph van der Star, Charles Woodbury, Harry Burke, Bob MacDonald, Al Bohny, Bill Miller,
Allan Bartlett Ernie Garloff, John Root.
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team gave its best and did not give
up until the final gun. The final score
Was Analy O and Santa Rosa 35.
At Drake the next week an im-
proved Tiger team got off to another
bad start, and at half time Analy was
trailing 13 to 7. Analy's seven points
represented a spectacular pass inter-
ception and a seventy yard ramble by
Don Gomez, with Marven Mays con-
verting the extra point. ln the second
half the Tigers found themselves. The
offensive line opened wide gaps in
the Drake defensive wall, springing
the Tiger backs for two more scores.
Analy's defensive unit kept Drake's
backs bottled up, giving up one
touchdown in the second half. The
final score was Analy 19 and Drake
Napa traveled to Sebastopol the
next week and had little trouble
downing the Tigers 18 to 6.
Still smarting from the Napa loss,
Analy next encountered powerful
Petaluma. lt was Petaluma all the way
with the final score 42 to U. This was
the first time that the Tigers had been
denied at least one score in a game.
Petaluma, however, turned out to be
the best in the league, defeating Santa
Rosa for the North Bay League cham-
Next week found the Tigers in Val-
lejo. Analy played remarkable foot-
ball during the first half, holding Val-
lejo to one touchdown. It looked like
Analy might defeat Vallejo, some-
thing that has never been done by a
Tiger team. However, in the second
half Vallejo found itself and the final
score was Vallejo 32 and Analy 13.
lt was in this game that Bob McDonell,
senior end, broke his ankle on a con-
The last game of the 1952 season
was played with Tamalpais and it
was one to be proud of by both the
Tiger team and school. Analy was
keyed up to a high pitch for this game
and pushed the Tamalpais Indians
around almost at will. The final score
of 18 for Analy and 6 for Tam doesn't
tell all of the story of the game. There
were some quick tempers on the
Tamalpais team and the Analy play-
ers had a full time job to keep their
tempers in check. They managed to
do so, however, and the school was
proud of their conduct. This feeling
was captured when Coach Foster
said, "1'm proud of the way our boys
played, even if it did take plenty to
hold themselves back."
The purpose of rambler football is to give young potential football players a chance
to play in actual competition in order that they will be more experienced and be better
players for future varsity competition. Rambler football gives them a better understanding
of the sport and of the sportsmanship that is traditional at Analy.
The rambler squad consisted of two sections: one, the regular rambler team consist-
ing of all non-varsity football candidatesg the other a Freshman-Sophomore team. The regu-
lar rambler team consisting of all non-varsity football candidates, the other a Freshman-
Sophomore team. The regular rambler team had 3 games of which they won 2 and lost l.
The Frosh-Soph team had 3 games winning 2 of them.
. Freshmen who won rambler blocks were: Gerald Moore, Marvin Nott, Bill Miller,
Leonard Mendoza, Ed Blank, Dick Valentine, Nick Pavoni, Ierry Hines, and Dan Adair.
Other Ereshment showing great potentialities were: Ronald Druck, Langford Pinola,
Don Elder, Clarence Ballentine, Richard Peterson, Ben Akutauta, and Donald Lee.
Other Rambler block Winners Were: Paul Davis, Bill Winter, Cliff Eckert, lustus Frei-
mund, James Listoe, Don Blank, Ron Stone, lim Powers, Ierry Abbott, Bob MacDonald, Mar-
tin Gulledge, Vaughn Phillips, Gary Kimes, Al Bartlett, Al Bohny, Gene Holloway, Ernie
Endlich, and Manager Bill Bell.
These ramblers of today may be the stars of varsity competition in years to come. Per-
haps these ramblers will lead the l954 or 1955 Analy football teams to victory and a first
place in North Bay League competition. We wish them all the luck in the world.
Upper picture-Analy vs. Santa. Rosa
, ALAQLL ...,..
Lower picture-Analy v . Santa Rosa
"charging down the field to
cover punt! "
QIn circlej Coach Campbell
Showing great determination and a glowing attitude of sportsmanship, the
1952-53 tennis team provided excellent competition for the other members of the
North Bay League, Section 1.
Fired by returning lettermen Bob Neilson and Iohn Pelmulder and the tre-
mendously improved former rarnbler players, the fall team, led by their very
able new coach, Mr. Robert Campbell, proved its worth as a possible North Bay
League champion for the spring season. The fall tennis roster included, Bob
Neilson, first singles: Iohn Pelmulder, second singles, Mike Vidaver, third sin-
gles: Elbert Bressie and Richard Nutting, first doubles, and Leon Travis and Ron-
leigh Dale, second doubles.
As the spring season began, however, hopes for a first place birth in the
league dimmed with the loss of the team's outstanding player, Bob Neilson, to
the baseball squad. lt will never be said, in any case, that the fall team Wasn't
marked by much courage and a will to accept what its skill deserved. Players on
the spring squad were Iohn Pelmulder, first singlesp Leon Travis, second singles:
Richard Nutting, Bob Fletcher, and Ronleigh Dale, third singles: Elbert Bressie
and Mike Vidaver, first doubles: and Richard Nutting and Bob Fletcher, second
First row: Cleft to right! Leon Travis, Phillip Graf, Coach Bob Campbell, Bob Fletcher
Second row: Mike Vidaver, Bob Nielsen, Elbert Bressie, Dick Nutting, John Pel
Gomez, Mike Vidaver.
Although the Analy Varsity basketball squad won only three out of their fourteen
league games, Don Gomez brought fame to the team because of his superior playing dur-
ing the year. This speedy forward scored 271 points to break the previous league indi-
vidual scoring record of 252 points. After the season was over, Don was awarded places on
the All North Bay League Team, All Northern California Team, and the All North Coast
The Tigers started off the practice season at the I-lealdsburg tournament, where they
were winners of the Consolation Trophy. Don Gomez and Bill Willis were awarded Helms
Sportsmanship medals and won spots on the all-tournament team. All together the Tigers
won six and lost four of the practice games. They beat Tomales twice 58-33 and 55-33 for
their most impressive wins. Don Gomez was high point man in both games, scoring 20
points in one and l9 in the other. I
They then lost eight straight league games before downing San Rafael 49-48 in a real
thriller that was undecided until the final buzzer. One of the closest games they'lost was
the first Napa game in which the Indians emerged victorious, 69-66 after the game went
into overtime. Don Gomez scored 30 points in this game, the most he scored in any one
game during the season.
The Tigers lost two games to Vallejo before winning another.
In the one Rambler game played during the season, Analy lost 28-19 at the hands
of Petaluma. lake Webb was high point man for the Tigers, scoring twelve points.
ln the ten practice and 14 league games they played, the varsity scored a total of
Returning varsity lettermen this year were Milt Goldenberg, Ed Waller, Don Gomez,
and Coy Deal all of whom played good ball throughout the season.
A newcomer to the squad was Bill Willis, a senior and starting center, who played in
every game despite injuries.
From the "B" squad came Iohn Van Ness and Ted Goldbeck, who added strength and
stability to the varsity.
Players like Don Blank, Dick Nutting, lim Iackson, and Chuck Doyle all helped to
round out the team. Also a newcomer to the varsity was Robert Callan, the coach, who
came to Analy from Fort Bragg high school.
The season closed with Analy downing the Tamalpais Indians both at home and away.
First row: deft to rightj Jake Webb, Ed Waller, Milt Goldenberg, Coy Deal John
Second row: Marven Mays, Dick Fredricks, Bob MacDonald, Jim Jackson, Don Blank
Back row: Coach Callan, Dick Nutting, Dan Maxwell, Bill Willis, Charles Doyel Don
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First row: Cleft to right! Ernie Garloff, Ray Vaz, Corky Abbott, Dan Adair.
Second row: Ben Shell, Don Ament, Charles Horn, Ed Blank, Dick Finch.
Back row: .Terry Moore, Walt Janssen, Bill Murray, Steve Briggs, Charles Keith, Walt Fostex
lIn circle! Walt Foster.
The Analy "B's" started the season by downing St. Vincents of Petaluma,
32-27. Charles Horn was high point man with 10 points followed by George
Smith with 7.
The next series of practice games found Analy losing to Sonoma, Ukiah,
and Benicia, and defeating Tomales, 34-21, and Healdsburg, 19-ll. The Tomales
game found Charles Horn racking up 13 points to run away with high scoring
honors. In the Healdsburg game Bill Murray led the scorers with 6 points.
The North Bay League opened with the Analy Tiger "B's" in an eleven game
losing streak, although nearly all the games were very close.
The Tiger "B's" ended a not too successful season by pulling an upset vic-
tory over the Tamalpais Indian lightweights, 41-32, on the loser's home court.
Ierry Abbott was high point scorer in this game with 12 points, While Charles
Keith tallied 10.
Three highest individual scorers tor the season were Charles Horn with 137
points, Ben Shell with 98 points, and Ierry Abbott with 81 points.
Other boys who Won their letters Were: Charles Keith, George Smith, Steve
Briggs, Ed Blank, Don Ament, Ernie Garlott, Walt lanssen and Frank Licklider.
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In circle-Coach D. Evans.
The purpose of a "C" class basketball league is to give young potential
basketball players a chance to play in League competition and thereby gain the
valuable experience needed in "B" class and in Varsity competition.
The Analy "C" team, coached by Dolan Evans, started the season this year
by losing a close game with He-aldsburg by a -score of 21-18. Bob Bohn was high
point man with 6 points. The second game ot the season was the closest and
probably the best game played by the Analy "C's." They lost a thrilling 41-42
game to Tomales, but it showed that the Analy spirit was in the boys. Bill Vol-
merding was high point man with a total ot 16 points. ln another practice game
Wit.h Santa Rosa Iunior High, the Tigers won by a score of 28-12. Bob Bohn was
high point man with ll points.
The first league game was against Hogan of Vallejo. Analy walked over
Hogan by a score oi 32-15, with Torn Perry scoring 14 points. However, this
turned out to be our only league victory.
The first string for Analy was Tom Perry, forward, Bill Volmerding, forward,
Bill Knight, center: Bob Bohn, guard: and Willis Sheldon, guard. Nick Mullaly,
Keith Ito, Don Ungewitter, and Wayne Sheldon.
a First row: Cleft to rightj Mr. D. Evans, Jim Caddel, Don Ungewitter Nick Mullaly
-V Ronald Anderson, Keith Ito.
Back row: Robert Bohn, Bill Knight, Wayne Sheldon, Willis Sheldon Tom Perry
Analy vs. Drake
"get that ball"
Analy vs. Drake
'jumping for the rebound"
Analy vs. Drake
"Stop that basket"
Gori Jerry Ford, Dennis Dempsey, Bill Kirtley, Bob Peterson.
Mays, Ted Goldbeck, Bill Murray, Jim Jackson, Charles Doyel.
Eric Falck, Don Maxwell, Gary Kimes, Art Schaffner.
fln circlej Coach Foster.
With only a few returning players from last year's squad, Coach Walt Foster's baseball
team was second in league standing after winning three of their first six league games.
Before league play started, however, they had Won four out of five practice games.
Their traditional rivals, Santa Rosa, was edged out, 7-6 behind the pitching of Don Gomez.
All of the Tiger's runs came in the second and third innings. Don B1ank's two singles were
main factors in this win, while Ben Shell tripled to score three of the Tiger runs. In their
first practice game, they defeated Petaluma 5-2, with four of the runs coming in the fifth
frame when three Analy men were hit by pitched balls. Marven Mays was the winning
pitcher. A 12-7 win was next on the book for the Tigermen as they ran over Cloverdale be-
hind Ierry Ford's smooth hurling. Don Gomez collected two hits in this game, while Ben
Shell homered with the bases loaded for four runs.
The Tigers split two games with Healdsburg, winning the first, 4-O, and losing the
second, 9-5. In the first game, Don Gomez hit three for three and drove in one of the Tiger's
runs. Ben Shell singled and doubled and Coy Deal singled twice to bat in one of the runs.
Ierry Ford was credited with the win.
The Tigers got off to a bad start in league play as they dropped two to Petaluma, 7-6,
and 5-3. Four errors helped the Trojans in the first game, and even though Mays and
Dempsey homered, Analy was not able to keep up the score. Bill Gori hit four for four in
this contest and was consistently the Tigers' heaviest hitter after than. Don Gomez drove in
the only three runs in the second with a home run.
The Tigers avenged their losses the next week by tromping Drake twice, 9-1, and l3-7.
Don Gomez and Ierry Ford were the winning pitchers.
The Varsity next lost a 2-l, four hit thriller to the Tarnalpais Indians. Don Gomez
pitched an excellent game, giving up only three hits.
Ierry Ford shut out the Indians 6-O in the return game. Bob Neilsen again blasted a
four-bagger in the third inning to drive in three Tiger scores. Bill Gori also homered.
At this point in the season the first string was pretty much narrowed down. Marven
Mays, Don Gomez and Ierry Ford alternated on the mound while Bill Gori was on the re-
ceiving end. Ted Groldbeck and Don Gomez took turns at the keystone sack. Usually Gomez
or Mays played third base when not pitchingand lim Higgins Was at shortstop. Don Blank
always turned in a good game in left field asdid Bob Nielsen in center field and Ben Shell
in right. Dennis Dempsey was also seen incenter field until a broken arm benched him.
Y First row Cleft to rightl Coy Deal, Charles Horn, Wayne Martinson, Ben Shell, Bill
Second row: Ed Blank, Bobbie Briggs, Jake Webb, Don Blank, Don Gomez, Marven
Third row: Walt Foster, Paul Davis, Tom Perry, Ron Elder, Glen Ungewitter, Martin
Gulledge, Wayne Sheldon, Bill Bell, Bob Nielsen, Bill Miller.
Back row: Richard Ducley, Jim Higgins, Marsh Harris, Corky Abbott, Cliff Eckert
First row: fleft to right! Mr. Callan, Don Ament, Ernie Garloff, Glenn Howard,
Sanford Holley, Martin Swinney, Don Hansen, Bob Mitchel, Wayne Middaugh, Ben
Lanier, Bob Folmar, Jerry Hines, Charles Napoli, Lee Hillard.
Second row: Ben Shell, Dan Adair, Andy DeVilb1ss, Yoshi Onoyama, Dick Shone,
Bob Bohn, Harvey Frese, Dick Mariola, Bill Miller, Coy Deal, Ron Elder, Corky
Abbott, Harley Jolliff.
Third row: Ed lxnight, Sammy Bowers, Dale Howard, Marven Nott Warren
Power, Ired Mays, George Keefe, Leroy Dove, Jim Jackson, Claude Brown, Lowell
Gearhart, Carl Peterson.
Fourth row: Burt Schultz, Leland Strode, Jerry Moore, Ted Hayes, Stefan Gnd-
johnsen, Lauren Buford, Mike Noonan, Jim King, Bod Diaz, Charles Keith, Ron
Anderson, Ron Druck. ' .
Back row: Bob MacDonald, Joe Nystrom, Bud Nott, Bill Gori, Harold Alberigl,
Jim Lewis, Jim Higgins, Jack Monacelll, Eugene Halloway, Vernon Plnkston, Johnny
, Harris, Jim Powers, Ed Blank, Donald Elder.
Coach Bob Callan's track team started the season off with a triangular meet with Santa
Rosa and Tomales. The "A's" were second to Santa Rosa and the "B's" were edged by
one point. The Tiger "C's" started their undefeated season off by nipping the Panther
"C's" by one point. In the "A" class good performances were turned in by Yoshi Onoyama
in the hurdles, Al Nott and Bon Elder in the pole vault, lim Iackson, Dick Shone, and lim
King in the running events, and Dale Howard in the discuss. Ioe Nystrom, Sanford Hol-
ley, Bob Mitchell, and Len Mendoza were outstanding for the "B" team in this meet. The
"C" team was paced by Melvin Linn and Ierry Abbott.
Analy next encourntered Healdsburg and Ukiah on the home oval. The Tigers swept
all three divisions, with Dick Shone, lim Higgins, Al Nott, and Dale Howard taking firsts
for the varsity. Bob Mitchell was outstanding in the "B" field events, while Ierry Abbott
and Ernie Garloff led the "C's."
ln the Sub-League Analy placed Al Nott, Dale Howard, Coy Deal, lim Lewis and
Harvey Frese in the "A" class. Ioe Nystrom, Glenn Howard, Bon Druck, San Holley, Frank
Morgan, Marv Nott, and Bob Mitchell. The "C's" placed Ierry Abbott, Mel Linn, Charles
Napoli, Bob Bohn, Bon Andersen, Don Elder, and Dan Adair.
The North Bay League found Analy winning the NBL "C" class championship. The
"C" relay consisting of Ierry Abbott, Charles Napoli, Bob Bohn, and Mel Linn set a new
NBL record for the 440 relay. Al Nott tied for second in the "A" pole vault and Dale How-
ard took fourth in the discuss. Bob Mitchell took second in the "B" high jump and Marv
Nott took third in the "B" pole vault. Ioe Nystrom took second in the "B" discuss and
Frank Morgan took fourth in the l32O.
QLeft to rightj Frances Frigerio, Historiang Judy Mukaida, Yell Leaderg Emily Martinelll,
Secretaryg Nancy Robertson, President.
QII1 circlej Advisor Miss Nanette DeMarais.
First row: Cleft to right? Nancy Rob-
ertson, Dickie van der Star, Joyce Mc-
Cuan, Laulette Evans, Frances Frigerio,
Second row: Imaleta Riggle, Barbara
Shideler, Ruth Winkler, Judy Mukaida,
Shirley Stahl, Jean Caddel.
Back row: Sue Abbott, Emily Martin-
e11i, Nadine Wetch, Chlyono Yamamoto,
Joan Witherell, Barbara Morris.
First row: fleft to rightl Rose Marita,
Claudia Gonsalves, Margaret Ghio, Joyce
Kelsay, Virginia Luzzi, Donna Winkler.
Second row: Joan Cussins, Virginia
Jarvis, Ruth Bauxngartner, Calista Stede
man, Kay Renistedt.
Back row: Norma Helgren, Angela Dc
Matti, Marlene Pere, Carol von Metnitz,
fLeft to right! Chiyono Yamamoto, Vice President, 'Dickie van der Star, Treasurer, Laulette
Evans, Eligibility Chairman, Sue Abbot, Pub..city.
fIn circlej Advisor Miss Lillian Logemann
G. A. A.
First row: lleft to right! Emie Yama-
moto, Kay Schaefer, Edna Collins, Yoshiko
Kimura, Doreen Ulnquinl, Judy Elder, Or-
Second row: Jean Painter, Beverly
Grant, Iva Akins, Pat Rouke, Theresa
Pete, Dolores Licklider, Beverly Hill.
Back row: Betty Rippin, Barbara
Thompson, Susan Miller, Velma. Stinnett,
Freda Peterson, Eleanor Rekula, Charlene
First row: Cleft to right? June Painter,
Carolyn Matoza, Janet Orchard, Jean Clay,
Second row: Verna Smith, Cathy War-
ner, Jackie Koebelen, Shirley Shimizu,
Back row: Jean Pete, Marie Yamamoto,
Kathryn Mays, Alice Morita, Dawn Hen-
swe1 N f- 1--of ' it nes-r e:fxe. 1 Q . '1 new
The Girls Athletic Association began the year with a general meeting and introduc-
tion of the following officers: president, Nancy Robertson: vice president, Chiyono Yama-
moto, secretary, Emily Martinellip treasurer, Dickie van der Star, eligibility chairman,
Laulette Evansp publicity chairman for the first semester, Sue Abbott: and Ruth Winkler,
second semester, historian, Frances Frigerioy and yell leader, ludy Mukaida. At this meet-
ing the captains and teams for the first sport were chosen.
Hockey, as usual, was the opening activity for the girls. This is one of the most enjoy-
able of the team sports. The winning of the championship is quite an honor and the team
that earned it was Nadine Wetch's senior team. The final event of the hockey season was
an exchange game with Santa Rosa High School, with the Analy Tigerettes coming out on
One sport that is always popular is volleyball. After having learned and practiced the
techniques of setting up and smashing in the gym classes, the Girls Athletic Association
games were all very good and exciting. The championship for this sport was won by Donna
Winkler's junior team. Two special events were held during the volleyball season. First,
three teams travelled to Petaluma and all came home with winning scores. Secondly, two
teams went to Santa Rosa High School and they also came home with winning honors. A
very good feature about this school exchange is the good sportsmanship and friendliness
upheld by the schools participating.
The third sport for the year was basketball. A little more skill is required to play this
game successfully, but as usual, the competition was keen and the games were well
played. The team that won the championship was Chiyono Yamamoto's senior team.
During basketball season a basketball game was played with Santa Rosa Iunior Col-
lege. The game was there with Santa Rosa coming out on top. The girls gained experi-
ence in playing and also got acquainted With many of the I. C. girls.
Baseball wound up an active year of sports. The teams were again battling it out for
the championship as the games became better and more exciting.
Initiation was held February 18, with a large group being initiated. After school came
the official initiation With a pot luck dinner held in the cafeteria in the evening.
Once during football season the Girls Athletic Association sponsored a bus that took
a load of girls to a game at Drake. This was. a big success with everyone having a good
A worthwhile project taken over by the Girls Athletic Association was the handling
of a concession stand at all of the home basketball games. This was Well patronized and
was a treat for everyone.
A Demonstration Day at the University of California was attended by six Analy Girls
Athletic Association girls. Many familiar and some unfamiliar sports were demonstrated
and played by the college girls. This is an annual event and it is always an honor to attend.
Some events that all the girls in Girls Athletic Association look forward to are the
playdays. This year Analy was represented at these playdays, the first being at Tamalpais
with a group of Analy girls attending.
Drake was the scene of the second playday. Only ten girls from Analy were allowed
to attend. The day was a big success with swimming and games enjoyed by all.
The final playday was held at Petaluma. A large number of Analy girls participated
in the swimming and the other activities offered throughout the day.
With the close of these events a very successful year for the sports-minded girls was
To start the year, the girls' gym classes received instructions in swimming for the first
eight weeks. Everyone looks forward to this pleasant sport, although the early morning
classes aren't over enthusiastic about swimming on foQQY, Chilly mornings. Lifesaving
was offered in Miss DeMarais' sixth period class, in which there ware four girls who earned
their Red Cross Lifesaving certificates.
When the swimming weather began to fade, the girls concentrated on hockey. This
year, as last, squad leaders were elected at the beginning of each quarter and squads
were then chosen. These squads help to promote a competitive spirit and add more fun
and interest to the sport being played.
Many techniques in handling the ball were practiced, thus making the game more
understandable and fun. A few new hockey sticks were seen on the field after the girls had
successfully learned their techniques.
When the rainy season began, volleyball started in the gym. Skills in setting-up and
smashing were practiced faithfully and by the end of the season, smashing was so fre-
quent that it wasn't safe to be in the front row.
Tumbling and dancing were introduced with volleyball. Tumbling started out with
the learning of new stunts, and squads then concentrated on perfecting an original rou-
tine and then putting it on for the other class in that period. After volleyball and tumbling,
GIRLCS SPCR T S
dancing came next. Many old folk dances and some new ones were danced with everyone
enjoying them. A new addition to Miss Logemann's classes this year was tap dancing.
Three different dances were learned by the girls participating, Three Blind Micey Anchors
Aweigh, and Turkey in the Straw. Two of these dances were put on for a Girls' League
A demonstration of 'tap and modern dancing was put on for Open House. The dances
were all original with the girls arranging their own routines. Also for Open House, a folk
dancing group from sixth period danced Polyanka, af Russian dance. Another group did
Caballito Blanco, a Spanish dance. A '
ln the gym basketball was the center of attraction. Skills and team play, plus learning
how to score were included in their activity.
Individual sports and softball were the closing sports for the remaining nine weeks.
Softball is one of the most popular sports of the year with all the games being close and
exciting. The squads were really rivals for the winning of the tournaments.
lndividual sports were an opportunity to, play your favorite of the following three
sports: archery, tennis, or badminton. These offer a nice change from the more strenuous
team sports. The last weeks always seem the most fun when playing baseball and your
favorite individual sport.
So, with the close of these last actiivties, an enjoyable sports year is brought to an end.
Analy's, early students were interested and active in the literary arts. The
classics of literature formed the core of Ana1y's program of study. Literary Works
in the Azalea were short stories, poems and class histories.
Present day students are still concerned with the classics of literature, but
the passage of time has widened Ana1y's scholastic program. ln addition to the
classics our students are offered a wide variety of vital and interesting subjects.
Writings today on present day subjects such as "Why Americans Should Vote"
and "International Relations."
Early History of Analy Union High School
TAKEN FROM THE 1910 ANALY YEARBOOK
Prior to the establishment of Analy Union High School, boys and girls from
the Sebastopol area who wished to attend high school had to travel to Santa Rosa.
This was inconvenient, expensive, and time consuming and thinking citizens
recognized the need for a Sebastopol high school.
As a result, in the fall of 1908, a vote was taken, resulting in the establish-
ment of Analy Union High School. Trustees were elected from the districts com-
prising the union, a site was chosen, building plans were decided upon, and the
work of construction began.
Finding it inexpedient to await the completion of the building, temporary
quarters were found in the grammar school building. Accommodations and
equipment were not of the best, and the students labored under many difficulties.
The school consisted of three rooms, three teachers, and thirty-five students.
School opened for the fall term of the second year, late in September, 1909,
still in the temporary quarters. Late in the year the longed for summons came. The
students took their books and marched, in the order of their classes, to the new
building. Here they found things in a chaotic state, but soon order was brought
out of the confusion.
The second year the number of the students was doubled, and a new teacher
was added. Chemistry and Physics were added to the course of study.
The second year saw Analy boast a tennis court, a track, and a space for
basketball. Athletics received their full measure of attention.
The school was visited by Professor Thomas, of the University of California.
He observed the school and announced that, considering the extreme youth oi
the school, he was pleased. He assured the school that any student wishing to
attend college would be received from Analy.
Analy Union High School is flourishing, her enrollment is steadily increas-
ing, and it is safe to predict as rapid development in the future. Every thing is
in our favor and our school yet may be ranked among the best in the Golden
Success to you, Analy!
tTalcen from the 1910 Analy Yearbookl
Why Americans Should Vote
By Carol von Metnitz
I am an American, and I am interested in our nation, in our towns, and in
our districts. I am not old enough to vote, but as soon as I am eligible, I will
never, it possible, fail to cast my ballot. Seldom a day passes that I do not see
or hear something with which I can not agree. I realize that this nation would be
in a very poor state it everything depended upon my judgment, but I am loyal
and when the time comes when I can vote, I will try to keep my conscience clear
and free of prejudice at least by trying to follow my convictions. I deserve this
privilege only by exercising it. The voting privilege means more to me than
freedom and liberty. It means the opportunity to live and to shape my lite to
follow the course in which l was brought up. I believe that everybody eligible
to vote should do so, for it is a duty as well as a privilege. It is up to us, the
people, to make a choice, whether it is right or wrong. In our tree democracy,
where we are able to hear and to see every printed opinion of timely events, we
should help to correct conditions locally or nation-wide, to make it a working
democracy by our "yes" or "no" vote. We know that one or the other is right,
but right will only stay right it we continually keep our vote in force. We cer-
tainly should have enough interest to register our opinions. I believe that a wrong
opinion is better than no opinion at all.
Interest in our government means character. If too many of us did not use
our rights, soon we would lose them and that would end in a spineless and weak
government led by a few designing, strong-willed people. There is no excuse
for not voting, because we have learned the principls of government in school,
and we also know what happens to people who are deprived of their free
opinions and their legal vote. We should all vote, because we have learned that
the majority is usually better informed than the minority. I am very proud to be
an American, and to me this means that I have a right and a duty to perform.
I will not shirk from my duty to my country. I will exercise my right to vote.
Gerry Andrews -
Ed Barrett . e
Richard Brodt ,
Barbara Collin V.
William Cook A
Duane Coppock '
Manuel Damos g
Clayton Davis I
Laulette Evans f
Robert Fletcher A
Frances Frigerio .
J . F.
Pipes on my new car
Build a car
Extra private secretary
Grow two inches
A lady senator
Be a bachelor
Teach typing to Miss Jensen
Dance and sing
Own a show
To have three cubic acres
To be a man-hater
P. E. teacher
Own a hot-rod
Swim the English Channel
Join the Army
Lift 100 pounds
Yell like Jack Dei
become a coach
lift hundred pounds with my jaw
To be a Marine recruiting sergeant
get another white wall tire
pole vault 15 feet 8 in.
African Jungle runner
Own half of Dickie's car
I'o replace Miss Richardson
Second Lieutenant in the Army
Learn to type
To go to Japan
Sit on the boss's lap
Ph. D. in Anthropology
Play basketball like Gomez
World's greatest pretzel bender
Plane ride with Jean and Vernon
Own a convertible like Andy's
Fix up my car
Best Model Ford at Analy
Bantam weight boxing champ
Dual controls on Lewis 8: Alberigiis
Be a carpenter E
Go to Florida
To sing the Messiah Pass
Become Mrs. Mooneyham
A in A.D.
S'it on Boss's lap
Short tape measure
No can sing
Fountain of youth
Too many girl friends
Lost the one he had
Mr. Van der Star
Slow boat to
J . C.
Road to Lidias
Deep blue sea
Went to Arkansas
Carolien van der StarDickie
To be a boys' P. E. coach
To pass adv. algebra
Be a hermit
Own a cigarette company
Anything but Korea
Sheriff of Graton
Travel over the world
Give graduation speech
Write short stories
To be a manicurist
Grow three inches
I-lit a baseball
Kittie's college roommate
Live to be ll0
Gene to be at graduation
Mayor of Graton
Cut Ed Barrett to ribbons
To own a hot rod
Plane trip back 'East
Own a pink Cad.
I'o be a jockey
To be Mrs. Mazoue
Deep sea diver
Fly an airplane
Stay on a diet
Own a distillery
An A.D. teacher with no project
Tate's best customer
Get rid of my laugh
Own half Laulette's car
Ride in a convertible
Deep sea diver
Prime Minister of Russia
Swim the Russian River
Ex A. D. student
Corporal in Wafs
Hold cup for organ grinder
Go on a diet
Too many calories.
Too many chapters
C. W. Irish
Couldnit make it
No one to go with
Can't tell time
Punctured water w
Basketball 6 Football Queen
Senior-Varsity Game-"come on 6 yell"
The Analy Blue Bloods
two three hut xt!
Boys and Glrls State speeche
not so close
Student Assembly--"the good ol' day
The Bunny Hop--"where arelxdiu' shoes?"
fx 'K R 9
Me, i 5 I
f - . , 0,
if kim, 4 Ss
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1 A N
V - M - ASX
'Kay Dee" Reynolds
Studio 6? Camera Shop
Wdeiea Succeed Za Me Semin Kiowa
AZALEA PHOTOGRAPHY BY -- KAY DEE"
IRV. BOXER AND "DINK" DUCKHORN
TIGER, sitting enjoying a delicious
milk shake in the KREAM SHOPPE at
200 SOUTH MAIN STREET, grinned
happily. "This TEENAGERS RENDEZ-
VOUS is a good place to come and
meet your friends and enjoy good
food, and pleasant companionship."
As he finished the milk shake, he
grinned contentedly and said, "You'll
always find some of the High School
crowd here at the Kream Shoppe.
Sunddenly TIGER leaped to his
feet and dashed out the door headed
for CARLSON'S DEPARTMENT
STORE to keep an appointment with
a couple of students who needed his
advice in getting a complete outfit. As
he met some of his friends he exclaim-
ed, "You girls Want to set up your
summer wardrobes and CARLSON'S
has such a wonderful selection to
choose from, I know you will be de-
lighted with what we find there."
"Now," said TIGER about an hour
later, "We'll trot over to MAXINE'S
where they have the latest word in
COSTUME IEWELRY and all kinds of
exciting accessories to make these
summer wardrobes complete." In a
few minutes the girls were thrilled
with all there was to see at MAXlNE'S
and soon found exactly what they
needed to make them happy and to
complete their outfits.
TIGER abruptly left the girls. "I
just had a bright idea," he called back
to them, "I want a graduation present
for my best friend, and what would be
nicer than a new PORTABLE RADIO
from ZIEGLER BROTHERS at 139
NORTH MAIN STREET!" With that
TIGER disappeared into ZIEGLER'S
and had a wonderful time making just
the right selection. Before TIGER left
he could not resist getting a few new
records for himself.
As TIGER loped down the street
he suffendly exclaimed, "Where is
everyone going? Oh, of course, they
are heading for SCHMIDT'S STA-
TIONERY AND GIFT SHOP at 115
NORTH MAIN STREET, where they
will find an inexhaustable supply of
gifts for every occasion. SCHMIDT'S
is a life saver when it comes to finding
graduation gifts for the graduate."
While crossing the street, TIGER
spotted his good friend Susie coming
out of the MEDICO DRUG STORE at
125 NORTH MAIN STREET, Her arms
were full of neat and nifty packages.
"What's up?" asked TIGER. "Oh,"
replied Susie, "I just purchased a
supply of wonderful new C O S-
METICS so l'll look lovely all through
the summer. The MEDICO DRUG
STORE has the best in everything."
"Well, so long TlGER," chirped
Susie, "l'm meeting Mother at HAN-
SON'S PAINT STORE at 238 SOUTH
MAIN STREET. She and Dad are go-
ing to redecorate my bedroom, and
that's the place to go for an exciting
selection of WALLPAPER and the best
in PAINT. HANSON'S have a full line
of BRUSHES too. lt will be fun mak-
ing a selection of new colors for my
room at HANSON'S."
TIGER felt a little left out of that,
but was happy a few minutes later
when he met a group of boys cluster-
ed around the windows of STAN'S
MEN'S STORE admiring the new togs
on display. "What else would you
expect?" murmured TIGER. "STAN'S
is headquarters for everything in
men's wearing apparel. They surely
look good to me too, even though I
can't Wear them."
TIGER started to cross the street
and was almost run over by a car full
of high school boys. "Say," he yelled,
"can't you stop?" The boys stopped
and exclaimed, "We are headed for
DON McDONELL'S SUPER SERVICE
to get a complete grease job and a
tank full of gas. We like fast and
efficient service and DON'S is the
place to go for satisfactory service."
"Oh look," gasped TIGER in awe-
some admiration. And for once that
was all he could say, for just then a
bevy of lovely high school girls glid-
ed down the street in one of the lus-
terous new FORDS, recently purchas-
ed at WM. E. EDMAN, THE FORD
SALES AND SERVICE HEADQUAR-
TERS. "I wish I had a new FORD,"
TIGER sighed as he watched the
beautiful new FORD seemingly float
"I Wonder where they are going,"
mused TIGER as he trotted after the
car full of girls. "We11, I might have
guessed. They are stopping at the
THOMPSON-COSTA CLEANERS at
250 SOUTH MAIN STREET, and just
look at all the clothes they are taking
in to be cleaned and pressed. Smart
girls! They know that the THOMP-
SON-COSTA CLEANERS will make
their clothes look like new again."
TIGER nodded his head in approval
as he loped on his way.
"Want a ride TIGER?" The little
fellow almost collapsed when the
same group of girls eased along side
of him, and one said, "It's my mother's
birthday and we are going to the
ANALY FLORIST SHOP at 697 BOD-
EGA AVENUE to get her a potted
plant." TIGER leaped in beside the
prettiest of the girls. In a few minutes
he was feasting his eyes on all the
lovely plants and cut flowers at the
ANALY FLORIST SHOPS where the
selection is so plentiful and irresist-
"l have a real bit of business to
take care of," remarked Sally who was
driving the car. "We are going to buy
a new house, and Dad asked me to
Q0 over to GEORGE O. POLLEY'S
REAL ESTATE OFFICE at 220 SOUTH
MAIN STREET. Dad says that's the
place to get all the best information
about housing and rentals. POLLEY'S
has an up to the minute listing of
everything available and is most co-
operative in helping you find just
What is suitable for you."
"Well, if that's what you are going
to do," said TIGER With a smug look
on his mug, "l'l treat you all to some
lush cookies to take along with us.
The APPLETON BAKERY is the best
place I know to get cakes and cookies
that hit the spot any time of day. And
right now I'm starved." TIGER jingled
the coins in his jeans and wondered
how big a bag of cookies the APPLE-
TON BAKERY would give him for
Before the ride was over, the girls,
with TIGER still tagging along, began
to think of a nice long cool ice cream
soda would hit another spot not yet
touched. So they pooled their funds
and headed for the PINE CONE RES-
TAURANT at 162 NORTI-I MAIN
STREET. They decided that TIGER
had been such a good sport that they
would treat him too. The only prob-
lem then was to decide which of all
the luscious concoctions offered at
the PINE CONE, to choose. And of
course the candy looked so good that
they had to have some of that too.
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"Do you see what I see?" TIGER
gulped as he nudged one of his
friends. "There go Dick and Sue into
CHESTER'S IE W E L E R S at 502
FOURTH STREET. That's the house of
lucky diamond rings and nationally
advertised Watches." As they watch-
ed the boy and girl disappeared into
CHESTER'S they all felt romantic, for
they knew that all engaged couples
start with a diamond from that dis-
TIGER felt a little hurt at being left
out, but felt better when he met four
of his Sebastopol friends, headed for
SMITH'S SHOE STORE at 519
FOURTH STREET. "We are going to
get new shoes," they exclaimed glee-
fully. SMITH'S SHOE STORE has
shoes styled for the high school
crowd, and they have a tricky assort-
ment of everything along the shoe
"Sorry," said TIGER with a super-
ior grin, "but I have an appointment
with several of the senior class from
Analy who are going down to IIM
HENDERSON'S MEN'S CLOTHING
where they have a complete line of
men's wear. We are going to get one
of those gay and gorgeous Hawaiian
shirts that HENDERSON 'S features. He
is going on a picnic and has to have
"It's getting late," TIGER exclaim-
ed, suddenly coming out of his rom-
antic daydream of weddings. "We
still have a long list of purchases to
make. Come on fellows, we'll find
everything else on our list at NEW-
B E R R Y AND COMPANY. N E W-
BERRY'S is a good place to go to
wind up a shopping day. No matter
what you are looking for, you'll find
it at NEWBERRY AND COMPANY,
and at a price you can afford to pay."
A short time later TIGER and the
boys straggled off to the car with arms
full of packages. TIGER sighed con-
tentedly as he tumbled into the car.
"lt's fun to shop when there are so
many nice stores available. Let's go
home, I'm tired."
jj?p'Ei,w7flf,Qlg LAi2F 553
T H 1.5 ,Q ML sTo
M .fl Sb pl
f rl Y ! All I
,W "f"'4 - '
l, TV X gp' , EN s OF A FRIEND
W 9,!jl GRA ULATIONS FROM ANALY GRADU12?
df A S 97 A " br Rf!
BEST WISH STOT XE fER 'ffD A
f C A
ff! My 4fC3JMP. IMENTS OF A FRIATEND
j CONGRATUL s R A GR T
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '53
Ben and Margaret Luzzi
To the class of 1953
APPAREL HEADQUARTERS EOR
THE MOST DISCRIMINATINC1 MEN
NEAR EL REY THEATRE
AND BEST WISHES
from the staff
BANK OF AMERICA
HAY - GRAIN - FEED
Petaluma Ave., Sebastopol
GUERNEVILLE FOOD CENTER
A complete line of
Rudy Lagemann Percy Buttner Red Cmambetta
RALPH A. BELDEN, Realtor n
GUERNEWOOD, RUSSIAN RIVER and SONOMA COUNTY
Guernewood Park Phone Cwuerneville 573 Res. 56
RUSSIAN RIVER GAS CO., INC.
"City Comforts on the River"
L. P. GAS - ACCESSORIES - APPLIANCES
PHONE 93 GUERNEVILLE
NEELEY'S - - The Guerneville Shop
MEN'S, WOMEN'S, AND CI-IILDREN'S APPAREL
SWIM WEAR AND SPORT TOGS
for all the family
. A .
108 North Main Street
108 North Main St. Sebgsfopol
COMPLIMENTS A V
NURSERY OF' - I
2351 Gravenstein Hwy. No.
"Scotty" McDonell, Prop.
Class of 1934
GAIL W. BUEL 25 CONSTANCE BUEL
Phone 3 817
154 Santa Rosa Avenue
A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
MOTOR TUNE UP
Electric Auto-Lite Service
United Motors Service
Sebastopol Road Sebastopol, Cali .
. Phone Sebas 0 ' 0 jg
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF '53
' E-7611-I G
WEEKS in lurk
PUMP, WELL! QM . M
is EQUIPMENT Golf, WWAS AN ES
154 Santa Rosa Ave. Phone 31
WAYNE THOMPSON 4
Phone Santa Rosa 2554-J
MERI N CHENS
Mx e ephone 33 J
140 'Sa a Rosa Av nue
HUBBERT ELECTRIC ,
BEST WISHES TO ALL THE NEW GRADUA .
BOB AND MARY HUBBERT
1483 Gravenstein Hwy. No., Sebastopol Q one 2275
BEST WISHES from
W E S T E R '
Quality Merfs e
146 North Main Street 4 Sebastopol
CO ME TS E
B1LL'S RI EI D SERVICE
COMPLET UTO TIVE LUBRI-CATION
T0 E R TOTS
INEA S' HILDREN'S WEAR '
LA E ILLINERY 26 PURSES
156 Noiwain S et Phone 3930
ox I VA. PHILL
nj 'X V f
' ,J 114 fw 1
I ,K M w1U'V' PONTIAC QGMC Sales and Service
mx .af X11 g . If
N ky x XJ
, J' U , . ,' f L-1,499 HEALDSBURG AVE.
ffm ' X X!! I' H ,f ' x
A , Tv' 1 w
N Q1XxB1iXs!Pho1qe 23561K ' ,sf Res. Phone 3002
1, Fr . ,N 1 ,xx
1 A pf ' ' x - , 1
Vxg 111 If . 'j 1 Sebastopol, California
x,,lY fu X1 K!
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Q AX' 1.'
Don Daveiro "33"
Jack Daveiro Jr. "48"
153 NORTH MAIN STREET
I Telephone 2292
BODY AND HANKLA
WELDING CO. M01-ORS
BODY 'ES FENDER WORK 4
AUTO PAINTING 4310 Gravenstemn Hwy. So.
282 South Main St., Sebastopol
Next door to Greyhound Depot
WALTER B. BRoD1sH
DE SOTO - PLYMOUTH
Sales E5 Service
ASSQCIATED W. A. PETERSON
Class of '26
. GENERAL CONTRACTOR
LUBRICATION - TIRES
FLYING A GAS '
' 8498 Old River Road
RIP LARNER Phone 185 Forestville
RIO DELL CONGRATULATIONS
ROLLER DOME T0
For CLASS OE 1953
Fun S P E E i
WINTER AND SPRING
Sat. - Tues. - Thurs.
Sunday-2 - 5 p. m.
Phone Eorestville 2688
1 mile north of Eorestville
and Off Sale
L. L. ARNETT
REALTOR - INSURANCE
168 North Main Street Sebastopol
Phone 3021 or 2607
YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLY STORE
5, 10 and l5c Store
Sebastopol Modern Appliance E5 Furniture Co.
YOUR LEADING T. V. DEALER
1396 Gravenstein Hiway No., Sebastopol, California Phone 7830
158 North Main Telephone 31 15
Henry Hess Company
T. R. KLINKER, Mgr.
Lumber and Building Material
Telephone 781 1 Telephone 79
SEBASTOPOL, CALIE. GUERNEVILLE, CALIE.
CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1953
SEBASTOPOL APPLE GROWERS UNION
'I A Farm C ooperatiue
GROWERS, SHIPPERS, CANNERS, COLD STORAGE, SUPPLIES
GEO. PEASE DRUG STORE
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
Agency for WAGAR PHOTO SERVICE
' Sebastopol, California
REDWOOD EMPIRE APPLE PRODUCTS
A Complete Line Under One Brand
Sliced Apples - Apple Juice - Apple Butter - Apple Cider - Apple Sauce
O. A. I-IALLBERG '65 SONS - C-raton
SILVEIRA S5 OfCONN ELL
TO THE CLASS OF '53
BEST WISHES EOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE
GUERNEVILLE ' SEBASTOPOL- FDRESTVILLE
THE HOME BANK
FORD AND JIM COOLEY
MAXINE AND EARL CROFTS
LUERICATION - TIRES ' '
BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES
GENFRAL REPAIRING MEATS AND GROCERIES
o ' '
znd '65 Mm Street Guerneville Phone 3184 We Deliver
Phone 282 Guernewood Park
IJALM DRIVE Hardware and
HQSFIITAL Building Supplies
RICHARD KOHLER, Prop.
MR AND MRS A HELWIG Monte Rio, California Phone 118
TI-IE NURSES AND STAFF
BENDIX - NORGE
FULLER PAINT DEALER
ALL THE LUCK
S, IN THE WORLD
,, Qmmf CLASS OF '53
on attaining another of life's
Here's wishing you the health and .
happiness of youth thru all the Western Unlon
coming years- Greyhound
And every success to you in the ,
endeavor of your choice!" Rallway Express
' fav '
p ww - 6 1' LEE BARR CURT Wooo
CT TAF:-'Y V TTA' 4 ,4!f3,, Telephone 2114
I ' SA. Sebastopol, California
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1 ,,q..' ..-Irma.-rm,-.1
, PRINTERS - - PUBLISHERS
N41 o'LEARY A
' Printers of 1953 "Azalea"
fogjggy L,8pi1.1ers '
151 BODEGA AVENUE Telephone 7845 Times Building
Phone 7 8 O 6
LASH'S SHOE STORE
Extend their best wishes and success to the
1 GRADUATING CLASS OF 1953
BUSTER BROWN - ROBLEE -- LIFE STRIDE
Ph e 2365 154 No. M
MONIZ SERVICE STATION
196 North Main Street Sebastopol, C 1 f
TO THE CLASS OF 1953
SEBASTOPOL STEAM LAUNDRY
Colombo Lumber Co.
DEALERS IN BUILDING
MATERIALS OE ALL KINDS
TELEPHONE SEBASTOPOL 7859
651 SOUTH MAIN STREET
CLASS OF '53
Phone 3 320
DONALD M. SCOTT
Class of 1920
BEST '66 EEAKS
Ed Trigeiro '37 Edgar Herring '38
U. M. Poupard and Sheila U. Robert
Telephone 21 10
FRANK W. EINN
Class of 1930
+0 ' WW .W
A fy MARTIN S
2. fy M
who Om H if
M' V +
'31 . .
W9 'ff f SPOONER S
Xy B?Ti1Q? I iififiollf
HARIVIS YARDAGE SHOP
2 FASHIONABLE FABRICS
ZOO N. Main Stre A S b p 1
BODEGA AVENUE BARBER SHOP I
113 Bodega Avenue GEORGE P
Q TWIN PALM CLEANERS
Quality Cleaning That Satisfies
Marie and Tommy Wealand
861 P 1 ma Ave., Sebastopol, Calif. - Ph 2242
Compliments of -'
GRAHAM'S CHEVRON SERVICE
Santa Rosa and Petaluma Avenues
Home Furnishings - Appliances I
123 P 1 ma Ave. Sebastopol
X 1440 Gravergiijiin Hwy. So.
Full line of name-brand
Open 7 Days a Week
Chain Store Prices
Radio - Television
961 Gravenstein Highway So.
O. BOX 215 Phone 3981
Home Calls 33.00 Minimum
Barbecued Steaks - Chops '35 Spareribs
Orders To Take Out
Open from 5 p. m. to 3 a. m.
South at city limits
BEST WISHES TO THE
CLASS OF '53
755 Petaluma Ave.
THE qw" IS
WW' V ww"
T' A li. - O'l
COMPLIMENTS T oE '50-A , ,
SILV O - -
O 1 e r ool
B U H A AN YMOUS ALUMNUS
I 1 ' I '
BA W IN MOBIL SERVICE
M I CLAR CE D. BALLENTINE
1 - ubrication - Tires - Tubes!
Batteri - Accessories - Washing
th Main Street, Sebastopol
Phone 9 9 1
WESTERN AUTO .STORES
JERRY ROWE, ANALY, 1943
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OE '53
THE WETCH AGENCY
GROVES 25 WITHERELL
Your Friendly Realtors
Multiple Listing Service
210 South Main Street Sebastopol 2429
ANALY SHOE REPAIR
107 Bodega Avenue
DR. BEN BURDO
R C HENRY
S S M I I
BUILDING CONT RACTOR Q fb, JW gif
ff DAN CHIARONI
DODGE - PLYMOUTH AGENCY
'EDWARD GRAHAM I'
LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER
305 South Main Street A Sebastopol., California
Another milestone is reached in your life-May many mcire be your happy lot.
U GENE'S Plumbing and Heating Service
A I Licensed Contractor
415 So. Main Street, Sebastopol, Calif. I Telephone 3339
U TOM LINN
M W A I RANCH BROKER
778 Petaluma Avenue Sebastopol
IN OCCIDENTAL 1T'S
P I O R I ' S
GEORGE AND RAYMOND FIORI
Phone TRinity 4-9921 Occidental, California
I Compliments of
PORTERS - FREESTONE STORE
NORMA AND DICK h ' JACK AND IVIABLE
' " COMPLIMENTS OF
MOM and POP ROBERTSON
I Compliments of
E. W.UWOOLWORTH co,
603 - 4th Street ' Santa Rosa
I I I, g JJ 'fpl tl, .
l,L6kf' jf , JI' A Q 'V
W f if -Q S.
yi f5ff0f"J.5" - 17,4 131 ,K ,f" iv' 'R " ' f
M1949 ' ! ."j,ffJ, -J 'fi ,I K
I' Aft J JT it W' H f '
Q! Viv' V Aff! 'ff I
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. N jf! ,yi U f , 'K
0,4 df' W, 5 J, 4BURBANK D1XoN A
J gr' BUSINESS HARDWARE Co,
QI f CoLLEGE
if-A ' o
SECRETARIAL, MACHINE HIGH GRADE HARDWARE
. Free Delivery Phone 3511
Telephone 1041 425 Fourth Street
1431 Town and Country Drive 424 Fifth Street
Santa Rosa, California SANTA ROSA, CALIF.
,avi-Di! Wu, Aj'? f I
,zz Q. MNH Sr- Q0tT,2,f.,., ,ALJ OL...
ce W-4 9,4-Jt,...nQg,,aAmWL,jQ1q,
SUCCESS ZW7""'- "
CUCA-COLA J. C. Penney Co,
of Santa Rosa CALIFORNIA
Rayburn's Meat Market and Delicatessen
Open Sundays and Holidays I
R. S. "RAY" RAYBURN, Proprietor
1 14 Santa Rosa Avenue Phone 3188
MILLER S5 KITCHELL
MOTOR TUNE-UP - BRAKES - WHEEL ALIGNING
131 McKinley Street Phone 2270 Sebastopol, Calif.
GAY'S MUSIC CENTER
GAY E. IVIATOZA
"SebastopoI's Musz'caI Headquarters"
149 North Main Street Phone 2597
WOHLER'S DEPARTMENT STORE
sEBAsToPOL's FRIENDLY STORE
We wish good luck to the graduating class of 1953
RALPH AND MARJORIE BELL
E SEBASTOPOL FRUIT GROWERS ASSN.
J. E. POZZI - R. F. WINSBY, JR.
Bulova Watches - Keepsake Diamonds - Hamilton Watches
Warchmakers and Jewelers
117 No. Main Street Phone 2124
HOMEWARE id SPORTING GOODS
Our Specialty--Gifts For Your Home
121 Santa Rosa Ave., Sebastopol Phone 3255
MW ' ,
W ' GN
040 -wif' Compliments ofthe
4 NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE
Shop Here and Save
619 - 4th Street SANTA ROSA Phone 640
STEVENSON EQUIPMENT CO., INC.
INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER DEALERS SINCE 1912
Second and Santa Rosa
STANROY MUSIC CENTER
622 - 4th Street
S. H. KRESS '65 CO.
Sterling Silver Headquarters
for Redwood Empire
Towle - Gorham - Wallace
Reed Y5 Barton - Heirloom
Lunt and International
Hamilton - Elgin - Omega
Longines - Wittnauer and Wyler
Highest quality - Flawless. All set in
mountings of best manufacturers.
E. R. Sawyer Jewelers
628 Fourth St.
SANTA ROSA, CALIF.
Books - Greeting Cards - Gifts
Stationery - Ollice Equipment
Home of Fine Dinnerware
527 Fourth-526 Fifth St.
Santa Rosa, California
I ,iff j
f ,W lid'
A m f W,
I .Q ll A 4
ll, om zmenso
golf Ji! C pl' f f
MONTE RIO'S SHOPPING CENTER
And Bartlett's RIO THEATRE .
REAGAN'S DEPARTMENT STORE
A GOOD PLACE ON THE RIVER
TEMPLEMAN'S SHELL SERVICE
TIRES -- BATTERIES - ACCESSORIES
E. K. Templeman Eorestvill Calif
Eorestville Electric 25 Building Supply
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '53
ALDRIDGE VARIETY STORE
ge, Owner Forestvil
BENELLI'S GENERAL STORE
L. E. HUGHES and J, P. PEARSON, Props.
GROCERIES - MEATS - FEED
Phone Eorestville 291 l
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '53
FOREST HILLS MARKET
Drive Forestvill Calif
, 'N 75
CUERNEVILLE HARDWARE Co. Fi
iff! ' 't , ,
-. J J aii5,StfT'neXt to the Bank --
Mi DS -- FULLER PAINTS
BV? FJ ,J LIMENTS
3 JVNQ KJ C Off SON'S BEACH .
GUEIEIS-EAYILLE PHONE 163
RUSSIAN RIVER REALTY CO.
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE
GUEREVILLE PHONE 77
N. W. Lark G. C. Lark
DRUGS, KODAK SUPPLIES
MAC'S SHOE SHOP
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING - INVISIBLE HALF-SOLING
Work Done Whz'Ie You 'Wait
C. V. PANIZZERA and SONS
The Best in Food Lines Livestock Dealers
Phone TRinity 4-4181 Occidental, California
OCCIDENTAL ELECTRIC '55 PLUMBING
PAINTS - HARDWARE - APPLIANCES
Phone TRinity 4-35 61 Occidental, California
H. U. GONNELLA 25 SONS
GROCERIES - APPLIANCES - HARDWARE - PAINTS
Electrical and Plumbing Contracting
S ,...,.. ,, ........ 2 FURNITURE CQ
pf: -." .'...- 1 .4,.:. . .gg '
-rea:- ' . -. -.-, fffzf.-triz., 4.... 1 .- -.1,- -1:-'fs--:f.-ew:-ww-'c'
p 1 Frigidaire Appliances
l Wedgewood Ranges
i Maytag Washers
I 135535: ' 4 "" ' Beauty Rest Mattresses
OIUY Asadngtised S 0 0 Englander Air Foam Rubber
BIG 48" LONG 1 Mattresses
' CHEST Down
- N'-9449 Koehler Liying Room
'The Perfeci Gift... Furniture
FRED ESSELINK ELECTRIC CO.
PALM DRIVE CURTAIN LAUNDRY
We specialize in Curtains, Silks and Linen
1 rything is given special attention-hand ironed
IPE 503 PETALUMA AVE. PHONE 2297
CLARMAR FLOWER SHOP
Q V6 . Q South M ' reet - at former Electric Depot
f 2417 Sebastopol
V! FL S for all occasions - also PLANTS and GIFTS
LOUISE APPAREL SHOP
Mary Trigeiro, Owner
5 South Main Street
' -Compliments of '
HUTTON'S CABINET SHOP
5 Industrial Avenue - south of Sebastopol on Grauenstein Hwy.
SEBASTOPOL FEED COMPANY
Telephone 789 6
HAY, GRAIN AND FEED
. K. RUBBER S
Qomglere ' Sezllziie
REQS - REPAIRSQLNESEL- USEB+
Rosa Avenue, Sebastopol, California
PWE CAP THE CLIMAX
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OP 53
JINYS BARBER SHOP
REX BARBER SHOP
152 Santa R a Avenue 3 G
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF '53
THE BLUE ROOM
' Compliments of
DR. CARL La FORCE
R Avenue S b p 1
WIT WMA WW
DEDICATED TO CREATING Q-to High Sc
X If ' 9 QQKILITY COVERS C f 9 M
I Rv' I POR ss o . . .
f XEQIE-RIBBON YEARBOOKS 7 ON ATULATIONS
l A . . all goo Wishes for ccessful
W THE S. K. SMITH I nd
311 f COMPANY fy ,
f V 'A o West 104th Street ROSENB RG S
I M s Angeles 45, California 2 Sa ta Rosas Shopping Center
W K' XTJ ORegon 8-341ELp,J.,5' aj
I . If - -
jL,,U1,4W, H. S. CRDCKER W HE
VC SJW COMPANY, INC. LOWER
' - ,MA ' .fl SHDP
FURNITURE I P2 B b PCG d
Ek' f X . Q9 100 Sa R A
aqfa to - S Fr Cisco Pres SANTA ROSA
I I Sp I-I P S
TMNT S5 W SJW
K T fl G96 XSD? Qiigfjibliif
P ff! ffl' "'QWwQeW'R 'VFX
f' ' . 'x . CC
fl' ---when it c ' J
A A 1 af
X Q. s -I1's wise Mi M
, , to buy from Wig M
A a flu M
I Q SPECIALIST Ag. D JOHN M. JAC6ESfyVa
e N , -We are 0, '
' A DIAMOND . , '
XP SPECIALISTS ,R L6 JP
90, T - '
A Exclusive! ! "ie 'NE A
The largest showinq of fine :Egamoneis if T ,
X sig! Rosa, and the best values m F?
Lb 1 dtt I Compliments
No i t t r extras! Q X'
Ygs, Enqaqegilelg Riggs, wjgdinialiigq Of ' ii
Aff ERNEST VIEIRA Ee
exchange privilege. M. D. '65
OF SANTA ROSA Wx? ,
611 - 4th sire f Santa Rosa Of Kb, M 1
T . A
C . ME , Manager
Office Phone 232 - ant n 5 - Residence Phone 2821
440 S5 500 Santa Rosa Avenue Sebastopol, California
, 'y,SjEBAs 'P L oo ERATIVE CANNERY
1 M' 1613
1 of V
COMPLIMENTS OF A PRIEVX
In this world where you have to compete- Om
To achieve success, you must keep your hazr mmmea' neat.
EAGLE BARBER SHOP
LEE PEEL - ERNIE KEITH
13 o t Main Street Sebastopol, California
LER'S TRUC S A VICE
' 0 A R - - GR VE
198 'gh L,seban0p01 '6ji!, Phone 2686
,V 'THE D11-mo MAT Co.
E BUILDING T s f
Corner of Petalumaand Depot ' Sebastop , Calif r 1-
J. GS F1 -
AUTO, UC RA TOR ' 1 '1 Z
COMP ETE S P SE V S
Telephone 2282 Sebastopol
A S, W. M. OGMA , EA TOR
W FARMS AND TY HOMES
152 Santa Rosa Avenue Sebastopol
Q X L:
XIYQ BNTX ,
w Q w
Groceries -:- Vegetables -2- Lunch' Meats -:- Deliveryi Service
Telephone 2357 Next to Hanson's Paint Store
GOOD LUCK! 1 E
Don Ungewitter and Bill Volmerding
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Suggestions in the Analy High School - Azalea Yearbook (Sebastopol, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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