Analy High School - Azalea Yearbook (Sebastopol, CA)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 254
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1987 volume:
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A group of disorientecl freshmen watch the
lunch games with growing enthusiasm.
Tim Ganley and Chris Mcomber prepare
to demonstrate their skateboard skills.
A pair of fashionable seniors, Amy St. Ma-
rie, Kelly Turner talk briefly about their
past weekend activities.
nique Yet United
naly is a society, a soci-
ety with different peo-
ple, groups, and values.
It is a place where each person
grows in his or her own separate
way, where individualism is grati-
fied and changes are accepted. It is
this mixture of people and ideals
that make Analy truly "Out Of
The student body ranges from
green-spiked mohawlcs to preppies
to the proverbial jock. Academical-
ly, Analy is rated in the top ggi of
all California high schools. It is
this diversity that takes the school
beyond the ordinary.
This exceptional high school is
also versatile in that any student
desiring to be involved can easily
find a club that accomodates his or
her interests. Clubs include every-
thing from surfing, to students
against driving drunk
fS.A.D.D.j. Also complementing
Analy life is a bonified athletic
program and a highly acclaimed
Attending Analy gives a teen-
ager an opportunity to become a
more complete person, and exposes
students to many different lifes-
tyles. "Out of the ordinary" is, in
effect, a definition of Analy High,
but it is the people which truly set
Two varsity cheerleaders, Laura Jay and
Mary Avilla, devour their Chinese food in
3 l1Um0f0US manner.
c C oot for the home
team,', thatls all spirit
is, right? Wrong!!!
Spirit was partying, cruzin' Men-
docino Ave., going out to Leath-
erby,s, skiing, surfing, bringing
back a gold medal from the Aca-
demic Decathalon, and just being
yourself, and a whole lot more . . .
During the past school year, the
tigers bared their teeth, flexed
their muscles, and broke away
from the crowd. The old spirit was
too boring for the students of this
seventy-nine year-old tradition.
The tigers wanted it loud, wild,
and a bit strange at times.
They challenged the cliche idea
of spirit and grasped fresh ones.
They added one more rally com-
missioner to the traditional two,
one more mascot to the traditional
one, and the first male cheerleader
in four years. The surf club was
maintained as a non-offcial club
even after the administration re-
VUith the strength of the
A.S.B. President, Ethan Smith,
the spirit not only changed, but
grew. "Spirit is not just for the
football team anymore," said Chris
Wadman, one of the rally commis-
Spirit was reflected in students'
faces, showing the enthusiasm that
they felt towards all aspects of life
at Analy. Whether it was at the
many games and rallies, in the
classrooms, at club activities, enjoy-
ing the fine arts productions, par-
ticipation in the student body, or
after-school involvement, one had
to feel that Analy emerged "Out
of the Ordinary."
Jenni Moore and Christy Rivas relax and Ethan Smith coaxes the crowd at a rally.
tall: at lunch. That night they showed their He was a major influence to the students'
spirit at the football game. spirit.
jennifer Boyle finds the jelly bean in the
whipped cream with her face. She reigned
victorious at that Fridayys brunch game.
Joannie Allen and Laura Dalrymple show
their spirit at a rally. They showed their
true spirit through their performances in
A'Evita", the fall musical.
Chris Wadman leads the crowd in a spirit Richard Capone, a strong spirit leader, with
yell at a rally. He was one of the three rally the crowd of seniors demonstrate their en-
comissionersg a first for Analy. rhusiasm for the football team. That night
both the J.V. and Varsity teams beat Ran-
cho Cotati impressively.
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It was the nth Analy
High School Student
Body Cnnvention. Modeled realis-
flow was populated with a
neappaxentthat ' costume
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.V V- Many the summer rectors Associationj, leadership Smith participated in
Tiimonths- camping, trav- "camp, also held at Stanford. For weeks at the North.
'wa at .1
cling, or relaxing. Yet a few
extraordinary students spent a part
of their summer striving to perfect
their own particular interests.
Such was the case of I9 stu-
dents and advisors, Shelli
Saenz and S'l' Roberts, who
spent four days july at Stanford
University participating in the
National Cheerleading Associ-
ation camp. The Varsity Porn,
Varsity Cheer, and j.V. Cheer-
leading with their
mascots, new routines,
practiced theiii, and then were
evaluated on their performances by
professional judges. "We were all
in pain from pulled and over-
worked rnusclesfp' according to
Laura Jay, nbiitifthe learning exper-
ience was worth it."
Fourteen students attended the
CADA, fCalifornia Activities Di-
to the wait-
four days in August, participants
worked from 8:00 AM until 5:00
PM taking part in positive think-
ing seminars, leadership classes and
meetings with other student lead-
ers from all over California. "The
best Part about the camp was the
friendly interaction between all of
the students leadersf, stated Brett
Gillen, ASB Vice President, add-
ing "I felt very elite. It was nice."
Santa Cruz was the August lo-
cation for the weeklong Yearbook
West camp, where twelve students
joined over goo other high school
yearbookers from all over the
United States. The students
learned the ins and outs of year-
book production from cover to
Dance, movement, improvisa-
tion, singing, speech, and acting
were some of the classes Ethan
School of the Arts. "All ofitlleseti
added up to a very thorough 'train-
ing." explained Ethan, who con-
tinued to use this valuable knowl-
edge in Drama during the school
Two other students,
Brink and Mike Duckhiorn,
brushed up their football tech-
niques at the Sonoma County
Selecting educational alterna-
tives for summer vacationg,is,ijust
one of many ways Analy 'sttideiits
help themselves and our school to
become shining examples of what
it really means to be "Cut of the
Analy's yearbook students take time an of
the informative classes to pose for the cam-
Yearbooks: Ayen Johnson enjoys Santa J.V. Cheerleaders Lisa Miller, Abbie St.
Cruz Beach Boardwallyg rollercoaster, Marie, Masail Elizalde, Rachel Dolgin, and
"The Giant Dipperu. Dawn Hobbs show spirit at cheerleading
ir t mpression
September znd arrived and ex-
citement was in the air. After three
long months of summer sun and
seven-day weekends, young people
eagerly gathered together and
made the pilgrimage back to
school. The first day of school was
a fun and exciting experience for
all of the students. Making new
friends, seeing old ones, attending
new classes, showing off fashions
or different hair styles, all of this
was a part of the first day.
Returning to school is fun for
everyone, yet not all experience the
first clay in quite the same way. For
last year's 11th graders, coming
back to Analy as seniors was a well-
earned reward. "I felt odd, but also
Stepping out as a sophomore, Theresa Re-
bello is ready for the new year.
Are we having fun yet? Rene Larro, John 66
jason Eiserich, john Walker, Matt Casar-
otti, Nick Gloyd, and lVlark Casarotti pre-
pare for a new year.
First Day Of School
very relieved to finally be a senior,',
commented Erica Whitty.
Zephyr Albright, a junior, was
not impressed with the idea of
starting another year at Analy.
"My first day was just what I
thought it would be: dull, regular,
and uninspiring. The hallways are
the same, the people are the same
. . . I'm bored."
The freshmen undoubtedly
have the hardest time on their first
day at Analy. Freshmen orienta-
tion helps a lot, but there are still
many 9th graders out there with
no idea of where to go or what to
do. As one freshman put it, "Sure,
I was a little nervous in the begin-
ning, but its cool now. Oh yeah, do
you know where the elevator is?"
The quad at lunch- the choice of the new
generation. Freshmen lube Lang and jason
Schmuhl catch their first exciting glimpses
What are the juniors laughing at? Some-
thing funny happened outside at lunch as
l-leather Gary, Gretchen Kelstrorn, Carrie
Wong, Arlene Smith, and Gina Carinalli
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Boom, Bam, Bang and in
the freshmen came. Chanting
along with the cheerleaders,
their voices were heard loud
and enthusiastic. Once the re-
ception was underway, the new
students overcame their uneasi-
ness of their surroundings.
After Mr. Barrett welcomed
the class, the wide variety of
clubs represented were flooded
with freshmen, all eager to par-
ticipate. Sean lVlcCannel, one
of the "new kids in town" com-
mented, "The club representa-
Interested in STOP's trip to Russia,
Michael Houghten listens with inter-
est to the club's plans.
tives were helpful and very
friendly. I chose three, but I
could have signed up for more.
The reception also let me meet
a lor of people."
After the sign-up period,
Eric Reynolds and joel Baum-
gardner made clever use of the
school's sound system, rocking
the gym with some Awicked'
tunes. From limbo to rap, the
d.j.s' wide variety of music got
everyone onto the dance floor.
While the dance itself only
lasted an hour and a half, it was
obvious to all participants that
this was one of the more excit-
ing, energetic, and fun school
activities of the year.
When the early hour of 9:30
finally rolled around, the fes-
tivities comming to what many
thought an entirely premature
ending, the freshmen reception
stood as a resounding success.
The event allowed Analy's new
students to enter it's hallways
riding a wave of enthusiasm. A
satisfied but tired Carla Evans
exclaimed, "This was really a
great way to welcome us. Just
from tonight, I have so many
more friends. I feel a lot better
about being a freshman."
Watching her friends dance, Alexis After listening to the FFA agendahlennifer
Scarborough sits this one out. jones and Renie Murono decide to join the
Not used to the wide selection of clubs
offered, Susan Frank, Rickelle Goyt, and
jennifer Mauntner, try to figure out
whether to join the Surf Club or not.
makes me proud to be a
freshman, joining in the spir-
it of Analy High.
A freshman at heart, Principal Ed Bar-
rett gives his annual speech of welcome.
Freshman Reception 1 7
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body about each lady's interests and hopes for
the future. After seeing all of their choices, the
students gathered in the cafeteria to vote for
their favorite "1ane."
At halftime of the Homecoming game, the
ladies tool: a trip around the field chauffered by
last loolt. They were then seated at the fifty-yard
line awaiting the final announcement. A "call of
of the jungle.
festivities continued the following week,
the wild" was heard throughout the stands when
Mr. Barrett announced the two ' cesses,
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Zack Hailey while living it up, dances to an Ron Mayhew Wearily Wipes tables after 3
unknown rythm at Dominoe's Pizza. grueling day of Work at McDonalds.
Working diligently, Lisa LeDonne and
Vicky Jones receive calls for pizzas at Sebas-
zopol's latest pizza store.
20 Student Life
Seeing much growth in the past
'ear, Sebastopol has expanded to
nclude six pizza parlors, seven
iamburger joints, seven video
'ental shops, and a few more ice
:ream stores. In addition to gain-
ng the Redwood Market Place,
Sebastopol received another shop-
:ing center, South Point Center,
which includes Sebastopol's sec-
ond 7-Eleven, another pizza par-
lor, and the much anticipated,
world famous, golden arches of
Analy High School is a major
supporter of Sebastopol's fast-food
industry for many of it's students
seem to live on this so-called "junk-
foodv. A student poll taken in Oc-
tober revealed that the students of
Analy alone consume 3,200 pizzas,
12,100 hamburgers, and 5,000 ice
cream dishes all in an astonishing
one month. "If I had the money,
I'd eat fast-food all the time," re-
vealed freshman, Ingrid Herring.
Analy students, also spend
545,000 a month in Sebastopol on
everything from video to gas. The
many little costs of living add up
quickly to this enormous total. "It
all adds up way to fast. If I buy an
occasional croissant or frozen yo-
gurt, my weeks spending seems to
shoot up. In the end, I spend
about five dollars a day,U mused
Seba topol- ur Changing T
senior, Kim Baucom.
Sebastopol has changed quite a
bit in the past year, meeting the
needs of both Analy and the Se-
bastopol community, but all of this
change is not necessarily good
news. Senior Rob Robinson ex-
presses his views on the potential
threat that this current expansion
posses to our close-knit communi-
ty. "Though Sebastopol's growth
is bringing in more money to the
community, it also has an ill effect.
Sebastopol is becoming a 24-hour
town, making it seem more like the
bigger cities. Personally, I believe
that this causes the loss of some
cherished small town nuances. Se-
bastopol should grow, but grow in
such a way as to assure us that we
don't loose the things which make
Senior Mark Newton enjoys the atmo
sphere of the newly opened McDonalds at
South Point Center.
The secret to dressing well is
knowing what to wear and how to
wear it. The secret to dressing su-
perbly well is wearing what you
think fits your own personality.
The way one dress is, in many
ways, the starting point of one's
Whether you dismiss the above
as mindless, superficial teen-age
mentality or not, as a member of
have to admit
to feeling the
f a s h i o n
some time or
dents are no
exception. However, at the same
time, they busy themselves with
their own individual, sometimes
original, and truly out of the ordi-
nary fashion statements. These
statements are apparent through-
out Analy's hallways. Each stu-
dent has something to say and
fashion is the mode in which the
message is conveyed. The message
can be one of passive conformity,
fi.e. Levis jeans combined with a
promotional T-shirtj, to the more
extreme violent rebellion, i.e. mo
whawk with chain-mail pants and
T-shirt with some sort of obscene
anti-society messagej. "The fash-
ion, as far as clothes are concerned,
hasn't really changed, but the hair-
styles definitely have. A lot of peo-
ple are now using hair products
such as hair spray or mousse," re-
marlced jenny Doty. These hair-
a l t e r i n g
c h e m i c a l s
to touch a re-
m a r lc a b l e
dents. A re-
showed a star-
tling 4 out of
. 5 students
had, at one time or another during
the school year, experimented with
Analy students display a wide
variety of this
sert of fashion
spectrum and it is
which helps this
the proverbial de-
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ie' gf, "
Steve Tonella models his newly trimmed
lling with style, Deanne Zirlcer and Ka- sweats as he and Carl Estebroolc rush to
Cambell wear their causal attire. class.
rilca Behler and Iyan Hughes show off Showing their own interpretation of "caus-
teir bright and colorful T-Shirts during al", Rachel Dolgin, Mr. Webb, and Dawn
'unch. Hobbs chat about upcoming events.
Brian Shimetz is joe Denim. With his 501
jeans and jaclcet to match, he roams the
campus on an I- l V assignment.
Displaying a more causal style in clothes
Kathryn Robie, Heather Mathews and Bri
gitte Elder talk at lunch.
From the Talking Heads to
Metallica, progressive to top forty,
the music trends for the year were
as far from the ordinary as the
students. Often the music that
they listened to was a reflection of
Steve Windwood and Peter Ga-
briel lead the tsunami of new re-
leases by both new and old artists.
VVindwood's "Higher Love" and
Gabriel's "Sledge Hammer"
topped the charts for extended
periods of time.
"Top Gun", "Ruthless People",
'Loo Much IS Never Enough . .
Rock and Roll-
and "Ferris Bueller's Day Off"
made movie soundtracks more
popular than ever. The Beatles'
"Twist and Shout" from Ferris
Bueller rose to a pinnacle as high as
it did twenty years ago. Leading
the resurgence of old music, radio
stations, KVRE and newcomber
KMGG played classics from the
golden age of rock. The Rolling
Stones, the Who, and the Doors
were played regularly.
Another facet to KMGG was
their playing of contemporary rock
that didn't fit into the sceme of
KREO or KVRE. "They weren't
tied down to playing top forty,
and played songs off albums be-
sides the 'hits'," stated Zack Hai-
All year the bay area was blitzed
by many outstanding musical art-
ists in concert. Eddie Money and
Steve Windwood played the Shor-
eline Amphitheatre while Genesis
worked the Oakland Coliseum for
five days. Due to the rain-out at
the Greek Theatre, REM moved
into the coliseum as well. "The
concert defied adjectives!" ex-
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claimed Brett Gillen, an avid REM
fan. Oingo Boingo appeared at the
Concord Pavilion and UB4o en-
tertained at the Greek.
Van Halen, six months after
David Lee Roth's departure, made
a triumphant return to the bay
area with a new album, MSISOH,
and a new lead singer, Sammy Ha-
The music of Analy gave every-
one a spirit that helped them
through the long school year and
provided an escape from the daily
grind of student life.
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my Hagar. After the concert, the Analy
halls were flooded by students sporting
their new H5150 Tour" ree shirts.
REM's new disc "Lifes Rich Pageant."
This album could be heard on local radio
mum Kvms 101.7 FM.
Rock and Roll
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Entertainment literally eminates from the
Santa Rosa Mall.
On the links, David Sokolik blasts out of a
treacherous sand trap.
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"It's simplef' remarked Mrs.
Hertz. "The weekend is the cor-
nerstone of all teenager's lives, the
very essense of their being, and
here at Analy, rr,r the proverb rings
true. Scientistsiresearching in Tu-
nisia recently reported that if the
weekend did not exist, teens would
wither and dief' jay Goldberg con-
curs, adding, 'fIt's all Physics?
Although many young people
live for the weekends, it is how
they spend this valuable time
which sets them apart. Some like
Weekends are Made for
to attendiparties, others prefer a
movie or maybe an evening alone
with a special friend, and still oth-
ers derive their weekend pleasure
from staying home anduadmiring
Don johnson's latest Italian jacket
get-up. Expressing his favorite
weekend pastime, Senior, Brian
Wfelsh, reflected, "Besides going
out with my friends, I really enjoy
driving tractors." This diverse
range of weekend pleasure seeking
is common throughout Analy's far
from ordinary student body.
One magical weekend, four rest-
less Seniors masterminded the ulti-
mate of all teen-age activities, the
Scavenger Hunt. The list for the
huntcontained everything from a
bowling ball to toughskins. Unfor-
tunately, despite immense precau-
tionary measures taken by the
young entrepeneurs, some damage
didoccur resulting in the inevita-
ble police intervention. Despite the
questionable judgement used by
the organizers, most of the partici-
pants interviewed felt the hunt was p
There's no place like home. Many Students
elected to visit the local video store and
relax at home with a movie.
legendary ,H ,
over the Ana-
a success. Gene Siskel, of the Chi-
cago Sun Times, gave his opinion.
"Sure, it was risky, but as a whole,
I'd have to give it a thumbs up.
One of the year's ten best."
V As Analy students stumble
through day after day of the re-
lentless scholastic tedium, they
look desperately toward the week-
-end, that beacon of hope andin-
spiration which powers them for-
ever onward. If one must describe
the weekend in one word, that
word must be HEAVEN,
Thea Privetteitriodels a hlztclc
, As a ballet dancer, Deanna Ross puts forth sweater with gold sequence. She has
great time and effort. modeling since the age of 15.
"I race for the thrill of it," Bry-
an Germone states. Bryan started
racing go-carts four years ago, but
decided he needed a change and
now races cars. In his family his
clad gives him the most support.
He says, "Mom is just too ner-
vous.-' That can be understood
considering that Bryan averages
between eighty-five and ninety
miles per hour. A lot of Bryan's
extra time goes towards racingg in
fact, from about May to Septem-
Student Life c
ber, every week-end goes towards
his racing, Bryan's plan for the
future is to eventually race at Sears
Point. He is " shooting for
something big." Brian is the youn-
gest racer amongst the Street
Stock circuit. At the end of last
year, Bryan placed in the top ten.
Deanna Ross is definitely an
"Out of the Ordinaryv person.
She started ballet dancing when
she was seven and has done it ever
s since. What makes Deanna so spe-
cial is the t fact that she attended
the San Francisco school of ballet
for six weeks over the summer. She
auditioned for entrance along with
thousands of people nation wide,
hut only five hundred people were
accepted. Deanna practices about
twenty five hours a week. "It's part
of my life," she states. "It takes up
so much of my time, but it's worth
it. I couldn't imagine my life with-
'Every young girl, at one time or
another, fantasizes about becom-
ing a model. Thea Privette has-
lived that fantasy. Thea has been
in the business for about a year
Her older sister, who was studyin
to be a model, taught her the basic
and then she took it from therel
"Its really fun. Some people think:
that all models are stuck-up. That
not really true. There are a fe
early ei. G !
September 12, 1986: 1-2-3-
CRACK! The eight skillful, ready
hands of the class vice-presidents
began furiously cracking eggs into
receptacles resting on the stomachs
of the presidents. The crowd gath-
ered around to witness the accura-
cy or, more favorably, the inaccu-
September 19, 1986: Ready, set,
DIVE! Four eager faces plunge
into the swirling pools of whipped
cream, anxiously groveling for the
elusive jelly bean emerged under-
neath. Who will find the jelly bean
- Lunch-time boredom has long
been an unfavorable actuality at
Analy. Students, teachers, and ad-
visors alike have atempted numer-
ous endeavors throughout the
years to combat this boredom and
to excite people, getting them in-
volved in the spirit of Analy. Un-
fortunately, these efforts have nev-
er really succeeded in bringing the
students alive. This year, however,
lunch-time entertainment under-
took a dramatic revolution. Under
the leadership and ingenuity of
the new social commissioners,
Lainie Beedy and Rachelle Mosier,
Pass that apple! John Root and Lori Lewis
lead the freshmen in one of the funnier
lunch games, the Apple Pass.
After diving for the hidden jellybean, Dan
Kida demonstrates his disapproval towards
the idea of finishing the pie-tin of whipped
lunch games undertook a dramatic
improvement. As one Junior, Mike
Duckhorn, exclaimed, "Lunch
games are a blast this year! They
have improved tremendously over
the boring and few-and-far-be-
tween games of past years."
Although lunch games usually
last only 5 to I0 minutes, much
preparation and thought is re-
quired to insure a successful game.
The first step is conceiving a suit-
able activity that will attract inter-
est and attention from Analy's dis-
cerning student body. The hula-
hoop game during spirit week was
one of the more popular and well-
recieved lunch games. Co-social
commissioner, Lainie Beedy, stat-
ed, "We always tried to 'add a
unique 'twist' to the games. Some-
how, it made them more exciting."
Rachelle Mosier, the other half
of the social commissioner team,
summed it up saying, "It takes ai
lot of time to get everything orga-
nized but in the end, its worth it to
see such a large portion of the stu-
dent body radiating out from the
lunch game in a huge circle, laugh-
ing, getting rowdy, and just hav.
ing a great time!" a
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Over the past four years the senior class has
suffered such hardships as grades and SAT tests.
More importantly there were victories such as a
three year sweep in competition week, a Distin-
guished School Award, winning the Golden Ap-
ple in football, and beating the five year unde-
feated streak of the Casa Grande Gauchos.
Working in various activities brought the
class together. Drama produced Grease, A Cho-
rus Line, Children of a Lesser God, and Evita
which demonstrated the outstanding abilities of
the senior actors involved. Sports, journalism,
and student government were other areas in
which this unique class collaborated. "We got to
know each other and learned to be ourselves,"
commented Laura Marra.
Looking back, some seniors wished they
would have done some things differently. This
time they wouldn't cut class to visit Burger King,
which resulted in credit loss. On the other hand,
there are those that wish they would have light-
ened up once or twice and gone to the beach on a
sunny school day.
It's over with now and the class of 1987 is
moving on to . . . college, Europe Qto put those
four years of French to usej, the beaches, a full
time job, or even a family with three kids. What-
ever path each individual chooses every senior
will show why Analy was an exceptional place to
have gone to school.
Table of Contents
Seniors ................... 3
Seniors ......... 36
Seniors ......... 38
. ......... 40
Seniors .......... 44
i Seniors .......... 46
Seniors ...... lnillllll 4 8
Seniors ....... hllllilli 5 0
Seniors ....... illgligll 5 2
l Seniors ....... llillllli 5 Z
Seniors ....... lllllilli 5 8
Seniors ...,.......... llllnllil Zo
Seniors Bests ........ 62
Abbott, Molly Aiello, Paul Anderson, Dennis Baltazar, Carolyn
Aruzzo, Christine Albano, Lucian Anderson, Troy Barnes, Bonnie
Absher, Douglas Albini, joLene Avilla, Mary Bartnowski, Ed
Adams, Marla Allee, Brent Balladone, Jeff Batty, Jeffrey
The class of 87's Senior year
was one hectic time to become a
class officer. Activities and tracli-
tions are crammed into the Senior
year more so than any other. "The
job of organizing and executing
them was often rewarding," recalls
Senior class President, John
The Senior class put on the
Christmas Dance on December 1 3.
The event was somewhat elegant
Derek Bloomquist is Treasurer, Phoebe
Nerzow is Vice President, john Grech is
President, and Meredith Eldred is Repre-
Movers and Shakers
and those who attended enjoyed it.
The attendance, however, was rela-
tively small and the class failed to
turn a significant profit.
The officers initiated several ac-
tivities throughout the year which
included the Senior Picnic at
Windsor Waterworks, the Senior
banquet, and the Senior trip to
Disneyland and Newport Beach.
Perhaps the worst memorable
experience for the Senior class was
competition week. With the theme
"True Bluev the Seniors displayed
incredible spirit, virtually sweeping
all areas of the competition. There
were over sixty Seniors present on
float building night, twice that of
any other class. What made the
victory even more impressive was
the fact that it was the third con-
secutive win for the class of 1987.
Relaxing to a familiar tune, jennifer Hahn
warms up before accompanying the choir.
A Decade of la ing
To many high school students
music is a hobby, but to Senior,
jennifer Hahn, music is a way of
life. Jennifer started playing the
piano when she was seven years
old. She has been taking lessons
for eight years, pausing only for
her Sophomore and Junior years.
jennifer enjoys all types of music
but her personal favorites are blues
jennifer's ability as a musician
has branched out into many as-
pects of her life. On Mondays,
Tuesdays, and Wednesdays she
gives lessons to students ranging
from the age of seven to twenty-
three. Jennifer feels that her most
rewarding experience in music has
been in giving lessons because she
loves to see students learn and un-
derstand music. Other ways in
which jennifer shares her ability
are: playing the piano keyboard for
the school band, playing piano for
her church choir, accompanying A
Capella at school, and playing the
piano at church services.
Along with playing the piano,
jennifer sings. She is the President
of A Capella at school, and sings in
Cantatas for her church. Jennifer's
love for music has inspired her to
be involved in various musical
jennifer feels that music is her
outlet, therefore she intends to
pursue a career in this field. Her
plans are to attend Pacific Chris-
tian College where she will major
in music education. After graduat-
ing, she would like to teach music
on the college level.
e Cant, Patrick
Capone, Richard Castro, Lucy Cotherman, Robert Cresci, Patricia
Carlisle, Tiffany Chapman, Lori Covington-French, Sarah Dahl, Mark
Carroll, james Collins, Cristina Cox, Jennifer Dal Molin, John
Casarotti, Matthew Cook, Dominique Crain, Barbara Dalrymple, Annalis
bi, .S Q X
Jill W Q- Q
De Wolf, Billiann
During her junior year in high
school, Helen Vogel was an ex-
change student to Denmark, her
motherys home country. She
stayed in a town called Fjerritster
with a population of 3,ooo. The
winter season begins in November
and continues well into April,
in the Life . . .
snowing the entire time. Summer
and Spring are green but rainy.
Upon arriving in Denmark
with IO2 other exchange students,
Helen ancl the others spent their
first two weeks at language school.
After a month she could speak
fcontinuecl on next pagej
Halloween in Denmark?
Thats the case with Helen Vogl as she
shares her American tradition at volleyball
practice with the Dames!
Qcontinued from previous pagej
one-on-one with people, three
months and she was socializing
with groups, after six months, she
spoke it fluently.
She then went on to stay with
three families. She stayed five
months with a family that lived
above their down town clothes
store. This was her favorite family
because they had a daughter her
They became best friends.
Watching badmitten and soccer
were favorite past times. They saw
Denmarkls most victorious soccer
season in it's history. Denmark
went all the way to the World
Championship Finals. No, they
don't have professional football.
Besides not having football,
there are other differences between
Denmark and the U.S. For in-
stance, the people of Denmark are
not highly religious and do not
pray before meals, Also Christmas
is not commercial, but more family
oriented with games and songs. In
Denmark, they do not celebrate
Halloween. Helen, however, had a
solution for this. She was lonesome
for the halloween atmosphere, so
she dressed up as a bum for school
and handed out candy. "Some
people thought I was a crazy per-
son. I explained Halloween many
times that dayl After school I went
to play volleyball as I did every
Thursday, and the local newspaper
came and interviewed mel"
In Denmark as well as the U.S.,
Thursday is followed by Friday
which means the weekend is ap-
proaching. First, however, is a
hard day at school. There was an
individual class schedule for each
day of the week. She attended sev-
en, fourty-five minute classes with
ten minutes between each one, and
if a teacher was absent, class was
dismissed, no subs. When the day
was over there was little homework
because the Danish do a majority
of work during school, not after.
When class was out, it was time
to go out! The evening started at
someone's house for a three or four
course dinner and drinks. Usually,
Tuborg beer, in bottles, was their
favorite brew to serve.
A lot of the music was pop, and
they were also fond of Dire Straits,
Sting, and German groups. Al-
most everyone smoked cigarettes
but no one used drugs. Most of
I-lelen's friends were shocked that
people got stoned, and they con-
sidered it a sin.
After socializing, and since they
do not get drivers licenses until age
18, they took the bus or walked to
a disco and danced until 3 a.m.
Then they went to get hot Danish
rolls. Since no one had curfews, it
was normal to arrive home at 5 or 6
a.m. "The society was friendly and
relaxed, with no competition to be
popular. There is little gossip and
people are more liberal when it
comes to guys and girls going out
with different dates each nightf,
After becoming accustomed to
this way of life and having made
many friends, Helen was reluctant
but glad to return home. She plans
to return to Denmark for her
mother's birthday. The trip not
only was enjoyable but it changed
her goals. Now instead of going
into computers, she wants to study
oty, Jennifer Elder, Matthew Estabroolc, Carl
oyle, Mark Elclrecl, Meredith Farley, Angela
uff, William Endsley, Sterling Ferguson, Scott
serich, Jason Eres, Mark Fortsch, jennifer
Germone, Bryan Glenn, Stacey Graves, Angela Gulish, Heather
Ghiraclelli, Billy Gloycl, Mark Graybill, Laura Hailey, Zachary
Gillen, Brett Gloyd, Nick Grech, john Hammond, Sarah
Gilstrap, Glen Gossner, Kimberly Grech, Matthew Hannon, Denise
Relieved that the competition has conclud-
ed, Rachelle Mosier proudly displays her
Sonoma County junior Miss medal.
9 'gl f
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ractice Makes Junior Miss
"And the winner is Rachelle
In her four years at Analy, Ra-
chelle Mosier has excelled in many
areas. She was consistantly on the
honor role, was a Varsity song girl,
and among many other achieve-
ments, was the 1986-87 Social
Commissioner. Outside of school
Rachelle participated as a First-Aid
Instructer at junior high schools
and also found time to be deeply
involved in Operation Getting it
Together, a local big sister pro-
gram. With all of her past accom-
plishments it is really no wonder
Rachelle went on to be the winner
of the 1987 Sonoma County Ju-
nior Miss Competition.
During the summer, Rachelle
applied through the mail for the
contest which recognizes outstand-
ing high school girls. Although
many people may think it is a
beauty contest, they are mistaken.
There is no bathing suit competi-
tion. The girls were judged in five
areas: Scholastic achievements, in-
terview, creative and performing
arts, physical fitness, and poise and
appearance. The latter of these Ra-
chelle won, while in the other divi-
sions she collected enough points
to bring her out on top. For the
performing arts, she played a pi-
Upon winning the jr. Miss
competition, Rachelle received a
total of 51500 in scholarships and
became the Santa Rosa Queen
which is a simultaneous honor. Ra-
chelle was later interviewed on lo-
cal TV station, channel 50, and sat
in on the VIP panel during the
Jerry Lewis Muscular Distrophy
The jr. Miss competition was
definitely one of Rachelle's great-
est high school memories. "When
I was announced the winner, I was
amazed and overwhelmed. The
curtain came down and everyone
was congratulating me and hug-
ging me. The feeling was unreal."
.. I f
Hellums, Lance Hurd, Robert Janssen, Eric Jones, Viki
Flendrickson, jill Hylton, Paul Jay, Laura Judah, Theodore
Heynen, David Jackson, Stephanie globe, Erik Kabage, Daniel
Hirschfeld, Lea Jaillet, Katrina johnson, Ayen Keith, Cecile
Kelly, Michael Knock, Rebecca Langst, Patrick Lazarlc, Robert
Kingsbury, Rachael Knock, Sarah Larkin, Michele Le Donna, Lisa
Kisich, Robin Kraeger, Lisa Larro, Rene Lewis, Michael
Klinger, Ron Lamb, Deborah Laskoff, Carol Logsdon, Travis
s-1 ' 1-5
xflac Kenzie, Marcy
A stuffed thumb?
Lee Worden poses with the main character
of his comic strips. Mr. Thumb was given
to Lee as a gift from a friend.
Here is a peek at Lee's talent Mr.
Thumb in action!
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,XNA O L7 .
At the age of seven, Lee War-
den began writing a cartoon strip
called "Sam the Clamn. Although
he never finished that strip, it was
not the end of his cartooning ca-
reer. Last year, for Christmas, his
father wanted either jazz records
or comic books. Lee, not having
much money, decided to put his
artistic talents to work. His fin-
ished product was a comic strip
called, "The Adventures of Mr.
Thumb and Patchouleyf' The sec-
ond issue was released in Novem-
ber of 1986 for his mother's birth-
Origionally, the strip was to be
titled, "The Whale Boy", but he
couldn't figure out how to draw a
half man, half whale character. To
talce the whale's place, a thumb-
person was created. Most of his
characters were formed from
household appliances that he no-
tices and pictures coming to life.
Patchouley, Mr. Thumbis friend,
is a toothbrush. As for the story-
line itself, Lee comments, "It
doesn't matter what you write, as
long as you do it well.'l
Lee publishes the books himself
at the Answering and Message
Center in downtown Sebastopol.
After the printing stage, he staples
and sells the boolcs to friends and
Lee has never taken an art class
and has only loolced at a bool: that
shows how to do cartooning. How-
ever, he did not take any advice
from it. "If I did what the bool:
said, it would rob my worlc of its
Regardless of his artistic ability,
Lee does not intend to become a
cartoonist. Music is the career of
his pursuit. After high school, he
plans on attending college and ob-
taining a degree in Mathematics.
This Math degree, however, will
only shadow his aspiring guitarf
Jaime Carroll, Michelle Larkin, Lainie
Beedy, and Rachelle Mosier are four seniors
who are currently involved in the Big-
Brother, Big-Sister program.
Friend hip i the Reward
Operation Getting it Together
COGITQ is a program touching
the lives of many youngsters in
this community that are in need of
a positive role model or friend.
The program is basically a big
brotherfsister service that helps
children of low income families
throughout Sebastopol, Santa
Rose, Forestville, Windsor, and
most rural areas of Sonoma Coun-
Young men and women, Qmost-
ly high school Juniors, Seniors,
and college studentsj, reach out
with concern and understanding
to youngsters, fgrd-9th gradersj,
who are struggling to make it in
school and home. The young
adults who participate in the pro-
gram are teamed with these less
fortunate kids to spend some much
needed time together. The out-
reach worker needs access to a car
and is responsible for spending at
least five meaningful hours per
week with their little brother or
sisters. A spending allowance of
forty dollars per month is given to
the volunteer student to cover the
cost of gas and special outtings. In
addition, a 5300 scholarship is
awarded to the worker over the
course of a year.
The student volunteers help
the youngsters with school work,
positive attitudes, advice, and a
shoulder to lean on. The team of
out-reach worker and youngsters
becomes a special friendship that
builds self-esteem and establishes
positive attitudes in both child and
iengelberg, Michelle Miller, Natalie Moulton, David Newton, Mark
iertle, Duane Miller, Rhonda Needham, jennifer Niles, Michael
lesquite, Dean Moore, Jennifer Netzow, Phoebe Nogleberg, Brett
liller, David Mosier, Rachelle Neville, Matthew Nommsen, Curt
Norris, Eddie Orrfelt, Peter Passanisi, Pamela Pereira, Jewel
Novak, Rhonda Orton, Shannon Pastorino, Marie Peterson, Bryan
Nunn, Craig Pacatte, Danielle Pauliclc, Lisa Phillips, David
Oakley, Iami Pascoe, Karen Pennacchio, Tony Piccolo, Laura
Smiling, Phoeoe Netzow reflects on the
past summer and looks forward to seeing
familiar faces in the summer of 1987.
A Summer of Hope
For the past I5 summers of her
life, Pheobe Netzow has attended
St. Dorothy's Rest in Camp
Meeker. Started in 1901, it is the
oldest summer camp in California.
Origionally, it was a retreat for ter-
minally ill children and was later
turned into a general summer
In the summer of 1985, Phoebe
became a camp counselor. She was
also a counselor in 1986. But this
was a special summer, because St.
Dorothy's went back to being a
camp for children who are termi-
nally ill from cancer.
This camp was ten days long
and all family and friends of the
patients were encouraged to attend
the camp free of charge.
The camp advisors gave instruc-
tions to the counselors to treat the
kids like normal, everyday chil-
dren. "Some of them, I couldn't
tell if they really had cancer of not.
I thought one boy was a cancer
patient's friend, because he was so
strong and active. At the end of
the week, however, I saw the scar
where he had had an operation.
Others had to be transported
around on carts, they weren't, or
maybe never would, fully recover.
It's amazing how much pain these
kids live with, knowing that they
are going to die. They are so
strong," recalled Phoebe.
Phoebe enoyed camp. She
helped with swimming, canoeing,
volleyball, arts and crafts, cooking,
hikes, and campfires. Although
most times were fun, it was a twen-
ty-four hour job and counselors
were expected to be ready to help
out at any hour of the day. Over
the ten days, Phoebe became very
close to the campers and still keeps
in touch with two of them. Many
of the campers said that summer
camp was one of the highlights of
their lives and thought that camp
would hold them over until the
summer of 1987.
Phoebe is looking forward to
summer camp also. She learned
from the campers and feels that
she can learn even more this sum-
mer. "It makes me feel stronger
because helping them helps me to
understand how delicate life is and
how lucky I amf,
All Aboard Anal Express
In 1981, a rusty, broken down
car was brought to Analy for the
Auto Shop students to restore.
The 1926 Chevrolet was found in
Santa Rosa by former Analy stu-
dent Chris Sherwin. Auto Shop
teacher, Richard Conger, pur-
chased the vehicle for a mere two
The students struggled to resur-
rect the seemingly hopeless wreck.
They disassembled the engine,
freed the pistons and valves, as well
as performing a myriad of repairs.
Finally, last year, Senior David Ei-
senhower, along with a group of
friends, added the finishing touch-
With a new paint job, and an
A'Analy Hi" license plate, the
Chevy was affectionately named
MThe Analy High Express," Since
then, the vehicle has been used in
various capacities such as parades
and football games.
All in all, the Analy High
School Express has been a classy
edition to not only the school but
also to the general community.
eacling, Mellyn Rivas, Kristy Robinson, Rob Russell, Jennifer
ess, Jay Roberts, Katherine Rogers, Diana Salisbury, Sarah
eynolds, Eric Roberts, Sandra Rolleri, Leslie Schmitz, Beatrice
itterson, David Roberts, Scott Roman, Dean Schoch, David
Senn, Vincent Silveira, Rebecca Smith Smith, Lisa
Shimetz, Brian Simerson, Dale Smith Heather Smith, Rebecca
Sides, Heather Simerson, Gail Smith, Jason Sokolik, David
Siedentoph, Kirk Simoni, Troy Smith, Kathleen Souza, Iudy
Students have various ideas of a hot car.
Opinions vary from Heather Gulish's fire
red Corvette, to Steve Aiello's classy gray
Volvo. It is all a matter of preference!
M ,ia-awww-,1'1i f'
The Best of T o Ages
The old and the new came to-
gether as the Senior class crowned
Heather Gulish and Steve Aiello
the owners of the best cars.
Showing admirable modesty,
Heather accepted her award hum-
bly, but though she would not ad-
mit it, there was no denying the
fact that as the owner of a cherry-
shot to win. On receiving the hon-
or, Heather commented, 'Tm hap-
py that 31 won. It,ll be great to look
back on this in the coming years."
On the boy's side.. things were
completely reversed. In a startling
upset, Steve Aiello's 1965 I225
Volvo came out on top. After pur-
chasing the vehicle for 5600, Steve
su ceed in bringing the car back
red, 1986 Corvette, s e was a sure X AK
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from the dead and into the lime-
light. After learning of his car's
triumph, a euphoric Steve ex-
claimed, "It had to happen. I start-
ed with an axle and built it up from
there. My sleepless nights of re-
construction on the safety machine
have finally paid off.
I could drive this thing off a
cliff and walk away unscathedf'
eg gc? 1 . .
mi? 2352 .vi or 262- 9 2
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Receiving a silver belt buckel and a saddle
for Champion Steer Wrestler at the i986
C.H,S.R,A. Finals, Dusty Braves smiles
L . f
While most Seniors were sip-
ping iced tea under the sun last
summer, Dusty Bravos was in
South Dakota competing in the
High School Rodeo National Fin-
als. For Dusty, participating in ro-
deos has always been an exciting
experience. He first started com-
peting when he was twelve years
oldg he had, however, been riding
horses since he was six.
Dusty's rodeo adventure began
when he won the team roping and
calf roping competition in his dis-
trict and was chosen as one of the
top five riders. He then went on to
State where he won the steer wres-
Once again, Dusty was chosen
as one of the top five riders, The
next stop for Dusty was South Da-
kota where he finished twentieth
out of two hundred riders and rop-
Dusty has received many re-
wards from his rodeo "career.', He
has won a saddle at State and five
belt buckles at various competi-
tions. When Dusty was chosen as
one of the top five finalists at the
state level, he was awarded a 5500
scholarship to use any way he
pleased. Dusty also received S600
to compete in the national compe-
tition. Aside from these material
rewards, Dusty has aquired a great
sense of accomplishment.
In the future, Dusty plans to
attend West Hills College or Cal
Poly and then he would lilce to
pursue a career in the rodeo circuit.
Dusty enjoys the idea of traveling
with the circuit which tours 150
cities all over America. Dusty feels
that this would be an exciting life.
He loves the rodeo and he loves
animals. He is convinced that this
is the career for him.
atro, Brigitte Thompson, Christie Urton, Andrew Voight, Daniel
ausch, Nikki Thurner, Suzanne Vigil, Gloria Wadman, Christian
Mark Tonella, Steven Vogel, Erik Walker, John
Catherine Turner, Kelly Vogl, Helen Warren, Jeffrey
Watanabe, Mio Whitty, Eriko Wingard, Brian Woodbury, Debbie
Welsh, Brian Wilcox, Carolyn Winters, Erin Zahn, Frank
Wessler, Adelheid Williams, Terry Witcombe, Kimberly Zirker, Deanne
Westfall, William Wilson, Carrie Wong, Barry
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Senior ace the Future
High school has been common-
ly labled as the best four years of
jperson's life. Having little respon-
lsibility, most high school students
lived at home, eliminating the bur-
dens of paying rent or food bills.
With lots of extra time, students
were able to concentrate their ener-
gies on their favorite past times.
However, for the class of 1987 an-
other task was diverting a large
portion of their energy. This was
planning for their lives after high
Since a large percentage of An-
aly graduates continue their stud-
ies after high school, the tiresome
and crucial filling out of applica-
tions was shared by many. "Many
juniors do not realize the impor-
tance of going into their senior
year organized. Within the first
three months of your senior year
all your applications for colleges
have to be in", explained Michele
Since many students applied to
the Universities of California,
three achievement tests, in addi-
tion to the SAT, were required.
By taking the achievements at the
end of their junior year, many sen-
iors were able to get good scores
since courses like chemistry and
US. history were still fresh in
their minds. During the summer,
writing to colleges was helpful in
deciding where to apply. Talking
to other people who attended dif-
ferent colleges was also helpful
since most colleges sent informa-
tion which made them sound like
the best, Reading literature rating
the colleges was found to be en-
lightening by David Schoch. He
found that the facts in the ratings
did not lie. They told basically
which schools were successful and
which were not.
Once the colleges were nar-
rowed down, applicants found it
useful to make a deadline list,
which listed all items due and their
dates. By doing this, future plans
were protected from small mistakes
like missing a financial aid dead-
line. Some of the items due includ-
ed SAT and Achievement test reg-
istration, college applications, tran-
scripts, teacher reference forms,
financial aid applications, housing
applications, mid-year reports, and
Despite the complications of
life after high school, many stu-
dents were glad they struggled to
complete all the necessary forms,
since their futures were at stake. As
colleges accepted and rejected stu-
dents, many were hurt and many
were happy. But even the students
who did not get into the colleges of
their choice, still had a lot ahead of
them. College is what a person
makes of it.
Each year the faces and names
change but the amusement of vo-
ting for Senior Bests always re-
What does it take to standout
as a Senior? Does it take wrecking
a car three times within the first
few weeks of owning a drivers li-
cense? Or is it just excessive park-
ing tickets and moving violations?
Is it possible to eat cafeteria
food and still win for best build?
I-Iow about the fashion kings?
Are they dapper and glamorous all
the time? "No, I wear sweats at
home and to cheerleading prac-
ticef, informed Laura Jay.
There must be no doubt that
the Seniors who were named
'4IVIost School Involved" are living
for one purpose: School.
"Funniest.'7 Is this a title refer-
ring to the person's sense of hu-
mor, or is it a brand of shame, a
sure sign of a trouble mind?
'4lVlost Talented is probably
the most elusive title, requiring
hours of acting and voice lessons,"
Ethan Smith comments.
Lainie Beedy, named "Life of
the Party," tells how one earns this
coveted prize. "Just be there
And have fun!"
And finally, are you wondering
what it takes to become the "Grou-
chiestn Senior on Campus. Don't
aslc Brian Welsh, becaue he won't
Mirror, mirror on the wall, whols nose is
the cutest of all? John Grech's nose, which
he used as a winning campaign slogan in his
race as senior class President comes through
again, along with Karen Campbell's ador-
Y .M 'I W
Muscle , . , woman? Or is it Muscle man?
Which every way it goes, Rachelle Mosier
and Matt Neville share the spotlight for
the best builds.
Who is most likely to be seen catching some
rays or roaming the halls during English?
No one else but typical, carefree, and
friendly seniors, jennifer Boyle and Bill
With the spirit of true Tigers, Michele
Larkin and Richard Capone can be seen
working on student council, playing on an
athletic team, or working in journalism.
Thank you for being especially school in-
Watch out for that car! Oh no . . , it's too
late. Be careful before getting into a car
with Staci Biddle or David Sokolic. These
two are known as the worst drivers!
Seniors are a rare breed. They
are all unique and they all have
their own special contribution to
make to high school life. It is per-
haps impossible to define the typi-
cal Analy Senior. For the one
thing he or she seems best at do-
ing, is defying definition.
A SENIOR IS . . .
JEFF BATTY - "An Individ-
ual who has undergone four years
of hideous suffering and who now
has a chance of complete free-
MATT GRECI-I - "Someone
who has finally realized that he
can handle everything!"
JOHN GRECH - "Someone
who has put aside the real prob-
Singing and acting are second nature to
this talented pair. When near a stage or
microphone, listen for Mignon Bolivar and
Ethan Smith. Look out Broadway!
lems of the world fi.e. racism, hun-
ger, nuclear holocaustj in order to
worry about his transcript."
ROB ROGINSON - "An in-
credible force in the sculpting of
JENNIE DISI-ION - "We are
Grape Nuts in the great cereal
bowl of life."
BRYAN PETERSON - "A
Senior is love."
DAVID MILLER - "A person
who has completed at least three
years of high school or, someone
who's over 65.
All in all, Seniors bring their
own, unique qualities to the overall
high school experience. Like it or
not, these public school veterans
are the only ones qualified to make
To get your party rolling right, never invite
a boring bunch. These two, Lainie Beedy
and Mark Newton, are repeatedly known
as "The lives of the party!"
Oscar the Grouch has been hanging around
campus lately, jennifer Moore and Brian
Welsh have become close friends with him.
Basketball, volleyball, track, wrestling, cross
country . . . the list goes on. jenny Fortsch
and Jason Eiserich are physically fit and
Every class has a clown. These clowns seem
to roll naturally with joke after joke. Erika
Whitty and Brett Gillen . , . get down out
of that UPS truck!
Sweats, dirty jeans, and tennis shoes! These able seniors on campus, Are they always at
are foreign words to Laura jay and john their best?
Walker, the two most consistently fashion-
"l"775i3l?Q11ll I can't find my class! My locker
won't openlv These were just a few of the com-
ments echoing through the halls on the first day
of school. The unclerclass was a sorry sight back
then, but through the year, has adapted fairly
The Freshmen acted as freshmen only can,
but that was to be expected. Wandering the
hallways, aimlessly searching for classes, the
Freshmen were not difficult to single out. But as
time went on, they settled in quite nicely, becom-
ing a working part of the student body rather
then the recipients of so many Senior comments.
Sophomores, having already lived the Fresh-
men experience, were better suited for another
year of high school. The juniors, caught in the
middle of Analy's strict social caste, handled the
situation marvelously, but of course, lost out to
the Seniors during competition week.
In all, the underclassmen, as naive as they will
be, traversed this past year with not only dignity,
but true tiger spirit. They toolc a lot of abuse, but
hey, who ever said it'd be easy?
Table of Contents
k Underclass ............................................. 68
V Unclerclass ......... .......... 0
, Underclass .... .......... 7
i Underclass ........ ........... 7 1
Underclass .... ....... 0 Z6
Underclass ....... """'
Underclass ........... 7
Underclass .......... " 0
Underclass .......... 84
.Gone , '
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Welcome to the Big League
Freshmen Class officers: Rochelle Romano,
Vice President, Dana Hawkins, President,
Jennifer Mc Callum, Representative, Aimee
'KWhere's room 203?H or "Am
I going in the right direction?"
These were some of the anxious
questions one may have heard
coming from the Freshmen from
September reaching into the mid
school-year. 1987 was truely a year
of growth for the Freshmen, both
physcially and spiritually. lt wasn't
long before the Freshmen gained
the feeling of true unity.
The Freshmen spent the year
learning the traditions at Analy
High School and preparing for
the seemingly insurmountable
workloads of their up-coming
Sophomore and Junior years.
They found that their eighth
grade dreams and fears of high
school life were very much exager-
ated, but they also strove through-
out the year to make a lot of their
dreams come true. Their combined
spirit was not quite enough to pull
a victory out of spirit week, but as
newcomers to this school, it was
only to be expected. It is true that
the Freshmen traditionally loose at
spirit week, but this group of fu-
ture Seniors showed tremendous
potential for the coming years.
What they lacked in experience,
they more than made up for in
courage and enthusiasm.
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The New P.E. niforms
Controversy on the Court
"It's as if we were branded
FRESHMENV, explains ninth
grader, Tim Hargis. Of course, he
was speaking of the new P.E. uni-
forms which were mandatory this
year for all of Analy's new addi-
In previous years, students were
merely required to don shorts and
hirts of their own choosing, but
his year all Freshmen were re-
quired to wear these uniforms each
successive year they take P.E.
Within four years, every P.E. stu-
dent, regardless of grade, will be
wearing a uniform.
One of the reasons the physical
education department decided to
make the uniforms mandatory, was
simply to 'Again uniformity
throughout the P.E. classesf, The
P.E. teachers seem to approve. "I
like them. They fthe P.E. stu-
dentsj should be required to show-
er too.', stared P.E. instructor, Bill
Hellums. The majority of the
Freshmen class disagreed, however,
and many complaints were to echo
throughout the gym.
"The smurfy look of the new
P.E. uniforms have brought new
meaning to the term 'cruel and
unusual punishmentfv reported
Freshman, Sam Smith.
Freshmen Chad Lander and Russell Stansbury Scott Hoggan Shows off his new uniform dur
jump at the chance to impress Mr. Hellums ing Wrestling class.
with a quick responfe.
Throughout this past year,
some enraged students have
pushed the food department to
serve more exotic, health-oriented
foods. They long awaited the day
when the cafeteria would serve
tofu burgers or sushi.
To watch a football player bite
into a slimy white slab of tofu nes-
tled in a whole-wheat hamburger
bun would have made even those
with the strongest stomachs quake.
To see members of the student
body contemplating a side of cold,
raw fish resting on a rice patty
would have provided much needed
lunchtime humor. These kinds of
7 0 Underclass
' , A' ,Freshmen La-Re
food, however, never made it to
Analy's cafeteria and their arrival
is probably in the distant future.
An attempt to provide healthy
lunches was well appreciated by
the students, the main successes be-
ing bagles, raw vegetables, and sal-
ads. These foods are nutritious,
and were in great demand
throughout the year but some-
times were passed over for more
taste-tempting snacks. Freshman,
Todd Gillen, remarked, "Some-
times, its just so much easier to eat
a pack of L'il Devils than to hassle
with the salad line."
An Analy Student enjoys a nutritious
lunch. His yogurt is one of the healthy
foods available in the cafeteria,
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Eight juniors and seniors tra
eled from their own countries
stay in Sebastopol and attend An
ly High School this year. All
the foreign exchange studen
gained from this experience. Hoi
ever, it was probably the regul
Analy students who benefitted tl
All but two of the girls car
from Europe, those two being MI
Watanabe from japan, and Lui
Castro from Brazil. The rest of tl
students came from countries sul
as Germany, Belgium, Finlan
Norway and Holland.
All of the students were spo
ored by organizations such
A.F.S., and the Rotary Clu
These organizations helped to pa
for the students' plane fares. Tl
members of these organizatioi
served as counselors for them.
What things did the exchanj
students like best during the
short stay at Analy? Adelhe.
Wessler, from West Germany, e
plains, "You get to know so mar
people because you have so mar
classes. In Germany, you stay win
the same class all day." Lucie Ca
tro, a student from Brazil, addel
"The people are so friendly a
they are very interesting. Th
want to know about your countrj
Its great, really cute!"
Analy readily accepted the
new additions and this helped t
exchange students to blend in a
Underclassiffgff 'f l
o " ff
most immediately. They got in-
volved in the school and one girl,
Lisette Van Lanan, was even a part
of the fall musical, "Evita". Liset
states, "There is no opportunity to
be involed in any sort of drama
class in Holland. I can't believe
this schools' drama programf,
"My favorite memory of Ana-
ly,'7 said Beatrice Schmidt, "was
the competition week and rallies.
The spirit shown by all the stu-
dents was incredible. There is cer-
tainly nothing like this in Bel-
Foreign exchange student Mio Watanabe
explains life in japan at an A.S.F. meeting.
,U ,Freshmen Ri-Zy
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group shot. They include Gladis Calderon, 6 C y , , , "' K , '
Gail Simerson, Dale Simerson, Josh Izzar- O . ,
elli, Jeanne jones, Cristina Calderon, Mi- .
chele Cabella, Christa Cabella, and Jenny urn be you and you be may, pletely false. "I can sense what
Jones- b . . . . . - I s X
Twins were abundant at Analy, loance 1s,feel1ng in different situa ' Za-g g
but not all were necessarily identi- nons- It 5 like 3 natural lnsnnctv 5. 5,
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cal. There are two types of twins: like when Im tlnowlng 3 P355 to 2 - W
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Identical and Fraternal. lnm: I know when he S golng to
Fraternal twins are those de- turn around, Kyle noted' l, .V
Because identical twins have the ni-
rivecl from two separate ovum,
while identical twins sprout from
the same ova. "Being an identical
twin has its good and bad points,"
reported Kyle Hellums, brother of
Dale Simmerson, sister of Gail,
commented, l'The only problem is
when you both like the same guy."
Strangely enough, the story of
the Corsican brothers is not com-
same DNA, they seem to also
share the same tastes in food,
clothes, and relationships. "We al-
ways order the same food at restau-
rants," remarked Lance I-Iellums.
Teachers beware! If an identical
twin who has never done well be-
fore aces a test, it might not be
who you think it is.
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uThe Surf Clube'
'Surfing is the ultimate high,"
Aaron Delamontanya often pro-
claimed, and for many Analy stu-
dents, this quote rang true,
The Analy surfers were easy to
pick out. They were the ones with
the sunburn lines from the neck
up, evidence of many hours in a
wetsuit. They had sun-bleached
hair, and many times, they sud-
denly "wouldn't feel well" requir-
ing them to leave school when the
waves were at their peak.
This "Out of the Ordinary"
band of surfers made a gallant at-
tempt at the beginning of the year
to start their own, school sanc-
tioned, surf club. With Steve
Workman as their advisor, and
Tom Falconor as President, the
club got off to a good start, but
soon disbanded, because of insur-
ance reasons. This setback, howev-
er, couldn't stop these wave-
hungry students. They still made
the weekly pilgrimage to the coast,
donned their wetsuits, and did
what they liked to do best. "The
true surf-club will never die,"
emoted Chris Wadman.
Members of Analy's beached surf club take
time out before rushing off to the waves.
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Ma: Lean, Fnaniistn
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NAM TTD 375
'Twp DM N 1 b
In the eighties, the evergrowing
drug problem is one of the most
feared plagues that this country
has to face. Analy is not excluded
from this plague, no high school is,
'but some high schools are affected
more so than others.
On a typical Friday, at Analy,
one could hear the halls buzz with
week-end plans. In some of these
ations, alcohol or some oth-
drug was, many times, the main
topic. Junior, Zephyr Albright,
Analy's representative to the West
V Sonoma County drug Supression
committee stated, "Drugs aren't
the biggest problem at Analy.
lluigfompared to the National Aver-
National Average. Our student
age of people who have used drugs
. such as alcohol, marijuana, and co-
caine, we are a good deal below the
body seems to be well
informed on the dangers of drugs
and alcohol and is preferring to
stay way from it all.'7
The student body of Analy
High School is not much different
from other Sonoma County
Schools. Analy has parties and stu-
dents who take drugs, but Analy's
drug problem is not as extensive as
other Analv's and
3:3-Il AQ mATVQlvt59kfMT cmcftllhbllqib-T
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achievements far outshine its
shortcomings. The percentages of
drugs tried by Analy students
shows that most of the students
haven't yet experimented with
many of the addictive drugs, al-
most ninety-five per cent have
stayed away from LSD, PCP, and
cocaine. Brady Murphy, a Fresh-
man, said, "If people want to mess
up their lives doing drugs, then
there's nothing we can do to stop
Drugs are a big problem in the
eighties, but at Analy High
School, the problem doesn't seem
to be as big or as troublesome com-
pared to the national picture. The
students and their outlook on
drugs as a barricade to their future
success is just another example of
just how "Out of the Ordinary"
they actually are.
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Van Ee, Miki'
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Sophomore class officers, Danielle Aiello,
Vice President, Michael Mc Bride, Presi-
dent, Andrea Trinei, SecretaryfTreasurer,
The class of '89' put together a
lot of pride and unity into their
work. After taking third place in
competition week, the Sopho-
mores left the contest with a sense
of pride and accomplishment at
having improved upon their Fresh-
Class President, Michael
lVlcBriCle, had this to Say, ults
weird. Everyone thought that we
had the best skit. Fd have to agree.
We really came together as a class,
it was like one big, happy family.
Unfortunately, we were deprived
the honor of taking competition
week. A lot of people think Sopho-
mores are helpless, powerless, and
in limbo. We are above the Fresh-
men, but that goes without saying,
yet we don,t grasp any firm posi-
tion on the Analy totem pole. This
is frustrating in that we know, that
as a whole, we are far superior. I'd
like to finish by saying that al-
though this may be a bit wordy,
these kids are worth every darn
syllablef' Vice president, Danielle
Aiello, also adds, "We're the
Di Bartolo, Frank
Mc Charen, Coleen
Sean Ramsey, RePresentarive, 7
Daren Neider leaves for work on Saturday morning.
f ,YQ EA
In high school, teenagers get an oppor-
tunity to have many new experiences.
New friends, new teachers, clubs, football
games, and parties are all a part of their
new-found lifestyle. In addition to the
previously mentioned activities, most stu-
dents, the lucky ones, learn to drive.
Driving for the first time can be terri-
fying for both student and instructor.
Thousands of dollars, not to mention hu-
man lives, hang in the balance as the
novice grips the wheel in the conventional
9- 3 hand position. Despite comforting ad-
vice from the teacher, new drivers find it
82 juniors Ag-De, -
hard to relax as they struggle to guide
their vehicle along the many back roads of
Sonoma County. On his first driving ex-
perience, Senior, John Grech, recalls, "I
was truly a nervous wreclc. Of course, the
constant prodding and relentless hound-
ing in my right ear, on the part of my
Dad, didn't help much."
A driverys license improves a teen,s life
immensely. For the first time in years, he
or she is not subject to the daily hassle and
human degradation of the morning bus
1- . - ., '
4... , i
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Christine Robles hurries to leave school. The later school Agnew- lawn
hours caused students to have to rush to after school Alb'lgh" Zephy'
work and activities.
Allen, joan M.
Arceo, L-na L.
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The S.A.T. fScholastic Aptitude
Testj must be taken at one time or an-
other by all college bound students. It is a
test that measures your knowledge in such
subjects as English and Math. When
seeking acceptance, most colleges require
students to submit their S.A.T. scores.
The minimum score that you can get
depends upon the college where you plan
There are many ways to study for the
SAT. Many guide and preparation books
are available. The contain material that
help you diagnose your strengths and
weaknesses. They present hints and strat-
Kf'f0f5kY- film john Hains takes a final look at the S.A.T. preparation.
Ku'hnl"'M' LN He was a very academically involved student.
egies that will greatly aid you during the
But while these books can give hints
and tricks, they car1't take the test for you.
Thus, the SAT has become synonomous
with acute mental trauma, otherwise
known as K'Brain Drain." An anonymous
Senior, who had just finished another
infamous College Board test, the Achieve-
ment Test, had this to say. 'KI was halfway
through the essay portion of the test
when I realized that my entire future rest-
ed solely on my particular sentence struc-
ture. I blanked. It was not a situation I'd
wish on anyone."
Brian Delesantos, Mike Duckhorn,
Mike Lewis, Abraham Roman, Adam
Schipper, Ron Mayhew, Chris Prince,
Vince Senn, and Danny and Tony Voigt
are Analy students who can easily be de-
scribed as out of the ordinary. They are
learning to fight fires through a group
known as Explorers.
The Explorers are a part of the Twin
Hills Fire Department. It is dedicated to
teaching young adults how to fight fires,
and what to do in emergency situations.
The Explorers attend meetings on
Wednesdays. At these meetings, they do
drills, watch films, and learn how to func-
tion upon a call at the fire station.
Explorers are encouraged to go to the
fire station on calls even if they can't
actually go on the call until their training
is finished. They can still help out in
many ways. During last year's flood. Ex-
plorers helped in evacuating people and
making sure that they had shelter.
The Explorers do a very special job in
the community. Helping others while
learning helpful information, the Explor-
ers are an excellent example of Analy stu-
dents escaping the ordinary.
The Post 27 Twin Hills Fire Explorers
Fire Explorer, Brian Delasantos, practices a fire drill.
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88 juniors Re-Z
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Preparing for the top
In late August, after several summer meet-
ings and much planning, the junior class offi-
cers were looking forward to a successful year.
They had many goals and ideas about how
they'd coordinate such activities as the
Homecoming Dance, Spirit Week, the wood
auction, a six kilometer run, and, of course,
The junior class had a very successful year,
coming in second place during Spirit Week,
and putting on the best Homecoming Dance
to date. "We did well considering our circum-
stances." stated Adam Benjamin, They also,
as is traditional, organized the Juniorf Senior
Prom. They were instrumental in it's tremen-
dous success. Because of the strong leadership
and enthusiasm, Analy's Junior class is apart
from the rest.
wmgell, Trina N.
Young, Mike B.
jason Green, president, Mike Duckhorn, repre-
sentative, and Morris Brink, vice president
Van Lanen, Lisettr
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Along with the new year came an extraordi-
nary spirit. Students dedicated themselves to nu-
merous activities. These activities strengthened
not only their outlook and character, but also
their bond with the school.
Trips were a true investment for many. Inter-
act planned a cruise to Mexico. STOP continued
to fund for a trip to the Soviet Union and Close-
Up earned money to journey to Washington
D,C. Students were being offered a chance to see
For many, clubs gave the chance to see the
area around Sebastopol as well. The auto club
traveled all around the county searching for sec-
ond-hand cars. Future Farmers of America,
FFA, provided interested students a chance to
examine local agriculture. The art club took stu-
dents to Santa Rosa and Rohnert Park to view
other artists' work.
Belonging to a club, however, was more than
just travel and lung it was dedication. Students
gave up numerous hours of their time to plan,
fund, and communicate their ideas. Selling can-
dy apples, doughnuts at brunch, or See's candies
in class, required a big committment. These com-
mittments were met by all club members, making
1987 a great year for Analy clubs. '
Table of Contents
Clubsmm-M ...............,...... ........ 9 2
Clubs .......... """' 9 4
Clubs ....... """' 9 6
Clubs ....... """' 9 8
Clubs ........ ' 100
Clubs ........ 102
Clubs ......... """' I O4
Clubs ......... 106
Clubs ..,... IO8
.. ........ 110
The three faces of rookie advisor, David
Hard Work rings Reward
Producing a yearbook is a com-
plicated task which if not properly
controlled, can lead to drastic
problems. The 530,000 budget of
this year's AZALEA was just one
of the staff's many worries and
Each year, new staff members
are selected to replace the senior
staff members. Keeping the staff at
a good size was necessary to accom-
plish the many duties and respon-
sibilities involved in producing a
244 paged book, 32 of which were
color. The staff members were pri-
marily selected on their ability to
write and meet deadlines. The
high standards of entering staff,
helped to make the book reach new
heights. The 1986 AZALEA re-
ceived several first place awards
and was also called by one rating
service I of the top 6 in the nation.
Other new grounds reached
were seen by the purchase of a new
Macintosh computer system. This
new addition was a great help to
the Copy Editor, Brett Gillen and
Assistant Editor Bret Clark, con-
serving a lot of time and effort in
editing. The computer along with
the motivation of Brett and Bret
allowed the copy to be high qual-
Another change felt by the
yearbook, was the change in advi-
sors. David Vice proved worthy to
fill the place of retired yearbook
advisor, Martin Webb. "lVIr. Vice
turned out to be pretty good. He
really got involved especially with
the copy writing and wouldn't al-
low anything mediocre to pass,"
explained Assistant Editor, Joel
The Editor-in-chief for the sec-
ond consecutive year was senior,
Richard Capone, the definite
strong force behind this year's pro-
duction. Richard corrected, cre-
ated, or validated almost every-
thing in the '87 AZALEA. just as
important was the Assistant Edi-
tor, Joel Baumgardner who worked
constantly with Richard and be-
came an essential part of the book's
success. Richard sums it up: K'The
yearbook was a challenging job be-
cause of its delicate structure which
could have easily been shattered.
But with the excellent staff, who
were highly motivated, we were
able to produce a book, both
graphically and journalistically
Yearbook: Front Row: Troy Simoni, Mr,
David Vice, Mike Duckhorn, Elizabeth
Gillman, Sarah King, Bret Clark. Second
Row: Erica Corwell, Susan Frank, Melinda
Drew, Will Baumgardner, Paul Hylton,
Richard Capone, Jennifer Cox, Deanna
Ross, Mindee Kashiwahi, Ioel Baum-
gardner, Back Row: Rachael Kingsbury, Ra-
chelle lVlosier, Shannon Orton, Ayen john,
son, Bill Duff, David Sokolik, Brian Shi,
metz, Lainie Beedy, Thea Privette, Kirk
Siedentopf, Steven Tonella, Brett Gillen.
Not Shown: Deanne Zirker and Kyle Hel-
Editing copy tor the second black and
white deadline, Brett Gillen puts in hours
of work during the weekend to meet the
Improving Tllfif Sl4ill5 in Pl'10f0gf3Pl1Y, ard Brian plus Deanne Zirker shot and
Richard Capone and Brian Shimetz visit developed Over 8017 of the AZALEAS
the Blutch Valley Crack. Together Rich- Pictures
Relaxing on the Boardwalk beach, Paul
Hylton, Joel Baumgarclner, and Rachael
Kingsbury enjoy their lunch during their
week long studies of yearbook fundamen-
tals at yearbook camp. A total of I2 attend-
ed the camp.
HGREAT ATT T DE."
The 1986-87 school year got off
to a flying start with a rousing
back-to-school rally. With the help
of an unorthodox team of three
rally commissioners, and a highly
enthusiastic President, it quickly
became apparent that Analy was
filled with a new vibrance. Support
for the athletic teams had never
been greater, and the rallies also
rekindled that age-old tradition of
frantic but friendly competition
Some significant changes had
occured under the 86-87 ASB. Be-
sides a tremendous improvement
on rallies, there was an upswing of
other fun, spirit raising events that
weren't apparent in past years, or
hadn't been stressed. In the begin-
ing of the year, ASB officers pre-
sented lunchtime music, every Fri-
day. This was met with a wave of
support and soon the lunchtime
music was blaring three days a
week. Accompanying the music,
every Friday, was the Lunch
Game, where certain crazy activi-
ties such as egg tosses and hula
hooping contests were held.
Some other changes included
the initiation of a new pay phone
system. In the previous system, the
profits collected from the phones
went to the phone company, but
now the money will go directly
into ASB funds. Further, while in
the midst of ringing in the holiday
season, the ASB organized a mas-
sive canned food drive to help the
communityis needy. In conjunc-
tion with radio station KMGG
and Biddulph Chevrolet, Analy
netted a total of 3,231 donated
cans, far surpassing any previous
drive and winning the school a free
dance courtesy of KMGG. Other
ASB sponsored events were a com-
prehensive, school-wide student
survey, and of course the annual
Delegate Convention which
soared to even greater heights of
enthusiasm and pagentry.
After all was said and done, the
elected and appointed officials
came together and worked well
with the student senate to make
the 1986-87 school year a success-
ful and entertaining experience,
not just for student government,
but for all of Analy's students.
"The most important thing we
did, reflected Brett Gillen, ASB
Vice President, "was to let the stu-
dents know we were out there.
ASB wasn't just a figure head, an
elitist entity, like it can so easily
become. We took care to take an
active part in everyday school ac-
tivities and to keep ourselves open
and accessable to everyone. We
surely didn't brake any new
ground as far as student govern-
ment goes, but we had a great atti-
tude about what we were doing
and that kind of thing usually has
a positive effect."
ASB: Front Row: Commissioners of Rallies,
Mark Gloyd, Aaron DeLamontanya,8L
Chris Wadman. Second Row: V.P., Brett
Gillen. Third Row: Historian Suzanne
Thurnerg Board Rep. Steve Aiellog Presi-
dent, Ethan Smith, Student Store Man-
ager, Kevin Murnaine. Back Row: Secre-
tary, Kim Baucomg Social Commissioners,
Lainie Beedy SL Rachelle Mosierg PR Com-
missioners, Richard Capone dc David Soko-
lik, Business Manager, Catherine Thomas,
Election Officer, Michele Larkin.
Business Manager, Catherine Thomas
takes a break between student body card
selling to eat some nachos.
ASB and Secret Pals
Yeilding the Spirit stick, ASB Presi-
dent, Ethan Smith, arouses the stu-
dents during a rally. Ethan's resurrec-
tion of the Spirit stick was greatly rc-
sponsible for the increase of spirit at
Secret Pals: Front Row: Kyra Kgsman,
April Finn, julie Sokolik, Amy Han-
sen, Dione Ferranalo, Suzanne
Thurner. Second Row: Christy Bena-
dum, Deeana Hurd, Casandra Hug-
gins, Doris Newman, Mindy Beair,
Krister Wells, Ms. Walker, Chris
Nlanni. Back Row: Shannon Heacock,
Stacey Glenn, Diana Rogers, Stacy
Smith, Sarah King, Michelle Hoage,
lVls. Tausch, Michele Larkin, Angie
Inside Analy's campus lies a secret,
a secret so great, so untold, it boggles
the mind. This secret, refers to the
Analy club known as f'The Secret
Under the leadership of Stacey
Glenn, through a random system of a
name lottery, students choose a teach-
er with whom they share gifts and a
secret friendship throughout the year.
This club is special to both parties
because the end results are very posi-
tive. One secret club member said,
"Since I have joined this club, I have
made many new friends and I have
built a great friendship with my secret
Secret Pals is a positive influence on
student-teacher relationships. At the
end of the school year, both the staff
and students hold a barbeque where
the secret pals are revealed. 'AI love the
club, yet I regret that I don't get to
exchange conversations and ideas with
my secret pal, stated Roger Wilson.
USometimes though, I think the
whole thing can get a little too materi-
ASB and Secret Pals
Tiger League: Front Row: Becky Geasland,
Cathy Bock, Mae Barrett, Suzanne
Thurner, Kristen Watkins, Ms. Tausch,
Second Row: Bigitte Tatro, Katy Pruitt,
Beatrice Schmitz, Susan Frank, Doris Neu-
mann, Jennifer Mautner, Lisa Smith, Adel-
heid, Wessler. Back Row: Vicky Larsen,
Serina Sullivan, Kathy Roberts, Fawn
Sparks, Holly Skidmore, Beth Rummel,
Kris Geasland, Maryanne Melander, An-
gela Hardin, Jim Schaldweiler.
A new club was added to Ana-
ly,s growing selection this year.
This club gave students the chance
to participate in many activities
which promoted learning the
French language and culture. It
was created by Mrs. Ellen Stillman
and was called Les Grenouilles, or
Of the 60 students who signed
up to join, 30-40 actually partici-
pated. Those who came enjoyed it
tremendously. There were meet-
ings held two to three times
monthly, get togethers at students'
homes, field trips, fund raisers and
One evening meeting was held
at the house of Beatrice Schmidt,
an exchange student from Bel-
gium. Here students learned about
her country and got to know one
On a one-day field trip to San
Francisco, club members got to see
a fascinating French play, Le
At the Pumpkinfest in October,
Les Grenouilles held a cake walk
which did not make much money
but was a lot of fun anyway.
The crepe sales at school how-
ever, were more successful. Stu-
dents trampled one another in line
for these delicacies sold several
times throughout the year.
A Christmas party was also held
which featured exotic French
foods, an interesting videotape,
and where the students enjoyed
themselves and made new friends.
The club president was Dale Si-
merson, a responsible and creative
fourth year French student.
Dale and another active mem-
ber, Mellyn Reading, visited Park
Side Elementary School two times
weekly, where they taught first
and second graders the French lan-
guage. This was the first program
of its kind in local elementary
schools, and it was very successful
Tiger League, Analy's own ser-
vice club spent its time and effort
bettering the Analy campus and
community, and sponsoring more
exciting activities for the student
body. The 50's and 60's dance,
sponsored by Tiger League and
the Freshman Class, was a sensa-
tional success. The Turnabout was
also loved by all.
Tiger League meets once a week
and is open to all Analy Students.
Club members participate in ser-
vice projects, like taking tickets at
games and various fundraising
events. They earn points for all
that they participate in and for a
certain amount of points, members
can receive a pennant, a block, or a
Money from the many success-
ful fundraisers, like selling Santa
Grams at Christmas time, and the
dances, was contributed to the An-
aly Student Body. The variety of
projects and fundraisers make Ti-
ger League's year a fun and
exciting one, a year enjoyed by all
Tiger League members.
A Fun Addition
mam .w -...: :s1f 2
Les Grenouilles was a great ad-
dition to Analy, one that will
hopefully flourish in future years.
French Club: Front Row: Corinne Saul
Jenny Sobrero, Tyra Willbur, Kin
Watkins, Jeni McNally, Catherine Tl
as, Rachelle Mosier, Daniela Kin
Christy Simmons, Michelle LaCoutuj
len Lambert. Second Row: Adel
Wessler, Katy Pruitt, Rachelle Miller, f
Spencer, Bill Biondolino, Gail Simei
Lis Dalrymple, Dale Simerson, Greti
Dahlinger, Lisa Lasser, Kevin Murr
Mike Duckhorn, Anne Walsh, Ethan
elli. Back Row: Alisha Boal, Chris
dum, Maggie McNally, Shana Ba
Danielle Aiello, Beatrice Shmidt, .
Vcgl, Hiya Swanhuyser, Dana Differc
Rachael Dolgin, Yvette Michaud, Ros:
Uglestad, Ellen Covington-French, I
Pedroia, Thea Privette.
Tiger League, French Club, and AFS
,,, 51 HE
S: Front Row: Mr. Vice, Mr. Burgess,
tt Curley, Ana Gueuero, jupa Hop-
u, Angie Graves, Hiya Swauhuyser,
a Spencer, Heather Nalui, Ellen Cov-
,on-Frenfh, Marcy Mr Kenzie, Eija Ha-
nen. Back Row: Mio Watanabe, Maia
Sallouti, Scott Byorum, Adelheid Wessler,
Lisette Van Lanen, Heather Malin, Jason
Hill, Beatrice Schmitz, Helen Vogl, Ro-
seanne Vgelstad, Susan Frank, Doris Neu-
The American Field Service, or
AFS, is one of Analy's oldest
clubs, yet it continues to prosper
each year. The club has two main
goals - to get Analy students more
aware and interested in over seas
school experiences, and to try to
find families willing to host a for-
eign exchange student.
AFS is also a language and cul-
tural program as well. The twenty
students who are involved in the
club, find it a rewarding way to
learn about and meet people from
This year, AFS members took
various field trips to San Francisco
and other Northern California
areas to show the exchange stu-
dents the many points of interest
and tourist attractions which sur-
round the Sebastopol area.
Some activities the members
participated in were the yearly re-
ception to introduce the Analy fac-
ulty and students to the exchange
students and also a christmas-card
AFS uses the money from do-
nations and sales to sponsor an
Analy student's education over
seas. Each year, one student is sent
to a foreign country. AFS funding
helps to defray the students costs
for airfare and housing. This year,
Jessica Silverman, an Analy Junior,
is living and going to high school
in France, through the help of
AFS members, Chris Wadman and Eija
Haverinen during an AFS meeting in the
Listening to foreign students tell their ex-
periences, Beatrice Schmitz, Roseanne Vge-
lastad, Lucy from Brazil, Eija l-Iaverinen,
and Adelheid Wessler sit and enjoy the
Tiger League, French Club, and AFS
Interact is a service club, which
means work, but it also provides
the opportunity to work with
friendly people, which makes it a
joy as well.
In Interact there are an abun-
dance of activities to choose from.
Some of the services include, put-
ting together a playground for an
orphanage, tracking down jobs for
unemployed teenagers at a place-
ment center, or taking part in a
variety of fund raising activities.
While doing any of these, there
are always friendly people with
which to work with.
This year, Analy's Interact club
planned a pre-school carnival at
the Sebastopol Vets Building on
Halloween. Also, a criuse was
scheduled to Ensenada in order to
bring medicine to the impover-
ished hospitals in Mexico.
Ir is a lot of work but helping
others has great rewards.
Making sure the party is well organized
Michelle LaCouture, holds a future mem
ber of Interact. Michelle is the club presi
Interact and Spanish club
Dana Kimes, Quincy Dunham, Monica
Erikson, Liza Lasser, Kevin Murname,
Vanessa Gack, Lara Kalladar, Troy Simoni,
Bret Clark, Michelle LaCouture, Beatrice
Schmitz, Kevin Stupful, Daniela Kingwill,
Norma Calderon, Sarah Lindt, Betsy
Schroeder. Second Row: Morris Brink,
Joelle Pedroia, Ethan Izzarelli, Karina Iz-
zarelli, Mindy Bauer, Lisa Merrill, Dan
Capriles, Michelle Wetch, Karen List, Eliz-
abeth Walker, Mindee Kashawagi, Arlene
Smith, Deanne Kashawagi, Kelly Sprinkle.
Front Row: Helen Vogel, Jill Koverman,
Jed Eliscu, Thea Privitte, Crystal Tad-
deucci, Julie Bergue, Amy Navarro.
Back Row: Josh McDonald, Jennifer John-
son, Dan Mausergh, John Emery, Darren
Totty, Steve Sopinsky, Angie Graves, Amy
Steele, Marge Henon, Caryn Fisher, Cassie
Stevens. Front Row: Jason Somer, Miss Ti-
tus, Monica Eriksen, April Finn, Mindy
Bauer, Melissa Simpson, Jennifer Hahn,
Beatriz Schmitz, Mandy Hinds, Stephanie,
Huang Martin, Theresa Rebello, Brooke
Spani h un
The Spanish Club was new to
Analy this year, thanks to Ms. Ti-
tus, the sponsor. The club was
open to all students regardless of
their level of spanish. The presi-
dent was Jennifer Hahn, and the
vice president was Lara LeDonne.
Despite the fact that the Span-
ish Club was in its installment year,
much was accomplished. Two suc-
cessful pot luck dinners were held.
The first was a "Get Acquainted"
dinner while the second was a "Fe-
liz Navidadn party.
Futhermore, a speaker was in-
vited to share his knowledge of
music from the Andes. "It was in-
teresting as he showed and played
us the different kinds of flutes,
drums and guitars used in South
American music," remarked Sarah
In the Spring, however, the
highlight of the club's activities oc-
cured. A trip to San Francisco to
tour huge murals in the Hispanic
parts of the city enlightened the
students on the spanish cultures
and customs. After the days tour,
the members dined at an authentic
Mexican restaurant experiencing
real Mexican cuisine.
In addition, students were able
A pre-school is given gifts at a club
party. Interact also helps out at the
annual pre-school Halloween carnival.
to attend a Spanish Camp where
only Spanish was spoken. "Camp
was especially enjoyable because
the students had an opportunity to
spend a lengthy period of time
speaking only Spanish," reported
club advisor, Ms. Titus.
Together the many events of
the Spanish Club allowed the club
members to enjoy themselves while
at the same time, learn the Spanish
language and culture.
Interact and Spanish Club
"Analy's jazz band is really go-
ing somewherell' stated member,
Geoff Larkin, and from the jazz
bands's achievements this year, it
certainly seemed true.
Generaly, it was the more ad-
vanced members of the regular
band that make up the jazz band.
They met every morning, before
school, at 6:55 to rehearse. This
rehearsal time certainly showed at
the Christmas Concert where
along with renowned saxman, Mi-
chael Bolivar, they played three
numbers, which were followed by a
This was the jazz bands' second
year and along with their new
teacher, Mr. Viau, it seems likely
that the band will continue to im-
prove and progress.
The band had many 'gigs'
throughout the year, playing in
various rest homes and also in
downtown Sebastopol during the
October Fest. Late in December,
the Analy jazz Band found them-
selves jamming with Michael Boli-
var at his own concert at the Lu-
ther Burbank Center. The show
went extremely well and it was a
definite high point for everyone in
With all of this activity and ex-
posure, it seems that Analy's jazz
band really is going somewhere.
Today, Karlson Field, tomorrow,
Band: Back Row: non-member, Marsee
Henon, Laura Ortiti, Karyn Connor, Tif-
fany Lewis. Sixth Row: Tricie Murd, Ellen
Lambert, jami Oakley, Brandy Huber, Car-
la Horn, Leann Basalski. Fifth Row:
Mandy Hinds, Mercedes jones, Glenn
Stansbury, Geoff Larkin, Paul Baloun, Lee
Brantley, Angela Graves. Fourth Row: Ke-
vin Schmuhl, Sylvia Muniz, Maryann
Sieber, Virginia Kalvin, Tanya Xenlis, So-
phia Tapley, Third Row: Julia Neighbours,
Alicia Aragon, Troy Anderson, Heather
Wakelee, jason Somer, Chris Williams,
non-member. Second Row: Dave Schoch,
joey Gonzales, Mr. Viau, john Hanes,
Todd Lambert, Matthew McMillon. Front
Row: Mike Lewis, Deane Reeder, jason
Moore, Steven Delasantos, Bill Westfall,
David Kimes, Darren Dougherty, jennifer
Reeder, Scott Byorum.
A band member leads the band in the Rose
Parade in May.
ff? ? 5 'H c
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Analyls Band during the Rose Parade in
Jazz Band: Back Row: Mike Lewis, Ste-
ven Delasantos, jennifer Reeder, Deanne
Reeder. Third Row: joey Gonzales, Dave
Schoch, Matthew McMillon, Todd Lam-
bert, john Hanes, Sophia Tapley. Second
Row: Glenn Stansbury, Lee Brantley, Paul
Baloun, Geoff Larkin, Scott Byorum. Front
Row: Troy Anderson, Heather Wakelee,
Alicia Aragon, Jason Somer, non-member,
1 0 Jazz Band, Band, and FFA
es Q null
FFA stands for Future Farmers
of America. This is a widespread
club throughout the state. There
are 14,000 members statewide be-
longing to FFA.
This club provides field trips to
such places as Chico State, Fresno
State, UC Davis, and many other
agricultural colleges. The members
also visit local ranches and farms.
To be able to participate in
these trips FFA has fundraisers
such as Donkey Basketball and
The Analy Band began many
years ago. Its goal was to provide a
fun and learning experience for all
students interested in music. This
year, the band certainly achieved
In the past, there have been two
bands at Analy - a beginning and
an advanced. This year was the
first time they combined to form a
bigger and better band.
Another change for the band
was a new director, Mr. Larry
Viau. A renowned trumpet player,
his expertise and enthusiasm
brought about the highest quality
Alicia Aragon and Amy Spillane during
the Rose Parade.
FFA: Back Row: jason Sutter, Chris Pol-
lascini, Marc Dunia, Kim Kteofsky, jim
Schladweilet, Claudine Piehoff, Jason Mill-
er, Cory Brians, Chris Manni, Eric Guilory,
Mike Stotts, Crystal Bennett, Bill Wil-
liams. Third Row: Angie Mache, Lena Ar-
ceo. Second Row: Vicki Larson, Ted Re-
belle. Front Row: Keith Laslovich, Christen
Wadman, Pam Passanisi,1amiOakly, Dan-
nelle Salerno, Patti Ctesci, Mike Walters,
With 42 members, FFA teaches
them agricultural leadership and
can greatly enhance their careers.
Mr. Rebello agrees, "FFA provides
an opportunity to meet new people
and is great learning experience to
all who belongf'
band Analy has ever seen.
Besides playing at all the foot-
ball games, the band also partici-
pated in Analyis Christmas,
Spring, and Pops concerts, and
also competed against other high
school bands at the CMEA festi-
Geoff Larkin, a dedicated trom-
bone player, remarks, "For Stu-
dents, the Analy band is one of the
best musical training programs
available, and it provides us with
invalueable performances opportu-
Jazz Band, Band, and FFA
Back Row: Mike Stotts, Estevan Avila,
Shannon Hash, Brian Fishtrom, Joe Gon-
zales, john Shura, Bill Duff, Chris Manni,
Todd Beacksted, jirk Siedentopf. Second
Row: Clint Dannonberg, Mike Kley, Tami
Koneckne, Geaogia Walsh, Brian Delasan-
tos, Lance Hellums, Mary Avilla, Tracy
Delioe, Adolfo Mendoza. Front Row: Rich-
ard Capone, Ali Aragon, jason Eiserich.
Close-up's goal is a week long
trip to Washington D.C. where
they are allowed to attend speeches
addressed by various political fig-
All year-round the members ar-
range fund raisers in order to
aquire money to be put towards
their trip. Not only do they raise
money but they also keep up with
current events and learn the politi-
cal structure of the United States.
During the trip to Washing-
ton, members enjoyed the wonders
of the Washington Memorial, the
White House, and the Lincoln
Although membership was
clown in comparison to previous
years, the club is still an important
part of Analy, and they will
achieve their goal by hard work,
Back Row: Karta Spencer, Kyra Kissam,
Helen Vogl. Third Row: Ms. Young. Sec-
ond Row: Beatrice Schmitz. First Row: joel
Model United Nations is an
educational club as well as a social
one. Each year Analy is assigned a
country which we are to represent.
This year we were honored to be
the Moslem nation of Morocco.
The club members are expected
to investigate the countries histo-
ry, major crops, exporting goods,
and political status.
Each student then assigns his or
Gail Simerson looking over the agenda
finds that they are right on schedule with
their planned events.
herself to a committee. For in-
stance, there is a committee on ter-
rorism, drug-trafficking, shipping
and trade, and other important is-
This year instead of the great
convention being held at Berkeley,
it will be held at the Oakland Hy-
att in order to keep the commit-
tee,s closer together. It will be a
four day session held in May.
Back Row: jennifer Cox, Ethan Izzarelli,
Debbie Woodberry, Liza Lasser, Patrea
Miller, Beatrice Shmitz, Gail Simerson,
Mellyn Reading, Catherine Thomas. Sec-
ond Row: jennifer Needham, Jennifer Rus-
sell, Shawna Guin, Heather Malin, Helen
Vogl, julie Sokolik. First Row: Gretchen
Dahlinger, Dale Simmerson,
Model U.N., Close Up, and Block A
All members in Block A have sports, and professional baseball
,earned a letter in either sports, games.
band, or drama. Meetings are held The reward for the members at
monthlv to plan various activities the end of every year, is a ski trip.
the Cal football game, This activity is enjoyed by every
High Jamboree, Rececrea- member and is looked forward to
Members also get together and
play games of football and other
sports with their peers.
Block A gives its members the
opportunity to be with people who
have the same interests. It is an
Night at the gym, intramural all year round.
important part of Analy.
A member of Model U.N., Grechen Dahlinger takes part in
a discussion on the next project.
Model U.N., Close Up, and Block A
Analy's SADD club isnyt
SADD anymore! As of 1986, the
club which formerly called itself
Students Against Driving Drunk,
is now known as FNL for Friday
Night Live. This was FNL's
fourth year at Analy and club
members felt that the name
change would help to create a more
positive image and get more people
Although FNL was a relatively
small club it was a very important
one. It was very involved with the
"Safe Ridesy' program and was ac-
tive in helping Analy parents and
students be aware of the danger of
driving under the influence. They
put weekly messages in the bulletin
and flyers and posters up all over
the campus warning students not
to drink and drive. FNL also spon-
sored a successful county-wide
dance for high school students in
FNL's President, Frank Zahn,
stated, "Our main hope is to lower
the number of casualties caused by
drinking and driving. We have to
make people aware and high
school is the best place to start."
An active member, Nathan Whittan, re-
views Friday Night Live, S.A.D.D new hot
S.A.D.D fFriday Night Live,
Bark Row: Frank Zahn, Holly Skidmore,
Beatrice Smitz, Suzanne Thurner, Kirsten
Watkins, Tony Ponsetto. Front Row: Mae
Barrett, non-member, non-member, Mary-
anne Melander, Lisa Paulick, Heidi Hag-
mann, Rob Robinson.
SADD, Auto Club, STOP
Club Section ii
Stop is a student-teacher orga-
nization against Nuclear Arms.
With a vivacious sponser, Ms. Sue
Martin, and an energetic member-
ship, they hope to create a healthy
environment for our future.
The club arranges for informa-
tive films on all types of subjects
dealing with the problems of to-
days world. For example, a film on
the Central American controversy
was held after school to inform
students of the United States in-
volvement in Nicaragua.
The club is also planning on
taking a trip to the Soviet Union,
in order to understand their condi-
tions better. The club hopes to be
S,T.O.P. Graves. Front Row: Ms. Martin, Lee Wor-
den, Chris Burns, Adie Wessler, Mellyn
Back Row: Amy Spillane, Susanne Macln- Rgadingr
Losh, Ana Guerrero, Maia Sallouti, Angie
able to attend Russian classes and
different historical landmarks.
Stop is a statement to our gov-
ernment that not everyone is going
to sit back and watch the world go
by. Its members truly care about
the world's future,
The Auto Club, a mystery to
most, is actually a group of boni-
fied car enthusiasts whose main in-
terests include the restoration and
admiration of most all gas-powered
The Auto Club does have an
important role in Analy student
life. Every year, the club is respon-
sible for the organization of the
annual Student Car Show.
R.C. Conger, in charge of the
club, is an outstanding advisor and
perhaps, with his continued leader-
ship, the club will reach higher and
higher summits in the years to
Frank Zahn discusses the possibility of
changing the name of the club. Later on, it
was changed to FNL fFriday Night Livej
Auto Club: Dodds. Third Row: Troy Simoni, Daniel
Back Row: Brett Gillen, josh Bol, David Caprilles, Aaron Delamontanya, Mark
Sunderman. Second Row: Dylan Stoner, Gloyd.
Ron Mayhew, Tony Voight, Adam
SADD, Auto Club, STOP
The Art Club has come
through this year with good re-
views and good fun. This year-
round club gives students a chance
to create for themselves. The club
also teaches members more about
art so that students and teachers
can have a great time learning
From left to right: Masail Elizalde, Bill
Biondol, Christian Wyers, Joni Allen,
Heather Malm, Tara Steinberg, Susannah
MacIntosh and Aaron DelaMontanya are
"Dancing in Beunos Aires," the flamboy-
ant dance number from l'Evita".
from each other.
The Art Club also sponsors
field trips to various locations such
as the Sonoma State University
Art Open I-louse. "This club gives
us a chance to see things we might
never have seen," says Maria Sal-
louiti, Art Club President.
Last Row: Katie Smith, Petrea Miller and Smith Not Pictured Inger Hogstron and
Steve Tonella. First Row: Inger Jorgeson, M313 Salloutl
Lisa Lasser, Karen Campell, Heather
Members Include: Bill Biondolino, Lorin
Sly, Pitir Furch, Victor Fannuchi, Matt
Nix, Frank Zahn, Atny Ludwig, Beatrice
Schmitz, Inger Hogstrom, Hiya Swan-
huyser, Ethan Smith, Chad Lander, Chris
Ball, David Miller, Damian Tidd, Mignon
Bolivar, Susannah MacIntosh, Liset Van-
Lanen, Susan Frank, Troy Simoni, Christi-
na Woodworth, Heather Malm, Tara
Steinberg, Chrissy Peterson, Patrick Cant,
Matt Curley, Eileen Timberman, Vanessa
Ellis, Amanda Kirkland, Lee Worden, Ja-
son Andrews, James McGowen, Lis Dal-
rymple, Meredith Eldred, Sarah Ham-
mond, Katie Smith, Buffy Frick, john
Grech, Brett Gillen, Bob Iriks, Hannah
Cole, Shanna Barrett, Aaron Delamon-
tanya, Adelle Uddo, Dan Voight, Masail
Elizalde, Kristin Watkins, Deanne Reeder,
Scott Byorum, Mark Gloyd, Chad Frick,
Norma Calderon, Joni Allen, Laura Dal-
Drama and Art Club
Joni Allen portrays Eva Peron, the wife
f an Argentinean dictator in Analyls stun-
ing production of "Evita".
1987 saw two mainstage hits from
the Analy Drama and Thespian Club.
The fall show was the Tony award
winning musical, "Evita," This fantas-
tic musical documented the life of Eva
Peron, the wife of Argentinean dicta-
tor, Juan Peron. The spring show was
the hysterical "Twelfth Night," by
William Shakespear. Both shows were
wonderfully produced and huge suc-
cesses for both the Drama Club and
Kept busy with these two huge pro-
ductions, the Drama Club somehow
found time for other activities. Spon-
soring field trips to various Bay-Area
plays, the club would gather after the
performances to review and critique.
The Drama Club also provided col-
lege counseling for students who wish
to pursue a career in the Fine Arts.
With all of the talented young ac-
tors and actresses entering Analy each
year, the Drama Club is having to
grow rapidly to meet their needs and
to keep alive the tradition of being one
of the most exciting, rewarding and
challenging of all Analyys clubs.
Drama and Art Club 1
. . if
Members lnclude: Scott Roberts, Dean Ro-
man, Lance Hellums, Jennie Sweeney, Bri-
an Delasantos, Brett Gillen, Steve Aiello,
Ayen Johnson, Brian Welch, Bill Duff,
Paul Hylton, Scott Byorum, Matt Demp-
sey, Morris Brink, Todd Becksted, Dylan
Stoner, Derek Bloomquist, David Hynen,
Mrs. Dugan, Melinda Drew, Claudine Pie-
hoff, Mike Kley, Heather Dahlenger, Jen-
ny Fish, Angela Pellini, Marcy MacKenzie,
Helen Vogel, Jennifer Cox, David Sokolik,
Rachael Kingsbury, Erica Whitty, Heather
Scott Byorum and Mr. Campagno take a
moment to discuss what they have learned
during their trip to Sacramento.
Sides, Danny Caprillis, Kelly Sprinkle,
Sarah Lindt, Glenn Stansbury, Eric Shell-
man, David Martin, Jed Elskew, Carrie
Wong, Betsy Shroeder, Jim Routh, Kyra
Kissam, Tami Diehl, Kim Wilder, Jenny
Sombrero, Melinda Wakley, Lainie Beedy,
Rachelle Mosier, Krista Beamer, Samantha
Bothwell, Eva Lipson, Andrea Trane,
Heather Wakley, Rachelle Poncia, Darren
Crose, Peter Giglo, Mark Dascallos, Brian
Fishtrom, Richard Capone, Jason Mathies,
t rr f.
For about five years, the Analy
Ski Club has been going strong,
boasting the highest membership
of all campus clubs. Whether be-
cause of the fact that they all travel
and lodge together or because of
the group-rate fees, the members
of the club all have great fun tack-
ling the slopes of the various Cali-
fornia ski resorts.
Unfortunately, the first trip
the club had planned had to be
canceled due to weather condi-
tions. It simply hadn't snowed yet!
This major disappointment, how-
ever, could not keep the club down
for long, for in no time they found
themselves gliding down the snow-
packed slopes of Squaw Valley Ski
"It was really quite a shame tha
during the early part of the seaso
we couldn't show off our superio
skiing abilities. The slopes just ha
to wait for us to demonstrate ou
skiing prowess," remarked presi
dent of the Ski Club, Bill "slope
CSF, sri Club
I l 1' 1. ,V Members Include: jenny Doty, Lee Wlor-
' 'Q' , ' . den. Cassie Stevens, Kristi Sullivan, Kyra
"" H ' -w I ,ng 2 V , 4 I f' 'K Kissam, Richard Capone, Barry Wong,
,' W J' .Q , I , I A ' AQ, 21, A Matt Grcch, David Sokolik, Mellyn Red-
, W 9 , ', 3 , l, ,?,,j' J ,K , H' ' ding, Amanda Hinds, Katie Smith, Kristen
.,' , Ah Q I. Q 'i .a ' ix " Wlatkins, Ellen Covington-French, Steph-
. x Q 1 j , 4, Q tw A i' anie Huang, Sterling Endsley, Thea Pri-
5 1 ' 'I ty ., A' 4 '.,""" ,Q K ' vitte. Ellen Lambert, Blair Barnes, Kevin
if , , 'I L ,A A I Mm, Stupfel, David Lichtenburg, Steve Stevens,
. . 1, , f , ,,,Y.1',,.,,'gQQ, ' PM -. A 4 Arny Navarro, Lara Kallander, Yrlanessa
A, A- at ,5-Hu ,t if I 1 a Cask. Tracy DeFoe, Deanne Kas iwagi,
it - , - - cf 'L H-13514 ' ' 4' -' 5 Trov Simoni, Eric Renyolds, Ali Hessler,
l . , F f f
N I V ' J t F Brigitte Elder, Misha Larro, Shawna Gwin,
'- Q "W" rag' f J Rachelle Mosier, Victor Fanucci, Matt
The California Scholarship Feder-
ation is a very important club and has
been for many years. The club offers
special activities for students with out-
standing academic achievements. The
major concern of the club is to intro-
duce different college campuses to eli-
gible and interested students. CSF
sponsors many field trips to California
universities and colleges, this year
traveling to Cal Berkeley. These trips
motivate students not only to earn
good grades, but to continue their
education in a college environment.
CSF also provides services that are
helpful to non club members at Analy.
The peer tutoring service has been
providing help to students who are
having difficulties in particular sub-
jects. This system not only helps the
student being tutored, but also helps
the tutor, allowing him to share his
Another worthwhile program pro-
vided by CSF is the actual scholarship
service itself. Being involved with CFS
greatly aids the college bound students
not only in the quest for the perfect
college, but also their financial needs
On the trip to Sacramento, Joel Baum-
gardner tried to persuade voters to vote for
his candidate in a mock election.
Nix, Shannon Orton, Scott Matern, Kristy
Rivas, Darren Totty, Len Penacchio, Joel
Baumgardnet, Chuck Tompson, Beth
Rummel, Chris Benadum, Maggie McNal-
ly, Julie Beckwith, John Avery, l ieidi Hag-
mann, Jeremy Smith, Jodi Martinez, Eva
Lipson, Caryn Fisher, Theresa Rebello,
Heather Malin, Kevin Gillen, Jason Eiser-
ith, Heather Wakelee, Jim Routh, David
Miller, Michael Dean, Rene Larro, john
Cirech, Lis Daltymple, Scott Byorum,
Buffy Frick. Dale Simerson, Amy Ludwig,
Schuyler Grant, Brian Welsli, Michelle
Larkin, Steve Aillo, Chad Frick, Daniela
Kingwill, Jason Green, Mrs. Hertz.
csr, sri Club
Singing along, Kim Albano, Christa Ca-
bella, Deanna Rupp, and Amy Fortune.
keep in tune. They are led by the new
chorus instructor Mr. Viau, who is very
pleased with their talents.
Back Row: Kate Robia, Heather Mathews,
Adelheid Wessler, Vanessa Buis, Ayen
johnson, Robin Kissage, Frank Zahn, Dan-
ny Voit, jennifer Hahn, Jodi Hahn, Aman-
da Kirkland, Kirsten Watkins. Front Row:
Loretta George, Mae Barrett, Debirah
Lamb, Jennifer Reeder, Nlary Kalvin, Mig-
non Bolivar, Mr. Viau, Deanne Reeder,
Barbie Bell, Maria Bell, Maria Tang, Viki
Larson, Fawn Sparks, Katrice Mossman
Singing is not to be taken light-
ly. Continuous practice and hard-
work is required of every serious
individual involved. Analy's A
Cappella is no exception. With the
presence of only three male voices,
Ayen Johnson and Frank Zahn -
Baritone, and Danny Voight -
Tenor, The A Cappella group had
a large challenge in filling the gap.
Analy's long-time chorus lead-
er, Doug Bates, was replaced this
year by Mr. Larry Viau. Although
a sudden change for many, this
change also proved to be a benifit
as Analy's A Cappella proved
throughout the year, never sound
ing so good.
The activities that A Cappella
participated in included concert
for senior citizens, various musi-
festivals, compitions between othe
choruses and most importantly th-
annual Winter and Spring con
certs, given each year in the audito-
rium. The concerts were a full suc
cess this year presenting song
such as 4'The Belles," "Littl
drummer Boy," and everyone's fa
vorite, "Carol of the Italian Pip
Acapella and Mixed Chorus
T- 5 2 F!
The future look bright
It's no wonder that Mixed Cho-
us is fast becoming one of Analy's
ost popular classes. For students
with relatively little musical exper-
ience, mixed chorus provides a
much needed outlet for their de-
sires to learn more about singing
and music. Nearly 35 students par-
lticipated, some discovering a hid-
den talent, others just realizing
how enjoyable music can be.
Mr. Viau, the music director,
taught more than just how to use
one's voice. All students were re-
quired to learn the scales and by
the end of the year, many students
had accomplished sight reading.
The Mixed Chorus demon-
strated their skills at the Christmas
and Spring Concerts, impressing
the capacity crowds. And consider-
ing that the majority of the singers
were in their first year of chorus,
their performance was all the more
remarkable. Next year promises to
be even better, with many of the
students coming back for their sec-
ond year. The future definitely
looks bright for Analy,s Mixed
Front row: Erick Marshall, David Lamb,
Darren Totty, Chris Duff, Sergio Mar-
quez, jason Smith, Pal Turner, James Mill-
er, Luke Donahue, Mike Drew, Chris
Meyers, Robert Herd, Lance Danielsen,
Second row: Mr. Viau, julie Warren, len-
nifer MacCallum, Berkeley Tendick,
Noelle McBride, Iezra Largeman, Leann
Basalski, John Bonacorsky, Keith Ricfi, Ka-
mimi Mossman, Kris Mossman, Third row:
Brooke Whitcomb, Caryn Cronin, Carrie
Bressie, Ananda Thompson, Chrisa
Bedmer, Kim Kreofsky, Megan OyBrien,
Kristen Steinert, Rachel Williams, Deb-
orah Siemer, Crystal Bennet, Michelle Cur-
tiss, Robin Chapman.
Taking a breather from singing Christmas
carols, Amy Fortune listens to the pro-
Last Row: Krystal Myers, Cassandra Ste-
vens, Kyra Kissam, Amanda Thompson,
Carrie Bressie, Hope Estluncl, Wendy
Bridges, Kinnon Thomas, Serina Sullivan,
Shelly Powers, Christa Cabella, Deanna
Rupp, Kim Albano, Laura Ortiti, Shawnde
Paull, Holly Skidmore. Second Row: Amy
Fortune, Jennifer McCallum, Laura Bon-
nanno, jennifer Hailey, Misha Larro, Kim
Etter, Tess Harrison, jennifer Hudlow,
Rickelle Goyt, jenny Crist, Criket Hender-
son, Stacy Greasland, Second Row: Hilary
Wakelee, Heidi Paine, Mio Watanabel,
Karin Anderson, Melissa Ever, jackie Ber-
saniliery, Erica Beehler. First Row: jason
Keiter, Matt Franci, Tony Ponsetto, Mr.
Viau, Eban Altier, Chi Lewis, jason Seeg-
Acapella and Mixed Chorus
The unique staff which makes up the faculty
of Analy High School is the backbone of every
Analy student's quality education. The faculty
forms the unit that strives to deliver the best
possible education to the students. From bus
mechanic to principal and from custodian to
administrator, the Analy faculty could never be
Teachers are an irreplaceable facet of high
school. While some can be overbearing, and oth-
ers painfully boring, Analy is extremely fortu-
nate to have aquired a teaching staff of friendly,
diverse, and dynamic personel.
Though teachers and students have their ins
and outs throughout the year, it takes a dedi-
cated bunch to add spice to subjects that are
normally fairly bland. From metal shop to trigo-
nometry, the faculty managed to keep it interest-
ing and informative. Although these efforts
seem to go unnoticed and unappreciated, stu-
dents at Analy are truly gratified to have such an
out of the ordinary faculty.
Table of COIllentS
l:acultY -""" ' liiiiliiili .... 1 16
l:aCUlfY """' ' ..... 118
I Faculty 120
Faculty ..................... ...... Q
. Mya? Zliy I
X Mt. J,
Px ..,, .t
s I H.
rcscnting Analy. Peru lVl.iri, Scott Lane, Larry jay, and
Vanda lVlilVlimus watch as lVlr. Barter riwvivrs the clistin-
guislxed nigh schoolwai rom State Supa-rintendant of
Schools Bill l lonig, ll Aly representatives attend-
ed the lunclxcon. K
Abbott, Gail: Teacher Aid
Aliff, Jay: Computer Literacy
Alsobroolc, Dr. H. Lewis: Superintendent
Ameral, Michele: Attendence Secretary
Angell, Helen: Librarian
Ashbrook, Kay: Career Center
Ashworth, Dave: Vice-Principal
Banovich, Kay: Buisness
Banthral, Jeanne: Bus Driver
Barbieri, Peter: Counceling
Barnard, Wally: Physical Education
Barret, Edward: Principal
Barron, Kathleen: Aid
Beach, Russel: Counseling
Bertoli, Adolph: School Board
Bertsche, Nancy: Foreign language
Bowen, Bill: Groundskeeping Supervisor
Buechel, Ialil: Special Education
Brenegan, Gayle: Bus Driver
Burgess, Wfoodyz Foreign language
Cahill, Myrna: Bus Driver
Carlisle, Dr. David: Asst. Superintendent
Castleberry, Chip: Social Studies
Cheek, Chris: English
Chrisman, Debbie: Custodian
Congefr, Richard: Industrial Arts
Compagno, Joe: Science
Connolly, Amy: Fine Arts
Consa-ni, Muriel: Cafeteria
Cordoza, Elenor: Cafeteria
l Ufll l UPN
-3 5'-'VV , I-5"i
I L l ll L
'W il, it S,
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Faculty and Staff
Danielsen, Davis: Social Studies
Davis, Chet: ITV
Decaro, Barbara: Guidance Secretary
Denney, Kay: Vice - Principal
Diehl, Bob: Business
Dugan, Sharon: Special Education
Ehlers, Mel: English
Elsbree, Brenda: Home Economics
Fairbairn, Hillary: English
Ford, Linda: English
Frazer, Helen: Bus Driver
Gerboth, Jack: Social Studies
Gnat, Al: Bus Garage Sup't
Goldberg, Jay: Science
Hagen, Dave: Math
Ciest le Beach
In reflecting on his past twenty-
six years at Analy, Mr. Beach has
watched the school grow from a
great school to one of the most
distinguished schools in the state.
This has been his most rewarding
There are so many remarkable
memories, however, that it is diffi-
cult to single out anyone or any
particular experience. There are a
few, however, that have made his
hair stand on end, such as when
the first Golden Apple Game was
played and the Apple trophy
didn't arrive in time for the game.
It did come during halftime but it
took the entire second half to as-
semble it. Another hair-raising ex-
perience was when Analy High
made the National Wire Service
Russel Beach, long time Analy counselor
with a story called "Green Lights
from Outer Space." A crowd of
five to six hundred people showed
up at school to watch the famed
"Green lights" up on Coleman
Valley Road, only to discover it
was a bunch of students playing a
"When I retire, I will still re-
main in contact with my many
friends I have aquired while coun-
seling at Analy,', commented Mr.
Beach. "Counseling has been my
life's work and I know of no other
job which could have given me this
Upon retiring, Mr. Beach plans
to spend an extended amount of
time playing golf and pursuing his
favorite hobbie, bird breeding.
Faculty and Staff
Hampton, Bill: Electronics
Hanna, C-irol: School Board
Hause, Linda: Secretary
Heffernon, Mike: Science
Hellums, Bill: Physical Education
Henderson, Kathie: Cafeteria
Herlacher, Richard: Custodial Supervisor
Hertz, Patricia: Math
Hicks, Cathy: Bus Driver
Hickey, Tom: Dist. Grounds' Maint.
Homan, Beverly: School Board
Hunt, Kern: School Board
lay, Larry: Math
Kachadorian, Karnig: Campus Patrolman
Kastinis, Toni: Asst. Bookkeeper
Kimcs, Gary: School Board
Kozlowski, Beverly: Principalls Sec.
Lamb, Dean: Physical Education
Lane, Scott: Social Studies
Lennox, Betty: English
Lepori, Ernie: Custodian
Lujan, John: Business
Marcucci, Richard: Bus Driver
Mari, Peter: Counseling
Martin, Sue: Science
Mason, Kathy: Physical Education
McBride, Mike: Bus Driver
McManus, Wanda: Fine Arts
McMaster, Diane: Home Economics
Miller, Edith: English
Nichols, Bob: Social Studies
O!Mally, Ellen: Nurse
Pascoe, Linda: Teacher Aide
Paul, Dorothy: Cafeteria
Pickrell, Gene: Industrial Arts
Pitkin, Kelly: Bus Driver
Rebello, Ted: Industrial Arts
Repolge, Ray: Cafeteria Cust.
Rice, Connie: Cafeteria
Rice, Deana: Bus Driver
Robert, Novella: Vice Principalls Sec.
Rodrigues, Olivia: Cafeteria
"1 9 f
iis: 1 I
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Playing for the Phillies, John , K, Chip Castleberry in 1969,
Sports play a very important
role in teenagers' lives today. By
being involved in athletics, stu-
dents are almost assured popularity
and social status among their
peers. Knowing this, many stu-
dents get involved in high school
sports. After high school, howev-
er, people tend to forget about ath-
letics and instead direct their ef-
forts towards a career or college.
But what about these people who
pursued athletics after high
school? Where are they?
Surprisingly enough many of
them exist at Analy as faculty
One of these teachers is Science
teacher, Mr, Micheal Heffernon.
Mr. Heffernon played baseball
while attending U.C. Berkeley
from 1975 to 1978. He was the
starting pitcher at the height of his
English teacher, Ron Shecklen,
participated in college athletics
from 1963 through 1965. He
played football and tennis. Mr.
Shecklen also ran track.
Another athlete after high
school was Jack Stevens. Mr. Ste-
vens teaches Industrial Arts and
coaches baseball. He played base-
ball at the Santa Rosa Junior Col-
lege between 1964 and 1965. He
also played baseball between 1967
and 1970 as a member of the U.S.
Air Force. In 1969, Mr. Stevens
even played in the U.S. Air Force
World Series at the Hamilton Air
n in his younger years.
eg? ' a A
i l T2
A . 3
X K playing for San Francisco
al 'iSport Leglbnd
Kathy Mason, another teacher
athlete, played Varsity Volleyball
and Tennis during her college
years at Sonoma State. She com-
peted during 1972 to 1974.
Going to the nationals, Rita
Weighall was a member of Chico
State's field hockey team. She
presently coaches and teaches
Physical Education at Analy.
Mr. Wally Barnard also a Phys-
ical Education teacher, played
football for San Francisco City
College in 1950, University of Ne-
vada at Reno in 1951, and College
of the Pacific in 1953.
Business teacher, Bob Diehl was
a three year letterman in basketball
and baseball at the University of
Iowa. Mr. Diehl was a fourth dis-
trict All American in baseball. He
also played five years of profession-
al baseball as a minor league pitch-
er for the Cincinnati Reds.
Social Studies teacher and Var-
sity Football coach, Chip Castle-
berry, played footoball and ran
track at San Francisco State from
1965 until 1969. Mr. Castleberry's
football team placed first in the
1968 Far Western Conference and
played on national television.
Mr. John Lujan, business teach-
er, played baseball at CSU, Sacra-
mento, in 1970 and 1971. He also
was a member of the minor leagues
in 1972 for the Philadelphia Phil-
lies. According to Mr. Lujan his
inability to hit the ball at night
games, because of his night vision
problem, was the main reason why
his professional baseball career
ended after one year.
Math teacher, Dave Hagen,
was the captain of the Santa Rosa
Junior College baseball team for
two years. Mr. Hagen was also the
most valuable player at U.C.
Berkeley during his junior year in
1968. At Berkeley he was voted
"Most Inspirationaln and received
an Honorable Mention in the
1969 Pac 8.
In addition to proving them-
selves more than competent in the
classroom, the Analy Faculty has
shown considerable prowess in the
sports arena as well. Though the
years have taken their toll on their
bodies, the sports legends of Analy
continue to live on!
MM l l l l
mg it E ' A
--L I . fffff 5
Leaping back to first, Dave Hagen averts a
Mr. Bill McKenzie
Rose, Kevin: English and History
Ross, Ron: Custodian
Rowe, Doris: Maint, Secretary
Seekamp, Pam: Bus Driver
Shecklen, Ron: English
Sherron, Mike: Science
Shink, Adele: Librarian
Sides, Penelope: Guidence Clerk
Silvera, Mary: Cafeteria
Smith, Terri: Speech Therapist
n mc-:mor of
Who was Bill Mckenzie?
Bill McKenzie was born in 193 1
and died of cancer while still a
teacher at Analy High School in
1985. He moved from Orange
County in 1969 and built his home
on seven acres off of Furlong Road
in Sebastopol. He also began his
teaching and coaching career in
1969 - he was metal shop teacher
and the Freshmen football head
coach that year.
In 1970 Bill instituted the first
wrestling program at Analy High.
The first season, Analy did not
win a single matchg however, three
years later Bill would coach the
Tigers to an undefeated season.
They won the El Molino and Los
Faculty and Staff
Lomas tournaments as well as the
In the I973-74 season, Bill
originated the Analy Invitational
Wrestling Tournament. It was
comprised of 16 outstanding teams
from all over Northern California.
Bill's team won that first tourna-
ment. Analy won the tournament
again, the following year, at which
time Bill retired from coaching.
Billis love for kids made him an
outstanding coach and teacher.
His warmth and sincerity made
him an unforgetable person as
well. To know Bill was to love him.
This tournament has been ren-
amed in his honor.
The Analy Invatational Wrestling Tour-
nament was renamed the Bill McKenzie
Invitational, in the memory of its founder.
In 1970 Mr. McKenzie instituted the first
wrestling program at Analy
4 l J n
Sorenson, Virginia: Dist, Office Sec.
Sola, Jesus: Custodian
Sptiggs, Shirley: District Office
Stevens, Jack: Industrial Arts
Stillman, Ellen: Foreign Language
Saenz, Shelli: Special Education
Stuart, Mary: Counseling
Tausch, Joyce: Special Education
Titus, Lisa: Foreign Language
Trentacosta, Frank: Gym Custodian
Tucker, Tracy: Custodian
Van Diest, Paul: English
Van Voorhis, Elizabeth: RSP Teacher
Vice, David: Foreign Languageflclistoty
Vincent, Tom: Custodian
Waggoner, Judy: Cafeteria
Walsh, Bill: Social Studies
Webb, Marty: Activities Director
Weeks, John: Math
Weighall, Rita: Physical Education
Wilhite, Archie: Groundskeeper
Wilson, Roger: Science
Williams, Pamela: District Office
Williams, Platt: Campus Patrolman
Wood, Pat: Bus Driver
Workman, Steve: Math
Young, Cherry: English
Karas, Gene: Industrial Arts
Viau, Larry: Music
Faculty and Staff
H 1 is 8
.Q ' 77"7'1f ' y vnyt
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eff g,,A , r,r. KKAVV ry My yawn:
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Richard Conger is Analy's auto
shop teacher, but many of his in-
terests lie outside the classroom.
Unknown to many students is Mr.
Congers unusual hobby, collecting
Since 1952, Mrs Conger has
collected rare and valuable pinball
machines, in the process putting
together perhaps one of the largest
comprehensive collections in the
world, fzgjj. A comprehensive
collection is one that covers the
progressive evolution of the pin
ball industry. It spans from
first patented machine in 1932
the introduction of electric
machines in the late I970,S. H
ends at m
include: "Apol1o,', made in come-
meration of NASA's accomplish-
ments in the I97O,SQ 'Davy Crock- '
ett"g "Dragonet" QDragnetJ and
"Boodles" fBeatlesj. Mr. Conger
feels that when purchasing a ma- ,t
chine, the beauty is the most im- I ii
portant feature. "To me, detailed g' f e
artwork, rather than age determine 53'
the value of a machine." l'VIr. Z
Conger's search for pinball ma-
chines doesn't just involve trips to
flea markets, but also involves plac-
acls in papers tl
When asked about the
s detailed makes it
C 1 P
Azalea: What negatxve
Struggling to keep his laughter contained,
Mr. Ehlers re-enacrs one of his more memo-
During the 1984 school year he "removed"
the spealcefs as an announcement inter-
rupted one of his stuclenfs speeches.
of teachers and thousands of stu-
dents. ulntegraty and commitment
have been hallmarks of his success
here," noted a fellow department
member. Thank you for all your
help Mr. Ehlers.
Gaining a good education is the goal of all
students attending school and Analy proved that
it is one of the best suited to provide this. The
Distinguished School award given to the top
three per cent of schools in California, set Ana-
ly's students apart from the rest. The award was
the result of the combined efforts of the whole
student body in their quest for excellence.
"We're very proud of our students and staff for
making Analy one of Californials thirty most
distinguished schools." exclaimed Mr. Webb,
Director of Activities.
The California Scholarship Federation
fCSFJ club, which is comprised of those stu-
dents who have excelled academically offered
tutoring to those students who needed help in a
given subject. To award those students who will-
ingly participated, the club organized a field trip
to U.C. Berkeley which proved to be both educa-
tional and fun.
The Gifted And Talented Education pro-
gram fG.A.T.E.j which is comprised of those
students who are gifted in certain areas pulled
together with sister school, El Molino, to orga-
nize the Northern California G.A.T.E. confer-
ence. At the conference, G.A.T.E. students
spent a week-end "considering their optionsl'
beyond high school. "I hope the G.A.T.E. stu-
dents who were involved reaped tremendous edu-
cational benefits from this experience." stated
Academics ........... 'i""'
G.A.T.E. coordinator, Mr. Kevin Rose.
........... ..... 124
Bottom Row: jedd Elisku, Blair Barnes,
Mike Duckhorn, Daniella Kingswell, Da-
vid Miller, Kate Smith, Natalie Miller,
Will Baumgardner Middle Row: Bret
Clark, Heather Wakelee, Erica Corwell,
Deanne Kashiwagi, Vanessa Gack, Susan
Frank, Deanna Ross, Jenny Reeder, Stacy
Stevens, Lisa Pollark Back Row: Michelle
Larkin, Katherine Thomas, Zephyr Al
bright, Meredith Eldred, Brett Gillen
Phoebe Netzoe, Kenny Blincoe, Eric Reyn
olds, Brian Shimitz, Lee Warden, Joh
Root, Minclee Kashiwagi, Jackie Hurt, Rob
in Lander, Peter Andrews, David Sokolik
Ihn Greck, Matt Greck
C.s.F. TUTGRI G AIDS ST DENTS
Whether it is taking the gold in
volleyball or sweeping all of the
events in the Decathalon, a great
number of people, if asked, would
have to admit at having some kind
of fantasy about being in the
Olympics and receiving a medal.
For most of these people, however,
a dream is about all it really
amounts to-a seemingly impossible
A DREAM COME TR E
But for five Analy students,
this dream wasn't unreachable.
Mathew Martin, Gordon Mar-
tinez, Erika Alsbury, Chris Domi-
nic, and Clayton I-Iendrics took
part in the 1986 Special Olympics
held in March in Lake Tahoe and
in june in Los Angeles.
Some of the events in the Spe-
cial Olympics were bowling, track
and field, volleyball, basketball,
swimming, skating, and skiing.
Mathew Martin, a swimmer,
who received a gold medal in the
fifty meter and the twenty-five me-
ter, said that, "Los Angeles was a
really nice place to be. Being in the
Special Olympics was fun."
Mathew Martin wasn,t the
only one from Analy who placed
in the Special Olympics, however.
Gordon Martinez placed first and
In the past, the California
Scholarship Federation QC.S.F.J
has done many things such as
awarding scholarships and visiting
colleges. This year, however, the
club decided to do more to help
others. Under the direction of
Mrs. Patricia Hertz, C.S.F. tutor-
g was started.
In previous years Analy pro-
vided a tutoring program, but be-
use of a lack of funds, this pro-
am was abolished. C.S.F. tutor-
ing by C.S.F. members provided a
solution to those who still needed
help. In this way, C.S.F. benefited
uch greater portion of the stu-
Kevin Stupfel exclaims, "I've got it!" after
ra Kallander's explanation.
Erika Alsbury won a trophy for
Freestyle Dance in skating. Chris
Dominc won two gold medals in
skiing while Clayton Hendrics re-
ceived two fourth places in skating.
Everyone benefited from the
Special Olympics. Realizing that
the Olympians have accomplished
their dreams gives us all hope that
we can accomplish ours.
EVE IS THE
There was a noticeable differ-
ence in the schedule of this year's
Analy student, aside from the fif-
teen minute longer day. The vari-
ance took the form of a seven-peri-
od day, differing from the past
years' six-period days. Classes were
changed from fifty-two minute
periods to forty-seven minutes.
This brought both advantages and
The main advantage of the
change was an additional class that
allowed those with filled schedules
to take something that held a spe-
cial interest to them. Teachers,
such as Mrs. Stillman agreed that,
"The choices are a positive im-
provement on the old systemf'
Mr. Vice was also in accord and
stated that, "It gives me an extra
prep. period to prepare for my
next class, which can only improve
the quality of learning for my stu-
On the other hand, the short-
ened period makes it hard for
teachers to fit as much material
into the new time-span. "The ma-
jor drawback of this fschedulej is
that some classes just need the ex-
tra time that a fifty-two minute
class gives. Forty-seven minutes is
hard to work with." stated Mr.
As every change is bound to
have both good and bad points,
the good seems to be winning out
the bad. "If I had to vote over
again," stated Mrs. Stillman in
support, "I'd vote for the seventh
Students push their way through the crowd
hoping to get to class on time.
EDUCATIO 3 PORTABLE STYLE
As all of the students, faculty,
and administrators know, Analy
went through some extensive
changes during the year. The
changes, however, didn't only oc-
cur in the academic aspects of Ana-
ly, nor in the students themselves.
Actually, it was the appearance of
the school that was altered with
the renovation of the main build-
The renovation of the main
building was scheduled to begin on
March first and completed in time
for the new school year in Septem-
ber. The renovation couldn't be
started, however, with the students
still in the classrooms, so alternate
classrooms had to be found.
Fifteen trailers, which took the
place of the twenty-four class-
rooms and offices, arrived in Feb-
ruary and were installed in the low-
er parking lot. The classrooms
were then prepared to accomodate
How were the students and fac-
ulty affected by this activity?
Well, as they say, "The show must
go on!" And so it did, but not
without some variation.
Vice-Principal, Mr. Dave Ash-
worth, stated that, "The over-all
learning climate wasn't altered too
drastically. This was something to
get used to, but students are good
at accepting changef'
It was apparent that there was
much to adapt to. Breaking the
every-day routine and getting used
to the new surroundings must have
been tough for some students.
Having no lockers was an obvious
inconvenience unless, of course,
one was lucky enough to have a
locker in the East Wing for, at
least, a friend with onelj.
Despite all of the inconven-
iences that the renovation caused
everyone must admit that it will be
great to return in the fall.
A ALY: A DISTINGUISHED SCHOCL
"We have worked hard to-
vards excellence and will continue
o strive towards it and maintain
:ride in our school." Principal Mr.
Edward Barret expressed his pride
n Analy and rightly so, as Analy
vas a proud recipient of a Califor-
iia Distinguished School award.
The Distinguished School
fxwards were the first segment of a
note comprehensive California
School Recognition Program
which Superintendant of Public
Instruction, Bill Honig launched.
Deanna Ross and Susan Frank proudly display
he California Distinguished School flag that
vas awarded to Analy.
A total of 583 high schools and
elementary schools were eligible to
participate in this prestigious
award. County review panels re-
duced this number to 295 and then
state reviewers reduced it again to
175. Information about each
school was reviewed, including the
application, the degree of improve-
ment, the schoolls test scores, and
other quality indicators over the
past two years, State and local edu-
cators visited the top schools be-
fore the thirty high schools and
sixty elementary schools were cho-
sen to be honored.
"It's wonderfully' Superinten-
dent of the Analy District, Dr. H.
Lewis Alsobrook commented on
the award, "Analy has done a lot
of work over the last several years
to upgrade its academic programs
and I think that this award shows
they have succeeded?
Both Mr. Barrett and Dr. Also-
broolc expressed their pride in the
accomplishments of not only the
staff, but also the students. Mr.
Barrett added, "This award is also
an exampie of the work the ele-
mentary schools have done."
The flag presented to Analy
will fly proudly in front of the
school beside the American Flag
and the California Flag. Analy also
received a plaque as a symbol of its
drive toward excellence and, in the
future, it will hopefully maintain
it's high standards and continue to
be "Out of the Ordinary."
Eilacemente-classesgthat are offered
fly themselves and todiscover how
classes not a sense of
L The main difference between
nient student can earn college cred-
Accom 11 hment
itsiiby talcingiia test atithe end of
offered at finaly areEnglish, his-
tory, Spanisha and jg and French
are Algebras 2, physicsi chemistry,
and fflaonerwfv- s .eee
ment classes hold a great educa-
rssial they are
lar classes and do require more ef-
The Honors Trigonometryiclass sits, trans'
Hertz explainsiithe complercities of chapter
Q S,uda1is'gaae.s sess if
fort from their students. The cur-
riculum for each class is set up hy
thesggteachers. Their high standards
may include either a greater, more
difficult workload and a faster pace
ofii2fi5learning5 Iil for a cornhinatitin
thereof. Mr. Jay Goldberg who
teaches honors physics said, "The
is sightly heavier
than that of regular classes and the
only difference is thatthe workgis
haiiiilerf' Mrs. statedg
"There is definitely a heavier
workload in honors Trigf'
Because of the workload and
levels-of difficulty, honors and ad-
vanced placement classes challenge
students. This helps them better
prepare for college. "It is very iml
portant for people to take honors
classes when they have a strong
aptitude for learning. This enables
them to he challenged and stay
interested and learn as much as
theyfare capable of," stated Mrsf
I K J,
Mrs. Hertz, Mr. Goldberg, Ms. Martin, and
Mr. Compagno ponder their existance.
A typxcal report
classes type student
Ve .L,,..., if-.5
a break after a rough session, David
Sfhoch :md Heather Wakelee pose for the
Listening quietly in one of the Dccathlon
meetings, Lee Worden studies derivitives.
. 1 Academics .
The Russians Are Coming!
1986 brought Analy a little
closer to understanding the Soviet
Union, For the first time in forty-
five years, a group of high school
students came over to America to
live with their American counter-
parts. Because of the
of Mrs. Hancy Kissam,
pol resident, the
in Washington D.C. and were
then flown to San Francisco. After
some sightseeing, they were
brought to Sebastopol where they
stayed for two days.
During their two day stay, the
and Russians got to
better. Kira Kis-
"We had to be careful
Misha Dramalcov takes time out to think
about his stay in America.
what they said, they did
chance to discuss
politics, schools, and the
festyles that each live
Overall, the stay
little closer to
John Grech toils over one of the feature
stories in the Analyan.
A x .
,ao ., - A' .
Chicago Has Its Tribune,
Analy has its Analyan
If you think about it, Analy is
like a small city. After all, we have
a government, cirizens, numerous
sports teams, a library, a theater,
and a store. But no city would be
complete without is own newspa-
per. New York has its Times, San
Francisco has its Chronicle, and
yes, Analy has it Analyan. The
jOurnalism class, advised by Mr.
Kevin Rose, assembled one period
The editor-in-chief was Matt
Grech. He, along with the manag-
ing editor, Lea Hirschfeld, the
business manager, Maggie
McNally, and numerous others
put it all together. They managed
to complete an issue and get it
Front Row: Danielle Aiello, Steve Silva,
john Grech, Sarah Hammond, Karyn Pas-
coe, Saskia Rotnicki, jason Newman
Second Row: Natalie Miller, Heather
Sides, Lisa Miller, Abbie St. Marie, Mar-
garet lVlcNally, Kristen Mossman, Lea
Hirschfeld, Phoebe Netzow, Sarah Cov-
ington-French, Dale Simmerson
Back Row: Eric Reynolds, Brian Welsh, Ali
Haessler, Brian McCann, Lisa Conant, Mi-
chelle Zyronoski, Liz Russel, Kristy Sim-
mons, Matt Grech
printed every three weeks. During
those three weeks, the staff had to
put together the stories on various
local and national news, features,
mainstream, and sports. A classi-
fied section was located on the
back of each issue.
Working on the Analyan was a
good experience for the students.
Kenn Blincoe commented, "Jour-
nalism class proved to be a valuable
opportunity to study communica-
tions, writing style, and the organi-
zation of human resources.
Now, perhaps, youlll think
about all of the hard work that's
going into the Analyan and stop
to read those in-depth articles one
Academics 1 3 3
Varsity Football ......... ...,.. 1 36
Teams are made up of individuals. When
each individual performs at the top level the
whole team comes together.
The varsity girls volleyball team proved their
togetherness in having a top performing season.
Once again the varsity football team proved their
spirit, togetherness, and overall dominance in the
Apple Game. The cross-country team ran with
unbridaled enthusiasm, ending up with a second
place league standing. Other teams showing indi-
vidual talent combined with togetherness, were
the wrestling team and girls softball.
Individuality and togetherness is a manda-
tory compound in having a winning team. Analy
seemed to have had the right combination of
these two elements, for we went through the year
with victory after victory.
Table of Contents
1 Cheerleading ..........
Varsity Baseball ........
JV Softball ...........
JV Football .....................
Freshman Football ......... 140
Cross Country ........ 142
Girls Tennis ....... 144
Varsity Soccer ........ 146
JV Soccer ............... 148
Girls Soccer ................... 150
Varsity Volleyball ......... 152
JV Volleyball ................ 154
Varsity Basketball ......... 156
IV Basketball .................... 158
Freshman Basketball ............ ....... 1 60
Girls Varsity Basketball .......... ....... 1 62
Girls JV Basketball .................. ....... 1 64
Girls Freshman Basketball ................. 166
Wrestling .................................. ....... 1 68
IV Baseball ................
1 Freshman Baseball .......
- Varsity Softball .......
if Boys Track ........ - 1 32
2 Girls Track ....... ........ 1 84
U 1 86
Boys Tennis .....
1 Badminton ........
At the Spring Lake League meet, Jeff Balladone races against
a Sonoma runner. Analy took third in the league meet.
SCL Repeat Futile
t the outset of the sea-
- son, Analy's junior var-
sity team already faced a
large hurdle. The explosive back-
field of a year gone by had been
promoted to the varsity squad. In
spring training, coach Joe Kauwe
worked with Steve Delasantos,
Greg Porterfield, and Kevin Har-
gis to improve their fundamental
skills. "We were worried at the
start of the year because we had no
backs with experience, but these
boys were very quick learners."
The J.V. squad began the sea-
son with a tough loss to the Santa
Rosa Panthers. The following
week the Tigers showed strength
by beating Rancho Cotati. In the
fourth game of the year, the ele-
ments solidified in a resounding
zo-o victory over the Montgomery
Vikings. However, a season-end-
ing shoulder separation to starting
quarterback, Eric Hansen, forced
Hargis out of the back-field to fill
that hole. This move weakened the
Tigers offensive attack and ulti-
mately dashed their hopes of tak-
ing the championship.
In league, the Tigers played
hard but didn't get the breaks.
Early losses to Casa Grande and
Petaluma overshadowed Analy's
dominating win against El Mo-
lino. On the season, Kevin Hargis
noted, "All we needed was just a
little more depth and we would
have been contendersf'
Although the season didn't go
as well as planned, Analy's stu-
dents can take heart in the
strength displayed by the Tigers.
With added experience and some
good luck, the coming years
should show Analy touted highly
above the rest.
"We needed a little
more team unity.
Some games We had
it and in other
games We only had it
for a half or maybe a
Analy I4 Casa Grande 28
Analy 7 El Molino o
Analy I4 Healdsburg 33
Analy o Sonoma 35
Throwing a pass on the sideline, Kyle Hel-
lums warms up for the first offensive series.
'llggly fi 371 . 'X' 'k"' 'V
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Signaling touch down, Robbie Lazark dis-
plays his enthusiasm after catching the win-
ning touch clown against El Molino.
Streaking down field, Lance Hellums pre-
pares to make a move on a Casa defender,
Reviewing the first half experienfes, Kevin
johnson, jason Green, Estevan Avila, jeff
Mcelc, and Bill Duff relax hefore the second
Front row: jason Brown, Matt Elder, Al-
dolfo Mendoza, jason Keiter. David Mar-
rin, john Shura, jason Green. joel Baum-
gardner. Second row: Bryan Fistrom, Dave
Phillips, Burl: Bozzini, jeff Caylor, Milce
Duclchorn, Shannon Hash, Bill Duff, and
james Carroll. Third row: Todd Beckstead,
Chris Powell, Hunlc Danielson, Chip Cas-
tclberry, Dave Hagen, Gary Howard, Dar-
ren Neider, and Kevin Johnson. Fourth
row: Ivan Brown, Marcus Bolivar, Brian
OyNeal. Chris Manni, Dan Kida,
Lance Hellums, and Kyle Hellums. Back
row: Scott Hrish, Morris Brink, Mike Lew'
is, Kyle Hart, Mike Storrs, jeff Meek, Rob-
bie Lazark, and Estevan Avila,
- , "K, Lf QW" 4' 'W if :iw-f
'wg A 1, , N
' ' , 4.-Amq.u14" ,xl
' 'wlllrs.f.. ,
The Analy Tigers line is set to strike the
Rolling to his right, Kevin Hargis prepares
to throw a pass against El Molino,
Front row: Lou Castleberry, jack Thomas,
Pat Ferrell, Ian Morris, Tony Miller Sec-
ond row: Jason Sutter, Churlc Grimme,
Greg Gloyd, Marc Dunia, Kenny Roberts,
Iared Piclcrell, Joe Rosone. Third row: Bud
Dodge, Pj, joe Kauwe, jay Aliff, Mart
Franci, and lVlilce Drew. Baclc row: David
Kimes, Steve Delasantos, Bruno Pedrini,
Craig Norclby, Eric Hansen, and Kevin
1 3 8 --Sm
. . .V my 31
.A .v 4'
Tigers Goin Experience
he varsity Tigers, com-
ing off their first S.C.L.
championship in twen-
ty-five years, had a great outlook
on the new season. The tigers came
into the first game against Santa
Rosa with a starting backfield con-
sisting of senior, Todd Beckstead,
junior, Kevin johnson, and sopho-
more, John Shura. They had a
competent passer in Kyle Hellums,
protected by an offensive line that
could give him enough time to lo-
cate receivers lilce Robbie Lazarlc
and Dan Kida.
The Tigers struggled against a
Hlfwe could of had a
few more breaks go
our way, We could
have contended for
the SCL champion-
JUST THE FACTS
Analy o Casa Grande 20
Analy 32 El Molino 6
Analy 6 Petaluma 8
Analy o Healdsburg 32
Analy 20 Sonoma 18
as ,fc i-ek' k
r. is . T Rf
...T . .. ,M . .r.. .cr ...
Q ..': '
, N , K Q On a reverse, Tony Miller heads for the
K W A open field,
strong Santa Rosa defense, losing
18-o while sustaining injuries to
several starting players. The fol-
lowing week, Analy rebounded
with a 28-14 decision over Rancho
Cotati. Analy then suffered
through two-hard fought losses at
the hands of Ulciah and Piner, and
then bowed to an overpowering
Despite the lack of pre-season
success, the Tigers still had hope as
league opened. After yielding to
Casa Grande, Analy came back in
the most important game of the
season, defeating the El Molino
Lions 7-o to retain the Golden Ap-
ple for the second consecutive year.
"The defense was great,', said
coach Danielsen, "they really
played with pride." But for the '86
Tigers, a championship was not to
Despite the winf loss record of
the Tigers, Analy fans enjoyed a
season highlighted by strong de-
fense and many close games. The
team proved once again that they
had the talent, but not the good
fortune to prevail as champions of
Breaking an open field tackle, Steve Dela-
SJHIOS heads TOY thi end ZONE,
he Freshmen showed
some outstanding talent
in their first season of
high school football. With strong
individual efforts from Randy
Tausch, Matt Starkey, Chad
Lander, and Warren Ness, the
team showed a lot of potential. Re-
turning coach Piclcrell commented,
"I have been pleased with individ-
ual efforts, but I would have lilcecl
to have seen more team effort."
In addition to individual effort,
the Freshmen were well clisci-
plined. They concentrated on
learning the basic fundamentals of
high school football. This was
their first time playing at the high
school level, so they needed the
good leadership of the coaches to
show them the way.
With two clean wins and four
unfortunate upsets, the young ti-
gers had an inspired season. They
had a big team with thirty-eight
members, and although the team
was large, everyone got a chance to
play. f'We've been equal to all of
the teams we've played, and we
could have beat them," added Da-
The season brought forth the
talent and skill of the many young
players who participated in fresh-
men football. It was a season of
Scott Green turns upfield after not finding
an open rece' r.
Breaking a tackle, Matt Starkey comen
trates on the first down marker.
Coach Pickrell talks with Tim Storm about
,M M. f
'Front row: Tim Storm, Eric Shellman,
Chris Anton, Mike Fore, Jon Buonaccorsi,
rian Lee, Noah Bulwa, and Mario Tellez.
efond row: Jason Dix, Chris Hershwitsky,
om Frassi, Russell Stansbury, Jason Paine,
Rfott Hoggan, and David Jones.
hird row: Cory Brians, Jarrod Wilson,
Ted Mills, Ross Kashiwagi, Eric Andersen,
teve Lenherr, Randall Tausrh, and Matt
ourth row: Mike Noethig, Kevin Parish,
im Rodgers, Coach Bill llellums, Coach
Sent' Pickrell. Coach Roger Porterfield,
Dave Lamb, Jason Pedroia, and Lance Dan-
ack row: Steve Silva, Eric Wlest, Jimmy
rown, Brandon Harris, Warren Ness, Ja'
son Moore, Chad Lander, and Chris
JUST THE FACTS
Analy 7 Casa Grande 8
Analy o El Moline 7
Analy 7 Rancho Cotati 6
Analy 7 Ukiah zo
Analy 9 Sonoma o
Analy 6 Cardinal Newman zo
Analy 6 Petaluma o
"I had a fun time
playing, and lim
looking forward to
next year? - Jason
Getting penetration, Analyis defense
pushes the Trojan's line backwards.
, yAJUST,Tl-FE FACTS W
2-3 3rd in SCL
Casa Grande W
El Molino W
4-1 znd in SCL
Casa Grande W
El Molino W
With a look of :oral determination, Blair
Barnes gives the finish all he's got.
of adventure takes
the occasional dull-
ness out of running-
it doesnlt get much
better than this."
may H g y
Relaxing after their tough race, Laura Neu
mann, Nlendy Tuhtan, Elaine jenkins, jen
ny Dempsey and Darline Miller sit on the
lawn at Ragle.
'E' if ii eg
, i"i V
44 ,Q 5
fe M 1' f w
ith spirit and youthful
energy, Analy's cross-
country team ran their
way into top-notch condition. The
team was large and fairly young
with thirty members, only nine of
which were Seniors.
The girls' team had a prosper-
ous season, finishing second in a
highly competitive league. The
leaders of the pack included two
Freshmen standouts, Jenny Demp-
sey and Mendy Tuhtan.
Led by Seniors Ted Judah,
Richard Capone, Jason Eiserich,
Jeff Baladone, and Derek Bloom-
quist, the varsity boys ran with an
animal desire to win. These five
individuals ran as a unit, a deter-
mined pack, conquering all who
got in their path. During the sea-
Senior jason Eiserich looks at the camera
for a moment before donning his racing
flats for his big race,
ii. 'tg wx. T
son, Richard described their strate-
gy in simple terms. "At first it was
go out medium, then speed up.
Now its go out fast, hold it, then
The junior varsity boys' team
had a successful season due to the
sheer size and enthusiasm of the
team. These young men went after
their competitors with vicious de-
termination and had fun doing it.
With the dream in sight and a
new coach to lead them, the 1986
cross country team soared to new
levels of skill.
The 1986 X-Country team: Front row:
Maryann Sieber, Darline Miller, Elaine
Jenkins, Kyra Kissa, Becky Knock, Rachael
Kingsbury, and Laura Neumann. Second
row: Chris Williams, Jenny McCallum, El-
len Covington-French, Caryn Fisher,
Mendy Tuhtan, Jenny Dempsey and
Heather Bull. Third row: Todd Lambert,
josh McDonald, Chris Ziemer, Brian
McCann, Todd Gillen, Tim Hargis, John
Eisericli and Peter Andrews, Fourth row:
Mark Mt-Tntyre, Scott Treanor, Steve So-
pinski, Victor Fanucci, lVlatt Nix, Luke
Donohue, and jeremy jackson. Back row:
Peter King, Todd Groclrian, Greg Hansen,
Blair Barnes, jason Eisetich, Max Banner,
Ted Judah, Richard Capone, and Mike
Heffernon. Not Pictured: Paul Hylton,
Sergio Constancio, Sly Loren.
JUST THE FACTS
Pre - League
Analy 5 Piner 2
Analy 4 Ursuline 3
Analy 6 Sonoma I
Analy 2 I-lealdsburg 5
Analy 3 El Moline 4
Analy 4 Petaluma 3
Analy 7 Casa Grande 0
Analy 5 Sonoma 2
Analy 2 Healdsburg 5
Analy 2 El Molino 4
Analy 3 Petaluma 4
Analy 5 Casa Grande 2
6'Even though we
did not place as well
as we hoped to, the
team still showed
spirit and unity." -
Gloria Vigil hits her serve powerfully to the
v v 6 f 4' fe- qfvzw, .
s last year co-champions
in league, the girls' ten-
nis team felt a little let
down from their performance this
season. Starting in September with
pre-league matches, the team
showed promise with seven return-
ing varsity players. The team con-
vincingly knocked off Piner and
beat Ursuline for the first time
with a close score of 4-3.
As a result, the team's expecta-
tions were high and over-confi-
dent. After starting league with a
win at Sonoma, the team prepared
for Healdsburg. As co-champions
of the league, I-Iealdsburg was pre-
sumed to be the Tigers' greatest
competition. The matches were all
close, but the Greyhounds went
away with another win.
Although the team had lost
twice, there still was hope for first
or second place. During practices,
tennis coach, Mr. Workman,
stressed patience, good strategy,
and fundamental tennis. Senior,
Tamsen Diehl concentrates on her follow
through after her smashing serve,
Front row: Doris Neumann, April Finn,
Natalie Miller, Shannon Orton, and Erica
Corwell. Back row: Coach Steve Workman,
Stacey Stevens, Lynn Brink, Kim Wilder,
Tamsen Diehl, Gloria Vigil, Alicia Boal,
and Rochelle Miller,
Natalie Miller, stated, "We were
told repeatedly to hit deep, base-
In addition to the unexpected
losses to Healdsburg and El Mo-
lino, a number of injuries plagued
the starting players. Fortunately,
some new players came out and
quickly filled the other players' po-
sitions. These players, Maureen
Crane, Rachelle Miller, Amy
Steele, and Dorris Neumann, con-
tributed, keeping the team in con-
tention for top placement in
The rest of league matches were
easy wins until the second meet-
ings with Healdsburg and El Mo-
lino. Both matches were close, but
Analy came out on the short end,
leaving the team in a disappointing
but respectable fourth placed. But
with the new members' morale, tal-
ent, and fresh outlook, next year's
team just might take other oppo-
nents by surprise.
. ,.,.,. .... ,,,xg,,,!,Rx t Y
fe - Voneys are 3 Piece of cake to number one While watching the ball, Shannon Orton
player Stacey Stevens. plans on where to hit the winning shot.
Sports 1 4 5
he varsity soccer team
started out this year with
a bang. Going into
league play with a best-ever 4-0
preseason record, the Tigers went
on to finish the season with a re-
markable league standing of eight
wins and two losses. They lost only
once to the Hbestv team in the
league, Casa Grande, who they lat-
er went back to and defeated with
a 3-1 win, breaking a 5 year win-
The team was strong. They had
no weaknesses. With every player
giving his all each game, the team
deserved every win they got.
Coach, jack Grant returned this
year, providing the excellent all-
around coaching and leadership
that the team needed. They had
many grueling practices improving
and refining the already existing
pin-point precision plays. The
hard work paid off and the Tigers
proved that they have what it takes
to go anywhere - including the
Tournament of Champions in San
With scoring threats jeff Bala-
done, Carl Estabrook, and Eric
Reynolds, combined with succesful
playmakers Steve Tonella, Rene
Larro, and Matt Dempsey, a
strong defensive line consisting of
Eric Jansen, Clint Dannenbring,
Brian Germone, and goalie, Barry
Wong, the 1986 varsity soccer
team showed massive talent, talent
that was used to its' full potential.
Jeff Sheldon prepares to deliver a swift and Matt Dempsey strides out with the ball a
accurate kick. Steve Tonella anticipates his next move.
With determination and skill, jeff Balla-
lone keeps control of the ball over an oppo-
ient from Newman.
Front row: Matt Dempsey, David Lichten-
burg, jeff Sheldon, Pete Giglio, Eric Jans-
sen, Brian Germone and Rene Larro. Back
row: Barry Wong, Eric Reynolds, Derek
Bloomquist, Mike Crawford, Steve Ton-
ella, Carl Estabrook, Clint Dannenbring,
Jason Smith, jeff Balladone and coach Jack
Grant. Not Pictured: Danny Kabage.
JUST THE FACTS
El Molino 2-o-o
Casa Grande I-I-0
JUST THE FACTS
O-I - I
I- I -O
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For a smart shot Eh Lucero uses his head. 5 7 4? M E
Fnghtmg for control Alan Hess pursues the 3 ' , , f
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"Even though our
team was small, We
worked hard and also
had some fun." -
R 5" T SQX: N L
Skills E cellecl
he junior varsity soccer
team had an aggressive
season, ending with five
wins, four losses, and one tie. This
record earned the Tigers a strong
third place finish.
The team consisted of three
freshmen, seven sophomores, three
juniors and only one senior. Od-
dly, a surprising amount of the
sophomores came out to play for
their first time. These new faces,
along with the new coach, Erin
Perkins, gave plenty of extra
"Sparky to all the players.
Better coaching helped the
team improve on fundamental
skills and develop a more aggres-
sive, and exciting, offensive team.
Increased practice time with the
varsity players also improved the
"I really valued their judge-
ment and wisdom to help me im-
prove my skills in the gamef, re-
marked Jason Smith. Other excel-
ling players include Sophomore,
Alan Hess, junior, Chris DeCosta
and Freshman, Adam Ballard.
League games proved not to be
too challenging to the team,
emerging victorious from the
Healdsburg and Sonoma games, as
well as defeating El Molino. Most
of the players are looking forward
to next season with great anticipa-
Varsity player, Mike Crawford,
expressed, "The Ll.V. team will un-
doubtably contribute their talent
to the varsity team next year.'y
With the playing experience of
a full season, the members of the
I.V. soccer team hope to become
even better next year.
:oncentrating on the shot, Eric Guy puts
orth his all.
jason Smith overtakes the opponent in a
race for the ball.
Front row: Chuck Thompson, David Ball,
Adam Ballard, Eric Olds, and Mike
McBride. Back row: Eric Guy, Alan Hess,
Eric Berndt, Chris Da Costa, Zack Ward,
Rob Conklin, and Eli Lucero,
t the end of the season,
the girls' soccer team
had captured an impres-
sive third place. This proud show-
ing of talent and team together-
ness gave soccer at Analy a fresh
Preparing for a third season of
soccer, the Analy team started
practice in late August. A success-
ful season was expected since the
majority of the players were Ju-
niors ancl Sophomores who had
been playing together for a num-
ber of years. For Freshman, Ro-
chelle Romano, the experience of
her teammates really helped. "I
thought I was a good player, but
JUST THE FACTS
Casa Grande 2-0-0
Santa Rosa o-2-o
Rancho Cotati I-I-O
Ukiah I 1-1-0
El Molino 1-1-0
As the referee looks on, Misha Larro shows
perfect form with her corner kick.
Talent, Teom Work
when I made the team I found out
there were a lot of players with
even more talent." This isn't much
of a surprise since two of the team
members are all-staters, Misha
Larro and Berkeley Tendick.
Starting league with a win over
Casa Grande gave encouragement
to the team. The next three games,
however, ended with two losses to
Santa Rosa and Piner, and a tie at
Petaluma. The rest of the league
teams were no trouble and the An-
aly team brought in wins against
Ursuline, Rancho Cotati, Ukiah,
El Molino, Montgomery, and
In preparing for opposing
teams, the soccer team practiced
every day except game days, from
3:00 pm to 5:00 pm. With Louise
Larro coaching for the second
year, the team received first rate
instruction. According to Alanna
Rusconi, "Louise and her coaching
Analy is becoming more enthu-
siastic about soccer every year.
Credit for this should be given to
the incredible effort put into the
sport by both the players and the
coaches. Since the majority of the
players will still be at Analy next
year, the potential to win is even
- arwff ..,w.M
' . ' HZZMIWQK.
.. , ,,,,w,45
w, iiti o
X 'Quill' ,f 'I
Showing her speed Karen Campbell ou- Looking ahead for a teammate, Sabrina
truns her opponent. Oberto studies where to position the ball,
Front row: Iamie Duddleston, Laurie
Gulish, Lina Aubin, Heather Wakelee,
Karen Campbell, and Meagan
Schmeltzer. Second row: Jenny Reyn-
olds, Rachel Dolgin, Jenny Carlisle,
Sarah Massell, Berkeley Tendick, jack-
ie Hurt, and Marcy MacKenzie. Back
row: Coach Louise Larro, Keaton
Spitzer, Sabrina Oberto, Rochelle Ro-
mano, Betsy Schroeder, Alanna Rus-
coni, Misha Larro, and Jenny Hurt.
Louise Larro displays her angry look
when a mistake is made on the field,
6'The goals set at
the beginning of
the season was ac-
complished due to
the capability and
the enthusiasm of
- Misha Larro
During a time out vs, Piner, the Tigers get
emotionally ready for the next game with a
Returning the Casa Grande serve, Trish
Wingell spikes the ball
x M s Q
., S -
f N.-f X. 2
. f .
his year's girls' varsity vol-
leyball team came into the
season with six returning
varsity players, only two of whom
Analy's pre-season games were
extremely exciting, with games go-
ing to five sets and Analy winning
all of them. This was just the be-
way the season ended. "Next
year's team will be either NO. I or
NO. z," says Gina Caranelli. "But
this team was NO. 1 for us!"
The tigers benefited from over-
powering serves from Senior,
Crissy Collins and Junior, Carrie
Wong. Meanwhile, Gina Caran-
elli, Trish Wingell, and Tracy De-
ginning though. The Lady Tigers
went on to challenge the top-
ranlced Casa Grande Gouchos for
the SCL title, finishing the season
with a eight and two record.
Emerging with a tie for first place,
the team was exhilerated with the
Fole provided outstanding bumps
and sets for the heavy hitting
Phoebe Netzow and Annette Enz.
"This team never gave up," said
Tracy DeFoe. "We always kept
fighting and it paid off in some of
our close wins."
6'Our team this year
had no one outstand-
ing player. Everyone
was good at the ba-
sics ofthe gamef'
junior Kim Wong prepares to serve against
the Piner Prospecrors.
Back Row: Deanna Kashiwagi, Kelly Ste-
vens, Beth Miller, Stacy Smith, Tracy De-
Fol, Crissy Collins, Ms. Mason. Front Row:
Phoebe Netzow, Ali Aragon, Trish Win-
gell, Carrie Wong, Annette Enz, and Gina
JUST THE FACTS
1 Casa Grande o-2-0
El Molino 2 o o
from being a
group of individ-
ual players to a
team during the
course of the sea-
sonf' - Jessica
JUST THE FACTS
League 7 2
he junior varsity volley-
ball team, coached by Rita
Weighall, consisted of
four Sophomores and seven Fresh-
men. They were coached on the
three basic skills needed to success-
fully compete in high school vol-
leyball, the bump, the set, and the
hit. Although the majority of the
team was inexperienced, the deter-
mined girls looked strong through-
out the pre-season games.
Despite a frustrating loss to Pe-
taluma in the first league game,
the young tigers remained optimis-
tic. Freshman, Hilary Wakelee, ex-
pressing her good sportsmanship,
remarked,"The first game was a
definite disappointment, but it
Laurie Sanchetti concentrates hard while
intercepting a tough shot,
made us work harder so we could
become a better, winning team."
With this same positive atri-
tude, the IV team, playing their
second match against the Peta-
luma Trojans, defeated the pre-
viously undefeated team in two
As the season progressed, the
dedicated team members learned
more about the game of volleyball
and were better prepared for the
next few years where they will defi-
nitely be a team to watch out for.
Perhaps jenny Sheldon said it
best, summing the season up with,
"We were strong for a young team
and we will come baclc even stron-
ger next year."
Front row: Mindee Kashiwagi, Hilary Wa-
lcelee, jessica Hines, Gladys Caulderon,
Carla Horn, and julie Solcolilc. Back row:
Theresa Rusinski, Michelle Zyromski,
Mandy Hines, jenny lVIcNally, Laurie
Sanchetti, jill Hardy, Rita Weighall, and
Winning With D
gg he best offense is a good
T defensef' a popular saying
with many coaches, was wonder-
fully exemplified by the Varsity
Tiger Basketball team, The Tigers
were using their tenacious defense
throughout the year, holding their
opponents to a less than 45?
shooting percentage while winning
their games by an average of IO
"This team has the best defense
live ever coached," said coach
Larry Jay. "They just donit give
up. They constantly cause the oth-
er team to turn the ball over, which
sets up our fast break, the highest
percentage shot in basketball."
Led by a starting line-up that
contained three posible SCL all-
leaguers, the strong, outside shoot-
ing Eric Janssen, the powerful in-
side player, Shawn Davison, and
the all around expert play of three
year Varsity veteran, Matt Grech,
the Tigers were, to no one's sur-
prise, a fierce competitor in Son-
oma County basketball. These re-
markable players combined their
talents with the strong, intimidat-
ing rebounding force of Mike
Hayes and the relentless point
racking abilities of Dan Kida. This
fearsome starting team, along with
excellent bench play, were a defi-
nite force to be reckoned with in
With their physical abilities
well in hand, before the start of the
season, it looked like Analyis only
problems were going to be mental.
"We came into the pre-season
thinking that Santa Rosa was the
team to beat," stated Eric Janssen,
Hand we ended up handing them a
IO point loss."The Tigers, howev-
er, seemed to get it together fairly
fast, fast enough that is to propel
them to a number 2 SPOI in pre-
season, Redwood Empire stand-
This, evidently, was to be a
good omen for the SCL cham-
pionship Tigers, for they finished
league with a 9-1 record, 2 I-9 over-
all. This exemplary performance
allowed Analy to advance to the
NCS regional playoffs where they
reached the end of their best sea-
"One of the reasons
we're so successful is
because no one is
better than anyone
else and that makes
us play as a unit."
- Shawn Davison
Three year varsity player Matt Grech sinks
another free throw.
Front row:lVlarlc Dahl, Barry Wong, Matt Back row: Coach Larry Jay, .lohn Reade,
Cazarotti, Matt Grech, Aldofo Mendoza, Eric Janssen, Mike H3YCS,Sl12Wfl DHVISOH,
and Dan Kida. Mike Lewis, and Brent Allee.
Letting it soar from the corner Eric Janssen,
sinks a outside shot against Sonoma.
Soaring high, Shawn Davison snares a re-
bound against a strong Healdsburg team.
i JUST THE FACTS
League 9- 1 -0
Analy 72 El Molino 63
Analy 81 Casa Grande 74
Analy 74 Petaluma 69
Analy 74 Sonoma 57
Analy 83 Healdsburg 75
Analy 78 El Molino 61
Analy 84 Casa Grande 79
Analy 63 Petaluma 70
Analy 67 Sonoma 55
Analy 67 Healdsburg 56
shoots as Kevin Hargis waits
for the rebound.
Sully shoots for two.
JUST THE FACTS
Analy 44 vs St. Helena 41
Analy 36 vs St. Vincent 22
Analy 39 vs Piner 26
Analy 53 vs Napa SI
Analy 24 vs Cardinal
Analy 31 vs Ulciah 53
Analy 35 vs Montgomery 36
El Molino 45
Casa Grande 38
El Molino 41
Casa Grande 48
znd in Santa Rosa JV Tourn,
3rd in Analy JV Tourn.
- ..... .i
JV Boys Basketball
Tigers Prove Toughness
he Junior Varsity was in a
T heated race for the league
championship. The Tigers played
tough every game, winning con-
stantly, losing only four times-
three of them to the same team.
With leading players, Eric
Hansen, Tony Miller, Kevin Sul-
ly, and Kevin Hargis, the Tigers
proved to be a dominant fighting
force. Clever teamwork and skill-
Eric Hansen looks for a Tiger to pass to.
fully maneuvered plays left other
teams behind as the JV Tigers
powered their way through win
Eric Hansen ponted out that
the team played each game at the
level of their opponents. If they
played a good opponent, the team
rose to the challenge, if the oppo-
nent was a poor team, the same
idea applied. "Basically, we did the
very minimum necessary to win."
Especially vital to the team was
starting forward, Kevin Hargis,
who was named as an All Tourna-
ment Player at the Santa Rosa Iu-
nior Varsity Tournament. All in
all, the Tigers consistently played
with enthusiasm and a drive to win
and their efforts paid off as the
Tigers captured the SCL JV title.
1 ' ...f I
,b -. .. :af
Z .M , wg
Front row: Michael McBride, lason Smith,
Kevin Sully, Tony Miller, Chris Williams.
Back row: Coach Michael McBride, Steve
Delasantos, Robert Malay, Kevin Hargis,
Greg Gloyd, Tony Martin, Jack Thomas,
Eric Hansen, jason Brown, Craig Nordby,
and Matt Franci.
Kevin Sully fires a pass to a team mate.
"We played accord-
ing to how our oppo-
nents played- both
well and poor, and
we still Won!"
- Eric Hansen
IV Boys Basketball
ead by a team featuring four
L six-footers, Analy's Freshmen
went into the pre-season with high
hopes of finishing in the SCL top
three. Using a fastbralce offense,
hoping to run the other team off
the court, the Tigers played close
games throughout the pre-season.
"We have good speed," head
coach, Roger Wilson said. "We
just need a little more practice time
together, running our offense as a
team." With good scoring from
Peter King and team leadership
from point guard, Mario Tellez,
the Tigers went into regular rea-
son with an excellent attitude.
"We,re getting better each
game," said Kevin Parish. "Our
team is molding together and we
are going to be a major force in the
SCL." Using a by-the-book de-
fense, not allowing their oppo-
nents many free throw shots, and
causing a lot of turnovers to start
their fast brake, Analy finished the
season leaving their competitors
with an implanted memory of who
to watch out for in the years to
come. Jim Ghiradelli said, NWe fi-
nally got it all together and we did
almost everything right in league.
Next year, we'll be awesome."
Front row: Mario Tellez, Adam Ballard,
Jason Schmuhl, Ross Kashiwagi. Second
row: David jones, jim Giardelli, John Sef-
ton, Mark Cazarotti, and Kevin Parrish.
Back row: Ass. Coach Rich Cundall, Chris
Myers, Peter King, Chad Lander, jason
Moore, Son Poisson, and Coach Roger
"We have the height
and the speed all we
need is the exper-
JUST THE FACTS
Analy 27 El Molino 45
Analy 32 Casa Grande 34
Analy 37 Petaluma 55
Analy 40 Sonoma 30
Analy 52 Healdsburg 39
Analy 35 El Molino 41
Analy 53 Casa Grande 58
Analy 38 Petaluma 55
Analy 44 Sonoma 53
Analy 44 Healdsburg 52
Advancing the ball up court, Mark Cazar-
otti starts the fast break offense.
As the Tigers play a tough Ukiah team, After the steal, John Sefton brings the ball
the bench cheers their team on. up court,
Making the first free throw, Peter King is
set to sink the second against Ukiah.
he Varsity Girls Basketball
T team showed speed and skill
during the 1986-87 season. With
twelve players the varsity team
fought hard for their wins, and
with only five seniors in the line up
of twelve, the young team still
One disadvantage for the team
was their size. Being one of the
shortest teams in the league, the
players had a hard time collecting
rebounds. This, however, enabled
the team to concentrate on aggres-
sive offense. According to Coach
Scott Lane, "Since the team was
small Qin heightj I worked them
on using the fast break to get quick
layupsf' The team also needed to
be quick with their passes to the
guards so they can dribble down
In addition to performing well,
the players were also close friends.
"Being a part of the team this year
has given me a chance to get to
know new people, as well as giving
me the chance to be with my old
teammates," comments Junior
Erin Gulish. Stacey Stevens
agrees, "Being friends, and being
together as a team enables us to
play more effectively."
The Varsity Girls had many ad -
vantages including quick players
and close relationships. These led
to an exciting and successful sea-
Girls Varsity Basketball
After the referee signals, Erin Gulish lool
fo! an open teammate,
Coach Scott Lane gives advice to Kelly
Turner and Kelly Bunting during a time
Front row: Tamara Poole, Teresa Rucinski,
Meagan Schmelzer, Georgia Walsh, Dan-
elle Cabral, and Sarah Knock.
X X Back row: Jenny Fortsch, Stacey Stevens,
Jenny Fortsch starts the fast break.
Another picture perfect free throw by Sta-
"The Varsity Girls
this year had a lot of
the age differences
we feel the team got
-Kelly Bunting and
Erin Gulish, Ali Aragon, Kelly Bunting,
d Kelly Turner.
JUST THE FACTS
Analy 36 El Molino 34
Analy 32 Casa Grande 63
Analy 45 Petaluma 46
Analy 27 Sonoma 44
Analy 35 I-Iealdsburg 83
Analy 47 El Molino 45
Analy 48 Casa Grande 42
Analy 33 Petaluma 56
Analy 53 Sonoma 52
Analy 31 Healdsburg 67
Girls Varsity Basketball
Jamie Duddleston used good form while
preparing for tlu' sliot.
HI really enjoyed
playing on the team
this year, it was fun
and good exper-
Girls j.V. Basketball
jenny Sheldon carefully takes n slior l le
teammate Jamie Duddleston loolc
LWNLM X t' A:Z:L.,.W,LI, L:,L::, LL L LL
LALL L L ,,gL..,,. N
wf W if
e 1' :X
rc LLLL -
unior Varsity girls basketball
played with intense energy dur-
ing the season. With three fresh-
man players, two juniors, and the
rest sophomores, the Tigers im-
pressed their opponents with their
talent and enthusiasm.
Leading the j.V. Tigers was
Coach Leroy Weighall. According
to Lori Pittman, "Coach Weighall
is a good influence to all of us, he
makes us work hard but he also
puts a little fun into it." Also lead-
ing the team were starters Tami
Konecny, Lori Sanchetti, Jenny
As the defenders look on, Michelle Zyr-
omski takes a shot.
Sheldon, jamie Duddleston, and
During practice the team con-
centrated on making quick layups,
set shots, and also free throws.
Heather Matthews commented,
"Our shots are not that good. Gut
defense, however, makes up for the
mistakes we make on offense." De-
fense was the key to the teams vic-
Because of the friendships and
past team experiences of the indi-
vidual players the team had unity
which led to success. Continued
success can be expected as the play-
ers grow more in experience and
mental awareness for the game.
Analy 4Q El Molino 26
Analy 46 Casa Grande 24
Analy 20 Petaluma 26
Analy 27 Sonoma 24
Analy 22 Healdsburg 36
Analy 57 E1 Molino 36
Analy 55 Casa Grande 28
Analy 34 Petaluma 33
Analy 37 Sonoma zo
Analy 21 I-Iealdshurg 26
ront row: Jenny Sheldon, Lori Sanchetti, Looking down court, Lori Sanchetti makes
.lanna Rusconi, Kim Etter, Jamie Dudd- 3 P355-
ston, and Lori Pittman.
ack row: Sonya Corhet, Heather Mat-
iews, Tami Konecny, Laurie Montango,
lichelle Zyromski, and Coach Leroy
Sports 1 6 5
Girls j.V. Basketball
Dribbling for Success
he 1986-87 Freshman girlis
T basketball team showed skill
and talent in their first season.
After slowly, but successfully
adapting to playing basketball on a
high school level, these competi-
tive players pooled their talents
and went on a winning streak.
Basketball requires speed, skill
and dexterity. The girl's team
showed all these periodically. They
showed team work and sportsman-
ship, as well as a sheer desire to
have fun. With a couple of strong
players leading the game, the
young tigers proved they had what
it took to be a competitive team.
Adapting to playing on a high
school level was hard work at first,
but Coach Lujan was sure that his
young team would learn the basic
fundamentals by the end of the
After the three best scorers on
the freshman team were promoted
to Junior Varsity, the team had to
get to work and make points them-
selves. Their unrelenting coach
Girls Frosh. Basketball
Front row: Mindee Kashiwagi, Hillary Wa-
kelee, Aimee Spence, and Chelsea Dorenzo.
Back row: Lisa Brians, jill Hardy, Jackie
Hurt, Andy Polley, Jennifer Reynolds.
told them to just keep shooting-
sooner or later a basket would be
With the kind of support and a
fresh new feeling for fun, the girls
did their best and came out of the
season as winners.
Mindee Kashiwagi waits outside the key for
an opportunity to pass.
'X X , A, Q
helsea Dorenzo dribhles downcour
t. jennifer Reynolds fires a pass to jackie Hurt
Chelsea Dorenzo looks
JUST THE FACTS
League up to I f 87
Analy zz Slater
jr. High 36
Analy 31 Cool:
jr. High 24
Analy 18 El Molino 38
Analy 42 Marin
Analy 38 Redwood I9
Analy I4 San Marin IO
Analy 24 San Rafael 16
Analy I4 Redwood IO
Analy I2 San Rafael 6
uOurs is a basically
team, but on any
given night we can
be very offensive to
- Coach Lujan
Girls Frosh. Basketball
Lifting his opponent off the ground, Doug
Absher maneuvers for a better grip. f
Dominating over his opponent, Bob Wyatt Brett Ewart strains to get his pin.
works on his hold. A
Work Poys Off
restling requires intense
mental discipline as well as
a finely tuned body. The Analy
Tiger wrestling team had these
two requirements and also a huge
amount of team spirit to propel
them to victory.
Grueling practices and mean-
ingful pep-talks molded the team
into strong, quick and clever wres-
Individual standouts shed
bright spots on the Varsity line-
up. Starting with Mike Fore in the
1oo lb. weight class, Jason Eiserich
in the 1 I9 weightclass, Doug
Absher in 126, Derek Bloomquist
at 132, Bob Wyatt in 191 weight,
and Darren Neider finishing up in
the heavyweight class, they all had
the soon to be realized dream of
going to the state meet in Fresno.
Two exceptional Junior Varsity
members, Freshman, John Eiserich
and Sophomore, Pat Farrell, were
good enough to be Varsity, but
since their weight classes were so
strong, they stayed on as JV. All of
Concentrating to keep control, Derek
Bloomquist holds on tight to his opponent.
Front row: Casey Dooloege, Tim Hargis,
Robin Rowell, Brian McCann, Sean Sher-
man, Sean Ramsey, Nate Sewell, Colby
Phelps, and john Root.
Second row: Pat Farrell, Nick Gloyd, Doug
Absher, Jason Eiserich, Derek Bloomquist,
john Eiserich, Brett Ewart, Luke Donohue.
Back row: Marc Dunia, Peter Andrews,
Eric West, Bruno Pedrini, Mike Young,
Kenny Roberts, Bobby Wyatt, Canyon
Fisher, Greg Porterfield and Darren
the aforementioned athletes have
shown outstanding talent in this
difficult and highly demanding
The practices alone were a
mighty test of strength for even
the toughest wrestlers. An average
day consisted of a half hour of
warm-ups, 40 stretches and drills, a
half hour of new moves or scrim-
mage wrestling, 45 minutes of new
and different drills, with the last
I5 minutes going to intense phys-
ical conditioning. Between each of
these sessions, there was a brief rest
where new moves were demon-
strated and pep-talks were given.
Thats two hours of highly in-
tense, physically and mentally de-
manding training. The team defi-
nitely benefited from these wor-
kouts, however, and with the
superior leadership of a competent
coaching staff, Analy's wrestling
Tigers went on to many victories,
taking second in the SCL Cham-
Analy 63 San Rafael IO
Analy 54 Cloverdale 21
Analy placed 7th in San
3rd in Bill McKenzie
.1 JUST THE FACTS
The Force Behind Ancily Spirit
pirit has finally been an evi-
dent force behind Analy
High and it is the presence of the
Analy Pep Squad which has ele-
vated this new-found enthusiasm.
The squad consisted of eight Var-
sity Pom, five Varsity Cheer, seven
JV Pom, and seven Freshmen
Having Freshmen cheerleaders
this year, unlike many past squads,
significantly increased the school's
spirit. Coordinator, Shelly Saenz
expressed, "I was very happy when
the girls started to incorporate
some stunts, on their own, into the
The junior Varsity squad
cheered their hearts out through-
out both football and basketball
seasons with unbridaled spirit.
With the positive addition of a
male cheerleader, Masail Elizalde,
the squad helped lead their teams
In addition to the Freshman
and IV squads, the Varsity squad
also had increased enthusiasm.
Varsity Cheer, who are all Seniors,
entertained the crowd by incorpo-
rating many impressive stunts into
their routines. Varsity Pom was
Having two Tiger mascots, Monica Eriksen Varsity Cheer:
and Erika Whitty, boosts Analy spirit twice Lisa LeDonne, Kristy Lystra, jill Hendrick-
as much. son, Kim Witcombe, Vicki Jones, and Lisa
succesful in both interscholastic
cheering and outside activities. In
November, Varsity Pom partici-
pated in their first competition at
Sonoma Valley High School and
came away with an impressive
third place. On january second,
third and fourth, the Varsity Pom
also participated in the H1987 com-
petition of the Starsi' in Ontario,
California. According to Laura
jay, a Senior, "The thing I like
most about cheerleading is per-
forming dance routines. Luckily, it
was this kind of enthusiasm that
the judges looked for."
Helping all of the squads with
their cheers and routines were Su-
san Shepro and john Peters, two
professional choreographers. john
Peters is the 49ers mascot, 4'Hud-
dlesf' These two helped boost the
spirit and enthusiasm of everyone
involved with the cheerleading
Front row: Julie Warren.
Second row: Liz Russell, Jennifer Headlow,
and Rachelle Poncia.
Back row: Brandy Huber, Jenny Beaman,
and Yolanda Vargas.
joelle Peodria, jenny Moore, julie Bou-
chard, Laura Jay, Mary Avilla, Carol Las-
koff, Amy Hansen, and Dionne Ferronato.
Front row: Lisa Miller, and Heather Park.
Second row: Abbie St. Marie, and Rachael
Third row: Dawn Hobbs and Brooke Wit-
Back row: Masail Elizalde.
been a good exper-
ience and I enjoyed
cheering for our
- Rachelle Poncia
Sports 1 1
2 ll ,C
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1 - 4 ' A .
Front row: Troy Hill, jeff Sheldon, Adam
Benjamin, Eric Reynolds, 'lim Routh, Carl
Estabrook, and Clint Dannebring.
Back row: Coach Jail: Stevens, Joel Baum- Hash, and Kirk Siedentopf.
gardner, Brian Wingard, Kyle Hellums,
Robbie Lazarlc, Todd Beclcstead, Shannon
u J., -.'.'imv..a.
mi.. 3, ig. Q
-i f ,dxf-ff fora
Lefr-fielder Robbie Lazarlc takes a swing at
a Cardinal Newman fastball.
Wa-.amw'w-Af 2"L' "Wir" Sf-
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his year's Analy Varsity
Baseball team proved that
they had a lot of talent and spirit.
They started the season with a
positive outlook and as Senior,
third baseman, Todd Beckstead,
noted, "The team has a lot of tal-
ent. I believe that we have the abili-
ty to compete well in the leaguef'
Senior, Robbie Lazark, a pitch-
er and a left fielder. stated, "I feel
that as soon as we learn the capa-
bilities of each other, we will play
as a real team, and be really com-
During the pre-season practices,
the pitchers were fortunate to have
had professional assistance. New
York Yankee, Randy Graham,
fAnaly 7799, helped the Varsity
pitching staff immensely. "Were
lucky to have received Randy,s
help since he was an All-American
college pitcher from Fresno State."
remarked one of Analy's pitchers,
Coach Stevens' positive outlook
during the pre-season was reflected
in his statement. "I think that
some of the younger kids have a lot
of enthusiasm. Hopefully, it will
carry through to their Senior
"The biggest challenge we'll
face,', continued Coach Stevens,
"is getting our injured players
back. When we are all working to-
gether, then we will be very com-
petitive in the S.C.L.'
The 1987 Varsity Tigers repre-
sented their school in the fine,
proud tradition that has always
been synonymous with Analy
"We played as a team all
Patiently, Todd Beckstead awaits the pitch
.Q fn K . ga, ....,c..,,,:kt:M.V W. 'MMR NNN
First baseman Carl Estabrook is ready for
anything hit his way,
Watching the ball fly into the left field Reaching for the ball joe Tollini is ready to
corner Kevin Sully finishes his perfect record the putout at first.
... ,fyu--...X ,.,.,, ny. M
-- - Q 'K a ,-14 M,
9--wi K if 2 'K
1 ll A
Front row: Zack Ward, Greg Porterfielcl, Chris Duff, jared Piclcrell, jason Smith, jeff johnson, David Visser, jack Thomas,
Kevin Sully, Joe Tollini, and Scott Slater. and Jason Sutter. Back row: Coach Mike Derelc Warren, Robert Miller.
Second row: Bucl Dodge, Doug Graves, Heffernon, Scott Matern, Michael Maker,
1 4 Sports
Vith extreme concentration jared Piclcrell
ready to throw a fastball.
he JV Tigers ripped into
the season with high expec-
tations and a well-kindled spirit.
Expertly coached by Mike Heffer-
non, the Analy Boys of Summer
entered the pre-season honed to
physical perfection. As far as raw
ability went. Coach Heffernon
stated. "This is one of the most
talented teams I've had the plea-
sure of coaching."
The Tigers strong offensive
ability allowed them to destroy
their opponents by either sustain-
ing a long rally, or attacking with
the long ball. The members of the
Tiger outfield, including Chris
Duff and Scott Slater, swatted up
a storm, sending the feeble pitches
of opposing teams to all parts of
Defensively, the boys show-
cased an ominous pitching staff
that muted the bats of most would-
be hitters. Coupled with an envel-
oping infield, all around the horn,
the Tigers became known as "the
Hoovers," vacuuming everything
in sight. On the defense, Sopho-
more, Kevin Sully boasted, "Our
defense played a big part in a lot of
our victories. They just seemed to
be able to get anything that was
In a nutshell, the vibrant JV
squad played heads-up ball, dis-
playing fierce competitive spirit,
while spearheading an assault on
the SCL title,
Winning With Discipline
oached by jim Bertoli, Dan
Graham, and Dale Oahr,
fall Analy alumnij the Freshmen
baseball team broke new ground in
team spirit and competitiveness.
One of the prime concerns of the
coaches was to improve the disci-
pline of the young players, thus
improving their future playing
days in IV and Varsity.
Coach Bertoli sums it up. "Cf
course a winning team would be
great, but this is a situation where
the total learning experience is top
Early in March, the tension
mounted as twenty two freshman
boys competed for the limited po-
sitions on the team. Eighteen play-
ers received the Tiger uniforms.
Throughout every game and every
practice, the young tigers learned
more and more about the funda-
mentals of their sport. Coach Ber-
toli found them to be very willing
to learn. "They are improving
with every game."
Todd Gillen, Freshman left
fielder, capped off the season say-
ing, "We all tried very hard and,
in the end, I'm pretty sure that no
one really regretted the exper-
l. .- ....i
'tThis team will chal-
lenge for the SCL Ti-
Fielding the grounder Mike Fore turns the Uncoiling a strong throw from short stop
first part of a double play.
Jarrod Wilson records the assist at first.
K we ..
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W vi ,r-.. , v x T ,,
Lefty Jason Moore releases an explosive
El Moline Analy
Tomales j.V. Analy
Tomales J.V. Analy
EI Molino Analy
Cardinal Newman Analy
Tomales LV. Analy
Front rowg Jason Paine, Eliclora Guerrero, Lucerro. Back row, Coach Danny Gram, an Martindrzle, Mark Casarotti.
Russel Sransbury, Mike Fore, Brian Jarrod Wilson, Scott Green, Kevin Parrish,
McCann, jim Ghirardelli, jon Sefton, Eli Jason Moore, Chris Myers, Ted Mills, Bri-
Strong Stort in
he Varsity Softball team be-
gan their intense practices
in early Febuary. Practicing every
day after school for two to three
hours, the team prepared them-
selves for the upcoming competi-
With six returning Varsity
players, Mary Avilla, Lisa Le-
Donne, Marcy MacKenzie, Ka-
trice Mossman, Teresa Rucinski,
and Carrie Wong, the team had
started with an abundance of
strenth and experience. The ma-
jority of the team were Juniors
with the rest of the team consisting
of five Seniors and one Sopho-
There were many strong points
in the Varsity Softball team.
Three players, Tami Konecny,
Lisa LeDonne, and Sophomore,
Teresa Rucinski, led the team with
their impressive pitching. Offen-
sively, the whole team contributed.
"Every player had the potential to
hit a long ball and get on base,"
emphasized Senior, Marcy Mac-
The wide range of personalities
added a great diversity to the team.
Coach Mike Sherron said, "De-
spite the different personalities,
each member was easy to coach."
Stacey Stevens added, "Working
together and getting along made
for an extremely successful sea-
Talent and strength were the
characteristics of the Varsity team.
According to Coach Sherron,
"The team, at the start of the sea-
Using smart strategy, Teresa Rucinski
bunts to advance her teammates.
son, was just as strong as last year's
team at the end of the 1986 sea-
son.', Because of this strength, An-
aly's Varsity Girls Softball Team
evolved and progressed into a suc-
cessful, and competitive organiza-
Front row: Teresa Rucinski, Mary Avilla,
Marcy MacKenzie, and jamie Duddleston,
Second row: Stephanie Wilson, Lisa Le-
Dunne, and Georgia Walsh.
Back row: Katrice Mossman, Stacey Ste-
vens, Tami Konecny, Dori West, Carrie
Wong, and Coach Mike Sherron.
"This has been an excit-
ing year. Especially since
we have worked so Well
as a united competitive
,,, ,W ,P f
lt, if W ,144
th I up
' sink' " Y, 7
Lisa lseDonne fires a pitch to the waiting
,,...-W My .g
', ,,. "" Q y
Stacey Stevens hurls the ball to first base.
With a strong toss Mary Avilla throws the
Kristina jones catches a fly ball.
SCL League Games
April I4 Healdsburg ,
April 16 El Molino
April 28 Petaluma
April 30 Casa Grande
May 5 Sonoma
May 7 Healclsburg
May I2 El Mulino A
May I4 Petaluma A
May I9 Casa Grande
May 21 Sonoma
slams the ball over the
We had a fun year be-
ause of all the team spir-
- Misha Larro
Front row: Laura l.eDonne, Kelly Stevens,
Chelsea, Dorenzo, and Mendy Tuhtan.
Second row: Alanna Rusconi, Crystal Ben-
net, Megan Schmeltzer, Ienny Sheldon,
and Kristina Jones.
Baclc row: Coach Leroy Weighall, Kim Et-
ter, Misha Larro, Sonja Corbett, and Kami
tsfsi, A 1 g - sf i .
.1 A' ' f j . f
. . -: . x - s r,
Witli concentration and skill, Lara Le-
Donne pitches the ball.
ne of the best things about
the JV Softball team was
that all of the girls knew their posi-
tion well, and they all played to
their highest potential.
Defense was a strong point in
the 1987 squad. With returning
player, Misha Larro, at shortstop,
and Laura LeDonne leading the
pitching staff, the JV Tigers were
destined for victory. Misha Larro
was also the team captain. As
Coach Leroy Weighall so aptly
put it, "She was a talce charge play-
Misha and Laura were the only
returning players. The rest were
Chelsea Dorenzo slides safely home.
Freshmen. Their apparent lack in
experience was more than made up
for with their desire to play and
Coach Weighall expressed his
hopeful anticipation early on in
the season. "We have good athe-
letes out there - I think we'll have a
successful season," Weighall also
mentioned that he expected his
young team to finish very well in
the league - either first or second.
ractice paid off for the boys'
track team. Practices were
every afternoon from 2:45 to 4:00
pm. With varied workouts, the
team progressed into a better and
better state of competitiveness.
The workouts ranged from run-
ning long and short distances to
Weightlifting and doing numerous
stretches and speed build-ups.
The introduction of a new
coach, Jay Aliff, gave a refreshing
change to the atmosphere of the
season. With new ideas and a
much needed sense of enthusiasm,
Coach Aliff helped the team to
unify and emerge winners.
Senior, Greg Hansen, com-
mented, "The new coach made an
improvement on the success of our
teamf, Most track meets were on
Wednesday or Thursday after-
noons, with a few special meets for
Craig Nordby hurls the discus with deter-
Front Row: Chris Arian, Blair Barnes, Jeff
Balladone, Derek Bloomquist, Mike Post,
Jason Eiserich, Richard Capone, Casey
Doolaege, Sam Smith, Josh Izzarelli.
Second Row: Ethan Izzarelli, Craig
Nordby, Jason Brown, Darry Wong, Mark
Mclntire, Max Banner, Pat Farrell, Stever
Bartnowski, Brett Ewart, Jay Aliff.
Back Row: Jeremy Smith, Greg Hansen,
Peter Andrews, Estevan Avila, Darren
Neider, Brian O'Neal, David Lichtenburg,
John Eiserich, David Lindt, Dave Lamb,
Steve Silva, Todd Grodrian.
Jason Eiserich pushes his way over the pole
vault bar, Jason has done the pole vault for
I April I5
"What we lacked in
depth, we made up for in
- Jay Aliff
- . ,ig
Giving his all, Darren Neider releases the
. :a a X..- -YS f ggi X
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shot put at Santa Rosa High.
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waste' Ti' ,V
With intense concentration Max Banner
gets set for the loo meter race.
Second year hurcller, Heather Wakelee
.v,'rIN- V '
With one lap left, Ali Haessler approaches
the first turn of the 800 meter race.
muy, fm 'MW
leans as she competes in the loo meter low
li , l l ell
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Awaiting the hand-off, Brigitte Elder,
watches as her teammate approaches with l"' Vrhr '
the baton, i i Q t
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Girls Prove Superior
irls made up the majority of
the '87 track team. They
were mostly Sophomores and Ju-
niors, with only two returning
Senior girls, Becky Knock, and Ra-
chael Kingsbury. The younger re-
turning veterans included Juniors
Karina Izzarelli, Kyra Kissam, El-
len Lambert, and Heather Wake-
lee, Sophomore returnees include
Elaine Jenkins, Brigitte Elder, Ali
Haessler, Jennie Hailey, Noelle
McBride, Darline Miller, Jennifer
Sobrero, and Virginia Kalvin.
The large numbers gave the
girls depth and character, which is
important to win. It is often better
to take more seconds and thirds,
instead of a few firsts, because
more points are gained that way.
This year's team combined quality
with quantity. The stronger areas
balanced out the weaker areas, cre-
ating a well-rounded, competitive
group of athletes.
Front Row: Mrs. Young, Mrs. Titus, Lina
Aubin, Tressa Boudlen, Jackie Hurt, Kyra
Kissam, Tracy Defoe, Ellen Lambert.
Second Row: Nicole Michalski, Becky
Knock, Racheal Kingsbury, Darline Miller,
Elaine Jenkins, Karina Izzarelli, Maryann
Sieber, Jenny Reynolds, Jenny Sobrero.
Back Row: Sarah Knock, Brigitte Elder,
Tina Mertle, Jezra Largman, Noelle
McBride, Ali Haessler, Jennifer Hailey,
Gina Carnalli, Jessica Hinds, Doris Neu-
"It,s important for girls
to be in a team with
boys. They can be a part
of a team, and stand out
as individuals at the
- Cherry Young
Matt Casarori bends backwards ro let out a
cannon of a serve.
With killer instinct Jonny Walker slams the
"I enjoyed being a part
of this team because we
had the talent and the
desire to winf,
1 6 Sports
Desire to Win
xperienced and ready to go,
the Analy boys, tennis team
started their season ahead of their
competitors. According to Matt
Casarotti, "This year's team
showed experience and a lot of
depth. I felt we had the best top
five players than any other SCL
team." There was a tremendous
amount of movement in the ranks
because of the closeness in ability.
Kevin Stupfel added, "The com-
petitiveness among other team
members pushed all of us and gave
us the edge over all of our oppo-
With seven returning varsity
players, Matt Casarotti, Jason
Beardslee, Bret Clark, Mark
Doyle, Kevin Stupfel, johnny
Walker, and Kevin Murnane, the
team had an abundance of exper-
ience and strengh. When asked
jason Beardslee concentrates on the win-
about the secret to the team's suc-
cess Bret Clark responded with,
"We're privileged. It's as simple as
Mark Doyle stated, "This
year,s team had some new faces
and with the combined strength of
its veterans, the team had a strong
desire to win." The new faces con-
Pront row: Mark Doyle, Dan Capriles, An-
dre Irenia, Tim Hargis, Brian Ridel, and
Back row: Bret Clark, john Walker, Kevin
Stupfel, jason Beardslee, Matt Casarotti,
Kevin Murnane, and Coach .lalil Beuchel.
sisted of Brian Ridel, Dan Ca-
priles, Tim Hargis, and john War-
rick. These players had a real inter-
est in the game plus a profound
ability to play well.
At the end of November, the
tennis courts were surprisingly re-
surfaced, the result of a letter from
the girls' tennis team to the admin-
istration concerning the deplorable
court conditions. Playing on the
new courts helped the players'
games both mentally and physical-
ly. "The tennis team really de-
served to have the courts redone!"
stated coach Jailil Beuchel.
With the courts resurfaced and
with a strong desire to win, the
Analy boys' tennis team came out
strong and successful.
With the flick of a hand, and a flare of an
eye, Kevin Stufel puts the ball into the sky.
A Teclm with
ast spring, the badminton
team started to prepare for
their third season. The first year,
in 1985, the badminton players
came in fourth while in their sec-
ond year, they rallied for third.
With five other teams in the
league: El Molino, Santa Rosa,
Montgomery, Piner, and Peta-
luma, the Analy team had some
Badminton is played with ra-
quets and shuttle cocks on a court
divided by a net. The game re-
quires quick reflexes and superb
conditioning. Basic techniques are
easy to learn, yet much practice
and concentration are required to
perfect the skills needed to become
an expert at the sport.
According to coach, Rita
Weighall, "Badminton is a great
competition sport for first-time
athletes. Anyone can become in-
"This year we proved
that if we work hard
enough we can overcome
- Jennifer Johnson
Matches were played on Tues-
days and Thursdays with five sin-
gles and two doubles teams. Mem-
bers not on Varsity could still play
in "courtesy" matches if there were
enough extra players from each
team. This gave the beginners a
chance to play competitively.
Towards the end of the season,
the badminton team played in a
few tournaments, including one
hosted by Analy. Analy's young
team ended the year with great
performances, both individually,
and as a team.
Ali Aragon anxiously watches her shot go
over the net.
With a swift stroke, jenny McNally smash
es an impressive forehand.
Krysty Lystm and Jenny lVlt'Nqlly wait for
the opponents return,
Dec Kasliiwagi concentrates on where her
X .I J ,W T, T7 April 7 El Moline
y ' . ' ' V .N April 9 Santa Rosa
3 "' ' '- " V ' A W APril I4 Montgomery
April 16 Piner
April 28 Petaluma
April 30 El Molino
May 5 Santa Rosa
May 7 Montgomery
May I2 Piner
May I4 Petaluma
Biitk row: Co .in' lt Rita Wtfigli.ill, Jill Hardy, Kristy Lystra. Nlindec Kasliiwzigi, and 'len-
Andy Pollvy. Sarah King, Kqirrn Lcwis, Ali ny lVlrN11lly. Front row: Tracie Hurd,
Aragon, 4 iiin l Dee Kashiwagi. Mary K.ilvin, jennifer johnson, :md Mau-
Sucond row: lVlg irt' y Fa xlct 'i, lVl.indy Hinds, rccn Crum:
semors on to Week
for the third year in a row.
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I S . 4
The many diversified activities of Analy allow
the school to capture the individuality of it's
students. This year, especially, the students
showed great interest by participating in as many
activities as possible. This year many activities
were initiated by the students which helped
them escape the ordinary.
The year started with the Freshmen reception
which succeeded in giving the Freshmen a taste
of Analy life. Next came Homecoming and the
crowning of the Queen. Near the end of Octo-
ber, class competition week aroused a great deal
of spirit, ending with the Senior class of '87
being pronounced the winner. The spring semes-
ter brought even more activities such as Turna-
bout, the crowning of the King, and the Prom.
In general, the activities this year provided
the students with an excellent outlet for their
immense creative energy. Activities provide the
foundation on which Analy's students build:
making this school 'out of the ordinary'.
Table of Contents if
Competition Week Winners
Competition Weekmm. ............. I92
Halloween ............. 194
Spring playmmmmm.. .......................... 196 5
Christmas Rauynmh ......................... 198
King Candidates ............. i
Turnaboutum-im ................... 202
. -- - .... 4
ii T 'A 'iiii i 'i Q '
As Competition allies
1 - V - With spirit and en-
S thusiasm, the Freshmen,
ERS, -A N - Sophomores, Juniors,
and Seniors thrust
I themselves into spirit
it -': 5 week.
The week started
I If ii ii I with uslob day" where
students came to school dressed as scummy as
humanly possible. The next day was "preppy
day" which left many students confused as they
would commonly fall into that category anyway.
The following day, "nerd day", was perhaps the
most inspired day of all, culminating in the danc-
ing "nerd jamboree" where the nerds did a jig for
the lunch crowd. "Class color day" was next,
bringing out the most overall class spirit, as stu-
dents arrived at school sporting their class color
plastered over their entire bodies, Qwhether it be
with actual attire or paintj. "I couldnit believe
the amount of spirit. One guy even painted his
teeth blue totally sick," remarked Junior,
The float building competition along with
the colorful decorations of the stairways coupled
with the hilarious skits, showed that all classes
could bring out that special Tiger spirit. Overall,
the Seniors prevailed, but all classes can be proud
of their inspired efforts.
Gun. Trimming the streamers, Hannah Cole and Heather Stretching the tape, Stacey Stevens and Gina Carnelli, pull
Knight carry out the theme Friday the 24th. The sophomore together the junior float. The junior's theme was ALIONS.
float had jason in search of the apple,
1 92 ACTIVITIES
Mr. Van Diest and Ms. Walker take time out for a relaxing
cuclclle during the hustled competition week.
I tg '
'lllie lxnrmonizing trio, Jenny Fish, Dann Hawkins and Jenni-
ler Reynolds strut their stuff during the freshman slcit, They
sang uY0ulve lost that Golden Apple" a talcc-off from the
tlieme song of the movie Top
The seniors stampede while displaying their overpowering
spirit. The seniors won first place in the Competition Parade.
Blues brothers, Brian Shimetz and Bryan Peterson, recline
and listen to the good news on the radio of the game. They
succeeded in bringing the team back together for the Big
Rene Larro shows the definite trademark of the senio
spirit. The seniors wore 3-D glasses to show the unified spiri
of their class.
lass of 87 Victor
- " ' . For an unprecedent-
, Q F915 ed third year in a row,
E the class of 1987 won
Spirit Week. With the
My A 1 combination of the
. 'True Blue' theme, the
V A if ixy intricate float, the color-
ful stairway fa bom-
ardment of blue and whiteb, and the Blues
rothers skit, plus the overall spirit of the class,
he Seniors had found the formula to success.
After a week of enthusiasm, loud music, and
dress-up days, Spirit Week culminated in the
competition rally. The Senior skit, a spin off of
the movie "The Blues Brothers," was an on-
slaught of crazy antics and loud music straight
off of the movie soundtrack. Seniors, Bryan Pe-
tersen and Brian Shimitz, starred as Jake and
Elwood Blues, crazy blues musicians "on a mis-
sion from Godf' The mission, of course, was to
re-assemble the varsity football team for the up-
coming Apple Game against arch rival, El Mo-
lino. Apparently the team had been dispersed by
evil El Mo players using torturous tactics. Bill
Duff, one of the team members, was discovered
by Jake and Elwood in a beauty salon, teasing a
customer,s hair. When asked what he was doing
there, he exclaimed, "They tied me down and
made me listen to Wham! records all daylf' In
the end, the team was reunited and, of course,
went on to win the big game, a valid prediction
of what was to come.
The float followed the laid-back attitude of
both the Blues Brothers and the Senior class,
setting Jake and Elwood, reclined in e-z chairs,
watching the Apple Game on t.v.
The Senior stairway, festooned with blue and
'golden apple' with a lifelike drawing of Jake and
Elwood Blues. The stairway was also plastered
with xeroxed photographs of the two bumbling
musicians, their lips inked blue.
The last, and perhaps most important ingre-
dient in the Senior class victory, was the actual
spirit, expressed by a huge percentage of the
class. On class color day, some Seniors went
completely overboard with spirit, arriving at
school with blue lips. Some went further, paint-
ing their entire face, while other brave Seniors
settled for flourescent blue hair. Another inter-
esting Senior ploy was when class president, john
Grech, started handing out numerous amounts
of 3-D glasses to all the Seniors. The red lens, of
course, was punched out, making it impossible to
miss a Senior, walking the halls, with one blue
white streamers and balloons, featured a huge
Yelling with enthusiasm, Dave Phillips cheers on the
senior skit. The senior skit went on to become the winning
skit, as did the class of '87' for the third year in a row.
The seniors prove their stairway to be a winner, for the
Hallowen Transforms Analians
October BISI was a
8 unique and memorable
J. t3A, day. It was a time for
Alf' 6.59" many students to dis-
, if f I p i play their long thought-
ik Q' , khqg out imaginative cos-
i Q i tumCS. The wide assort-
ment ranged from an inspiring Tom Cruise,
from "Top Gunn, to a truly horrid "Bride of
Franlcensteinn, and a seductive Cinderella.
Early in the day, numerous students piled
into the gym to witness the traditional Hallow-
een Rally. This allowed the decorated individuals
to be viewed by the entire student body. At
lunchtime, the Halloween festivities rolled one
with a pumpkin carving contest and a costume
When the bell rang at 2:30, thoughts of the
up-coming night ran through a great many of
the student"s. heads. Halloween fell on a Friday
this year, so many students quickly departed
from school to prepare for the many parties and
festivities of the 'goulish' night.
One Freshmen commented on this year's An-
aly Halloween. "It was a memorable occasion
because people could wear outrageous costumes
and no one would really care. They all thought it
The bride, Eija Haverinen, is an exchange student of Swe-
den, who quickly caught on to the Halloween tradition. She
won first place in the lunch time costume contest.
Even rock stars need to eat. Today David lVlartin's lunch-
time special was a taco salad.
"I think Halloween i
should be taken
more seriously. Can-
dy tampering is a
Clinger look alike, John Grech, spends his day explaining to
the general, he should be granted an honorable disarh on a
count he is phycologically and sexually repressed.
DECE BER 19th
W Holidays at Analy have
a way of warming hearts
and promoting good
spirits. Staff and stu-
dents traveled the halls
wearing red and green,
stopping to trade happy
words or a hug. Even
the cafeteria staff donned their gay apparel, put-
ting on little elveis hats to serve a new Santa
Quizzes, tests, and homework, and all other
various school oriented mental pains were at
times forgotten December 19th, the day before
vacation. Cheer filled the classrooms while many
teachers held Christmas parties. Using sign-up
sheets, the parties were kept well organized and
properly stocked with food and music.
While this season did not bring the tradition-
al Faculty Christmas Skit, it did see a record
canned food drive. Providing a great sense of
generosity and good will for all involved, the
canned food drive also provided the needy of the
community with some much needed relief. By
Exchanging gifts is a fun, uplifting Christmas activity. Kyle
Hellums joins in the spirit.
bringing in over 3,000 cans, the students also
won themselves a free dance, sponsored by radio
station Majic 97, KMGG, co-sponsors of the
drive. A pizza party was also awarded to the
winning first-period class.
December IQ was a relaxing and fun-filled day
for everyone at Analy. The anticipation of the
up-coming 14-day-weekend showed itself in ev-
eryoneis smiling faces and left everyone with a
sense of unity and Christmas spirit to propel
themselves into a happy holiday season.
The refreshments were abundant in Annex 3 on Decem-
ber 19, the clay before vacation. Lisa Smith joins in on the
Dancing elves were the highlight of the Christmas party.
Mr. Van Diest and Jennifer Boyle join in the Christmas
spirit by dancing to a jingle.
Making friends is easy and fun at Christmas time. Brigitte
Tatro toasts to her friendship with Aclelheicl Wessler, an
exchange student from West Germany.
Activities 1 9 9
f a Black and White Christmas
2. ' 1 , With the change of the
, seasons from fall to win-
ter, the holiday season
was upon us, and so the
Black and White Ball
came. The cheer of the
holiday season seemed
Qli fl 1
to add to the festiveness
of the dance.
The attire of the dance was appropriately
black and white, but there was a wide variety of
styles. The attire ranged from sweaters and jeans,
to suits and full length dresses.
Heading the photography, with a Polaroid
camera, was Mr. Paul Van Diest and his Honors
English classes. Together they planned to raise
money to help pay for their AP English test
which costs approximately 540.
The setting was a sleigh dashing through the
snow. People could do any pose they wished,
which added to the fun and excitement of the
night. As Mr. Paul Van Diest exclaimed, "The
informal pictures were great, people really had a
lot of fun!"
The music for the dance was provided by
David Binetti of Sound Investment. Multiple
video screens as well as a bevy of compact disks
added to the excitement of the night. The dance
was sponsored by the Senior class who decorated
the dance floor with pictures of 50's and 60's
As the night came to a close, the students left
satisfied and excited that the fun of the night
marked the beginning of the holiday season.
Vacation is here!!! Peter Orrfelt creates a black and white
party atmospere. After all, it is a time for good cheer, it's
Bringing a more serious aspect, Daniela Kingwill has fun
dancing but remembers the true reason for the holiday.
As jolly elves go, Craig Nun and Kim Bauconi are a cheery
pair. In their matching black ancl white, they gave the
Christmas dance a surprising new cheer,
PO ER and PCDLITICC
Power and politics
swept the stage as Ana-
ly's drama department
skillfully faced the chal-
lenging production of
"Evita,,' the Tony
the and times of Eva Peron, wife
of Argentine dictator, juan Peron.
Not only was this a difficult production,
fhundreds of lights, full orchestra, wireless mi-
crophonesj, but a controversial one as well. Was
Eva Peron a selfish, greedy power monger who
used her beauty to rise to the Top? Or, was Eva a
Peron, Ethan Smith, stands firmly behind his Eva, joanie
Allen, as she speaks to the Argentine population. In this
scene, she explains her rise to power.
The poor lower class of Argentina was hurt the most by
the death of their Mother Mary, Eva Peron.
savior for her country, responsible for stabilizing
Argentina and becoming it's strength and moth-
Director, Amy Glazer-Connolly lead the pow-
erful cast of Joni Allen and Eileen Timberman as
Eva, and Ethan Smith as Juan Peron. Mark
Edwards Gloyd held the important role of the
omnipotent and ever present Che Guevera, a
student revolutionary and the narrator of the
Even with an outstanding cast, "Evita" had
it's scary moments. On the last Sunday Matinee,
there was a power outage during the production
"Everyone looked around at each other, won-
dering what was happening, then we just kept
giong, pretending that nothing was wrong.
After about three minutes the power went back
on.', stated Susan Frank, who played an Argen-
tinian factory worker.
All seven shows were performed with amazing
integrity. "Evita" is not a typical high school
play and in fact, Analy was the first high school
to ever attempt this theatrical feat. But with the
help of Analy alumnus, Gregg Victor, who chor-
eographed the show, Judy Crowley, an SRT
choral director, and Mario Simon, a professional
actor who was Part of the original broadway cast,
Amy Glazer-Connoly gave the cast that inner
strength necessary to succeed in such a tremen-
HA New Argentinaf! This scene portrays the political
urmoil occuring at the time of Eva Peron. She was the
'ommon peoples symbol of hope and a New Argentina,
"It was really amazing
that we finally pulled it off,
because we were known as
the "bad Boys." The trans-
formation between rehearsal
to the performance was in-
Magaldi, played by Troy Simoni, was a well lcnown singer
and short lived boyfriend of Eva, He was responsible for
initially bringing her to Buenos Aires and introducing her to
the entertainment industry,
Lost in Stars
he evening began
early on March
sixth. For some, the
drive to the exotic res-
taurant started out the
romantic night, For
most others, dinner was
held at a more convenient and local restaurant.
Places like the Sheraton, Chez Peyo, the Villa,
and the Hilltop Cafe' were all popular.
Hln a group of six," stated Megan Schmelzer,
"I took my date, Jim Routh, to Orlando's in
Santa Rosa. The hours we spent getting ready
payed off when the owner payed for free deserts.
It was cappuccino cake for all, then we headed
for Analy and the dance floor."
thralled and "lost in the stars." David Buchholz
captured the moments for the many couples that
attended through professional photos.
Helping couples roclc to the new dance tunes,
the "TNT Enterprises" turned the Turnabout
The Turnabout was especially stressed as a
"drug free" activity. The dance, which was held
during Sebastopolis annual HDrug Awareness
Week" helped wind down five days of reinforc-
ing the importance of teenage fun without
The days following the dance brought forth
newly discovered relationships, renewed friend-
ships, and memories that would last forever. Tri-
cia Wingell summed up the evening by saying,
Analy's very own main gym was the location "It was one of the best dances that I've ever been
of the Turnabout. The couples seemed en- to."
Top Hats and Tails set the scene as Mark Newton, jay Russ,
5 and Zack Hailey enter the 87 Tournabout "Lost In the
Dressing up for this event is a definite highlight, but for
Chris Wadman and Karina Izzarelli dancing the night away
One alternative way to get involved was selling refreshments.
Lee Worden, Helen Vogl, and Beatrice Schmitz enjoy the
night and share their services, They are members of Tiger
Activities 20 5
Iezra Largman and Noel Mcbride smile in friendship after
school. Both are looking forward to their senior year while
enjoying their stay at Analy.
f X li ......,
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if F sei
X Qi N s
11 . ,Saws .
The help given by the community is a large
part of the reason Analy is an out of the ordinary
high school. The Sebastopol merchants employ
many students, thus helping them to prepare for
future employment and letting them earn some
extra money. The local businesses also help, fi-
nancially, by supporting and donating to the
various clubs and sports programs at Analy. Pur-
chasing advertisements in the AZALEA and
giving discounts for student body card holders
are just some of the many ways the community
helps the school. Undoubtably, without this
help, Analy would not have achieved the stature
it now holds.
Analy's outstanding academic and sports pro-
grams, along with the staff and the students,
were all factors in Analyis reception of The
Distinguished School Award, an award reserved
for only the top 3 percent of all California high
schools. Another contribution to this high rat-
ing is that ever-present Tiger pride which all of
the students and staff enjoy.
As the year comes to an end, students can
proudly say that they gave Analy their best, and
Analy gave it right back. Hopefully, with the
continued support of parents, community, staff
and students, this tradition will continue and
Analy will always remain in it's cherished posi-
tion: Out of the ordinary.
ble of Contents .
Ads. ............,.......... . ..... ii
Indexmm ...................... 208
Index ............. 234
Yesteryear .... . ................ 236
Closingmm ........ .. .............. 238
' ..... ..... . ..................... . . aa
Closmg.. ............ 240 . ........ . ........... . ......... .. ig
Clophon ...,................. ., 242
.... .......... ...... 244
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Its happemng now at
m downtown Sebastopol
. f - f'
mwsmc Do it yourself headquarters
Old Used auto parts
, Complete stock
Domestic and foreign
M Sz: 433-5752
E Open 7 days
01 AUTO WRECKERS
IO545 Old Redwood Highway Windsor
C S 6
Domestic, Foreign, Hi-Performance
Truck 81 Industrial
7237 H Id b A .
True Value Hardware I707l 829-5706 Sebasto:Jl,?3i:gJ54gZ
"Where the most important product we sell is service"
6826 Sebastopol Ave. s
Sebastopol, Ca 95472
Phone: 823-4114 6
Congratulations to ANALY FURNITURE ' -.
the class of 1987. 3, ACCESSORIES A-WM
Featuring Finished 81 I, if If
Unfinished Furniture ,,-, "
Paints 0 Varnishes 0 Stains 0 Supplies
Riviera Levolor Blinds g
Glen 81 Marty Kennedy, Owners
226 s. Main sf., sebampoi 823-2514
Q 9 XS
, Frozen Food Locker Rentals
Q MEATS OLES LE CES
CU T G P G CUR NG FFIEEZ NG
O R B S T 5 2
...fun clothes for her
3 pg LU 5 B S B23 7252
SEB sro OL C 95 2 n 795 sooa
351 b Petaluma Avenue 2fcfg1jtQ,""
Sebastopol, Calif. 95472 Manavemen' , . .
T 1 h n - 707 S23 1353 D"'e's'f'ed '
e ep O C' Rental
"Congratulations class of 87" won 823-6077
P.O, Box 11584 S. MILLER
Santa Rosa, Ca 95406 V. MILLER
NS ? Q
The Busy Une
Compiete Car Care Servvce
Ems Chevron Service
280 So. Main SI, Sebasmp
Phone I7II7I 8231l4QII
6902 SEBASTOPOL AV.
SEBASTOPOL, CA 95472
KEITH MILLER 707 823-3791 EFIIEVV E- -195390
Bob my MOSIER
-CFTI W ENGINEERING
Commercial, Industrial, Agricultural Q
6129 Lone Pine Road an .
Sebaslopol, CA 95472
707-82.3-4222 UW' H1950
UC. d45O748 land surveyor
4405 COOKS LN , SEBASTOPOL, CA 95472
ll Longs Drug
1 788 Gravenstein Hwy N
A I 47075 823-7209
Y f707j 823-7062 Main
E .I Q 5
'NEW sf EXISTING BUSINESSES
PROFIT af LOSS STATEMENTS- BALANCE SHEETS
PAYROLL-BUSINESS TAXES-GOVERNMENT REPORTS
N Now available 24 hour tax service
702 LITCHFIELD AVE. QCorner of South Mainj Sebastopol
SIERRA DESIGN 81 MANUFACTURING
6 9 6
w. . -
faaluy ahah DAVID ID. ORTON
540 SWAIN AVE. 707-829-1755
545.2832 SEBASTOPOL, CA 95472
535050N'-'IW0'R4l'W'VmSan"Ro"0 Packaging line consultant
Q W Q f
6 3 6 5
' " f Crown Engraving
nf ff RON KIESEL 967 Gravenstein South
265071 f Waraizsgffft
f' 'R' BUS. 707-823-9100 .
fi- Res. 415-499-0578 Besgmhei Z the
ass o 7
ELECTRIC LITE YOGURT CO
728 Gravenstein Hwy No.
Sebastopol, CA 95472
Q 9 Q
5 9 6
' 5 V ' tai? ROOFING WHOLESALE
04' : ,, MATERIALS QETML
.CCI Wit.. 69' E1 QUM... "e
95-if diff'-9 ROOFlIg:G6SUPPLY
M I .
sf ' 4' mfaf1f:3:'gfxL:"b'a': JIM BHENTON 4159 sANiit0Qo5sZ'iIi9
.fi gbumxh GENERAL MANAGER SANTA ROSA. CA 95407
Q W Q W
W 9 6 S
Flesta 9 Lester Wyatt Class of 1923
PI'l3.I'1Tl21Cy P Shirley Wyatt Class of 1945
8117636 Q F Cynthia Wyatt Class of 1970
A complete Drug-store Randal Wfyatt Class Of 1975
Professional Prescription Service! Q 4
Senior citizen discounts Q R
Quality photo processing
Hom SINCE 1940
560 Gravenstein Hwy No. ISDH-Fri, 9-8 100 Brown SI. Sebastopol, CA 95472
Sebastopol, CA 95472 I7O7I 823.3337
9 Q 9
Class of 87
fifjjf 55, ' 'c 'f 1 If S
A A - 406 N. Mm sf.
555 South Main SI, P.O. BOX 150 Sebastopol, CA 951172
Sebastopol CA., 95472
f707j 823-1 101
8 2 3 ' 747 6
K 7 Q J
N f N
C and W Ford
6791 Sebastopol Ave.
Se,,m,PO,, CA 95472 Sanchlettl Ranch
Ph 8 -6
one 23 491 Mel Sanclfxietti
Your Hometown Ford Dealer H15 Irwin Lane
See us for all your
Automotive needs Cugtgm Farming
1983 Vineyard Management
QNQIQS 1985 l
5 Fresh Fruits and Nuts
9' 'oee JS DEAL
' Don Dowd
GENERAL ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
INDUSTRIAL 8: CUMMERCIAI. SITE DEVELOPMENT
nfsnumm 2. muusmm susmvlsuous Supreme
STATE CONTRACTORS LICENSE NO. 289113
'1 "I . '-
, if if" :I I, A
.,, ,U . v A 4 Congratulations
A-- ' ?4?"jf' Tf f '1
' 7' .',,g ai ld Y ' Class of "87,'
EIT gif"-we F 'ff 1
I' .- I affix, '
an f X '- - 5. ' ,- Hrs. 11-9 daily
' - f fi I ,
.' ,l f V' rr'
Posv orrucs sox 281
5715 sEaAsToPoL no
you ll have a ' qv
1 1 l?X"
JohnC Sweeney MD FACS
RogerR Delgado Jr MD FACS
o profess onol corpororvoo
GENERAL 8a VASCULAR SURGERY
6800 Palm Ave Sulte C 1
Sebostopol CA 95472 17075823 8538
700 Gravenstem Hwy North
t gsii tzl' 1,
660 GRAVENSTEIN HWY NO 7688
870 Gravenstem Hwy No
Sebastopol, Cahforma CARDS' GETS
Manager 1707! 829 2210
CAROL USHER 17073 823 6434 14s N MAIN sr SEBASTOPOL CA 951172
we lust have to be chfferent
,, V' 49' 'f1"? M
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mains. .mn c or
semsio t ,,t:AQs4
1707i 823- Sl
"The home of great
, . . C ol D Bello
, -ge Chnitinowffori fDDS af e
t ,fx Ujoaontolo C7075 823-l33l
lgif JJ gf
f707Q 329-1343 In the Pleasant Hill
,fl 7728 Healdsburg Avenue, Sebastopol, CA 95472 Shopping Center
Congratulations to the class of 1986 173 Pleasant Hill AVE-
Sebastopol, Ca. 95472
Tells You what We Are
N earth in
91 X a
fe to tiene upheaval
l U ffl ,lp ' A
. 'S ., ffnmfl W 1 1
xkgsv For the complete service and repair
X 5 315591 5g'513EQ,l,f X of tlne torelgn automobiles.
X ' .L 'v' k 1 1 0 1
lx L' Q " 'fQ63,a f Specializing ln
A Q. O - Mercedes Benz ' Porsche '
mgfry Volvo - Bmw - saab
The superior alternative since 1970.
An unusual name with unusual excellence.
Feed, Woodstoves and country merchandise in an
old-fashioned country store atmosphere
198 High Street 0 Sebastopol
ln Sebaslopol 265 Petaluma Ave. 8236404 to
X 9 S J
' 1707, sza saoe mm 823-2223
.23 DKQZQQ' ,
- , effliigw' Savndg 9 CQaiumanb
figif Ftowsns AND sins Jghn M, Johnson
"T-'ft' Designed with you in mind General Contractor
7 ' if' ' ' 261 scum Main sneer
Sebostopol, California 95472
fs'-"'-ax P.O. Box 4
, Lic. 8458225 Sebastopol CA 95472
-I if H Sandy Cromon 'luenmu
X. W Q J
Lake County Electric Supply Inc
Congratulations to the 1286 Cfdig' A080148
Graduating Class Lakgpart,
104 N. Main St.
f 7071 263 7002
LlNDBERG'S SHELL SERVICE
sii8a3QQli,niiZiiif.HfJi2 Phone: 'm'7""8 W Weeks WOY
Sebosiopol, CA 954172
"CongraZ?lag?r1s Grads 8 2 3 - 3 9 00
, W Q
Ernest N Chan
Dlplomate American Board of Orthodontics
NY is American Association of Orthodontists
6800 Palm Avenue
Sebastopol California 95472
For Foreign Domestic and Farm
8 - 8
23 7 I3 6856 Sebastopoi Ave.
A 6 N
f N 6 N
K J X
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X. J X 4
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2 YE , ' '
N-ANDARIN ANDSZECHUANI CUISINE-
FOOD TO 60
LUNCH AND OWINSR
OVEN 'I DAYS A VJSEJQ
H30 ol O
IN FWESTA CENTER
eooeemens-ram uw-r N :ro
849.3 ll r 3
HEALTH F00ll STORE
. frrendly knowledgeable service
899 Gravenstern Avenue South Phone
Sebastopol Calrforma 95472 l707l 823 7715
POOL 8: SPA
Service and Supplies
960 A Gravenstern Hwy So
Sebastopol CA 95472 f707j 323 3345
Jose Pennacchio, Owner Television: 823-3481
Ralph's TV 81 Satellite
A SaIes8.Servrce Antenna lnstallatron
361 So Mann Street Sebastopol CA 95472
6877 Sebastopol Ave S 1 HC e l 9 3 2
Sebastopol CA 95472 Phone l707l 823 4700
Complete Automotrve Repair
8: Trre Servrce
C7073 823 9451
Dont take rt to therrs
Brrng rt to R s
7773 Healdsburg Ave
Sebastopol Ca 95472
" ' 5
r - 13 'E'
f N f 5
Q4 AUTO eo menoun
'L' OJ. LUMBER, Inc.
6828 Depot Street
sebmopoi, CA 95472
SEBASTOPOL Your Home Investment Cfenter
David L- Key 6901 Palm Ave. Congratulatlons to the
l707J825-7591 CA 95472 class of "87',
X j K
f N f
, . OAKRIDGE STABLES
0471 P f'j':jf ingme Christine 81 Yves Sauvignon
154 . am L ,
5.sa,i.,,,.,a 4... 9,472 3184 Guerneville Fioad
f7o7I 823-1386 Santa Rosa,
Uf1ifVlff199la'1f' .Cpal cgomcffi
X y 1
Canyon Rock co.,
for all your blue IHC- 887-2546 887-2208
f0Ck- River Ready mix.
Mon-Fri 7:00 am- 5:00 pm.
Sat 7:00 am-3:00 pm
Engineered fill and rip-rap
Allew Beautique WHS, W Bassigwaw Nursery
I Wil Ulu LANDSCAPE
Allews men and ms S TOCK' .miasgrsslasa
823-0228 BASSIGNANII EZEND FLURIST
FQ l84l Grovensfein Highway So. ' Sebcslopol, Calif. 95472
'ffgfff O 0 G 0
Z: , f
f Bmanclygmngs Lopticiani
fgaew an 5. complete Contact lens service
PAT SAHR, Prop.
phone 8236121 U54 M0nfg9m9fY dl 6932 Sebastopol Ave.
Santa Rosa CA S b stopol CA
G S46 664 8 3 668
S , C . 2
Hairstyling and perms
6140 Hwy. rz
Vern I-I. Silva Sebastopol CA.
owner C7079 823-7884
' 707 839-2443
6984 Mckinley ave. A
Sebastopol CA. 95472 A -
. 4527 Montgomery drive Keep Smiling Class of '86
Santa rosa 95405 .
538-8199 john W. Zieber
' 3583 Industrial drive
Santa Rosa 220 Petaluma ave.
. 1 Q 9
to the class
Yxo of 87
we speclahze 1n flne
fabrxcs leather alteratlons
household xtems down
2 off any prom gown
or tuxedo wxth mentton of thxs acl
1n the Redwood market place
Santa Rosa!Napa!Uk1al'1 Computer Center
521 Mendoc1no Ave
Santa Rosa CA 95401
C7075 528 6479
3rd st. depot
.Y " A X
J , 3 'I
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Sandwiches and ice cream
Good luck class of 87
Speefal 2 ng fn
Com! mporary Fashfons and Accessorie-
Y 7071829 2398
try It today
141 North Mann Street
Sebastr pol CA 95472
C7075 823 2373
217N Mann Street Sebastopol Ca 95472
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Therapeutic massage .
and Biofeedback Sebastopol Police
7120 Bodega Ave.
Stress management counseling Sebastopol,
Sportsmassage for the Athlete
Trigger point therapy for pain relief
Swedishflfsalen massage for relaxation
Marcia Mengelberg Sandy Murnane Gloria Biddle
Massage Therapist Massage therapist BSAfBCCert, 1 f C68 77
130 Petaluma Avenue C7079 823-4689 C O 7
Sebastopol, CA 95472 Call for Appointment
X W NS
W S 6
DICK :ELI-ASCINI NORMAN J. MINTZ, O.D.
EAL-ron CONTACT LENSES
:?iZ'r':ErAIN8ggRgE1' SEBASTOPOL. CALIFORNIA
CE - 65 OFFICE 823-6475 OFFICE HOURS 446 PETALUMA AVENUE
BY APPOINTMENT SEBASTOPOI., CALIFORNIA 95472
Q 9 Qi
6 S 6
i ' ' Licensed - Insured License 4 384591
WE MAKE 'T YOU BAKE 'T CALVI CONSTRUCTION
Next to McDonalds BULLDOZING-BACKHOE-SEPTIC TANKS
, SHALE - ROCK - PAVING
779 Gravenstem Hwy. -
- - 17405 Willow Creek Rd. Phone 874-3483
The party animal pizza
NS W Q
6 N 6
I SMITI-I ROSA and gOOd1uCk
a I G to the class of H877
1125 w. STEELE LANE, SANTA ROSA, CALIF. C Aza CH
Santa Rosa 's Hnest Specialty Ski Shop
XS 9 Q
UI glass 8: mterrors
If 865G H y N
f Sb pl CA95472
CD azz sm azs nos 5445211
'l THE WORLD
130 Petaluma A en
Sebastopol Cal forma 94572 4, W
Town s Del1
Breakfast lunch and early drnner
Dally Breakfast and lunch specrals
6970 lVIcK1nley st
The V1deo Store
over 7000 movxes
st two Sebastopol locatrons
600 N Gravensteln Hwy
lflesta market centerb
6960 McK1nley St
Cnext to Tuttlesl
Benedettr T1re Servree
Sebastopol CA 95472
Trres auto truck tractor
Computerl ed tune ups
4 wheel Alrgnment
INDEPENDE 'r DEALER
C707 823 0562
Daniels Custom Frammg
1707! 823 0270
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gif, C astgzvgnsrcln w - I .
Awfedg 222222 47075 823-7618 7385 I-Iealdsburg Ave-,
, ,l- -l?- 7 'Z -
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V i vi ue ZAIWE-XS
FRAMES 8: MATS
I 9 9 D ' '
n ' nAv:Ns'rElN Hwv. So.
zflzl-llll ILD PUBLIC AC,LOUNlANTS
lOO Pleasant Hull Avenue North
Sebastopol California 95472
class of 87
Complete rehabilitation conditioning programs
orthopedrc and sports mrurv therapy LIDO
Physucxan Referral Only
OPEN Mon Fra 7 30 630
152529 North Dutton Surte D
Santa Rosa CA 95401
PHoNeq1o1J 521 1229
The trdal Wave The razor s edge
com op car wash ha1r cuttrng and styhng
795 Gravenstem ave so 847 Gravenstern ave S0
Sebastopol ca Sebastopol 823 2616
Open every mrnute 9 to 5 30 tuesday
of the year through Saturday
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F1uy,l1r ar rhe lung Warch our for rh1- Wmrd Lro M1gno11 Mm
Umle Remus I ru-ver ger mkexs Im the hes: drrvvr B1s1 sknr 1nd
1hL'lx'sl golfer 1-rs '31 and Nmers sunk Long l1v1 Klu Hum' P1ul
you lady k1ller can some whne brexd Laur Drvrd look for me on
long lnvc olr and Ozarks KC Deploy Wmlls 1r1 mon fun
Blue 51 red are very mee Lolors Yes or No, Dr Ruth Boyle Yodr
P1uI Boofu Buddres former Umle Remus Cesr L1 111 Ayerx
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Im nor smart Everyone else 15 srupnd Shannon Orxon
Crung hay F1 1hov'S1lly me eh? I don 1 behevr rh1s1s hrppenrng to
m1' Harumph h:1rumph'Tw14h Tw1K1l1'WllO sxepped on rhe rhecse
hurger"'7 Hello San Dwgo' Enka Whrrry
Ins been peachy Thanks Lrrrle Guy' pretty fuzzy roo' Don:
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l wonmns It rasres bem-r w Irme A warm hun 1n4l1fcvrlc 1s
for Kelly Cyer the f1sh' Beep' Beep' Wan1117 f HI' C"' L1ur1 1y
Wl1eres rhe hurk1r" Hoda Paul Mr f'orpor1r1 IBI LIA KK B
I ALK TO THE LITTLE MAN I11 s go drrve the rr 11 mr Audros
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gpccdo Man hyes' Rrchard Capone
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for :he Sayengcr Hunr frmsh Brran 51 Bn m uh 11 s 1h 11l1gh1d1sl1'
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numha You can eall be sp1ke or Gary fmu P gturn Aerllo
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vodw and eff Kamp Sorry I mrssed rhr pnrure bur 1l1e fuunresr
rhrng was the G B1 G affarr was 11 269 md romm 111h1 gon
when you r1 111 rhe arr you re our of control Rxglu Mr Skr Pamrol
The zoo mlula and skung rs lrfe so 1s frrenshrp gonm mrss umper
Oops I promnsed nm ro get sennmemal P1ul llylron
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uke .1 walk rhrough the Srreers of lown I love B11 on BL Burner
n11lk dnssmg D Don: squmt too mu1h you nughr pass our'
R L B K remember' Thanks for bemg su1 h a green frxrnd B
C ood Luek Class of 87' Morley rules former' De-bbw Lamb
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Move zo Sebasropol NX'here" Don 1 worry I m just ured Srop
leermg get our of our way'Iw1ll call I promrsr' okc' I don! get 11
I never splurge Hey gwe m1 a krss hihy .ULB RAB 1an we
hwe our own keys? Au revo1r Analy 11 s been 1 lor of fun' enny
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Goodluck to the
class of "87',
PO box 521
115 S Maln St
hen WQIIQHQQ 33313152
" Y Flrcrest Market
"a nice place to shop"
900G S b p I CA 95472
CARR S DRIVE IN
6533 Covey Road 887 7053
P O Box 344
Forestvllle Callf 95436
6024 ANALY HIGH
17077 76 3544
Parent and Sorensen
3100 south mam
ravens! ' H y. So. e asto 0 .
- 3 '
802 D -I '
6 Santa Rosa Ave. iii Sal Y 84 -5100
s R 3, CA 95407 ' 33 ' Z Sebastopol, CA
. ' to
1318 ross street, SUIIC E
etaluma, CA th
Congratulations to the class of "87"
Fuller and langermann
Bob fuller S
Whe y t t tra el o a
tho t sacr f c g
A I te at o al Tra el 5 the dCll'11IE c OICB Physlcal therapy
I sta t Wo ld de Rese atxons for
H tels B
R tal Cas ob fuller
T U S Reglstered phys1cal theraplst
All at 0 cha ge to yo
a a 0 d t c
ANTON INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL Hopractor 885 Gfavmem
123 saum MAIN STREET SEBASTOPOL HWY N0
Congratulauons to the class of 87
Land - Relocatlon Servloes
1301 Farmers Lane
220 Petaluma Ave Q 5
Sebastopol Q D D
823-8567 D D
palley polley Qgtggglsen
n ou wan he most for your v d ll r
wi u i i in service .
ntonnrnin vi f" h'.
n n r wi rv ' : 8
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' Amrlmes 3 7
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n r u.
We accept ll m j r ere i ards.
' 0 , . .
' C6 77
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Lookmg for somethmg dlfferent
IH Semor portraltsq
Located r1ght here
910 Gravenstem Hwy N
C7075 829 0561
7 A 6
.73 M 122 North Main Street
fr f -S 323323509522
C l '
23 L52 ' '
a Q 5 I
fr""i' 'f"f"re People 's Music
1 Wes! Sonama's only complete Music Store
K r Break a leg
G , Booxs Q
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T711 Me fb! fin-1li1'l"""
- UDI VAN CORDER
138 N. Main Street lm swf 'ARM
Sebastopol, CA 95472
STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES
Home Offices: Bloomington. Illinois ' N S U R A N C E
.Mira f 920 f f .Maw
Bus, B23-1111 7765 Healclsburg Ave.
Res. 874-2620 Sebastopol, CA 95472
S 9 Q
7 Q Q
Unique Gifts and C
For Your Home and Business
Q C C
PElCJA'S . -
A - RESTAURANT 128 N. Main street
V, Sebastopol, CA 95472
EXW featu ' th
WAHM qriQiF5ffwyv,, f or f-Q,-f-M ' Nav ima e
Surroundings N '
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SKIP THE l'l.'ll-l'
ElltlOY TUE l-llqlll l
Z... 'I x
111' 'lc' SN
2 I' :
Mc Donald's Restaurant
775 Gravenstein Hwy.
lx Congratulations from
'kff wEsrAMER1cA BANK
voun communnv BANKERIM
Sebostopol Of1icel105 N. Moin S1reetl823-7844 5
Milt' to the
"very special" graduating
class of 1987
Assemblyman Dan Hauser
Abruzzo, Chrissy: Acapella C115 Drama
Aiello, Steve: Soccer C115 Junior Class
Vice-President: CSF C411 Gate C415
Journalism C115 Model U.N. C11
Allee, Brent: Basketball C315 Tennis C11
Balladone, Jeff: Soccer C415 Track C315
X-Country C115 Interact C215 Tiger
League C115 Ski Club C415 Model
Baltazar, Carolyn: Tiger League C31
Barnes, Bonnie: Secret Pals C11
Baucom, Kim: Track C115 ASB Sec C115
Class Rep CI1Q Soph BL Junior Class
Officer C215 Interact C315 Yearbook
C215 Spanish Club C315 Gate C215
Junior State C215 Cheerleader C115
Song Leader C11
Beckstead, Todd: Baseball C415 Football
C415 Block A C315 Ski Club C41
Beedy, Lainie: Tennis C11, ASB Officer
C115 Class Rep C215 Junior Class Secf
Trea C115 Tiger League C115
Yearbook C21 fSeniors Editor C11J5
Bloxk A C115 Secret Pals C115 French
Club CI1Q Spanish Club C115 Ski Club
C315 Varsity Cheer C11
Bell, Barbaraella: Tiger League C115
Mixed Chorus C115 Acapella C315
Secret Pals C11: SADD C215 Drama
Bloomquist, Derek: Soccer C315 Football
C115 Track C415 X-Country C115
Wrestling C415 Senior Class SecfTrea
C115 Ski Club C31
Bouchard, Julie: Songleader C215 Block A
Boyle, Jennifer: Basketball C215 Class Rep
C215 Ski Club C31
Brown, Bonnie: Softball C11
Brown, Ivan: Football C415 Wrestling C21
Bunting, Kelli: Badmitten CI1Q Basketball
Buonaccorsi, Laurie: Soccer C115 Mixed
Bynum, Shawan: Band C41
Cant, Patrick: Drama C215 ITV C11
Campbell, Karen: Soccer C215 Close-up
Capone, Richard: Soccer C115 Track C415
X-Country C21Q ASB PR Com C115
Frosh, Soph, BL Junior Class Prez.
C315 Yearbook C41 l:Editor-in-Chief
CZJLBIQC1 A Cab: csr tai: su
Club C415 Gate C41
Carlisle, Tiffany: Softball C215 Soccer C11
Casarotti, Matt: Basketball C315 Tennis
Cal: su Club 129
Collins, Crissy: Volleyball C41
Covington-French, Sarah: Block A C215
CSF C115 French Club C115 Gate
Ci15 Journalism C11
Cox, Jennifer: Tennis C315 Stop C215
' Yearbook 119: CSF 119,511 Club
C315 M0del UN C315 Science Club
Dahl, Mark: Basketball C41
Dalrymple, Lis: Badmitten C115 Stop C215
CSF C215 French Club C21, Ski Club
C115 Drama C31
Davison, Shawn: Basketball C415 Football
C11: Track C115 Spanish Club C11
DeLaMontanya, Aaron: ASB Rally
Comm. C115 Class Rep C215 Auto
Club Prez. C115 Ski Club C215 Drama
Delasantos, Brian: Football C315 Class Rep
C11, Block A C315 CSF C115 Ski Club
Dempsey, Matt: Soccer C315 Ski Club
DeWolf, Billiann: Close-up C11
Diehl, Tamsen: Badmitten C115 Tennis
C315 Tiger League C115 Ski Club C21
Doty, Jennifer: CSF C215 French Club
C115 Gate C21
Doyle, Mark: Tennis C31
Duff, Bill: Baseball C315 Football C213
Class Rep C21Q Yearbook C115 Block
A C315 CSF C215 Ski Club C41
Eiserich, Jason: Track C415 X-Country
C415 Wrestling C415 Class Rep C215
Block A C115 CSF C115 Model UN
Elder, Matt: Football C11, Wrestling C21
Endlsey, Sterling: CSF C251
Eres, Mark: Auto Club C31
Estabrook, Carl: Baseball C215 Soccer C315
Block A C115 CSF C115 Ski Club C41
Falconer, Tom: Class Rep C11
Ferguson, Scott: Wrestling C115 Auto
Club C215 Ski Club C31
Fortsch, Jennifer: Softball C215 Volleyball
C215 Basketball C415 Class Rep CL515
Tiger League C115 Block A C115
Secret Pals C31
Frick, Buffy: Track C115 Covention
Delegate C215 Tiger League C115 CSF
C415 French Club C115 Drama C415
Geasland, Becky: Tiger League C115 Ski
Geasland, Kristina: Tiger League C115 Ski
Germone, Brian: Soccer C415 Class Rep
C115 French Club C115 Ski Club C11
Gillen, Brett: Football C115 Track C115
ASB Vice Prez C115 Class Rep C215
Junior Class Representative C115
Yearbook C21 fCopy Editor C1115
Ski Club C215 Gate C315 Drama C41
Glenn, Stacy: Tiger League C215 Secret
Pals C215 Stats C31
Gloyd, Mark: ASB Rally Com. CI1Q Class
Rep C115 Tiger League C115 Auto
Club C115 French Club C115 Drama
Gloyd, Nick: Track C115 Wrestling C21
Graves, Angie: Stop C215 Tiger League
C114 Band C415 Secret Pals C115
Spanish Club C11, Shakespeare Club
C115 Model UN C11
Graybill, Laura: Class Rep C315 Seq-gf Pals
Grech, John: Track C115 X-Country C115
Senior Class Prez. C115 CSF C315
Gate C215 Journalism C115 Drama C31
Grech, Matt: Basketball C415 Track C315
X-Country C215 Class Rep C115 CSF
C315 Gate C215 Journalism C11
Closing 2 3
Senior Achievements ,,,,jj':3f:1i2f:g::gf2,j?:':::::f:f
UNQIQQ Jr. StateQrj Vice Prez
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Cheerleadin 2 'Interact 1 '
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IBSHER, DOUG 168
IIELLO, DANIELLE 89, 96
1IELLO, STEVE 94, 108,556
ILBANO, KIMBERLY, 5510
ILLEN, JONI 4, 196
1NDERSEN, ERIC 140
1NDERSON, KARIN IIO
1NDERSON, TROY 100
1NDREWS, JASON I06
1NDREWS, PETER 142, 168
1NTI-IONY, MICHAEL 26
1NTON, KRISTIAN 140
IRAGON, ALICIA 100, 102, 162
1RCEO, LENA 1oo
1UBIN, LINA 150
1VERY, JOHN 198
1VILA, ESTEVAN IO2, 136
1VILLA, MARY 12, 82, I02, 170
1AHU, RAMEZ 136
ALL, DAVID 148 I ,Q AAAW A
ALLADONE1 EFF 118
ARNES, BLAIR 108, I42
ARRETT, MAE 96, I04, 110
ARRETT, SHANA 96, I06
ASALSKI, LEANN 100, IIO
AUCOM, KIMBERLY 194, 200
AUER, MINDY 98
AUMGARDENER, JOEL 6, 92, 102, I
AUMGARDENER, WILLIAM 92
CKSTEAD, TODD 18, 102, I08, 136
CKWITH, JULIE 108
EDY, LAINIE 62, 92, 94, 108
EHLER, ERICA 22, 110
LL, BARBIE 110
NADUM, CHRISTY 96, 108
NNETT, CRYSTAL 100, 110, 196
RGUE, JULIE 98
RN, LISA 170
RNDT, ERIC 148
RSAGLIARI, JACQUILINE IIO
ONDOLINO, WILLIAM 96, I08
LOOMQUIST, DEREK 43, 108, 146,
OAL, ALICIA 96
OCK, KATHY 96
OL, JOSH I04
OLIVAR, MARCUS 136
OLIVAR, MIGNON 62, IO6, I10
ONANNO, LAURA I10
OTHWELL, SAMANTHA 108
UCHARD, JULIE I7O
OYLE, JENNIFER 4, 60, 198
OZZINI, BUCK 136
RANTLEY, PATRICK 110
RAVOS, DUSTY 56
RESSIE, CAROLINE 110
RIANS, COREY I00, 140
RIANS, LISA 166
RIDGES, WENDY 110
RINK, LYNN 144
RINK, MORRIS 88, 98, 108, 136
BROWN, IVAN I 36
BROWN, JAMES 140
BROWN, JASON 136, 158
BULL, HEATHER 142
BULWA, NOAH 140
BUNTING, KELLI 162
BUONACCORSI, JONATHAN 110, 140
BURNS, CHRISTINA 104
BYORUM, SCOTT 98, 100, I06, 108
CABELLA, CHRISTA 119
CALDERONg?'i3liQ ' 98, I06
CAMPBELLQS 22,6O, 106, 150, 240
CANT, PATRICK 106
CAPONE, RICHARD 4, 60, 92, 94, 102, 108, 142
CAPRILES, DANIEL 98, 104, I08
CARINALLI, GINA 14, 152, 192
CARLISLE, TIFFANY 150
CARROLL, JAMES 136
CARY, HEATHER 14, Z4
CASAROTTI, MARK 14, 160
CASAROTTI, MATT 14, 156
CASTLEBERRY, LOU 138
CHAPMAN, ROBIN 110
CLARK, BRET 92, 98
COLE, HANNAH I06, I92
CONKLIN, ROBERT 148
CONNER, KARRYN 110
CORBETT, SONJA I64
CORWELL, ERICA 92, 144
COVINGTON-FRENCH, ELLEN 96, 108,
COVINGTON-FRENCH, SARAH 242
COX, JENNIFER 10, 92, 102, 108
CRAWFORD, MICHAEI 142
CRESCI, PATRICIA 100
CRIST, JENNIFER IIO
CROSE, DARRIN 108
CURLEY, MATTHEW 198
CURTIS, MICHELLE IIO
DAHL, MARK 196
DALRYMPLFQTIS 96, 1916, 198
DALRYMPEE, LAURAQ4, 106
DANNENBRIIQG, CLINT 102, 146, 240
DASCALLOS, MARK 108, 240
DAVISON, SHAWN 152
DEAN, MICHAEL I08
DEFOE, TRACY 102, IO8
DELAMONTANYA, AARON 6, 94, 106
DELASANTOS, BRIAN 18, 86, 102, I08
DELASANTOS, STEVEN IO0, 138, 158
DEMPSEY, JENNIFER 138, 142
DEMPSEY, MATT 198, 146
DIEHL, TAMMY 108, 144
DIFFERDING, DANA 96
DIX, JASON 140
DODDS, ADAM 104
DODGE, BUDD 138
DOLGIN, RACHEI 12, 22, 96, 150, 170
DONOHUE, LUKE 110, 142, 168
DOOLAEGE, CASEY 168
DURENZO, CHELSEA 166
DOTY, JENNIFER 108
DOUGHERTY, DAREN I00
DREW, MELINDA 92, 108
DREW, MIKE IIO, 138
DUCKHORN, MICHAEI 18, 88, 92, 94, 134
DUDDLESTON, JAMIE 150, 164
DUFF, CHRISTOPHER 110
DUFF, WILLIAM 60, 92, 102, 108, 136
DUNHAM, QUINCY 98
DUNIA, MARC 100, 138, 168
EISERICH, JASON 14, 62, I02, 108, 168
EISERICH, JQLTIN-,14, 141, 168
ELDER, 6198 A18"
ELDRED, MMEDITHG34, 196, 141
ELISCU, 98, 198
ELIZALDEQMZSAIL 11, 196, 170
ELLIS, VANESSA I06
EMERY, JOHN 98
ENDSLEY, STERLING 198
ENZ, ANNETTE 150
ERIKSEN, MONICA 98
ESTABROOK, CARL 11, 146
ESTLUND, HOPE 119
ETTER, KIMBERLLY 119, 164
EWART, BRETT 168
EWER, MELISSA 119
FANUCCHI, VICTOR 106, 108, 142
FERRELL, RATR191e,1,s, 168
FERRONQQQ5 941 170
FINN, APRIL 94, 98, '144
FISH, JENN1,15Ex,g918, 191
FISHER, 98, 198, 141
FISHTROIVI, BRYAN 102, 108, 136
FORE, MICHAEL 149
FORTSCH, JENNIFER 61, 161
FORTUNE, AMY 119
FRANCI, MATTHEW 119, 138, 198
FRANK, SUSAN 92, 96, IO6
FRASSI, THOMAS 14, 149
FRICK, BUFFY 196, I08
FRICK, CHAD 106, 108, 240
FURCH, PITIR 106
GACK, VANESSA 98, 198
GEASLAIEJQQST I I0
CICLIO, 198, 146, 149
GILLEN, BRETT 19, 61, 91, 94,
CILLEN, TODD 141
GILLMAN, ELIZABETH 92
GLOYD, GREG 138, 158
, MARK 6, 94, 104, 106
NICK I4, 168
GONZALES, JOEY IIO, 102
GOYT, RICKELLE 110
GRANT, SCHUYLE 108
GRAVES, ANGELA 94, 96, 98, I00
GRECH, JOHN IO, 30, 34, 60, 106, I08, 196
GREEN, JASON 88, 108, 136, 240
GREEN, SCOTT 140
GRIMME, CHARLES 138
GRODRIAN, TODD 142
GURRERO, ANA 96, 104
GUILLORY, ERIC 100
GULISH, ERIN 162
GULISH, HEATHER 18, 54
GULISH, LAUREL 150
GUY, ERIC 148
GUIN, SHAWNA 102, I08
HAESSLER, ALEKANDRA 108
HALEY, zAiCK 18559
HAMMOND, SARAH 106
HANES, JOHN 84, 100
HANSEN, AMY 94, 170
HANSEN, ERIC 138, 158
HANSEN, GREGORY 142
HARDIN, ANGELA 96
HARDY, JOE 154, 166
HARGIS, KEVIN 138, 158
HARGIS, TIM 142, 168
HARRIS, BRANDON 140
HARRISON, THERESA 110
HART, KYLE 136
HASH, SHANNON 102, 136
HATKOFF, LAURA 198
HAVERINEN, EIJA 96, 196
HAWKINS, JASON 102
HAYES, MICHAEL 156, 200
HEACOCK, SHANNON 94
HELLUMS, KYLE 136, 198
HELLUMS, LANCE 19, 108, 102, 136, 137
HENDERSON, WANDA 110
HENDRICKSON, JILL 170
HENON, MARSEE 98, 100
HERSHWITZKY, CHRIS 140
HESS, ALLEN 148
HEYNEN, DAVID I08
HILL, JASON 96
HINDS, AMANDA 98, 100, 103, I
HINDS, JESSICA 154
HOAGE, MICHELLE 94
HOBBS, DAWN I2, 22, 170
HOGGAN, SCOTT 68, 140
HOGSTROM, INGER I06
HORN, CARLA 100, I54
HUANG, STEPHANIE 98, 108
HUBER, BRANDY 100
HUDLOW, JENNIFER 110
HUGGINS, KASANDRA 94
HUGHES, IYAN 22
HURT, JACQUELINE 150, 166
HURT, JENNIFER 150
HYLTON, PAUL 18, 92, 108
IZZAREVEIEI, 96,98, 102, 192
JANSSEN, ERIC I46,IS6
JAY, LAURA,g3i38,6z, 81, I7O
18, 92, 108, 110
2 3 6 C19s111g
JOHNSON, KEVIN 136
JONES, DAVID 140, I6O
KREOPSKY,,5i1Rgg599,, 1 I0
LA COUTLIRE, MICHELLE 96, 98
LAMB, DAVID 119, Wg,
LAMBERT, IQJO, I42
LANDER '40f 169
LARKIN, GEOFF 100
LARKIN, MICHELE 18, 60, 94, 108
LARRO, MICHELLE 108, 110, 150
LARRO, RENE 14, IOS, 146, 194
LARSEN, VICTORIA 96, 100, 110
LASKOFF, CAROL 18, 170
LASSER, LIZA 96, 98, 102, 106
LAARK, ROBERT 136
LE DONNE, LISA 20, 170
LEE, BRIAN 140
LEHNHERR, STEVEN 140
LEWIS, CHINMAYA 110
LEWIS, LISA 30
LEWIS, MICHAEL 10, 100, 136, 156
LICHTENBERG, DAVID 108, 146
LINDT, SARAH 98, 108
LIPSON, EVA IO8
LIST, KAREN 98
LUCERO, ELI 148
LUDWIG, AMY 106, 108
LYSTRA, KRISTY 18, 170
MAC KENZIE, MARCY 96, 108, 150
MACHE1 F80 I
MANNI, IO2, 196
MANSERGH, DANIEL 98
MARQUEZ, SERGIO 110
MARSHAL, ERIC 110
MARTIN, DAVID IOS, 136, 196
MARTIN, TONY 158
MARTINEZ, JODI I08
MASSEL, SARAH 150
MATERN, SCOTT 108
MATHEWS, HEATHER 164, IIO
MATTHIES, JASON 108
MATUNER, JENNIFER 96
MAYHEW, RONALD 20, 104
MC BRIDE, MICHAEL 80, 148, 158, 242
MC BRIDE, NOELLE 110
MC CALLUM, JENNIFER 110, 142
MC CANN, BRIAN 142, 168
MC DONALD, JOSHUA 98, I42
MC GAFFEY, KERI 18
MC GOWAN, JAMES 106
MC MILLON, MATTHEW 100
MC NALLY, JENNIFER 96, I54
MC NALLY, MARGARET 96, IO8
MEEK, JEFFREY 136
MELANDER, MARY ANNE 96, I04
MENDOZA, ADOLFO 102, 136
MERRILL, LISA 98
MICHAUD, YVETTE 96
MILER, ALYSA 170
MILLER, DARLENE 142
MILLER, DAVID 106, IO8
MILLER, JAMES 110
MILLER, JASON 100
MILLER, NATALIE 144
MILLER, RACHELLE 96, 144
MILLER, TONY 138, 158
MILLS, TED 149
MOORE, JASON 160, 100
MOORE, JENNIFER 4, 12, 62, 171
MORRIS, IAN 138
MOSIER, RACHELLE 18, 44, 60, 92, 94, 96,
MOSSMAN, KAMERIN IIO
MOSSMAN, KATRICE IIO
MOSSMAN, KRISTEN 110
MUNIZ, SYLVIA 100
MURNANE, KEVIN 94, 96, 98
MYERS, CHRISTOPHER 110, 140, I60
MYERS, KRYSTAL IIO
NAVARRO, AMY 98, 198
NEIDER, DARRBN 855196, 168
NETZOW, P1f1aEB1gj39,,94, 59
NEUMANN, DORIS 94, 96, 144
NEUMANN, LAURA 142
NEVILLE, MATTHEW 69
NEWTON, MARK 20, 61
NIX, MATTHEW 106, 142
NOETHIG, MICHAEL 149
NORBY, CRAIG 138, 158
NUNN, CRAIG 200
ORITI, LAURA 1005 119
ORTON, 92, 108, 144
PAINE, HEIDI IIO
PAINE, 1 , 4
PARK, HEATHER IZQRJV
PEDRINI, BRUNO 108, 138, 168
PEDROIA, JASON 149
PEDROIA, JOELLE 6, 96, 98, I7O
PELLASCINI, CHRISTOPHER 199
PELLINI, ANGELA 198
PETERSON, CHRISTINE I06
PHELPS, COLBY 168
PHILLIPS, DAVID 194
PICKRELL, JARED 198
PIEHOPP, CLAUDINE 198
PIEHOFF, JOSEPH 18
PITTMAN, LORI 164
POISSON, SAN 169
POLLEY, ANDREA 166
PONCIA, RACHELLE 198, 170
PONSETTO, ANTHONY 194, 119
POOLE, TAMARA 162
PORTERFIELD, GREG 168
OWERS, SHELLANA IIO
RIVETTE, THEA 28, 92, 96, 98, 108
RUITT, KATHERINE 96
AADE, JOHN M 156 Lhvu M A
EBELLO, THERESAJL14, 96, 198
EEDER, DEANNE 500, 106, 110
EEDER, JENNIFER '100, I10
EYNOLDS, ERIC 108
EYNOLDS, JENNIFER 150, 166
EYNOLDS, JENNIFER ISO
ICCI, KEITH II0
IVAS, KRISTY 4, 108
OBERTS, KATHERINE 96
OBERTS, KENNY 138, 168
OBERTS, SCOTT I08
OBIE, KATHRYN 98
OBINSON, ROB I04
OBLES, CHRISTINA 82
ODGERS, TIMOTHY I4O
OGERS, DIANA 94
OMAN, DEAN 108
OMANO, ROCHELLE ISO
OOT, JOHN 30, 168
OSONE, JOSEPH 138
OSS, DEANNA 28, 92
OUTH, JAMES 108
OWELL, ROBIN 168
UCINSKI, TERESA 154, 162
UMMEL, ELIZABETH 96, 108
UPP, DEANNA 110
USCONI, ALANA 150, 164
USSELL, ELIZABETH 170
USSELL, JENNIFER 102
ALERNO, DANELL 100
CHLADW 5iAMES 96, 199
CHMELZER, 199, 169
96, 98, 102, I0
CHMUHL,'JASON 14, 160
CHMUHL, KEVIN 100
CHOCH, DAVID 10, 100
CHROEDER, BETSY 98, 108, 150
EGMILLER, GUY 110
FTON, JON 160
WELL, NATHANAEL 168
ELDON, JEFF 140, 146
ELDON, JENNIFER 154, 164
ELLMAN, ERIK 108
ERMAN, SEAN 168
IMENTZ, BRIAN 22, 92, 194
URA, JON 102, 136
DES, HEATHER I08
EBER, IVIARYANN 100, 142
EDENTOPF, KIRK 92, 102
EMER, DEBORAH 110
LVA, STEVE 140
MERSON, DALE 96, 102, 108
MERSON, GAIL 96, I02
MMONS, CHRISTINA 96
MONI, TROY 8, 12, 92, 98, 106, 108
MPSON, MELISSA 98
IDMORE, HOLLY 96, 104, IIO
Y, LORIN 106
,ARLENE 14, 96
ETHAN 4, 62, 94, 106
, JASON M. 158
, JASON S, 110, 146
, JEREMY I08
KATHLEEN 106, IOS
LISA 96, 198
SOBRERO, JENNIFER 96, I08
SOKOLIK, DAVID 96, 69, 99, 94, 108
SOKOLIK, JULIE 94, 102, 154
SOMER, JASON 98, 100
SOPINSKI, STEVEN 98, 142
SPARKS, FAWN 96, IIO
SPENCE, AIMEE 166
SPENCER, KARA 96, I02
SPILLANE, AMY 10, 100, 104
SPRINKLE, KELLY 98, 108
ST MARIE, ABBIE IZ, 170
ST MARIE, AMY 89
STANSBURY, GLENN IO0, 108
STANSBURY, RUSSELL 68, 144
STARKEY, MATT 140
STEELE, AMY 98
STEINBERG, TARA 106
STEINERT, KRISTIN IIO
STEVENS, CASSANDRA 98, I08, IIO
STEVENS, STACEY 144, 162, 192
STONER, DYLAN 104, 108
STORM, TIM I4O
STOTTS, MICHAEI IOO, 102, 136
STUPEEL, KEVIN 98, I08
SULLIVAN, KRISTINE 108
SULLIVAN, SERIA 96
SULLY, KEVIN 19s
SUNDERMAN, DAVID IO4
SUTTER, JASON 100, 138
SWANHUYSER, HYIA 96, 106
SWEENEY, JENNIE 18, 108
TADDEUCCI, CRYSTAL 98
TATR0, BRICITTEQ8, 196
TAUSCH, RANQ?n 149
TELLEZ, MARQE1149, 169
TENDICK, BEWELEY 119, 199
THOMAS, CATHERINE 94, 96, 199
THOMAS, JACK 138, 158
THOMAS, KINNON 110
THOMPSON, AMANDA IIO
THOMPSON, CHARLES 108, 148
THURNER, SUZANNE 94, 96, 104
TIDD, DAMION 196
TIMBERMAN, EILEEN 106
TONELLA, STEVEN 22, 92, 146
TOTTY, DAREN 108, IIO, 198
TRINEI, ANDREA 80, 108
TRUMBO, TRACEY 142
TURNER, KELLQQ16, 89,169
. .,,,.,, WW,
VAN HALEN, ALEX 26
VAN HALENQWSQARQ 96
VAN 96, 196
V0GL, HELQI? 934336, 98, 199, 108
VOIGHT, 106, IIO
VOIGHT, TONY 104
WADMAN, CHRISTIAN 4, 6, 94
WAKELE, HEATHER IQO, 196, 199
WALSH, GEBRGIANNA 199, 106
WALTERS, MICHAEL 199
WARD, ZACHARY 149
WARREN, JULIE 79, 119
WATANABE, MIO 72, 96, IIO
WATKINS, KIRSTEN 96, 196, 108,
WEBSTER, GREGORY 1s
WELLS, KRISTEN 94
WELSH, BRIAN 62, 108, 194
WESSLER, ADELHEID 96, 104, 110, 198
WEST, DORIS I40
WEST, ERIC 168
WESTFALL, WILLIAM I00
WETCH, MICHELLE 98
WEYERS, CHRISTIAN I06, 240
WHITTY, ERIKA 62, I08, 170
WILDER, KIM 108
WILBUR, TYRA 96
WILLIAMS, BILL 100
WILLIAMS, CHRIS 100, 142, 158
WILLIAMS, RACHEL IIO
WILSON, JARROD 140
WINGELL, TRICIA 152
WITCOMBE, BROOKE 170, 198
WITCOMBE, KIMBERLY I70
WONG, BARRY 146, 156
WONG, CARRIE 14, 108, 152
WORDEN, 196, 196
ZAHN, FRANK 104, 106, IIO
ZIRKER, DE 93,
ZYROMSQH E 199, 164
After a US. Air Force and Navy jet attack, the bombed five targe1s in response ro Libyan sup
Libyan Naval Aradi-my is left in ruins. The U.S. ported terrorism.
U.S. Strikes Back
As the United States turned all
of their anxieties towards Russia,
their backs were left towards Lib-
ya. A huge amount of terrorism
struck the U.S. last year with new
news of American hostages on
ships and planes coming each day.
America's fist shots were verbal.
Claims that Gaddafi, the Libyan
leader, was the instigator of these
crimes built up an international
tension. Reagan passed strict sanc-
tions against Libya. Europe joined
the U.S. in observing the sanc-
Finally, a key terroristic act oc-
curred which linked Libya to the
murders of innocent people at a
West German disco. The U.S. re-
taliated with a limited air attack
imobilizing several military instal-
Although the UN shunned the
U.S. military action, President
Reagan received praise for his
quick and hard action in the Unit-
ed States. Despite going against
world opinion, the Reagan admin-
istration hoped to deter further
conflicts with Libya demonstrating
that the U.S. will not stand for
Months after the U.S. bomb-
ing of Libya, terrorism still re-
mained a major international prob-
lem. However, Libya's leader Gad-
dafi quietly withdrew from his
previous practice of rallying for the
defeat of the U.S. Before the inci-
dent, Gaddafi claimed dominance
over the U.S. but after the bomb-
ing his words proved to be hollow.
The world was witness to a ma-
jor revolution in 1986. In the small
island country of the Phillipines,
an autocratic society was almost in-
stantly overthrown by a relatively
peaceful demonstration of democ-
racy in action.
President Marcos and his over
indulgent wife had been pilfering
from the fillipino treasury for
years since they came to power. An
estimated 85 billion was wasted
while fellow countrymen were
starving, and seven of ten fillipinos
were living below the poverty level.
In a U.S. sponsored election, in
spite of the constant ballot cheat-
ing and poll antimidation, Cori-
zone Aquino, the wife of slain
Benigno Aquino, Marcos chief ri-
val, won an unprecedented victory
over the corrupt Marcos regime.
Cory Aquino, at 53, stood in effect
on a platform of faith, hope and
A Royal Wedding
On July goth, 1986, the wed-
ding bells rang at Westminister
Abbey in London. Prince Andrew
and Sarah Ferguson were married
in typical English glitz.
By 10:00 am the first of the
1,800 guests began taking their
seats in the abbey. Some of the
more well known guests included
Nancy Reagan, Prime Minister
Thatcher, Actor Michael Cain,
and Elton john. After the royal
family took its place in the high
altar, the gold and black glass
coach pulled up outside. As trum-
pets sounded and thousands
roared, out stepped the titan-
haired bride, radiant in her ivory-
silk gown by Malgnucci. The
gown trailed a I7 and a half foot
train emblazened with the heraldic
initials "A" and HS". Embroidered
with intricate beadwork hearts, an
chors and waves - as well as th
thistles and bees in her own coat o
arms - the dress was a shimmerinj
tribute to her sailor husband.
The ceremony over, the roy:
couple embarked on a five-da
cruise through the Azores, returr
ing to their new home at Buckin
ham Palace to live happily evj
after. I'm Robin Leach.
The New York Mets cappec
off an incredible season by defean
ing the Boston Red Sox in th
1986 World Series. Going into th
Series heavily favored, the Men
were stunned after dropping th
opening two games at home.
Facing the prospect of havin:
to win at least two out of the nex
three games at Fenway Park, th
Mets rose to the occasion, winninj
games three and four. In ga
Five, however, the Sox retaliated
pitcher, Bruce Hurst, Earned hi
second win of the Series in a fou
to two victory.
Heading back to Shea Stadiun
the Sox seemed poised to win the:
first world championship in 6-
years. But, unforutnately, the Sou
were sadly mislead in their hig
hopes of victory for the Mei
rained on their parade, stealing t
championship in the last inning
the sixth game where the Sox we
one strike away from winning i
There was an error on first ba
which allowed the Mets to go
to win that game. "lt just bouncer
xy relief pitchs' jese Orosco following the Met
.nd bounced, and then it didn't
aounce," reflected first baseman,
The Mets, of course, went onto
vin the world championship in the
eventh game with a score of 8 to
1. Those Miracle Mets!
The Statue of Liberty celebrat-
:d her tooth birthday in style. On
uly 3rd of 1986, Miss Liberty
:layed hostess to thousands of
guests as the restoration program
ulminated in a nation-wide party.
All last year The Lady and her
orch had been slowly repaired and
etouched for the big day. The
8-5 victory over the Boston Red Sox in the world
seven spikes of her crown were
strengthened while her body was
covered in an iron scaffolding for
several months. The actual torch
repair was done by French artisans
living in New York at the time,
Taking a plaster mold of the origi-
nal torch, the workers transfered
this mold to an iron one. Copper
plating was then delicately hand
hammered into the iron. Lastly,
thin sheets of 24 carat gold leaf
were glued on top.
Under a canopy of vibrant fire-
works, the liberty celebration was
broadcast to millions of TV view-
ers. It was a huge party and also a
great unifier for the entire coun-
try. It was recognized by one news
agency that sales of Ford, GM,
and Chrystler saw a brief upswing
immediately following the party.
as a shock and disap-
the Analy Varsity
forced to forfeit
of the season.
Honoring the great lady's Iooth birthday,
the city of New York celebrates.
In a press release issued on Fe-
burary 6, 1987, Ed Barrett dis-
closed that an academically ineligi-
ble player used by the Tigers
forced the two games won against
Rancho Cotati and El Molino to
The ineligible payer, Chris
Powell, stopped attending Analy
shortly after the second semester
when he was found to have already
graduated from another high
school. Chris transfered to Analy
as a junior at the beginning of the
1986-87 school year.
Despite the small scandal, Ana-
ly quickly resumed its normal ac-
tivities putting behind the ques-
tions and puzzles left unsolved.
B of A Winners
Each year Bank of America has
traditionally awarded the out-
standing seniors in each depart-
ment a plaque. To each individual
subject winner they awarded a cer-
The 1987 plaque winners were
Katrina Jaillet in Applied Arts,
Buffy Frick in Fine Arts, Richard
Capone in Liberal Arts, and Dave
Schoch in Science 66 Mathematics.
The certificate winners were
Mattew Dempsey in Art, Ethan
Smith in Drama, Mike Lewis in
Music, Michele Larkin in English,
Jennifer Haha in Foreign Lan-
guages, Joel Baumgardner in So-
cial Studies, Rachelle Mosier in
Laboratory Science, Lee Worden
in Mathematics, Pam Passanisi in
Agriculture, Debbie Lamb in Busi-
ness, Laura Graybill in Home Eco-
nomics, and Brett Nogelburg in
Trades 56 Industrial.
Each student displayed excep-
tional achievement in these areas
and were well deserving.
Cl D b g,H h C y, Pete
Mike M B ide and Christian Weyers rel h G glifl, Chad Frick, Dan Kida, and Mark
3 mgmgnt in ghg spotlight during the soph. Dascallos share a moment in the sun by the
ll b ld g 1 h
omore skit at the Apple Game Ra y. main ui in at UHC .
Q58 'D in Q
X 115,159 Q?
We si Q
X Swag t
wiv Nah .
Gro ing Out ard
Students Show Their Potential
The outstanding achievements
that took place during the year
only personified the excellence
that Analy students are used to
and expect. The year showed
growth both academically and ath-
Students already had a good
reason to be proud of their school.
At the beginning of the year Ana-
ly received the "Distinguished
School Award", an award reserved
only for those schools in the top
three percent of high schools in
California. On October 24, the
varsity football team defeated their
archrivals, the El Molino Lions,
with a score of 7-o. In doing so, the
tigers put the esteemed "Golden
Apple" in Analy's trophy case for
During the course of the year,
each class displayed a sense of uni-
ty and spirit. It was expressed all
through the year in their participa-
tion during rallies and the turnout
at the athletic games.
Week each class put their all into
the various activities. Whether it
was in the skits, the float building,
or any other competition, there
was a lot of enthusiasm. In the
end, the Senior class prevailed,
Jason Green plays his part to perfection
after being mangled by an "AlionU in the
bringing forth their third competi-
tion week victory in as many years.
Besides a lot of studying and
goofing around, the seniors' time
was spent strengthening relation-
ships and preparing for the jour-
ney on which they would be em-
barking shortly. Throughout the
entire school, it was evident that
friendship was the uniting force
that drove the student body on to
heights not yet reached in previous
Looking back on their high
school days, many students will
tend not to look at the negative
things, but more at the good times
shared with classmates and friends.
Analy has provided everyone with
many special memories and some
Smiles come easier,
Laughter sounds sweeter
Fears and troubles grow quiet
When listened to
Two who walk a road together
Walk farther than someone
Friendship is the strongest
Kind of Love.
A dream . . .
A hope, a desire, a notion.
A feeling that can expand as
far as ou want it to
And terminate at our command
Y . ,
A struggle for peace and
To conquer and rise above all
Leaving nothing but goodness
An achievement you strive for
and complete in the end.
An ultimate goal . . .
An idea too brilliant to let
anyone else know of it
An expectation to make the
most of what you have.
And not let anyone else hold
A secret buried within your
An awe for the moon, the sun,
the stars and the
For wisdom and progression,
fame and fortune, for
love and honor.
Because when all that you have
is talcen away,
The only thing left is
Meredith Eldred and ephyr Alb '
share a peaceful moment at unc .
Q - . I
A representation of the school spirit that Feeling the vibrant rays of the warm sun,
was expressed through a successful Apple Sarah Convington-French relaxes during
Game. lunch period.
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Exhausted after four years of high school, a During spirit week, the juniors unite and
senior crashes on the school's front lawn. march to the rally in hopes of class victory.
Many seniors looked forward to their post
f- ' rv in if I-'H' fi, i- , gen. I f 7 , Y' Q- w if 1- 4 1 '-'
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' fine 1987 AZALEA turned theme of "Club Analyl' a relaxed she aided in t e aily routines i
'li' Zpllom to lj ,FQ-DQS? grid 1325 gygiyggun 3 ylggvwin Q
Like the previous ea 's ,'l c picke .A 'lafto t eOi'din?fryf i large budget, t e AZALEAIS
Vfsection was organized to contain this nee when combined the books were kept accurately and up
, min' egtyle bo i llyhand Qyqgempor ry ic e e ch l to o a times.
ffljo rillistica the the o e er, espit ts I r. ave uc oz, senior
1 YP e f le d orga rvative eme, tlielr , otomt-E c Med
t I experience LEAa as ighly modern ' eatly. r. c o tout of
ev ther! es With the-Y d exciting raphi ally wh'ch X ' i sur b s
le oflfliiffzlgrpfiifipone as3,6iin?adg9 it tr of tifbfindal-yfbJ o 1 or? th 'VJ lil. . n
the rn' Emo -in- ief, theyLZKZ1 ther theji k ls and? e 'ngihe
1 Z e 1986 to t. tio sen'or p aits, h ed many
book iiyiic' r7?Zi est, V, Zch wer u i u a V p- e ' tif y
awafd verlfef 'A L year-L' sig han rto as ports 'Xhours beyon our es fim.
bo lf, ff gQf l Co- ' r tyzeo ost relia s f e esenta-
lunqbgg sections from oumbia ,ti n. uyingin ghe whole wint 'i 1 esp' , ic 'on was
Sch ast- 55 Asso ' i W 5P n agwtyfrlygjirflim was always
Ther' eng lso 'de in s- pro e he compet! e as it --rea y to the staff infiny ay!
sistan ' el Zau rd r 'oflitrg st ction o n yd . e h.the lanf
who n it fflfiic arlgviziviflai 'ie H ache f oiser ,he enta ixQ?JRi awlinson, inf
the production of each section. also did a highly exceptional job. formed and solved many conflicts
Both spent week-e redrawing oth were responsible for a Senior that arose over the year.'
pages to corre i
making the bi ive gp tp taeir
standards. In a ditio ssistant
Editor Bretff ar also helped to
make the yearbook standout by
working closely with the Copy
Editor, Brett Gillen. Brett and
Bret worked long and hard to cor-
frect stories and never failed to be
i he theme of the book was cho-
secti n which for the first time had
excey eKr ed feature stories
onje pag , O fall the entire
aff id goo ork nd roved to
f pn A f f h
co fh ' X, e ffearbook. h
n sta mem J 'frs I 8211011 lsy
g t i , use
si ne o one se tio t wor 'd
on others helpin ' to fill gaps in he
production of the yearbook.
Mrs. Novella Robert also de-
serves much acclaim for her contri-
Finally, thanks need to go to
the one and only Dave Vice. Mr.
Vic , a f' st yea iadvisor, showed a
ei ccgifeirdi t ef t e
sta alo an was ready to learn
em at the same time. To-
gether, Mr. Vice and the staff
were able to make the yearbook a
success not only for themselves but
also for the students of Analy.
V l, 'fl lysed because of its traditional char- butions to the yearbook. By work-
LA i'V,,taicyeristics. After the previous ing closely with the whole staff,
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