In Memory


Passed away July 26, 2008, at age 57, in Sacramento, CA.

Glen Franklin Nemeth 10/14/1950-07/26/2008 age 57 lost a year long struggle with Testicular Cancer and bone cancer. He served in the United States Navy, owned and operated "Glen The Graphics Guy" Web Design, building and maintaining web sites. He is survived by his loving wife Linda McGlenn-Nemeth of Modesto, CA and his brother and sister-in-law Robert & Sally Nemeth of Kansas City, MO. He was preceeded in death by his loving mother Eva Nemeth of Eureka, CA and his father Frank Anderson of Riverside, CA. Our thoughts are always with him and we love and miss him very much and we know he is smiling down upon us.

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09/12/09 07:55 AM #1    

David Del Valle (Jensen)

My memories of Glen are many sincelike myself he spent most of our senior year in the drama dept with Del Corbett. Glen had one of the leads in THE GLASS MENAGERIE. Glen was not only a good actor but he approached the whole process with a professiolism beyond his years.

After graduation I ran into Glen by chance in Chicago at O'Hare airport he had taken a cross country journey with no money surviving the experince as only he could while searching for some answers . When I got home I rang Eva his mother to let her know he was alright.

I can't at this moment remember the last time I saw Glen but I still maintain an image of him in his sea faring cap and dark blue coat inhabiting his Tennessee Williams character on that funny little stage at Encina like a pro.

09/25/09 09:56 AM #2    

Mark Hansen

I remember Glen's beautiful singing.
He was also a song writer and poet in high school.
One of His poems in the "Sad Hochi" caused quite a stir wheneveryone figured out that his beautiful poem was about making love, they pulled that issue from the halls.
We had an acoustic duo and because of our hair length we weren't allowed to play the folk concert at Encina 1969.
After high school we played at a little club called the Elegant Barn, and Glen had the crowd turned around at the bar listening to him. The manager told us later that he couldn't have the crowd listening and paying attention to the music.
Glen took it hard and leaving a letter, dissappeared,
mad at the world.
I was hoping to see him at this 40th reunion, dang.
Don't put it off, call your old friends before it is too late!
Miss you Glen, and God bless you.,

08/10/11 01:30 PM #3    

Chantelle Lehman (Biaggi)

Posted on behalf of Glen's half brother, Norm Anderson:

Hi Encina Class of 1969, friends, and families!  Glen had a brother & sister from his father, Frank Anderson's, second marriage.  My name is Norman Anderson.

My sister, Patty, and I somehow became aware of our brother at a very young age and, of course, consulted directly with our ouija board sometime in the late '60s.  Well, it wasn't too many years later when I noticed a long hair hippie type with a martin guitar slung on his back walking up our driveway in Riverside, CA around 1970.  It was summertime and I was about 13.  I remember oh so well our dad and Glen making sangria wine coolers all summer and enjoying life together.  This is about the same time in my life to experiment with wine and pot.  Glen use to roll his own I do now. 

Glen tried to join the system and acquired a dishwasher position at a local club.  I don't think it was really his calling!  One morning we got up and a note was on his door that he had left.  Next thing we heard was that he had joined the Navy as his father, Frank, had.  Next time I saw Glen was around 1978/79 in Long Beach with Mari.  They were headed to Boston.  I got a few wonderful and funny letters from him.  Then we both moved and lost track of each other.

I got on the Internet in 2001 after having a major heart attack in hopes of finding my older brother.  Well, I have found him now.  I just wanted him to know I love him and how much he inspired my life...I play guitar and I am self taught with computers and the Internet.  I am amazed to see he was so good at it too!  Glen, I hope to see you again someday up there with the best!  R.I.P. Glen.

Norm Anderson

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