Analy High School - Azalea Yearbook (Sebastopol, CA) - Class of 1963 Page 1 of 152
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The Azalea Staff of 1963
® © ® ® ©
Editor: VICKI KOSOWSKI
Business Manager: EMMA SPARKES
Advisor: MR. CARL PETTERSON
1From the last “Let-there-be”
the people to people
The Crowds gathered,
they worked, sweated and
they laughed together—
the Crowds changed.
Assembled . . .
Dispersed . . .
Reassembled . . .
The Crowd is a fluid commodity.
Heartache and Employment
with History to ripple
the fluid face of the Crowd.
With the Crowd
one thing is constant
and that is change.And in this world of Crowds,
we are a Crowd—
a high school Crowd.
We are an Active Crowd—
we plan and play—
We are a Scholastic Crowd—
we sit and listen—
We are a Crowd of selves—
the people who people
This is a book
of our many-faced Crowd—
a Crowd caught in a one-
of its four-cycle change.
For with a high school Crowd,
like all Crowds,
one thing is constant—
and that is change.4the moment before
the Crowd melts
into other Crowds.
This is a book that
one high school year.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
a High School Crowd, page 5
an Active Crowd, page 65
an Athletic Crowd, page 91
a Scholastic Crowd, page 117
5So go the seasons and
their moods. In these
moods Analy will be
These are the seasonal
moods, the personality
of the high school scene.
These will be remembered.
The scene of moods
and contrasts awaits the Crowd.
The Crowd of individuals,
And now to meet these selves
who people the Crowd and
fill this progressive scene.
This is a high school CROWD.7w
tifrr W itir ojwx w'.-j •
•rP1 wr discus-
gs and work meetujgjfs.
mber 7, 1962 at $Bo p. m.,
ance Band began Or opening
he 1963 Senior Bg entitled
was to give the MBBion of a
lawn ITj u-cl
WBBgf»Bux Wong, Susie Lennox, Robin Nelson, Rick Hardina
The Seniors had a busy schedule in the
spring. Some of the activities were Senior
Old Clothes Day, Senior Picnic, Senior
Banquet, Senior Baccalaureate, and grad-
The fall Senior Class officers worked
extremely hard during their term on the
student council. President Robin Nelson
wfas chairman of the Senior Ball that was
held in December.,
Donna Neeley, Steve Buffham, Rick Hardina, Bob Young
9CHRISTINE AHO DONALD ALBERIGI JOSEPH ALBRIGHT JIM AMANTA
LUBA BA LA SOW
EDWIN BERGERDAKRYL BERTOLUCCI ROGER BEUCKEN8 JUDITH BIRKHOFER BILL BLOOMQUIST
GERALDINE BOHNY N1KAU BOLDRIN JAMES BOLUGER GAYLE BOOTH
DOUG CAMERONNATAUE CANBY GINGER CARROLL DAVID CASWELL DANIEL CHRISTENSEN
BRUCE CURRENRAY DAVIDSON
JANE ELDRIDGEBENJAMIN ELLEDGE BILL ELMORE O’DELL EVANS SHIRLEY EVERLY
PAULA (Peterson) EVERSON LAWRENCE FARMER DONNA FARR RANDALL FARR
ROBERT FURNESSADRIAN GRIFFIN
STEPHEN HALL RICHARD HANKINS
RICHARD HARDINA JEFFREY HARDISTY
BILL HAYWOODHARVEY HENNINGSON PHILUPPA HENRY
GERALDINE HULL SHARON HUNTER GLENN HURST HELEN INMAN
JOANN JOHNSONPAUL JOHNSON
JUDY RASTER JOELLEN KELLY
VICTORIA KOSOWSKI STEPHEN LAMB
PETER LITTLEUNDA MARSHALL STEPHEN MARSHMAN MICHAEL MARTORANA JEANNETTE MARZ
WALTER MAXWELL ROGER McDERMOTT CHERYL MEJIA LUCY MENDOZA
WILLIAM M IDG LEYJERRY MILL GARY MOBERG ROGER MOORE MARY MORA
HILDA MORENO RALPH MORONO JOHN MOURA JACK MUEGGE
DANNY NORTONCHERYL ONO CAROLYN 0 REAR PEGGY OSBORN JUDY (Baker) OVERSTREET
LELAH (Deter) PETERSONELSIE PINOLA JOHN POLLEY MARGARET POLLOCK DENISE RABINOVITZ
GERALD SCHULTZRONALD SHULTZ
SUSAN SKARIE CAROLINE SMITH EVELYN SMITH FRANK SMITH
JOHN SMITHJACK STEVENS
FRANK TOTELS KATHRYN VAN BILLARD MERRILY VAN V1CEL ANN VIDAL
GUS ST. MARIE
JOHN THISTLE KENNY THOMPSON
TRUDY TOLLEYRICHARD VIGE
CARMEN WMTLATCH VICKI WILKERSON DANIEL WILUAMS
ED SCHOFIELD1. Donald Alberigi
2. Chris Aho
3. Bill Bloomquist
4. Michelle Bcntzen
5. Judy Birkhofer
6. Alice Burton
7. Ernie Ballinger
8. Geraldine Bohny
9. Susan Badger
10. Alan Bengston
11. Roger Beuckens
12. Jim Bolliger
13. Ed Burger
14. Nick Boldrin
15. Natalie Can by
16. (linger Carroll
17. Shelleen Condon
18. Sharon Clemons
19. Bruce Curren
20. Rick Crowder
21. Dan Christensen
22. William Clemons
23. Charlie Driscoll
24. Suzanne Duggan
25. Diana DeBardeleben
26. Rayford Davidson
27. I-elah Mae Deter
28. Eddie Denten
29. Lcanna I egan
30. Curt Dillon
31. Linda Drummond
32. Mike Dillaha
33. Richard Edmonds
34. Steve Elder
35. Jane Eldridge
36. Jan Ebert
37. I arry Farmer
38. Carol Felsing
39. Wes Anderson
40. Bob Furness
41. Linda Frazier
42. Lelleen Fleming
43. Dolores Fiori
44. Pete Gio
45. Edalene Gleason
46. Adrian Griffin
47. Pete Grace
48. Gregg Gandv
49. Geraldine Hull
50. Rick Hankins
52. Jerry Horn
53. Dave Hudson
54. Jeff Hardisty
55. Phil Henry
56. Glenn Hurst
57. Rita Haves
58. C urtis Hastings
59. Bill Haywood
60. Candie Cameron
61. Helen Inman
62. Rac Inman
63. Jdann Johnson
64. Ray Johnston
65. Fran Jenkins
66. Sharon Johnson
67. Judy Raster
68. John Karlin
69. Sharon Knapper
70. Suzanne Kadello
71. Joellen Kelly
72. Vicki Kosowski
73. Peter Little
74. Steve Lamb
75. Susan Lennox
76. Rose Lewek
77. Margaret Lander
78. Pat Homey
79. Ruth Buerer
80. Ed Schofield
81. Lynn Mann
82. Gus Mesenbrink
83. Alan Moore
84. B ib Meyer
85. Ralph Morono
86. Bob Menne
87. John Moura
88. Mike Martorana
89. 1-ucv Mendoza
90. Rockv McDermott
91. Robin Nelson
92. Jim Nosier
93. Donna Neeley
94. Jim Nielson
95. Carolyn O’Rear
96. Gayle Oaklev
97. David Pedotti
98. Peggy Osborn
99. Betty Peterson
100. Bob Paris
101. Pete Pellini
102. John Polley
103. Ron Ridley
104. Skip Marshman
105. Evan Rohrer
106. Bill Roberts
107. Charlotte Rand
108. Denise Rabinovitz
109. Clveri Ramondo
1 10. Susan Shimmel
1 12. Dorothy Strode
113. Karen Sheridan
114. Gerald Schutz
115. Gus St. Marie
1 16. Linda Shulty
117. Jack Stevens
118. Emma Sparkes
119. Mary Silva
120. Shiriey Stephens
121. Richard Silva
122. Tim Smith
123. Dietra Silveira
124. Merl Sturgeon
125. Evelyn Smith
126. Bev Strong
127. Gary Saxe
128. Kenny Thompson
129. Danny Tinaza
130. Frank Totels
131. Gary Taylor
132. Judith Tinney
133. Trudv Tolley
134. John Thistle
135. Louclla Thompson
136. Bob Young
137. Colleen Yates
138. Gravdon Young
139. Jerry Weeks
140. Paul Werner
141. Vicki Wilkerson
142. Dan Williams
143. Rick Vige
144. Merrily VanVicel
145. Walt Maxwell
146. Kathv Kendall
147. Sue Skarie
148. Jerry Fires
149. Carmen Whitlatch
150. Gayle Booth
151. Sidney Wood
152. Alex Douglas
153. Linda Barber
154. Linda Marshall
155. Carol Cross
156. Rick Hardina
Aho, Christine — Chris — “Really?”
Alberigi, Donald — Don — “Same to you fella”
Albright, Robert — Joe — “No kidding”
Amante, James — Jim — “Oh Yea”
Anderson, Wesley — Weis — “Zap-Zap”
Archer, Joan — Pugnose — “Oh Really”
Badger, Susan — Sue —“Believe it or not”
Baker, Judy — Big J — “Oh Shoot!”
Balasaw, Luba — Lu-Lu — “How ’bout dat!”
Ballinger, Erne — Big Em — “Mmnim by golly”
Barber, Linda — Lin —
? — Mickey.
yl — Bert
11 lam —
Borg n a
urto'gwjtgMCifi Sp'' —4
ame BSEBmj! — Call
Cameron, fJmiglas — Doug goJST grief"'1
Canby, Natalie — Candy — “I don’t believe it”
Carroll, Virginia — Big Ging — “ain’t that the truth”
Caswell, David — Chester — “Hello Angel”
Christensen, Daniel — Jake — “What’s up”
Cleal, Kathy — Kathy — “oh rats"
Clemons, Sharon — Squeekey — “Mr. Gilliam!”
Clemons, William—Smokey-“Giants and 49er’s will win”
Coats, Charles — Charlie — “Holy Man”
Cobb, Pamela — Pam — “Really?”
Cobb, Roandl — Ron — “all right”
Collins, David —''Dave — “What a pain”
Condon, Shelleen—Jelly Belly Shelly—“How ya toolin’?”
Connor, Frank — Frankie —
Cronwall, Jean — Corny —
Cross, Carol — Cross Buns — “Holy Oly"
Crowder, Richard - Ricky — “Look at that rod”
Curren, Bruce — Bruck —
Davidson, Rayford — Ray — “Choice”
DeBardeleben, Diana — Di — “So it were"
Dcegan, Leanna — Lee — “Goodness gracious”
Denton, Edward — Butch — “It’s no big thing”
Derum, Richard — Dick — “Don’t give me no static”
Deter, Lelah — Lelah Mae —
Dillaha, Mike — Pincher — “Quiet I’m sleeping”
Dillion, Cutr — Coco — “Ah gee gang!”
Donham, Dennis — Den — “You’re all wet, Dad”
Dougherty, Bob — Boob — “Stick it in your ear. Girl”
Douglas, Alexander — Alex — “Wesley cut that out”
Driskel, Charles — Charlie — “You’re kidding”
Drummond, Linda — Big D — “That’s no big thing”
Duggan, Suzanne - Susie Wong — “Not Really”
Ebert, Jan — Jan —
Elder, Steven — Buck — “Brack a dirty snakel-fratchets”
Eldridge, Jane — Smiling Jane — “What else is new?”
Elledge, Ben — Benny — “Oh no!”
Elmore, Bill — Captain Billy — “Where’s the white whale”
Evans, Odell — Homer — “Mici Whine”
Everly, Shirley — Worm — “Eddie"
Fahey, James — Killer — “Hang in there”
Farmer, Larry — Lar — “Oh Well"
Farr, Donna — Tex — “Great Scott”
Farr, Scott — Ace — “Oh Yea”
Felsing, Carol — CJ — “Do you mind? Do you?”
Firoi, Dolores — Dodo — “Really?”
Hastings, Curtis — Smiley — “You don’t'say
Hayes, Rita — Gabby Hayes — “Oh mama mia”
Haywood, Bill — Willy — “gosh”
Henningson, Harvey — Flat Head — “What a liar”
Henry - Philiappa - Henery — “how neat”
Herr, John — Half Pint — “good thinking”
Hirsch, David — Dave — “hey Bill”
Hiscox, Hugh - Ingenious Hughey — “why not?”
Horn, Jerry — Horn — “80 proof”
Homey, Patricia — Pat — “gads”
Hudson, David — Dave —
Hull, Geraldine — Jar-Deen —
Hunter, Sharon — Smooch —
Hurst, Glen — Glen —
Inman, Helen — Helen — “You’re kidding”
Inman, Rae — Rae — “Ain’t that something!”
Jarrett, Karen — Karen — “What?”
Kinkens, Frances — Franer — “Hello Stranger”
Johnson, Jackson — Jackson — “Ain’t that something”
Johnson, Joann — Annie — “Oh for pete’s sake”
Johnson, Paul - Lizard - “Look at that Bear”
Johnson, Sharon — Shari — “I’m a tella you boss . .
Johnston, Raymond — Dog Face — “Oh, never mind”
Kadello, Suzanne — Sue — “That’s just fine”
Karlin, John—Big Bad John—“Hey you eith the bone in your nose”
Karp, Frank - Slate - “I’ll debate about it”
Kaster, Judy — Yudel — “I can imagine”
Keating, Mary — Lou — “Nothing for Nothing”
Kelly, Joellen — Jet — “You’re kidding”
Kendall, Kathy — Harry —
Kernitzki, Margaret - Maggie - “Holy Christmas”
Knapper, Sharon — Sherry — “Oh Brother”
Kosowski, Victoria — Vicki — “Really"
Lamb, Steve — Agnus — “Hey Shiek”
30Langford, Charles — Chuck —
Lander, Margaret — Margie — “I don’t know”
la-nnox, Susan — Susi — “I don’t think so”
Lewek, Rose — Rosie — “Hey you guys”
Little, Peter — Pete — “For Pete’s Sake”
Long, Rita — Peanuts — “1 don’t know”
McDermott, Roger — Rocky —
Mann, Bill — Willie Wiserfat - “Heck with it”
Mapes, Nancy — Nan — “you’re rotten”
Marshall, Linda — Lynn — “Oh Gosh!”
Marshman, Stephen — Moose — “Mother”
Martorana, Michael — Mike — “Big Deal”
Marz, Jeannette — Misty — “I ain’t proud"
Maxwell, Walter — Walt — “Bateman”
Mejia, Cheryl — Shorty — “I don’t know”
Mendoza, Lucy — Dee Dee — “Oh Oh”
Menne, Robert — Bob — “That ain’t no j)ig thing"
Ono, ncryi — on: iso: — on: iso:
O’Rear, Carolyn — Charlie — “Good God"
Osborn, Peggy — Peg — “Well tough beans”
Packard, Larry — Larry —
Papera, Leona — Leaping Lena — “1 don’t know”
Paris, Robert — Boobs — “It’s what’s up front that counts
Pedotti, David—Baby Huey—“I come through the window
Pellini, Peter — Pete — “Huh”
Pere, John — Cook — “Man. that ain’t no big thing!"
Peter, Richard — Peter’s — “You ding”
Peter, Betty — Betty —
Peterson, Paula — P. P. — “Hey Girl”
Pinola, Elsie — Elsie —
Pallock, Margaret — Margie — “Oh well, one of these days
Polly, John — Johanathan — “Hi Muggy, How goes it?”
Rabinovitz, Denise — Cookie — “Oh, stop it, Betty!"
Ramondo, Cheri — Chicki — “Really”
Rand, Charlotte — Chenna — “Judy”
Reade, John — Speed Reade — “You betcha"
Reed, Dennis—Oakie—“I wish I would have been born rich
Ridley, Ronald — Jootch — “Oh yea?”
Roberts, Betty — Betty — “Oh, swell jelly beans, Cookie”
Robinson, Dennis — Den — “Why not?”
Rodriquez, Lupe — Lou — “Como esta”
Rohrer, Evan — Ev — “No kidding!”
Rubio, David — Dave — “fiddlesticks”
Saxe, Gary — Sexy — “What”
Schutz, Gerald — Jerry — “Really”
Shannon, James — God — “Yes, I am wonderful”
Sheridan, Karen — Sharki — “You punk, Arty”
Shimmel, Susan — Sue — “You can't be serious”
Shultz, Linda — Shultzie — “Well, for Pete sakes!”
Shultz, Ronald — Ronnie — “don’t be funny”
Silva, Marianne — May — “Swell, Swell”
Van Billiard, Kathryn — Fred — “No Kidding
Van Vickel, Merrily — Peanuts — “Oh Beans!”
Vidal, Ann — Annabelle — “I Know”
Vige, Richard — Poncho - “Honest?”
Villar, Charlotte — Chocolate — “Well, don’t feel bad”
Wasson, Mike — Mike-E-Doe — “No Kidding”
Weeks, Jem - Weeks - “Man, that ain’t no big thing”
W’erner, Paul—Dead End Kid—“Foolaround why don’t ya
Whitlatch, Carmen — Carmie — “Betty!!!!”
Wilkerson, Vickie — Vick — “Gee’s”
Williams, Daniel — Danny — “I love it!”
Wong, William — Willie Joe — “Really?”
Wood, Sidney — Sid — “Oh. figs!”
Yates, Colleen — Collie — “Sounds like a plan”
Young, Robert — Bobby — “Geeses”
Young, Graydon — Grady — “How immature!”Junior
A first at Analy was the Competition Rally held
on Friday, January 18, 1963 in the auditorium.
Each class was given a color to wear. Freshmen,
black and white; Sophomores, green- and white; Jun-
iors, red and white, and Seniors, blue and white.
A trophy was given to the class which gave the
best skit and had the most support.
The junior class with their ballerina boys danced
to victory. And came home with the trophy.
The due of 1914
Joan Chenoweth, Linda Miller, John Wharton
Judy Greene, Jack Davis, Sue Ohrenstein
The Junior Class Officers worked
extremely hard on the student coun-
cil throughout the year.
In the spring they planned and
carried out their plans for the Jun-
33A ho, Emmy
Den ten, Sallies
Ell w anger, Marie
Gonneila, Ale nr
Herrstron, Da e
Sand bom, Constance
Se llards, Tom
Van Cleave. Judith
s'Lorretta Evangelist!, Chip Castlebury, Cindy Lark, Ken Nahmens
Cathi Marshall, Alan Hamooka, Mille Ito, George Klineman
In the spring semester,
Sophomore class officers
contributed to the running
of the Student Council.
The Sophomores were
busy during the full
semester. They spent their
time planning for the
Freshmen Reception and
helping with the orienta-
tion of the freshmen.
Cam pell, Louise
Hass, Roy lent
I to, Mildred
l ong, Pamela
Myers, Son via
Shah an. Vrleta
St. Marie, Elizabeth
Tour any, George
Brown, Linda Sue
Buerer, V irginia
50Donna Shimizu, Cheryl Headrick, Hick Gordon, Pat Dickhorn
DONNA SHIMUZU - Repesentative
CHERYL HEADRICK - Secretary
RICH GORDON - President
PAT DUCKHORN - Vice President
Carol Newman, Kaihy Elhfrt, Carol Pellini
Rick Gordon President of the
Freshman Class introduced a new
idea at Analv for better represen-
tation of all the students. This idea
was to elect representatives to be
present at the student council meet-
ings. The idea was put into effect
early in spring semester.
CAROL NEWMAN — Secretary
KATHY ELHERT — Representative
CAROL PELLINI — Vice President
Aho, Laura Lee
Broad well. Tom
Donaldson, Mary Ri
Don ham, Lynn
Collins, GaryDuran, Fernando
Ed mood», Mary Ann
Garner, Greer Ann
Hall, Jo Anne
55Hal pin, Sharon
l e, Sharon
Rain ford, Karen
Santo , Frank
Stand ridge, Jean
m ft ft
v fc ?
ft m ft i
59Wad man. Curt
60Alphabet for Freshmen
Ask not foolish questions in class in order to detract the atten-
tion of thy teacher from thy ignorance.
Beware of the Seniors. They dislike children.
Come not to the reference table of the upper classmen.
Do not hang about the upper classmen. It is annoying.
Eat not thy peanuts without offering Mr. Williamson some.
Forget not thy manners toward Seniors.
Go not out late at night lest thou sleep in class on the morrow.
Have reverence for the bust of Shakespeare.
In study hall thou must not talk; nay more, thou must not
Juniors are thy friends in time of trouble. Never trust the
Keep thy feet out of aisle lest thou trip someone.
Leave not thy waste paper on the floor. Mr. Williamson
Move not thy feet when thy neighbor walks across the floor.
Never enter the assembly hall during spelling period.
On school days be not late lest thy professor be wroth with
Pick all paper from the lawn whenever necessary.
Question not thy teacher as to examinations. They come
Remain not after school lest thou be counted a “dig.”
Swiping pens and pencils is prohibited.
Take no books from the tables. Thv teachers do not like it.
Unbrushed hair is disgraceful.
Vaunt not thy prowess in the grades. Quick will be thy fall.
Watch and imitate the upper classmen to learn rules of
X’s are meant to be taken, not cut.
Zeal in helping the editor is greatly to be desired.
On the mossy banks of the gurgling brook.
In the forest’s leafy shade.
With delicate tints of pink and white
Reflecting the gleaming shafts of light
As they pass through the forest’s solemn height.
The Azalea’s home is made.
It is jeweled with dew in the rosy dawn.
When the air is crisp and cool;
And it seems that the song from the thrush's throat
Has woven within its woodland notes
The sweet of Azalea blooms that floats
Out over the crystal pool. —I. S., 'i
63This is a book of a year’s changes
in the Crowd.
Itself a change, the
full-year Azalea was
conceived as a more
complete — more use-
ful — record of the
Active Crowd. It
presents the year
as it unfolded,
changed and developed
under the relentless
pressure of the Crowd.
It captures a nine-
monthed period — as
the Crowd saw it —
as the Crowd made it.
Month by month — hour
bv hour — the Crowd
changed . . . moved . . .
readjusted. So also
with this year.
For time, to the Active
Crowd, is not an im-
entity. Rather, it —
like the Crowd it-
self — is a flexible
fluid-commodity . . .
now fast . . . now slow
. . . once boundless . . .
then limited . . . finally
64The Active Crowd in its planning and playing,
in its campaigning, observing, and electing,
is a crowd of individuals.
By their nature its moments of change spot-
light a few outstanding ones
against the omnipresent backdrop of the Crowd.
The Few, who lead and cajole the Crowd, melt,
and merge and shift — and become the Many,
who select and demand and expect.
Always there is the interaction —
those who mold and form the crowd
are in turn shaped and altered by the Crowd.
There are as many faces to the Active Crowd
as there are members. . . .Row 1, L-R — Raymond Rossi,
Betty Roberts, Jeff Mardisty, Peg-
gy Osborn, Robin Nelson. Row 2
—Chris Aho, Donna Shimizu,
Denise Rabinovitz, Joan Cheno-
weth, Loretta Evangelisti, Chip
Castleberry, Randee Miller. Row
3—Sue Orhenstein, John Whar-
ton, Rick Hardina, Mr. Beach.
Our Student Council under the leadership of
Student Body President Ken Murray and help-
ful guidance of Mr. Beach, ran our student gov-
ernment very successfully.
Two new officers were added to the Student
Council this year. They were Parliamentarian
and Corresponding Secretary.
One of the most important tasks undertaken
by the council this year was the formation of
class councils. These councils gave all students
an opportunity to participate in student govern-
ment and it saved time consuming assemblies
of the entire class.
Front Row, L-R—Steve BufTham,
Judy Greene, Sue Orhenstein,
Randee Miller, Peggy Osborn,
Denise Rabinovitz, Susan Badger,
Kathy Ehlert, Jack Davis. Back
Row — Jeff Hardisty, Ken Mur-
ray, Rick Hardina.
SpoMW ANALY SUPER MARKET
WM K ROMAN
GRAHAM CHEVRON SERVICE
HENDERSON'S ggPresident —
The California Scholarship Federation and Honor MA”
Society are honorary organizations for the diligent stu-
denst at Analv. Good grades of a student are the only
qualification for membership. This year the C. S. F. sold
“Talk to a Tiger,” a student directory. The proceeds from
the directory were placed in the C. S. F. scholarship fund.
Nancy Strfbel, Si r. Lennox, Dave Johnston,
Row 1, LR — Bruce Jennings, Peggy Herman, Vicki Joiner, Helen Cornwall,
Dave Hagen, Randy McDonald, Carol Delaney. Row 2 — Diana Debardleben,
Mary Silva, Carol Fclsing, Penny Stanley, Janet Fiege, Julia Singer, Lynctte
Busch, Kathy Mohrhardt, Jean Lynch, Marie FJlwanger. Row 3 — Norman
Brown, Steve BufFham, Darrel Bertolucci, Karen Jarett, Jean Cornwall, Bob
Young, Ed Baker, Ray Rossi ,Dave Johnston, Mrs. Pedroia.
by DIAMOND NATIONAL CORP
w a rmun ranw
SEBASTOPOL STF.AM LAUNDRY
SEBASTOPOL TIMESl eft to Right —
Mart Rai Donaldson
Left to Right —
Mary Rae Donaldson
The Future Teachers of America Club provides an op-
portunity for its members to acquaint themselves with the
aspects of the teaching profession. To support the club,
the members sold school pennants to promote more spirit
at school games.
Row 1—Phil Henry, Chip Castleberry, Dan Williams, Cindy Lark, Kdalene Gleason, Dietra Sil-
veira. Row 2—Rick Hankins, Jack Davis, Ken Mjrray, Rick Hardina, John Wharton.
The World Affairs Club has the largest mem-
bership of any club at Analy, and is one of the
most active clubs. Its activities provide funds
for the next year’s foreign exchange student.
In March the club held it’s annual Inter-
national Weekend. Foreign exchange students
from the campus of the University of California
visited Sebastopol and spent the weekend with
Sptmso.,4 by ART POINT STUDIOS
KKDWOOl) EMPtRK (Ml. (X)MPANY
SUMMIT SAVINGS • LOAN ASSOCIATIONOn the evening of December 18, 1962, the World
Affairs Club held its second annual Christmas party.
During the party, the club queen Dietra Silveira
The Treble Clef supplied the entertainment for
the night by singing. After the crowning, the re-
mainder of the night was spent with couples dancing
and participating in games.Sue Skarie
This year the Girls' League sponsored many school activities,
including the Turnabout Dance, Girls’ League Talent Show,
and the Annual Fashion Show. It also provides usherettes and
girls to sell programs at school functions and takes part in such
helpful services as the Freshmen orientation.
StvuoreS H L ill. LASTS
73f®14’ ’D nTAdnan Gr,ff,lh’ Bill Haywood, Dave Pedotti, Jim Nielsen, Curt Dillon, Gary Mober . Row 2-Jerrv
Shu B.ll Bloomquist, John Moura, Rick Crowder, Steve Hall, Steve Bradley, Ron Ridley. Row 3-Bob Menne
Ld Denten, Charlie Coats, Ken Thompson, Jerry Weeks, Bill Wilson, Richard Fye
The Car Club was a newly organized club
this year. Mr. Palmtag is the advisor. During
the year the members had a model show, car
safety checks and a car smash.
The name of the club is the Sleepers and
they have meetings every Monday night.
74The Analy Science Club
is designed to give students
interested in science an
opportunity to further their
interests and share them
with other students.
The major project under-
taken this year by the club
members is participating in
the annual Analy Science
The Radio Club was a
newly organized club this
year. Its advisor was
Mr. H. Davis. The purpose
of the club is to acquaint
its members with the mech-
anical aspects of the radio.
KATHY ORR TERRY STUMPF EMMA SPARKES
Assistant Editor Assistant Business Mgr. Business Manager
Under the direction of Mr. Petterson, the Azalea
staff worked diligently throughout the school year
to present to the students of Analy their 1962-1963
Deadlines had to be met and yearbooks had to be
sold, so the members of the staff worked night and
day to meet these deadlines.
This year free Azaleas were given to students with
the lucky numbers on their sales receipt.
Front row —
Carol Felsing, Mary Silva,
Carmen Whitlatch, Judy
SanFilippo, Vicki Kosow-
ski, Trudy Tolley.
Middle row —
Colleen Yates, Karen Sher-
idan, Peggy Osborn, Dee
Siliviera, Pam Smith, Em-
ma Sparkes, Kathy Orr.
Back row —
Robin Nelson, Ray John-
ston, Gus St. Marie, Phil
Hart, Gar)- Moberg, John
Herr.The Analyan was presented to the students of
Analy every two weeks this year. The reason for this
was to present a better paper to its readers. The
Analyan not only contains articles of school activities,
but also news of student council meetings, world
news, and a few articles of culture.
Row 1, L-R—Gayle Booth, Helen Corn-
wall, Marilyn Guinnane, Vicki Joiner,
Carol Schneider, Sue Ohrenstein, Han-
dee Miller. Row 2 — Mr. Plank, Mike
Martorana, Karen Ross, Rick Hankins,
Pete Grace, Shelly Rideout.The Christmas program was put on by two
sections of the Fine Arts Department, the A
Cappella and the Drama Class.
This year instead of the usual Christmas
play, a tableau was produced. The title was “The
Story of the First Christmas.”
The members of the Drama Class dressed
representing statues. A voice choir did the nar-
ration and the A Cappella sang corresponding
songs between scenes.
The production of the spring play “Ask Any Girl”, was su-
perbly done by Mr. Angelo DeBello. Publicity stunts added to the
expectancy of April 19 and 20, when the play was presented. A
few weeks before the play, students whispered ‘ask any girl’ to
members of the cast. The 50th person to whisper to a chosen cast
member won two free front-row seat tickets. An outdoor rally was
also held at the Purity Store parking lot the afternoon of the play.
It sparked enthusiasm among the students and outsiders, as well,
who attended. The sets, costumes, and sound effects all contrib-
uted to the success of the play. The favorite expression of the audi-
ence, was — “It was great”!
Row 1, L-R — Vicki Mathews, Judy Raster, Sue Orhenstein, Karen Valentine, Lauree Miller,
Mr. DeBello. Row 2 — Lynette Busch, Phil Henry, Vicki Wilkerson, Joan Chenoweth, Lynn
Mann, Linda Cochran, Roy Wilson. Row 3 — Mike Martorana, John Wharton, Dave Herrstrom,
Steve Buffham, Jack Davis.
79The Treble Clef is a newly
formed organization. This group
of twenty-eight girls perform for
small organizations as well as
for school activities. Treble Clef
is not only a class, but a club.
It has a president, Holly Sil-
veira, and a secretary, Loretta
The Dance Band under
the direction of Mr. Lewis
performs at many school
functions and dances.
Smw »» PALM DWVK HOSPITAL MP.DICAI. STAPP
The Analy Future Farmers of America consists of boys
who are interested in agriculture and farming. They par-
ticipate in such projects as judging and competing in con-
tests in fields of sheep, dairy, swine, and horticulture. Some
members participate in county and state fairs.
Bob Furness, Alan Bencston, Jf.ff Hardisty, Davf. Pedotti,
Steve Hai l, Bill Kark.
Bill Karr, Richard Viera, Matt Dlpret, Jeff Hardisty,
Charles Hensley, Ken Nahmens.
Spcnufrrd hf ANALY AUTO PARTS fc MACHINE SHOP
8 1 WILSON FURNITURE COMPANYThe members of the Girls’ Athletic
Association participate in many sports
throughout the school year.
On January 26, 1963, the G.A.A.
held a bowling play-day.
At the end of the school year an
awards dinner was held.The Boys’ Block A promotes school
spirit by appointing boys as officials for
the football and basketball games. This
year the Boys’ Block A sponsored the
Alumni game and the Curly Gray fund.
John Forf., Petf. Gio, Bili. Wong (president), Dan
Williams, Fran Rose.
Row 1, L-R - Dave Johnston, David Aldridge, Rick Stoll, Steve Powell. Neil Yeager, Vince Pedroia, Parlen McKenna, Bill Omdorf, Fran Rose.
Row 2 - Allan Fasio, Rvan Barella, Evan Roller, John Polly, Larry Whalon, Clive Sharrocks, Bill Wong, Dan Williams, Steve Fiori John Bles,
Vince West. Row 3 - Hank Marshman, Bob Young, Pete Bisby, John Fore, Wayne Thill, Pete Hill, Steve Gon. John Clumpner, Dave Hagen,
Bruce Jennings. Row 4 - Rick Crowder, Ken Nahmens, Dave Patten, Tom Nielsen, Steve Buffham, Jeff Hardisty, Pete Gio, Merle Sturgeon,
Steve Lamb, Jack Gardner, Jim Long, Tom Klinker, Chip Castleberry.
The first thing that I want to say is that I’m very happy to
be here, and I feel very honored to be able to find out about
your customs and ideas first hand, living here in Sebastopol.
I sincerely admire the friendship which I have seen here. This
has been a year full of new experiences which I’ll never forget.
Unlike my own school, Analy has lots of activities, such as
football games and the World Affairs Club, which I have
found very interesting.
I want to thank all of my teachers for helping me. I will
take home with me a memory which I will never forget.
84My one week stay at Boys’
State, Sacramento, was
truly one of the best weeks
I’ve spent anywhere. There,
along with some 850 boys
from all over California,
I was able to take part in
a program that actually
let us set up everything
from city, to county, to
And yet, my memories
are not only of studying
our government. I’ll also
never forget those seven
nights we spent sleeping in
a cow barn at the Sacra-
mento Fair Grounds, and
the cold showers we took
each morning in the cow
I know I could go on and
on writing, and never tell
all I’d like to say about
Boys’ State. So, in conclu-
sion, I’d just like to thank
everyone who plaved even
the smallest part in
sponsoring my stay in
Also, I’d like to say that
I’ll always be ready and
and willing to help out any
boys who will be candi-
dates to Boys’ State in the
years to come.
GIRLS’ STATE CAKE
Take 521 girls carefully
selected from high schools
all over California. Gently
fold in twenty-five coun-
selors and advisors.
Add a generous cup each
of fun, spirit, and
Flavor with exciting elec-
tions, delicious meals,
spirited rallies, and mean-
Bake in ninety-five degree
heat in the new dorms
on the Davis campus of
the University of Califor-
nia for eight days.
When cool, frost with a
new respect for and under-
standing of flag and coun-
try. Garnish with many
Although this cake will
last only eight days, the
friends, experiences, and
knowledge gained will last
AS I SAW BOYS’ STATE
Boys’ State is an experi-
ence that I wish every boy
could have. At Boys’ State,
each boy gets a lesson in
government and citizen-
ship that he could not get
anywhere else. As far as
I am concerned, the lessons
that I learned at Boys’
State will live forever with
The thing that impressed
me was the way that 800
boys got together to form
a strong state government;
the same way that the
founders of our country
did. We found that to ac-
complish anything at Boys’
State we must unite and
work together as a unit.
This was greatly in evi-
dence in our political party
system, for spirit and unity
were the only ways that
we could insure victory
for our party and democ-
racy for all. I also learned
the importance of voting
in elections, for that was
the only way that we could
insure our individual stake
in government. The things
we learned at Boys’ State
can be carried through our
lives as long as the United
States remains a country
I will always be indebted
to the teachers who nom-
inated me, to the selection
board who chose me, and
to the American Legion
who financed my trip to
Boys’ State. In conclusion,
I would like to say that
the American Legion
brought something very
important to the eyes of
the Boys’ Staters — the fact
that America was created
as a country under God;
and to stav as we are, we
must retain our faith in
religion and not lose sight
of its importance to man.
BOYS’ STATE 1962
Last summer from June 16
through June 23, 850
boys gathered at the State
Fairgrounds in Sacra-
mento to attend the 25th
annual session of Boys’
Upon registration, each
bov was assigned to the
Whig or Federalist Party
and to a particular city
Our purpose at Boys’ State
was to build and under-
stand a democratic govern-
ment at the city, county,
and state levels. Campaign
speeches, party rallies and
elections were all a part
of the building process.
Being a part of Boys’
State made me aware that
each of us is an important
working part of our
Terrific spirt, interest,
and enthusiasm accom-
panied our work and play.
85This is the second year Analy has had
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders. Assuming
the position this year were Karen Valen-
tine and Donna Fisher whose duty it was
to promote school spirit at rallies and
J. V. football games and B basketball
It is the
duty of the Tiger
and Tigerette to
and to promote
school spirit at
all school games.
This year Pat
Frigeiro and Dirk
Blauw were chosen
to fill this role.
The band under the direc-
tion of Mr. Kenneth Knight
received their new uniforms
this year. With the partici-
pation of the majorettes
and flag girls, the band
wearing their new uniforms
made a dazzling perform-
ance at the East - West
Shrine Game at Kezar.
The band also participated
in the University of Cali-
fornia Band Day, at the
Spring Concert and at all
home football games.
Back Row —
Karen Wood88The A Cappella is one of the finest choirs in the state.
They have proved this four times by bringing home su-
perior ratings from the Bay Area Music Festival. This year
they will try for their fifth consecutive win.
The A Cappella took part in the Sonoma County Honor
Choir, the Christmas Program, and they performed for
many local clubs and elementary schools.
Mr. Lewis, director of the A Cappella, was in charge
of the Analy Area Music Festival.
89an AthleticA Al 8 SIICU. SERVICE
OLEARY FUNERAL HOME
(rrrs stationery store
SPROUSE REITZ co.Spom»orrrf by AN AIA PHARMACY
SILVA'S GROCERY fc YARN
STARR FURNITURE CO.
93 TEMPLEM A VS SHELL SER
'IUFive girls were nominated by Analy’s varsity football
team to run for the 1962 football queen. Analy student
body card holders voted for the girl they wanted to become
queen. Cookie Rabinovitz was crowned at the last foot-
ball game. The two runners-up were Robin Nelson and
Sptm rrd h, CHF..VOWETH LUMBER CO
h RUSSF.LL B TAYLOR. 1STThe Tigers were not too impressive in the won-loss column
this year. However, they were at times an exciting team. The
numerous injuries to key players, David Naylor, George Fiori,
Steve Buffham, and Dan Williams, hindered our team; even
though this four-some was replaced by gritty players. The in-
experience was apparent early in the season. The Tigers showed
agressiveness in the final three games, winning the last two
by rolling over Sonoma and Petaluma in fine style.
Gerard Neves at quarterback and John Bles at end should
prove to be a potent attacking force next year.
MR. BARNARD MR. BERTOLI MR. BOSSERTclose with the crowning of the Sweetheart.
Five lucky girls were nominated by the basketball
team and then the Sweetheart was elected by the
Miss Peggy Osborn was selected as the 1962-63
Basketball Sweetheart and her attendants were Dietra
Silveira, Colleen Yates, Carol Cross, and Dolores
fry IJTTLt SCHOOL STORE
SMITHS SHOE STORES
102Row 1, L-R — Bob Mennc, John Bles, Fred Key, John Karlin. Merle Sturgeon, Coach Mr. Diehl. Row 2 — Nick Summerfield, Jack
Gardner, Ken Murray, Jim Long, Dick Norton, Mike Gibbs, Bob Dougherty.
We are the CHAMPS! Led by John Karlin, Bob Menne
and Nick Summerfield, the Tigers swept to an undisputed
championship and played the most exciting ball games
that Analy fans have seen in many-a-day.
Although the Tigers began the season in mediocre
fashion, they stormed through the middle of the schedule,
slowing down toward the end, but held on to dump Peta-
luma in the last game to clinch the title.
Outstanding on the team were John Karlin, Bob Menne,
Nick Summerfield, Ken Murray, and Merle Sturgeon.
Six-foot-five John Karlin had an especially good season
setting a new school scoring and rebounding record.
Score Opponent Score
46 Tamalpais 51
53 Redwood 52
38 Marin Catholic 53
34 Novato 31
27 Terra Linda 24
43 Poly, S. F. 56
58 Fort Bragg 60
64 Drake 59
52 Marin Catholic 43
50 Hogan 39
56 Santa Rosa 46
58 Sonoma 44
56 Healdsburg 41
49 Vallejo 45
57 Petaluma 48
58 Napa 71
51 Healdsburg 35
45 Montgomery 83
54 Sonoma 55
43 Petaluma 40
49.6 Average Average 48.8
Final Record — 13 wins, 7 losses
Row 1 — Manager Snyder, Rick Taylor, Jim Costello, Steve Christy, Louie Alderman. Dave Johnston, Greg Jacobs, Alan Sanchez,
Tom Howard, Alan Mills. Row 2—Tom Martini, Vince West, Neal Yeager, Allan Fassio, Fred Miller, Roger Skarie, Larry Whalon,
Bill Dowd, Pete Bisby, John Fore, Mickey McGuire.
Our “B” basketball had a better than average sea-
son. They won all of their league games to wrap up
another basketball championship. It was the second
successive undisputed championship.
Outstanding on the team were Dave Johnston,
Pete Bisby, Dave Christy, John Fore and Vince West.
Including the co-championship of two years ago,
this marked the third Analy championship for Coach
J. V. Basketball is designed to instruct
and give game experience to young play-
ers. Games with such teams as Petaluma,
Sonoma, and Montgomery.
Hats off to Mr. Weaver and his players
for a strong effort this year.
Top Row, L-R — Charlie Jenkins, Mike Collum, Ken Davidson, Jess Guidotti, Randy Widner, Bob Olson, Wayne Thill, Jim
Hawkes, George Tinaza. Bottom Row — Tom Turnbull, George Sheridan, Don Graham, Dave Aldridge, Mike Woodside, Darrel
Winslow, Dennis Jervan, Clayton Burton.
105COACH T. L. DAVIS
With Jack Stevens heading a fine baseball team,
the Analy Tigers are pursuing the ’63 baseball cham-
pionship. The infield solidified by Merl Sturgeon,
Bill Oandasan and Dave Hagen.
Only four of the team are graduating which should
prove to be an advantage to future baseball teams
Row 1 - Dan Tuolo, Les Grindling, Neil Yeager, George Kiori, Vince West, Dave Hagen, Bill Oandassan, Dan Shura, Rick
Cueno, Coach T. L. Davis. Row 2 — Ray Johnston, Steve Powell, Bob Menne, Bob Paris, Jack Stevens, John Karlin, Fred Key,
Merl Sturgeon, Andy Amerson, Hugh Foreman.JACK STEVENS
110Sf m.arrJ h REDWOOD EMPIRE BEAUTY ACADEMY
SEBASTOPOL COOPERATIVE CANNERY
DWIGHT SMITH MEN'S WEAR
TOR VICK. INCThe tennis coach, Doug Gilliam, had one of
the biggest tennis teams he had ever had, and
some of the best tennis players.
Among those who proved to be outstanding
were Bill (old pro) Wong and Bob Young.
SpvmMorrJ CAL DEPARTMENT STORE
SEBASTOPOL LUMBER CO
112tig '-' .
John Fokf, .Iibki Pm«M , Mick Coi i.cm, John Banckof r. Pu t Bisbv, Hucii Hincox,
Pai i Sri dick, Mr. Wiiai.ox, coach.
The Analy Golf Squad entered the 1963 season
with a relatively young team. The team was composed
of four Juniors, two Sophomores and one Freshman.
One of the outstanding events of the golf year
was participation in the Healdsburg International
Golf Tournament. Eleven North Bay League Schools
were in this tournament.
The most promising young player for 1963 was
John Fore, an outstanding Junior.
Sn»u-rJ hf Sll.VFIRA «CONNELL
TEMPERATURE APPLIANCE MFC. CORP
113Spo—orrJ fry GALLENKAMPS SHOES
PEASE DRUG STOREIn its convolutions — in its preoccupation
with its own change — in its mad
whirl of activities and classes — the Crowd
often forgets the administrators and staff . . .
Forgets that they, too, mold the Crowd.
Yet these are they who make the high school Crowd
possible — who organize . . . co-ordinate . . . arrange.
Their aim is to facilitate the education
of the Crowd ... to enable the teacher-student
basis of the Crowd ... to form and shape
reaction to occur ... to provide the financial
for the Crowd as it changes and grows.
116117the high school administration . . .
“front office" directs the
“That Old Gang of Mine”
is a song which belongs to an
older generation than yours, but
it expresses a sentiment which
you, too, share. The gang, the
crowd, the club — all are
important social groups to young
people, because it seems
necessary when you are young to
feel that you “belong”. This
is a hold-over from more primitive
times when the protection of
a crow'd was necessary for survival.
The immature mind still
prefers to be in a crowd, shuns
being alone with its own
inadequacies. The proof of
adulthood lies in being able to
function alone effectively.
I do not mean to discredit organ-
izations which accomplish a great
deal that could not be done
by individual effort, but when
“togetherness" becomes a
compulsion, beware. The creative
mind prefers uloneness.
Genius never rises through a
crowd, and if you make yourself
permanently a part of any crowd
you will soon lose your identity
in it. This becomes more of a
problem as our population
increases at a frightening rate
on our non-expanding planet.
Rousseau said, “Of all animals,
men are the least fitted to live
in herds. If they were crowded
together as sheep are they would
all perish in a short time.
The breath of man is fatal to his
fellows.” Aloneness is an essential
to men of vision. We read
in history of the men who shunned
the crowds and took to the
wilderness, and so opened up
our great West. In the future
the Daniel Boones and Kit Carsons
will be the brave men who,
stifled and desperate on our
overcrowded Earth, will embark
for the stars.
118. . . co-ordinates of the services . . .
Mr. Smith is Analy’s School Administrator.
He is concerned with the graduation require-
ments, supervision, and the scheduling and
counseling activities of the students.
As assistant principal of Anaiy, Mr. Crump
keeps attendance records and many more obli-
gations in the administration department.
Mr. McKinley is Analy’s Business Manager.
He is concerned with school finance and also has
many obligations in the administrative depart-
Mr. McKelvey is an administrating intern.
He is studying under Mr. Smith to learn the
aspects of being an administrator.their essence is
Service . . .
. . . THE DEANS
The Dean of Boys,
Mr. Irish, main duty
is to help the boys of
Analy with any prob-
lems they have. The
job also includes being
supervisor of all senior
The Dean of Girls,
Miss Lorraine, main
duty is to help the girls
who have problems
of any kind. She is
also advisor to the
Girls’ League.Mrs. Fleming is the Freshman coun-
selor. This is her first year as being
counselor. Her main duty is to help the students with
educational, personal, or social problems.
Mr. Snyder is the Sopho-
more counselor. He is con-
cerned with the academic rec-
ords and educational problems of the students.
His duty is
is the Junior counselor,
to help the students decide
are to do after graduation.
Mr. Kay’s main duty as Senior counselor is to counsel
with the Seniors concerning their program of studies,
graduation requirements, and college and career oppor-
tunities after graduation.
121The range is broad, but sharply defined . . .
. . . From Home Economics and Commercial to
Industrial Arts and Mathematics . . .
. . . From Gymnasium to the Chemistry Lab . . .
. . . From Art to History . . .
Changes in the Scholastic Crowd occur more slowly.
Academic realms have an aura of permanence.
Logical divisions occur by departments
rather than by months: One field is based
around theoretical considerations —
another around practical applications . . .
This area stresses the completely known —
that, the unknowable . . . Some emphasize
thinking and research — others memorization and
practice . . . each stamps its students indelibly.
Yet because the Crowd changes —
slowly perhaps, but inevitably —
this year is unique.
122Catalyzing, challenging, stimulating,
prodding teachers provide the vital spark
that changes classrooms and
the Crowd into a High School.
They may lead, provoke or merely
aggravate the Crowd, but they mold it.
For better or worse the collective
intellect is under their tutelage.
Class by class — period by period —
the Crowd changed, shifted and
re-evaluated its thoughts.
For ideas, to the Scholastic Crowd,
are not fixed, unchanging monuments.
Rather, they — like the Crowd itself —
are living, growing units . . . now
petty . . . now lofty . . . once
personal . . . then local . . .
. . . finally universal.
123MR. AMENT MR BERTOLI
The Agriculture Department offers two classes
for the boys at Analy. They are Agricultural Science
and Agricultural Mechanics.
In the Agricultural Science classes, students learn about
such animals as sheep, swine, and cattle, the feeding of these
animals, and the laws of farming. The students have projects
that they work on throughout the year.
In the Agricultural Mechanics classes, students
build projects to help with their problems in Agri-
124125MR. T. SNYDER MR. SPEDICK MR. J. SPILLANE MRS. THOMPSON MR. WEAVER
English classes at Analy must deal with
the wide range of material relating to com-
munication in the English language. Basic
are literature, composition, and grammar. In
addition, spelling, speech, listening and read-
ing and writing as skills in themselves must
be handled in English classes.
This year the program has been enriched
for the non-college preparatory student by
the adoption of a new literature series and a
new series of language workbooks for Z
classes. In other classes, texts remain the
same, except that an especially advanced lit-
erature test is being tried in some junior X
Experimental efforts are being made at
some levels to coordinate the work of Eng-
lish and social studies classes and of English
and drama classes.MR. A. DeBELLO MR. K. KNIGHT MR. L. LEWIS MR. DREYER
MR. G. HOHL
Under the direction of Mr. Hohl, the Fine
Arts Department offers the students of Analy
courses in Art, Mechanical Drawing and
The Art Department not only assists in
making the scenery for our school plays, but
they also decorate the halls and rooms of
our school with their beautiful pictures.We at Analv are proud of our foreign language pro-
gram. Analy not only has an excellent staff of language
teachers, but it has a language laboratory. The lab consists
of thirty booths, each booth has a microphone, a volume
control and adjustable earphones. The students may listen,
repeat and be corrected by the teacher who listens in while
they are working. This year Analy has many new lab
books and recordings that make our language courses
fun as well as challenging.
The Analy Home Economics Department
consists of clothing, foods, and home manage-
ment classes. During the past school year,
senior, Vicki Kosowski was elected to the Mc-
Call Teen Fashion Board.MR. B. EVANS MR. MENKE MR. PALMTAG
The Industrial Arts Department offers Basic
Electricity, Electronics, General Metals, Wood-
shop and Auto Mechanics. These courses give
training in the use of power and hand tools,
develop mechanical skills, increase understand-
ing of mechanical processes and materials, and
develop safety habits so important in a highly
mechanized civilization. Technological advances
and automation are increasingly making a high
degree of mechanical sophistication necessary.
The Industrial Arts Department helps our stu-
dents develop this competence.MR. WARMACK
Our Mathematics Department offers the most
challenging material High School students are
capable of understanding. Analy has been one
of the first schools in the country to incorporate
the use of new methods now being perfected.
The aim of the department is to stimulate stu-
dents’ interest and influence them to continue
their study of mathematical knowledge.
131MISS BLODGETT MRS. A. BARRI MRS. SNYDER MISS P. VOKRAL
MRS. C. TOWN
A new way of teaching sports was introduced
to the girls’ physical education classes this year.
Not only were the skills of the games taught,
but also rules and officiating the games.
The boys’ physical education classes each
took part in four week blocks in the following
Track, touch football, weight training, bas-
ketball, tumbling, cross-country, volley-ball,
speedball, softball, and some swimming.
They were given skill tests in all sports, and
written tests in some.
Daily calisthenics were given as a warmup
in most of the sports.
MR. W. BERNARD MR. D. BOSSERT MR. T. L. DAVIS
132The science courses which are
offered to the students of Analy are
chemistry, physics, biology', and
general science. All the courses are
college prerequisite and give the
students an opportunity to learn
some of the facts of the subject.
MR R. POPPF.Social Studies
Under the direction of Analy’s
history teachers, students are kept
aware of the past and present world
Class discussions help to keep
students interested in history and
at the same time make them real-
ize that “history” is constantly in
MR. LACKEY MRS. STARK MR. WAKEFIELD
Analy’s Driver Education and Training Pro-
gram is designed to put safer drivers on our
highways tomorrow. Our brave teachers not
only take up the dangerous task of having stu-
dents behind the wheel but they also teach laws
and regulations from the California Vehicle
MR. S. GORDON
The Social Educa-
tion Department of
Analy High School is
designed to provide
for the educational
progress of certain
handicapped boys and
girls. Generally these
are students who have
fallen behind in the regular classes.
The purpose ot these classes is to
bring to these students educational ex-
periences by which they can profit. The
great emphasis in this department is
the useful and practical applications of
academic learning. The world of work
and careers is studied toward that end
of opening up to those boys and girls
work opportunities for them.
The program at Analy is new, but
it is hoped that in the years to come,
we shall have the physical facilities nec-
essary here to carry on the kind of
schooling that our special students need.
The program here is well received by
parents, students and faculty, but all
of us are looking forward to that time
when our real objectives will be realized.
MRS. H. PEDROIA
The library under the guidance of
Mrs. Pedroia, is open to all students
during school for the purpose of study
and research. The library' personnel is
always ready and willing to help a stu-
dent find the material he needs.
Mrs. Miller, Analy’s school nurse is in
charge of the clinic. The clinic is open
throughout the school day for students
who become ill. Girls who are interested
in nursing can become a nurse’s assist-
ant to help Mrs. Miller in the clinic.
Mrs. Fellers, Mrs. Laguens, Mrs. McDonell and Miss Rowe
are the office secretaries. They are always willing to give you
information about the school or answer questions. They do
many miscellaneous tasks as well as helping the faculty.
oraeo Crimp1913 ANALY HIGH 1963
Looking back to 1913, the year of the first Azalea,
it is interesting to note that “The Crowd” at Analy con-
sisted of one hundred sixty-four boys and girls, twenty-
two of whom were to be graduated that year, and seven
faculty members, including the principal. The curricu-
lum then, as now, centered around the basic areas of
English, Mathematics, Foreign Language, Science, His-
tory, and Geography, with limited offerings in Com-
mercial Subjects, Drawing, and Agriculture.
Many changes have been wrought during the inter-
vening years. The enrollment has reached an all-time
high of fourteen hundred, the faculty now numbers
seventy-one, and about two hundred thirty-five students
will walk across the stage this June to receive their di-
plomas in the traditional ceremonies marking the com-
pletion of their high school careers.
Along with the growth in numbers of students and
teachers there has been a corresponding growth in both
the quantity and quality of curriculum offerings. The
core subject matter areas of those earlier years have been
increased both in breadth and depth of offerings. A fine
Guidance Department and ability grouping have been
developed as a means of more nearly meeting individual
student needs. Student health services have been insti-
tuted under the direction of a full time registered nurse
with special training in school and public nealth. Signi-
ficant additions to the curriculum have been made in the
areas of Industrial Arts, Vocational Agriculture, Home-
making, and Business Education, all offering excellent
opportunities for the development of marketable skills.
Students interested in Music and Fine Arts are now
offered a wide variety of courses aimed at developing
their special talents. Extra-class activities and inter-
scholastic athletics represent important innovations
which were practically unknown to the high school of
fifty years ago.
Through the years the Board of Trustees, together
with members of the administration and faculty, has
engaged in continuous evaluation and revamping of the
curriculum toward the ultimate goal that each student
will be educated to the extent of his ability. In addition
to providing the kind of education that our community
desires for our boys and girls, the Board has the addi-
tional leadership responsibility for upgrading attitudes
and thinking about education in a way that takes into
account tjie total world situation. We must make sure
that education today provides reasonable hope that our
citizens of tomorrow will be able to recognize and un-
derstand the problems posed by rapidly changing world
situations and to respond to them in a rational and
MH. TISCHER MR. TRAVIS MR. DUFFIELD
140We wish to express our appreciation to the sponsors
of the 1963 Azalea for going along with us in this
new departure by helping us to produce a bigger and
better Azalea through their sponsorships and dona-
tions. We hope that this may improve in the years to
come so that our sponsors will really feel a part of
our Yearbook, the Azalea.
Bank of Sonoma County
105 North Main Street
VAlley 3 7841
Chrnowrth lumber Company
Clover Brand Dairy Producta
Western Avenue 8c Baker
Palm Drive Hospital Medical Staff
Cal Department Store
777 Sebastopol Road
Santa Rosa, California
4th and B Streets
Santa Roaa, California
Little School Store
640 North Main Street
L. L. Lanes
970 Grsvenstein Hwy. North
9501 Mills Station Road
Sebastopol Lumber Company
6856 Sebastopol Avenue
Silveira k O'Connell
2040 Barlow Lane
P. O. Bo 320
Smiths Shoe Stores
527 Fourth Street
528 Farmers Lane (Montgomery)
Santa Roaa, California
Taylor, Russel B. Inc.
755 Petaluma Avenue
Temperature Appliance Mfg. Corp.
2661 Grsvenstein Hwy. South
150 North Main Street
APs Shell Service
196 North Main Street
Analy Auto Parts 8c Machine Shop
6948 Sebastopol Avenue
Analv Funeral Chapel
301 South Main Street
186 North Main Street
Analy Super Market
123 Petaluma Avenue
Art Point Studios
340 North Main Street
132 North Main Street
Carlson's Dept. Store
195 North Main Street
Clarmark Flower and Gift Shop
261 South Main Street
VAlley 3-5306 or VAlley 3-4776
I i«mood National Corp.
6828 Depot Street
Smith Men’s Wear
ino 8c Fifth Street
Santa Roaa, California
Kdman, Wm. E.
6791 Sebastopol Avenue
Galien Kamps Shoes
480 Mendocino Avenue
Santa Roaa, California
Gav’s Music Center
149 North Main Street
Gonnella's Country Market
Graham Chevron Service
Santa Roaa Avenue
Comer Fourth 8c B Street
Santa Roaa. California
840 Gravenatein Hwy. North
517 Fourth Street
Santa Rom. California
145 Healdsburg Avenue
965 Santa Roaa Avenue
Santa Roaa, California
(Fl aiy Funeral Home
7151 Bodega Avenue
Ott's Stationery Store
North Main Street
VAlley 3 2113
Pease Drug Store
104 North Main Street
Pellini Chevrolet Company
6877 Sebastopol Avenue
J. C. Penney
490 Mendocino Avenue
Santa Rosa. California
Liberty 2 2014
Phillips. W. A. Pontiac
7385 Healdsburg Aveoue
427 Mendocino Aveoue
Redwood Empire Beauty Academy
533 Fifth Street
Sants Roaa, California
Redwood Empire Oil Company
327 Petaluma Avenue
Sebastopol Cooperative Cannery
6982 Sebastopol Avenue
Sebastopol Steam Laundry
7187 Healdsburg Avenue
115 South Main Street
Silva's Grocery 8t Yarn Shop
7453 Bodega Avenue
Sprouse-Reitz Co., Inc.
176 N. Main St.
Stan’s Men's Shop
122 Main Street
Starr Furniture Company
138 North Main Street
Summit Savings 8c Loon Aaaa.
614 Fourth Street
715 Hahman Dr (Montgomery)
Santa Rosa. California
Tempieman's Shell Service
Front and First Sts.
I at Street 8t Santa Roaa Avenue
Santa Roaa. California
Weeks Hardware Company
6922 Sebastopol Avenue
Wilson Furniture Company
413 B Street
Santa Rosa, California
Wohlers Department Store
141 North Main Street
Analy Beauty Shop
7135 Bodega Avenue
Analy Shoe Shop
107 Bodega Avenue
Busy Bee Family Shoe Store
172 North Main Street
504 Fourth Street
Santa Roaa. California
El Moiino Market
TU 7 2245
Forestville Barber Shop
leash's Shoe Store
133 North Main Street
158 North Main Street
Pine Cone Restaurant
North Main Street
Pozzi, J. E.. Quality Jeweler
North Main Street
Homona Hamburger Stand
Monte Rio. California
Superior French Laundry
7190 Keating Avenue
Thompson Ccata Cleaners
250 South Main Street
145 North Main Street
Main and Bodega
Yeager Interiors Maple Shop
2400 Montgomery Drive
Santa Rosa, California
In appreciation ... to the staff who through the
darkest times I may have doubted would succeed in
producing this yearbook, I offer my humble thanks.
14150 YEARS of AZALEAThis is an ending —
and yet a beginning.
The Crowd is still a fluid commodity.
The moments recorded in this book are
but a prologue to many moments of change —
the essence captured here is but an introduction
to the stories of many crowds.
We will leave, merge shift —
and always change.
And yet, in a sense, we will always
be part of this Crowd.
For we have changed with it
and we will never be the same.
Hi» P» ll 4 Bi tap - Printing
SMIlHCBAfT — Covers
A'cwis Rim ii - Binding
Shi »m■ mip Si. III... PVrfugraph
Pmil Hab r
Pabiis McKissaThus the Crowd leaves,
melts into many crowds,
but remains somehow distinct.
yet permanent entity.”
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