Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1922

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Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1922 volume:

X I v College or Business I lt's often a harcl question to decide-and one which should have serious considera- tion. In either activity a bank account is mighty helpful. You can start an account here with any sum from one dollar- up. The Community National Bank Of Buffalo l308 JEFFERSON AVENUE fBetween Utica and Laurel Sta., E F rw ND 'EQmlA1z i5fC"3 Qfe gfgbv X x. we if-5 g,nQ '?g c., iw V 4. Q X . ' N'- 51 CP, X e V' eggs W6 Sam egg 7 546' fn CZ V5 Qi 549' QW: Eegx 7 63 K.. Sw: egg F 915.4 egg N ' in U2 7 . U, Q .. mwwmm If Tvs-T?7??e T ? ' 'Y-'fLL "q., gvq,g Till In In .4 .,I 35 illllamtvn mark 3: N Qlhfnnirlp Sv vmnr 152511. muah mag Ei 'Z cigg glggibigpm 'ey as 'X mg , ,eililgm W 5355 5 2 39 q 5 wk S? He' fa? 2694-5 19 . FQ ,Q 5511 NSA:- Agri: 3, SW:- idiafg C NRL:- LMS ,9 :QW jfs 93 Vibe : ll IIN ' rx' 2' gf- 9 ef s , . xl I '., w- ' . 1, I .cf 'Nl 3 I, 1 N. , . U It a Q. 1: I1 fe -- Q. I- 'lx tern-V , , ' L I. -If ,ppl 1.1 "1 'g Qa . W ,Q hm .A M, . E . SE ,, . I, -u 1,- -' 5 el :Z 'il : 2 IZ .1 f . .- n. -'N N ' SQ, :: I1 F? 44 . 1' I1 f f . :w ie :aa I, A, .l 'KPN 71. W ef V Q ,,, .,, 1 l v is ,, A ,V 11 , -I . W -Al 'ci 'N 39 IZ 6. I L A i L L 1 "V Q, - J M A izf L , If! E . - 2211 1. H 'zziieiiii -Im -" m 1- 3 , ,i ,-what .je V , 4 - , ,-. -Lge - N -All-li., ,JJ - u ol f 1 -I -4 I , . Q I y- v . A W J.. I K: '-- ,M M ' ' . THE CHRONICLE 2-Xutngrapha " Glyn ,Spirit uf jltlzxstcu flurk " TO THE CLASS OF l92Z Dr. Frank S. Fosdick. If l were to condense in a single sentence my best wish for you, it would doubtless take this form: Have a lofty conception of what constitutes real life and then use every honorable means to fulfill that ideal. It is a somewhat common belief that there are many avenues that lead to success and in a restricted sense this is true. Possibly most of you have already decided upon some definite lines of activity which according to your expectation, will result in happi- ness, will insure merited achievement, will win ultimate triumph. But there are certain fundamental principles that cannot be ignored with- out hazarding all hopes of final success. Any one who ceases to be a contributor to the general good, any one who takes the attitude that the chief business of life is to get all that is possible out of it and give little or nothing in return, is doomed to disappointment and failure. l sincerely hope that the members of the Class of l922 will so order their thoughts, their aspirations, their daily lives that the years will bring constant development-an ever increasing gladness that they have such splendid opportunities of service and that the resultant goal will be equal to their most sanguine hopes. Dr. Frank S. Fosdick IVIr. C. B. Hersey .,,..... ' Dr. Trant ,....,......,,...,. .......,,,.............. IVIiss BuII ...,..,.,. Miss Unholz ,,,,,,. Miss Zenner .,,,,,.A..,.,,.,...,,,, , ,,..., , Zfffslifh ' MISS MRS. MISS MISS MISS MISS pepzxriment FOX, Head BYRENS COHEN DICKSON KEARNEY LAPP IVIiss MCKOWNE MISS MISS MISS MISS ' MISS MISS MISS MAHER METZ E. MILLS M. MILLS MULHOLLAND STARR STODDARD WHIIIDHIHIIEB Ilrparilzlznt MR. HAYN, I-Iead ' MISS MISS MISS MISS CROFTS DRISCOLL DRULLARD HILL MR. LUSKIN - MISS MISS - MISS MISS MISS MISS LYNCH G. SMITH THOMAS UNHOLZ VILLIAUME WOODWARD Qllassicnl Igvpartment MR. ' MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS ' MISS COFFRAN, Head DUSCHAK FABER HAHN KENNY MAXWELL SCHMAUSS WEBBER ,......,.,...PrincipaI Assistant PrincipaI K A I I HI ff fl I ,........Senior Boys' Study Room ........Senior GirIs' Study Room ,, ...,., Junior Boys' Study Room Junior Girls' Study Room gflisturg Beparfnteni I MR. PENNIIVIAN, Head MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS ,Jmuhern ALPORT BARRETT BINGHAM DELAHUNT DUTTWEILER KEATINC LEAHY LOVEJOY REARDON Eungtxagv gaepartmvnt MR. LUEBBEN, Head MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS CARMODY CHAMOT F INNECAN L. GRAUBAU GRAM MARY KENNY MQMULLEN MEYER O'REILLY Snience peparimeni MR. ROBERTS, Head I MR. COSTELLO MISS MRS. MISS MISS V MISS GEMMEL PARKE REED SULLIVAN TERRASSE THE CHRONICLE fllummercial Qaepariment Eumemaking Bepzzrfmmt MISS NEILL. Acting Head M155 GQRTQN' Head MISS BENSON MISS BELL M155 CATH Miss cowuas MISS HILLYARD M155 HOLLWAY M155 MCCREADY Miss D. MCDONALD MISS PHILLIPS M155 NEAL MISS H. SMITH M155 STRAUB M155 ZORN Miss TUTTON EBL-:mining feuarfment . D MISS COLBURN Qghgaical fffratrung Miss DIEFENBACH 39PPf"'m"'f MISS GOEHLER V MR, HECK, Head MISS BLACKMAN Jmusic Beparimvnt MISS KREIC MR. F UHRMANN MISS L. MACDONALD MISS STENCEL V MR. SEELBACH ' SECRETARY . .... .4,...., 1 MISS CRABAU V LIBRARIAN .... ...............,,.. . MISS BARNES 'ELOCUTION .. ,.,.,...,..,...,..,...... ....... M ISS SOMERVILLE ' CHARGE OF BOOKS ,.., ....,.....,,,,,... MISS BOWEN fd the Qnnexss MISS ANDRE MISS T. FOX MR. I-IELLRIECEL MISS LOGUE MISS MARSHALL MISS NEWMAN MRS. SCHERER MISS SCHMAUSS MR. SMITH MISS WOOD THE. STAFF 'hr illlawten Bark Qlhrnnirlv Address all communications. business or editorial to The Chronicle, Masten Park High School. Buffalo. N. Y. EDITORS Marion E. Rung .,,,,,,...,,,.,,........., ,... ...................,......,,,.. ..,.,,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, W a I ter King Associate Editors Business Staff Thelma Virgina Cossaboon Arthur Buddenhagen Benjamin Freedman Marguerite Loughlin Mary Kfoll Samuel Yochelson Eleanor Meyers Art Mary E. Riehmann Johanna T. Buecking Advertising Staff Walter Meinke Arthur E. Ricketts Etta Cohen-lnstructor in Journalism The staff wishes to express its appreciation of the assistance given by Miss lVlulholland's pupils in soliciting advertisements. Live busi- ness letters made their appeal and sold many pages of advertising space. Glnmmvnrrment The day we have long looked forward to is near at hand. We are now about to receive the reward of four years of hard work. For some, graduation is the end of school life and the beginning in a business career: for others, it means beginning in a more advanced institution of learning, the college. The task before us is by no means easy, for it comes in a stage of civilization, when the world is in great- est need of the best that we can give it. Let us remember that all our failures as well as our honors and our achievements will reflect back on Masten Park. Perhaps we have not appreciated what has been done for us. Now, however, as we reach the end. we begin to realize the patience and unceasing endeavor expended for our benefit. As we grow older we shall ap- preciate more and more what we have gained here. We are thrilled with the thought that we have attended an institution where we have learned that the true spirit in all we undertake should be Service, through Co-operation. Dear Alma Mater, although we say farewell, although we shall not be here, your honor and your interest will ever be alive in us. And through the maze of later days We'll be forever true- Our hearts shall wear thy colors fair, The Yellow and the Blue. Walter F. King 8 THE CHRONICLE Cflmvntg-Qbnr Hearn by RAYMOND B. FOSDICK of the Class of 1901 I am indebted to the editors of the Year Book for this opportu- nity to extend my greetings to the students of lVIasten Park High School. I represent the older alumni, for I entered the school twenty- five years ago and graduated twenty-one years ago this June. Any period of twenty-one years seems like a long stretch in time, but I venture the suggestion that this last twenty-one years, in point of its significance and place in the world's history, has been perhaps longer than any other similar period through which the world has passed. After all, time is a relative thing, and we can measure it by hours or by the changes that it brings. Compressed within the first twenty- one years of the twentieth century are events which, taken together. make up a mighty revolution. The world today differs from the world of I90I to a far greater extent than the world of 1901 differed from the world of 1881. The age of machinery which started with the industrial revolution at the beginning of the nineteenth cen- tury, culminated in the first twenty-one years of the twentieth century in a burst of invention and in advance of material science which far outran anything that had gone before. The airplane, the wireless, the radio, the automobile, and a score of other inventions are rapidly changing the Whole form of human life and intercourse on the surface of the globe. The tremendous advance of astronomy, chemistry and physics has pushed out the boundaries of human knowledge far beyond their previous limits, and we now have conceptions of matter and of time and space such as we did not think of when the nineteenth century closed. But the world war has, of course, brought the greatest change. It has shaken the foundations of our civilization to the very bottom, and has created an economic upheaval such as we have not known since the industrial revolution of the early nineteenth century first began to make civilization a complex and involved process. The world is split with newly awakened animosities and rivalries and is throbbing with untried ideas, and humanity is faced with perils of an unknown kind. I keep wondering whether the human race is going to have vision enough and brains enough to handle these new conditions. Are we going to be able to bring any kind of lasting order out of the seething chaos of the world's affairs? Is this material civilization that we are building up, with its immense engines, which the war taught us could be used for purposes of destruction as well as for purposes THE CHRONICLE 9 of peace, going to crush us in the end? Or are the spiritual forces of mankind, ordered and marshalled in the pursuit of some clear vision, going to triumph over this Frankenstein monster of our own making? We are in an utterly new world, and the task laid on this gener- ation-your generation-is gigantic, far exceeding in volume and complexity the tasks which previous generations have wrestled with. If we are to keep education and ethics in step with the new inventions, if the new body of knowledge is to be made of service to mankind. if the social structure is to be re-adapted to the new conditions so that our machine civilization will be the servant and not the master of the kingdom of the spirit, then the world is going to need more intelli- gence, more resourcefulness, and more devotion than previous gener- ations have possessed. Can your generation measure up to this tremendous task? Will it? v 32 9 a Marvin Farber, M. P. 'l8, Harvard '22, in competition with the college students of the whole country, has won a Fellowship which entitles him to two years of study in Berlin. As this is the first time the honor has come to Buffalo, Masten Park is justly proud of the achievement of one of her sons. b Selby Smith, 'l2, and Samuel Dickey, 'l5, are now members of the staff of our District Attorney. Emma S. Roth, '2l, won second prize in the Charles Delamater Vail Prize Essay Contest of William Smith College. Franklin A. Reed, M. P., 'l7, Cornell, '22, was elected to Tau Beta Pi, the honorary engineering society. Masten Park's interest in her students does not cease with gradu- ation, but follows them into the world, glorying in the triumph of their successes. I ENIQDQQ Sveninr Qbftirrrz President .......................................................,,... William Veigel Vice President ....,,..... ...,..... lVl arie A. Monson Secretary , .,.....,.... ........... R uth L. Sandford Treasurer ,...,........ .......... E ugene J. Welte Class Poet ............... ., ......... Dorothy Pierman Class Historian ...,,.,,,,.,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,, Caryl R, Dutton Glnnqurrnr Dorothy Pierman Thru silences of mornings red, When slow-swung dreams of night are dead, On brazen wings the call has sped: Know thyself! And with the strange, bold melody Will come your courage, strong and freeg And then you may victoriously Know thyself! Then as you turn and journey on, All doubts and fears and vagueness gone, You find it burned across the Dawn: Know thyself! So onward thru the years you make Your journey toward the Great Day-break, Accepting all the challenge spake: Know thyself! THE CHRONICLE ALBERT ALLIO "He has a smile for every mood." MILDRED A. ALTNER "Without interests there would be no moral life." LILLIAN BANDUHN "A maiden never bolcl, of spirit still and quiet." EDIVIUND C. BARNES This fellow has a rare sense of humor." MARION F. BARRY "Who is it can reacl a woman?" ALEX j. BENNETT 'Aln solitude, contemplative, And happy liberty l live." LLOYD N. BEUTHEL "Broad in minclg broad in shoulder And good in everything." EDNA BIEBER "We waste time by our aimlessness and by clisloyalty to our aim." MADELINE BLAISDELL "We are whatever we care for, or are identified with." WALTER B. BOLDT He was the milclest mannered man." THE C H R O N I C L. E. ARTHUR E. BUDDENHAGEN "A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and C0l1Hdent tornorrovvs-I. HARRIETT E. BUDDENHAGEN "She is the type of those meek charities, which make up half the nobleness of life." JOHANNA T. BUECKING perfect woman-nobly planned To warm, to comfort, and commandlu HA ALFRED A. BUERGER HA prodigy in Greek." GERTRUDE E. BUSSE "Thar that is, is." DWIGHT BUTTERFIELD "At IVIasten I'm an important factor, An actorl an actor! an actor!" JEANNE. BYRNE And the best of all ways To lengthen our days Is to steal a few hours from the night, my dear." 1. EVELYN O. CHADWICK "IVIocIesty is a candle to thy merit." EDNA A. COON "Then it would talk-Good gods how it would talk." THELIVIA VIRGINIA CASSABOON "Elusive as an elfin trumpet Or rainbow treasure." THE CHRONICLE RUTH L. CRAWFORD "A horse, a horse, my kingdom for a ponyI" LILLIAN C. DECHERT "God's in his heaven AII's right with the worIcI. WINIFRED H. DEFLER "I only speak right on, and on, and On... DOROTHY F. DIDLEY Thank God for the sun, the moon, and Dorothy DidIey." FREDERICK W. DIENER "TI'io' he to triI:Iing may cIescencIg He still himself is in the encI." DONALD L. DIIVIICK "Ott in wild applause his name has been exaItecI." IRENE DOBROWALSKA "We call it onIy pretty Irene's way." MARIE C. DOERR "A daughter of the gocI's, divineIy taII, And most CIivineIy fair." NORIVIA E. DRAKE "IVIy wealth is health, and perfect ease CARYL R. DUTTON "To excel, is to IiveI" I THE C H R O N I C L E MARVIN C. EDMONDS "A goodly sort of fellow." MARCUS ENGELMANN "I-Iim for the studious shade kind nature formed." MILDRED ESHBAUGH "Her talk is like stream that runs With rapid change from rock to roses JULIUS E. ESTRY "A Worthy tongue in a race MILDRED E. FARREN As Clear as day, As fathomless as night!" it ROBERT E. FELLOWS There was a little man And he had a little soul But by his deeds, he IVIade up his size tenfoId." GEORGE C. FERRAND "Loyalty is becoming to his nature." BENJAMIN FRIEDIVIAN "Why work later? It is time to pIay.' HELEN A. FUTTERER "I-Iow fading are the joys we dote upon. ALMA G. GEBHARDT "Arid then at last our bliss Full and perfect is." THE CHRONICLE RUTH M. GEIGER "Her very foot has music iu't As she comes up the stairs!" ALICE C. GEISEN "And gay as soft! And innocent as gay!" EUCENIA lVl. GENTNER "She taketh most delight in music. ARLETTA l. GERLACH "For she was jes' the quiet kind "Whose nature never varies." VALESKA A. GILSON "She lives to build-not boast!" MERLE D. CLEASON "Life to me is one great puzzle." CHESTER B. GRAHAM "Responsibilities donit phase me." BERNICE E. GRAY Happy am l, from care l'm free! Why aren't they all contented like me!" DOROTHY Nl. GRAY All she looks on is made pleasanterf' IVIILDRED C.RllVllVl "How sad and bad and mad it was, But, oh, how it was sweet!" THE CHRONICLE MARION L. HAHN A'One who never turned her back but marched breast forwarcII" BERNARD H. I-IAIVIIVIILL "I'll try anything once." ALTHEA W. HARTIVIANS UI cannot heIp it that I am WiIIoWyI" CARL E.. HAYN "I-Iaste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee jest and youthful JoIIity." VERA L. HERRICK "We Iive in deeds, not yearsg in thoughts not breaths." KATHRYN C. HETTRICH "I shall do it 'tho I perish in the attempt!" BUELAH IVI. HINIVIAN "O, call back yesterday, bid time returnI" LOREINE A. L. HORA "We do not what we ought What we ought not, we do." ARTHUR j. HORTON A'IVIy thoughts Iie somewhere on the battIef1eIcIs." RUTH LYDIA HOUCK "It's wiser being good than badg It's safer being meek than Hemel" 'I' H E MARVIN E. ISRAEL CHRONICLE Trust not in him who seems a saint." ESTHER ITSENPLIT7 The very room, coz she was in Seemed Warm from floor to ceiIin'.' ALFRED N. JACKSON "Nothing is impossible with diligence and skill." PAULINE E. JACKSON A IoveIy thing. with red, round CITCEIKS That always finds, and never seeks." VIOLA C.. JENKINS "With malice toward none, with charity for aII." JULIA JENNINGS "Tears, idle tears, I know not they mean!" ARTHUR W. JONES I-Ie Ieaves a lofty name, A light, a landmark on the cIi fame." WILLARD S. JORDAN "A kind and gentle heart he what Hs of had To comfort friend and foes." IVIILDRED KADERBECK "She did the utmost bounds knowledge Find Yet found them not so large was her mind." ALBERT J. KAIVIIENSKY 'True and tender and brave and of BS just." THE C H R O N l C L. E IRENE A. KIENTZLER "To bear is to conquer our fate!" WALTER KING "l am monarch of all l survey." DOROTHY lVl. KLEIN "Calm and unrufflecl as a summefs clay. MILFORD A. KOEHLER ul woke one morning and found myself famous." IRIVIA C. KOPF "When clicl morning ever break, "And fincl such beaming eyes awake?" MARY KROLL U 'Twas sacl by fits, by fits 'twas wild'." BERNICE KRUEGER "Hence, all you vain delights!" VERNON B. LANDEL "Calm, prudent, dignified, He Wallis our narrow aisles with thoughtful stride." IVIILDRED L. LANG "Oh, why should life be all labor?" PHYLLIS j. LAWRENCE "O time too swift! O swiftness never ceasing!" THE CHRONICLE EMANUEL LEVENSON You may say that he's smooth ancl aII that till you're hoarse, But remember that elegance also is force." HARVARD LEWIN When I get mad, red do I grow- name is Harvard, as you knOW.'I CHARLES j. LEXER "Some rest, some study, some few jokes, Few silly books, few silly folks." VIOLA j, LOPERE "She was as good as she was fair, None, none on earth above herg Her very thoughts were angels thoughts, To know her was to love her." MARCUERITE F. LOUGHLIN "Great thoughts, great feelings come to her, like instincts, unawaresf' KATHERINE A. MASS The path to duty is the path to glory. EMILIE C.. MAYER "E.arth's noblest thing, a woman perfected." MARION MAZUROWSKI IVIost people are all right, but their icleas are all wrong." ALICE L. MCCOLLUM "Much may be said on both sides." ELEANOR E. MCCORMICK He is a fool who thinks by force or sl-till, 0 turn the current of a woman's will. THE CHRONICLE VIOLA C. IVIcDERlVIAND 'A face more fair, a form more neat It ne'er has been my luck to meet." WILLIIVIENE IVICFADDEN HA creature not too bright nor good For human naturevs daily food." LeROY IVICIVIURRAY 'AI only ask that fortune send A little more than I shall spend." HAROLD G. IVIEINKE. "There is no knowledge that is not valuable." WALTER j. IVIEINKE But now my task is smoothly done, I can Hy or I can run." .- EDITH R. IVI. IVIERLE. "She of the open soul and open door, with room about her heart for all mankind. LOUISE R. IVIETZ "Not a vain and cold ideal, Not a poet's -dream alone, But a presence warm and real. Seen and felt and known." CLADYS L. MITCHELL "Good actions crown themselves with lasting bays, Who weII deserves needs not anotheris praise." IVIARIE A, IVIONSON U-I-o those who Icnow her not, no words can paint, And those who I-:now her, Icnow all words are feint!" PAULINE MORGAN On light or dark, on short or tall, She sets a spring to snare them aII!" v THE CHRONICLE MAY A. MURRAY "The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulnessf' RUTH H. MURRAY "l love but one man, and that man is my fatherli' ELEANOR MYERS "A little learning is a dangerous thing! BURNETTE R. NEWMAN "She had a heart-how shall l say- Too soon made glad- Too easily impressed." EDWARD R. NEWMAN 'il have more understanding than all my teachers." EUGENE CTCONNOR "A friend, much solitude, no state, Say, is not mine a happy fate!" jOSEPH E. O'CONNOR "The honest man, though eier sae poor ls king 0' men for av that." BENJAMIN OLLODART "But why, why?-tell me why!" WANDA A. PARTYKA "ln maiden meditation-fancy-free. CARL VV. PELLMAN At length-at length-after so many days Of weary pilgrimage and burning thirst." THE C H R O N I C L E ALICE PETILLON "I Iove tranquil solitude And such society As is quiet, wise, and good." IRIVIA L. PERSON HAII hunlan race from to Peru, Pleasure howe'er disguis'cI by art pursue!" GRACE E. PETRIE "Love is the law of heavenI!" DOROTHY B. PHILLIPS "For my voice. I have Iost it with hollaing and singing of anthems." DOROTHY PIERIVIANN "The hurning soul, the I9urden'd mind In hooks alone, companions find." HENRY A. POECKINC "prudent, cautious self-control is WiscIom's root." HILDECARDE POPPENBERG "She was a scholar, ancI a ripe and good one." ROBERT D. POTTER "Thro' this poor worIcI a passenger, Where simple peace and smiles retort." LENA L. RABINOVITZ "And on her Iips Iives one eternal song -- off tunef, ALFRED C. REBIVIAN "Behavior is our mirror in which every one displays his image." THE CHRONICLE G. ANNABEL REDDEN "The best is yet to be, The last of life, for which the First was made." ' ARTHUR E. RICKETTS "Men may Cofne, and men may go, But l go on forever." LOUIS S. RIEGER "Modest, yet firm as naturevs self." MARY E. RIEHIVIANN "l dare do all that may become a woman. Who dares do more, is l'lOne." MILDRED F. RIEHIVIANN "A new wonder-a woman never vexed!" LEO RINDFUSS "Principle is ever my motto, never expediencyf' JANICE L. ROBERTS "There's nothing like being used to a thing." ALICE L. RUDOLPH "Her pencil was striking. resistless and grand Her manners were gentle, complying and bland." MARION E. RUNG "Born for success she seemed." GENEVIEVE RUSZCZYK "l see much in myself that pleases me." THE C H R O N I C L E NORMAN E. SANDERS "We might say whate'er we wiII. Children will be children stiIII" REBA E. SANFORD Hcive thy thoughts no tongue." RUTH L. SANFORD "Blessing she isg Cod made her so H ALICE P. SCHAEFFER HAS good be out of the world, as out of fashion." LORAINE SCHEFFLER "Thinking is but an idle waste of thought, And naught is everything, and everything is naught." CONRAD O. SCHENK UII1 this world a man must be either an anvil or a hammer." VICTOR O. SCI-INECK "Let this describe the indescribable." ELLEN SCHOENBORN "Just in word, in every thought sincere U ELEANOR A. SCHUTT "There is nothing in the world so irre- sistibly Contagious as Iaughter and good humor.. ' MARY L. SEEREITER i'The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed." THE CHRGNICLE SIDNEY S. SIEGEL "What a spendthrift with his tongue." CLADYS T. SIMPSON "Can any mortaI mixture of earthis moId Breathe such divine, enchanting ravish- ment?" IVIARIE H. SMITH "Oh what women dare dog what women may do! What women daily cIo. not I-mowing what they do!" CERALDINE SPEIDEL "Studies serve for delight. for ornament ancI for abiIity." WILLIS STAGE "O sleep! why dost thou Ieave me Why thy visionary joys remove?" ANNIE STEWART "I cannot check my girIish bIush, IVIy coIor comes and goes." IVIILDRED IVI. STODDART "Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiIes of other maidens are. GEORGE W. STRIKER "There is much wisdom in his advice LUCILLE C. SUTOR "IVIen are more eIoquent than women macIeg But women are more powerfuI to per- suadef' PEARL SWEETAAPPLE "Of the fruit of the earth." THE C H R O N I CLE ROLAND H. TILLS "A man--every inch of him." MARION E. TOOLEY "And e'en her failings leaned to virtue's side." PHYLLIS TRAENKLE "No lark more blithe than she," LAURA M. TRAPERTH "whence is thy Iearning? Hath thy toil O'er books consumed the midnight oil?" HENRY V. URBAN UA grin, like music, hath its charm." WILLIAM VEIGEL "Born to be a leader." FLORA IVI. VERWIEBE "True ease in writing comes from art, not chance." LUELLA S. VOLKE Thou hast no sorrow in thy song, No winter in thy year." DANIEL A. WAGNER "He is a great musician, A great musician is he, I-Ie plays a great big I'icIcIIe Thafs why he's great, you see BERNICE. WAIVIBSCANSS "Do not conceal thy heavenly voice, Which makes the hearts of all rejoice. THE CHRONICLE CAROLINE IVI. WASHBURN "I follow my leader." MARIE C. WASMUTH "How doth the busy little bee Improve each shining hour?" MILDRED S. WEISER "Imagination is the power to make any- thing real. And to make dull subjects become alive." EUGENE j. WELTE "So impatient, full of action, full of manly pride and friendship." WALTER F. VVESTINGPIOUSE. "He fools his troubles away... VERNON F. WESTPHAL "The secret of success is constancy of purpose." THELMA E. WHITE "Great feelings has she of her own, Which lesser souls have never known." LEILA C. WILLIAMS "In friendship I early was taught to believe." JOHN T. WILLIAMSON "I am most eloquent when I am silent." MILDRED M. WINANS "Why should not conscience have vacation As well as other courts 0' the nation?" THE CHRONICLE IVIILDRED M. WINNER "As an actress. confessed without rival to shine." ANGELINE WOJCIAK "I mind my compass and my way." FRANK D. WOLF "Rides in the whirlwind and directs the storm." FREDERICK C. WUNSCH "He was in studies a great critic, Profoundly sIciIIecI in analytic." SAMUEL YOCHELSON "Nowhere so busy a man as he there was, And yet he seemed busier than he was." NORMAN H. RICHARDSON And Iike a passing thought he fied in light away." Ehr fllllgutrrg nf Sung Iilnrnthg lflirrnmn O deep Within The heart of me Are purple chords Of melody. And there are times When! I may hum, But never does The whole tune come. "The proper study of manI-Lind is manI" THE CHRONICLE Swim' .Appliramtz FRANCES IVI. ADAMS "On with the dance!" RUTH V. BECHTOLD "A few strong instincts, a few plain rules and its ultimate result-success." FRED H. BUDDENHAGEN "Law-makers should not be Iaw-breakerslu ISADORE E. COHEN "He writes with ease to show his breeding, But easy writing's curst hard reading." CLYDE M. DEFLER "Me thought I heard a voice cry 'Sleep no more.' " NORMA E. DuBOIS "Life is a jest and all things show it I thought so once, but now I Icnow it." FRANCES IVI. DWYER "A careful student she hath been." ELEANOR j. FUCHS RUTH IVI. FULLER "Like fairy eIves, 'Neath fingers pink She macle the ivories dance!" GEORGE S. GRETCHIVIAN "A little nonsense now and then," THE C H R O N I C L E EARL F. KADERBECK "They aIso serve who only stand and wait." HAROLD F. KARCHER m aIways in haste but never in a hurry." ..l. WYLNA KIEFER "I care for nobody, not I If no one cares for me!" LESLIE C. KLOSE "I may be far, but I'll still be cIose." GLADYS L. KNIGHT "If women only knew the extent of their power!" SIEBEL F. LOCK "Young fellows will be young feIIows." IVIURIEL G. IVIacADAIVI "BeautifuI as sweet! And young as beautifuI!" RUTH E. lVIcCABE "Ah, were she as pitiful as she is fair Or but as mild as she is seeming soI" EDITH P. IVIOLS "If it were done when 'tis done, then 'twere well it were done quickly." FLOYD G. NESSLER "From such as these grow presidents," THE CHRONICLE ELIVIER S. NIES "Nature fits all her children something to do." with ELIVIER C. PAGEL "B his countenance we judge y his thoughts to be deep." EDITH M. PECK "Who mixed reason with pleasure And wisdom with mirth." RUTH PETTIT "To labor is the lot of man below." HUDSON B. PHILLIPS "Still achieving, still pursuing, learn labor and to wait." LOREN H. REYNOLDS "Will he never grow up?" HELEN IVI. RUFF "Of all the girls that are so smart, There's none like little Helen." ISADORE SCHAEFER "The world knows nothing of its greatest men." GRACE NI. SCHENK "Ever constant-ever kind," HELEN E. STONE Her voice was very soft Gentle and low-an excellent thing woman." 1. t in 32 THE CHRONICLE HERBERT SUEDMEYER uCood things come in little bundles." JEANNETTE. E. WACNER "A moral, sensible, and well-bred girl." CARL V. WEIL "Bashful men make successful suitorsf' DOROTHY L. WOLFF "Her air, her manners, all who saw, admired." Elisha nf 1522 Eleanor Myers Webster defines a fad as a custom, amusement, indulgence, fol- lowed for a time with exaggerated zeal. To lVlasten Parkers a fad is a monotony-dispeller to be hailed with delight, indulged in, and, in its advanced stage, amusedly set aside. Paris is the traditional birthplace of fads but Masten Park is perfectly capable of originating its own. There was a time when the "Character Book," with the Romeo-Juliet type of pictures and accompanying questionnaire was quite the fashion. Today earrings of speckled celluloid and vivid-hued pop-bottle glass proclaim the lady of the hour, while masculine love of romance finds expression in yarn, Horal decorations on the lapel. Throughout the school prevails a kaleidoscope of handkerchiefs, startling as to color, conspicuous as to display. Bobbed-heads, pie-eating, autograph books, tan hosiery, jangling girdles, vanity cases are familiar sights at lVlasten Park. What next? THE CHRONICLE 33 illllirrnrn nf Qlllaztrn Marion E. Rung Thackeray says: "The world is a looking glass and gives back to every man the refiection of his own face. Frown at it, and it will in turn look sourly upon youg laugh at it and with it, and it is a jolly companion." Speaking of mirrors, did you ever hear of lVlasten's? Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors-you are it! The class of '22 gazed clearly into your crystal depths. Now, let's look into our mirror and see the refiections of the Seniors. There's William Veigel, our president, smiling the broadest. Maybe his green suit makes him so "full of pep." He keeps us grin- ning at the senior meetings. Besides that he is the editor of "The M," one of this season's debutantes. Can't you see Marie Monson trying to keep up the dignity of the vice-presidency? Marie, in addition to all other accomplishments, is a wonderful debater. Ask the boys about that. Ruth Sanford you might call an infant prodigy-she is about the smallest senior and has the largest job. She is secretary and is fully experienced along that line, as she had her first training in Y. W. and is also president of Beata. Why do these women go in for politics? To guard the untold wealth of our class, we chose the brawniest of our lot, Eugene Welte. Among these who are "eagerly" looking forward to graduation, are: Conrad Schenk, who doesn't need his goggles to play foot- ball: our famous hurdler, runner and football player, Donald Dim- mickg Fred Gast, who pitches a wicked baseball fas the enemy would saylz Albert Kamiensky, noted football and basketball player: Ed. Newman, our mermaid, no, we mean, mermang George Gretch- man, humoristg Alfred Jackson, basketball-tosser and short hand speed demon. George Striker plays football besides being an ardent library reference student. Walter Westinghouse and Robert Potter will go down to posterity because they love to sit on the side-lines and wear the first-team's sweaters. Walter has his finger in the baseball pie also, for should we say mit ?J Of course, all can recognize that jumping-jack leading cheers, as Frank Wolf, Charles Lexer also practices the manly art of making us howl. The Mirror of lVlasten is of a roving disposition. Friday night, March 3l, it risked seven years' bad luck when it boarded the Con- necticut car, alias the Toonerville Trolley, and went to the 74th Ar- 34 THE CHRONICLE mory. There it reflected, among other Mastenites, the high-jumping Willard jordan: Herbert Suedmeyer in the low hurdles: Clyde Deffler in three events, the relay and the I00 yard and 440 yard runs. Marvin Israel could be seen doing the !00 and 200 yard runsg also Kenneth Rosengren, high and broad jumping. Lloyd Beuthal and john Moest putting the shot, and Ed. Barnes doing the mile run. All the rest of the seniors were being bullied by policemen and eating Eskimo pies to cool their hoarse throats. Emanuel Levenson thinks Buffalo all wrong! I-le said so many times in history class. Leonard Glaesar is the ringmaster of the Masten circus. Arthur Jones once managed a football team. Loren Reynolds managed our famous basketball team which took a trip to Syracuse. Hudson Phillips is a prize speaker and that's compliment enough for one person. With Cap'n Allio at the helm, !Vlasten's crew has weathered every storm. So far the boys have been honored in this reflection, but now we shall see the girls - Let me introduce you to our foremost athletes. Norma Drake, Dorothy Didley, Caryle Dutton, Phyllis Traenkle, Mary Seereiter, Ruth Geiger, Vera Herreck, Genevieve Ruszizyk and Jeannette Wagner were on the Yellow and Blue basket- ball teams composed of the best girl players. Among those on the Yellowette and Bluette teams were: Jeanne Byrne, Marion Hahn, Loraine Scheffler and Mildred Weiser. Pauline Jackson showed that the pen is mightier than the sword by writing the Civil Service Prize Essay last year. Pauline can play basketball, also. Marion Barry is one of the many students who are very fond of Physical Geography. Harriet Buddenhagen is our champion prohibitionist-for two years she's been checker in the milk-line and 'has never drunk a drop herself! Mildred Eshbaugh has gained fame by being Harriet's cousin. Some day the world will read all the poems, stories and articles Dorothy Pierman has been writing these past four years. ln those hectic days of coupon-clipping for our favorite football team, the senior girls were commanded by General Gladys Mitchell. Our fingers haven't recovered from that scissors-gripping yet! Annabel Redden is steering her ship straight toward chemistry. Here's hoping she doesn't blow herself up, some day. Alice Rudolf paints-posters. A toast to the inseparables, Edith Merle and Alice Schaeffer! They are always trying to out-giggle each other. Eleanor Schutt-the girl who gets what she wants. We hope she always is so fortunate. THE. CHRONICLE 35 Question: ln the dim and distant past, who was hit in the eye with a baseball and by one of our own team, too? Ans.-Gladys Simpson, of course. "Little but oh, my!"-Helen Ruff. She is such a rough girl, tool The senior Mirror on two nights in March reflected several well-known people garbed in the satins and brocades of the eighteenth century. We wonder whether Mildred Winner, Sam Yochelson, Wal- ter King, Dwight Butterfield and Alfred Buerger enjoyed themselves. Chester Graham as stage manager saw that the garden wall didn't topple over when Milton Lauer vaulted it. The orchestra with Carl Pellman, Harvard Lewin and Victor Schneck fiddling, rendered sweet music. Leo Rindfuss, Elmer Pagel and Fred Buddenhagen enjoy argu- ments-that's why they're debaters. May Murray can tell some interesting tales of South Park dis- cipline, especially that between classes. Masten seems a sweet relief to her. There is one thing that Viola McDermand can do and that is look pretty without any effort at all. Mary Kroll and Eleanor McCormick are staunch exponents of the theory, "The gift of the gab is a good gift to have." All indications show that Johanna Buecking and Dorothy Phil- lips will soon be ready to take the places of julia Marlowe and Genevieve Hamper. "jo" would make a fine Lady Macbeth and we can't see a more adorable Juliet than "Flips." Bernard Hammill and Robert Fellows have established Masten as their training camp to prepare for movie stardom. Robert is our own julian Eltinge, you know. Sometimes when the senior girls do aesthetic dancing in the gym. Ruth Fuller does the aesthetic piano playing. Shall we ever forget "One, two, three, slap, step-One, etc."? The life of an office monitor is full of thrills as Geraldine Speidel will tell you. Time to ring the warning bell, Jerry! One of the saddest events our mirror has had to reflect was the death of Norman Richardson. Last but not least, the "pen-pushers," who labored over this year book: Arthur Buddenhagen, Benjamin Freedman, Virginia Cossaboon, Walter King, Marguerite Loughlin, Walter Meinke, Arthur Ricketts, Mary Riehmann, Eleanor Myers, Mary Kroll and Sam Yochelson. We know you are looking at the big, cheery man at the top of the mirror, guarding us all. 'iPop" sees another hundred or more of his children leaving, but he also sees in a far-off September, thou- sands more clamoring for entrance! ln conclusion, we echo what Huckleberry Finn says at the end of his book: "lf l'd known how hard it was going to be to write this. l never would have started it!" 36 THE. CHRONICLE Elie Meath-Ervma "Parody is the worshipper's half-holiday." Dorothy Pierman There is not so variable a thing in nature as a woman's head- dress. Within my own memory l have known it to rise to a height of thirty degrees. About four years ago it hung far below see-level and was arranged in two elongated beribboned braids. At present the whole sex is divided between a style of head-dress fully twice as voluminous as the area it surrounds and the seemingly growing tendency toward unrestrained, clipped locks. I remember several flappers, who once boasted two obsolete organisms known as earsg today the mere mention of such would shock and grieve them im- mensely. I-low they came to be thus bereft I cannot learn. Whether the whole sex be at present under any penance which unromantic males know nothing ofg or whether they have contrived this method as an aid in the misunderstanding of homework assignments, is still a secretg tho I find most are of the latter opinion. For my own part, as I do not love the disastrous effects of an unpremeditated encounter with a hair net, and the various curiosities which it encloses, I admire the sex more in the present state of mod- ern progression, which has eliminated aforesaid dangers of hair net encounters, and has reduced the gigantic structures to a simple ar- rangement of short, wavy locks. I am not for adding to the beautiful edifices of nature, not for raising up any whimsical super-structure upon her plansg l must therefore repeat it, that I am highly pleased with the bobbed hair now in fashion, and think it shows the good sense which at present very much reigns among the valuable part of the sex. One may observe that women in all ages have taken more pains than men to adorn the outside of their headsg and indeed I very much wonder that those female architects who raised such wonderful struc- ture out of imported puffs, have not been recorded for their respective inveantions. It is certain there have been as many orders in these kinds of building as in those which have been made of marble. But I do not remember in any part of my reading, that the head- dress aspired to so great an extravagance 'as in the year 1920, when it was built out from the side of the head in a couple of bag or trunk effects which stretched so excessively wide on each side of the head, that a senior upon ransacking her locker, found it impossible to wedge her head inside in order to determine its exact contents. THE CHRONICLE 37 The co-eds might possibly have carried this form of architecture much further, had not a dire calamity arisen. The hair nets refused to stretch! Kresge's, Woolworth's, yea even Barnum's, was frantically besieged, but to no avail. The limit had been reached. Already the teachers had been known to remark publicly as to the curious inability of the fairer sex to hear the desk bell calling, nay beseeching, them to a semblance of order. And the amateurish union of two hair nets proved unsuccessful and sorrowful to behold. Thus the height, or rather breadth of the style was passed, and the more adventurous were off on a new hunt. It is usually observed that a good reign is the only proper time for the making of laws against the exorbitance of powerg in the same manner an excessive head-dress may be attacked the most effectually when the fashion is against it. I do therefore recommend this paper to my female readers by way of prevention. l would desire the fair sex to consider how impossible it is for them to add anything more that can be ornamental to what is already the masterpiece of four years of high school life-Woolworth's earrings to the contrary notwithstanding. The head has the most bewildering appearance, as well as the highest station, in a human figure. Co-eds have laid out all their art in beautifying the faceg they have touched it with vermillion, blond or brunette as the case may beg made it the seat of smiles and demure glances: lighted it up and enlivened it with the concoction known as Jonteelg hung on each side of it curious appendages of black celluloid, giving it airs and graces that cannot be described, and surrounded it with curly bangs and imported varieties truly bewildering. ln short, they seem to have designed the head as the cupola to the most glorious of their works: and when we shall again return to Nature, as we fondly hope some distant glad-day, the revelations will be startling and ghastly, verilyl 38 Oct. Oct. Nov Zl 24 . 2 THE CHRONICLE Anzrmhlg En-Bag -Rowing Cup presented. -Presentation of Cornell Baseball Cup. -Prof. Green and George C. Diehl Engineering at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Nov. 3-Assembly for the Girls. Nov Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Feb. Feb. Feb . Speaker, Miss Hansen. Subject, "Clothes" 8--Freshman and Flag Day. I 7-Better English. 2 I6 Z2 23 2 3 "The Magic Voice, America's Call for Better Speech." -Mr. Coffran "Conference for the Limitation of Arms." -Lockport vs. Masten Park. "Resolved: That cities should appoint a commission to secure or create work for the unemployed in times of busi- ness depression." -Rowing lVl's and Football Sweaters awarded. North jefferson Business lVlen's Association presented Relay Cup won at 65th Armory. -Sophomore Day. "The Spirit of Christmas." -The Honorable Clarence MacGregor on "How Bills Are Passed in Congress." -Delta Gamma Lambda Declamation Contest. Winners: Samuel Yochelson, Leo Rindfuss. 6-Presentation of Harvard Cup. Film-Harvard-Yale Game. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. 7 Apr. l 0 May May May May THE CHRONICLE. 39 l 4-Humane Day. Movie-Longfellow's "The Bell of Alt.i." Miss Margaret Rochester Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Dr. Fosdick "Reminiscences of Abraham Lincoln." 2 I--Dr. Fosdick "George Washington-Man, General, Statesman." 28-Assembly for the Boys. "Masten Park Ideals." Mrs. Mary Carr. I0-"Pathe News" and "Hunting the Lynx." 23-Address by Supt. Ernest Hartwell. Assembly for our Honor Students who represent diligence, perseverence, loyalty to true school spirit, the Brains of Masten Park. 31--Sigma Gamma Declamation Contest. Winners-Edgar Schroeder, Louis Love. -Humane Essays read and Prizes awarded. Winners-Caryl Dutton, Hubert Nagel, Kenneth Adams, Catherine B. Eagan. -Eclebta Declamation Contest. Winners-Hudson Phillips, Hubert Nagel. -ln Victory or Defeat Masten Park! Result of Syracuse Basketball Game announced. l-M's awarded to Basketball, Track, Swimming and Hockey teams. Medals given to those competing in the Enquirer meet. 5-Beta Sigma Declamation Contest. Winners: Marie Duerr, Mary Seereiter. 9-Presentation of Debating Cup. I2-junior Day. Keith Willoughby Memorial Essay Contest. Winners: Anna H. Evans, Hubert P. Nagel and Gerson S. Engelman. "Spreading the News." Presentation of Alpha Tau Gamma Award to Allan Collins. WL, , ...,, 'T i. ,Y g 4:27 if gy, I OOT AL FCQDTBQLL The season started with ten veterans as a nucleus and fifty can, didates altogether for Coaches Crawford and Benedict to whip into shape as a cup-winning team. It should be said here that as it was impossible to secure games for a second team last season, many of these candidates lost interest and dropped out. If Nlasten Park is to continue its supremacy in football, it must have a second, and even a third team to scrimmage against, and the younger fellows need the experience gained with these teams in order that the school may have experienced players from year to year. On October l, our team met a team representing the Alumni, and wiped out the defeat of l920 to the tune of 20-0. Our first Harvard cup game of the season was scheduled for October 8, with Canisius. This was a crucial game because it was the first chance our fellows had of going up against a team that had prac- ticed together. They went far beyond expectations by defeating the prep school boys 32-0. On October I5 the team went to Erie, Pa., to play Central High School of that city. lt was at Erie that the result of lVlasten's coach- ing began to assert itself. Crawford had the team in excellent con- dition and Benedicfs trick plays were worked to perfection. ln the first half we had a lead of l5-0, but the Erie boys came back with a rush in the second half and crossed our goal twice. The game ended Nlasten 22, Erie I4. On October 22, came the game which we were looking forward to in hope of wiping out a defeat of the previous year. ln the Manlius game our goal was never threatened, and twice we had the ball on their three-yard line, but the St. John's line outweighing ours twenty pounds to the man, held for downs. lncidentally, two of the veterans on our line were out of the game with bad ankles. Against such odds the team deserves great credit for holding them to a scoreless tie. October 29, we met the dark horse of the series, South Park. At the close of the game they were no longer the dark horse. We beat them l2-3 and that field goal of theirs meant the first and last time our goal line was crossed in a cup game. 42 THE CHRONICLE On November 5, the substitutes and second team had their chance against Hutch. The result was I4-0, in our favor. November IZ, we expected our greatest opposition against Technical. The little red team was a great favorite, but the greater the opposition the harder a Masten team fights. We won by the score of 27-0. Then Thanksgiving day the deciding game with our friend, the enemy, Lafayette, and the ball park a sea of mud! Ankle deep in mud, a fast backfield, such as we had, was almost useless, and the cold rain that fell all through the game did not help matters much. After wallowing around for four quarters with the ball usually in Lafayette's territory, and once right under her goal posts, the whistle blew and we had another 0-0 score. But the Harvard cup was ours! Arthur Jones, Manager Oct. l Masten Park ............... 20 Alumni ......... ..........,... l Oct. Masten Park ............... 32 Canisius .......,..,. ,,....... 0 Oct. Masten Park ..,.......,.... 22 Erie Central ................... I4 at Erie Oct. Masten Park ............... 0 St ,l0hn'S ..................-...... 0 at MHHHUS Oct. Masten Park .............., IZ South Park .................. 3 Nov. Masten Park ,,,,, ,,.,.,,,, I 4 Hutchinson ................... 0 Nov. Masten Park .,.27 Technical ......... ....... . . 0 Nov. Masten Park ...,.,......... 0 Lafayette .... ......... 0 Letter men: Schenk fCaptainD Dimick Collins Striker Kennedy Kamiensky Welte Gretchman Eichberg Vedders Wagner Beuthel Dahl Simpson Vickers Kern Baird and Turner BASKETB As the days grew colder and foretold the near approach of the first of the holidays, a general rustle of unrest seemed to be noticeable within the rooms and corridors of staid old lVlasten Park. This feel- ing grew until finally on the Monday following Thanksgiving the first call for basketball candidates was sounded. At once all pent up feel- ings of the court warriors were dispelled in stiff work-outs. Practice was taken up with a grim determination and the boys set to with a vigor which was wont to bring a smile to Coach Seelbach's face. Proflting by last year's mistakes an early season schedule was worked out by Manager Reynolds, and on December 6, Nlasten met and defeated the Kenmore quintet in the first game of the season. Fol- lowing this came a slight reminder to the addicts of overconfidence, when the Alumni proceeded to administer a mild reprieve by defeating the youngsters, 27-22. This game showed the boys several of their weak points so that when they made their next appearance against the Bryant BL Stratton quintet, although greatly outweighed, the Masten boys had their heavier adversaries completely bewildered with swift, accurate pass work. This was but the beginning, for following this game came victories over l'lurst's, the invasion and defeat of Kenmore for the second time, and the defeat of St. Joseph's. Until this time our games had been played on our own court with the exception of the second Kenmore game. Now the schedule called for a two-game trip to Akron and Attica. When the smoke had cleared, the yellow and blue warriors were romping home with two more victories tucked under their belts. With the opening of the Yale cup series, the entire team anxiously awaited the toot of Referee Gregory's whistle on January I0, when amidst the largest crowd that ever squeezed into the lVlasten gym, lVlasten outplayed Lafayette. Again victories over Nichols, Canisius College Frosh, Technical and Hutch followed. This brought the boys up to the final game of the first round. when they encountered the Canisius team in a battle royal for first place. After leading for thirty-seven minutes out of the forty, Masten lost the game in the last three minutes, when by a lucky shot Canisius inserted just enough to swing the game over to them- selves. Although defeated, the Masten team displayed a sportsman- like spirit that received commendation. and each player carried within him a grim resolve to even the score when once again they should meet. BASKETBALL THE. CHRONICLE 45 The day following the disastrous Canisius game, the Masten boys journeyed down to Fredonia, where they defeated the Normal School boys. Another victory over the trailing South Park aggregation fol- lowed. Exactly one month after the first Lafayette game found the Nlasten team and its supporters within the halls of the enemy, Lafayette. Here the yellow and blue boys had an off-day, after Coach Seelbach's car-ride jinx and were forced to taste defeat on the elongated and highly out-of-proportion Lafayette court. ln the next issue Coach Seelbach's charges took a decided rise and easily repelled the Nichols five. On February I8 the team boarded the Hpennsy Flyer" for Olean, where they won handily by a score of 30-8. Re- turning home they once again encountered the old Tech jinx, and after one of the hardest games of the season, lost by one point. Hutch, however, proved to be a better advocate of accepting defeat. At this stage a dispute arose entirely on the side of the Canisius officials in regards to playing their scheduled game with us on our own court. in accordance with the Masten spirit of sportsmanship, we consented to play on a foreign court. This, however, caused delay, and in the meantime Masten once more defeated South Park. The day for the final game came with the Yale cup ledger standing: Canisius won ll-lost 0. The enthusiasm prevailing at Masten was intense. From the first whistle Masten took the lead and ended the series by completely outplaying, outfighting and outwitting the Canisius team. To lose seemed to affect the Canisius players peculiarly, for at the close of the game, the famous Manguso was so delighted to think that our Nowack had outplayed him completely, that he broke Jack's nose. With the winning of this game came a just reward. Masten had won the right to play in semi-Hnal games for the honor of represent- ing District No. 7 at Syracuse for the State Championship. Masten met Batavia and easily repelled them. Next came Randolph with a record of but two losses for the entire season, but back went Randolph, a badly defeated but game team. On the 6th of April the Masten team, winners of district No. 7, left for Syracuse. lVlasten's first game in the State Tourney was agaidst Schenectady, one of the hardest teams of the series. Masten won after a hard fight. The next night brought Nlasten face to face with East High of Rochester, the ones favored to win the State Cham- pionship. However, after being ahead at half time, luck went against us and the result of the previous night's hard game, and the unfair deal at the Kappa Sigma house, which had agreed to house our boys, brought on a defeat, although Masten fought gamely. This game finished our season, making a record of winning every out-of-town 46 THE CHRONICLE game except that at Rochester, and of being ahead at half time in every game played, and on the whole making a record better than any other Masten team since the fire, winning 23 and losing 5. Masten Park A.,...,......,.....,...,............ I5 Lafayette ,....................,................ Masten Park ......... ..... 36 Nichols ........ Masten Park .,....... ,...,... 3 0 Olean ........,...... Masten Park ...,..... ........, I 9 Technical ...,., Masten Park ......... ,....... 2 l Hutchinson ..,..... Masten Park .......... ..,.,... 2 9 Canisius .,...........,. Masten Park .......,. ,....... 2 5 South Park ................. Masten Park ....,.... ..,,.... Z I Schenectady ..i........,,,...., Masten Park ......... ........ 2 9 East High, Rochester .,... "M" MEN Capt. Simpson Capt.-elect Hyde Nowack Kamiensky Welte Jackson Wolf Ryan Mgr. Reynolds Masten Park ,...,,... .. ...., 36 Kenmore ..,... .. Masten Park ........, ....,.,. 2 2 Alumni ...........,........,.......... Masten Park ......... .,....... 3 3 Bryant or Stratton ,....... Masten Park ........, ........ 3 5 Hursts ..,.,.,..,......,.....,r.... Masten Park .,.....,. ..., 2 8 Kenmore .....,., Masten Park ........, ,,......, 3 I St. Joseph's ..... Masten Park ......... ........ 3 4 Akron ......... Masten Park ........, .,,t,... 5 2 Attica .,.,....... Masten Park ,,.....,. ........ 3 I Lafayette .....,,...............,.. Masten Park ......,.. ......., 3 6 Nichols .............................,.......... Masten Park ....,..., ,,.,..... 2 3 Canisius Coll. Fresh ..A....... Masten Park .......... ........ 3 7 Batavia ..,.............................,.. Masten Park ......... .,...... 4 I Randolph ....,, Masten Park ......... .... 2 Technical .,..., Nlasten Park ,........ ........ I 9 Hutchinson ............ Masten Park ......... ........ 2 7 Canisius ,....................,.. Masten Park ..,..,... ,......., 3 3 Fredonia Normal ..,................ Masten Park ............................,....... 38 South Park .........,........................ Loren A. Reynolds, Manager of Basketball, M THE CHRONICLE 47 Efrark At the beginning of this year's track season we found ourselves facing an old problem. Through graduation and for various other reasons, veterans had decreased to a small handful. With helpful suggestions and co-operation, the new men were whipped into good shape for the various fall and winter meets. Relay is, of course, a big feature of track work. Allan Collins, elected captain of track, automatically became captain of the relay teams running in the Penn States competition and in the Enquirer meet. This leader and Dimmick were the only real veterans, Roth, Defler and lsrael were newcomers in the field, with Marvin Buyea running the longer distances in the medley relay. Buyea's success in cross-country stood him in good stead for running miles and half- miles on the board track. ln the hurdles "Bud" remained supreme. Koch and Suedmeyer, both new this year, have also done well. Turning to another vital factor of track, the field events, we find the newcomers outnumbering the "vets." With Beuthel and Kern in the shot-put, Schaeffer and Guyette in the broad jump, and Good- win in the high jump, the two veterans of last year, Rosengren and Mason, are far outnumbered. The fine showing they made, as a whole, certainly must have given heart to the runners, as they knew that with each factor working its hardest, excellent results must follow. As to the events that follow the Enquirer meet, one with Nichols for May 6 has been approved. Alfred University Invitation Meet for May I7, Rochester University May 20 and Erie May 27, with the interscholastic championships some time later have been scheduled. With high hopes, but not with over-confidence, we can only wait till the final score of each is totaled. Then may it be said that the season of l922 was a success. LeRoy McMurray, Manager E112 13211111115 anh E112 Blum GIRLS' BASKETBALL THE CHRONICLE 49 Girlz' Eauakrthall Basketball has become so popular among the girls, that we began our season with three very active and lively teams, from each of the Senior, junior and Sophomore Classes. ln the lnterstudy Room Series, the Juniors, by a small margin, procured the school championship, winning I2 games, the Seniors I I, and the Sophs 4, each of the teams playing three rounds. The Yellow and Blue Squads were chosen from the Senior and Junior teams: the Yellowette and Bluette from all three classes. The following scores show hard playing and fast team work, with the Blues winning the series: Yellow Blue Yellowette Bluette Mar. 22 ..........., 26 30 I0 I2 Mar. Z8 ..........,. 27 24 6 I0 Mar. 30 ,r,.,,...... 20 25 I0 6 Apr. 4 .....,....., 30 I9 l 3 3 PERSONNEL OF THE TEAMS FORWARDS- YELLOWS joe Locke-Skillful at baskets and holds our mascot, "Master Teddy Bear." Caryl Dutton-"Silver-tongued Caryl," also scores a large portion of our baskets. CENTERS- . Elma Plummer-We can say she is "Semper Fidelisf' Pauline jackson-Small measure but of quality superfme. GUARDS- Dorothy Didley-This modern Joan is our Captain. Jeanette Wagner-We have a "Gem" in Ujackeyu when it comes to guarding. F ORWARDS- BLUES Norma Drake-"Norm" heads the list as Captain and exhibits an application of Geometric angles in her crack shots. Genevieve-"A Winged Victory" in action is Gen., always sure. CENTERS- Ruth Geiger-ln a center pass Ruthie is faster than a telegram. Betty Bayne-And "If 'twere done, when 'tis done, then 'twere well, if it were done quickly," warbles Betty. GUARDS- Eugenia Nicholas-Full of humor, full of wit, but as a guard you've made a hit. Phyllis Traenkle--"Last but not least," Phil. Thelma Virginia Cossaboon HOCKEY THE CHRONICLE SI lllnrkeg The Masten Park hockey team finished second in the series for the Michigan cup. The boys played splendid hockey, and would have been invincible, had there been a hockey rink here at Masten Park for further development of a cup winning team. In the series, the team won seven games and lost four. Western New York jan. I9 ..,.. Masten Park ........,.,,...... 5 Hutchinson Jan. I9 ..,,.. Masten Park ............,..... II Technical . Jan. Z0 ...... Masten Park ............. ,,.. I Nichols ..,.... Michigan Cup jan. Z3 .,.... Masten Park .,..,,,i,... ...., I 0 Technical ,, Jan. Z7 ...,.. Masten Park ,....,.,.,........ I Nichols ,.,..,,. Jan. 30 ,..,., Masten Park ...,......,,, ..., 4 Hutchinson Feb. I ...... Masten Park ......,...., ...,. 0 Lafayette .. Feb. I0 ...... Masten Park ....,. c,,,, .... 8 T eehnical . Feb. I3 ,...., Masten Park .,... ,.,..,,..., 0 Nichols ...,... Feb. I5 .,..., Masten Park .............,..., 3 Hutchinson Feb. I7 ...... Masten Park ...,,.,.......... 4 Lafayette . The following men made the team: Captain Barton, McKowne, C. Mcliowne, E Peck F Cast H Shedrick, N. Vedders, R. Thomas. Numerals were also awarded to: D. Dimick, G. Striker, C. Goodwin. Vernon Landel, Manager 'Uhr lgmwihilitg nf Annthrr williams All-rnunh Cihampinnahip Urnphg' Masten again stands in a position to secure the Williams Trophy of l922. Last year the entire result depended upon the final track meet at Crystal Beach. We are placing upon our baseball, track and tennis teams the responsibility of avoiding this delicate situation by decisively upholding their end of the score sheet and thus positively placing us in first place. The points scored to date follow: Foot Basket Swim- Crass use Ball Ball Hockey ming Country Relay 9 5 4 2 I 4 B Ball Track Tennis Totals 25 Masten Park ...... I .... .. .O.. Hutchinson ......... sl.. I 3 0 6 4 6 20 Lafayette ........... sf ....... 5 I 2 O 0 2 NC5., I 0 Technical ............ Fr ,...... 7 0 0 0 4 0 I I South Park ......... 7 ....... 0 0 0 0 0 0 .SH UQ. HQ. 0 Nichols ...............,.. 1. .... 0 0 6 4 0 0 HO.. HJ.. nl.. I 0 Canisius .............. 9 ...,... 3 7 0 0 0 0 IO. ..Ll. I 0 Baseball, track and tennis teams-Your space for points is empty now but may you be able to put enough points in those spaces to war- rant the engraving of Williams Trophy No. 2 "Won by Masten." A. C. Seelbach THE CREW Q I 5 3 E A X C : E 74 1 S TV .. l,igf'f X l ,wg The National Rowing Regatta was held in Buffalo last summer, and in order that our city might be well represented, the high schools were invited to race for a cup presented by Commodore Sullivan. This would not have been possible but for the interest taken by the West Side Rowing Club, who offered the use of all necessary equip- ment and to whom much thanks is due. The high school authorities, while not officially recognizing rowing, did nothing to interfere with its progress. Masten, Technical, Hutchinson and Lafayette were the only schools to enter the lnterscholastic Races. Masten was fortunate in securing as coach, Tom Reilly, one of the best oarsmen in Buffalo. When many of the fellows at Nlasten, who were interested, found that training would last through the summer, they dropped out. The coach developed a good crew, but found, shortly before the first race, that he had no substitutes. The first race, lVlasten vs. Lafayette, and Hutchinson vs. Tech- nical, was held July l6. lVlasten won by two lengths, and Hutchinson defeated Technical. The final race took place on August 5. After an exciting race, Hutchinson weakened, and we won by several lengths. Not yet satisfied, Masten entered the Junior eight races on the second day of the National Regatta, but was defeated by the veteran Worcester team after a hard battle. These events marked the first time that high schools rowed in a National Regatta, and lVlasten's crew was glad to present the Sullivan Trophy to the school. The prospects of the coming season are bright with promises of another championship crew. since all the members of last year's successful crew will row again this year. The crew was composed of: l, Dodge fbowjg 2, Engelbertg 3, Gottliebg 4, Weilg 5, Foster: 6, Tillsg 7, Welteg 8, Allio fstroke, captainjg Kessel fcoxswainl. Willard S. jordan, Manager GIRLS' TE.NNlS THE CHRONICLE 55 Girlz' Tlenniz Last fall, soon after school opened, an inter-class tournament was held to determine who was to represent the Masten girls in the Syracuse Tennis Cup Contests. Ruth Berner represented the Sopho- more Classg Betty Bayne, the junior, and Dorothy Didley, the Senior. With the champion players, Lydia Kayser and Louise Scheffler gone, practically new material had to be sought. Dorothy Didley, Betty Bayne and Jeanette Wagner, with jo- sephine Locke as alternate, were chosen as the school team to play for the Syracuse Cup. Although formerly the contest was eliminative, change was made this year and each school played every entry, regardless of those won or lost. The Seminary has now won the cup for the third consecutive time, and now has permanent possession. lVlasten Park .....,.. l ..... l South Park ....,. 2 Masten Park ,....... .... 2 Lafayette ........ ..... l Masten Park ....,,. ..,.. 0 Seminaty ..,.,,,, ...,. 3 Masten Park t,,,, .r.., ...,. 0 H utchinson .,............,....,.,., 3 Masten Park .,......... ...., 3 Technical . ..l,.......,............. 0 Betty Bayne mugs' Ernniz Tennis at lVlasten Park steadily declined during the last four years and interest waned until, at the beginning of this year, it amounted to practically nothing. It is no wonderl ln the last four years Z0 matches were played, 20 were lost. "But the old order changethf' We won our Hrst match in the fall, defeating Technical 7 matches to 2. Plans are being made to procure a coach and good courts on which to practice. We are very much indebted to lVlr. Campbell of the Community National Bank, who has offered a beautiful cup for interstudy room tennis. A league is being formed and a tourna- ment will be played off some time in May or June. We promise nothing this year, but-watch usl Bernard Hammill, Manager GIRLS' SWIMMING TEAM M - av 'L-' fm-,sf:x:H1' 1f'W'hf11 s'f...z7f1.Lk"..f ,,,1,f, ,Wm Q- ,My f W1 , V, ,, . Www , .im BOYS' SWIMMING TEAM Our mermen finished their aquatic season on Friday, IVIarch 3I, by annexing the Western New York State Championship at Rochester. In a meet a few weeks previous, they handed IVIanIius a defeat of 36-32, and romped home with the Central New York State Cham- pionship. We lost two meets during the season. One went to Nichols. The second we lost to Hutchinson. In this meet five of our best men were on the sick list. W'e challenged Hutchinson to a meet to decide the real champion, but they declined. Our team this year won many honors for the school. Members of the team are: Capt. Emory I... Pratt, the National junior Swimming champion, and Gilbert A. Bickel, who so gracefully plunged 62 feet in 38 seconds in the final meet. This mark is a New York State Scholastic record and a Western New York distance record. Bickel also holds the I-Iutch pool record of 59 feet, 6 inches. C. Newman, K. P. Rosengren, A. Dahl, E. Newman, D. Byrens, I... Daley, A. Baird, Manager. J. C. Newman, Ir., Captain Another feat accomplished this year and never before, was our defeat of our friend Lafayette by a 36-29 score. 30 IVIasten Park .,.,,............. .... N ichols .....,.,.,.,........................ 32 IVIasten Park ........... .,...... 3 6 Technical ,,,.,, ...... 2 9 Masten Park ......... .. . ...... 36 Lafayette ......, ..... . 29 IVIasten Park ............,... ...... 2 0 Hutchinson ...,.,.. ...... 3 9 lVIasten Park ....... .........,..... 3 6 xlVlanlius .......,, ...... 3 2 'FFormer Central New York Champions. GIRLS' SWIMMING We made our first attempt to show our colors on April I0, when the IVIasten Park Girls' Swimming Team met I'lutchinson's team in the I-Iutch pool. Although I-Iutch won, our girls showed fine spirit with the result that Evelyn Adler secured first place in the 40-yard back stroke: Josephine Locke, second place in the I00-yard dashg and Ruth Geiger, out-shining one of Central's swimmers, won first place in diving. The other events were form swimming, floating, 40- yard breast stroke, 49-yard and the I60-yard relay. The members of the team were Catherine Abbey, Evelyn Adler, Betty Bayne, Edith Geiger, Ruth Geiger, Helen I-Ierrick, Josephine Locke, Beulah lVlorran, Helen Oehler, Mildred Renton, Dorothy Schmidt, and Catherine Stryker. lVIuch credit is due IVIiss Blackman, our coach, who is also in charge of IVIonday's classes. Catherine D. Abbey. WVELL 'VIVEI HSV8 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM THE CHRONICLE 61 Clirnza Qlnunirg The cross-country season of last fall may be looked upon with great pleasure and satisfaction. Composed entirely of inexperienced material and being without a leader, clue to Captain-elect Simpson's football aspirations, the team made a fair start toward a champion- ship team for next year. Except for Buyea's individual up-for-first-place at Rochester, the team, as a whole, did not bring home any trophies, after winning first place in a duel meet with Lockport, second at Rochester and third in the Columbia meet, and at ithaca. However, with Marvin Buyea as the team's choice for captain, expectancy runs high for a winning team for next fall. For the de- velopment of the team itself, the showing it made, and the reserve material now at hand, Coach Seelbach deserves a large share of the credit. Schedule: Oct. I 5 Duel meet with Lockport at Buffalo. Won by Masten Park, placing eight out of the first ten men. Oct. 28 Columbia Cross-Country-Western New York Champion- ship. Won by Technical and Hutch each scoring 50 points for first place, Masten third, with 64 points. Nov. 5 Cornell Cross-Country-New York State's Championship. Won by Hutchinson first, Rochester Shop second, and Masten third. Nov. I9 Rochester Cross-Country. Rochester Shop won first place by 2 points over Masten, second. Letter men: Marvin Buyea, George Weber, Edwin Barnes, William Weinbach, Henry Poecking, Earl Hubbard, Lee Powell, Manager. Bane Ball 1922 Baseball at Masten Park took a new stand last year, and success this year promises to surpass even that of last year. Coach Arthur Swartz, the new mentor at Masten Park, has been whipping his charges into shape daily at Delaware Park, and has plenty of material out of which to mold his team. He will use last year's veterans, Captain Simpson, Peck and Vedders as a nucleus for his infield. Fred Cast is back on the mound, and has been showing his form of last year as pitcher. Haag, catcher: Heary, Wolf, Burg, Kilmer and Michaels make up the rest of the squad, which looks like a sure winner. Besides the regular Cornell Cup games, Manager Westinghouse has arranged a program with out-of-town games. Walter W. Westinghouse, Manager -A w Q 5 v M fm. ww' q-w, W -K Q .G BOYS' DEBATE TEAMS g DATE Bugs Debating among the boys at lVlasten Park is under the control ot a faculty representative, lVlr. Penniman, assisted by a student manager. There is no connection with the Debating Society, which is a student organization of those interested in debate work. Candidates for the interscholastic debating teams are chosen from the junior-Senior studyroom league. A three-year trophy, competed for, for the first time this year, was won by the team captained by Walter King of the Senior Room. On December I6, before the student bodies of the respective schools, a debate was held with Lockport High School. lVlasten won both sides of the question: "Resolved, That cities should appoint a Commission to secure or create work for the unemployed in times of financial depression." The lVlasten debaters were: Affirmative Team, Capt. Samuel Yochelson, Walter King and Elmer Pagelg Negative Team. Capt. Fred Buddenhagen, Leo Rindfuss and Arthur Ricketts. On the evening of lVlay 5, lVlasten debated Niagara Falls High School at lVlasten, and Niagara Falls on the question: 'iResolved. That municipalities should own and operate their street railways." This debate was for the second leg on the three-year cup, which was donated last year for debating between Niagara Falls and lVlasten Park High Schools. This year lVlasten again won the trophy, and if it is won once more by our debaters it will become a permanent posses- sion of the school. Debating at Niagara Falls our Negative Team, composed of Capt. Samuel Yochelson, Walter King and Elmer Pagel, met with defeat, the decision being 6-3 in favor of Niagara Falls. At lVlasten our Affirmative Team won by an 8-l vote of the judges. This gave lVlasten l l points to 7 for Niagara Falls. The debaters wish to take this opportunity to thank all those who helped make the studyroom contest, as well as the school teams, a success. GIRLS' DEBATE TEAM THE CHRONICLE 65 Mirla' Erhating Snrivtg President ,..,.A...... .. ..,.....,............... Mary Kroll Vice-President .,,.,,, ...A..... E leanor McCormick Secretary ...,,..,.... ,,,, .,.... A d olphine Bindeman Treasurer .....,. ,,Yr..rr...,.......... V era Herrick Marshal ....,...r. .,,.,,..,A..,,..... ,..........,,...r.. M a rie Monson Early in September the Girls' Debating Society held its first meeting for the new term. Work was started immediately by or- ganizing a membership campaign, with the result that the membership increased to thirty-five energetic workers. ln endeavoring to live up to the motto: "Stand on your feet and say something, don't merely talkin the girls held several study room debates. The first of the series was, Resolved: That the U. S. lead the world in disarmament. The second debate, Resolved: That the U. S. accept the St. Lawrence project. A team representing the Girls' Debating Society defeated a team representing the Boys' De- bating Society. The last debate of the season was, Resolved: That the U. S. Cancel the Allied War Debt. There were also informal debates held every two weeks at the regular meetings, the most in- teresting being the discussion on girls' dress and girls' conduct in high school. Honor pins have been awarded to the following girls, who have participated in two or more studyroom debates: Mary Kroll, Marie Monson, Eleanor McCormick, Vera Herrick and Dorothy Pierman. A course in Parliamentary Procedure was an innovation this year, for which .we are deeply indebted to Miss Alport, one of the coun- selors of the society. To Miss Mulholland must go our sincere thanks for the help she has been so willing to give at all times. ln accordance with a custom established last year, our season closed with a dinner, held at the College Club, Thursday evening, May thirty-hrst. The Girls' Debating Society realizes that it has not settled any of the problems that are troubling the world today, but the members do feel that they have gained some knowledge, however superficial, of the things that are most worth while. Adolphine Bindeman mf - ' Euga' Evhuting Svnrivtg President ,,,,,,,, A ,A,,, ,,.,,...,....,,. ..A. . ,......,....,,,..,..,,,......... l.. e o Rindfuss Vice-President ,,.A.....,, ......... F red Buddenhagen Secretary-Treasurer ,,,A. ......,.....,,,.............,...... W ilfred Kerwin Manager ,,,A.......,,Y,,,,,,,,A.Y..........,.......,......,............... Edgar Schroeder The Boys' Debating Society has had a most successful year. Ten new members have been admitted to this society, and all show their eagerness for further debating at lVlasten Park. Many debates and discussions proved exceedingly interesting and helpful to all. Special attention has been given to the new members to help further their ability in debating. This society invites all boys interested in debating to the meet- ings, which are held Friday afternoons, in Room 209. Wilfred Kerwin THE CHRONICLE 67 'NN THE ORCHESTRA Uhr Qbrrlivatra ani! Glhnrua As a result of the increased interest in music in the school and the possibility of receiving credit for work, the orchestra and chorus are enjoying a most gratifying year, both in attendance and in interest. The orchestra is the largest in the history of the school and has also the greatest variety of instrumentation. The chorus has a membership of over two hundred, and has been placed on a Regents' basis for the first time. Both organizations combined in giving the annual Music Festival on the evenings of IVIay 25 and 26. With Apologies to IVIr. Richard I-Iovey's Sea Gypsie D. P. I am feverecl with my Latin, I am fretful with my Greek, For the wander thirst is on me And I feel about to shriek. Thereis I'IaII's wagon at the corner With its pies and rare delights, And my heart is Ionging for them And the sodas sold at BIight's. I must forth again IV hour, With the VII I must skip Far off on the trail of movies In the wonder of the I-Iip. 68 THE CHRONICLE SCENE FROM "THE ROMANCERSH Eh? Svvninr Iilug Our seniors scored an artistic success in "The Romancersf' a three-act comedy by Edmond Rostand, which was presented on the evenings of March 24 and 25. The Cast Sylvette ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.i,,,,.,,... .,.,........ lVl i ldred Winner Percinet ......... , .,,............,... Milton Lauer Straforel ......,..,.........,..,...........,.......,,,..... .,.....,., D Wight Butterfield Bergamin, father of Percinet ....,,.., .......,,... S amuel Yochelson Pasquinet, father of Sylvette ,.....,. .....,,..........,... W alter King Blaise, a gardener ................,................,.......................,.. Alfred Buerger Swordsmen, musicians, torchbearers, sedan carriers: Victor Schneck, Chester Graham, Albert Allio, Bernard Hammill, Elmer Pagel, Robert Fellows, Leo Rindfuss. THE CHRONICLE Eh? Glurzr nt' Olalizthvniru Caryl Dutton When I consider how my strength is spent With toil and pain, in violent exercise, Driven by leaders, who care not who dies, And stand relentless, as I break my back, And feebly work my arms until they crack, While cold winds blow across my shivering frame Should we endure such agony and pain? I, pleading, ask: but, always, they deny Our protest, for they say, "You sorely need, Not rest, but exercise." Who best Endure this toil, martyrs becomeg no jest Indeed! I-Iear students vainly cry and pleadl See aching arms and legs swing without zest! Oh, that we might just for a moment rest! 'iv A ff ,M A .,-MW ALPHA KAPPA THE CHRONICLE 7I AK Alpha liappu Snrnriig The Alpha Kappa Sorority was organized last October with nine charter members: Eugenie Nicolas, Mildred Cristall, Ruth Hoff- man, Koosje Bos, lsabelle Bethune, Dorothy Brennan, Margaret Kam- prath, Christine Miller and Ruth l-lesselschwerdt. The officers for the past term were: President ,,,...... .,,,,,.... E. ugenie Nicolas Vice-President .,... .......,,........ M ildred Cristall Secretary .,...,... ......... R uth Hesselschwerdt Treasurer .,.., .........,,...... R uth Hoffman Critic ....,.............r, .......,,..a......,...,.,.........,,..,....,,,,.... K oosje Bos Our aim this year was to become acquainted with some con- temporary writers. Many enjoyable and profitable meetings have been spent in studying modern writers under the supervision of our faculty advisor, Miss Margaret Mills. Our meetings have not, however, been entirely devoted to literary study. We have been enjoyably entertained at the homes of the girls. We have had also several splendid parties, including a luncheon at the home of Miss Mills. Our plan of holding the business meetings at school and the literary and social meetings at the homes of the members has been a success. 6, Virginia Cosline, Mildred Armbrust, Eleanor Stellrecht have been welcomed to our sorority. Ruth L. Hesselschwerdt, Secretary f V. Ls 4-sy' As. V A A , . , vxn My , LQ ALPHA TAU GAMMA THE CHRONICLE 73 TP Alpha Eau Mamma The Alpha Tau Gamma fraternity, although just recently organ- ized, has been unusually active in school affairs. A trophy has been given to the junior class to be presented to that junior boy who represents its ideals in leadership, scholarship and athletics. ln short, it is to be similar to the Dartmouth Award of the Senior Class and shall be known as the Alpha Tau Gamma Award. The fraternity was organized with ten charter members and the following officers were elected for the past term: President ......,,,,,r....,, ,. ...,... Fred Buddenhagen Vice-President ........., ........ E dgar Schroeder Secretary... ..,,. .,.,.,.. ........., E d win Yaeger Treasurer ..,.,.,..........,.....,....... ,. .........................,,.,,. Edward Petillon Members who have been active in school affairs are: Fred Bud- denhagen, Leo Rindfuss and Arthur Ricketts in debate. Edgar Schroeder, who won first prize in the Sigma Gamma Phi Declamation Contest, and Albert Allio, who has been elected captain of this year's crew. Meetings have been enjoyed at the homes of Messrs. Schroeder, Allio, Yaeger, and Reissig. New members who have entered the fraternity, are: Arthur Ricketts and Leo Rindfuss. We welcome them heartily. To those who are leaving us this june, we extend our heartiest congratulations and sincerely wish them as great a success in life as has been theirs at their Alma Mater, Masten Park. QW BEATA THE CHRONICLE 75 Brain lfliivrarg Svnririg I 92 I 1922 Pauline jackson ....,.. ,,,,. P resident ............,.,..A....,,,.. Ruth Sanford Marion Tooley .......,,.... Vice-President .........,... Grace Petrie Ellen Neuncler Lillian Faber .................. Secretary .,.,......., .....,... Ruth Sanford .......,.....,, Treasurer ......,.............,.,.. Minnie Apsey Johanna Buecking .... Sergeant-at-Arms ....... Harriet Stanbro Beata, as guests of the Passive Chapter, celebrated its four- teenth birthday on November 28 at the U-tell Tea Room. Dr. Fosdick, Mrs. Fosdick and Ruth were our honorary guests. The members have enjoyed as their literary program the reading of a forceful tribute to Theodore Roosevelt, several short stories by Kipling and Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. The usual plan was followed of holding business meetings at school and social and literary meetings at the homes of the members on alternate Thursdays. Our sale of Masten Park buttons at the football games proved successful. A Christmas Frolic was held at the home of Grace Petrie during the Christmas Holidays. The passive members of l92l were invited to participate in the evening's merriment. On April 28, a theater party to see "Smilin' Through," was enjoyed. After the play we enjoyed a dance at the home of one of our members. The annual banquet in honor of the graduates, during Com- mencement week, will conclude the year's activities. . . .syn 3 KM? ,, - , H,. ,, w r, - -My f- .wa A J : , W, W , M ws' :f'42ff- J f ' " ' gig uf.- izx,-I pilff-1 ' -Fry, - ,N5gk7,,1,:- , , 'Bieff- fzsm Ai 15' ' 1, Jai . 1, N 3, , A 3 : , : Q '- 4 fa' , ff UNM- W 4, 'w S 1 , . my - 0 i 1,f:qgcW,,:'if .A+ X BETA MU SIGMA THE CHRONICLE 77 B M 7152161 QHH11 Sigma President ,,.......... ., ...... Janice Roberts Vice-President ..,.,,.. ..,., M arie Elsaesser Secretary ......,.,... ............. lVl ary Kroll Treasurer ....,.. .....,. H elen Zeilbeer To the list of Masten Park's mystic organizations has been added another name, the Beta Mu Sigma sorority, formed in October, l92 l. The sorority is progressing very well, not only in its study and appre- ciation of music, but also, in its social activities. We have been agreeably entertained at the homes of the various members. It is reasonable to suppose that the following have survived the tortures of initiation, and are active members of the sorority at present: Virginia Cossaboon, Ethel Cook, Edith Reese, Ruth Reed and Monice Pierce. Miss Fuller, our faculty advisor, at the beginning of the year, left school in answer to another calling, but we have been very fortunate in securing the services of Miss lVlclVlullen, for the future. We all hope that we may continue being a wideawake, progress- ing sorority, worthy of Masten Park. I ,K w g-' - Wh 0 f1 " '15 ,T 'S . w ef 1 -If A., x. I "3'i.... KS? Ip' BOYS' "LIT" THE CHRONICLE 79 Bugs' iliiivrarg Svnrietg President .....,...,,,....... ............. A Ilan Collins Vice-President ...A..,..,. ............ D ouglas Jackman Secretary .............. ........,.. A lan G. Baird Treasurer .A...A. ........................,..A........,,....................,., G eorge Striker This term completes the nineteenth successful year of the Boys' Literary Society. The regular meetings throughout the year were en- enjoyed by all the members. Passive as well as active members en- joyed the spring dance held at the Scalp and Blade Club rooms. The new members admitted to the ""i this term were: Edward Vickers, Lewis Daley, Emory Pratt, Joseph McCarthy and Walter Heary. We wish the new boys the best of luck during their High School Days. , Mary Carolyn Davies' "Song" Mastenized D. P. The night before quizzes Alone, alone, l cram all the textbook And moan, and groan l sit up all night, Until. until, Remembering too late My poor gas bill! l l l I yuan w Uilqiy O BETA SIGMA THE CHRONICLE 81 Beta Sigma The members of the Beta Sigma Sorority have spent a profitable year, parties were enjoyed at the homes of several members. We were pleased to note the number that supported our mid- winter dance held at the Scalp and Blade Club House, December 30, l92 l . A good time was participated in by over two hundred dancers. We wish to take this opportunity to thank our chaperone, Miss Reardon, for her kind services. The sorority noted the 7lst anniversary of Dr. Fosdiclis birth- day by a gift of flowers, which carried its good wishes for many more birthdays, appreciation of his greatness as a leader and his kindness as our principal. The annual Beta Sigma Declamation Contest for juniors and Seniors only was held on May 5, l922. Prizes were awarded to Marie C. Doerr and Mary l.,. Seereiter. The sorority has done some active work in making the lives of other people happier by sending flowers and fruit to the less fortunate. A hearty welcome has been extended to Emily Meyer, Gertrude Leininger, Anna Scanlon, Gladys Simpson, Helen Clehland, Juanita Dingler. Mildred Eshbaugh, Beatrice Martin, Katherine McMahon, Ruth Smithers. The following officers have been elected for the term: President .,.............,. , ...,.... Helen Simpson Vice-President ..,.,..... ......,.... J eanne Byrne Secretary .,...,.,....... ,........, E sther Kraus Treasurer .......,, ........... R uth McCabe - .- wif: 3 W., I X PK' Z' 18 Wx xg .. 'A m .. Yi , 5 , ' 'mask 2 gif -fw -Q, ng -2 DELTA GAMMA LAMBDA THE CHRONICLE 83 AFA Evita Mamma llamhim Worthy Advisor ..,.,........ Miss Martha Unholz President .....,..,......... .,....,..,.................... W illiam Veigel Vice-President .,....,,., ...,......., J ohn Schaefer Secretary .......,.,,,...... .......,..,. W ilfred Rigby Treasurer .......w...........,.. ..........., L loyd Beuthel Sergeant-at-Arms ..................... ,..,........, W illiam Kern Delegates- Wm. Veigel, john Schaefer, Leonard Glaeser The members of the Delta Gamma Lambda Fraternity have en- joyed an active and productive year. Many enjoyable meetings, both business and social, have been held at the homes of the members. These meetings have been enlivened by the presence of such speakers as Mr. G. F. Roberts of the Masten Park High School Science De- partment and the Rev. G. Briggs. Literary programs and debates have also furnished entertainment. Among the outstanding features of the year's work are the founding of the "M," a Masten Park High School publication, and the first presentation of the annual Delta Gamma Lambda Declamation Contest. The following have been admitted to membership during the year: Howard Hagen, Chester Lexer, Carl Weil, Milton Praechtl, Howard Shedrick, Leo Foster, Le Roy McMurray, Charles Veigel, Herbert Meinke. We extend congratulations to the following members: Wm. Veigel, President of the Senior Class: john Schaefer, President of the junior Class: William Kern, Treasurer of the Junior Class, Loren Rey- nolds, Manager of Basketball, and Manager of Track, Leroy Mc- Murray. The D. G. L. "C" League Cup for lnterstudy Room Basketball, has been presented to Room l I2 and a new cup for competition in the "B" League is offered for 1923. Wilfred A. Rigby, Secretary. GIRL RESERVES THE. CHRONICLE 85 Uhr Girl Kenrruez The Girl Reserves are the same old Y. W. girls of other times, with a new name and a slightly changed organization. The first social event of the year was the Freshman Reception held at the Central Y. W. C. A. to open the Fall Membership Cam- paign. The play, "All the World Loves a Lover," was presented. Soon after came the Hallowe'en Party, at which everyone was thrilled by the presence of so many ghosts and goblins. To raise funds for the treasury, "All the World Loves a Lover" was again presented. The treasury replenished, thoughts were turned to service work. Nearly sixty boxes of candy were packed, and, each with a personal card from one of the girls, taken to gladden the kiddies of the Protes- tant Home for Unprotected Children. Those who entertained, thought the effort well worth while. On March 3l, the following officers were elected: President ,.............,.. ...........,, E. llen Neunder Vice-President ......... .r....... R osalie House Secretary ....... ..... .......... N o rma Larrison Treasurer .......................,............................,. Harriet Stanbro Under their leadership and the guidance of the faculty advisors, the Girl Reserves of Nlasten Park look forward to another successful and enjoyable year. 5? 1 f Q , " 9 2 Q7 J if 1? wig Q' , K , favs Q 5 1 fs, EDEBTA THE. CHRONICLE 87 Uhr iihrhta Eitrrarg Snrirtg The Edebta Literary Society has during the past year progressed splendidly. As of old, regular meetings were held at the homes of the active members. These meetings were made all the more inter- esting and profitable by the presentation of literary programs. Not to be forgotten are the two initiations and all night seances at George Barton's and Conrad Schenk's homes in the country. Those sworn into the secrets of the society are: Norton Vedder, Norman Huber, Earl Solomon and Joseph Ryan. The cup offered by Edebta for the Class A Inter-Study Room Basket Ball Teams, was won by Room No. 208. The following of our members are letter men: Capt. Schenk-Football. Capt. Barton-Hockey. fAll-State, Capt. Simpson-Basketball--Football-Baseball. Peck-Football-Hockey-Baseball. Kamiensky-Football-Basketball. Kennedy-Football-Basketball. Vedder--Football-Hockey-Baseball. Eichburg-Football. DeHer-Track. Dimick-Football-Track. Ryan-Basketball. Mgr. jones-Football. Mgr. Landel-Hockey. Those deserving special mention are All-High, Schenk, Dimick and Kennedy. May Capt.-elect Peck carry on next year. '55 'N MU Pl DELTA THE CHRONICLE 89 MII mu 1Hi Evita This year, which marks the tenth anniversary of Mu Pi Delta, has been very enjoyable. The social affairs have been numerous. The Christmas dance given at the College Club was a great success, as was also the Valentine banquet at the Statler Hotel. The sorority has been fortunate this year in the addition of the following new members: Doris Backman, Kathryn Hettrich, Evelyn Marchand, Alice Ruclolph,, Winifred Stoddart, Mabel Williams, Dorothy Wolff, Erna Wolff, Marion Pfeffer. The officers are President ....... ........... Nl uriel lVlacAclam Treasurer ...... ....AA......, G laclys Knight Secretary .....,. ............. N orma DuBois The faculty advisers are: Active ,,,.,, A,,4.,..,.r, ,......., ..,A......... lVl i s s Keating Honorary ,..,,,,... ......... M iss Delahunt m ,,, A N , 2 ,. ,. . J u ' 1 : Am , 'Qu v 00 0 SIGMA THETA Pl THE CHRONICLE 91 GJ H Sigma Efheta Mi Although Sigma Theta Pi is still a young sorority, it has indeed had a prosperous year. We take this opportunity to thank all those who aided us in making our Mid-winter Dance a success. We have been delightfully entertained at the homes of Viola McDermand, Phyllis Lawrence, and Eleanor Bomm. Initiation took place recently, the following being admitted to the secrets of the society: Helen Erclle, Margaret Milley, Elsie Skimmer, Edith Reese, Gertrude Schumacher, Mildred Schmidt, Verna Shaw, and Gertrude Rodems. Officers for this school year are: President ,...,,...,i .............,.................,..,........,.. V iola McDermand Secretary .....,...... ,.,......... B eulah M. Hinman Treasurer ....... ....,........ M argaret Cermony Critic ..,......,.. ,,,.,.,., P hyllis Lawrence Faculty Advisers- Miss O'Reilly Miss Villiaume. Beulah M. Hinman GQ :wa 'A 'L 7 A , , 2 K :, .M ' mf: - A ,fa "-. ?.. z jig 'Z A SIGMA GAMMA PHI THE CHRONICLE 93 Fil? Sigma Gamma lihi OFFICERS 1921-22 President .......,......,..,..,..........,.......................... Seibel F. Lock Vice-President ........,.. ,Y..,............,.... C leon Hyde Treasurer ,,.,,A.A,, ,.A.... ...,................, W a lter Kilmer Secretary ,.,..,..,.,.,.,..,..... ........... lVl arvin C. Edmunds Sergeant-at-Arms .......,.,.,...,.,.........,,....... Frederick Koch The school year of 1921-22 has proved to be a most eventful and successful one for the Sigma Gamma Phi Fraternity. Early in September a dance was held at Summit Hall to inaug- urate our social activities. This was followed by a masquerade dance, given by Willis Stage: a birthday party in honor of George Washington, given by Howard lVle1cherg a dance at Elam Temple and a get-together party of the active and passive members given by Frederick Otto. On March 31, the annual Sigma Declamation contest was held and ably conducted by President Lock. The contest is open to Freshmen and Sophomores only, as it has been the aim of Sigma to promote public speaking early in the career of young high school students, so that they may be a finished product in the course of Nlasten Park. A great shadow of gloom settled on us when our brother, Lloyd Dohrman passed from us. He was a lad well liked by those who knew him and he is greatly missed by all. To cherish his memory we have named the annual Sigma Declamation contest the "Lloyd Dohrman Memorial Contest." We welcome the following new members into our Fraternal midst: Walter Kilmer, Albert Bourne, Henry Miller, Walter Hayden, Leo Sullivan, Perry Walters, Henry Urban, Raymond and Edward De Sheano, Elmer Woelle, Paul Lewis, Elden Williamson, Roy Gensher and Joseph Busch, wishing them the best of success in their school activities. The climax of our activities is to be a dinner to be given some time in May at the University Club. We wish to congratulate our Vice-President, Cleon Hyde, for the "stellar" work he displayed on the basketball court in the past season, also Walter Kilmer and Frederick Koch, for their work so far on the diamond. s i -K hr 'QE A. FE, .. K A KNQ475 Wf A . WV Y . ff w,z,iQg,gx' H ' fe fir Q3 in 5 2 'ui , K, K 1, Y! -1 P X W1 1 ,t I V iam. K 'V ' 51' - ',,..:Mf?h X 1 THESPIANS THE CHRONICLE 95 THE LAUGHINC CURE "Elgr5piz1n" I92I l922 Hudson B. Phillips., , President A.,,,....,,,,,, Chester B. Graham Anna Glover... ...,r. . .Vice-President ,,,rr,r..,,, ..Ruth Smither -s Ruth L. Sanford ..,,,,,, ,,,....,, b ecretary, r..r., .liatherine M. Ellis Gordon B. Grenolds .....,... Treasurer .....,,,,,,,,,, ,, ..Alfred A. Buerger The Thespian Society has just completed one of the most suc- cessful years in its history. A two-act comedy, "The Laughing Cure," was presented in the school auditorium on the afternoon of December I5. It proved so popular that it was repeated on the evening of February 24, for the benefit of the Alumni Association. The mem- bers of the cast were: Gordon B. Grenolds, Bernard H. Hammill, Rol- land N. Dutton, Hudson B. Phillips, Johanna T. Buecking, Ruth l... Sanford, Anna Glover, Caryl R. Dutton. Robert E. Fellows and Pauline Jackson. December 30, the Thespians gave a party at Trinity Temple in honor of the passive members who were home for the holidays. All agreed that it was the best party the Society had ever given. The passive chapter gave an informal dance at Summit Hall on Easter Monday. The Serpentine and Moonlight dances helped to make it one of the best events of the season. Social meetings, theatre parties and hikes were enjoyed through- out the year. The Thespians take this opportunity of expressing their appre- ciation to Miss Somerville, Miss Duschak and Miss Colburn for their kind and interested assistance in our many activities. Katherine M. Ellis, Secretary. MASTEN CLUB THE CHRONICLE 97 Blllantrn Gllnh The Masten Club has just completed one of the most successful years since its organization. The officers for the past term were: President ............,..................,.. .,...,. ..,.... ........ H u d son Philips Vice-President .....,...,. ...,.... A lfred Buerger Treasurer ......,,,...,.. ...i............, C arl Weil Librarian ....,.... ......,., lVl ilford Koehler Secretary ......,.,.,.................... .,..................... R olland Dutton Assistant Secretary ..,....................,... Harnngton Woodworth The membership, which had been decreased by the June gradua- tion, was soon brought to normal, as we received many new members shortly after the beginning of the school year. A basket ball team, composed of the members, played against various study-room teams from school. Our bowling parties drew a large number of members. The Girl Reserves served supper at one of our meetings, and it is needless to add that this was one of the best attended meetings of the year. These suppers have become a feature of the Society. We have had exceptionally good fortune in securing the speak- ers for the past year. Among their number were Dr. Fosdick, Mr. Hersey, Dr. Dahlberg, Mr. Arthur Cotton, Mr. Y. Cameron, Mr. Weyland, Mr. McKee and several others. The members wish to express their appreciation to Mr. George Dorlancl, our leader, Mr. Spencer C-oodreds, the boys' work secretary of the "Y" and Miss E. Mills, for their helpful co-operation in making the Masten Club what it is at present. THE CHRONICLE 1 mmnnmnmanmn:innuinmuumnnummnumununmnmmnmnn- mn., Style 550 Price 3175 Come and Hear and Play THE VOCALION The Distinctive Phonograph COME in and hear how clearly--how brilliantly the Vocalion reprocluces your favorite voice or instrument. It plays any record, voicing each instrument with rare delicacy, yet greater power. Come and play the Vocalion yourself! Let us put on a record of a melody you love and show you how fascinating--how entirely different is the Graduola tone control-the exclusive feature which has made the Vocalion famous the world over! VOCALIONS from S4 45 A With CRADUOLA from TDIZ5 XY J Period VOCALIONS from 3245 kg! J A 3 Convenient Terms Other Phonographs Taken in Exchange DENTQN, CCTTIER 81 DANIELS COURT AND PEARL STREETS Hear the New Vocalion "Red" Record THE CHRONICLE 99 HIGH SCHGGL SUITS 20 Three-piece long trousers suits especially designed for young fellows making the 7 eventful change from ushorts' to "longs." Smart sport styles in nobby tweeds, her- ringbones and mixtures-very good value. THE . BuHah'l Cvilllll Clatlblon Main, Clinton and Washington Streets "Ah, for the good old days!" sighed the old-fashioned young man. "The girls of today are not at all like our mothers. "Why, you don't even know what needles are for!" ul do tool" she flashed. "il-heyire for phonographsf' Mother-"I do wish, Constance, you would dress more sensibly. What must people think?" Constance-"But, mother, dear, I would look so silly if I dressed sensibly. mlluInuuunnnnunuunumnuulnnununmlunnmuuuul STILL MISSING. johnny-"Say, Paw. I can't get these 'rithmetic examples. Teacher said something about Iindin' the great com- mon divisor." Paw fin disgustj-"Great Scott! I'laven't they found that thing yet? They were looking for it when I was a boy." Waiter fserving soupj-"Looks like rain, sir." Guest fwith scorn,-"Yes, and tastes like dishwaterf' uunnnulnlllllllllnlullIninlulnnunnnnunl ullllllm ENGEL, BERNHARDT 6: GAUT, Inc. ENGRA VERS - EMBOSSERS Calling Cards School Announcements Wedding Invitations and Announcements 686-688 MAIN STREET Elllll llllllll llll lllllllllllllllllllilllll1l"'lll'lll'l"'lll7'l'l'l BUFFALO, N. Y. : El l00 THE CHRONICLE E Established I882 Phone jefferson 2264 Graduation of Quality BOYS' SUITS with two pair Pants 310.50 to 520.00 JUNIOR LONG PANTS SUITS 520.00 to 335.00 Hats, Shirts, Neckwear, etc., at Popular Prices The Store That Treats You Right PETER YOUNG, Inc. 582-584 GENESEE ST Near Jefferson Ave. 5 Open Monday, Friciay and Saturday Evenings Q1............. ....................... ........................... .................................................. . El............ ......................................... ................................,........... . "GIFTS THA T LAST" 5 FOR THE GRADUATE E FOR THE GIRL FOR THE YOUNG MAN 5 Wrist Watch Gold or Silver Mesh Watch and Chain Gold Fountain P 2 Diamond Ring Bag Scarf Pin Gold Eversharp E Pearl Necklace Vanity-Gold or Sil Cuff Links Pencil I Bar Pin Lavalier Signet or Stone Wallet, Gold Cor 5 Bracelet Pendant or Locket Ring Gold Knife 5 Neck Chain Sterling Toiletware Cigarette Case Gold Key Ring E Gold Fount ' P Ivory Toilet Set Dress Suit Set Silver Military - Cigarette lflold Brushes Q Gold Eversh p P l Jan Q 6101220126 dgabb Streets, -73zgJ ab Establish "You'II Do a adm., .nzwnuzns AND SILVERSMITHS 185, 5 Tanker" Bulnnnlullunl umnnuumuunuunnnn-unumnnmnnnnnunnnlnuu THE CHRONICLE l0l murmur -nnunnnnumunnnnnnnuunnnnunululummmluu uuuunm KAEPPEL 131205. C-ULBRANSEN PLAYER-PIANOS "Earp lo Play" VICTROLAS SONORAS COMPLETE LINE OF VICTOR RECORDS 1225 JEFFERSON AVENUE - Open Evenings . mmm.. uuuu nlllu uuumE NOT GUILTY. "Your son just threw a stone at me." "Did he hit you?" "No." "Well, then he wasn't my boy." EDUCATED DOG. "Lay down, pup. Lay clown, I tell you." "Mister, you'II have to say, 'Lie cIown,'-he's a Boston terrier." A FRIENDLY TIP. Teacher-"johnny, you'r concluct is outrageous. I will have to consult your father." johnny--"Better not, teacher-it will cost you two dollars. I'Ie's a cloc- tor." New Office Boy-"A man called here to thrash you a few minutes ago." Editor-"What did you say to him?" New Office Boy-"I tolcl him I was sorry you weren't in." mluuun unuunm Seneca 2 5 5 I Edward J. Rose Manufacturer of Athletic Goods Baseball and Football Uniforms Wm. N. Gregoire, Vice-Pres. 51-53 Genesee St. Buffalo, N. Y. uuuul unsung l02 THE CHRONICLE 61 8-62 0 lVlain Street BUFFALO'S LEADING JEWELERS Gifts for the Graduate Headquarters for Cups, Medals, Prizes and Class Pins Eunnnn THE YOUNG PRACTITIONER. "Well, Bloom," a physician asked a young colleague who was just starting in," how's your practice?" "ln the mornings practically no one comes," was the reply, "and in the afternoons the rush falls off a bit." "Who made the football training table, this year?" "Oh, they're using the same one as last year." "That man can't be imprisoned law- fully. l'le's deaf." "What's the reason." "He can't be convicted without a hearing." Have you ever read, "To a Field Mousen? Why, no! How do you get one to listen? .......,g, Senior-"How many men are there in the freshman class?" Soph-"About sixty." Senior-"ls that all?" Soph-"Yes, but the rest will grow up eventually." ' r 'E SEQ! l U K tt'-di 1 lb , S! ,-f riff:-if THE CAPTAIN AFTER AN M. P. DEFEAT THE CHRONICLE nn lluunuunnnunnnanunnnnnnannunnnununmuumuun un Loose Leaf Note Books Fountain Pens, Stationery, Eversharp Pencils OTTO ULBRICH 81 CO. BOOKSELLERS, STATIONERS, ENGRAVERS 386 MAIN STREET Buffalo, N. Y. umannuunnnn1uuunnnununnmnmunu ununun:nununnuunnuu nn nlnnulnnnm nnnuunu nuunuum un The Franklin With the same superior performance it has been giving for 20 years. the Franklin welcomes comparisons from any standpoint that involves motoring value. lts comfort, safety, ease of operation, clepenclability, economy ancl freedom from tire and cooling troubles are evidence of more than merely the quality of materials ancl workmanship in the car. Ostendorf Motor Car Corporation 1221-1223 MAIN STREET Buffalo, N. Y. "U nn uuunlvnnuuum numnnnmum-nmunnn unnunmnnuunuunmu Watch lnspector. N. Y. C. R. R. Oxford l079--I ALBERT J. STRIKER JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST GRADUATION GIFTS I289 JEFFERSON AVE. Corner Landon THE CHRONICLE La Salle Extension University Largest Business Training lnstitution in the World 1800 Students in Buffalo Endorsed by the leading business men of America. Ogden Armour, president Armour Co., Charles lVl. Schwab, chairman Bethlehem Steel Corporationg F. G. Seiberling, president Goodyear Tire G: Rub- ber Co.: George lVl. Reynolds, chairman Continental Commercial Bank, Chicago: Theodore lVl. Vail, formerly chairman American Telegraph 61 Telephone Co.: Alvan lVlacCauley, president Packard Motor Co.: Hon. William H. Taft, Chief Justice United States Supreme Court, and many others. All courses of University grade on the Extension plan. Text books, loose leaf lesson supplemented by lectures inclu-ding the La Salle problem method, simple, practical and easily mastered. La Salle text books now used for class room study by such promi- nent universities and colleges as: Yale, Harvard, Catholic University of America, Chicago University, Massachusetts lnstitute of Technology, Dartmouth College, Prince- ton University, Columbia Univeristy, Cornell University, New York University, Rochester University and other well known schools. Government Civil Service Commission allows the same credits to La- Salle Extension students as given to students from the best resi- dent universities and colleges. Higher Accountancy CC. P. A., Law fl..L..B.D Business Administration Law fCommercialJ Banking and Finance Business Letter Writing lndustrial Management Traffic Management. Modern Salesmanship SENIORS! EARN WHILE YOU LEARN. "lf you can't go to College let the LaSalle bring the college to you." Buffalo Office 605-607 Ellicott Square Telephone Seneca 7042 Personal Coaching and Placement Bureau Service free. Catalog on request. THE CHRONICLE l05 nnannunmnmmmmmnnmun nanu numunmu-nn nnnn n nnunnnnla JOHN A. KRAUS Reacly-to-wear Ehv Tllahira' Shop I336 JEFFERSON AVE. BUFFALO, N. Y. nnnnnln Established 1824 Troy, N. Y. Rensselaer Polytechnic lnstitute A School of Engineering and Science Four-year Courses in Civil Engineering QC.E.J, Mechanical Engineering fM.E.Q, Electrical Engineering fE.E.,, Chemical En- gineering fch. EJ, and General Science CB.S.J. Graduate Courses leading to Master and Doctor Degrees. Modern and fully equipped Chemical, Physical, Electrical, Mechanical and Materials Testing Laboratories. For catalogue and illustrated pamphlets, showing work of gradu- ates and views of buildings and campus, apply to Registrar, Pitts- burgh Building, Troy, N. Y. E . .. ..........H..-..-.....m............. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,5 I nunuul1luunlnumunllllnmnnunIuuinunnnmlnmnnn uluuuq UP-TO-DATE MEN'S WEAR H99 GENESEE STREET Phone Oxford zsss Buffalo, N. Y. E1 I? Iii I06 THE CHRONICLE Quinlan ninIunlIuuInnnnnnunruIuru1unnunnuunluunuunm.uuinnun:nnnnunlnnnnnululu nr E BUFFALO BUSINESS SECRETARIAL SCHOOL Y. W. C. A. The course offered covers a thorough training in stenography, type- writing, executive English, written and oral, filing and bookkeeping. ' New Term opens September 1922 2 EVENING CLASSES 5 In Bookkeeping, Stenography, Typewriting E For Further Information Address E Education Secretary E I9 WEST MOHAWK STREET Buffalo, N. Y. mum-nun-nnnmmnHmn-munn1mmmunnmmnmmumfmmm-nl InnnnnImmmm-...nm-mum guunnn unuuinn ul King and Eisele Company Designers and Manufacturers CLASS AND FRATERNITY PINS I0-20 NORTH DIVISION STREET 5 Buffalo, N. Y. gum nuuun I lllunul mum llnlu n unllrnlll nn lrl-l-lnn-n-rnu- n unnunuuuuunun nun nnnuuuvunullluulll nmmllllll BE A PHYSICIAN ' CHOOSE OSTEOPATHY FOR YOUR PROFESSION E l. Great Public Demand for more Osteopathic Physicians. Profession not crowded. E 2. Matriculntion Requirements-Standard ,four-year High School Course. E 3. Four-year Course in a Registered College of Osleopathy. Q 4. Colleges registered by Board of Regents: Chicago College of Osteopathy: Phila 5 delphia College of Osteoputhy. E 5. An opportunity to enter a profession with unusual possibilities for Success. 1 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, ADDRESS STUDENT RECRUITING COMMITTEE ass WEST END AVE. NEW YORK CITY Einunnu nnunun:nnunInluluInuIlnnnnnnunnunu vuul nu InunnlInunllnlluIulInnunulnnulullu uuun B THE CHRONICLE I07 ll nuunnllnullunInInnuIiuluinlunlulnnnuuuu ulunnnm FOR HIGH SCHOOL BOYS Dressy, Durable Suits for commencement exercises. We're firm in our belief that you won't find finer Youngmen's Suits than these anywhere in quality, in durability, in value. We're expecting you in soon, we will be pleased to show you. F INDON 6: MISCHLER T1-11-3 UPSTAIRS cLoTH1ERs 446-448 MAIN STREET Up over Woolworthis Take Elevator North of Court St. Open Sat. till 9 o'clock - E ul :unsung E n mm---E A REAL GIFT' : Nurse-"Why, Bobby, you selfish 5 little boyl Why clidn't you give your . : sister a piece of your apple? Bobby-"l gave her the seeds. She can plant 'em and have a whole orch- ard." PRAYERS NEEDED. Photographer Visitor-"What does the chaplain do 5 here?" Freshman-"Oh, he gets up in chapel every morning, looks over the student body, and then prays for the college." TOO SUGGESTIVE. She sang quite prettily but her fav- : orite song was called "Falling Dew." E Her father couldn't stand itg he said 32 Vernon Place : Buffalo, N. Y. it reminded him of the rent. English Teacher-"Did you enjoy : "The Passing of Arthur " I Frosh-'iYes, but l liked his punt- Ej n um.-HEI ing much better." THE CHRONICLE Start the morning right with DOLD-QUALITY NIAGARA BACON MANY a Buffalo housewife has learned to use this de- licious bacon as the backbone of her family menu. It helps solve the what-to-eat problem. So good for break- fastg its delightful aroma gets the kids out of bed and down round the table in jig time. Serve with Valleybrook Eggs. The thrifty housewife has learned to buy Dold-Quality "Niagara" Bacon in the whole piece, and slice it as she needs it. Cheaper, better, each slice is fresh and crisp. ,AP-GAQ4 'miss BAC-Wx JACOB DOLD PACKING CO M PAN Y BUFFALO, N. Y. THE CHRONICLE I09 alma, SETS AND EQUIPMENT AII TI'iat's Best in Apparatus for a Complete, Correct Installation Westinghouse RADIO SETS ARE THE ONLY SUCCESSFUL OUTFITS YET PRODUCED 9625 S65 51 .50 Instructions, Informatlon and Demonstr t are Available at IVIcCarthy Bros. 8x Ford 75-79 WEST MOHAWK STREET fOpposite the New Statler? ELECTRICAL HEADQUARTERS Distributors for THE RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA ...I.................................... .............E1 THE CHRONICLE E num:nnmmnnumu nuuu 1nmmnununnunnnnmninulnnmnnnumnuunnunumunnnnuunuunuunn E The Real Kodak Shop of Buffalo KODAKS PREMO GRAFLEX EVERYTHING PI-IOTOGRAPI-IIC 1 Developing and Printing -- MASON'S 41 NIAGARA ST. Masonic Temple Bldg. nuuunnnnnnuunuun uumunu nuunun nuIunnnnanunmuunnnuunn mu unuuuumuu1nnunnnunnnunnnluu nuunnlnuul lull: lnllll We furnish homes complete, specializing in "Saw Test" quality, which costs no more than ordinary kind. "Famous Universal Gas and Combination Ranges' KOBLER fo? MILLER CO. 316-318 GENESEE STREET Convenient terms, if desiredJ E u nnnn mm nn lnlunnun nunlin I um mm. E THE CHRONICLE E llluuuuunnnn nunnnunu mlunlunpnmull E The Criterion Shop The Treasure HOUSC OF Gifts and Fine jewelry VISITORS CORDIALLY INVITED TO INSPECT OUR DISPLAYS 30 West Genesee Street Ph , S eca 7358 fopposite Majestic Theated "GIFTS TI-IAT LAST" EI E C THE CHRONICLE nnnnnnnnnunnnnnnuunnnlu unuununnnnuunInnnIn1nuuluunnuInlnlInnnnlununuulnuuu Made Candies Fresh DaIIy MERGENHAGEN'S I 87 HIGH STREET Corner Maple Phone am Parlor Confections KEYSTONE PRESS 'BUSINESS - PROMOTINGH PRINTING W IVIASTEN AND SOUTHAMPTON STS. Oxford 0416 WILLIAM G. ALLEN ATHLETIC GOODS TECK THEATER BUILDING Buffalo, N. Y. THE CHRONICLE f t? l l ATHLETIC GO0DS 0F QUALITY The Spalding trade-mark is the never- failing guarantee of all that is best in athletic implements, clothing for all games, sports and physicaI upbuild. It Pays to get the Best - Always A. G. Spalding 61 Bros. 629 MAIN ST. BUFFALO, N.Y. uulIninInununlnulunnnunnnunnunnuunnnunnnnmnnunnumnunnmunnnunnnnnnnnnunnn nun-unnnun:-munmunnnunnunnumumnnun unnunm1nnuunuunn-nm-nu u-uuuu-:nun E EI THE STRIKER - DILL CO., Inc. MEN'S AND BOYS, 0 U TF! T TERS High Class Haberdasher-But Not High Price. We Cater to High SchooI and CoIIege IVIen. I427 JEFFERSON AVE. E .... ............ ...... El CHR eintz Bros. ., Inc 86 Ellicott Street Buffalo, N. Y. W Man ufaeturing Jewelers W Designers and Manufacture Rings and Pins For Masten Park High School Senior Class, 1922 E El THE CHRONICLE ll5 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIInIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE EIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I 1 I IIIIIIIIIIIIIE Al"Tlill GRADUATION WHAT? The Savage School for Physical Education Prepares men and women to be- - come Supervisors, Directors and E IO66 Teachers of Physical Training and E Seneca Hygiene, Teaching Games, Dancing, ' Swimming, etc., in Schools, Clubs, Industrial Plants and Play Grounds. Best Courses in Physical Educa- ' E C S ' 1,1 rnst . mit 2 lnsurance - Loans Negotiated E 3 - tion for MEN AND WOMEN, and 5 the strongest Faculty in this coun- try. See catalogue. The Only School of Physical Edu- cation Under the New York Re- gents. Why not make your living by : Bal' statz play instead of work? 2 Enjoy life as you go and Hive 5 " pleasure to others. E ann Hjngurante Be strong and healthy and make E others likewise. : Keep yourself well and teach Q others to do the same. 5 ' ' h : . . philggallsqirintgrk and me of t e 5 Notary Public With Seal Graduates of High and Fitting E Schools admitted without examina- E ' tion. Increasing demand for E Residence: l93 Fox Street Teachers, Salaries better than for : grade work. , Class Limited, Register Now for 5 Office: 4l0 Brisbane Bldg. FCL1:SS ISTARTEIWG SEPT. 15th. : or ata ogue a ress Registrar at 5 the School. or Buffi-ll0, N- Y- Dr. Watson L. Savage President sos Wm Fifty-ninth sz., N. Y. C. 2 E' IIUIIIIIIIIII:InuIIIIIIIIIIII-IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE EIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIUIE IIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIInIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIE PASS ANY EXAMINATION E D0 you Know That The Regents Review Books ' Published by W. HAZLETON SMITH have been introduced into thousands of Schools throughout the United States and Canada? Do you know that they are recognized and endorsed by the leading Schools in New York City and elsewhere as being the best for Review Work and to Prepare for Examinations? Question Books, each subject, 40c: Answer Books, each subject, 401: Subjects: Arithmetic 3rd Year English Chemistry Commercial Arithmetic 4th Year English Zoology Geography Psychology and lst Year Spanish Elementary English Principles of Edu- 2nd Year Spanish English Grammar cation. Ist Year French United States History Commercial Geography 2nd Year French Physiology Physical Geography 3rd Year French Spelling English History lst Year German Algebra Ancient History 2nd Year German Intermediate Algebra Civil Government 3rd Year German Advanced Algebra History of Education lst Year Latin Geometery American History 2nd Year Latin Solid Geometry Physics 3rd Year Latin lst Year English Biology Commercial Law 2nd Year English Botany Elementary Bookkeeping 6 or more copies, 1214 per cent discount. One doz. or more copies, 25 per cent discount. SEND FOR CATALOG Order a copy of PALMER'S MENTAL ARITHMETIC. A wonder in its line. Published by W. HAZLETON SMITH : 117 Seneca Street Deal: M Buffalo, N. Y. E Price 30 cents. lllllllll IllllIIIllIllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllIIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll IIIIIIIIIIE II6 THE CHRONICLE We are glad to patronize -1 your year book --l Now, tell your Dad and Business Friends to patronize us THE ZACHER LINE-BEST AT SAVING Pmcas Carbon Paper, Typewriter Ribbons, Typewriter Paper, Second Sheets, Envelopes, Clips, etc. :: :: :: We deliver Ask about our Phone, Seneca 1787 free Desk Clock Offer CHAS. D. ZACHER 8: SONS FRANKLIN AND HURON STS. BUFFALO, N. Y. V . EYES TG RIO C53 EXAMINED "?"'T - Eg BY 3l'.l?fere s a got of dk. 5 1 erence e- i E tween Toric A f' A A 3' E DR. J. Lenses an d ' B' E Flat Lenses ' 3 E , besides their - 2 Optometrzst slight extra eost. They give -E fglfififa 'i'Eigrna::dbeiig-i Q 142 BRFPADWAY looking, too. Come and see 5 Nu' M"h""' A"" us about Toric Lenses. 5 "' ' S Hours: 9 a.m. to 6 p. m. Except Sunda L S 5 Closed Saturdays at I2 noon TELEPHONE THE CHRONICLE Buick-Valve-in-Head Motor Cars KLEPFER BROS. 1029 MAIN STREET El E1 an -------------------------- -----I---------------------------- El " Say in with Flowers" KRAMER, F LORIST GRADUA TION FLOWERS I29I JEFFERSON AVENUE OXFORD 288I EJ El T H E C H R O N l C L E. E llnlll unninlnnlnluuInininnnninnnnuunlnnluun ul E PGPPE BERG'S Dealers in Fine Pianos, Player Pianos, Bicycles and Automobiles Rolls and Records 913 Main corner Carlton Street E1 .--. El El ---- -------- I? gn --------- ------- El Bacon 8: Vincent Ygu All Knqw C0mPaUY Blight's Drug Store Dealers in " For Seventeen Years the Srlpnnl Supplies REcENTs REVIEW Booxs cLAsslc SPECIALTIES 49 EAST SWAN ST. Choice of Nlasten Pupils We continue to render the high class service that has made our store popular. En- joy yourselves at our Socla Fountain. School Supplies, Canclies-Other things you need. Remember: "The Live Store" on the corner. E1 THE CHRONICLE EI E1 LF ED L. LYTHE L ANDREW A. MO Sec'y. FRANK LE MAN, Trea Hays Overfeed Stoker Co j-li INCOR PORA TED 2:21 MANUF ACTURERS OF BOILER RUOM EQUIPMENT 150-154 ELLICOTT STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. nununnlnunnnnuulInnuluunnnnunnuuluuunlulnnnn THE CHRONICLE BRISBANE BUILDING Specializes in Commercial, Shorthand fcreggj, Typewriting and Applied English. Well qualified graduates from this school are in great clemaucl. In january thirty-two pupil graduates accepted posi- tions: in February, thirtyg in March, thirty-one: in April, thirty-four secured positions through the schooI's ofhce. There is no reason why you should not have our assistance in securing a position after you have completed your studies here. Next Term, July 5, I922 Enroll Now nu xn-nmnmmumann ,U M. A. REEB CORPORATION Manufacturers of Wall Plaster, Plaster Board and Gypsum Blocks PEERLESS BRAND Office 597 MICHIGAN AVENUE Buffalo, N. Y. Mills-Black Rock, N. Y. and Oakfleld, N. Y. THE CHRONICLE n lullll I nlulluulluulluuu 1 lnunsu un InlnunuuIuunuoulnlnxuuuunnununnnuunuuuunnnunnnuunnnu mmm nann m nnnnnnlnlu 1 nunuununn umm nunuuuu in B COLLEGE TRAINED BR YANT Gt STRATTON COLLEGE, CLASS 1921 BREADTI-I 1 QUALITY - REFINEIVIENT - UTILITY Characterize Our Educational Service Three regular sixty-weeks COLLEGIATE AND PROFESSIONAL COURSES Fon HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES ACCOUNTANCY QC. P. A., SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Professional Accountancy Qfflce Administration Business Administration, gusiness Eiconomics, A ld-' , ecretaria Duties Brsigggf Law grofesiicg-IaI'Practice . pecla nghsh, including lncoffle Tax Repfutsv Preparatory Shorthand, Applied Economics, Etc. Typewriting, etc. BUSINESS BUILDING Salesmanship Sales Management, Advertising Theory and Practice Campaign Planning, etc. Courses in Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting Send for Free Descriptive Booklet About the Course You Want. BRYANT 8: STRATTON COLLEGE 1028 MAIN sr. BUFFALO, NEW YORK THE CHRONICLE Country Bottled Milk and Cream Why shop around when the best costs no more? There is no better mill: at any price. A trial will convince you. QUEEN CITY DAIRY CO. Phone, Seneca 3400 255 SENECA ST. Innuuuumunm-numnnnnnunuun innnnnnununnninnlnunuuunuunlu nun nnnnnnunnmnunnninwnnnuuununu nun J. C. SIMON, Opt. D. Iigvaight Speriuliat anh fbptnmrtrint IZ55 GENESEE ST fnear Kehrj Oxford 3295 Special attention given to the correct examination of eyes and fitting of glasses. Optical Repair Work nnnnunuuuu luunnnnnnuuunnnunnn unuuuuuu lunnuum nnmnnunnnu nun nnnun unnnnnnnnnnnuunnnnmn1nunnunuuuunnnnnu nun nun FULL LINE. OF Masten Parlc High School Supplies Ice Cream and Soft Drinks Confectioner and Fancy Shelf Groceries FULL LINE LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS AND FILLERS MARY CARROLL 321 Best Street Corner Peach THE CHRONICLE KLOSE BROS. The Store of Quality 76 EAST NORTH STREET Lily C ups SOLD BY il HUBBS 8: HOWE CO. 495 SENECA ST, BUFFALO. N. Y. El .................................................. ......................................................... E1 E1 .... .................T........................ E1 OFFICE HOURS TELEPHONE ' T 7? Xi 9 .0 1 .na 2 To 5.30 TUPPER 32l9 , 1 -X THEO W MAYER f Cbptnnwtriat-Qbptiriau Have Your Eyes Examined V q 946 MAIN s'r. f' EAR AL BUFFALO. N. Y. S E lun mnuunum nuuuuuuuu uuuuul E THE CHRONICLE GUI' ThaHkS E desire to express gratitude to our advertisers for their gen- erosity. Ill We urge the students and their friends to patronize them : : : E El . 'T "K' -' is . 'E , , - EI ----'--------'-------f-1----'----'-'-f----'---------------------------- -'---------.--- EI ri "ALWAYS ON TIME 'I fa ' Rauch 6: Stoeckl Printing Co. SUPERB FACILITIES FOR CoIIege Printing Annuals Periodicals Business Printing Programs Personal Stationery SENECA 6994 I07 EAST EAGLE STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. bnunununnue ulunnmumunmnmnunuunnuununununulmnunumunln E

Suggestions in the Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) collection:

Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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