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THE ST PE? O? THE X937 xopcc TPCLES
pXeqr5ure rn presehirrxg khrs ar1rmaX as a Tasirrrg
record ok The veai compXerea, Yor our Theme
vie! have chosen a rree, as being Xor us a
par'CrouXarXv aporoprraxe svrrxhok The xree,
oXaesr ok hvrhq rhkrxqs. srarias as a measure oi
Tkrxe. Educarroh, Yrke Time, beXorrq,s to ho race
or era-, Xi has aXv1avs been and vvrh be awavs.
Ter, ro survive rhe ages, our Tree reagirrea ok
ah hs pdrks the Cooperahorx hecessarv 'ro great
' verrxerxk. Ykrxahv, our Tree is a svrr9ooX ok
' rxs oi peopXe who Xoerreakh its
iourrd sheher and
Xrxsorrahorx. The srorv or The Tree
srorv oi our schooX, who-se The this 'oooh vioxx
OSE STUDENTS PAST AND
esent, who in passing under the Tree have
gliinpsed its significance, who have perceived
greater beauty, gained greater understanding'
to those who have been so inspired as to cor
operate and contribute voluntarily in ther
advancement of our school' to those Inernbers S
ot' the administration and faculty who have
labored to Inalre us and our school better-
and also to the numerous citizens who have in
every way cooperated to Inalre this school a
pleasant and beautiful place in which to work,
we, the Class of 1937 and the students of
Wsalia Union High School wish to pay respect
by dedicating to them this twentieth
ot' 'The Oak. '
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Tl-IE ADMINISTRATION SI-IOULDERS TI-IE NUMEROUS, DIVERSE
responsibilities ot this modern high school. Briefly, Mr. Mont-
D. W. Montgomery
gornery, superintendent, is charged With the intricate problems ot finance and super-
vision, While Mr. Williams, principal, cares for the general organization and well-
being ot the school, assisted in details by the vicefprincipals, Mrs. Goad and Mr.
Shidler, who act as girls' and boys' advisers, respectively. Supervising continuation
education We have Mr. Holstein. lust as success ot student-body activities depends
upon hearty support by all students, so success of the administration requires the etfi-
cient cooperation ot the faculty, Whose ettorts in our behalf have earned respect and
William I. Sanders
Carroll A. Montague
Ellen M K
Charles P. Schleicher
Ira D. Steele
Otto L. Lehmann
C. W. Read
W. L. Shidler
Alton E. Bryant
Marie E. Meyers
Y AND STUDY HALL
Lottie H. Goad
Alice G. Rouleau
R. B. Curtiss
Claribel Du Plan
Marie L. Montgomery
Thelma K. Dates
Edward E. Hayden
Walter E. Shore
Alfred I. Boradori
Myron C. Moyer
D. B. Gilbert
Walter E. Shore
GIRLS' P. E.
Mary Ianet Martin
Antonia M. Rehmke
BOYS' P. E.
Paul W. Wilhelrnsen
Two big shots. Miss Meyers tinds a dear. Financial discussion. What now?
On their Way. Where's that overdue book? The Vice Principal takes a walk.
Mr. Timothy going south. Reflections. A little motor trouble. Have you
heard this one? Alice in Natures Winter Wonderland. Football trouble.
Concentration. Whither? Rising teachers.
AS THE LEAVES OF THE TREE FALL, THERE
is regret at their passing, but joy in the
fulfillment of life with its mcmy riches.
Game' ' mgxoft -E
ohfvsov' vi 1 K 1
Ptqeel Dwgxxgmdy Q, Pure ,
r M' V wih0'ul'o
Ykrsk Bow Secon , -k
SEPTEMBER ll, 1933, MARKED A CHANGE IN.Tl-IE LIVES OF
members of the Class of '37, for that was the first day of four
years of work and pleasure in Visalia Union High School.
How vividly that first morning appears in their memories as
they are now ready for graduation! With smiles they will
recall their bashfulness at the reception given to them as
incoming freshmen. Then, during their sophomore year, they,
in turn, gave a party for the succeeding freshman class. Well
they remember the fun and work to make the annual Prom
the success it was. And, only a few weeks ago, the Class of
'38 gave the graduating class a lovely prom. Now, as their
last year in high school draws to a close, they take on new
responsibilities, new problems. As never before, they appre-
gate the opportunities offered them the past few years. Good
luck to each member of the Class of '37,
V. Pres. Senior Class
Auto Mechanics Club
Auto Mechanics, Music
English, Social Science
Girls' League Executive Bd.
Latin, Social Science
President, Senior Class
Social Science, English
Operetta, Dance Recital
English, Home Making
Glee Club, Football
MARY LELIA ALEXANDER
Girls' Block V
Dance Recital, Operetta
V. Pres. C. S. F.
Auto Shop Club
Pres. Commercial Club
Bookkeeping, Home Making
WILLIAM ROSS BENNETT
Editor, The Oak
Foreign Language, History Dancing Club
Sec Y Comlnercml Club , HAROLD BRYANT BUCKNER
Home Making, Commercial Pres Senior Class
English, Social Science
gulf. ihogh Club BERNIECE BROWN
ngls ' Op Tumbling Club
Commercial, Home Making
Basketball, Student Council
Girls' Block V
English, Science P
KO v IJ'
Home Room Council
5eC'Y lunior Class
V, Pres. Girls' Block
H4 Sh AGNES ARLENE CLAYTON
lstory' op Commercial Club
VENOVIE IOAN COLBERT
Commercial Club FRANK DO!
English' History Harmonica Club
Boys' Federation HELEN ANN COLE
English' shop All County Orchestra
Sports, Girls' League RAY DUNN
English Home Making Block V Track
WILLIAM DURAN, IR.
School Yell Leader HELEN COPELAN
English, History Spanish Club
Hom? Room Chc""'?f"' EUGENE EILENBERGER
English, Home Making Tumbling Club
'f Science, Mathematics
Baseball, Chess Club EDITH DALLY
English, Social Science Pres Girl Reserves
Home Making, English
HELEN VIRGINIA DICUS
Home Economics Club LOREN ELUOT
ry, English Track
School Yell Leader
English, Social Science
Girls' Block V
English, Home Making
Commissioner of Athletics
Sec'y C. S. F.
Basketball Boys' Block
English, Social Science
Home Room Chairman
Commercial, Home M
English, Home Making
English, Auto Shop
Pres. Girls' Block V
Architectural Drawing, Spanish
Pres. French Club
Language, Social Science
V LA Hur: GEIGER
Sec'y, Senior Class
qking Boxing, Football
En lish Egreiiider ROBERT HUTH
g ' Boys' Federation
Basketball, Football TSURUKO HASHIMOTO
English, Social Science Home Making Club
Home Making, English
MARY ISE WKINS
Sing- -Club A EDWARD UXEGER
Hom aking, Commercial BOYS. Federation
Pres. Stamp Club RUTH HICKS
English' Spanish Home Making Club
English, Home Making
DOROTHY IEAN HOLLEY
Dramatics, Operetta ROBERT IETT
English Pres. Boys' Federation
English, Social Science
Tmck' Coaching Club CHARLOTTE HUESTIS
English' Spanish Editor Pioneer
Social Science, English
MARY VIOLA HUESTIS
School Yell Leader CLINTON
c ing Club
Track, Basketball VE1-MA IACOBS
Mathematics, Shop 5ec'y Girls' Block V -
Engii h C
s , ommercial
Football, Tennis BESSIE IENSEN
English' Shop Vice-Pres, Girls' League
grigclisiilcgocial Science gQ3,r3,EiAeLfiNgjmd
Commissioner of Finance NANNALEE KEELING
Enghsh' Mathematics Transferred from Missouri
English, Household Science
Home Making Club
English, Home Making ytgljzclgirgeifgljs
BYRON LOVELADY I
Boxing' Tumbling RACHEL LAFFOON
English, Mathematics Pres- Home Making Club
English, Home Making
Pres. Girl Reserves GERRY LYNDS
Home Making, English Band Orchestra
Pioneer Stall, Ilbramatics MITSUKO MARUYAMA
Commercial Science Senior Yell Leader
English, Home Making
Girls' League Executive Bd. LUSK MARLIN
M lhemohcs Stage Crew, Football
Pres. Home Room
Business Manager The Oak
Mathematics, Social Science
Basketball, Boys' Block V
English, Social Science
I-IAZEL Mc E
Girls' Le gue
Englis , Mathematics
Girls' Block V
Sec'y Senior Class
English, Social Science
Sports, Boxing Club
Chess Club, Autoshop Club
Pres. Boys' Block V
English, Social Science
IEAN RAY RICHARD
Treas. Freshman Class
Coaching Club, Chess C
Social Science, Shop
Pres. C. S. F. R
English, Science '
ligne,-I, 4:4 W
Sports, Chess Club
Auto Shop Club
lub SHINOBU ODA
.g ,flu 'V
Girls' Block V
Home Making, English
Pres. Girl Reservesn'
GRACE ANN SQUIRE
Sec'y. Girls' Block V
Mathematics, Social Scie. 'e
Pres. Auto Shop Club
English, Auto Mechanics
Senior Yell Leader
Track, Pioneer Staff
N- English, Social Science
Pres. Future Farmers
V, Pres. Boys' Federation
Girls' League Executive Bd.
Treas, Senior Class
English, Home Making
' l b
Tumbling C u
V. Pres. Home Ma
English. SYIOP GEORGE VARIN
English, Auto Shop
English, Home Making WILLARD VILLA
AQUCUIYUYGI Shop TOMILETTE WILSON
Girls' League Executive Bd.
English, Commercial M51-VIN WILLIS
P . G' l ' L
Elilgish ,lrlilcthllcljstics drgxlggn
Soci l '
c Science, English
Gm? League LAWRENCE WURSCHER
English' History Boys' Federation
English, Shop .
0 Stamp Club CATHERINE HICKS
English, Science Dancing
Transferred from Fullerton CHARLES STIRLING
English, Mcthemaiics B -
English, Home Makin
I. D. FAULKNER
Boys' h History
ON CRIBB 0
WHO ARE ABOUT TO LEA VE
us, the Poculty ond Adfnintstrotzoh extend I
srhcere congroftulorhons for your crccony
plishnyent. Wth these congrot
goes the hope thot QS
duties, new h
new gools, you wt
here were th
tl find the yeors
orll respects truly pronto le
educoted mon or wonyon wzll leom Q
much from Q Inzstolre os onother from
successxboth possess Q yfrlue. In odob
tion, 1nQY you lreep before you, orlw
sonqe goal some ideol to
only thus do W
steer by stnce
e ovofd Qilnless '
e l to you, the cl
Qss of '32
. Bake! I .
K tqott Eggs
XA xcxtxtgfoalixvm' tl 'XJ
SUMMING UP THE ACHIEVEMENTS OF OUR THIRD YEAR
in high school, we, the Class of '38, find a total which signifies
success. Our class was outstanding in dramatic and athletic
talent, with good representation in the C. S. F. After our
choice of class officers for the fall semester came the selection
of the class ring reflecting our discriminate taste. Organiza-
tion for the traditional Harvest Dance followed, but our chief
responsibility was to sponsor and finance the lunior-Senior
Prom. Much of the financing was accomplished by means of
sport dances and the enthusiastic sale of candy and soda
water. The distinguished Prom was a fitting farewell to our
graduates. Now we are ready to uphold our dignity as the
Senior Class of 1938, when we hope to be an even better class
than before-one of which the entire school may be proud.
J!! - is Q 49-66
Wm! WM , M334
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B- Xe, '
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first Se 2 Q -X-
WELL, HERE WE ARE, THE GRADUATES OF '39, READY FOR
another step up the academic ladder and a distinguished third
year. Our social event for this year was the Sophomore Party,
Friday, November thirteenth, with spooky black and ominous
thirteen as the special motif. The affair offered a variety of
entertainment, including motion pictures and dancing, that
each person might find something to his liking. While no one
sophomore was particularly outstanding in sports, many pro-
vided strong competition for places on fighting teams, proving
that We have some athletes Who will bring credit to our school
in the next two years. Others of us, proudly bearing the
torch of knowledge, upheld the honor of our class in the C.S.F.
Some, too, have taken active part in various other school
affairs. With two years yet ahead, our career should be an
3. me gtme
Madam 2. XNQXKOYX.
,D- . dwell' V
Yglaxjwl Bn -x
SEPTEMBER 18, 1936, WE FRESHMEN ENTERED THIS
school feeling forlorn and filled with awe. To us, many of
the seniors, with their dignity and poise, stood out in impor-
tance like the buckle on the school belt. The juniors seemed
to ignore our presence, While the sophomores, We thought,
took full advantage of our newness here. However, We think
this year has been a successful one for us. We took our
work seriously and learned quickly, with good representation
in the CSF. Several of us took part in major school athletics.
Now, having reached a milestone, the close of our first year,
We are ready to tackle the problems and to overcome the ob-
stacles of our sophomore year. We Will continue to strive
for Worthy attainment so that in future years We may look with
pride upon our high-school career.
ll! , FY, 2 ,Gif
1X EA 11 I
AS THE TREE DEVELOPS, COME NEW
branches-proudly borne-cmd pro-
claiming to the world its sturdy growth.
4 1 1
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TO MANY STUDENTS THURSDAY IS IUST THE DAY BEFORE
Friday, but to members of the Student Council Thursday ordi-
narily brings thoughts of student-body affairs. Once a Week
the Student Council, composed of nine members, the Student
Body president, Who presides, the Commissioners of Finance
and of Athletics, the Commissioner of Student Welfare, Who
acts as secretary, the Commissioner of Publications, the presi-
dent of Girls' League, of Boys' Federation, and the presidents
of the freshman and sophomore classes meet to pass on stu-
dent affairs. Under the guidance of their experienced faculty
adviser, Mr. Houston, the Council considers all matters involv-
ing expenditure of student-body funds, athletic awards, prob-
lems arising in the departments of the various commissioners,
and student affairs in general. Theirs is a responsible task,
not often fully appreciated.
, p, Apt.
C'miSue ' an
ii ia. ievisen'
Tl-TE CDAK STAFF
SINCE EARLY FALL AND FIRST EORMULATION OE PLANS EOR THE
1937 tOak,' the staff has been busy at home, at school, and at
conferences and exhibits that you who read this book might
pronounce their Work Well done. For this staff, like others, set
themselves a difficult goal: to equal, if not excel, all previous
publications. To this end the staff decided to give propor-
tionately more space to pictures and to arrange them in a
novel Way. External change was made optional by a new
provision, a padded cover. The staff who enabled publication
were Ross Bennet, editor, Carol Christie, associate editor,
Bessie lensen, senior editor, Doris lohnson, editor of activities
and student life, Reginald Barrington, sports editor, Virginia
Streeper, art editor, Harold Buckner, snapshot editor, Alfred
McAuliff, business manager, Guidance Was afforded by Miss
Rouleau, art adviser, Mr. Matheson, literary adviser, and Mr.
Montague, financial adviser. The staff thanks sincerely all
contributors to their success.
- . . 1
econd HOWXZ P' Haley R X
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Tl-TF PIONEER STAFF
WITH ONLY TWO MEMBERS WHO POSSESSED PREVIOUS EXPERIENCE
in journalism, the 'Pioneer' staff, under the leadership of Char-
lotte Huestis, as editor, succeeded in putting out a weekly
paper rated as excellent in the Valley contest held in connec-
tion with a journalism day at Fresno State College. The
'Pioneer', now classed as a stream-lined paper, is also a mem-
ber of the National Scholastic Press Association. Special
editions, such as the Christmas paper, with its conventional
red and green colors, an April Fool edition, a freshman green-
horn, and a senior edition Were published throughout the
school term. Representatives from Visalia attended both jour-
nalism days at Fresno and two journalistic conventions, one
being at Santa Maria and the other at the University of Cali-
fornia in Berkeley. All members of the journalism group may
be justly proud of their excellent Work, for their combined
efforts guided by Mr. Carroll Montague, faculty adviser, have
resulted in greatly improved style and makeup.
'fp NW at4gf'tqg pifwgf 5
9 BOW '
THE GIRLS' LEAGUE
SOON AFTER SCHOOL OPENED, THE GIRLS' LEAGUE, UNDER THE
supervision of their officers and chief adviser, Miss Webb, held
their first tag sale. To start the year's activities, in which
the officers were aided by chairmen of twelve committees,each
girl was asked to pay her dues in return for a tag, worn at
the next meeting. On November l3, two delegates, Eleanor
Winton and Mary Harder, attended the annual convention at
Taft. lust before Christmas the League enlisted the aid of the
whole school in filling Christmas baskets for the needy. Then
the day before vacation all the girls joined in a Christmas
party. Early the second semester a dance was given to raise
money for a scholarship award for the graduating girl with
highest scholastic honors. The All-Girls' Movie Party in April
marked the climax of activities. Two hundred girls signed the
register at that affair, which included, as part of the varied
program, refreshments, a dance, and awards for prize-winning
, len, S, Sim
TI-TE BUYS' FEDERATTCN
membership all the boys in school, is maintained, solely for the
purpose of stimulating Wider acquaintance, sportsmanlike
recreation, and Wholesome enjoyment among its members.
This year, as in the past, the principal entertainment during
the regular meetings consisted of boxing and Wrestling
matches held in the boys' gymnasium. The organization, be-
ing strictly a man's club, permitted no members ot the trailer
sex to Witness these exciting, Herculean contests. As a special
feature, a part of the Christmas entertainment, Federation offi-
cials arranged for motion pictures of the Stanford-U. S. C.
football game, shown in the high-school auditorium just betore
vacation. ln the spring, under the able supervision of Coach
Polly Wilhelmsen, the annual Boys' Federation picnic was held
at Mooney's Grove. There various physical contests and
sumptuous-seeming foods provided adequate entertainment
for those fortunate enough to attend.
First Row-C. Sterling, R, Dennis, L. Moss, B. Gilfillan, E. Mills, M. Orth, M. Haggard, C. Raibley
R. Mitchell, E. Peterrnan, R. Shadinger, A. Shirk, H. Glass.
Second Row-R. Settle, M. Conrad, E. Griffin, G. Kulujian, R. Gibson, D. Iennings, H. Griffin,
S. Feher, A. Gates, C, Aulman, C. Hicks, I. Buckner, D. Mellinger,
Third Row-B. Heberling, D. Brown, B. Preston, I. Hester, B. Reynolds, E, Black, C. Steinman
C. Caldwell, R. Bennett, R, Crain, H. Woodard, E. Cox, E. Black, M. Wise.
Fourth Row-C. Iden, W. Moss, L. Monroe, L. Brown, M, Wihlidal, P. Hawk, T. Misenhimer
I. Gothcird, B. Guthrey, E, Lynds, M, Ellis, G. Lynds.
Fifth Row-AL. Wing, H. Woodard, E. Fry, H. Stiver, R. Coats, M. Smith, H. Ensign, R. Mobert
First Row-V. Smith, O. Beardsley, B. Reeves, C. Patterson, H, Cole, M. Swanson, H. Lucas,
Second Row-H, Tellalian, D. Hart, S. Shobe, B. Swanson, E. Stokes, A. Wuehler, R. Martin,
L. McGorray, V. Rhodes, M. McCrar
Third Row-G. Burris, G, Lynds, S. Beath, F.DHul?er, S. Feher, I. ierce, L. Keener, L.
Fourth Row--T. Misenhimer, C. Steinman, H. Glass, T. Wing, I. Moffett, C. Mills
I. McGovran, H. Buckner.
G. Sadoian, M. Rotondo.
First Row-McWilliams, Swanson, Rittimang gasgidy, Balian, Davis, Martin, Chester, Brown,
ir . nsz.
Second Row-Wilson, Wilson, Cortez, Ferreira, Frigulti, Laifoon, Smith, Mueller, Snow, Lane.
Third Row-Ashford, Dougherty, Taylor, Pratt, Knight, Basmajian, Wilson, Cowing, Nell,
Fourth Row--Fleen-ian, Logan, Hucknall, Logan, Dougherty, Turner, Colbert, Hicks, Barhyte,
Elrod, Varin, Toole, Broyles, Ashford, Smith.
Fifth Row-Butler, Coffee, Tipton, Alkire,Aithenour, Seaman, Patterson, Gomez, Armstrong,
Sixth Row-Smith, Halstead, Nolan, Wieman, Wing, Cantrell, Fuller, Wright, Arterbury, Blanken-
ship, Fryar, Ashford.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
BUYS' GLFF CLUB
First Row-H. Fleemon, T. Bower, D Pardue, H. Tipton, E. Winton, I. Simons, A. Cote, D. Godfrey,
R. Hill, B. Schwab.
Second Row-A. Cote, M. Dula, D. Ferguson, H. Martin, L. Patterson, H. Washburn, D. Al' z,
Ir. Channel, D. Rice, R. Nitz
D Iohnson, E. Wmlon, A Baker, V. Streeper, D. Richardson, H. Lentz, D. Hrce, W Mackey
F. Henderson, V. Parker, W, Iohnson, R Preshdge, D. Harvey, P. Woodward, B. Chase
. . -W .... .. , ..,....,. W . .. a.
Outer Row-E. Davis, H. Glass, G. Squire, Z. Masi, V. Iacobs, E. Dougherty, C. Christie,
E. French, A. Shirk, D. Dougherty, P. Huestis
Inner Row-A. Picanso, E. Russell, M. Elrod, V. Stewlow, I. Richards, D. Iohnson, E. Winton,
GIRLS' BIQCK l '
BGYS' BLCDCK 'V'
First Row-B. Duran, B. Benjamin, R. Jett, D. Godfrey, I. Gothard M Lee S Simonicn, A. Harder,
. ennett, G. Lindman, R. Clark, P. Suyeda, D. Iennings
Second Row-A. Hernandes, R. Hill, C, Caldwell, A. Cote, M. Miller, B. Nash, D. Rice, A. Becker,
R. Beckner, G. Strauch, B. Stump f
Third Row-F. Preston, H. Carlton, R. Dunn, I. Sumida, T. Elliott, C. Fluty, H. McWl1erter,
Ir. Channel, D. Bice
2 L! L'
First Row-D. Iohnson, E. Avery, F. Preston, M. Ierlow, W. Mackey, T. Dunn, D Harvey
SdRB EWtEGtlGLd HCltIBdlAA
econ ow- . Iensen, . in on, . o , . in man, . ar on, . ra ey, yres
Third Row-I. Crose, P, Brown, K. Schroepler, I, Babcock, I. Schroepfer, D. Rice, D. Cu n ngham
Mary Adelaide Bovee
Charles Brown Porter
Vera Nell Augusta Gilmer
Constance Leroy Richard
X Y i 1 '
My if , . ' ' A.
This yecrr the dromdlics group produced severed oneecct plays for orsserirbhez,
clubs,dr1d vcrrious or cmizotions. Outstondin czmon their roductions was
Q Q I3
the threeecxct comedy, KAQDIGSGUCSI. In oddition, the group lent dssisiomco 'Lo
the Music Depdrtmenfs dmbitious operetto, XLQICIWCIIGI.
ring of growth sees the swelling pro-
cesslons of people beneath, each seek-
ing expression cmd a place in the sun.
ALL MAY HAVE AN OPPORTUNITY TO
follow up special interests or hobbies, ap-
proximately Iorty clubs, meeting periodic-
ally on school time, are open to the entire
NEITHER INSECTS NOR LARVAE, THE
Bookworms come out for a little air. They
are interested in the reading, reporting, and
discussion of interesting, unusual, or little-
THE SCIENCE CLUB TAKES TIME OFF
from tield trips and discussion-they favor
electrical, mechanical, and botanical sub-
jectseto pose for a picture.
THE CAMERA CLUB GIVES INSTEAD OF
takes in this one. They spend their time
studying the technique of taking, develop-
ing, and printing pictures, with practice
MERE MIGHT POSSESSES NO RIGHT TO
members of the Chess Club, whose hobby,
an ancient game ot skill, offers the little fel-
low an even chance with the big.
WITH SOME EXPERIENCE IN ELECTRICS-
you might have tuned in on that Club's
discussion of electrical improvements and
equipment or visited the Vestal substation.
an A .,
wl ' . V., . w
ART OF A NATIONAL ASSOCIATION,TI-IE
Future Farmers, active group in vocational
agriculture, sent two delegates to the live-
stock show at San Francisco and held a
field day for three counties.
INTRODUCING THE COMMER AL CLUB-
minus the refreshments served by volunteer
hostesses at each meeting. Travel adven-
tures on the British Isles have been the
theme of their programs this year, with a
picnic planned the end of May.
THE COACHING CLUB SPECIALIZES IN
various sports as they are played, in rules of
the games, types of offenses and defenses,
and in interesting sidelights that occasion-
NO CARTOON THIS, BUT THE CARTOON
Club, familiar through their drawings of
students, teachers, and amusing incidents
published from time to time in the Cartoon-
O-Graph, with the cooperation of the Press
A WORTHY CLUB WITH A WORTHY GOAL
are the Girl Reserves. The proceeds of their
annual silver tea, given for neighboring Girl
Reserves, are used to send some members
to summer camp.
TALKS ON SPANISH-AMERICAN
countries and their customs, presented in
English or Spanish, and folk songs from
Spain, Mexico, and early California have
made up this year's program of the Senior
A LUSTY ONE-YEAR-OLD IS THE PRESS
Club, formed this year as an honorary so-
ciety tor those Who have reached a high
standard ot achievement in high-school
NOT THE H A R M ON l C A RASCALSk
although some may be-but our own Har-
monica Club, a flourishing organization
composed of boys and girls Who play hare
monicas or other unusual or ingenious
COOPERATING AS A GROUP, THE STAMP
Club Cphilatelists to somel follows its hobby
by pooling resources to subscribe to maga-
zines, to send for stamps, and to arrange
interesting exhibits and illustrated talks.
FULL OF DESIGNS IS THE ARCHITECTURE
Club, Whose serious-minded members have
made several field trips for the purpose of
studying various kinds and styles ot con-
53,1 ,ww .r HM
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IT IS NOT ALL GREEK TO MEMBERS OF
the Greek Club, for they have a twofold
goal: an understanding of parliamentary
procedure and a useful working knowledge
of Greek fundamentals.
THE IUNIOR SPANISH CLUB HAS BEEN AN
interesting, educational activity, much time
being spent on Spanish songs, games, cus-
toms, exhibits of Mexican clothing and
handiwork, and the presentation of short
SEVERAL PARTIES AT WHICH THEY
played games, sang songs and learned
something of French foods assisted those of
the French Club in introducing members to
life as enjoyed in France.
FOLLOWING ITS CUSTOM, THE HOME
Making Club again donated to the needy at
Christmas. Besides meeting for Wednesday
lunches, the group enjoyed a skating and
cycling party, followed by a cafeteria
THE GIRLSLEAGUE CABINET, COMPOSED
of officers and committee chairmenjunctions
also as a club which forms the policies of
the organization and in club meeting dis-
cusses each activity as the time for it
Taxil lntermission. Tskl Share and share alike. Words, Words, Words. See
you later. Gals getting the lowdown on Oklahoma. Side glances. Days of
real sport. Fountain ot youth. Brand-t new twins. Well, tl'1at's Settle-d. Noon
dance-lookin' in. Sold! Guess Who?
I 1 t.
Rendezvous. Repcist. Mis Ella Egtfgpple. We-uns. When we Were young.
Noon hour. Wgiting tor o street cgr. The Weary ot rest. Smiling through.
A couple ot the Oak Stott. Kelley ond Thelmg. Love in Bloom. Oh, me,
Where do I go from here? Look What I've got! Alter fourth period. All things
must end. Freshmen, yet.
Handball. Freshman convention. How does he rate? Dolling up for ??'?
Conference. Goin' to Press. Goldie-looks. They came and got it. In the
babbling brook. G. L. Prexy Winton. Dressed down. What Now? Bread-
line? Foursome. Borneo and Iuliet.
Scliool dcxys. Architects. Eyes on the bookl Smile pretty, girlsl Pals
Buckners Spring Dgnce. Kelrn demonstrates. Sewing bee. Rice, the holl-
bcrck, looks on. Glenn gncl ct couple of girls. Don Rice buzzes gwgy.
V. U. H. S. boys working. The bell ringsl i'Lelc1Wcilc1". Some of the boys.
Belt buckle clgzzles Price
Cheeseboxes. Rivers on the campus. So We may eat. Bye-bye! Mr. Eirls-
he keeps us clean. Clean-up committee. All spic and span. Dump cart in
poetic setting. lust leaving, Collector, Financier, etc. Chautteurs. Stream-
lined Bus Line. Hear ye! Hear ye! Candy tor sale!
E MANY TO PASS UNDER THE TREE
in its yecxrs ot life, none were more
hardy, more stout of heart-the Pio-
neers, who conquered the wilderness.
A CQIXL M313
sg E le
AS IMPORTANT AS INDIVIDUAL ABILITY AND TEAIMWORK
in athletics is the spirit inspired by the coach. For that reason
V. U. H. S. is fortunate in its Well-balanced coachinglstaff. In
addition to his responsibilities in Pioneer football, Mr, Holstein
this year assumed those of track. Mr. Wilhelmsen continued as
coach of Pioneer and Voodoo basketball, while Mr. Paregien,
with a varied program of sports, took charge of baseball, Voo-
doo football, and C class basketball. Mr. Morris, cts Head
Coach, is responsible for gymnasium business. Miss Martin
this year took charge of both boys' and girls' tennis. Leading
the students in cheers for others, but seldom getting the cheers
they deserve themselves, are the school yell leaders, Mary
Harder, Polly Huestis, and Arnold Alexander, all of whom
have done much, in their leading of old yells and by their
introduction of new ones, to keep school spirit flaming.
G pi s U
: f Q U75
X Q p
ui N I it
First Row-H. Hogan, I, Gothard, B. Benjamin, A. Harder, R. Iett, D. Rice, A. Reis, C. Mendes.
Second Bow--I. Curtin, F. Mendes, NA. Beckerl, C. Fluty, S. Simonian, I. Masi, L. Fischer,
V r y F
. e r , . erguson
Third Row-B. Pontius, I. Call, I. Ietfries, C. Strong, W. Schmelzer, I. Montgomery, M. Elam,
C. Anderson, G. Holstein.
Fourth Row-F. Martin, B. Henry, S. McDougal, W. Chapman, R. Coburn, F. Anderson.
AS THE SEASON OPENED, COACH HOLSTEIN FACED THE TASK OF
filling gaps left by graduation. Much shifting was necessary
to find a smooth combination. Realizing their inexperience
and the outstanding reputation Pioneer football gained the
previous seasons, the boys lacked confidence before more
seasoned teams. Hard luck and injuries coincided, so that
the Pioneers dropped all but one game, yet in doing so gained
valuable lessons. Outstanding was Sarkis Simonian, guard
on offense and tackle on defense, whose fight encouraged the
team. Four others, Fritz Ringer, Allen Harder, Carl Mendes,
and Captain Cleo Fluty, were likewise noted for giving all
they had to win. The first game, with Delano, ended O-U,
whereas the next, with Strathmore, was lost 19-U. Hopes for
victory against Lindsay were finally dashed 7-O. In the re-
maining games, except for the touchdown of the Hanford
game, dropped 19-7, the boys were thwarted in attempts to
strike pay dirt. As a result some determined gridders will
answer the call tor next year's squad.
...., -.. ..-....., ..,. vaiav.-.ii C.. Liiiuiiiuii Avi Lee ri nlll, Y. huyedd,
W D. Ienrfings. l I ' l
Second Ro -G. Nakahara, M. Rarneriz, I. Brecht, I. Tanabe, H. Carlton, E. Milton, H. Williams,
C F guso E Flem'n C Ell' tt B G h
. er n, . 1 g, . io , . ut rey, W. Mendes.
Third Row-E. Iones, S. Lambert, F. Maruyama, E, Philippe, B. Rinaldi, W. Villa, A. Morentin,
W. Ianelli, I. McDaniel, I. Silva
Fourth Row-B. Stump, I. Abercrombie, C. Bellefeuille, H. Otani, H. Dougherty, D. Miller, W.
Olson, G. Collins, C. Paregien.
AFTER A SCRAPPY ENCOUNTER, LOST 6-12, WITH HANFORD,
league champions, the Voodoos completed a fairly successful I
season, losing only two games. Coach Paregien built a sur-
prisingly good team from inexperienced players. But three
lettermen returned to strengthen the squad: George Lindman,
fullback, Melvin Lee, quarter, and Manuel Ramirez, end. As
the season progressed, the Voodoos proved their ability to
outfight any team, making in each game more yardage than
opponents. Because of their inexperience the boys dropped
the first game to Delano, O-6. They then tied Strathmore,
U-U, and defeated Lindsay, l4-2. The Voodoos jumped into the
Exeter game With pep and determination, Winning 7-U. The
next two games, with Porterville and Tulare, ended U-U. Melvin
Lee was selected most valuable man, ably supported by
Captain George Lindman, Bill Turner, and Paul Suyeda. The
fighting line consisted of Roland Hill, Willie Mendes, Cleo
Caldwell, Bernard Bellefeuille, Don Iennings, Manuel Ramirez,
and Gabriel Renzi.
First Row F Ioseph, A. Cote, B. Nash, G. Solder, R. Beckner, D. Rice, R. Bowers, B. Chase,
econd Ho -P. Wilhelmsen, I. Schroepier, M. Miller, O. Brecht, H. Lentz, R. Swanson, H. Huff,
A. Ried, H. Martin, D. Schmelzer, D. Henry.
PIONEER BASKPTBAI .l.
third consecutive league title. Delano proved a threat by de-
feating them 35-34, but in a second and tie-breaking game
Visalia Won 29-21. With the league title cinched, the boys next
battled Taft for the South San Ioaquin Valley championship.
ln a hot game the Pioneers, after trailing all evening, shot
ahead to win 26-2l. As a result, a strong, fast Fresno five
appeared here, blocking Visa1ia's hope for the Valley title by
a 23-17 score. Although thwarted, the Pioneers lost no merit
as players. Gorman Stalder was named Valley forward, and
Addell Cote Won a place on the Valley second string. David
Rice, Bill Nash, and Robert Beckner received honorable men-
tion. Much credit is due them, the fighting reserves, and
Coach Wilhelmsen for the splendid season. Scores in the
league games not already mentioned above were as follows:
Visalia 20, Dinuba 20, Visalia 30, Hanford 17, Visalia 33, Tulare
16, Visalia 34, Porterville 27.
x Nfl pd
First Row-P. Wilhelmsen, A. Hernandes, R. Hill, C. Todd, E. Iamison, G. Lindman
A. Cote, H. Carlton
Second Row-A. McAulili, I. Tanabe, Hachigian, B. Turner, R. Kinnie, O. Mills, I. Mt
T. Yasuda, G. Barnes V
OFF TO A STRONG START, THE VOODOOS WOUND UP W1THi A
strong finish, losing the title by a narrow margin after a hard-
fought game wherein Porterville seemed to gather the breaks.
With only two regulars back from last season, the Voodoos
took all their practise games except that with Bakersfield.
When the league opened, they proved themselves title con-
tenders. Their first games, with Dinuba, Hanford, and Delano,
all close, were won only by the Voodoos' determination to
hold their lead through the last dangerous minutes. A shifty
Tulare team gave them their first defeat. This loss placed
them. in a tie with Porterville, to Whom a welcome gun later
gave the championship. Even so, the Voodoo regulars,
Captain Lindman, Hernandez, Hill, and lamison, as Well as
the alternates, have student praise for their undying spirit.
Scores in league games were Visalia 19, Dinuba 12, Visalia
18, Hanford 17, Visalia 17, Delano 16, Visalia 14, Tulare 17g '
Visalia 33, Porterville 37.
I'-'lYSl Row-R. Alvarez, I. Abercrombie, H. Alvarez, F. Maruyama, C. Landxs, M. Ruth, M. Okino
Second Row-E. Marshall, E. Brecht, W. Ianelli, D. Salazar, H. Willlams, C. Ferguson, C. Paregien
First Row-I. Gardner, W. Mackey, A. Morentin, W. Kendig, D. Iobe.
Second Row-F. Shannon, I. Montgomery, G. Straugh, G. Lindrnan, A. Reed.
Third Row-G. Holstein, C. Mendes, C, Anderson, H, Hogan, B. Benjamin, R, Pontius.
lA' CLASS TRACK
XB' CLASS TRACK
First Row-P. Suyeda, G. Nakahara, A. Hernandes, B. Guthrie, G, Cook, I. Sumida.
Second Row-I. Mayer, C. Olson, F. Pierce, C. Caldwell, B. Iones, I. Tanabe.
Third Row-G. Holstein, H. Otani, H. Williams, S. Lambert, K. Ayres. - X
First Row-H. Fleeman, L. I..aBarge, I. Sera, B. Preston, M. Okino, V. Hasset.
Second Row-G. Holstein, R. Main, E. Brecht, H. Howard, E. Sousamian, F. Maruyama, I, Call
X CI .ASS TRACK
First How-R. Laffoon, R. Oldfield, M. Varin, I. Richard, K. Kottmeier, M. Brooks, C, Finley
Second Row-M. Martin, R. Bennett, I. Mwarp 'E. Avery, H. Mathewson, D. Baker, C. Iden
Third Row-F. Presion, E. Koobation, B. Maddox, D. Clark, D. Smith, D. Rice, W. Nash, M. Lee
' L. Shepardson.
Turf scrimmage. Walter Chit-it-over-J Price. Piling up. Gorman? Sfstart
Stalder. Boy, this is Work! A running play. The kickoff. Re-creation of an
Oak Editor. Right to him. Whoa-a-at Tumbling Tumble Boys. And so the
game starts. Pioneer practice. In the stadium.
. 4 A . , , AL ' Mmg
After the game. Good shotl On side! Senior Hockey squad. Stop. Waiting
for the bali to come down. Skipping along. Watching a ily-bali.
First Row-L. McGorray, D. Iohnson, C. Christie, M. Alexander, D. Dougherty
Second Row-M. Wihlidal, M. Davis, E, Russell, L. Geiger, H. Thomas, E. Dougherty
Third Row-P. Huestis, W. Cecil, A. Piccxnso, V. Iacobs, A. Armstrong, I. Cmo
SENICDR GIRLS' SPGRTS
when girls' sports opened this year they again demonstrated
in basketball the fast work and clever playing for which they
were noted as juniors. These girls, who set a new high in
V. U. H. S. girls' sports throughout their third year, showed no
less ability in their fourth. Their teamwork and excellent pass-
ing was evidenced in the speedball tournament. During
hockey season the strength of the senior squad was again
marked when they walked off the field as Winners. Although
not victorious in each of the tournaments, the senior squad,
many of Whom have Won their letters, consistently showed
a determined, fighting spirit that urged them to great efforts
always. Though they may leave girls' sports this year, they
will retain interest in them for many seasons yet to come.
All hail-and good luck.
First Row--E. McElwee, E. French, M, Swanson, M. Findley, R. Lindsay
Second Row-N. Buikin, A. Turner, V. Taylor, C. Tagiri, V. Stewlow, V. Iones
Third Row-M, Simons, Z. Masi, H. Glass, M. Ichiyama, A. Enz
IUNICDR GIRLS' SPGRTS
athletes, following in the footsteps of preceding junior girls,
were Winners in many tournaments. A prominent feature ot
their play was the artiul teamwork displayed in basketball.
Speed on the floor, as well as unitied action, proved neces-
sary when they competed with the seniors, whose three years
of experience were clearly noticeable. In speedball the juniors
showed remarkable skill in depriving their opponents of the
ball, thereby winning their second victory of the year. Prin-
cipally because of bad breaks and a shortage ot players, the
juniors were not so successful in hockey as in other sports. Yet,
with two years of experience to their credit, they showed
clever, commendable play in all the games. The girls of
'38, having convinced opponents and instructors of their
ability, look forward to next year, when they hope to sweep
to victory over all opposition. Other classes, beware.
First Row-M. Turner, B. Stump
Second Row-G. Smith, M. Boudreau, D. Fleeman
Third Row-C. Perez, K, Oda, B. Collins, D. Christie, A. Shirk, M. Ells
Fourth Row-N. Dennison, M. Johnston, V. Sweeney, A. Logan, M. Smith, R. Henderson
SCDPI-IOMCDRE GIRLS' SPCDRTS
the year, the least conspicuous of the girls' teams was prob-
ably the sophomore squad, but before long these girls
caused opponents to pause to take stock. Before each tourna-
ment, players to represent the sophomore class were chosen
by means of tryouts designed to uncover those most capable
and eager. Competing against junior and senior squads, the
sophomores were hard pressed by their opponents' greater
experience, against freshman opposition they were more for-
tunate. Perhaps their best performances Were given in the
hockey season, when only the seniors were able to score
against them. While the girls showed ability in other games,
too, they were finally conquered by the more mature play of
the upper classes. The spirited teamwork that made them a
threat this year will do much next year to lead them to the
victories they anticipate.
First Row-M. Nash, W. Toole, M. Tanabe, D. Lane, D. Martin, E. Shepardson, R. Cassidy
Second Row-A. Mkhalian, D. Ball, G. Marsden, M. Swanson, L. Richards, D. Logan, E. Lowry,
E. M Cl G. M lton B. Youn
c ure, e , g
Third Row-Betty Stokes, B. Carter, A. Balian, M. Kaller, V. Stokes, P. Squire
Fourth Row-T. Opple, I. Parker, M. Taylor, O. Tonn, H. Cunningham, D. Maxwell, R. Coats
FRESI-IMAN GIRLS' SPORTS
PEP AND ENTHUSIASM? WELL, RATHER! Tl-lEY'RE THE FRESHMAN
girlsl Those familiar with girls' sports are agreed that the
freshman class this year produced some capable athletes.
During gym periods they practised diligently, cooperating
whole-heartedly with their coaches, in an attempt to become
proficient in the games. Those chosen to represent their class
were elected on the basis of performances given in tryouts.
When organized as a team they gave proof of their ability and
future promise in the realm of major sports for girls, being
considered by some as one of the fastest freshman teams in
recent years. Keen interest added to good sportsmanship has
made the freshman girls an athletic squad which other teams
have enjoyed playing. Both the floor work demanded by
basketball and the teamwork required by speedball were
theirs. In other sports, also, their enthusiasm for athletic
activity continued at an increasingly high level. They will
bear watching next season with the benefit of this year's ex-
perience. A weather eye, you upper classmenl
Posing with their Weapons of battle. Sit-down strike. Soc-er girls. Birds-eye
View of the tennis courts. A racquet raiser. Basketball season. 'Spectatoritis'.
ABOVE THE WHISPER OF MANY BRANCHES
sounds the voice of a growing city.
, 5, ,
., K '
f'z ,w at ' 7 ' " X , , .f 5, -f ,. - - - , .
. L "! A ,, 'fx' 'L
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MCFADZEAN 8: CROWE
Daniel McFadzean Jacob Bldg.
J. Thos. Crowe Visalia
BRADLEY 8: BRADLEY
N. F. Bradley 115 So. Church St.
C. L. Bradley, '04 Visalia
MCCLURE 8: COMBS
Visalia ---- California
DR. F. G. KELLENBERG
Class of '06
Suite 310 Phone 474
Bank of America, Building
WALTER C. HAIGHT
Court House - - Visalia
Frederick E. Stone
HALBERT and STONE
E. C. Farnsworth James M. Burke
Dickson F. Maddox
FARNSWORTI-I, BURKE 8: T
410 Bank of America. Bldg.
Visalia ---- California
EARL W. WESTCOTT
J aoob Bldg. Visalia
W. R. BAILEY
Larkins Building ---- Visalia
DR. R. F. MOREHOUSE
Osteopathic Physician .
Suite 501 Bank of America
DR. M. O. WININGS
DR. M. C. ANDERSON ,
Security-First National Bank Bldg,
Telephone 721 Visalia
WARD C. ZELLER, M. D.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
ATT0RNEYS'AT'LAW Suites Bank of- America
Stone Bldg. Court House 206'7'8 Budding .
POI'f,el'V'il1e Visalia VIS ALI A, CALIF'
Now movies cost less than snap
With The "Meter-Mixer-Unit" shots. Precision built - Compact
A and light. Camera 39.95-Pl'0iCCl0f
34.95-Film 60c. Complete Outfit
32555. Terms, 155 down, S2 week.
ZI4 West Main St. Visalia Main Drug Store
Phone '353'W VISALIA
U nsurpassed Val ue:
I23 South Court St. Phone II
J. C. PENNEY CC.
"The Talk of the County"
SEE AND DRIVE IT
ARE GREATEST 'A'-
Visalia Motor Sales
Corner Main and Locust Streets 701 E. Main Sweet Visalia
imlathint Gu. .
SINGER SEWING MACHINES
SINGER VACUUM CLEANERS
SINGER ELECTRIC IRONS
Renting - Repairing
Telephone 260-W 109 No. Court
Seney 6- Leeper
Sales and Service on
Winfield and Carter Carburetors
Corner W. Center and N. Locust
We Congrotulote the Closs ol: lC937 -
And Offer Our Sincere Wishes For Their
SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS
R A L S T O N ' S
Visalia Opposite Fox Theatre California
WHERE Clothing and
PREDOMINATES Qf Character
The Only Low-Priced Car with the V-8 Engine
IQ. A. N A I-I 0 N Y
Garden and Center Telephone 765
'we Gongratulate your -77,
Glass of IQ37 and may we wish you continued success
as you embark upon lifeis endeavor.
A CA.fJ'l DYVV
BROWN!! SHOE STURE
Happy F e? for All the Family
Congratulations To The Class ol: IQ37
spot? xx 111031. rl ,inn
4'K"' I' i' "Q
3. x G'
I' eFf"'EmA'Wfx Z'
4 'r -.'-. Q a ',
3 ,-- fa
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Q I 1 - ni!
1 - 1, 1. a
: 00 F I i , ' :
ff fglafaa--'gd als
',g'7 vfwfi .S It X i.
'20 LQ-Zzmzflx - Q -
5 -11' QS- 'P
ro I "- if J- ls
"0 S h I
1, y s ,1
'51 JA N0
Bank of America
National Trust 6' Savings Association
CONCIR.-1'l'Ul,.-ITIONS Cl,.'I.S'.S' O17 1937
SIIOIQS olf MERV1'
Visalia Lumber Co. FARME,R'S SUPPLY
EDGAR G. NCJIILE, P1'esia'c'ni Dealers in
Ima- I.. I-Iumms, Sm-cmry QQIQNERAL MERCHANDISE
Ben Mzulclox Way Tcl. 316 Telephone 76 Visalia
Free Delivery Phone 253-W
IIPQ. Ili.. GIEIITQIIEBAIINIIIIESIIRS
MRS. CLARA S. BOYD
Personal S11pc'1't'1's1'011 of all W01'k
530 North Encina Street VISALIA, CALIF.
BEST IVISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1937
IKNLIIDSEN CREAM EW
Visalia, California '
U. S. Tire Distribzztor
J, ,. ,,tr ,,,l
CLAUDE L. ALLRED
106 S. Bridge St. Office Phone 66 Res. Phone 1443-VV
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1937
VISALIA STEAM LAUNDRY
DRY CLEANING COMPANY
G 8: I Food Center Commercial Printing
LARGER VARIETY H
LOWER PRICES 3
. N -11 C -
Goldstein 8x Iseman 123 M om
Phone 2I - Visalia
Visalia Welding Sz
STORAGE TANKS VISALIA'S
Of All Sizes LEADING
Radiator Repairing HOTEL
53I E. Main St. Visalia, Calif. Phone 800 :-: Visalia, Calif.
KERTEIQS GEO. HAAS sz 5oN5
WADE HAMILTON, Prop.
GROCERIES - MEATS
VEGETABLES - FOUNTAIN
Eastman Kodaks and Films
Developing and Printing
8 Hour Service
Switzer - McCormic
Phone 772 . . 126 Court St. Drug Co.
Vlsaha' Calif' Phone 120 Thrift Stamps
DRY CLEANERS BAUGHN s
Phone 1462 103 E. Center TIRES -1 PARTS
Opposite Court House
ONE DAY SERVICE
Save IODA, Cash and Carry 607 E. Main sf. Phone 327
I. L. CHAMBERs W. H. CHAMBERS Visalia, California
MOTOR CARS - TRUCKS - SCHOOL BUSES
PLYMOUTH PASSENGER CARS
Remember Our Service
SWITCH TO DODGE AND SAVE MONEY
Tulare -:- -:- Visalia -:- -:- Porrerville
RANCH MADE ICE CREAM MILK SHAKES
233 West Main St. L. L. MAXON, Manager Telephone II7
Szcuritg 'fltitlz Hnsuranrz and C5uarantzz Cnmpang
Locust at Acequia
DEPENDABLE TITLE SERVICE
I. PIERCE GANNON DEAN W. PERKINS
Manager Ass't. M gr.
Slim Boys' Bar-B-Q
Buclcman - Mitchell
C nxrlonu. '
o N- I Q
. or .
N' I V
Always the Sign of Good
Insurance on Anything
122 N. Church St., Visalia, Calif.
H ead quartrrs For
GUNS -- AIVIIVIUNITION
Including Baseballs, Track, Foot-
ball and Gymnasium Equipment
A Full Line Of
Fishing Season is now on and
from all reports is going
to be good
Let uf take care of your needs in
the Sporting Line
Gross - offforlock Go.
Telephone I3 I0
Too Good ro Miss I: C? X
W y I-I Y D E
80, Main phon C ww THEATRES
Gongmtulations to then
Glass of IQ 3 7
Ken's Sport Shop
221 West Main Street
A First Class Line of Sp01't1'1zg Goods
and Atlzlctic EQ1LI1f777107'l'f
GUNSMITH RACQUETS STRUNG
DRY CLEANING COMPANY
HATS CLEANED and BLOCKED
RUGS DRY CLEANED
Visalia Phone 1300 Lindsay Phone 153
Westinghouse and Universal
Moy Good Luck
Happiness Follow Your All
Neal's Silk Shoppe,
HARDWARE 5: IMPLEMENTS Inc.
126 So. Church St. Phone 36 SILKS, WOOLENS, LINGERIE
Delicious Refreshments McKesson Remedies - Rubenstein
M A L T S Tussy and Elmo Beauty Aids.
Milkshakes Waffles Margaret Burham Candies
H - d I C -
me ma eu Ce 'mm Mlxtefs Pharmacy
S U N - K I N G Prescription Specialists
II9 So. Church St. Phone 736 loo E. Main St. Visalia, Calif.
City Cash Market
FISH and POULTRY
R. R. LOWRY, PROP.
Congratulations Class of '37
Money Back Harry
phone ,330 Free Delivery 309 E. Main St. Phone 456
Noncn ROLLATOR Rsrnxcsnrrons
RADIOS PIANOS CLASS OF 37
ELECTRIC RANGES F
G D g
Robins Music ,Store
IOQ E. Main St. Phone 31
OUR STOCK AND PARTS FOR AUTOMOBILES,
TRUCKS AND TRACTORS IS COMPLETE
Automotive Supply Co., Inc.
TULARE VISALIA HANFORD DINUBA
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1937
REMEMBER, you will soon be starting homes of your own. Our Mlik will go
a long way toward keeping you healthy and alert, the main essentials
in starting on the road to success.
ORDER IT FROM THE
IIHIIGIFIIDIIEB IIRANGBIII-Ill IDAIIURGIF
ll aclley Ul'I2l'dl, Pdl'lOrS
410 West Center Street Telephone 90
VISALIA PLANING MILL
GENERAL MILL WORK - HARDWOOD LUMBER
STORE FRONTS - FULLER PAINTS and ART GLASS
Telephone 72' :-: :-: :-: :-: Visalia, California
R E X A L L
Cara Nome and Colonial
Miss Saylor's Chocolates
Visolio Drug Co.
B I J o U'
R. C. A.
307 East Main St. Visalia, Calif.
Sao. I. TSCHUMY, Prrs.
Lonmc Wi-HTAKER, Secfy.
W. B. MITCHELL, A.f:'t. Secfy.
3 E. J. SCHMITT
'lltularz cinuntg "
9h5tl'ilEt lilllllpflllg MEATS, GRoCER1Es,
204 WEST MAIN ST. Phone 5 Free Delivery
CONGRATULATE CLASS OF 1937
We are proud that we were chosen
as the official photographer:
for this Senior Class
TELEPHONE 197 ACROSS FROM FOX THEATRE
North Court and
N. W. Second Avenue
Case 'Tractors and Implements
Duralith Interior Wall Decoration
C. J. Hammer
915 East Main Street Visalia
C 0 O P E R
221 East Main Sireet Visalia
FOR EVERY OCCASION
119 E. Center St. Visalia, Calif.
A L'0l1lf7ICfC' Pfllllfllllg Service
for Every Bzrsincss
Brownes Print Shop
Phone 146 Visalia
STATIQAIVERY STYLED FURNITURE
COSTS NO MORE
GIFTS CARDS USE OUR BUDGET PLAN
121 E. Main Phone 35
II3 W. Main VISALIA VISALIA
Geo. W. Williams ESTRADAS
FOR YOUR BULOVA
WATCH or BLUE WHITE
f E W If I, E R
104 East Main Street
REGULAR SPANISH DINNERS
Banquets Our Spefialty
414 W. Maian St. Visalia, Calif.
VJSALIA A I C E
Cold alone MAN REFRIGERATORS
- h UF
IS I10t CIIOUg BEx7ERAGES
Corner Race and C FUEL
East Streets V PHONE 130 O.
VISALIA, CALIFORNIA '
CALIFORNIA CLOTHING STORE
CONGRATULATES CLASS OF 4637,
And wishes you success in your future walks of life
W. R. Spalding Lumber Company
BUILDING MATERIAL MERCHANTS
VISALIA WOODLAKE EXETER LINDSAY
STRATHMORE PORTERVILLE TULARE
Largest Chapel in Tulare County Distinctive Funeral Service
Zgrnnkz 8: 3lInnr
ROY BROOKS and WALTER FOOR
Office of Coroner and Public Administrator of Tulare County
The Pioneer Firm Telephone 62-W 3.4 Years in Visalia
Members of National Selected Morticians
CLASS of '37
Where Friendly and Personal
FOX THEATRE BUILDING
106 West Main Street
at Known Prices
NYAL'S FAMILY REMEDIES
We do your developing
and Printing Right!
with a border on each print.
Athletic Goods V
v WHITE cizoss
Telephone 9 209 W. Main St. 22S E. Main St.
SUCCESS PROGRAM FOR
"To be f10I1CYf to bt le'
. . ' md, to earn a lifilv, to sjvwzd a 1z'fz'Ic lass
to malta zzfwn the wlzolc cz family 1ICIf7f7l.Cl'.H
lIiUb6l'f. Louis Stevenson?
Thus, even the HXNTCZIVCI' of Dl'CZll11S,, recognized
THRIFT as a necessar in
,. y greclient in the form-
ula personal success.
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE for a Savings Account in :L
BANK to make THRIFT a part f ' '
BANK OF LOS ANGELES
O YOUI' SULCCSS lJI'Og'I'Z111l.
.fl FITCIIIIIIA' place fo do bzzsizzcss
Greater Values ln All Three!
M07?I,6 TIRES-Western Giants-famous for long
w'w naileage, greater safety AND greater sav-
S-LW mgs. A tire for every purse and purpose!
5 Q Apr l 5
E 5 f t ggg BATTERIES Western Gram. Wizard.
Z I Wasco . . . battery names that mean
Diff, gf?Jgl',1n,,jlMf,' nuore power, longer life and greater sav-
'E ' Sin fyilg?yJq'1 mgs to thousands of motorlstsl
gurnngf 32' Q KT
K g MOTOR o1L - PENN SUPREME-Fim
1-QQEKELENE' est 10032 pure Pennsylvania-Wear-well
' Q..-2' good quality pure Pennsylvania-and
T Long Run finest Western Oil lead in
' xyf-fVa,P9',?f23 popularity because they lead in valuel
th' f f Y car 1 mp an E l
xery mln? ingur A6200 Stores 1 the West ,,,
SAVE WITH sbxFETY We 40" E' M '
a n St. A
gm-K2 Rings, Watches Repaired
A GOOD PLACE T0 EAT IIIW. Main St. Phone 339
ALWAYS DRINK . . .
R E X
"Your Beverage Friends
Rex Bottling Co.
Start after high school life
with a good 1u1dersta1zdi1zg.
Phone 65 Visalia 121 West Main St. Visalia
See at D. O. KINNI1-ETS N 3 If 1 O I1 al
613-615 E. Main St. B
Chevrolet for 1937 V
"The complete car eomplelely new"
BREAD and PASTRIES
CONGIQYTULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1937
FERC-USD 'S DAIRY
Phone 823 ' Free Delivery
WILSON BROS. HABERDASHERY
zoo West Main Street
Comer Main and Locust
SCHOOL AND OFFICE SUPPLIES-
TOGNI F BRANCH
S TA TI ON ERS
RADIOS - SPORTING GOODS - PARTY SUPPLIES
Nfloclel Department Store
Dry Goods, Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
Faney Goods, Notions, Millinery
'igabcock Gower Gompany
411 East 91st St. Los Angeles, Calif.
ew n E
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0 ur Appreciation
is r-xt:-ndm-rl tn the "Oak" staff for
tho opportunity uf having been cn-
wnrlu-rs in this task.
Our C on grutulations
to the gwtduutini.: vlas-is for a four-
yvm' enterprise culnpleted. Best nf'
luvk as you juurney on toward
Those silent, stately sentinels who
stand guard along the pathway of
progress, have provided a worthy
motif for the
A yearbook. destined to a place of
prominence in the archives of Vi-
salia Union High School, because
of its moving design, its interest-
ing context and, we trust, its
graphic evidence of having been
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