Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 48

 

Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1933 Edition, Fresno Technical High School - Technicalities Yearbook (Fresno, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 48 of the 1933 volume:

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' W'-'F 36 8511: ,fi ' V-'.V:, f g.-. , 4V f.VV - V-33:-- e ww -V5-iaV,..u V' -2515236 - Vi -VV "ff-'V., '-V 71-:iTV' 'fzrn' ef- ': V'f:s-fVz-g:-':q?EE:- V-A-QVWWQQQV "" - . 92 , , -V - -9- .V - ' V ..:-,gg ,g,,,,'iSLsaV 23a'-?Ag-:'.1 a ,-q-- .Via fag asf V VV,ig.f5ffVEs-g,:':3,,,?'F:-g:V:V.- -V-I-ggilsz-V ff .1 - 2 2Q:V-- 'uf--152'- ,Lf f Vs V f'.-- 1 -'. 1'-1' -:5-S Q-V., .-gg -gif .. . . . -V V4 '-:- '- . wa' --VVG V V --dw V V .V.V-:Vw-QVVGUQ'-V-V---V1a-.pewV VV V ' V-ak--Vw Vfqgra x V-Vf -mr-2-VVV'f V. V-f r .-F .-4 '-Rini'-vwV - - 'V - V. Vff. '-V-':-- V: Q-V, ,'- :" ' ' 'VV - "1 7"W"4 ' "T"-' 'll' 93' 'TV .fr -'. 1- 'I-XJ: If-ff' J- 41 'F T ""'fY ". - V,,if.?J""i'5I"f,-"Z. V:V!:iZf,.,'i1'j.' -7, ". , .V iff" 2525-ii? fl. - r " V ' V.,..L'-1 . ' . "-:"?:L"Qfi'Jf-irl' 'I :'fr 'V f.. 5591: 'V. " J VV-...Z - -V-V.-VVT:,...,, ,V - , gV,, ..,VVv-,V V- V -' 1 ':.VV V VV , ,VV, V, V V V-V --- ' - V5- 50, 5 V' - - fa - V V -V - VV-- 1, " -,' V if - ' V ' ' ' ----- V V - . - V 1 ' VVVVV-----VV -V, f-SST, -V ,,- V V WMQQW7 - flflw, W , X. A .4 , ' A ' . 1 A , 5 Y I ' I x-,. 1, xfrnmxnt 1.21 .av H " Ji 1 , ....Z"f5r 11RmmfQm1 l 'L M3 TECHNICALITIES 1933 Edifffzl by THE JOURNALISNI CLASS or 'rms Fmzsxo r.l1liClINlL'AL Hum SCHOOI DEDICATION TO Edna K. Hartley One whom we respect and admire we feel privileged to dedicate the NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE TECHNICALITIES .ilu ililvmnriam DOROTHY BELL PAGE Born May' 1, 191-I-g Died Jan. 2-1-, 1933 EARL THOIXIAS PRATT Born Apr. 18, 19133 Died May 6, 1933 Techniczzlities van 7 .1 , f - HGV ACULTY Ton Row: Principal F. H. Sutton, Mvlius L. Shoemakc, Vera E. Perkins, Uutlirvn Mrxtrthur, Charles Burns, Leta Puckett. A. E. Sullivan. Hazel Pedersen, J. Frank Bowers. E. E. Biggum. Gus Hellsing. Middle Row: Swgrezliit Otto ll. Griffey, .l. M. Platte, Lilzi M. Harris, Paul J. Thiele, Paul H. Eusterlirook. Albert ll. Sr-he-rrer. lflilna llurtlev, llunnie Love, Guvnor Shar-ke-lfnrcl, Ethel M. Corniuc-k. J. W. Warner, Bottom Row: 0. D. Carter, Neil llIilf'k2lY, Mnrgfairet Todd, A. W. vV2ll'Il9l', Henry C, Weinkc, Vive T'1'ii1cfipa1l Marjorie SIIHIFT- land. Edu Kusch, lla P. King, Liulv Yerelxian. Neal C. l'01'r5', Lucy B. llzlwk. Other faculty lll9l!ll7El'S whose pictures do not appear: Lucille Williams. Four 5E.lORS GLADYS ADISHIAN "She eooks, she studies and she sews. She's a talented girl, Dou't you suppose?" 0 MAY AMERIAN "A girl with a pleasant smile." JOHN BARRY "There never was a minute That Barry wasu't in it." Ulass Officer CY, PJ 13 fl'res.J 35 Com. of Athletir-s 133: Cos- mopolitan C4Jg Masque and Dau'- ger Q-U5 Letts-rmen's Club UU: Hi-Y Club Cl'res.J 43 Football Cl-2-3-433 Basketball fl-2-3-453 Baseball 12-37. DOROTHY BENSON "A squanderel' of smiles A spendthrift of good vlieerf' Class tlffieer CSee.J 23 Student Body Offieer fSee.J 4: 'Fhespiaus C2-3bpCosmopolitan I2-3-435 Girl Reserves C2-35: Hlee Club C-ll: "Doctor Cure All." DOROTHY BIER "I wish I eould find an interest around this school." Glee Club 1315 Pres. l-Hg I,'Al- legro 145. WILLIAM BURNETT "All the great men are dead- And I don't feel well myself." Press Club fill: Pres, C-U5 .Xu- nual Editor 143, 1933 HELEN AIVIABILE "She never fluuked and she never lied, We reekon she never knowed how." Clubs: Masque and Dagger 134432 Cosmopolitan C3-45 Manager of sehool store: .Iunior Play f2lZ Senior l'lav ISSJ: Junior basket- ball team fill. MAURINE ANDERSON "The world is no better if we worry, Life is no longer it we hurry." BOYD BEAGLES "Halls were made to walk in Not for little boys boys to talk in." Basketball Manager Nl. FERN BENSON "You'll be rieher in the eud. Than a queen, sin:-e you're a friend." Press Club 435: 'l'reas. Ml! 'Per-li. High Rally: "Football Freddie." SAM BOYAJIAN "All around good fellow" ANDREW' CAGLIA "For some reason or other Ilis fave seems to always hatch il grin." C'osmopolit:1u C433 Basketball C3- 43. Five EDWARD CARPENTER "F'airest and onriest son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carpenter." Football fl-2-353 Basketball C1- 2-3-453 Track C1-25. NICK CONTI "He's a jolly good fellow." ALEX DIDONATO "There are enough serious things in life.- Without considering yours:-lf one of themf' Student Body Vine President 135: Band Cl-2-355 Football C2-35: Basketball 11-2,353 All City Let- ternien's Club fl-2-355 Pres. Cos- mopolitan 135. THONIAS FAIRBURN "The sr-huol jesterf' MAXINE FIREBAUGH ulleiglit?--lt matters not a whif. My lll2lll1If9,S not 'lt'." Class l'l'0g'l'illll Chairman f25: Girls' League V. Pres. C255 Girls' League l'rs-s. C353 Student llofly 'I'reas. C253 Thespians Treas. f25: Masque anzl Dagger C453 Cosmo- politan Her-. C3-453 Press Club C453 Girl Reserves C253 'I'reas. 135g "The Man In the Bowler llat"g Yolley Ball f35. MARSHALL FLAKE "Here I am. Nou fortunate inilivi1luals." Six JAMES Cisco "Musso1ini's strongest rival." Transferrvrl from Clovis. ELLIOT CRADER "Some think the world is made for fun and frolie. and so do I." FLORA DUEF "If the boys interfere with my work. 'l'hen l'll quit work. Glen Club C3-45: Cosmopolitan K3-45. JOHN FINO "Out of the West name Young I.oehinvar." Football C2-3-455 Basketball C2-3- 45g Hi-Y C3-45. MARW'lN FITCH "Genius is always Y!llSllIlf1Q!'St00Kl.n EARL GLENK "Master of Melodies." Banmlg Orc-hestra. ROBERTA GRACE ' "EverylmIly's friend." Glee Club 13-415 L'Al1egro 143 PIIILLIP HARRIS "Now that he has started stepping out. Boys, watvlx your girlsf' Basketball 127: Mar. Football 1142-313 Mgr. Basketball K2-3-41: Mgr. Football 633: Traek Ill: Hi-Y S9C'l'0l2ll'X C353 Gnnun. Ath- letir-s 125. EDWIN HILL "'Reddr' for work or play. 'lll"ll'li l'7l ,ra EMILY HOPKINS "A nal." Palette Club I2-3'-ll. JOE HOW'ARD "No ruffles for lIiIn." Press Club C213 F'ontball ill: llzlsketllall fll. ALICE KASPARIAN "lf studies bring riches. Slim-'s made her first million." Girl liesiwves C2-Rjg High .Tinx K2-352 Basliethall IRM Volls-y Ball IRD: Letter Girls Club MJ. I DOROTHY HARRIS "Cupid sure aimed right at Dor- othy." Class See. 135: Press Ulub f2J: Treasurer I3-41 g Cosmopolitan C3-453 Palette Club fSonretaryl 13-43 3 Glee Club President 147: Girl Reserves Treasurer C25 3 'l'hespian's Vive President C233 Girls' League Sevretary 135 1 "Hate and a l'rnne"g "Cousin From Sweden"g "Flying Grand- Inntlif-r"g Parisian Uabaret Cho- rus 13-45. WALTER HAYVTHORNE "A likeable man, a jolly Inan. VV1' wmuler if lu-'s a ladies' man." Basketball tg-451 Baseball 143: Lettc-rIneu's Club fall. BILL HILLS "Some folks lllillif' hay while the sun shines. But l like my hey-hey after dark." Masque and Dagger C2-35. l're'ss Vlub K2-3-4j. Football Q3-45. His Fathers Gone South CRD. Lflllepfro 1-lj. Band, Orvli. llaiwc- Orr-lx. FRED HORNIG "A real sport." FLORENCE JOSEPHIAN "Always ready in do a friend I1 good turn." Cosnmpnlitan fl-353 Girl Re- serves I2-Cijg Glee Club 1435 Play Day CU. N A0 KAWAKAMI "Art for art's sake." Basketball C2-3 J . Seven JACK KING "Girls. l'm yours without a struggle." Cosmopolitan 125 3 Palette Club 125 5 Hi-Y 145 3 Conimissioner of Assemblies 145 3 'ttleorgre and Marthy Return" 135 3 Sophomore Assembly 125 3 Junior Assembly 425. JOSEPH KOVACEVICH "Dangerous Dan Mcflrewf' Football 13-45. GEQRGE LEVIN "Does he hand them il linelv SOPHIA MANDARICH "She always has il gentle smile and a kindly word to say." Cosmopolitan 13-45. ALVIN MARTIN "He used to be il woman-hater, but now-E!" Press Club 1351 Masque and D12- get 1253 "Football Freddie" 135. KATHRYN MAROVICH "Silence is sweeter than all speech." Glee Club 125. Eight ELLA Koo? UAII all-around good sport." MARGARET KURKJIAN She is well paid. VVho is well satisfied." GEORGE LEwIs "Un to Mosoowf' Football 115: "Chinese Plz" 535: "Park Bench" 135. PETE MARKUS 'KAn excellent resident For he was our Ill'l'Sl1lt'!li, Student Body President 135: liet- f9I'Ill0H'S Club See. 1331 PFPSF Club 1353 Masque and Dagger Pres. 1355 flosinonolitan 1353 Hi- Y 12-355 Football 1153 Baseball 133- y. RITA MARTIN "A girl with a nive personnlityf' Play Day 13-45: Volley Ball 145. ANNE MCCORKLE "Aint love grand?" Play Day 125g High Jinx 125. ALICE MINCK "Ambition is a cure for love "l'ni not ambitious." Commissioner of Assemblies 123: Palette Club 12-3-43g Masque and Darker 1215 Letter Girls Club 143 Basketball 1451 "Seventeen" 12l: George Washington Play 125. ELIZABETH MISAKIAN "L5lllg'hlllK'- joking. full of fun.' EDWARD MosEslAN "El Rnneherof' RUBY NAMAN "Dark hair laughing eves, Kinel-heartvul she's a m'i:ce." Play Day 145. PERCY NELSON "Were he forever vnnquishecl, Ile could aruue still." JAMES OCHINERO "I.et's go Native." ANGELINA MISAKIAN "She's a nice girl to have around." ALBERT MOOSOOLIAN "Oh, how all the fair senoritas adore that mustachiol' Track 11-27. LAWRENCE LA MOTTE "Laurenee and his Harem." ANN NEEDHANI "She tends strir-ily to her own affairs. .tnrl makes no brag's."' High .linx 121. LEAH NIBLETT "God giveth speech to all. But song only to the few." Commissioner of Assemblies 121: Girl Reserves t-UZ I'res. Masque and Danger 1431 Press Club IUC fllee Club 12,433 "Our Cousin from Sweclenfl HELEN OGROD "She makes those keys talk." Palette Club 13-45: Masque and Dagger 145: Ulm-e Club 1335 Or- chestra 143. Nine LEAH MAE PATTON "Life is real, life is earnest, But. don't let it get you down." Play Day f-15. GUY PITT "Early to bell. and early to riseg youlll never meet the regular guys." Class Yell Leader C355 Senior Play I-15: lland C453 Cadets 1251 Football C25. JOHN PORTER "If tln-re's nothing else to laugh at. Make a 1-irons of your own." MANSON REID "Ile c-an't wake up with the sun, 'Cause he stays up too late with the llilllH'llf4'l'.l, Student Body Vice-Pres. C353 Uonnnissioner Athletic-s ffiji Com- missioner of Welfare C451 XVinner of Popularity' Contest 135: Mas- que and Daprgei' Pres. 145: Letter- lll0ll'S Club fri-453 Football f1.2. 35: Basketball 11235: Baseball C1-2-35g "Football Freddie." E UGENE S HAFFER "Man about town." JENNIE CLYDE SCOTT "Here is a girl so very meek That even her shoes refused to squeak." Play Day Queen K45: Palette Club Pres. K3-45: "The Man Next Door" 1251 "Mistletoe," Ten ERLING PETERSON "The more I think about me, The better I like me- Why shOuldn't I, huh?" Hi-Y Club Pres. C353 Cosmopoli- tan Pres. C353 Press Club C2-35: Masque and Dagger 12-355 Bas- ketball C2-3-45. ROSELLA PLOG "God has given us tongues so that we may say something pleas- ant to our fellow men." Play Day C45. DON QUINN "Ile thinks not of his name or his fame. lint of the joy and thrill of the frame." Student llorly President C45: Class Pres. I2-35: Yell Leader C2-3-45: Student Body Yell Leader K2-3-45 Lettermen's Club C459 Masque and llazgfer C353 Cosmopolitan C251 Ili-Y Club i253 Football K2-3-45: Basketball C2-3-453 "The Man In the Bowler llat": Sophomore As- sembly 625. DOROTHY ROBERTSON "Cleopatra-'33." HAROLD SCHMIDT "I like work. it fast-inates me. I can sit and look at it for hours." Transferred from Reeclley. HARRY SHOEMAKER "A man ill disguise." Football K2-353 Basketball flj. HERBERT SINIITH "Whose llalt mug, Junk Dempsey?" LUCILLE STEVENS "IIT-r nrt, is drziwiug-lmys." Play Daly fi!-3-453 "The Main Iu the lloxvlvi' II:lt." JOHN STYINIANS "'I'lie Kill W1':lugle1'." .TACH TOROSIAN "What goal ns mlreauus you elinuse pursue. You'll bo an man what 0'9l' you du." DICK TUCK "If I stuclienl, I skipped class to do it." Pri-ss Club 125: l"nutbull f2l: Ilaxsketlmll CZJ. ANNETTE VULIA "You 4-an mainufucturo blmules, But rwlhezuls 001118 natural." Piano Club I-U3 Glen Club C-U3 All Club Assembly C-lj. STANLEY SMITH "Cupid has never wasted an nr- row on me." Tennis Club C355 Cnrlets I3-45. HILDUR STYRIS "Happy-go-lucky me." Glue C'lub Q2-41: L'Allegro C-U3 All Club Assmubly I-lj: Volley Bull fi-3,-ll: Buselmll K2-3-451 Basketball 13-43. JOHN 'ISHOMAS "Mi: 'I'l1ie'e's right lmurl main." PANSY rrRlDLE - "'l'lll'f"f' lllO2llS :I :lay :mil llustvr Czmfl I might 1-veu do with two iueulslf' Press Club f45g Cosimmpolitnn K3- -Ug Palette Club C2-3-413 "George Washington Play" fill: "Football Frecldie' C253 "Mistletoe null Mumiliglit' f-ll: All Club Assem- bly ffl: Pzlls-tte Club Play' fill 'Fhespiuus K2-35: 'l'er'h News Staff 445. CHARLES VOLPA "A playful little follow." lluslu-tlmll 6443. RICHARD XVALLIS "Ile swings :1 u'ic-ks-ll rar-ks-t." Football I3-435 Tennis 'l'v:nu C-ll. Eleven ROBERT WATERS "His height is exeeerlefl only by his extreme good nature." MAXINE WELSH "Boys, boys, everywhere, But only one for me." Cosmopolitan 12-3-455 Masque and Dagger See.-Treas. 13-455 Press Club 13-455 Glee Club 1455 L'Al- legro 1455 News Reporter5 May Day Queen 1355 Class Sec. 1255 Class 'l'reas. 1355 Bicentennial 1255 All Club Assembly 12-35: "Rooms To Let" 1355 "Dr, Cure- All" 125: 'tMother's Day Play" 1455 Parisian Cabaret 1455 Play Day 1455 Tech Annual Staff 1455 Tennis Team 12-3-45. DOROTHY WILSON "Brimmin' over with charm." Press Club 1455 Cosmopoilitan See. 12-3-45. BRUCE WOODRUEF "I laugh not at another's gain, I grudge not another's gain." JOHN WRIGHT "Why am I here?-.lust to lend dignity to the seniors and enter- tain the girls." Football 11-2-35 5 Lettermen's Club 1255 Senior Play 145. Tfwel-'ue JOHN WELCH "I never let studying interfere with my education." Press Club 1355 Basketball 1355 Football 145. KATHRYN WILCKENS "Just a little ray of sunshine." Masque and Daggerg Glee Club 12-355 Press Club 13-455 Girl Re- serves 12-355 "Father's Gone Fourth"5 "Our Cousin From Swed- H SD. Play Day 13-45. LLOYD WIMER ss Leave me alone-l'm cute the way I am." Basketball 12-455 Football 135: Class President 1455 Junior Play 1355 Senior Play 1455 Masque and Dagger 135. BETTY WRIGHT "Light headed-but only in one way." Masque and Dagger 12-355 L'Al- legro Vice-Pres. 1455 Class Secre- tary 1355 Glee Club5 Palette Club 1255 Thespians 125: "Mother's Day Play" 1455 All Club Assem- bly 1355 Basketball 125. HENRIETTA WIEMILLER "Uh, you flavor everything- You are the vanilla of society." Student Body Sec. 1355 Girls' League Treas. 13-455 Thespians 1255 Letter Girls Club 1455 Girl Reserves Secretary 1255 Press Club 1455 Masque and Dagger Pres. 1455 Basketball 13-455 Volley Ball 13-455 Parisian Cab- aret 1455 t'FootbaIl Freddie" 135: "Rooms To Let" 1355 "Squaring It With the Boss" 1455 Bicen- tennial 135. Technicalities yu in SENICDRSWITHC T PICTURES JIMMY AHARONIAN "A lover yesterday, today, and forever." CHARLES ANTOYAN "Bashful boy with cheeks of tan." GEORGE APPLING "The girls of this school prayed- And George was the answer." ALFRED BARTON "I want a girl." BOB BIAS "You ean't take it." Football I2-3-45 g Lettermen's Flubg Cosmopolitan: Basketball: Masque and Dagger. JOHN BLACKWELL "One of those strong, silent men." DALE BLIZZARD "IIe's got rhythm!" Band fl-2-3-415 Orchestra 11-2- 3-45. VIRGIL CRIPE "I dOn't think I'nI good looking. But what's my opinion against thousands of others." Football K3-455 Lettermen Ml: Class V.-Pres. Senior Play C-IJ. DELORES DAHLINGER "She strives to please." MELVIN DEGRAW "Butter and egg man from CaIwa." DENVER DRIVER As I have always said before, I prefer to be a bachelor." FRED GANIEJIAN "The ladies' man." THOMAS GRIMES "Life is what you make it." ADOLPH HALEY "I'm a self-made man. What will I do about it?"' Football fljg Baseball CU. MAYBELLE GUFFEY "If talking is an art. She's some artist." VICTOR MEINHARDT "When once I learn a thing. I re- member it, The trouble is with the Once." MARTIN MEYER "He means what he says." REVA NINAS "A good man is hard to find But I haven't given up yet." Sophomore-Junior Basketball 133: Glee Club 1425 Volley Ball 145. HAIG PETERIAN "Lefty Grove hasn't anything on Haig, Except that he can pitch." Baseball. LAURA PEOPLES "Wise and otherwise." Glee Club C3-45. RODNEY RIMMER "Who is the most fascinating' man? And how did I get that way?" GAYLAN SMITH "If silence is consent. He's sure Submissive." Electric Assembly 139. JOSEPH PENA "When we think of real dancing, We think of Joe." LUCY SARKISIAN "I try to be good and look wise. But they won't. believe me." VICTORIA TASJIAN "Smiling thru." RUSSELL WALKER "Pm standing on the verxze Of a great career. Wnn't somebody please push me off?" JAMES WILLIAMS "It pays to be dignified." Thirteen Teehnifalities WI KV Fourteen SENIOR CALENDAR May 29. A. M. Student teachersg P. M. Ditch Day May 30. Holiday. May 31. Senior Dress Up Day. June 1. Senior Play. June 2. Junior, Senior Prom. ' June 4. Baccalaureate Services. June 6. Senior Banquet. June 8. Commencement Exercises A SENIOR CQMMITTEES Senior Play-Virgil Cripe, Helen Amabile, Harriet Van Winkle. Class Songs and Yells-Leah Nibblett, Fern Benson, Don Quinn. Plaque-Russell Walker, Phil Harris. Senior Class Will-Maxine Welsh, Joe Howard. Senior Class Prophecy-Pansy Tridle, John Welch. Senior Annual-Alvin Martin, Bill Burnett. Technicalities VN lf? CLASS OF '33 IN REVIEW Hear Ye! Hear Ye! Hear Ye! We present to you the class of 1933 for in- spection. Hailing from the various junior high schools in this city and out, they en- tered our beloved Tech in the spring and fall semesters of 1931. Beginning their activities as sophomores and having worked their way to the heights of fame in Fresno Tech they are now leaving us. That Sophomore dance in the fall of '30 took the student body with a bang-this Sophomore class was going to "do things" at Tech and they showed their superiors "how". At their first assembly presentation which made even the Seniors sit up and take notice, they proved that loyalty and co-operation were really something other than words. After this they "had arrived" and their activities throughout the rest of their high school years were the outstanding activities at Tech. The Junior Football Dance given in October of '31 added zest and gayety such as Tech student body hadn't known for years. "Rooms To Let" offered by them as Juniors proved that dramatic ability lurked among them. Generous natures, gay youth, and the determination to leave a trail of happiness marked the Prom at which they entertained their highly respected Seniors in 1932. This final year has been crowded with triumphs, in the social, scholastic, sports and the leadership of Tech. A fall dance upheld their social supremacy, clever senior sweaters and beautiful rings and pins proved they had learned the lessons of good taste, assuming the positions of the faculty and running the school for a day put to a test the lessons they'd learned so well, the fighters on the teams not bested by those in the bleachers have been Seniors, and the thespian spark which glowed ambitiously in those first dramatic productions has flamed into headlines in the Senior Show offered June first. Under the appreciative guidance of our principal, Mr. F. H. Sutton, the dean of girls, Miss Marjorie Sutherland, their sponsors, Mrs. M. Shoemake, Miss Ethel McCormick, and Mr. Charles Burns, the school president, Don Quinn, and the Class President, Lloyd Wimer, a class of talented, capable Seniors will be sent forth from Tech with the marks of a high school education in the form of their accom- plishments and their diplomas, and will leave behind a faculty and lower classmates, who have loved and admired to watch whither their ambitions will lead them. Fifteen Technicalities W0 IGH CLASS PROPHECY OF 1933 Imagine my surprise when, on June 8, 1953, I looked through the horoscope of Father Time and saw each member of the class of 1933. At first everything was a bit hazy but gradually the picture became clear enough so that I could recognize what seemed to be a circus. Yes, it was a Barnum and Bailey's circus, and there was Don Quinn, as the world's best dog trainer. I also saw john Fino in one of the side shows as Hes-all Muscle Bound, Rosella Plog as champion giggler, Gladys Adishian as the world's most Well-known snake charmer, Annette Vulia was the woman with the littlest feet, and Sam Boyajian was the fatest man. Next I saw Alex Didonato taking life easy as the manager of the famous Dido- nato Ice Cream Co., Marvin Fitch as author of a new book which was just published entitled "Fishy Stories". Denver Driver was working in a garage on Henry's mas- terpiece. Joe Kovacevich was the world's champion heavyweight boxer. George Lewis was now holding the crown for the world's greatest prevaricator, although I do not expect him to have it long. Guy Pitt had at last settled down to take it away from George. Then I saw Laura Peoples using that winning smile on the class of boys that she is teaching. Dorothy Robertson was teaching canary birds to sing. Lucille Stevens was having a very hard struggle raising her children. Her husband very thoughtlessly left her when the youngest was only 4 months old. Ella Koop was wonderful as an in- structor in graceful diving. Sophia Mandarich was a teacher of a mathamatics class, and she was making them work just as "Pop" Warner used to. Rita Martin was having a grand time publishing those famous Martin diets for slender figures, per- haps you've heard of them. Martin Meyer was in close competition with Johnny Wiesmuller as swimming champion. The next picture was of a football game. At first I couldn't understand what that should have to do with the class of '33. And then I saw a man get up and walk up and down in front of the players' bench, and guess who it was-Manson Reid, coach of the Navy Football team, his wife, Maxine Welsh, was also at the game. Pete Markus' position was not quite as dignified but just as important, he was water boy. Phil Harris was the manager, and our little pal, John Barry, was there as just a plain gob. The scene shifted, and next I saw Helen Amabile as the head of a Dramatic school for girls, Marshall Flake still selling used automobiles, Alice Kasparian as captain of the Y. W. C. A. baseball team, Fred Hornig as editor of the "Farmers' Relief", and Florence .Iosephian now "the" seamstress of Sth avenue. Next I saw George Levin as chief of the Russian secret service, James Cisco has become the only rival of Mussolini, James Williams was occupied at catching butter- flies for the State Museum, Hildur Styris was modeling clothes, and Ann McCorkle was bringing up her child as the only daughter of a college professor should be. John Thomas had a wonderful trade, he was building dog houses. Dick Tuck was now the sole owner of the famous "Dick's Junk Shop." Dolores Dahlinger was assisting Aimee McPherson. Thomas Fairburn has made a great name for himself Sixteen Technicalities ual OW as winner in the world wide talking marathon. I am sorry to say that I saw Maxine Firebaugh at the very degrading position of taking in washing. Dorothy Bier was a very good-looking nurse who caused the football players to get hurt, especially Bob Bias, who is still limping around with a big bump on his head. Ed Carpenter was still trying to evade his many girl admirers. Nick Conti has become the chief soclicitor for the Volunteers of America. Elliott Crader was owner of the largest snake farm in America. Mary Amerian has become the world's most daring aviatrix. The next place I saw was Hollywood. It seemed that Earl Glenk was taking Rudolf Valentino's place there. Jennie Clyde Scott was the second jean Harlow, Eugene Shaffer was the second Ben Turpin. Maurine Anderson was visiting there. She won the personality contest of California and the prize was a trip to Hollywood with all her expenses paid. Next I saw Jimmy Ahronian still clerking at Booras and Pappas. Alfred Barton was working on a farm raising hogs. Dorothy Benson was peacefully married to Roy Liljenfelt. Fern Benson was Song Leader of Calwa's newly organized "Community Singers". Thomas Grimes was playing Ping Pong with his small family of 12 children. Charles Antoyan still had the reputation as the "Cyclone" delivery boy of the New England Markets, Inc. Then who should I see but Joe Howard, city editor of the New York Tribune, giving orders to his star reporter. John Welch. Nao Kawakami was chief radio operator for the Japanese Navy. Jack King was still working as curb boy for Chrisman's. Margaret Kurkjian was planning a trip to New York, she was going to enter the United States beauty contest. Bill Burnett was a minister at the Holy Roller church. Flora Duff was with Ziegfield Follies singing her way to fame. Melvin De Graw was still taking examina- tions so he could join the Navy. Roberta Grace was ruining her beautiful hands washing dishes. Fred Gamejan was the world's famous historian. lwaybelle Guffey was glad that she took home ecenomics for she has become the buyer for all Silver Department Stores. Dot Harris was also benefiting from this course for she had discovered that if she put popcorn in Herman's pancakes they will turn over by themselves. Next I saw Bill Hills admiring his picture and wondering why Richard Arlen gets so much money. Emily Hopkins was the chief saleslady of Radin and Kamp. Wilbur Hebrard was fullback for Notre Dame. Walter Haw- thorne was training to be a great opera singer. Kathryn Wilckens was the Ladies Wrestling Champion of Malaga. Henrietta Wiemiller was still trying to have her first and second names changed around-she likes Zelma Bell better than Henrietta. Bruce Woodruff was the pro- prietor of the Woodruff School of Love. Betty Wright was married to Edwin Odair and is living in Denver, Colorado. Lloyd Wimer was assisting Frank Buck in the second "Bring 'em Back Alive" picture. Pansy Tridle has become a model for The White House in San Francisco. Next I saw Jack Torosian as the English Professor at Stanford. Harriet Van Winkle was the dean of girls at the Centerville college. Bob VVaters was night watchman at the United States Mint. Kathryn Marovich was the teacher of domestic science at the Kerman High School. Alvin Martin had become the big butter-and-egg man. Russell Walker was teaching Walt Whitman the latest thing in jazz. Joe Pena was making good money as the head of the famous Pena dancing school. Percy Nelson is manager of the Kinema Theater with Johnny Porter as assistant. John Wright is a strong prohibitionist. Rodney Rimmer was at the S. F. police station trying to get out of paying a fine for speeding. Carl Paul had become one of the lead- ing radio artists in America and Alice Minck is also on the air entertaining the chil- dren on the Children's Hour. Angelina Misakian had become the worldls greatest dramatist. Victor Meinhardt was a veterinarian for dumb animals. Lawrence Mott doesn't realize that the 18th amendment is still in effect and is still bootlegging. Ruby Seventeen Technicalities val qw Naman has inherited the cleaning works. Woodrow Salter was still trying to talk like a native son of California. Ann Needham was the head chambermaid at the Hughes Hotel. Glenn Ryan was a famous Wall street broker. Leah Niblett was still looking for someone to fix the tires on her Ford. Next I saw Albert Moosoolian was a street sweeper because of his wonderful wind capacity. James Ochinero was a professor of ancient history. Helen Ogrod was playing the piano in "Spike" Hennessey's orchestra. Harry Shoemaker was starting on a trip as assistant to Byrd on his next expedition to the North Pole. Reva Ninas was a tooth paste demonstrator. Harold Schmidt is the famous "Slippery Slim" of New York's underworld. Lea Mae Patton was a famous New York soceity woman. Herbert Smith was selling hot dogs at Coney Island. Edward Mosesian was the world's fastest corn husker. Lucy Sarkesian was working in a laundry. John Stymans was bronco buster at Goshen Junction. Haig Peterian had his nose unmodeled and he looks like a million dollars. Charles Volpa was China's star egg packer. Stanley Smith had just won the Tennis Championship, and Richard Wallis was a star salesman. Next I saw a palm olive soap ad with Erling Peterson's picture on it, you know the one Keep That School Girl Complexion. George Appling had his picture on all Fitch Hair Tonic ads. Then I saw Elizabeth Misakian as a chorus girl for Fanchon and Marco. Dale Blizzard was playing in the Salvation Army band. Andrew Caglia was still the modern Casonova. Virgil Cripe was the constable of a little town in Arizona with a population of 203 what a big shot! John Blackwell had his mustache dyed black. I'm sorry to say that I found Boyd Beagles in San Quentin as No. 5530795 he stole candy from a baby. Edwin Hill was a radio operator there as No. 38765. Then just before the picture faded I saw Adolph Haley as an air mail pilot who was flying kites on his days off. Dorothy Wilson was the first lady mayor of Calwa. FRESNO TECH ALMA MATER I Fresno Tech is always loyal To the staid maroon and greyg And the prowess of her Varsity Brings a thrill of glowing pride. When the team goes into battle, Then we cheer each stirring play, When the wolf-pack stand defender, Of the loved maroon and grey II During four long years of high school Mid the scenes we love so well, We will strive to do our duty, To our friends and dear old school. Tho' the tasks assigned are heavy, We'll attack them with a will, And support the best traditions of our Fresno Technical. Eighteen RQ! TPtfllIIlCHl1fll?.Y IGS' ANNUAL STAFF Editor . . BILL BURNE'I"I' Assistant Editor . . HARoI,D FUERST Business Manager . . . EFFIEVVINCIIESTER Assistant Business Nlanager . . ALVIN MARTIN Circulation Manager CLAIRE LONGACRE . BILL HILLS Organizations . PATRICIA GRACI5 Sports JOHN VVELCH JOE HOXVARD CHARLES ANTOYAN Humor BERNICIZ HOFFI',AXUlR, ANNE SWARTL Snapshots . MAXINE WELSH PANSY 'IQRIDLE Faculty Sponsor . EDNA HAR'I'LIEY Nineteen BOTTOM-CLASS OF '35 TOP-CLASS OF '34 Technicalities wi UW CLASS OF 1934 Under the leadership of George Warner and Herman Carey, lst and 2nd semester presidents, the class of 193+ swept through a year of social and athletic tri- umph. The Junior Show and the Junior-Senior Prom were the highlights of the class of '34-s activities of the school year. The giant Junior Show presented at a stu- dent body assembly and also presented at the Hawthorne auditorium at a night per- formance, consisted of a one act play, 'lThe Hurry-Up Bride," songs, and dancing. The Junior-Senior Prom was one of the biggest dances of the year. In the beau- tifully decorated gym, on June 2nd, the class ended their year of activities with the traditional farewell to the graduating Seniors. The class officers were: first semester, Herman Carey, president, Stanley Neil- sen, vice-president, Earl Smith, secretarygand Sarah Young, treasurergsecond semester: George Warner, president, Tom Boyajian, vice-president, La Von Davies, secretary, and Hazel Ward, treasurer. The sponsors are Mrs. Leta Puckett, Miss Lila Harris and Mr. O. E. Sullivan. CLASS CF 1935 A one act play, "Let's Move the Furniture," crowned the activities of one of the liveliest Sophomore classes ever seen at Tech. Fresh from Junior High School, the Sophs elected competent officers in the persons of Bill Carpenter, president, Bill Kir- george, vice-president, Florence Demar, secretary, and Rose Kelly, treasurer. In February Jack Adams succeeded Bill Carpenter, with Bob Phillips, vice-president, Emma Gene Lynn, secretary, and Marjorie Talbert, treasurer. The sponsors of the class of "35" were: Miss Lucy Hawk, lllrs. Lucille Williams, and Mr. E. E. Biggam. Twenty-one Teclznicalities V30 IGW IST SEMESTER PETE MARKUS . ALEX DIDONA'l'O . . HIENRIETTA VVIEMILLER MAXINE FIREBAUGH MANSON REID . JOHN BARRY . . ,IQHELMA KERNER . DON QUINN . Tfwfnly-lfwo COUNCIL . President . . . Vit?-President . Serretary . . Treasurer . . Com. of pI76'IfIl7'6 . . Com. of Hthletics . . Com. 0f14S.S'P7llbIi6.S' . . Yell Lender . -N r ZND SEMESTER . DON QUINN . . ED DAVIES IDOROTHY BENSON . IDA DIDONATO . GEORGE WARNER . HERNIAN CAREY . . . JACK KING CLARENCE TURNER Techniralities am M... DW l 'I'op Row: llalv lilizxqlrrl. Carl lIustig'i:nu. .Xrlhur llvsou. .laines l'is1'o. lfarl lilellk. Bill Hills, Huy Pitt, Woorlrow lfllllfilll, l'k'l'i'Y Aurlerson, illlll IllSll'llt'i0l' Neal l'erl'x'. Lower: Billy lliyings. .lost-nlorc fi2l!'4llIl1Ill'. 1.4-lam! tlreenwav, Eugene Yeuger. Josephine tl'Ke4-fe, Helen Uglotl. Lillian Vreggor. Llovml Jones, ,Xumlrew fiilfflill. S1llVEl4l0l'6 Navarro. AND and ORCH ESTR Hazy prospects clouded the outlook for Tech's Hand at the opening of the fall semester. The ever present "Depression" had robbed them of adequate instruments, and left its stamp of lessened interest among the musically talented students. The com- ing of lX'Ir. Neal Perry, a prominent Fresno music teacher to Tech was the signal for action, and the Fresno Tech Band became a live organizatoin. A part of the group directed efforts to learning the newest dance tunes with the result that the school dances boasted good music by home talent during the year. Reflecting that righting school spirit Tech Band was a potent factor in the bleachers at every game during football and basketball seasons, assuming the leader- ship of the rooting sections and at rallies and assemblies. Some of their more impor- tant appearances were at Las Palmas Lodge F. and A. lll., the lVest Coast Relays and at the Rot-ding Park music festival on llilothers' Day. R-is A T-uwrly-tl1r1'1r gil i . ' K . , .K g 1,553 , fa S. 1 4 l Top-Varsity Football Rliddle--Lightweight Football Bottom- Varsity Baseball 'Q 2 A w 5' Technicalities Hill- ISV VARSITY FOOTBALL Captained by Manson Reid, a wealth of material reported for 1932 football, and judging from the first few practice games, the Wolves seemed destined to avenge the disastrous 1931 season. After winning practice games from lhladera and Chowchilla, the Wolves were slaughtered by the powerful Fresno High School Warriors, 39-0. On the following week, the Roosevelt Rough Riders seconded by administering a 26-0 defeat to the demoralized Wolfpack. In the last game of the season, augmented by the return of John Barry, who had been on the injured list most of the season, the Tech eleven won their first league game in two seasons when they downed the fighting Edison Tigers, 12-0. SQUAD Top Row: Coach J. W. lflfarner, Richard llfallis, Bill Curtis, Bob Phillips, Stanley Nielsen, Warren Guiley, David Ufright, Pete Marcus, and Phil Harris, Illan- ager. Middle Row: Dan Erafvel, Clifford Sheehan, Wallace Zoerb, Don Quinn, Her- man Carey, Virgil, Cripe, Jow Koz'ace1'ich, Harold Ulsh, Buster Livergood. Front Row: George Warner, Ed Dawies, John Barry, Manson Reid, Bob Bias, John llfright, Alex Didonato, Chet Corbett. LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL Under the tutorship of Coach Paul Easterbrook, the Fresno Tech bantams experi- enced a successful season, dropping only two games. They started the season in an impressive manner by drubbing the Central Union Varsity 40-0. In their next contest the lites held the powerful Selma Midgets to a 0-0 tie. After journeying to Fowler to win a 12-0 victory, the Techites returned to meet their first reversal at the hands of their ancient rivals, the Fresno High Warriors, 12-0. In their second league game "Easties" proteges turned back the Roosevelt Mid- gets, 12-0. Edison Tech dusted off the Tech lites 12-0 in a listless game that was featured by the Tech outfit fighting among themselves. SQUAD Top Row.' Coach Paul Easterbrooh, Eugene Yenger, Thomas Franchi, John Welch, Jack Sharafan, Beverly Lawless, Clinton lllinyard, Clifford Thonzpson, Phil Harris, Manager. Middle Row: Lloyd llfimer, Gus Garabedian, Earl Smith, Herman Andrews, Willie Martin, Max Talbert, Bill Enns, Harold Fuerst. First Row: Barton Antoyan, Bill Carpenter, Captain Ed Carpenter, John Fino, Paul Babcock. VARSITY BASEBALL , Thirty-five responded to "Pop" Warner's call for candidates for the baseball team. Seven veterans of last year formed the nucleus for this season's nine. Suffering from a dearth of hurlers, the Techmen opened the league season against Edison, losing 5-2. On the following week they held the mighty Roosevelt team at bay for seven innings before they were swamped, 10-0. Fresno High trumped the Techsters 15-3, and Edison and Roosevelt each tacked another defeat on the loss- weary Wolves. In their last game of the season, the Techsters showed some real class when they tumbled their ancient and arch rivals, Fresno High, to the tune of 9-4. ' ' SQUAD Top Row: Coach J. PV. Warner, Bob Bias, Earl Smith, Ufallace Zoerb, Walter Hawthorfze, Herman Carey, lllanson Reid, Melfvin Craghead, Manager. First Row: Max Talbert, Edwin Daniels, John Barry, Herman Andrews, Bill Carpenetr. Twenty-ffve Top-Varsity Basketball Center-Middleweight Basketball Bottom, Lightweight Basketball Technicalities 'Rf IN VARSITY BASKETBALL The Tech varsity five went through a highly successful season, bowing to only one high school team. When the league season started, Tech boasted of eight consec- utive victories, having defeated Kerman, C. C. C. C., Caruthers, Central Union, Madera, Fowler, Washington Union, and St. Columba. The Wolves opened the league season against Edison, winning to the score of 20-12. In their next league tussle, the Techsters advanced their score of victories to 13 when they edged out Roosevelt, 20-19. The Fresno High Warriors invaded Tech to put an end to the winning streak of the victory-drunk Wolves by trouncing them, 36-19. Tech continued in the second round of play, decisively defeating Edison and Roosevelt for the second time, 26-20 and 30-16 respectively, before they fell by the Wayside before the onslaught of their nemesis, the Warriors of Fresno High. The Wolves were dazzled by the fast-passing Warriors and their last bid for the cham- pionship fell short. The score was 29-16. Alex Didonato captained the team until he graduated in February and then Manson Reid, stellar forward, fell heir to the honor. Top Row: Coach J. W. Warner, Clifford Sheehan, I-Iernzan Carey, Don Quinn, Stefve Petropulos, hlfalter Hawthorne, George Wzzrner, Phil Harris, lllanager. First Row: Harold Ulsh, Bob Bias, John Barry, Alex Didonato, .Manson Reid, Charles Volpa, Buster Lifvergood. MIDDLEWEIGHT BASKETBALL The 130 lb. squad had the honor of being the only champions produced at Tech this year. Coached by Paul Easterbrook, the middleweights showed real class in winning the city pennant. Although they were ragged at the first of the season, 'Coach Easterbrook soon molded a smooth working quintet that proved to be the best weight team in Fresno. In their practice games, the 30's boast of wins over Central Union., Y. M. C. A., and Longfellow. The Edison middleweights fell before the Wolves, 21-34, in the league opener, and Roosevelt was handsomely trimmed twice, 36-13 and 19-13. The Warrior lites fell before the Pack, 24-14, and Tech repeated their win over Edison. With the pen- nant cinched the 30's bowed to the Warriors in the last league encounter. Fowler 'eliminated the Tech aspirants in the County playoff. Top Row: Coach Paul Easterbrook, Lloyd Wiirzer, James Breese, Harold Fuerst, Herman Andrews, Andrew Caglia, Boyd Beagles, Manager. ' Front Row: Barton Antoyan, Bill Carpenter, Willie Martiiz, Captain Ed Car- penter, John Fino, Gus Garahedian, John Sodoian. LIGHTWEIGHT BASKETBALL Coached by Clarence Syvertson and lead by Captain Eddie Martin, Tech pro- duced a fighting 110 lb. basketball team. The midgets won only two league games. defeating the Edison Tigers twice, 10-8 and 11-9. Fresno High conquered the Wolf Cubs twice 22-21 and 15-5. Roosevelt also boasted of two victories over Tech, 28-18 and 25-9. Assistant Coach Pete Marcus, Robert Bradley, Woodrow Gregorian, Koch Ava- kian, Captain Eddie Martizz, Harold Kenderian, Plfesley Ware, Joe Opperman, and Eugene Yenger. Twenty-sefven Technicalitiex van JW CLUB OFFICERS COSMGPOLITAN CLUB Hlfriendship among nations", the slogan of Cosmopolitan Clubs everywhere, lies behind the hospitality and tolerance of a group of students of all races banded t0- gether at Tech under the leadership of Mrs. lla P. King. Our Cosmopolitan Club is Chapter Number 5 of the State Federation of the International Club. It was the good fortune of the Technical Club to be asked as one of the sponsors of the Spring Festival held at Roeding Park, May 20. The purpose of this Festival was to promote good will and to portray the cultural background of the nations of the world. They have given an assembly each year the last one given by the Chinese and Japanese students of Fresno Schools. The members are: Helen Amabile, John Barry, Dorothy Benson, Bob Bias, Tom Boyajian, LeRoy Brooks, Andrew Caglia, Herman Carey, Andrew Co, Ed Davies, LaVon Davies, Ida Didonato, Patricia Drysdale, Flora Duff, Maxine Fire- baugh, Jean Gomez, Dorothy Harris, Christina Janelli, Florence Josephian, Jack King, Alice Kleim, Esther Lauder, Buster Livergood, Claire Longacre, Naida Mar- kovich, Eddie Martin, Laura Metzler, Joe Pena, Bob Phillips, Don Quinn, Manson Reid, Clifford Sheehan, Pansy Tridle, George Wariier, Maxine Welsh, Henrietta Wiemiller, and Dorothy Wilson. Tfu:1'nty-eigh! Technicalities Vial. Wi! HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club, under tlie sponsorship of Mr. Charles Burns, has experienced a most successful year which included a trip to Bakersfield, several noon dances, and two parties. The Hi-Y, strictly a boys' organization, was organized in 1931 and its purpose is to further friendship among the youth of Tech. Those in the club are: Jack King, Willie Martin, Chet Corbett, Earl Smith, Max Talbert, Elmore Yarnell, David Wright, Bill Carpenter, LeRoy Brooks, Bob Phillips, Herman Carey, Don Quinn, Pete Markus, Erling Petersen, Manson Reid, Phil Harris, and John Barry. PRESS CLUB Humor, the most welcome thing in the world, discussion which disturbs the even tenor of some Ways among us which have grown obnoxious, shedding of self-conscious high-browismg the "fight-till-death", support of the ideals and traditions of Tech mark the bi-monthly meets of the Press Club, an organization established back in 1923. The nucleus of membership is made up of journalism students, others are invited from among the creative imaginations, the sympathetic understandings, of the student body. The Press Club exists to catch the spirit of a reporter, to develop a nose for news, and to create a leadership for the publications of Tech. Outstanding among the social activities of the club was the Parisian Cabaret, an all-school dance with elaborate settings and entertainment. The supreme accomplishment of the club was the pub- lication of an annual. Membership includes: Ellen Bell, Fern Benson, Bill Burnett. Herman Carey, Chester Corbett, Maxine Firebaugh, Patricia Grace, Harold Fuerst, Warren Guiley, Dorothy Harris, Bill Hills, Bernice Hoffpauir, Alice Kleim, Morris -Laursen, George Levin, Buster Livergood, Claire Longacre, Alvin Martin, Leah Nibblett, Manson Reid, Earl Pratt, Earl Smith, Betty Stevens, Pansy Tridle, Dick Tuck, Dorothy Watson, Floy Watson, John Welch, Maxine Welsh, Henrietta Wiemiller, Dorothy Wilson, Sarah Young, Rose Kelly, Joe Howard, John Kerr, Harriet Van Winkle, and Charles Antoyan. PALETTE CLUB Under the guidance of Miss Eda Kusch, the members of the Palette Club have enjoyed a very full year of artistic and social interests. The officers for the first semester were: president, Jennie Clyde Scott, and secretary, Dorothy Harris. For the second semester they are: president, Stella Schmidt, vice president, Claire Longacreg and secretary, Dorothy Harris. They sponsored a Christmas party, an assembly, several trips to the Short Memo- rial Home Art Exhibit, a skating party, a birthday dance and their annual spring picnic. The members of the club are: Tom Boyagian, Herman Carey, Dorothy Coates, Ed Davies, Patricia Drysdale, Dorothy Harris, Dorothy Henton, Jack King, Buster Livergood, Floyd Lynch, Claire Longacre, Alice Minck, Helen Ogrod, Man- son Reid, Jennie Clyde Scott, Stella Schmidt, Lucille Stevens, Milton Snyder, Pansy Tridle, and Dorothy Watson. Twenty-nine Technicalities wi usp GIRLS' LEAGUE The Girls' League is an organization to which every girl attending Fresno Tech belongs. This year the Girls' League has sponsored a Welcome Party, the Hi-Jinx, a Girls' League Assembly and Play Day, an annual feature of the Girls' League. Queen Jennie Clyde Scott reigned at the gala event and every girl at Fresno Tech participated in the entertainment. The sponsor of the Girls' League is Miss Marjorie Sutherland. The officers are Maxine Firebaugh, president, Patricia Drysdale, vice- president, Dorothy Harris, secretary, and Henrietta Wiemiller, treasurer. LETTERMAN'S CLUB Composed only of students who have earned Varsity Ts, the Letterman's Club is one of the outstanding organizations at Fresno Technical. A trip to Bass Lake and a Fall dance featured the many activities of the Letterman's Club. The club is sponsored by W. Warner. The officers are Herman Carey, presi- dentg and Don Quinn, secretary. Those having Varsity Ts are: John Barry, Manson Reid, Joe Kovacevich, Harold Ulsh, Buster Livergood, Bill Carpenter, Earl Smith, Walter Hawthorne, Clifford Sheehan, Bob Phillips, Alex Didonato, Bob Waters, John Wright, Virgil Cripe, Edwin Daniels, Max Talbert, Bob Bias, and Herman Andrews. GIRL RESERVES The purpose of the Fresno Technical Girl Reserve Club is to promote friendliness toward all, to realize higher ideals in our everyday lives, to give willing service where- ever needed, and to stand with all the girls of the world in following the gleam. The Girl Reserves this year have given a play entitled "Our Cousin from Swe- den". The members of this club are: Rose Maggiore, Elizabeth Maggiore, Alice Kasparian, Patricia Drysdale, Anise Mann, Dorothy jones, Margaret Sarment, Helen Riedenauer, Rose Milosovich, Theresa Slaven, Ella Koop, Fern Benson, Ann Conti, Alma Heppner, Florence Josephian, Martha Perry, Audery Quick, and Lucille Volpa. MASQUE AND DAGGER CLUB The Masque and Dagger Club has just ended another fruitful and successful year. Opening the school year by sponsoring the first assembly the activities of the Masque and Dagger included several invitational dances and parties. The member- ship includes: LaVon Davies, Betty Hegler, Ida Didonato, Stella Schmidt, Hazel Johnson, Helen Ogrod, Pansy Tridle, Christina jannelli, Fern Benson, Helen Ama- bile, Claire Longacre, Maxine Firebaugh, Henrietta VViemiller, Maxine Welsh, Har- riet Van Winkle, Betty Wright, Johnny Markus, David Wright, Stanford Bingham, Ed Davies, Bob Bias, Dan Fravel, Howard Shaiffer, Herman Carey, Manson Reid, LeRoy Brooks, Lloyd Wimer, Edwin Daniels, Warren Guiley, Don Quinn, Russel Walker, and Pete Markus. Thirty Technicalities 61 HN FRESNO TECH GLEE CLUBS The truism, "Music hath charms", has been demonstrated at Tech this year in the performances of large and well trained glee clubs, both girls and boys. The chorusters have liked to sing, the graciousness of their teacher, Mrs. Lucille Williams, has infused the whole group resulting in the rendering of innumerable, fine programs at all student affairs. Music and joyousness have emanated from the glee clubs permeating the student body and leaving in their wake lightened hearts, a supreme contribution to Tech student life during a year when enthusiasm and happiness have been at an ebb under the national economic strain which has drained even the hearts of our youth. These clubs have not limited their activities to singing, but have sponsored many noon dances, an informal invitational dance, several assemblies, and presented the play "Crabbed Youth and Age." Among their outstanding appearances made by the glee clubs are: Music Festival at Roeding Park, the Masonic Temple, luncheon clubs at the hotels Californian and Fresno, the Presbyterian church broadcast, and at Christ- mas, Easter, and Mother's Day programs. The members are: Sopranos, Flora Duff, Leona, Cousins, Laverne Crowe, Hildur Styris, Maxine Welsh, Dorothy Harris, Alma Heppner, Betty Wright, Leah Nib- blett, Rosella Knoll, Christina Jannelli, Nadine Markovich, Bernice Hoffpauir. Second sopranos,.Ruby Jeffers, Lorraine Creger, Laura Peoples, Dorothy Benson, Ruth Jef- fers, Florence Josephian, Roberta Grace, Dorothy Beir, Annette Vulia, Veneta Kins- ley, Zona Goodwin, Fern Benson. Altos, Kathryn Wilckins, Irene Metzler, Irene Magee, Harriet Van Winkle, Florence Kavorkian, Ida, Didonato, Betty Hegler, Rose Minasian, Kathryn Markovich, Leola Harrigan, Nell Jacobson, Helen Ogrod, Reva Ninas, Lucille Keith. Tenors, Nick Conti, Stanley Avedisian, Jack Sharafian, Glenn Wachold, Bill Cahow, Milton Snyder, Manuel Valdez. Baritones, Bill Moffitt, Mor- ris Laursen, Howard Shaiffer, Stanford Bingham, Joe Opperman. Bass, Charles Volpa, William Martin, Manson Reid, Dan Fravel, Herman Carey, Jack Hollen- beck, Charles Rogers, Jack Adams, Bill Lance, Bill Carpenter. UALLEGRO CLUB Branching off from the music group, a new club organized during the winter, including members of a class of piano students, and sponsored by Mrs. Lucille Wil- liams. This club has not yet functioned to any extent, but promises to add an outlet for talent, and an opportunity for development of another of the fine arts so valuable to the finesse and culture acquired during high school years. Thirty-one Technicalities WALT ,YCLN 2 4 Yauglin Iioligiun, N. Johnson, I'ef-Ii, IJ. I"r'aveI, B. Moffitt. II. l'uryi-ar, H. trim, U. IlilI'I, S. nninn. J. Stone. II. .xllilIIIS, II. Conner, U. .Iac-lison, Sergeant W. D, Griffey. Ser-ond Row: II, Ilanivls. II. Smith. A. Newlin, II. Ilehloli, Ii. Walker. Il. Byars, .L Cox, li, Lanc-v, Il. Wrigrlxt, Ii. llilliartl, NI. Ryan. IJ. Quinn. I.. l'oIiu'i:1n. III. lfragliezirl. 'I'hiriI Row: III. Iiaursen, E. I'r's-tm-'1'. 41, 'I'orosian. I-1. Daniels, llalagian, Il. Smith. J. 'I'orosian. I-1. Ellis. IJ, I"i4hIIer. .l. Lemison, M. Fitch, and .lack llollenlwc-IQ. FRESNO TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOGI- CADET5 The Fresno Technical High School Cadets, properly designated as Company D. lst Battalion, lst Regiment, California High School Cadets, have completed an eventful year. The company had the following officers appointed at the beginning of the term: Harvey Daniels, Captain, Francis Simpson, lst Lieutenantg Tom Grimes. 2nd Lieutenant, Sergeants, John Stymans, Alfred Newlin, Donald Gantner, and Dick Tuckg Corporals, Gilbert Byars, Andrew Cox, lNIarvin Foreman, Vaughn Koligian, Leo Koligian, and Herbert Smith. The second semester some ofhcers had to be replaced and the following appoint- ments were made: lllarvin Hoffpauir, Ist Lieutenant, lvlelvin Craghead, 2nd Lieu- tenantg Sergeants, Vaughn Koligian, Carey Jackson, Herbert Smith, Leo Koligiang Corporals, -lim Stone, Herbert Beldon. Three oiiicers who retained positions the entire year were Captain Harvey Daniels, Sergeant Alfred Newlin, and Corporal Gilbert Byars. Un February 23rd the annual competition drill between Company D and Com- pany C Clfresno High's Companyl was held at the Civic Auditorium at 8:00 p. m. under the auspices of the American Legion. Company D won the company drill and Company C won the crack squad drill. The knock-down drill at the end was taken by Lt. Colonel Harold Guffey of Company C. The annual cadet encampment was held at Sacramento for one week, April 9-15. Sixty-two cadets from Fresno attended. On Thursday, April 13th, we participated in a sham battle. Our regiment from its place of concealment in the cockleburs com- pletely exterminated three attacking regiments thereby proving itself to be the best in the state. The end of the year was saddened by the loss of our comrade, Earl Pratt, who died lway 6, l933. Thirty-tfwo r a - - leclznzcrzlzties fifhff- f- f -ff f -- - --- if .levy 'ROUND ABOUT Thirty-lllrfzr Technicalities an-It -- llw SCENES ON THE CAMPUS Thirty-four HOMAN SL CO. Sjrorling, Ouiing and .41lll!"fll' Good: 1249 Fulton Street New England MARKET GROCERIES--MEATS "Where Serfvife Counts" Phone 2-3723 702 M St. GO TO RELIABLE SHOE STORE For Your Graduation Shoes 927 Van Ness Sequoia Hotel Bldg KARMELKORN GOOD CANDIES 12-I-1 Fulton Street Melvin C.: No girl ever made a fool of me. MONA LISA Let's Go Collegiate" ,, , as qp FRESNO SEED CoM PANY Wholesale 8: Retail Garden, Flower and Field Seeds Phone 2-2415 2036 Fresno St. PATTI'S. . . VELVET ICE CREAM "The flower of the Valley" Phone 2-3166 1950 Broadway Fresno, California Follow the crowd for your NOON LUNCH to the BIG BOY STAND Where you feel at home Buster L.: This liniment makes my arm out smart. Pop Warner: Why not rub some on your Bob B.: Well then who did? head? Thirty-jlfve "Shop where Safzfings are Greatest" STYLE QUALITY and SERVICE Combine to make Penny's the Shopping Center for the Entire Family l.C.Penney Co. 922-926 Fulton St. Fountain Service BAR-B-Q TI-I E BARRE L The Thickest Malts and Shakes in town All Electric Refrigeration 220 Belmont H. W. Hoffman New England Sheet Metal Works Heating-Ventilating-Cooling Gas and Oils Patronage H. 81 H. SERVICE STATION Belmont and Chestnut Phone 3-2828 Fresno Elva MacGonigal, Proporietor I. G. A. GROCERY Groceries and Fresh Vegetables Free Delivery 226 Olive DALE BROS. COFFEE At Your Grocer's A Fresno Product Peters Shoes Have Style, Comfort and Wear See ERLING PETERSON at 2039 Kern Street PALM O LI V E PHARMACY It pleases us to please you 400-410 Broadway Fresno, Calif. Phone 3-6-I-22 Dependable Druggists Phone 3-623+ Palm and Olive Ave. Boy: Is that new football player double- jointed? Chet C.: Did I see you kissing my girl? Coach: No! Why? Earl S.: I don't know. I was too busy to Boy: Then l've broken his leg. notice. Tllirfy-.fix EMMA FRIES, BEAUTY SHOPPE Expert Cosmetologists Cor. Fulton and Tulare Phone 2-5529 Over Owl Drug Store-Room 9 Phone 3-7531 2301 Kern Hours 9 A. M.-6 P. M. THE ROYAL PHOTO STUDIO Spetial Rater for Graduatex Make your appointment before rush comes in Hot Lunches Sc Each Serving All Sandwiches Sc ARROW MARKET Sc DELICATESSEN 2443 STANISLAUS Featuring Beautiful Style Shoes for Young Women 51.98 32.95 53.25 All the New Colors and Patterns STONERS SHOE STORE 2020 Tulare St. Eat BENHAMS ICE CREAM "Better Plate to Ea!" Pine Hut Roy Andrews "Kal" Kallenbach No. 1-1301 Van Ness No. 2-2016 Tulare St. Q J. MOOTZ Fin! Class Shoe Repairing 2434- Stanislaus Street Golden State lee Cream The All-Weather Food Groceries, Soda Fountain Candies, Tobaccos Bird and Owens Grocery LE LANDS Suit House NO MORE S15 NO LESS flmffifllyi Greatest Suit Values Phone 2-6520 1142 Fulton Street AUDITORIUM GARAGE Official A. A. A. Service General Repairing High Pressure Lubrication DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Phone 2-5167 946 L St. Thirty-me-'uen Complimfnls of HARRY COFFEE NAYLOR'S BICYCLE, GUN sf LoCK sHoP Bicycle-Gun and Lock Specialists Phone 3-1513 1244 Van Ness BETTY SHOPPE "Snappy Siyles for Smarl PVONIFIZ 2015 FRESNO STREET "Eat, Drink and Be Jlfferryv The Tower I. SHENSON MEAT MARKET Fresh and Smoked Meats Phone 2-3525 226 Olive Ave. CHRISMAN,S PHARMACY Blackstone and O Streets Jumbo Milk Shakes and Sodas 10c l RIEGE STATIONERY School Supplies Fountain Pens and Pencils We Put Your Name On Free Phone 2-5616 1240 Fulton ABE SHADOW, INC. Jeweler Phone 2-3197 1134 Fulton Fresno, Calif. CARTWRIGHT'S GROCERY Sc MEAT MARKET High grade groceries-Fresh meats and vegetables daily Poultry of all kinds-Fresh fish Friday Satisfaction Guaranteed-Free Delivery Phone 3-6237 246 Olive Flannel Trousers 5152.95 and 53.85 RIESE Bros. Thirty-right Acknowledgements The staff of the 1933 Technicalities wishes to express its appreciation to the following persons who have helped to make this year-'s book possible by their co-operation and advice and by their financial assistance. LEWIS C. MARLEY Fresno Republican Priniery LEvoN J. KEMm.Y.xN Fresno Photo Engrafving Company HARTSOOK STUmos PA'rRoNs Fresno Merflmnts THE VVEBER MCCREA Co. Covers Gongmtulations. . Technical High School Students for renewing your annual publication TECHNICALITIES for the year 1933 We are at your service always Fresno Republican Printery Company 2130 Kern Street Telephone 3-4101 "No fob Too Large. No fob Too Small" Thirty-nina Technicalities cflutographs 1 X - 'wiwaiimm .w'1', -y ', f -Y 2' .- , my ,,' H, - 2 ,, - 1: V ' V z ' ' fr1.r': H M "i'flLMw'A1m,vpvS 1 1xqs1:'w'+u' -'J an 'H 5: ' - 2:-1 ,Xl -1 ,3fafI'Q,4m1m,1s - '1 WL' V X?" af.f.fwR'mF'.Lm1bwmm::.m.wMnmm .


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