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THOUGHT ON THE SEASONS
lflattered with promise of escape
If rom every hurtful blast,
Spring takes, O sprightly May! thy shape,
Her loveliest and her last.
Less fair is summer riding high
ln fierce solstitial power,
Less fair than when a lenient sky
Brings on her parting hour.
VVhen earth repays with golden sheaves
The labours of the plough,
And ripening fruits and forest leaves
All brighten on the boughg
What pensive beauty autumn shows,
Before she hears the sound
Of winter rushing in, to close
The emblematic round!
Such be our Spring, our Summer suchg
So may our Autumn blend
VVith hoary VV inter, and Life touch,
Through heaven-born hope, her end!
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PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF
UNION HIGH SCHOOL
' I ""l-f'?"V'f!ff1":i 'T '9:'f7l'f'f'ff"' JT" 'i"1'f 5i.57?i7'?lf N757 BFG
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other year inthe history of
Visalia Union High School,the class
of 1932 passes through the portals
of' school life to enter into another
world. Members of the class will
follow different roads and will be
separated?-perhaps forever. The
staff ,of Oak" 'hopes thatuthis
volume will help its
the dear friends and
glances througlif its
pages. ' ' - V
1? 1 .
FA LL '
Classes . l
V Amina Activities W
Athletics ' A
3 r ,WiNTER A ,
Studeui A dmimlvtratiqn
1 5 'C?a345 igjQjgg A ' '
ii W A'h5?'if4' f
O those alumni of the Visalia
Union High School who have
won fame for themselves, renown
for their school, and distinction for
their community by their achieve-
ments in athletics, We, the students
of the school and the staff of the
school's year book, dedicate this fif-
teenth volume of The Oak Scrap
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The music of the autumn winds sings low.
Down by the ruins of the painted hills,
VV here death lies flaming with a marvelous glow,
Upon the ash of rose and daffodils.
But l can find no melancholy here
To see the naked rocks and thinning trees:
Earth strips to grapple with the winter year-
I see her gnarled hills plan for victories!
l love the earth who goes to battle now,
To struggle with the wintry whipping storm
And bring the glorious spring out from the night
l see earth's muscles bared, her battle brow.
And am not sad, but feel her marvelous charm
As splendidly she plunges in the fight.
Mn. P.Xl'l. XVILIIELIXISISN
Mu. C. NV. READ
Mu. Mmuus Iuiunxv
Miss M,uu' ZAELKIZ
Miss IIQNNH5 I..x1ua1N
Mk. WII.l,I.KAl SIIIDLER
Ma. RAY IIo1's'roN
Mn. Izlmuu I',LIJIiIIJCiIi
Mn. INIY1uvN C. IN1m'mz
Mn. l'IlJXV.XRIJ P. Mvmzs
Mn. I'IIlNV.XRD Ii. I'I,n'n1s
Mu. .xLIfIiliIJ IIcm,xImulc1
MR. fJ'I"I'U I.. I.l21l1xlIxNN
Mk. VV. I. Sxxnulas
Mlm. .Xl4'1'lu'u 'I'lmu'1'm'
Miss Iluvu I"Il'NS.XKER
Mus, RmsI5la'1'.x P.x'1'Tl5lisuN
Mlss Mun' Z.x1i1.1ui
Miss NQRMA II.xs'rINr:s
Miss IiL1.ux NICIIQENZIE
Miss l'.m'1'll DEW
Miss Iflmmtzis P01111
Miss IJURUTIIY RICIIARDSUN
Miss Mmuu Muyuus
Mlas. INN Cxmw
Mk. Kxlu. W. IV1I'I'CZIlEl.L
HISTORY AND LANGUAGE
Mu. I. D. S'I'IiIiLE
Miss INIMO' Mniliilsrsmr
Miss ROs.xL1E I3O1u:1x1AN
Miss Fluwfius IJUPE
Miss ELLEN MCKENZIE
Miss CIERALDINE CROss
MR. fJ'I"I'U L. LEHIXTANN
MR. ANIILLIAM SIIIDLER
Mu. PAUL WILHELINISEN
Miss ANTIINICJ REHIWKE
Mu. OA141.EY Momus
Miss I-IOPE I-IL7Ns.u41iR
Mu. RAY HlJUS'I'llN
Mu. H. W. KELLY
FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT
MR. R. B. CL'RT1ss
MR. GEORGE Buuus
MR. .ARTHUR VI-QIIXIOTHY
Mlss IXLICE ROULEAU
Mlss IZETTA Bummuu
Mlss IQUTH Ihazalzs
Mlss CTERTRUDE WEBB
Mlss 'I-QIIELINIA IQNAPI'
NURSE: STUDY HALLQ
Mxss LOL'IsE ANDEusON
Mus. IAHTTIE H. CTOAD
Miss NATALIE IAIJIKE
I I Ii Ifacnlty ofa school is nicrcly a duplication of thc 2LCll11llllSl1'2LllX'C
board of any largc corporation. Its dutics consist of maintaining
thc siniplcst and niost cffcctivc incthod by which thc cducation of
sludcnts may bc carricd on. .
XIV. Xlontgoincry. thc Supcrintcndcnt, IHZIIIZLQCS niost of thc outsidc
contact worlc. NIV. XYllll2L1l1S, l,,1'lIlCllJ2ll, attcnds to thc gcncral lllllllllgl'-'
inc-nt of thc school, assistcd by NI 11 Shidlcr, thc Yicc Principal. Nlr. Kelly
carrics on thc dctails conccrning' thc boys, whilc Mrs. Ilattcrson main-
tains sinmcrvision ovci' thc girls.
'I'hc rcniaining' nicnibcrs of thc Faculty havc dutics as nunicrous
:and important as thc few alrcady listcd.
I IIC Studcnt Council is a body inadc up of thc principal officers of
various dcpartincnts of thc Student Ilody, with thc prcsidcnt of thc
Sludcnt Ilody as prcsidcnt "cx otliciof' and a nicnibci' of thc faculty
acting' as adviscr.
Lfndci' lcaclcrsliip of XIV. hlitchcll, thc faculty adviscr, it conducts
thc affairs of thc school on thc inost cconoinical basis possible. Thus
ii has nianagcd to nialic thc prcscnt school ycai' a succcss both financially
HE Merit Board was reestablished at the beginning of the Second Semester, after
nearly a year of inactivity. lts return awakened old forebodings, which we had
thought gone forever, in the minds of the students. Cuts, tardiness, and poor school
attitude have begun to disappear, and other grounds for demerits are becoming scarcer with
the passing weeks. Perhaps some day we will have a perfectly regulated Student Body.-
HROUGH the combined efforts of the staff and the expert guidance of the faculty
adviser, Mr. Timothy, the "News" again passed through a successful season. The
new editorial and feature departments which appeared in the weekly issues were
decidedly successful, not only in aiding the status of the paper, but also as a variety
from the strictly 'Knewsy' paper.
lssues such as the Christmas issue, which appeared in the conventional red and green
Christmas colors, and other such publications came as pleasant surprise, and we hope that
in the future they will continue to appear more or less regularly.
FRESI-IMAN CLASS GFFICERS
l,I'L'.fl'lfC'1Il - - - - - - - liD1x1L'Nu Drum
I'iz'c'-l'?'r.v1'zfw1t - - - - - REX 'I-,ODD
Sn'f'c'lm'y - - - I.ouovlN.x Ruuvles
'1'l'l'l1,x'lH'l'l' - - PIIYLLIS IXRNIINI
Yvff I.C'l1lfC'l' - - l3,xlus.xk.'x ARc:1u'Lu'1'x
l,l'l',f.'bI1L'lIf - - - - - - lurk MiIXVllEli1'EIi
I'1'c'4'-l'1'c'x1Ad4 nl - - - - BEN T1P'1'oN
Sc'f'r4'tury - - - - PHIL HEh11'HlLL
'l'1'm1.f1rl'cl' - Rosuwm MCSWAIN
Yvff l,4'udz'r - - L,x1'u.x .Xuczu Avxex'
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
PI'C'5I.dC'l7l - - - - - - FRANK MITQIIELI.
VIICC'-Pl'C'.YlAdt'72l - - - IIIHN DAIICX'
SC'CI't'fLIl'y - - - 1,015 BCCKINIAN
Treasurer - - IESSIE HIGGINS
Ye!! Louder - - - lass IXRNOLD
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Pl't'fl'dL'IlI - - ---- - - BILL MKIKINNEX'
VICC'-Pl'L'51'd6'71Z - - - - - LEONARD HILL
Secretary - - - DELTHA BEARDSLEY
Tl'cu.fure1' - - VVALTEII IBRABNICK
Yell Leader - - - PAT IJITDLEY
I l IC activities oil' the junior Class for the year began shortly after
the fall election of class officers. The first social event of the year
was given by the juniors. lt was a Harvest Dance helcl in the
gyninasiuni. and everyone agreecl that it was very successful.
The junior rings were especially attractive this year, and niany
proucl owners will wear these spinel ruby rings with the large "YU for
a nuinlmer of years.
Several lfriclays during the selnester the juniors nianagecl the
cafeteria. All classnien were inyitecl to eat with the juniors on these
clays, ancl clelightliul programs were enjoyecl, as well as goocl foocl
The junior Class was represented in the Scholarship Society by
Nlarianna linsz ancl .Kg-nes Rittinian.
The following boys won honors for the class in athletics: Kenyon
Richarcls. Russell 'l'oclcl, janies l'll1111C.6'il'ZLl1li Mitchell. jack joseph, ancl
XYinifrecl llourety. if U'
Kenyon Richards, Russell Todd, james Hume, Frank Mitchell,
,lack joseph, Ernest VVing, Manuel Estrada, and VVinifred Dougherty
won honors in athletics:
The Junior-Senior Prom was the outstanding social event of the
year. lt was held on Saturday evening, April 9, in the old study hall,
which had been transformed into a gorgeous Oriental court-one could
hardly recognize it!
The class managed a basketball dance after the Hanford-Visalia
game. lt was held to raise funds, and was a delightful success.
The class was represented in the Scholarship Society by Josephine
Adalian, Carmen Solis, Rosezelle Murphy, Constance Richard, Mari-
anna Ensz. Mary Adelaid llovee, Cleo llelshaw, Lois VVilson, and
ll li Sophomore Class had a very eventful year. Election of class
officers was the first thing of importance.
After that the time was devoted to the Freshman reception.
This was a big' event held in the school auditorium on February nine-
teenth. The program consisted of a tap dance by Georgette Richardi,
songs by Yera Nell Gilmer and Marjorie Mae McSwain: and games and
dancing' by everybody.
The Sophoniores participated in all school activities-debating,
clubs, orchestra, band, dralnatics, athletics, scholarship. and both glee
The class was represented in athletics by H. llarber, ll. llellefenille,
ll. llorchers, A. Brann, G. Clark, C. Cunninghain, VV. Finclley, P. Hemp-
hill, C. Hansen, F. Henry, H. Houghain, J. Larson, R. McKinney, li.
lXlCPhail, McVVherter, R. hlangini, Ragle, G. Shaclinger, and H.
Most of these boys 111ZlKlC their letters. Some were on the first team
in football, basketball, and track. Jack McVVherter was the captain of
the lightweight football teani.
The past work of the Sophomore Class proves that second year
student. by persistent effort, can holcl an iniportant place and rank in the
school. Expect to see this class achieve even greater honors during' the
two years that remain aheacl!
llli lfreshnian Class of l93l-32, numbering' about two hundred
strong, had a brilliant and successful year.
Nlany meetings were held by the class. These were for nur-
poses of electing officers, having' impromptu class proggranis. anl learn--
ing' yells and school songs. The lfreshman yells were a bright feature
in every assembly because of the wide varieties and the enthusiasm in
which they were given.
The class was active in both draniatics and debating. There were
also many representatives from the class in the school orchestra. the
hand, and both glee clubs.
The most important social event was the Sophomore-Freshman
Reception at which the Freshmen were the guests of the Sophomore
The following boys represented the class in athletics: lrlerryhill, J.
Dougherty, E. Dreo, T. Fuchs, R. Godfrey, K. lchiyama, L. Logan, K.
Maruyama, D. Miller, and F. Mattos. The two cross-country runs of
the year were won by the Freshman Class, Guadalupe Gonzales taking
first place in both of them. Others who placed were Logan, Dyche, and
Although the foregoing is an unusual record for a Freshman class,
we expect to continue as we have begung and we look forward with
eager anticipation to new fields of conquest in succeeding years.
llli llancl of 1931-32 has prohahly clisplayecl as much prominence
ancl loyalty in school activities as any other association of the sea-
son. lt has been present at nearly all athletic games. both football
ancl lmasketlnall. lt may have been seen leacling a group of wilclly shout-
ing' students clown Klain Street. ancl again it may have been marching
seclately at the heacl ot well organized column of the elcler members of
some civic organization.
It took part in the Armistice Day Parade, as well as the Poppy
liestival ancl other activities. lt vvas again placecl uncler the critical eye
ol' the puhlic in the l lalloxve'en ljaracle.
Much has been accomplishecl by this organization in maintaining
the excellent opinion of our most illustrious and necessary tax-payers.
The lmancl also appearecl at its ,best at the Teacher's Institute and at the
lD'Miolay foncert. r
Mr. llurris has put forth a great cleal of effort in organizing ancl
instructing the bancl. He has been aiclecl greatly by the cooperation of
the members. some of whom have remained with him throughout their
three or four years in high school.
ln its appearance at the athletic games it has clone much to support
the stancling' of our musical organizations of previous years. :Xt times,
when our athletic support tailecl us, we always hacl the support of our
lmancl to fall lmaclq on ancl help influence the final score.
HE orchestra of 1931-32 has again stepped to the front as a source
of education for the participants and a source of entertaimnent for
those benefitting by its activities. lt has done much in maintain-
ing the already wide-spread fame of our musical organizations.
Throughout its existence the orchestra has continued to increase in size
and etliciency until it has arrived at its present excellence.
This group has always been willing to supply a few moments or
hours, as the occasion might demand, of entertainment of a most de-
lightful sort. As a result of this ever-willingness to aid. the orchestra
accedecl to the request to play at the Father-and-Son Banquet, as Well as
the Civic Music Club and the Elks' Club Banquet. The orchestra also
took part in many assemblies and programs throughout the year and de-
serves the gratitude of the student body for helping to make these gath-
erings a success.
Mr. llurris. the guiding light of this melody-minded group, can
not be praised too greatly for his efforts in making this organization
one of the best in the school.
" A A A A -
H li heavyweight football team must be complimented on its team--
work and its ability to play football. The team had no particular
outstanding player, but played as a whole and not as eleven individ-
ual players. The few men who showed up markedly in the games were:
S. lliane, ll. Mcliinley, li. Lowe, G. Cyr, P. Mansfield, and D. Ragle.
The team was under a good captain, who understood the game and
played it the way he understood it. E. Henry has made his letter in foot-
ball every year he has been in high school and deserves all the credit one
can give him. He was disabled in one of the games and was unable to
take part in many of them, but he did play in the final game with Taft.
Several of the members of the team were on the first string all-
county team. and some were on the second string. Those on the first
string were D. Ragle, S. lliane, and P. Mansfield. Henry. VVells, and
fvlcliinney were placed on the second string. This recognition shows
that Yisalia was well fitted for the county championship and deserved
all the awards that it received.
W'e shall have to give Coach Shidler all the credit we possibly can,
because he whipped into a championship team a group of players that
everyone thought was scrub team material. lt was because there was
competition that he was able to accomplish this feat.
Visalia played two practice games before it plunged into the league
games. The first two were with Strathmore and Orosi. The team won
the game with Strathmore by a score of 6-7. They trounced Orosi, 25-
7. The team's first league game was with lixeter. whose team was con-
. A l T I A 7 t
HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL '
sidered one of the strongest competitions of the league. Visalia took
Exeter into camp with little trouble with a score of 19-0. The team's
next game, one of the hardest of the season, was with Porterville. The
score was 6-O with Visalia at the big end of the score. The game with
Lindsay was very much in favor of Lindsay, but the team showed real
football in this game and surprised Lindsay by winning with a score of
8-0. The score also surprised the team and the supporters of the team.
The following games were taken with ease with the exception of one.
The scores follow: Tulare vs. Visalia, Z0-65 Visalia vs. Strathmore,
26-7 5 Visalia vs. Delano, 40-Og Visalia vs. Hanford, 12-6. The last
turned out to be the roughest of the season, but Visalia came
through and won the county championship. Visalia also had a game
with Tulare on Armistice Day at Tulare. The team won again by a
score of 13-O. Visalia next played Taft for the valley semi-finals,
losing by a score of 33-6.
Visalia totaled 131 points in the league games, while the opponents
scored 19. The team won twelve straight games, losing the thirteenth
This year's varsity team should be given all the credit that the
school can give. The rooters for the team age also to be congratulated on
the support they gave the team.
Halfbacks:-G. Cyr, A. Evangelo, L. Hill, E. Lowe, K. McWilliams, I. Todd.
Fullbacks:-S. Biane, I. Maruyama.
' Quarterbacks:-B. McKinney.
Ends:-I. Baird, I. Cushman, F. Fasso, R. Morey, E. Henry, H. Heller.
Tackles:-H. Franklin, S. Putnam, D. Ragle, C. Hansen, N. Wells,'R. McKinney.
Guards:-B. Borchers, W. Daugherty, M. Estrada, P. Mansfield, A. Martin. '
Centers:-D. Adamson, I. Hume.
i A S1
"B" CLASS FOCDTBALL
I.'l'llUUGll the lightweights did not have a championship team,
they were second in the league. At the first of the season the
team lost two of its first string men by accidents received in the
games. This year's lightweights showed that they had teamwork and
sportsmanship, for they could lose as well as win. The team lost only
three games and these by a small margin.
.Ns the team this year could not decide which of the two men it
wished for captain, it made both men captains. Francis Henry was line
captain, and jack McNVlierter, backfield captain. lloth men understood
the game and always showed up well in their ability to play.
Kenyon Richard was injured in the first game of the season and
received a broken jaw, an accident which disabled him for the rest of
the season. Russell Todd broke his arm during practice one evening
and was disabled for the rest of the season. lloth of these men seemed
to be first string material.
Coach Kelly has proved to us that he is a coach by putting a group
of inexperienced men into a team and having the team take second place
in the league.
The lightweight team had two practice games. The first one was
with Strathmore. The team showed in this game that it had real foot-
ball material by coming out on the large end of the score of 27-O. The
team's second practice game was with llakersfield. l3akersfield was
considered the strongest lightweight team in the valley and won from
Yisalia hy a large score, 20-7. The first league game of the season for
the team turned out to be successful, Yisalia winning by a score of 7eO
"B" CLASS FOOTBALL
in a game with Exeter. The second league game was won by Porter-
ville by a close score of 8-6. This score was largely due to a mistake
made by referees. The following game with Lindsay turned out to be
an easy one for the Voodoos. They won from Lindsay with a score of
20-7 . Tulare's lightweight team was reputed to be the strongest in the
county this year, but Visalia lost to her with a very small margin, the
score being 12-7. The next league game was taken into camp by
Visalia with a large score. It was played with Strathmore and the final
score was Z6-6. The Delano team was a fairly strong team and kept
Visalia from winning by a large score. The final outcome was in favor
of Visalia. In the final game of the season the V oodoos proved that
they could really play football. It was played with -Hanford's strong
team. Visalia trounced the Hanford team by a score of 42-6.
The lightweight team won six out of nine games, a record which
is not a bad showing.
Halfbacks:--A. Braun, T. Hageman, H. Hougham, H. Leever, V. Lowry, E. McNeil
R. Mangini, A. Morentine, H. Otani, S. Reich, and K. Richard.
Ends:-B. Bellefeuille, G. Caldwell, I. Clark, R. Huth, A. Mitchell, F. Mitchell, L.
Shannon, R. Todd, and E. Wing.
Tackles:-G. Casdorf, A. Clark, M. Decker, W. Findley, I. Ioseph, H. Mitchell, G
Shadinger, H. Vosburg.
Tackles:-G. Casdorf, A. Clark, M. Decker, W. Findley, I. Ioseph, H. Mitchell, G
Shadinger, H. Vosburg.
Guards:-H. Barbeii, I. Daugherty, F. Galante, F. Henry, P. Hemphill, L. Logan
S. Rag e.
Centers:--A. Bly, C. Cunningham, D. Larson, E. McAdams, E. McPhail, E. Ray.
GIRLS' FALL SPORTS
.Xl,l, sports, in which the girls' athletic classes engage, include
basketball, soccer, and hockey.
llasketball. the first seasonal sport. is the most important, as
shown by the commendable turnout. VVith about twenty to twenty-
five girls reporting, it was possible for some classes to have a second
team. ln the final game, the Freshmen and juniors competed. The
lireshmen showed their superiority by a 1-O victory.
Soccer, the next fall sport. did not prove to be as popular as it had
been in previous years, although all classes were eligible for intramural
competition. Again the juniors were competing for championship hon-
ors, but this time their opponents were the Seniors. .Nfter a hard fought
game ,the juniors came out on top with a score of 1-O.
Interest of the high school girls has been rapidly increasing in
hockey since it was introduced four years ago. The competition this
year was very keen because of the evenly matched teams chosen from the
large number of sign-ups. ln the championship play-offs, the Juniors
and Seniors were again participating. Class honors again went to the
juniors, who challenged the Seniors and won by a 1-O victory.
.lESOl.YliD: that compulsory unemployment insurance should be
adopted by the United States, was the question for debate this year.
The members of the team worked very hard securing informa-
tin from every possible source. Through all this work they were
helped and guided by their debating coach, Mr. Lehmann.
This year there were eight schools competing in this county. This
was divided into two sections, the northern and the southern. The
northern league, of which Yisalia was a member, had four schools. The
system used was that on a designated day the affirmative team debated
at Yisalia and the negative team at the competing school. ln this way
two debates were held on the same day.
Although inexperienced at first, our debaters through hard work
and persistence debated to a place of high standing in this county.
Visalia was well represented in the oratorical contest this year.
This was a six-minute talk on some phase of the Constitution of the
ln the finals for this high school Arthur Primm was victorious.
His topic was '6Constitution and Its Enforcement." Lois Dinend,
speaking on "NVashington and the Constitution," was second. The judg-
ing was based on preparation, material, and delivery.
Arthur Primm entered the county finals. Although his talk was
very good, he was defeated.
The experience of participation and competition awakened in each
speaker and debater a greater appreciation of forensic art, and developed
considerable interest in debating throughout the entire student body.
Naomi Godfrey Eleanor Lipson
Floyd Feaver Marianna Ensz
Debating Coach:-Mr. Otto Lee Lehmann.
Opening of School.
Exeter at Visalia.
Visalia at Porterville.
Student Body Dance.
Lindsay at Visalia.
Tulare at Visalia.
junior Class Dance.
Visalia at Strathmore.
Debate. Extemporaneous Speak-
ing Contest-High School
Delano at Visalia.
Visalia at Hanford.
Block "V" Dance.
26. Thanksgiving Vacation.
Visalia at Taft.
14. Practice Football.
Visalia at Porterville.
2I-23. Teachers' Institute.
24-25. Xmas Holidays.
6. Faculty Meeting.
Visalia at Hanford.
9. Principals' Meeting at Fresno
II, Girls, League and
Boys' Federation Meetings.
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VV hen you see
A winter tree
Etched upon the air,
Spite of long lost minstrelsy,
Strong and brave and bare
Neither leaves nor trailing vine
Whislmeriiig' to grow
And no songs but yours and mine
Heard above the snovv-
VVhen you see
A winter tree,
Heed its song, l pray:
"You will last
Through feast and fast
If you're brave and gay."
. -Colletta Ryan.
N UTltlliR successful year of the Girls, League has been com-
pleted under the supervision of Miss Webb, faculty adviser.
Officers and chairmen of the numerous committees have done
their part to make this year a success.
The Annual Convention of the Girls, League was held at Taft early
in the fall. Visalia was represented by Mary Isabelle Babcock, Anna
McSwain, and Miss VVebb, faculty adviser.
Boxes containing generous gifts of food and clothing were given to
a needy family at Christmas time. Entertainment, consisting of songs
and carols, was furnished to the inmates of the Old People's Home and
County llospital during the Christmas holidays, Through the Cour-
tesy Committee, with Jeanette Lindman as chairman, messages of good
cheer were sent to all ill students.
Carrying out the Mother Goose motif, the Animal All Girls' Party
was held in the old study hall. A large number of girls and their
mothers came to enjoy the good time.
During the second semester, the League was handicapped by the
illness of the president, Mary Isabelle Babcock. The duties of the presi-
dent were then assumed by Frances Acurso, vice-president.
Officers and committee chairman for the year were President.
Mary lsabelle llabcockg Vice-President, Frances Acurso: Secretary,
Constance Richard: Treasurer, Vera Nell Gilmer: Lost and Found
Committee, Mary Adelaide 'Boveeg Block "V", Maxine Reid: Civics
Committee, Laura Alice Aveyg Bulletin Board Committee. Sophia
Arnold: Social Service Committee, Lois Lambersong and Program
Committee, Lois VVilson.
HE Boy's Federation is an organization made up of all the make
members of the Student Body. It is maintained solely for the enter-
tainment of its members, and is a thoroughly democratic affair.
Its meeting are held entirely free of feminine influence 5 in other Words,
itis a Man's club.
The Federation has been maintained from one year to the next for
many successful seasons. Successful in that it has remained amazingly
free from social influence, and obligations. Perhaps that is because in
the masculine mind there is no room for such frivolous activities as one
finds most prevalent among the weaker sex! We men must have action!
Therefore, the principal means of entertainment lies in sports of various
types: wrestling, boxing, and other activities in which competition is
keen. Class opposition runs high in these activities, and often a small
sized riot becomes eminent, but it's all in good form. Everyone is there
for enjoyment, and few if any are disappointed.
Mr. VVilhelmson, "Polly", the presiding faculty member, has little
to do, and the officers are capable of taking care of any occasion which
might arise: principally because such occasions are few. The greatest
difficulty is in discouraging the desire of the girls in their vain attempts
to get a view of the boxing and wrestling. On several occasions the
Principal has lent his protection.
CALIFORNIA SCHOLARSHIP FEDERATIGN
llli sixth year of successful activity in the California Scholarship
lfederation of the Yisalia Union High School came to a close with
the termination of the school year.
The purpose of the organization is to foster a high standard of
scholarship and general attainment on the part of the students of the
secondary schools. In Visalia this purpose has been successfully
evidenced by the gradually increasing interest and membership.
To qualify for membership the student must make ten honor points
each semester on the following basis: Three for a grade of AZ one for
a grade of ll: and a permissible two points for extra-curricular activi-
ties. Membership extends special study hall, library, and campus privi-
leges about the school on the same basis as for the college students.
To get the full award, the California Scholarship Federation pin
and seal denoting life membership, the student must qualify for mem-
bership for six semesters out of the possible eight.
lily presenting the certificate of life membership at the college or
university, the student may obtain the help, advice, and guidance of a
National I'hi lleta Kappa member, or other scholarship agency, during
his or her entire freshman year. I
The Visalia Union High School has been afliliated since the second
semester of 1926. During that time twenty-one members have been
awarded the C. S. li. pin and seal. It is expected that live or six will be
awarded to members of the graduating class this year.
Illi Oak Staff has done rather creditably this year considering the
adverse conditions through which it has had to work. At the first
of the year, it was doubtful whether the school finances would
permit the publishing an annual but by constant effort on the part of
the Editor and the Business Manager, with the assistance of the remain-
ing staff, the Oak has again been made possible for the students of the
Visalia Union High School.
lly enlisting a number of lively salesmen from the student body an
intensive sales campaign was conducted. Awards were offered to the
three students selling the most Oaks by April fifteenth.
Another means of increasing the capital was by assessing the club
members twenty-five cents each for the club pictures appearing in the
Annual. Very satisfactory results were obtained by these means and the
probable expenses for this year's publication have been met.
Through the combined efforts of the Faculty advisers, Miss Rou-
leau, Mr. Sanders and Mr. Mitchell, together with Frances Acurso,
Editor, and David Logan, Business Manager, and the remaining staff.
it is hoped the 1932-1933 year book will be as successful as those that
have been previously published.
VVe want also to extend our appreciation and thanks to the students
of the high school and the business men of Visalia for their aid in making
possible the continued publication of the Oak.
cc llli R.'X'l'," a light comedy. was presented at an assembly early
in the year. Two casts were used for the play: Marvin llarring-
ton, Ruth lfrost, Arthur Primm, Kay Wiatanabe, Thelma Arnold
and Paul Hougham.
"Retribution" was presented at the Christmas assembly by the fol-
lowing students: Herbert Hougham, Orlou Reddiclc, Gail Shaclinger,
Iiay XN'atanabe' and Marvin 1-Barrington.
.X short play, "The Return of Martha and George", was pre-
sented at a NYasliington's l-lirthday program which was arranged and
costumed by Miss McKenzie. The cast was as follows: George Fowler,
Margaret XfYhitmore, Howard NVoodard and VVilladean Yan Deventer.
.AX realistic play, "Honor Aniong Thievesf, was presented at the
C. S. lf. Yalley Conference Program and was one of the four one-act
plays on the spring program. Arthur Primm, George Fowler, Kenneth
l.easure, Albert lledrosian and Marvin llarrington were the performers.
During the year pantomimes and readings were given by Claire
Sadlmyer, Naomi Godfrey, Ruth Frost, Lois Denend and Arthur
Hli marionettes, made by the third year art students under the
direction of Miss Rouleau, have given a great deal of pleasure to
the various groups to which they have been shown. The marion-
ettes are similar to rag dolls in construction with heads and hands made
of paper towels and glue, modeled, shellaced, and painted. Strings at-
tached to the knees, the arms and the head are fastened to cross-pieces
and worked from above. After being paintd and dressed, the marion-
ettes resemble minute human beings. Since a variety of characters had
been made it was more feasible to give a vaudeville performance. Clowns
were made by Lloyd Clark and George Fowler, a negro man and woman
by Sophia Arnold, marionette gentlemen by Naomi Harvey and Edna
Phipps, lady marionettes by Beatrice Hammer, Clementine Shueller,
and Kathryn Costa, a Spanish man by Ruby Nell and a woman by George
Cyr and Beatrice Hammer, a little girl marionette by Virginia N ee and
a sailor by Eunice Meyers. Furniture and other stage properties were
also made by the art students.
Following the first public performance before the high school stu-
dent body the cast was invited to give a marionette show for the Ivanhoe
Parent-Teachers' Association, where it was enthusiastically received.
V audeville shows were presented to the Visalia Rotary, the WOH1CH,S
Club, and to the Visalia grade schools.
The students having charge of the dolls wish to acknowledge their
appreciation to all those who have co-operated with them in making the
shows successful, to Mr. Montgomery, who arranged with the grade
schools and who kindly helped to furnish transportation. to the bus
driver. and to all others who provided cars. Thev thank the shop and
the music department for their kind and willing assistance.
SIYU SING Cl L I
INllilQC'l.XI,Q I L I
IIUXIIQ ICCUNONIIC S Q I L I
IQNULISII Q I L I
XUTO NIIEC'l I. XNlCS CLUI
SEN I UR SPANISH CLUL
.FRENCH CLU I3
XIQCIIICIQY C11 l
IZOYS' Ill X
ARCH ITIQCTIIRAL CLU I3
JUNIOR SPANISH C'I,Ul
AY IAT I O N CLUB
GIRLS' TUM BLING CLUB
IFN .. K ..iv Msn b IKM., .A ., I ..'
"A" CLASS BASKETBALL
UR team this year was well supported by the rooters of Yisalia.
even though it did not take the championship.
Coach Kelly had experienced men up to the last half of the
season, when some of the best players graduated. The following' grad-
uated at mid-termzl S. lliane. ll. Mcliinncy, H. Heller, N. Wells, j.
Cushman, lidgar Lowe, and .Xllen Martin.
ll. Heller proved to be a worthy captain and in several games led
in the number of points scored by an individual player.
l l. lleller and ll. Nlcliinney were the forwards for the first half of
the season. Klaruyama and l.. Hill filled their places very well dur-
ing' the last half. S. Iliane showed his ability to play at center in all of
the games. with Ci. Cyr taking his place in the second half. li. Lowe
and Todd traded off at running guard. D. Ragle and P. Mansfield
showed up well in their ability to play the game at standing guards.
ln the second game of the league series. Yisalia beat their old rivals,
liinuba, hy a score of 13-12. This game proved to be the most exciting
of the league games played by Yisalia.
Most of the heavyweight squad graduates this year. but there are
good players coming' from the lightweight squad to take their places
Forwards:-H. Heller, L. Hill. B. McKinney, R. McKinney, I.
lvlaruyama, F. Glasgow, and R. Rausch.
Guards:-D. Adamson, E. Lowe, P. Mansfield, D. Rngle, and 1. Todd.
Centers:-wS. Biane, N. Wells, G. Cyr, Cuslnnan, and I". Whitney.
"B" CLASS BASKETBALL
H li lightweight team this year was a tairly strong contender for
the county championship.
Coach VVilhelmsen has proved to us that he knows how to
handle teams and knows the game of basketball thoroughly. He had a
good group of players from which to select a team. This was proved
by the fact that he never started a series of games with the same lineup,
and he always had several reserves on the bench.
The outstanding players on the lightweight team this year seemed
to be H. Otani, K. VVatanabe, Richard, R. Todd, A. Brann, and A.
K. Wataiiabe was elected captain by the squad and proved to be a
capable one. He was injured while practicing one night but was kept
out of only one game.
Several of the players will be heavyweights next season. Visalia
ought to have one of the strongest heavyweight teams in the county
The lightweights, hardest competitor this year was Dinuba, Visa-
lia's old rival. This is the only team that beat the lightweights by a
large score. all the other games being won by small scores.
Forwards:-K. Watanabe, H. Otani, K. Richard, M. Mattos, E.
Wing, G. Shadinger, T. Fuchs.
Guards:-A. Mitchell, A. Brann, H. Vosburg, and I. McWherter.
Centers:-R. Todd, A. Bly, and F. Henry.
UC' CLASS BASKETBALL
l l li Class C' liaslietball squad was very sueeesstul this season. and
won eight games out ol thirteen. The members of the squad are
to he congratulated on their ability to play.
ftltliottgli little attention was paid to this team, it was one of the
most itnportant teatns of the high sehool. The reason for this fact is
that these inen would he our ll Class and A Class material for the next
llli high school this year had one of the most industrious yell
leaders it has had for many years. l'at Dudley was a student from
Vonntton, California. il le had several years of experience along
this line and provecl his ability the few inonths he was a nieniber of the
l'at was assisted in leading' the yells by the two "tnidg'ets," jesse
Arnold and liclwin Root.
PEEDISALL practice, held in the winter, created keen competition
and enthusiasm in inter-class games. The Seniors and Juniors
defeated both Freshmen and Sophomore teams in the semi-final
contests, while the juniors were victorious over the Seniors in the final
contest by a 5-O score.
llaseball games were held May 4th and Sth. Miss Rehmke and
Miss Hunsaker chose tour girls for each class as outstanding' players.
ln the Senior class there are Thelma Shaffer, VVilma Lelllanc, Helen
Hicks, and Virginia XfVallace. The juniors are credited with having'
Pauline Ogilvie, Marian lileinhans, Eleanor Mangine, and lirmalinda
lfinni, while Lofelia Anderson, Ellena Adalian, Georgette Richardi and
Louise Simon are considered above the average in the Freshman class.
Th Sophomores, represented by Antionette Cote, Bernice Goodreau,
Laura Alice Avey, and Ercel Cummings, were out to win honors,
BOYS' BLOCK "V"
H li l3oy's lilock "YH is an exclusive organization consisting of all
active male members of the student body who have distinguished
themselves in some athletic activity and earned a "letter" for
services rendered in some one of the varied outdoor sports during their
high school career. A student can earn one letter for each sport entered
in the course of a school year, if he possesses the necessary ability.
The Block stands as the greatest defender of the reputation of
our high school. lf the athletic teams are poor sportsmen, the entire
school suffers from the same opinion. lf the teams are clean, fair-
niinded. and inclined to take as much as they give, or more if necessary.
the school basks in the reflected glory: therefore, the High School of
Yisalia has acquired a reputation to be proud of. Our athletic teams
have always conducted themselves in a manner befitting the reputation
of our school. VYhen they enter a field against an opposing team, they
are always ready to give their all in order to win: or, if they do not win.
they lose as good sportsmen always lose, with a smile.
The lllock UV" has greatly appreciated the support extended them
by the student body throughout the last year, and would like to request
as much support in years to come. VVe hope they are not disappointed.
GIRLS' BLOCK "V"
1TH an active membership of twenty-one girls, the Girls'
Block "YU of 1931-32 carried on a very successful year.
Girls excelling' in athletic honors and interested in sports are
members of this organization. A minimum of one thousand points is
necessary for winning a letter.
A "Boosters, Ball," in honor of the 1931 championship football
team, was held in the gymnasium at the close of football season. Many
former students, as well as former student members, attended the dance.
The gymnasium was decorated with banners of funny papers and posters
secured from various merchants. Many prizes, which were donated by
local business men, were awarded the lucky ones.
An initiation was held Friday, February 26, and the following' day,
February 27, The initiates performed at a Girls' League assembly, at
which they were compelled to do many tricks and other performances.
After school they were taken to the ball park for the regular routine of
initiation, which lasted about an hour. The girls then went home.
On the following' day, Saturday, all the new and old members,
accompanied by Miss Rehmlqe and Miss Hunsaker, went for an outing'
in the mountains, a short distance above Three Rivers,
The officers for the year were President, Rhoda Lankford: Vice-
President, VVilma LeBlanc: Secretary, Lucille Delilordeg and Reporter,
Marian Kleinhans. Miss Rehmke was the faculty adviser.
Assembly, Mr. Goodsell.
Frosh and Soph Meeting
Iunior and Senior,
Senior Dance in Gym.
Dinuba at Visalia.
Visalia at Woodlake.
Mr. Gedat from Berlin.
Tulare at Visalia.
Girls' League Dance.
Visalia at Porterville.
Whittier College Debate.
Visalia at Orosi.
Hanford at Visalia.
P. T. A. and Principals
Visalia at Dinuba.
Woodlake at Visalia.
Stanford Aptitude Test.
Visalia at Tulare.
Soph Party. ,
Orosi at Visalia.
Girls' Block "V" Assembly
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SPRING MORN V
The yearfs at the spring!
The day at the morn 3
The morn's at seven:
The hillside's dew-pearled:
The larkys on the wing:
The snail,s O11 the thorn:
Godys in His heaven:
All's right with the world.
FRESI-IMAN CLASS OFFICERS
Pl'L'5I-dL'l7f - - ----- - Rolalawr CLrk'1'1ss
VIAIY'-Pl'l'J'Il1'C'lIf - - - PAUL LOGAN
Scc'ra'lary - - - MANVEL SHARES
'l'1'c'u.vu1'w' - - I1ERMAN IQINER
Yrfl l,C'lIdC'I' - - IXRTIIUIL I,,xNc:c:L"1'1I
I'rc'.fidw1t - - ----- - - STAIIFORIJ R,xcz1.E
Virc-I'residcnl - - - - BERNICE Gooolaml
Sc'z'1'c'tuf'y - - - - I5ET'1'Y IVIADDUX
'I'z'mx141'c1' - FRANCIS HENRY
Yr!! 1,c'cldc'l' - - - Tom I'IANN,XlI
,. if-.1 s
JUNIOR CLASS GFFICERS
Prexldent - - ---- - - BUDDY LOWE
Vive-President - - - PAULINE OGILVIE
Sc'c'l'cZury - - - - Lois WILSKJN
Treanzrer - - - - ,CARL I-IANSEN
Ye!! Lcudw' - - - IIERBERT HOUGUAM
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Prc5ia'cnt - - ---- - GEORGE FOWLER
V1'c'e-Pres1'dc'nt - - - - - IACK BAIRD
Secretary - - - WILMA LEBLANC
T1'ea:u1'er - - WINIERED NEWBERG
Yell Leader - ------------ ALBERT BEDROSIAN
, ., .,.. ., -11. R-my f w-sw.: -.
Scholarship Society, I,
II, Ill, IV: Vice-Presi-
dent .Iunior Class, III
League, IV: Student
Council, IV: M e ri t
Board, IV: ldditol' of
Printing Club, 1: Fu-
ture Farmers Club, II,
Ill: Basketball. IV.
Operetta, I: Scholar-
ship Society, I: Latin
Club, I, II: Camera,
Ill: Commissioner of
Publication, IV: Stu-
dent Council, V: Presi-
dent .Ir. Spanish Club,
Science Club, I, Il
Athletics, II, III.
French Club, III, IV:
Girls' League Commit-
tee, III, IV: Oak Staff.
Music Club, ll: Com-
mercial C I u b, III:
Girls' League Lost and
Found Committee, III:
Sing' Sing, IV, ,
Science Club, I, II:
Baseball, II, III: Cam-
era, III, IV: Sr. Class
Jr. Spanish, III: Sr.
Spanish, IV: Track,
IV: Block "V," IV.
Bmscocx, MARY I.
Scholarship Society, I,
III: Transfer, III: Dra-
matic Club, III: G. L.
Social Committee, III:
Student Council, IV:
IV, Pres. Girls' League,
IV: Girls' Merit Board
BAKER, RUTH BAIRD, IACK
Camera Club, II, III:
Dramatics, I: Dance
Recital, I: Tennis, ll
Girls' League Comm.,
II: Girls' League Ex
ecutive Board, III
Senior Color Commit
Spanish, I: Music, II:
Glee Club, II: Dru.-
Auto Shop Club, II,
III: fPres.J: Baseball.
ll, Ill. IV: Football,
III, IV: Block "V," III,
IV: Basketball, IV: V.
Pres. Senior Class, IV.
Jr. Spanish Club, II:
Dramatic Class Plays,
IV: Dramatic Club, IV
sing sing Club, III, IV
Jr. Spanish, I: Sr
Spanish, II: Dance Re-
cital, II: Athletics, II
Maroon Masquers, III
Science fTreasurerJ II
Boxing, Ill: Printing,
iv: Lt. Football, IV.
Science Club, I, II
Dramatics, III: Hi-Y
V, Pres., IV: Basket-
ball, IV: Football, IV
Block "V" IV.
Glee Club, I, II, III, IV:
Operetta, I: Music, I:
Dance Recital, I, Il:
Dramatics, IV: Secre-
tary Senior Class.
Operetta, I: Scholar-
ship, I: Orchestra, I,
II, III, IV: Music Club,
I, II, III, IV: Concert
Master, All County Or-
chestra, IV: Senior
Class Yell Leader.
Auto Mechanics, II,
III: Printing, IV.
Commercial Plays, III:
Commercial, III, IVC
Agriculture Club, I:
Auto Mechanics, II:
Print Shop, III: Avia-
tion Club, IV.
Transfer, III: Glec, IV:
Girls' Reserve, IV,
'l'I'8.hSfPl'. III: Dru-
matics, Ill: Athletics,
III, IV, Cmmnercial,
Cummercial, III. IV:
Schularship, II: Home
Economics, I, II: Cum-
mercilal Play, III: Egli-
I if 1' 01' Cuxumercizml
Tennis, I: Op:-rm-tta, I:
Glee Club, I: Girl Re-
serves, I, ll: Music
Club, Ill: Girls
CUN E, l.1LA
uh-Q Club, I, ll, lll,
IV, Ilra-unatics, I:
Imncv Recital, I:
Tumbling' Club, III:
Sing' Sing, IV.
BULLARD, PHYLLIS IXNN
Mixed Dnubles. I I I 3
Girls' First Singles,
IV, Iilnck "V".
Class: D r a. in a tic s
Club, I, ll: Frencli
Club, III: Orclmestrzi,
Illg Hand, III, IV.
Glee Club, Ig,0pe1'vttu,
Ig Home Idcwmmnics
Club, II: Sim: Sing,
I I I 3 Cnmniercial. IV.
Science Club, I: Cum-
era Club, III: lTrea.s-
'l'rzmsi'ei', I l I 3 A1 li-
.Xviutiun Club: Gln-v
Club, Auto Slmp.
Jr. Spanish Club, II:
Sr. Spanish Club, III
News Staff, IV.
Science, Ig Autu Shop,
II, III: Future Farm-
Auto Shop, II, Print-
Science Club, I: H-Y,
Ig Camera, II, Track,
III: Aviation Club, III,
Dramatics Club, IV:
President of Senior
Transfer, II: Printing
Club, Ill, Basketball,
III, Football, III, IV:
Block 'V" President,
Science, Ig Camera
Club, II: Treasurer
Science Club, I: Auto
Mechanic, II: Aviation,
III: News Staff, IV:
Printing, IV 1Secy.J:
Football, 153 Track,
Latin Club, Ig Dra-
matics, II: Scholar-
ship, I, III, IV, French
Club, Ill, IV.
Dramatics Club, I, ll:
Dance Recital. II,
News Staff. III, Ten-
nis Club, IIIQ Girls'
Board, Ill, IV: Block
Science Club, I: Auto
Mechanics, II, III,
Ull.lll1'l'12L, ll, IV.
FULWILLER, CLEONICE G
Glee Club. l, II, III, IV:
Operctta, I: Music, I,
II, III, IV: Band, II:
Future Farmers I, Il:
Boxing, III: Block "V"
III, IV: Football, Ill,
IV: Track III, IV: Hi-
Y, IV: Tumbling, IV.
CIARCIA, MANUEL VIILLESPIE, DELos
Frosh Boys, I: Or-
chestra, I: Cummer-
cial, II, III: Schol-
Glee Club, I: Operetta,
I: Latin Club, I: Schol-
arship Society, I, IV:
Band - Orchestra, II,
III, IV: Tennis, IV:
Science and Camera,
QILASGOW, FRANK GRANT, DAPHNE
H-Y, IV: Baseball, II,
Ill: Block "V," III, IV:
Dramatics, I: Girl Re-
serves, I, Pres.: Dance
Recital, I, II, IV: Soph-
Music II: Sing' Sing,
III: News Staff, III:
Editor of News IV.
HARVEY, NEOIVIA HELLER, HAROLD
Transfer, 2: H. Q
Club. I, II: Operetta,
II: Girls' Glee, II, IV
Sing Sing. III: Girls'
League, IV: Athletics,
Block I, II, III
IV: Football, I, II, III
IV: Basketball, I, II
Baseball, II: Aviation,
Future Farmers I, II
Auto Shop, III: Jr. Sr
Prom Committee, III
Basketball, I, II, III,
IV: Printing, II, III.,
IV, Sec. III: Block "V,"
II, III, IV, Secretary-
Treasurer IV: Base-
ball, III: Football, III,
Glee Club, I: Athletics,
IV: Home Economics.
II: Program Commit-
tee: Esperanto, I: Sing'
Sing, IV: Athletics, IV.
I.atin Club, I: Scholar-
ship Society I, II, III:
Ilance Recital, II: Ath-
letics, II, Ill, IV: Dra-
matics, II, IV: Sing
Sing, Ill: Tumbling
Aggriculture I, II, Pres.:
Basketball I, II, III:
Baseball I, II, III:
'Track I, II, III: Ten-
n i s II: Sophomore
Ulass Treasurer: Block
II, Ill, IV: Foot-
ball II, III, IV: Tumbl-
ing' IV, Pres.: Senior
Class Vice President.
'I'I'ansfer, III: Print-
ing Club, IV: Glee
Dance Recital, II: Dra-
ITIRIICS, II. IVC Sing
Sing, III: News Staff,
Music Club I: Operetta
I: Dance Recital I, II:
Dramatics Club II:
Glee Club I, II, IV!
Archery III, IV:
"News" Staff IV.
HUGHES, BARBARA JEAN
Block "V" I, Il, III.
Dramatics II: Sing
Sing III, IV: Sect.-
Treas.: Glee Club III,
IV: Dance Recital IV.
IOIINSUN, LoA NOIIA IONES, LOLA
Dramatics I, II: Cain-
er-a III: News Staff
Operetta I: Glee Club
I: Science II: Auto'
Shop III: Hi-Y II, III,
Music I, ll. III, IV?
Athletics II, III: Band
II, Ill, V: Dance Re-
cital III: Orchestra Ill,
IV: Glee Club I.V.
Operetta I: Dramatics
Club I, ll: Dance Re-
cital I, II: Scholarship
I, II. III: Glee Club I,
ll, IV: Girls' Merit
Board III: French III:
Oak Staff fAsst. Edi-
Transfer II: 'I'uInbling'
Il: Tennis II, III, IV:
Illock UV" II, III, IV:
Pres. IV: "News" Staff
III: Tennis Club III:
LEASUIIE, KENNETH LE BLANC, WILLIA
Transferll: Glee Club
II, III, IV: Band II,
Ill, IV: Orchestra Il,
III, IV: Music II, III,
Pres. III: Hi-Y III:
Scholarship lll, IV:
Debate Club IV.
Scholarship I, IV: Ibra-
matics I, II, Ill: Or-
chestra I, Il, III, IV:
Girls' League Comm.
III: Junior Class
Treasurer: Debate III,
IV: Archery IV: Ten-
nis Ill, IV: Band IV.
Latin Club I: Dance
Recital I, Il: Camera
Club III: Tumbling
Club III: Sect, Girls'
League Ill: Snap Shut
Editol' Oak IV: Block
"V" IV: Merit Board
Jr. Spanish I: Sr. Span-
ish ll: Dance Recital
ll: Sing Sing III.
Home Making' Club I:
llramatics II: Block
Il, III, IV, Vice
Pres, IV: Sing Sing Ill:
Glee Club III, IV:
Sect. Senior Class.
Operettla I: Yell Lead-
er of classes II, III, IV:
Hand II, III, IV: Or-
chestra II, Ill, IV:
Tennis III: News Staff
Ill: Oak Staff Bus.
Manager IV: Hi-Y IV.
Operetta I: Freslinian
Vice-Pres. Rand ll:
Athletics I, II, III, IV:
.ll'. Class Pres.: Box-
ing' Club III: Block
Officer of I'-Boys' Fcd-
eration: Future Farm-
ers I, II, III: Athletics
Ill, IV: Block "V" III,
IV: Aviation IV.
Auto Shop, ll, Ill:
Printing, IV: Ilas-
ketball, IV: Track
IV: Block HV" IV.
MCCLINTIDCK, MAR11-IA HIIUGIIAM, PAUL
Science Club I: Bas-
ketball II, III, IV:
Printing II, III, IV,
Pres. IV: Baseball II,
III, IV: Football I, II,
III, IV: Block "V" II,
III, IV: Hi-Y IV: Pres.
Senior Class: Merit
Band I: Operetta I:
Glee Club 1, IV, All
County Chorus IV: SI'
Spanish I, II, III, IV,
Pres. III, Sect. IV:
Mixed Chorus IV:
Track IV: Hi-Y IV.
Science Club I: Auto
Shop II, Pres.: Base-
ball II, III: Yell Lead-
er Sophomore Class:
Aviation II, IV, Sect.
III: Basketball II, III:
Football and Block
III, IV: Hi-Y IV:
Glee Club IV.
NEW'BERRY, LORA LEE
Operetta I: Dramatics
I: Scholarship I, II:
Dance Recital II: Girl
Reserve I, II, IV: Jr.
Spanish II: Music Club
III: Glee Club I, II,
III, IV: Band III, IV!
Orchestra V: Senior
Council: Girls' League
Bulletin Board Com-
Tumbling , Club I:
Archery Club II: Glee
Club III: Football III.
Transfer, III: Science
and Camera,IV: Glee,
IV: Boxing, III:
News Staff, IV
Dramatics I, II: Dance
Recital II:' Glee Club
II, III, IV.
Tennis I: Latin I, II'
Scholarship Society I
II III, IV: Girls'
Board II: French III:
English Club IV:
Treas. Senior Class.
Track I, II, IV: Base-
ball I, II, III: Block
'V" I, II, III, IV: Bas-
ketball I, II, III, IV:
Football II, III, IV:
Auto Shop III: Print-
ing Club IV.
Glee Club II, IV: Dra-
matics I: Operetta II:
Dance Recital I1: Mu-
sic III, IV.
Commercial ll I.
Sing Sing I: "News"
Staff 1, Il, III: Future
Farmers II, III, IV:
Track I, II, III, IVE
Football IV: Hi-Y I,
II, III, IV.
V2 . I II J
Home Economics I, Il:
Sing' Sing' III, IV: Glee
Club IV: Ilrumutics
Hi-Y: Junior Spanish
Club I: Band II: Or-
chestra II: Dramatics
Club I I : Tlimblinpg
Club l, IV: Merit
lim-Ird IV: 'I'rzIek ll,
Science Club I, II:
Sophnniqre Class Yell
Leader: Schnol Yell
Leader II, III, IV,
Architectral Club IV,
Girl Reserves I: Dra-
matics I, Il: President
English Class I: Dance
Recital Il: News Stafl
III: Archery III: Ath
letics III: School Play
Operetta I: Music Clul
T: Girl Reserves I,
Ilramatics Club II:
Glee Club I, II, IV:
Dance Recital I, II,
lV:: Archery Club III.
Archery Club Il: Fu-
ture Farmers I I I :
door Baseball Ill'
Bluck "V" I, II, Ill
IV: Basketball I, ll
Ill, IV: Football I, ll,
II, IV: Architectrul
CIIIb I'res. IV: Student
Dramatic Club It
Dance Recital II:
'l'uInbIin2: ClIIb Ill:
Latin Club IV: Schul-
arship I, II, III, IV:
Pres. IV: Athletics II,
III, IV: Illocli IV.
I"IlIlIl'0 Il'lll'IllCl'S Club
II, IV: Aviatiun Club
Ill: 'Friack III.
Orchestra I: Operettu
l: Music Club I, Il, Ill:
Dance Recital ll: Glee-
Club l, II, III, IV:
Girls' lleague Civics
Coinrnittee III: Band
II, Ill, IV.
Girl Reserves l, ll:
Imnue Recital II: Sc-
niur Operetta Ill: Or-
chestra. III, IV: Glee
Club I, II, III, IV:
Music I, II, III, IV.
Latin Club I: Camera
1, ll: Dance Rcital I,
ll: Girl Reserves 1, 11:
Tumbling Club III:
Sing Sing III: Ath-
letics II1, IV: Block
Agriculture Club I, 11,
III, V. Pres, III: Track
111: "Pumpkin Rol-
lers" III: Sing Sing
IV: Football IV: Block
"V" IV: Hi-Y IV.
Baseball I: Auto Shop
Club II, Sect.: Sing
Sing III, Camera IV.
Dramatics II: Sing
Sing II: Athletics III:
Glee Club III: Girl Re-
Girl Reserves I: Dra-
matics Club I: Dance
Recital II: Tennis Club
II: Glee Club 1, Il, IV.
Transfer: Glee Club I,
II, Ill, IV: Sec. Fresh-
man Class: Vice-Pres.
Sophomore Class: Art
Club II, III, IV: Oper-
etta III: Poetry Club
I, II, III, IV.
Transfer IV: Basket-
ball IV: Block UV" IV
Dance Recital I: Schol-
arship 1: Orchestra II:
Music Club I, II: Band
II, III: Glee Club III:
Girls' League Social
S e r v i c e Committee,
III: Dramatics IV.
STAUEFER, EDNA MAE
Scholarship Society I3
Dramatics Club II:
French Club III.
Transfer III: Aviation
Glee Club, ll: Dra-
matics Club, I, II,
111: Oratorical Con-
test, IV: Debate
THEIBAUD, RUDOLPII Toon. IACK
Science Club I. II: Opcretta Ig Sc-ience Ig
. 1 . Sclmlarsliip I3 Clec
Autc -Shop Y I lub III, vlub I- H: Studvnt
AVIBUUU II- Cuunf-il II, Caniera II,
IIIg Suph, and Jr. Class
Pres.: Football, Das-
lqetball, Track, I. II,
III, IV: Block "V"
II, III, IV: Buys' Fed-
eratiun Off. IV: Merit
lloard IV: Oak Staff
IV, Sing Sim: IV.
Science Club I, II:
Science and Camera
Home I'1cunuIIIi4:s II:
llramatics Ill: .lr. Sr.
I'I'nIn Committee III:
Science and Camera
T J UIIIE, Hfuuw
Trangfm. H G i I' I Q, Baseball Ill, Sing' Sing
' ' . ' Club IV: "News" Stall
l.eag'ue Bulletin liuard
Cmnmittee II, Girl Rc. lv
serves Il: SclIulaI'sIIip
lllg Iflnglisli Club III:
Girls' Merit liuard IV:
Art Illditnr, Oak Staff.
UIINI-LII, I ILAIII.
lllp Auto Mechanics
Dance Recital Il: Ilra-
lv matics Il: Sing Sing,
III: Glec Club III, IV!
Future Farmers Ill.
WATANABE' KM. WELl2I'I, ALTIIEA
Science Club l, ll
Baseball II: Track III, "7'Ul"iSh 'Wh 'Hi
IV. mock --V-Y In IV. Hume Making' Club IV.
Sing' Sing III, Sect. .lI'.
Class: Basketball l,
ll, III, IV: Ilraniatics
IVQ Oak Staff.
WELLS, NED PYLE, LILLIAN
Science, Club I: Nvws Tennis I3 Il'lIQ'I'll2l'
Stufl ll: Se,ct.,'l'I.t,as- QIUFILLI RPILLILIOH I, 11:
.lr. Class: Camera ll. Sing Sing HI-
III, IV, Pres, IIIQ Has-
ketball and Football
III. IV: Block MV" III,
IV: Vice Pres. Iluys'
. Ilrainatics Club I, ll,
Scholarship ll: Home
Economics ll: .Ir
Spanish I ll : English
Home Economics Club
I: Athletics II: Tumbl-
ing Club II, III: Sing
V-audeville I: Dra-
matics I, II: Dance
Recital II: Tumbling
Ill: Glee Club IV.
Science I, II: Basket'
ball I, Ill, IV: Tennis
ll, III, IV: Baseball
III: Camera Ill, V,
Pres. V: Track IV.
Operettra I: Football
Transfer, II: Dra-
matics Club: Cam-
WYLIE, GORDON WYLIE, NAOMI
Transfer III: Glee Club
lll, IV: Music III: Se-
nior Operetta: Auto
Shop IV: Hi-Y IV.
Glee Club III: Sing
Sing III, IV.
Jr. Spanish I, II, Vice
President II: Sr. Span-
ish III, Sec.-Treas.:
Camera III: Scholar-
ship I, II, III, IV:
Home Economics IV,
Pres.: Orchestra IV'
Glee Club IV.-
Transfcr lll: Service
Club III: Glee Club III,
IV: Girls' League Lost
and Found Committee:
Dramatics IV: Orches-
tra IV: Band IV.
Glee Club I, IV: Dra-
matics I, Il: Girls'
League Social Service
Committee Il: Esper-
anto III, Pres.: Golf
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB I
Nli hundred and forty girls entered the glee elnb this year. This
is more than double the number that has joined in any preceding
sehool year. Under the direction of Miss lleers the girls have
progressed rapidly, and a number of exeeptionally good singers has been
picked from the group.
.TX representative group took part in the .Xll County Chorus at the
Teaeher's lnstitnte in Tulare under the direetion of Miss lleers. The
elnh sang for the Old lfolk's Home at Christmas time in eooperation
with the tiirl's l.eagne. ln April they sang at the distriet P. T. A. pro-
grani. They took part in the spring festival given by the ninsie depart-
ment. They also assisted on the Colnlneneenient l'rogran1 and at the
lledieation of the new auditorium.
The pnrpose of the Glee club is to give those girls who are inter-
ested in ninsie a ehanee to develop their ability in singing.
BUYS GLEE CLUB
HESE two groups have been very active during the past year in
school activities. They took part in the civic music concert, and
entertained at the Rotary Lodge a number of times.
The members of these groups receive special personal attention from
the instructors, and any students showing evidence of outstanding ability
in vocal accomplishment are picked with care for the quartets and other
similar groups. lf any student is especially interested in developing a
strong, melodious voice, he may find a svmpathetic instructor, either in
.Vliss lleers, for the girls, or Mr. llurris, forthe boys.
Besides being a source of vocal development, these organizations
offer a period of entertainment and relaxation to the much over-worked
students who seek credit in these activities. Since there are perhaps
three hundred students, more or less. included in these combined groups.
one would expect results.
H E track squad this year was much stronger than it was expected
to be. lt was weakened by the graduation of some of the best track
men the school has had for several years.
Coach Shidler, however, put the squad into excellent shape for the
county meet. Visalia was defeated by the strong Hanford crowd, but
placed second in the county meet.
Ray Morey, Kenyon Richards, Herbert Hougham, Alex Moren-
tine, and Lloyd Putnam were the outstanding' men, Ray Morey was
elected captain of the class "A" and proved his ability by making' a new
county record in the 440-yard dash.
Kenyon Richards elected captain of the "ll" class, took first place
ill the 100-yard dash and in the broad jump.
Herbie Hougham, captain of the class, repeated by taking
first in the 75-yard dash and in the broad jump. Lloyd Putnam took
third in the half mile. Morentine won third in the mile run. Guadulupe
took fifth place in the mile run.
Coach Shidler entered one team in the West Coast Relays. He also
entered Richards in the 100-yard dash. The team consisted of Morey,
Q4-10-yard dashj g Putnam, t88O-yard dashj 5 Morentine, tmilel 3 and
Todd, t44O-yard dash Q.
Visalia placed high in the total number of points in the Valley
meet. The "ll" class relay team broke the record. The team consisted
of Richards, Fuchs, Galante, and Otani.
Ray Morey and Alex Morentine were the only men to qualify in
the state meet. Ray placed first in the 440-yard dash in the valley meet
and Alex placed third in the mile run.
NDER the auspices of Miss Rehnike, the Visalia High School
tennis squad had a very successful year. Although Visalia is
handicapped by having only two courts, the team made a good
showing at the County Tournament held at Hanford April 23, at the
High School courts. A delightful lunch was served at l2:l5 in the
lligh School gymnasium for all officials and players participating.
Claire Buckner, one of the valleys outstanding players, won first
place in the girls' singles. Phyllis Bullard, Yisalia's choice player, won.
second place in the girls' singles, while Rhoda Lankford and Delos
Gillespie in mixed doubles and Miller Pannel in boys' singles competed
as far as the semi-final events and then lost to their opponents-
Tulare. Maxine Reid and Yenita Betts played in the girls, doubles but
lost their first match to the Exeter team. Raymond VVilliams and
Robert Allen entering in the boys' doubles lost their first match to the
Practice tournaments were held with neighboring towns including
lixeter, Porterville, Tulare, Dinuba, Orosi, and Delano. Phyllis Bul-
lard, Rhoda Lankford and Delos Gillespie were undefeated by all the
contestants from the above mentioned schools.
Members of the team included: Girls, Singles, Phyllis l-Sullardg
lioys' Singles, Miller Pannelg Girls, Doubles, Venita Betts and Maxine
Reidg Boys' Doubles, Raymond VVilliams and Robert Alleng Mixed
Doubles, Rhoda Lankford and Delos Gillespie.
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ORVAL OVERALL LYN LARY LAWRENCE FRENCH
HE interest of the world this year is centered on the Olympiad to
be held in Los Angeles this summer. The source of the modern
Olympics was the ancient Olympics.
i These games originated in Greece as a religious festival in honor
of Zeus Olympus, the Greek god of gods. The Greeks prided themselves
on their physically well developed bodies, and the games, which were
held from 776 B. C. to 393 A. D., consisted of various trials of strength,
skill, and endurance. In the ancient Olympics were included such events
as horse racing, discus throwing, javelin throwing, and wrestling.
The rediscovery of the site of the Ancient Olympic games gave im-
petus for the modern Olympics. The ruins were discovered in 1766, but
it was not until 1882 that the nations, led by a Frenchman interested in
athletics, agreed that the Olympics would be revived in 1896, at Athens.
They have been held every four years since that time.
Between fifteen and twenty-five events have been included in the
games. Sixteen events are to be held in Los Angeles this summer. Be-
sides the regular events in which individuals or nations compete for
supremacy, the country staging the festival gives a demonstration of an
international sport and a demonstration of a native sport. Among the
events to be held this summer are gymnastics, fencing, rowing, field
hockey, swimming, and demonstrations of football a national sport.
and lacrosse as an international sport. There will also be competition in
HERBERT WELCH MARION HOLLEY PHIL MORENTIN
We are especially interested in the Olympic Games, because, besides
the fact they are to be held in our own state, we have several graduates
from our high school who participated in the last Olympic games. Be-
sides these fortunate ones, we have others who have distinguished them-
selves in the various branches of athletics.
Lyn Lary and Lawrence French were both members of the graduat-
ing class of 1925 of Visalia Union High School. They were prominent
on the baseball team-Lary, a short stop or third baseman, and French
Lary attracted Pacific League baseball scouts while he was in high
school and was signed up by Oakland club of the Pacific Coast League
after his graduation from high school. Lary was sold to the Yankees
and was given his first real trial by them last year. He was used most
of the time as regular short stop or third baseman and ranked high in
the list of the ten leading shortstops of the American League.
Larry French had some trouble getting started in baseball but
finally signed with the Portland League in the Pacific Coast league. He
did a good deal of pitching for a young player. He signed a contract
with the Pittsburg Pirates and last year developed into a regular pitcher.
He was designated as a member of the big league all-star team, selected
to tour the Orient last fall and returned about two months ago from
Honolulu and Japan, where approximately thirty games were played.
French pitched most of the games. He is now classed as one of the
strongest Pittsburg pitchers and has a high record in the National league.
Orval Overall is another graduate of the Visalia High School who
has distinguished himself in sports. At the University of California
he was active in football where he was captain of the California varsity
squad and a star guard. He did most of the kicking for the team.
Overall was the only man who ever attained the University of California
baseball captaincy in the same year that he was football captain. After
his graduation from the University in 1904, he went into professional
baseball. He was in Tacoma and Cincinnati ball clubs and pitched the
Chicago Cubs to two world series championships. He lives in Visalia.
He is the founder and former president of the Visalia Golf Club and is
greatly inte rested in hunting, shooting and fishing.
Miss Marion Holley is one of our Visalia Union High School grad-
uates who has been prominent in sports. She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. H. H. Holley of Visalia. After her graduation from Visalia
Union High school, Miss Holley entered Stanford University, where
she was active in sports. She set a new record of four feet, eleven inches
in the high jump, the previous record being four feet, ten and one-half
inches. She participated also in the broad jump. Having been success-
ful in the tryouts for the Olympic games participants at Newark, New
Jersey, in 1928, she was fortunate enough to go to Amsterdam with the
Donald Blessing is also a graduate of the Visalia Union High
School. At the University of California in 1924 he was a member of
the victorious Freshman rowing crew against VVashington University.
ln 1928, l-Blessing was a member of the VVorld Championship California
crew which won at Poughkeepsie and set a new record for four miles,
the previous record having stood for twenty-seven years. This record
California still holds. ln the tryouts at Philadelphia for the Olympic
Games, the California crew defeated Princeton and Columbia, and after-
wards defeated Yale in the finals. Against Yale, the California crew
set a new world record for two thousand meters. At the Olympic Games
in Amsterdam in 1928, California, with Blessing as coxswain, defeated
ltaly, France, Germany, Canada, and England in the finals. ln the
race with Canada, the California crew broke the Olympic Games record
for the two thousand meters.
Herbert VVelch and Philip Morentin are two recent graduates of
Visalia Union High School who have distinguished themselves in track
activities. Herb VVelch was a member of the graduating class of 1929.
Phil Morentin was a member of the class of 1931.
Welch won the half at the state track meet in two successive
years. He set a new record of one minute, fifty-eight and six-tenths
seconds. Morentin won the mile at the State Meet in Berkeley in 1930
and at Visalia in 1931. He set a new record of four minutes, thirty-
one seconds. Morentin is now attending Stanford University where he
is expected to continue his good track work.
4. Girls' League Party.
Fresno at Visalia.
. Orchestra Concert.
St. Patrick's Assembly.
. Principal's Convention.
Assembly, Miss Rouleau.
Rural School Track Meet.
15. Oratorical Contest at Strathmore
County Tennis at Hanford.
Public School Week.
Track Meet at Delano CCoumy
Student Body Dance.
Miss Beer's Piano Recital.
C. S. F. at Visalia.
Track Meet at Selma.
Fresno State Board fDayj.
Tea by Girl Reserves.
West Coast Relays, Fresno.
State Track Meet at Modesto.
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I", in their future business life we can he of
assistance to them, we are only too glad to
Wie have the interest of Visalia ancl Tulare
County at heart, and will be pleased to clem-
onstrate to the people of our community what
real banking' is ancl what it does.
YOU .illtli .11I.liVfIl'.S' Mf'1il.C'Oillli
A-17' THIZ Vl.S'fll,li'-I l3RflNC'H
Security-First National Bank
oli Los Angeles
I, ,E I
flt's A ffQc1lCC5Yeat 1
OMBINED with Americzfs greatest
show, set hke n ievvei in the vnheyk
finest theatre .... Your's to enjoy any-
time - taiking, pictures supreme from
id M C' M studios, Paramount
Fox at . 1. .
and R. K. O. studios. Coiumbia :md
Universai productions. 1-1 1-1 .
'1'HliflTI?1I SPIiCIAI,I,Y CON-
S'l'KUC'1'1iIJ FOR SOUND
VVS YOUR 'i'Hii.XTRii
XYTEND VY OVTXEN
nu E sr
The Yztiiefs Finest Construeted Theatre
S07 Li-P 2 at elf' L 'sg-,P . par 3 '50 . 'Se' 3 at . 'Sa'
Congratulations to the Class of 1932
'A:::XTulmlixlv ,::? '
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Bank of America
National Trust SL Savings Association
M A NS to flu Ll IDII O
I We 'IHWGIIIQ you :-
for thc business given us this your :mtl hopc thc
plcaszmt contacts 11l21KlC with 111011113013 of the 1932
flfililllllllllg' Class will contimlc tlxroughout thc ycars
l'UR'I'R.lITS UF DlS'I'lNC'I'IUN
PHONE 457 118 SO. COURT ST
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GENERAL Q EEEcrRrc
M1 fgelts - JXQJ Tipes - TNQ ,Servicing
'ross - orlock Gompcmy
l,400,000 in Use-Not One Cent Spent For Service
RADIOS- 4 ,
. - . Buclcmon - Mitchell
ViCf0f INSU ROIQS
Pl ANOS- MEMBEI,
Gulbranson 'M AC
X , Y Y K 1 . ASSOCIAT
Manson 8. ll.unhn 'Warm
ELECTRIC 4 Q 4
REFRlGERATORS-- A1 th S, f C d
The Norge Rollzttor Ways C lan O T00
v Insurance on Anything
.flQl9l9ins Music V 4
, 122 N. Church St. Visalia, Calif.
7 QQ. 'iw 3 vw 371. 7 any 'bmw 7 .aw :'Qf. T ,cv 779, T Q
f as 'Ts
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CJas--Oil-Greases-Tires and Accessories
No. I No. 2
Main and Iohnson Court and Race
Phone 744-W Phone 178
WE WILL CALL FOR AND DELIVER YOUR CAR
VISALIA MANUFACTURING CO.
I. G. Wishon, Pre.vidc'nl
Herman W. Wood, Manager
z V1sAL1A, CALIFORNIA
PURE CRYSTAL ICE AND BOTTLED SODAS
ICE - REFRIGERATORS - COAL - WOOID
SODA - BEVERAGES
.4 Block of Ice Never Gets Out of Order
PAGE 54 SI-IAW CANDY
Visalia Phone Q4 Calif
100 E. Main St.
PROMPT FREE DELIVERY
GIVE Us A CALL
125 N. Garden St. P. O. Box 157
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NEVV AND USED
F U R N l T U R E
We appreciate your patronage-
F. W. Woolworth Co.
5, Io, ISC Store
-Where the Best is Cheapest-
W e appreciate your Switzer-McCormic
PATRONAGE- Drug Co.
lwthluif Over Eastman Kodaks and Films
496 -HAAS CANDY-
Fountain Pens, Pencils
Phone 120 Visalia, Calif
Watchmaker Ieweler Engraver
C. T. KATHE
116 West Main St., Visalia, Calif.
1 1 35 f fi- if-i Tr 3...
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DR. F. G. KEi.1.1aNB1sRG
o ifro M iQ'rR1s'r
Phone 474, Visalia, Calif.
Geo. TSCHUMY, Pres.
LoR1No WHITAKER, Sccfy.
W. B. MITCHELL, flss't. Secfy
304 WEST MAIN STREET
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liYERYTHlNG IN BUILDING M.'X'l'liRI.'Xl,S K
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Tulare County Lumber Co. T M
E. M. HONVARD, TXIANAGIQR r E
45 The Lumber Number
515 West Main Street T Tr
T T T r , r T r T - 7 I?
e e me r r r r e e I3
Qadfzzac La Salle 3
SALES ana' SERVICE ,Z bc
THELAN ffluro Go rg
GET BEHIND THE WHEEL AND - Tc
GET THE FACTS Q
Tontiac A 4
VISALIA TULARE T '3-
oog East Main Street Opposite Tulare Theatre Q
Phone 70 Phone 27
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CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS Ol? 1932
Sequnia Suffer Shun
HVVCICOIIIC fo 'flzvc and Thy C0H1f7CllI'X'H
A. ll.xR1:1s, Mgr. 123 VV. IVIAIN
Harry L. Patterson Garage
HIGH GRADE AUTOMOHTLE REl'AlRlNG
ALL MAKES OF CARS
M0050 B111'la'1'11g Plzmzc 302
MOTOR CARS -:- TRUCKS -1- and SCHOOL BUSSES
PLYMOUTH PASSENGER CAR
REMEMBER OUR SERVICE
TULARE VISALIA PORTERVILLE
CONGRATULATIONS, 1932 CLASS
PETERSEN'S MEN 'S WEAR
Formerly California Clothing Store
Complete Wearing Apparel for Men and Boys
25,4 T281 5
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L 'sf .gr 1 se- .90 1 Sw' lip' 1 'Se'-.er 1 fy-.Lf
FANCY and STAPLE
and INSPECTED MEATS
Consistently Sold For Less
227 East Main Street
120 So. Locust St. Visalia, Calif.
AlE.Elruukz1 84 Su 11
Twenty-nine Years in Visalia
Seney 86 Leeper
AUTO MOTI VE
SPEEIX DM ETER SERVICE
SALES AND SERVICE ON
l'l1onc 212. IIS So. Church St.
Fresh and Cured Meats
Wc want your trade solely upon
the merits of our goods.
You will profil by lruding hww.
is our motto
Phone 56 Visalia
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1 if - . - .
DRY CLEANING COMPANY
Huis CiUCl1lC'd and Blocked Rugs Dry Cleaned
Visalia Plione 1300
Lindsay Plionc 153
- Roy Berry-
214 W. Main sf.
THE BEST SOLUTION OF
Kindly mention 'The Ooh' so we
may give all credit possible to
our High School publication
-The drug store that you can
patronize with confidence, Where
fair play dominates each sale.
-H. L. GILMER.
ACCURACY WITH SERVICE
225 E. Main St. Visalia, Calif.
.aw f -aw 7 -vs, 'iw 7 .ima :ima 7 vs. 79. 5 as., Tis.. 7
i 68.30 1 50.50 L AQPLYBQP 1 60.60 1 66.10
CITY QASH MARKET
MEMBER OF I. G. A.
213 E. Main St.
l 14 A. H. Kelly Lumber Co.
We BUILDING IDEAS
Hurry W .N
702 S. Bridge St.--Visalia, Calif.
CON DlT'S -
Fox THEATRE BLDG.
XIYIIIQRIQ York lD0l,l..XRS
lXlI'2li'l' rlllllilk Y.xl.l'14:
J. J. NEWBERRY
127 XY. MAIN
901 12. Main St. l'houc l26
HIQATING ,xml DAI Rx'
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me-.se . se- . me 4 nge-7. A-We . -'sc-LYS' 'Se'-47750
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Look for the nalne when 4 4
you drink. 4
The assurance of the high-
est quality beverage.
Coninieneenient is a big
occasion in all girls' and
boys, lives, and Footwear,
of course, takes an ini-
This store is ready to
serve both girls and boys
with the Shoes they need
for formal or sport occa-
Harry C. Locey
CONGRATULA'1'lONS TO THE CLASS OE '32
GREETINGS TO ALL STUDENTS OF V. U. H. S.
DRIVE - IN MARKET
4 400 WEST MAIN ST.
.S'c111dic'1'vlzv.v and HCl1'l1IIl!l'gC'l'.Y and All Soft lJl'l'1ll?S
Tlzc Best SOC llfcal in Visalia
' 051681 0
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TO THE CLASS AND
Up 1932 DANCE
M gsm' + Sierra fPcwk
214 lizlst Main
Dancing VVccl. 81 Sa
" ' ' ' w
Hyde Ranch TH15
D , CLEAN.
Vrocluccrs :md HUNEST HQME
' X Q A 4 1? N
GRAIJIQ ".-X" MILK V CC7NGRArI'Ul.JXTliS
14132 Ol? '32
Ps St" '56 Art' n Q '56 'Sf' 54' 91?
2: 1 iz 2 'E-KL: pf 1 Ref 1 .2 z
FREE DELIVERY P HQN 15 253-W
Bi. and Bi. CLEANERS
MRS. CLARA S. BOYD
PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF ALL WORK
530 N. Encinu St. VISALIA, CALIFORNIA
9 A ,
Benham s p 'cifnm A
Ice Cream p 11fHmH11f12
SUPREME QUALITY 52511132
FOR 24 YEARS
CTOM STEWART, Prop.j
FROZEN DAINTIES I BATTERY and ELECTRICAL
FRUIT PUNCH A SPECIALISTS
for parties and special OCCHSIOIIS 4.
A A Gai, Oils, Tires, Tzfbes, t
N Greaslng, Washzng
Ice CTCHH1 p Telephone 236
sm E. Main si. Phone sfiw p A iii, N. Weir sr, Visalia, Calif.
GCHQY LlI1Ql'c3l IPdl'lOI'S
410 VV. CENTER ST. PHONE 90
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me .pf 1 -sc,. se- L awe . eww
. at ?'pe- . sc' .50
SOCIAL and CUIVIIVIERCIAI,
Fountain and Candy
H. WYETH, Mgr.
3 ATH1.ET1c Gowns
.L N HARDVVARE
.1 Phone lj 209 W. Main St. I II3 W. Main SL. Phone 95
, , 77 Y V I Y 7 Y Y ,,
-5, Sig 2 ,-55
.. ... IIMIIQLMHIIIDIINIICY
l.L'lIfl'.Y 7710111 ,-Ill
GAS, STORAGE AND REPAIRS
CLIXRIDIQN and CIENTIER
Q , ,- Q 7. 1 X , ,
aw' ' af. ' -21.70 as ' 57' Jaw ' ai. f'Js ' vs' " as
L GQ. me 5 wwe- 1 wwf 2 'sqlrfse
IIB A 1114? 11 11111 GET
North Court and N. VV. Second Avenue
YI SALIA, - CALIFORNIA
Gongmtulations to Glass of IQ32
VISALIA STEAM LAUNDRY
I". O. 12111111.15 Phone 63 H. LX. C1,1x1:1c1uz
GOOD WASHING SUPIQRIOR
GOOD VVILL CLEANING
gg! +g. .glwqf .QQ HQ ,gg f
7-11. ,Fwy 7
56' 'Sf 18' of 'Sf' '59 'SI' '59
F' 5' 1 1f5' 1 N 145- 1 11 1 11
J. C. PENNEY Co.
lVH1ilx'li SAVINGS ARE GRlIAT1i.S'T
Corner Main and Locust Sts.
T110 Most of flu' Best for flzc Least
lfl LMS KODAKS DRUGS CJXNDI ES
VTITSATIIQIIIA TIDTIRTIIIGEF MD.
OUR COVERS VVERE MANUFACTURED BY
Weber f McCrea Co
421 EAST SIXTH STREET
Los Angeles, California
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FOPMEDLY HUGHES I TIDTUN
The Sfortv for Young M011
VVHERE NEVV STYLES PREDOMINATIE
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pu: 1l,',-- ,.... I u -
.W Rl! N Z-l: I
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for Diamonds and Silverware
and also that
FREE Wrist Watch for HER
BULOVA Strap Watch for HIM
at the Big Jewelry Store Around
the Bank Corner
IOS S. Court St. Visalia, Calif. N N
For High Quality,
Low Prices and
G 8: I Housewares
Phone 905 H. S. Goldstein
G 8: I Groceries
Phone 900 lack Iseman
Visalials Safest and Best Trading
Wu.soN Buos. I'IABERDASHERY
I04 East Main Street
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Tiamonb Gives arab Babes
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TCD EAC!-I AND EVERY
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C50 you for your school achievements.
May success he yours in the fue
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friendship and good willalways.
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