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

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1926 volume:

5 3 K: E 5 Assembled and Published by the I ,lx 1 Cjfw, , , X M, 594404 ooof---v---:MM-.-. ............ ..no4.,.s..vv+4v..oo4ooovo4oQQoQo+o uoaoomwowg 57949 'PQ Q gi? WH mm CD1 we ox M .KN rl D176 CW 5 5 3 5 s 1 3 1 5 5 3 2 s 3 Senior Class of Masten Park High School BLQHGZO, New York 'X 15 A f To ank Sheldon Fosdiek, LL D The best beloved member of our class We affectionately dedicate THE SENIOR YEAR BOOK 1 9 2 6 ,J IHHI Q. la, ,A 'fb 13' vi'- fa - My , ' 01 ., ,f .i sw ! 1 " There is a success that is greater than wealth or titles. It comes through making one,s work an in- strument of greater service, and larger living to one's fellow men." The CHRONICLE My Father HE editor has faced me with a delicate and difficult task, in asking me to write an appreciation of my own father. The things which a son, who has such a father, most intimately feels about him cannot even be said, much less printed, and instead of writing about the meaning of his fatherhood to his own children, I should probably do better if I silently appealed to the imagin- ation of those who have known him in the school. They might guess, if they tried, what kind of father he would be in his own home. The love and respect which have accumulated around him during the half century of his teaching in Buffalo are fundamentally due, if I understand the matter, to the entire genuineness andstraight-forward ness of his character, to the absence in him of any duplicity and guile. The first thing that any child of his would think of saying, therefore, is that what he has seemed to be to generations of his students he really is, and that by far the most powerful factor in his influence over his children has been not any words of his or methods of discipline, but the simple, towering fact that we trusted him absolutely, knew that his deeds would always tally with his professions, and that there was no crooked way in him. There are, however, some specific things that can be said about his methods of dealing with his children, which, practised on a larger scale in the school, he used on us at home. For one thing, his children were trained to be independent. We were undoubtedly taught to obey, but we were insistently taught also that the proper object of our obedience was inside us, not outside. I recall no rules in the home, of the external, authoritative sort, but I recall all manner of appeals to our sense of honor, our self-respect, and our independent judgment as to what was right or wrong. Even when we asked him what we ought to do, my father would repeatedly return the question by inquiring what we thought of it ourselves. In our very early childhood we were often called into the council of the family on important decisions affecting the whole household, as though our parents, instead of being an autocracy to govern us, were members of a democracy with us. I did not understand it then, but I see now that all this was inten- tional-a program for educating the children to independence of thought and judgment. At least I think it was that. My father knew nothing of the then non-existent new psychology, I am not sure how much technical- ly he knows about it now g but when I attend modern seances on the latest methods of bringing up children, I am amazed to hear them called new. All the best of them were in full blast in our home a long generation ago. 4 The CHRONICLE Of course there were limits to the freedom allowed. When we abused our independence and tried smartly to take advantage of the democratic family, my father had a way of landing on the right spot like a streak of greased lightning, which discouraged further experiments with fresh- ness and impertinence. But such occasions were so few that I can with difliculty remember only two or three of them. We were not brought up on thunder and lightning. Perhaps one story will put the matter clearly. Falling into a fit of ill-temper once when I was a lad of ten, I was startled to hear my father cry out as if in alarm, "Where is Harry?" "Here I am," I said. "No," he decisively replied, "You are not Harry, Harry is lost somewhere, go find him!" So, I wandered off through the house until I had gotten a good grip on myself and could return, smiling, to report, "Here he is. I found him." That method of appealing to our best, instead of thundering against our worst was characteristic of our home government. We were taught to obey an inward monitor, so that when I first heard the Quaker doctrine of the Inner Light, I knew, without being told, what it meant. To be able to go it alone, think for ourselves, depend on ourselves, govern ourselves from inside out, and in a pinch stand up for our judgment against all com- ers--this was taken for granted as the ideal to be sought for and if, as we grew older, the practice of this independence led us to differ from the paren- tal judgment, my father did not shrink from that consequence. I have never known him to try to decide anything for me that he thought by any possibility I could approximately decide for myself. For another thing, trained as we were for independence, we were just as insistently trained for service. I cannot recall having the idea even dimly present in my mind throughout my boyhood that wealth or fame or any such external guerdon was a prize to be striven for. It was taken for granted that usefulness was the only legitimate excuse which anybody could give for being alive, and that, of course, we were all to look forward to hard work, done as efficiently and as unselfishly as we could possibly manage it. This ideal of life was not so much instilled in us as a doctrine, it was assumed as a matter of course and was constantly before us, exhibited and illumined in the way our parents themselves lived. The master passion of my father's life has been the investment he has tried to make in the boys and girls who have come under his influence. The real-estate he has cared most about has been staked out in developing personalities whom he has helped. As for material rewards, I am sure that at any time in the last half-century he could have said about his teaching what Professor Palmer said 3 'fHarvard University pays me for doing what I should gladly pay for the privilege of doing, if I could only afford it." In these two main phases of our training at home--personal inde- pendence and unselfish service-I suspect that we have the determining 5 The CHRONICLE qualities of my father's life. Around these two foci has been drawn the ellipse of his character. Many elements within that circumference which we have intimately enjoyed in the home I may not speak of. hereg his saving sense of humor, his infinite respect for the sacredness of other people's personalities, and, most notably in his training of his children, his ingenuity in doing us good without our knowing it. When, for example, growing unwary and unwise, I needed parental counsel, as every youth sometimes needs it, he did not bring me up on the carpet and read me a lecture. He took me fishing with him down the Niagara River, and what he had on his mind naturally percolated into mine in the course of the day. Painless dentistry is clumsy compared with his painless impartation of sound advice. I am writing this in Jerusalem, and it would not be fair to the facts if I did not add that the One who long ago lived and taught here in the Holy Land has had a masterful share in making possible the kind of home in which we were brought up. The religion to which we were accus- tomed from our youth was centered in the practical application of the Christian spirit to daily life. If, as he lays down his active professional Work, my father finds many rising up to call him blessed, there is nothing accidental about so desirable a reward for fifty years of teaching. He has taken very much in earnest a description of religion written long ago, "What doth the Lord require of thee but to do justly, to love kindness, and to walk humbly with Thy God." Harry Emerson Fosdick. 6 The CHRONICLE 7 The CHRONICLE An Appreciation of Dr. Fosdick O the teachers of Masten Park High School, Dr. Fosdick has filled for these many years a place far more exalted than that of oflicial head of the school. It is true that as an Si' administrator and leader in education he has made a record equalled by few men of his generation, but in addition to this success in the technique of the school executive he has been in a larger way a father and friend to every teacher who has been privileged to work in Masten Park. Endowed by nature with a personality overflowing with good will for his fellows, a genial faculty for making friends, and imbued with the ideal of unselfish service to teachers, pupils and community, he has devoted his life to the best interests of those with whom he has come in contact. If he had chosen to be a physician or a minister instead of a teacher, his scholarly attainrnents, his broad knowledge of human nature, his keen penetration and ready sympathy would have placed him in the front rank of either of those professions, and these same qualities have so endeared him to his teachers that every one has looked to Dr. Fosdick for counsel, advice and sympathy in all of the joys and sorrows of life. To us all he has been "guide, philosopher and friendg' Now that he is giving up the busy routine of a lifetime and is retir- ing "full of years and honors" we bid him Godspeed. Our love and devotion go with him. May he live long and prosper. In the name of the Faculty, C. Brooks Hersey. 8 The CHRONICLE An Appreciation of Dr. Fosdick 9,5 some time or other during the course of every Mastenite's life 1q??gA3x',fj at the school on the hill, they come in contact with their youth- ful leader, "Pop," Of his career little need be said, as it speaks for itself. However his ideals and fatherly interest in each of his chil- dren's problems command the respect, love and devotion of every Masten graduate and undergraduate alike. Service has been the keynote of Dr. Fosdick's career and it has been his desire to see every student make this ideal of benefiting others, the foremost in his thoughts. "Pop's" life is a living example of what service has accomplished not only for himself but for others. You will find that Dr. Fosdick's secret knowledge of that fountain of perpetual youth which Ponce de Leon failed to find, lies in this one fact, his perscnal contact with boys and girls. Students have come and gone, doctors, teachers, journalists, musi- cians and others, all of whom at some time or other went to "Pop" for advice, which they knew would be given only after careful thought. Untold problems have been solved for many, but the class of '26 realizes more fully the depth of his magnetic personality, for he is a member of their class. All honor and glory be to him, who through twenty-nine years has guided the ship Master Park through the uncharted seas and in good condition has turned the ship over to the new pilot. . Your rest is well earned, Dr. Fosdick, and your numerous children rejoice in their com- panionship with you through all the years. In the name of the Student Body Helen Bell. 9 The Clliliflbll C L.E Result of Senior Vote At the best attended meeting of the Senior Class, a secret ballot was taken with the following result. The vote in each case was unanimous. THE MOST POPULAR. Pop Fosdick. As we have said, the Vote was unanimous. THE BRIGHTEST. Frank S. Fosdick. No other member of the class wears a Phi Beta Kappa Key. THE DUMBEST. Frankie Fosdick. It took him twenty-nine years to get out of M. P. THE MOST METICULOUS DRESSER. Dr. Fosdick. He always looks as though he had just left the hands of his valet. THE BEST ATHLETE. Doc. Fosdick. He has received hundreds of cups in every branch of sport. THE BIGGEST GRIND. Frank Fosdick. He turns out more work in one day than the rest of us do in a week. THE MEEKEST. F. Fosdick. He'1l inherit the earth. Anyway he deserves to. THE FAVORITE ORATOR. F. Sheldon Fosdick. He's original, humorous, inspiring, and easy to listen to. He'd be perfect if he were longer winded in assembly. THE BEST PENMAN. QT A Sara X Q. E. D. 10 The CHRONICLE ' 46Pop" isms Dollars to doughnuts" The everlasting five percent" We'll divide the building, I'll take the inside" Catch me?" Do not get megacephalosv The game is never won until the last Whistle blows Sweet compulsion brings you here" A gentleman never goes Where he isn't Wanted" Not by a long sea mile" If my father's sister was a man she'd be my uncle" Nothing doing!" Not for one York second" 11 'A Nz TEV ?" fin I . .ll 5x1 I il 5 6:1 nisml.. Principal.. .,..... , ...,. . ...... . . . ...... ,..... ................. ...,...Y F 1 ' ank S. Fosdick, LL, D, Assistant Principals ,....,...,,.,....i C. Brooks Hersey, Garnett F. Roberts Oflice Staff HELEN F. SMITH, Secretary N. CHARLOTTE KINNIUS, As- sistant Secretary FANNIE B. ZENNER, fPay1'oll and recordsj MABEL E, BARNES, Librarian MARGARET BARRETT, Assistant Librarian KATE A. BOWEN, fText Booksj Classical FRANK H. COFFRAN, Head HELENA L. DUSCHAK A. LOUISE FABER MARGARET KENNY GRACE D. MARKLE MILDRED E. MURENBERG ZOE WEBBER Commercial MARY A. C. NEIL, Head GRACE L. AVERY LYDIA M. BENSON EMMA BRENNER MARY S. GATH MARGARET E. FINNEGAN LEROY S. HELLRIEGEL EMMA HILLYARD FRANCES G. HILLYARD GERTRUDE J. HOGAN GRETTA MCCONNELL ELEANOR MCCREADY MARGARET N. PHILLIPS MRS. RUTH M. POTTER ANNA P. RYAN THERESA L. PODMELE MRS. HELEN V. STEELE LOUISE M. VILLIAUME CAROLINE A. ZORN Drawing I. MARIE COLBURN, Head MABEL E. DIEFENBACH HILDA E. K. GOEHLER GRACE JENNINGS English ADA H. FOX, Head MRS. GERTRUDE D. BYRENS ETTA COHEN ELIZABETH DICKSON SOPHIA BOX MARY E. HAHN IRENE L. KUBIAK KATHERINE A, LAPP ELLA MCKOWNE KATHERINE F. MAHER LILLIAN S. METZ ESTHER G. MILLS MARGARET B. MILLS AGNES SCANLON MRS. AUGUSTA W. SOMMER HAZEL STARR JEANNETTE G. SUESS MARIE A. WENDLING FANNIE B. ZENNER KATHRYN WHITNEY History RALPH W. PENNIMAN, Head RUTH J. ALPORT The IRENE DELAHUNT BESSIE M. DUTTWEILER MARGARET E. KEATING EVELYN KINSLEY JANE E. LEAHY MAUD T. LOVEJOY MARY MCCARTHY HELEN H. MARSHALL IMOGENE SANBORN I-Iomemaking GERALDINE GORTON, Head JULIA K. COWLES LOIS H. CULP OLIVETTE L. HOLLWAY MARGUERITE I. MAASS DOROTHEA MCDONALD KATHERINE MULLEN HELEN M. NESPER VIOLA E. SCHAEFER HENRIETTA K. STRAUB CHRONICLE MABEL E. TUTTON, in charge of Lunch Room Mathematics JULIUS J. H. HAYN, Head MARY A. BROWN HARRIET E. BULL MARY E. CROFTS Modern Languages JOHN L. LUEBBEN, Head EDNA M. CARMODY EUGENEIE L, CHAMOT MARGARET E. FINNEGAN THERESA A. FOX LOUISE T. GRABAU ESTHER B. HINES ANNA E. HOWLETT MARY L. MAXWELL FLORENCE C. MEYER NAN O'REILLY MRS. ELIZABETH L. PETRI. Music WILLIAM A. FUHRMANN, Head ESTHER L. LINK DRUSILLA H. STENGEL Physical Training EUGENE L. HECK, Head C. HAROLD BRAUN FRANCES HALL MARY H. KREIG ALFRED Cf SEELBACH MRS. HELEN B. STAPLETON FLORENCE M. DRISCOLL Science ANNA L, DRULLARD GARNETTT E, ROBERTS, Acting JULIA A. HILL GERTRUDE J. HOGAN MARY KENNY ISRAEL E. LUSKIN ALICE A. LYNCH HELEN H. MARSHALL THERESA L. PODMELE GRACE L. SMITH ALENE A. SNELL MARY R. STEUDLE MAUDE E. THOMAS MARTHA M. J. UNHOLZ FLORENCE E. WOODWARD Died Head CHARLOTTE P. BEATON JOHN F. COSTELLO JULIA K. COWLES GRACE R. FOSTER EMARION GEMMEL MRS. ROBERTA R. PARKE JANE R. REED HOWARD C. SMITH MARY G. SULLIVAN BERTHA E. TERRASSE ETHEL 0. SWANNIE WMRS. MELO F. KOLBE AUGUS I' 28 1925 ELIZABETH GRABAU MAUL CHRONICLE STAFF Ma ten Park Chronicle ESTABLISHED 1899 Add ll communiratinns, business or editorial to The CHRONICLE, Maslen Park High Srhool, Buffalo, New Y EDITORS Lester D. Lopez, Editor-in-Chief Emmett Frost Herbert F. Dill Art Staff Victor Gilbert Gertrude I. Munzert Francis Sellers George Smith Marion Stetler Picture Committee Myra Miller Elizabeth Beach Business Staff Herbert Carlson Francis Kane Alfred Ritter Frederick Reickert ElRoy Herlan Osborne Mathies Mildred Peoples Edna Kelly Associate Editors Committee on Quotations George Doyle Roswell Hall Raymond Lewis Ruth Fosdick Madeleine Schlitzer Betty Harris Virginia Hoskinson Typists Janet I-Ieeb Dorothy M. Behringer Faculty Committee I. Marie Colburn Leroy Hellriegel Esther G. Mills Margaret B. Mills Alfred Seelbach Humor, John Findlay Photo by John Priehe THE PROPHETS AND SOME OF THE BUSINESS MEN 1 The CHRONICLE A Living Ideal To those who enter the outside world for the first time are vouch- safed dreams of accomplishment and visions of the heights of successful endeavor. Too often the ideal is but a vague and elusive unreality, which, when reached after a long and toilsome struggle, is a mere husk for which more worthy objects have been cast aside. The Class of 1926, however, has before it the example of success in the man who stands at their head and yet numbers himself with them, Dr. Fosdick. Few people can foretell with accuracy the results of years of labor, so the Class is especially fortunate to have a remarkable model of achievement through service for others as an ever-present guide. Success to-day is usually reckoned as a one-man affair, but there is a larger success made up of the favorable terminations of the careers of many men who have been impelled and encouraged by the driving force of a single man who submerged his personal desires for glory in theirs and felt that he had gained his reward by their attainments. Dr. Fosdick is such a man. He has been a lamp to the feet of thou- sands who will always remember the aid which he accorded them. He has been the fire of intellectuality and moral excellence from which his students have lighted torches to illumine their pathway through life. He has been the spring of inspiration of whose waters scores have drunk deeply. A life thus spent can only be concluded after an uninterrupted series of acts performed for the benefit of mankind. His work in the future will continue to be as great and as far-reaching as his former efforts have been. On his graduation he will pass to new fields of activity, leaving behind at Masten Park a recollection of a deed well-done. Let us then, Members of the Class of 1926, strive onward and upward to reach the goal attained by our living ideal. Let us press forward to new contacts with life and people, having for our watchword, Service. And above all, let us enshrine in our hearts the memory of a man who devoted the major portion of his life to starting others on the right road. Lester D. Lopez. 16 The CHRONICLE It Can Be Done Each step in the history of civilization has been made in the face of opposition and difficulty. The majority of these steps have been taken by men of valor, and intrepidity, by leaders in the van of thought, by patriots, discoverers and Workers, and the slogan, "It can be done", has been the incentive which made them capitalize their handicaps and with strong moral courage attain the goal for which they sought. There is 110 inferiority that cannot be overcome. The World has been led and conquered by men too weak to Walk, men with permanent physical deformities, men Whose names were unknown until years after their labors were completed. The greatest of all fears, the one common to all of us is the fear of failure, and unless it is overcome, years of study and practice will avail nothing. The aim of an education is not to acquire knowledge, but rather to develop reliability and judgment, coordinate and decisive thinking, the ability to face opposition squarely and use the qualities thus obtained to the best advantage. Emmett Frost. 17 X ENICR5 N-X XV flgvs' X x lv x " Presldent .,,Y,,.......,..7,,......,..,,,..,..,A.,.....,......,,...... Vice-President ,,,,.. ,, Secretary ....,,.,.. Treasurer .....,,.. Class Poet ,.,,,.,..A., Class Historian , Q vcmbavf-'IT' CLASS OFFICERS CHARLES H. GUENTHER ..,,....,,MARIAN E. REIMANN ,RUTH FOSDICK ..,........,DONALD W, LEIGHBODY .........BESSIE B. GOLDSTEIN .,..,,........BETTY B. HARRIS Class Motto Q 97 It Can Be Done 18 The CHRONICLE To the Class of 1926 rv"-q Y message to you at this time is naturally touched with a warmer personal feeling than usual. There are particular circum- H stances which lead my thoughts along certain familiar lines. - "V 'l "" 'j.. You and I are graduating at the same time and entering a new life. Untried experiences confront us, an entirely strange future awaits us. What are we going to do with them? I presume that our first thought is-"Come what will, one and all will make good." With that aim in view we are perforce dedicated to lives which are absolutely trustworthy, for any deviation from that character- istic cannot be tolerated anywhere. Deceit and falsehood spell ruin in every department of endeavor. We must be careful in our judgments, not allowing ourselves to be swayed by prejudice, rumor or half truths. We shall give ourselves to service for those whom we meet daily and not suffer selfishness and forgetfulness of the rights and comforts of others to rule our actions. At home, in our work, wherever we are, we shall be bearers of good cheer, cherishing loving thoughts and extending at all times an iniiuence which uplifts. In other words, we shall live up to the very best that is in us at all times. So will the Class of 1926 be a source of great happiness and a power for rightness. The CHRONICLE NORMAN ABEL 'Tis death to me to be at enmity I hate it and desire all good men's love. ROSE ADAMS A perfect woman, nobly planned, To warn, to comfort, and command. NORINE R. ALLGRIN She can swim and row Be strong and bright, But of the gentler graces Lose no sight. GERTRUDE ALT I am sure care's an enemy to life. FRED AMBELLAN "Have ye got an odd ?" FRANKLIN BACHMAN "Have ye got 'nother odd?" KATHLEEN H. BARLOW UKath77 "She knows what she knows when she knows it." MELVIN BARNES HMe1U Don't make so much noise man, We can't hear ourselves think! ANITA H. BAUCKUS HNita!! A maid quiet, shy and sweet and very learned in Virgil. l HARVEY BAUSS "Ironman" only do it first. 20 Do unto others as they would do unto you- The CHRONICLE ELIZABETH M. BEACH uBettyn "Laughter is with me all the day long." ALICE BEAUMARCHAIS Catch the transient hour, Improve each moment as it flies. VIOLA BECKER It behooves the high For their own sakes to do things worthily. DOROTHY M. BEHRINGER 6KD0tH She's sweet when she is natural But she's naturally sweet. NORBERT BEHRINGER The hand that follows intellect can achieve. HELEN BELL "Bones" A sweet bell pealing forth merry news from the hill top. JANET C. BEAMISH This student life is wearing' me away. JACOB BENDERSON "Jake" Absence makes the heart grow fonder So fond that he found excuse to return. HELEN C. BENSON Joy, gentle friends! Joy and fresh days of ove Accompany your hearts. CLEMENTINE T. BERCHTOLD liclemfi Nothing disturbs me or causes a pout When things go awry I just face about. 21 The CHRONICLE HOWARD J. BERGMAN "Howie" Trouble me not, I fain would rest. HILDA E. BERNHARDT Let's show these males that sport is not for them alone! DOROTHY M. BERNSTEIN A dreamer and a woman also. ADOLPH E. BESSER I never felt the Kiss of love Nor maiden's hand in mine. MILDRED G. BESSINGER A word fitly spoken is like apples of gold in pitchers of silver. EMILY H. BIELICKE 'Tis said men like a little woman. HAROLD BOLDT Let not thy hair be out of order. JENNIE BORNSTEIN When the heart is light With hope, all pleases, Nothing comes amiss. JAMES BRADLEY uxJimmyrx Kissing the cook is the enviable perogative of one who "buttles." FRANK B. BRENNAN Nay, he hath but a little beard. 22 The CHRONICLE FREDERICK A. BRUECKMANN "Ferdie" The man that hath not music in him Let no such man be trusted. LILY G. BURAU A rather quiet girl is she But always pleasant companyl PHILIP J. BUSCH In his element when his busy fingers are employed with some mechanism or other. HERBERT R. CARLSON "Twitter" Love keeps the cold out better than a cloak, It serves for food and raiment. ARTHUR T. CARVER lCArt7Y "I shall see thee, ere I die, Look pale with love." MARJORIE C. CHAPMAN In character, in manners, in style, in all things the supreme excellence is simpli- city. HEDWIGE CIACIUCH Upright simplicity is the deepest wisdom. ELVA M. CIMMERER The world was sad, The garden was a wild And man the hermit sighed Till woman smiled. EDWARD W. CLAUS "Eddie" Who says there aint no Santa Claus? He comes from Canada. Here's his son to prove it. ANNA M. COFFEY Win the best that life can have in store. 23 The CHRONICLE JOSEPHINE C. CORTESE And still with laughter song and shout Spin the great wheel of earth about. MIRIAM S. CRISTALL Among other virtues, happy-go-lucky And all her curls Are the envy of the girls Who think them exceedingly ducky. WALTER H. CURFMAN "Walt" "The business of Art is not to represent things as Nature makes them, but as she ought to make them." NOELOUISE DAVIS An excellent scholar, always ready for fun Never content till her work is done. KATHRYN I. DELANO She has a viison of the future and is work- ing hard to make it real. CHRISTINE E. DENNY "Chris" So tho' the small things oft go wrong The larger joys of life are hers. EARL S. DIETSCH Let us, then be up and doing With a heart for any fate Still achieving, still pursuing Learn to labor and to wait. HERBERT F. DILL "Herb" Ask how to live? VVrite, write, The world's a fine believing world, Write news! GRACE W. WETTER Efficient, innocent, sincere, of every friend- less name the friend. CHARLES F. DOLL "Chuck" "Love is the salt of lifeg a higher taste It gives to pleasure and then makes it last" 24 The CHRONICLF GEORGE E. DOYLE uBarneyn With sunny hair of auburn hue And twinkling merry eyes of blue The ladies like him 'Deed they do! FRANK A. DUSZYNSKI Outward appearances are often deceitful. RUTH L. EBERHART "My thoughts are free and cannot be shut- up H HELEN B. EHLE And those about her, From her, shall read the perfect ways of honour. RUTH EHRIG Little care I, if little I am, I can do as much as a bigger girl can. CHARLES H. ELLIS Innocence is the balm of virtue-but who says I'm innocent? CHARLES O. ESS "Charlie" "O mischief, thou art swift to enter the tho'ts of desperate men." GRACE L. EVERDING There is a song in all things. CLAYTON FEINER ldClayt!f In the lighted hall, where the dancers go To the strains of the orchestra to and fro 'Tis there I love to be. VIOLA FILBY H'ViH Let us be silent, that we may hear the whis- pers of the gods. 25 The CHRONICLE JOHN C. FINDLAY "Jack" What stir is this? What tumult in the aud? Whence cometh this alarm and the noise? MARJORIE E. FINSTERBACH a4Marge!r "I'll be merry and free I'll be sad for naebodyg lf naebody care for me, I'll care for naebody." MYRA R. FISCHER Work late, rest never Thls is my creed, ever and ever. HAROLD W. FISH Alas! the love of women! Itis known To be a lovely and fearful thing. ORRIN FREIBERGER But talking is not always to converse. FRANK S. FOSDICK UPOP79 Are you wishing Jolly iishing? This way sir! RUTH FOSDICK "Poofie" The gentler born the maiden, The more bound to be sweet and serviceable. MORRIS A. FREED Be silent and safe, silence never betrays Y you. DOROTHY K. FREUND We do not know beneath what sky Nor on what seas shall be thy fateg We only know it shall be high We only know it shall be great. PHILIP FREY "Phil" 26 The first in banquets and the last in fights. The CHRONICLE ROSE P. FRITTON The busiest are the happiest. EMMETT J. FROST "Oh! the fierce wretchedness that brings us." EVELYN E. FUHR HEVU My sex's earliest latest passion. My heart's supreme desire To be in fashion! CHARLES H. FUNK love I would express him simple, grave, sincere. HENRY GALANTOWICZ 66Hank?! An honest man and a Warm heart within. FRANCIS F. GEISE KIFlOyd!D This business of studying can be overdoneg man needs some diversion. Intense seeks A word Can do I never CHESTER S. GERLACH Klchetil and keen, he'll reach the RUTH E. GILBERT of cheer, a scrap of song the pilgrimage no wrong. FRANCES M. GISHLER with important air In convbrsation overbear My tongue within my lips I rein For who talks much must talk in vain. KENNETH GLENN uKennyn goal he A helpful finger in every Masten pie. 27 Zhe CHRONICLE RUTH A. GLYNN "Not that I loved study less But that I love fun more." EDNA B. GOEHRIG Better than fame or applause. ls striving to further a cause. NITA M. GOLDBERG The talent of success is nothing more than doing well whatever you do, without a thought of fame. BESSIE B. GOLDSTEIN The intellect of the wise is like glassy it admits the light of heaven and reflects it. LILLIAN M.l GORMAN HLi H This dark eyed maid from Gormansville Is known to most of us as Lil Tho she's not very big, you know The precious things are always so. MARGARET R. GOULD School books are the friends that have never failed me yet. RENDER GRAY Nothing is impossible to a Willing heart. DORATHEA S. GROTKE When I take the humor of a thing once I am like your tailor's needle-I go through. RUTH B. GROTKE "Ruthie" She's very coy and quiet And seemingly demure. GEORGE F. GUENER The more honesty a man has the less he affects the air of a saint. 28 The CHRONICLE CHARLES H. GUENTHER "Chuck" He holds a high and honored place in the hearts of his classmates." GERTRUDE GWOZDZ Look up and not down and see the sky. ROSWELL A. HALL HFat77 "For he was long and lean and,-lank Sublimely tall and passing fair" MARION R. HALLER A lovely being, scarcely formed or mouldedg As a rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded. ELSIE E. HAMANN "Else" Her curly locks do envy cause Of many straight-haired maids. MYRTLE H. HARDING She puts the world in motion As she whirls along. HELEN P. HERLEY If she will, she willy You may depend on 't. If she won't, she won't And there's an end on 't. BERNADINE B. HARRIS uBettyn To a near-by college town they say Our Betty's thoughts do often stray. IRMA P. HARSCH 'Tis good will makes intelligence. LAWRENCE J. HART uLarryv The way to this heart is through the stomach. 29 The CHRONICLE 4 l FLORENCE B. HARTMAN ' CCFIOU l Sing away sorrow Cast away care Today and tomorrow Any time, any where. JANET G. HEEB Gentle thou art, and therefore to be won. HAROLD C. HELMKE Talking is a process which is absolutely essential to the growth of some men. RUTH L. HENRY How brilliant and mirthful the light of her eyes, Likle a star glancing out from the beautiful s y. ELROY W. HERLAN Let us have hot dawgs Mirth and laughter Sermons and soda-water The day after. DOROTHY A. HICKMAN "Dobbie" She looks as clear, as morning roses newly washed with dew. RALPH B. HOAG "And he was a jolly good fellow, Always cheerful" ALBERT L. HOCK HAI!! He has heard the call of the melting tone of music. ESTHER M. HOCK Who goes slowly, goes safelyg Who goes safely, goes far. IRMA E. HOCK True to her work, her word, her friends. 30 The CHRONICLE CAROLINE E. HODAN . Care is no cure, but Rather corrosive, For things that are not to be remedied. VIRGINIA H. HOSKINSON HJim7! "We envy her, her carefree way, We envy her, her smile." ' ARTHUR D. HOUCK "All that I ask is love." PEARL G. HOWARD Her twinkling fingers draw forth melodious sound from the ivory keys. JOSEPHINE M. ITALIANO Like the sun, she smiles on all alike. GERTRUDE E. JAKUBOWSKA The proverb holds that to be wise and love Is hardly granted to the gods above. ISABELLA M. JANNER She tackles every problem with the will to see it through. EDITH M. JOHNSON UEdeU Ah! you flavor everything You are the vanilla of society. MARGUERITE G. JONES I will chirp, I will flit I will fiutter all day long. MARIE P. JUNGFER A modest maid , But wiser than you know. 31 The CHRONICLE IRENE F. KAMINSKI There is no substitute for thorough ardent, and sincere earnestness. FRANCIS J. KANE usugarn Ah me! Love cannot be cured by CAMILLIA C. KARPOWICZ llcamv I like this place And willingly would waste my time HELEN D. KELLAWAY Athletic, artistic, Dramatic all combined, An up-to-date maiden Of the very best kind. CERENE L. KELLER ushortyn A small lady very well worthy of love. EDNA KELLY scspiken Because of charm and pretty clothes This maiden has a score of beaux. NAOMI V. KELLY "To one thing we shall all agree A bright and congenial girl is she." SOPHIA KELLY usophn To be merry best becomes youg for going, herbs. in it. great out of question you were born in a merry hour. ALLEN E. KEMMITZER He who takes on himself sincerity Takes good promise for all climbing. ANNA E. KEMP True as the dial to the sun E'en tho it not be shined upon. 32 The CHRONICLF A AGNES E. KENYON True happiness is to no spot confined If you preserve a firm and constant mind, 'Tis here, 'tis everywhere. CHARLES H. KIMMICH When we cannot act as we wish we must act as we can. EDWARD KIRCHMEYER I cannot happy be Without a woman's hand To patronize and coax and fiatter me. GRACE E. KIRCHNER The talkative listen to no one for they are always speaking. DOROTHY G. KLEIN A bashful maiden, meek and mild With ne'er a word or action wild. ELSIE M. KLENKE It is an easy world to live in if you choose to make it so. BETTY D. KOCH So wise, so young, she cannot live long- single. SYLVIA A. KOEGLER Many days shall see her And yet no day without a good deed to crown it. RICHARD A. KOEHLER "stub" "Genius is the capacity for evading hard work." EDWINE M. KOENIG To make a happy home for someone will be the ultimate result of her ambition. 33 The CHRONICLE FRANCIS J. KOLB "Frannie" Swift as a swallow he skims the surface of the lily pond. MARIE H. KORTH Who mixed reason with pleasure and wis- dom with mirth, If she has any faults she has left us in doubt. EUGENIA KRAMER She is of so free, so kind, so apt, so blessed a disposition. DOROTHY L. KREINHEDER None knew thee but to love thee None named thee but to praise. ERMA C. KREINHEDER A sweet, shy, modest maid is she Well loved by her fellow men. MARION A. KREINHEDER "A maiden appearing demure and so shy But there is a twinkle agleam in her eye." AUGUST P. KREUTZ "Fireman" J ack-of-all-trades, master of none. He'll make his mark when he settles on one. MILDRED A. KRIER UMH7! Do all the things you can, In all the ways you cang For all the people you can. NORBERT KUJ AWA If music be the food of love, play on, Give me excess of it. GILBERT J. KULICK News in the morning is the manna of the day. 34 The CHRONICLF CATHERINE B. KURTZ I'm diminutive but I'm determined. STEPHEN E. LACZYN SKI An able man shows his spirit by gentle words and resolute. LOUIS H. LAKE "Louie" Every man is the architect of his own for- tune. BURDETTE C. LAMPE "Dette" Be checked for silence but never taxed for speech. KATHRYN W. LAUBE "She needs no flare, but shines by her own lite." HELEN M. LAZAR Nature made her what she is And never made another. GEORGINA R. LECHNER llGinaI! Here's a sigh for those who love me And a smile to those who hate And whatever sky's above me Here's a heart for every fate. ROSE LEDERMAN She is not the Rose, but she has lived near the Rose: and imbibed its sweetness. DONALD W. LEIGHBODY lKD0nl7 Continually tooting his own horn But strange to say others like to hear him. RUTH F. LEIXNER "Ruthie" Nothing common can seem worthy of you. 35 The CHRONICLE .vw RAYMOND H. LEWIS HRayH "It is far better to smoke here than here- after." And smoking keeps me content in the straight and narrow path. DOROTHY T. LIEBEL UDot7! Thou and I will never agree, Begone, dull care! ' NORA LIVENT As good be out of the world as out of fashion. KATHLEEN V. LODGE HKayH What hath the night to do with slumber? LESTER D. LOPEZ The editorial sanctum is not always a peaceful spot. EDWARD V. LUSS HEdU "That's what I always sayg If you wish a thing to be well done You must do it you1'self, You must not leave it to others. HENRIETTA I. WILLIAMS HHen!! She is always keen for every sport. And fond of fun of any sort. VIRGINIA M. MCDONALD HMac!l "Silence is golden, but I'm not a million- aire." JOHN F. McGOWAN HMacU "He has common sense in a way that's un- common, Hates humbug and sham, loves his friends like a woman." GEORGE E. McPARTLIN l 3 Friends is a word of Royal tone Friend is a poem all my own. 36 The CHRONICLE VIOLET B. C. McPHERSON Believe that what is right, its purpose will achieve. FRANK H. MAGUIRE Kindness in woman, not their beauteous looks shall win my love. ESTHER A. MALECKEY Mischief twinkles brightly in her eye. LOUISE C. MARCHAND "Wede" Not to be pleased but to please Not to be served but to serve Not to be loved but to love. MILDRED H. MASSMAN ltMi11! Pleasure and action with her make hours seem short. OSBORNE W. MATHEIS "Ozzie" He flies o'er the ground like feathered mer- cury. RUTH M. MEEGAN "Ruthie" Let us enjoy pleasure while we can, Pleasure is never long enough. BERNICE J. MELANT Never wait for things to come your way Just dig right in and make 'em. MARTHA MELANT "A face that cannot smile is never good." AUGUST F. MERCURIO Methinks there is much reason in his say- ings. 37, The CHRONICLE ETHEL M. MERKEL Methinks it adds a charm To spice the good with a little harm. BEATRICE C. MEYER HBee77 I wish I was a little rock a-settin' on a hill A-doin' nothin' all day long but just a- settin' still. CARLTON W. MEYER The more honor a man has the less he affects the air of a saint. HILDEGARD E. MEYER Of their own merits modest folks are dumb. ROY B. MICHAEL It is the talent of human nature to run from one extreme to the other. NETTIE MILBER Then she would talk Ye Gods, how she would talk. CHRISTINE M. MILLER "Chrissy" The voice with the smile, wins.. ELIZABETH M. MILLER Hers is not a brilliant style Hers is not a forceful way But she has a gentle smile And a kindly word to say. GORDON R. MILLER UGord!7 He's little but he's wise He's a terror for his size. JACQUALIN B. MILLER "J ack" Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? Thou art nhre lovely and more temperate. 38 The CHRONICLE MARIE E. MILLER Not too noisy but far from glum A school without her would be less fun. MYRA L. MILLER UMYH Gaze into her eyes And you'11 see a little angel Gaze a little longer And you'll see a little imp. VERA M. MOEHRLE Une fille bonne et grande. ELEANOR V. MORGAN How does it happen that when all else is changed There yet seem to be some few people who never alter. f BEULAH L. MORRAN a4Tommyr: Fair June with its sunshine and roses Will bring back my bonnie to me. MAURICE MORRISON His heart is merry in victory or defeat. GERTRUDE I. MUNZERT "Gert" Let us love tem'pratelyg Things violent last not. DOROTHY C. NACHTRIEB There's always a friendly book about That furnishes the joy I seek. . ELEANOR L. NAGEL She openeth her mouth with wisdom And the law of kindness is on her tongue. ESTHER H. NERENBERG My woman's sixth sense tells me what to do. I 39 The CHRONICLE GRACE E. NOELLER "Gracie" Fair of face Fair of grace. RUTH E. NORTON "Araminta" When acting as maid she was cross and Snappy When being herself she is sweet, and she's happy. ALOIS J. NOWAK I to my studies go, You to your fooling. JOSEPH E. NOWAK KlJoel! A man that hath a mint of phrases in his b'rain. GUSTAVE A. NUERMBERGER KKGUSV! A wise man is strongg Yes a man of knowledge increaseth might. GEORGE J. OCZKOWSKI Every true man has a certain mission which he is called upon to accomplish. SARA H. OTTO usauyn Is she not more than painting can express Or youthful poets' fancy when they love? CATHERINE E. OWENS A girl whom all will love because they must. GERTRUDE S. PALTZIK 4CGert!! To those who know thee not no words can paint And those who know thee know all words and faint. CHARLES G. PATCHIN The devil's most devilish when respectable. 40 The CHRONICLE GILBERT J. PEDERSEN A merrier man Within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour's talk withal. IRVING E. PELLMAN IIIYVH Rest for the night is coming When the musicians need must work. MILDRED E. PEOPLES i Silence is the perfectest herald of joyg I were but little happy if I could say how much. ELSIE M. PETERSEN I wonder what fool it was That first invented kissing. LORAINE I. PHILBROOK Give me but something whereunto I may bind my heart, something to clasp affec- tion's tendrils round. ELIZABETH E. PLEVENSKI "Beth" She keeps sweet, whatever occurs. JOHN L. PRIEBE "I know no disease of the soul but ignor- ance." PAULINE M. PRIES Just the will to give or lend This will make her someone's friend. BRONISLAUS PRZYBYLSKI What wonders he performs with brush and pencil! ROSE PUGDEN I hate to see a thing done by halvesg if it be right do it boldlyg if it be wrong leave it undone. 41 The CHRONICLE LOIS M. RAMAGE She hath a merry heart. JULIAN L. RAZNIKIEWICZ Along the cool sequestered vale of life He keeps the even tenor of his way. EDWARD A. REICH fKEdH What keep away from Masten? That I could never do! DOROTHY C. REICHEL Constant as the Northern Star. FREDERICK A. REICKERT llFredH I've scanned the actions of his daily life And nothing meets my eye but deeds of honor. IRVING G. REIMANN The hunter goes forth with dog and gun. MARION E. REIMANN Racquet, fiddle, book or ball This maid excels in using allg But she's a regular gee whiz At Winning hearts. Indeed she is! GERTRUDE K. RENNER uGeI,tn "She doeth little kindnesses Which most leave undone or despise." ALFRED O. RETTER HAI!! He tells you flatly what his mind is. CHARLES J. RICK I'm getting a big boy now. 42 The CHRONICLE MILDRED RINDFUSS "Phelicia" Ever gay, ever glad Ever good, ever bad. MAZIE ROSEN Her word is good and her heart is true. STEPHEN P. SALASNY "Steve" He has just a little something more than hair beneath his hat. STANLEY G. SAMULSKI With music as sweet as the music which seems Breathed softly and faint in the ear of our dreams. ENRICO J. SCAGNELLI I don't care much, if they're dark or fair. CHRISTOPHER P. SCALTSAS "Chris" "May you live all the days of your life." GRACE VV. SCHAFER Her voice was ever soft, Gentle lowg an excellent thmg in woman. VIOLA SCHELL Civil, Her heart is a fountain of gladness making everything in its vicinity to freshen into smiles. MADELINE R. SCHLITZER m:Jimmyrr The good fairy endowed her with many lovely gifts the greatest of these being her talent for friendship. FREDERICK W. SCHMIDT NFredU A man of such a general mood The heart of all things he embraced And yet of such fastidious taste He never found the best too good. 43 TM CHRONICLE LEONARD SCHOENBORN C6LenH "Friends, Romans, Countrymen, lend me your ears" NORMA D. SCHROEDER When we differ, I pronounce him to be mis- taken. MARION M. SCHONEWOLF When you meet with real talent and native too, encourage it, that's what I say. RUTH S. SCHOLLER I am resolved to grow fat and look young until forty. CHARLES SCHUDER He has a stern look, but a gentle heart. GEORGE F. SCHUELER A loyal, just and upright gentleman. FRANCIS P. SCHULTZ Canisius claimed him once 'tis true But now he's loyal yellow and blue. MILTON E. SCHUSTERBAUER "Schustie" I dreamt that I dwelt in marble halls, With vassals and serfs at my side. EMIL A. SCHWEGLER He often burns the midnight oil in search of useful knowledge. 44 The CHRONICLE EDWARD C. SEELBACH "Eddie" ' The gentle mind by gentle deed is known For a man by nothing is so well portrayed as by his manners. A FRANCES L. SELLERS A contented spirit is the sweetness of existence. JANETTE P. SENDKER If she be proud, is she not sweet? IRVING N. SEVERANCE Hwesff "Spoken well of by the ladies" FLORENCE E. SHAPIRO Late, late, so late but I can enter still. CLARABELL SHAW Uclarev Oh! she dances such a way! No sun upon an Easter day Is half so fine a sight. NATHAN SHIEN I am in earnest and I will be heard. NATHAN SHINE Women have the understanding of the heart. STELLA SHURGOT V Where is our usual manner of mirth? What revels are at hand? Is there no play? To ease the anguish of a torturing hour? RUTH E. SKINNER I am a homemaker Oh, for a man! 45 The CHRONICLE LUCY M. SLOWINSKY A dreamer of dreams. FLORENCE C, SMITH When a maiden might be kissed Golden silence means she Will. GEORGE D. SMITH Here is an artist of excellent pith Fate tried to conceal him By naming him Smith. JOSEPH M. SMOLEV Men of few words are the best men. MARTIN SNAPP "He does nothing with a great deal of skill, But he can do great things if he will." ERNESTINE G. SOUDERS I never worry, what's the use? To worry bores me like the deuce. MORRIS J. SPEAR Nature doth teach us all To have aspiring minds. GERTRUDE L. SPEIDEL That is as well said as if I had said it my- self. ADAM J. STANISLAWSKI Rises with the lark that he may not miss the pleasing sound of the first bell. MARION A. STETLER In framing an artist art hath decreed, To make some good, but others exceed. 46 The CHRONICLE EDITH F. STEVENS "Eddie" The fairest garden in her looks And in her mind the wisest books. MARION P. STOHL Love is the perpetual source of fears and anxietiesg 1'll have naught todo with it. CYNTHIA STOKER Shelwore a blended grace and dignity of mien. I ,V FRANCES G. STROOD "Friends are like melons, shall I tell you why? To find one good you must make a blinded try". GRACE E. STUDER She is fair to see and sweet, And dainty from her head to feet. MILDRED P. SUTTER Why should not then we women act alone, Or whence are men so necessary grown? MARION A. SWART "Ta11ness" She knows the respect of friend or foe. ESTHERB. SWERDLOFF "God bless the man who invented sleep." EDWARD T. SZARMACK You, then being silent are worth more than the garrulous man. WILLIAM A. SZOB SKI He who does things well And with a care, exempts himself from fear. 47 The C HRONICLE BERTHA J. SZPAKOWSKA Come what, come may 'Tis right good sport when basket play. ball we HUGH B. TAYLOR "Herb" He drives a motor car that looks Just like a plumbing shop. It has nine hundred ways to gp And nary a way to stop. DOROTHY G. TEFFT God wove a web of liveliness Of clouds and stars and birds and brooks Butimade not anything at all As beautiful as Irish cooks. ESTHER TEPLITSKY Lie ten nights awake and you're in love. JOHN W. THOMSON Seek the companionship of men who know more than you know who have done big- ger things than you have done, men who habitually think and express big thought. LOUISE H. TINGLER Honor to those whose words or deeds Thus help us in our daily needs That by their very overHow They raise us all from what is low. EVELYN M. TOAL UEVH The dews of heaven fall thick in on her! blessings ALBERT E. TOY Joy and temperance and repose Slam the door on the doctor's nose. MARIE S. VETTER Her downcast eye was good to see Her brow was smooth and fair And no one dreamed that there could be A rascal plotting there. JOSEPH C. M. VODICKA Equipped with his fiddle and his bow Merrily o'er life's path he'll go. 48 The CHRONICLE HARLAN G. VOWINKEL Why should the fish have the lake all to themselves? EVELYN K. WAGNER HEV!! Since thou lovest, love still and thrive there- 1n. MARION A. WAHL Have you got the French dictionary? BLANCHE B. WALKER Winning her Way with extreme gentleness. 'HAROLD L. WAIQKER "He capers, he dances, he has eyes of youth." EUGENE W. WALLACE F Y- fc3Eueyn "With all thy faults, we love thee still." y . ROBERT WALTER The force of his own merit Makes his way. GERTRUDE S. WANSART I count myself in nothing else so happy As in the art of remembering my good friends. JOHN A. WEBSTER Although he comes from Tonawanda Of Masten Park we're sure he's fonder. HELEN W. WEJSER All we see worthy in you is worthy of love. 49 A. e CHRONICLE J. PAUL WELSH "Oh! here's a man who is worth your while If you but knew him well. CLARENCE WERTHEIMER HWertU "I can't help it if I am bright, it just comes natural." MIRIAM A. WERTHEIMER "Quick to learn and wise to know." MARY E. WESCOTT Of all the girls that are so smart There's none like pretty Mary. M. JEANETTE WESTBROOK For if she will, she will, you may depend on it And if she won't, she won't and there's an end on't. EMILY F. WETTER I would help others out of fellow feeling. DORA WILSON She lived for fun and fun she'd share Free of expense and everywhere. DOROTHY L. WILSON Maidens should be mild and meek, Swift to hear and slow to speak. TRUEMAN WILSON So sweet the blush of bashfulness. RUTH J. A. WINEGAR She laughs her cheerful way along. 50 The CHRONICLE DORIS E. WITTIGSCHLAGER I have no other but a woman's reason I think him so, because I thinkthim so. JOSEPH H. WOLDMAN A silent and peace loving man, He seemed no fiery partisan. JOHN H. WOLLENBERG "The gentleman is learned and a most rare speaker." CHARLES WILLIAMS Love is the beginning, the middle and the end of everything. EDNA R. WOODRICH Yes-but why? If what you say is true why is it so? How did it happen thus and not another way. JOSEF YASINOW That man that hath a tongue I say is no man If with his tongue he cannot win a woman. EUGENE G. ZACHER llGeneU Of all the art, great music is the art To raise the soul above all earthly storms. CHARLES F. ZAHN For math to me a kingdom is 3, Such present joys therein I find, That it excels all other bliss That earth affords, MARGARET J. ZILLIOX ccMarg.r: Smile when you fail and you'll die laughing at your success. 51 The CHRONICLE JANUARY GRADUATES ROBERT E. HANNEL llBobH There's always room for one more in my flivver. I ALICE M. HOLDEN Do not for one repulse, forego the purpose That you resolved to effect. CHARLOTTE E. HOSMER Nothing is troublesome that we do willingly. HOWARD KELKER Study detains the mind by the perpetual occurence of something new. HAZEL K. KIRCHNER Hail! ye small sweet courtesies of life, For smooth do ye make the road of it. CHARLES C. MASON "Charlie" The beautiful are never desolate, but some one loves them. PAUL A. MOYER None would choose to stay at home, All must wander, all must roam. CHRISTINE E. SMITH Take things always by the smooth handle. GERALD W. SMITH He who seldom speaks and with one calm, well-timed word can strike dumb the lo- quacious is a genius and a hero. I ' EDWARD A. SWAIN HEdY! Ambition, sky-scraping, lead me on. 52 The CHRONICLE SENIOR APPLICANTS EDWARD J. VAARWERK HEd!7 What a spendthrift he is of his tongue! DORIS L. APSEY When Doris was a Freshman meek She bought two sandwiches to eat She couldn't eat two at one time So just returned one to the line. ESTHER K. BEESON "The sun himself is weak when he first rises and gathers strength as the day gets on." EDITH F. BENZ llEddy!7 Happy, care-free and content I'm ready for the day. EVELYN M. BLANCK HER!! A pursuer of mirth. IRVING J. BRITZ His wig may be light But the head under it Is weighty with thought. VIOLA T. BRUNN HVi!7 He most lives Who thinks most, feels the noblest, Acts the best. ROBERT T. CARPENTER iacarpn "I am one of those gentle ones that will use the devil himself with courtesy." KATHRYN E. CASTEN acaseyn Don't confound the language ,pf ba nation with long tailed words in "os1ty" and "ation", JENNIE I. CIELENKIEWICZ I live to love, to laugh, to learn. g 53 The CHRONICLE SAMUEL CRIDEN llsamlf A man to all the maidens dear With such grace and pretty auburn hair." ROSY L. DAVENPORT Who does the best her circumstances allow Does well, acts noblyg angels could no more. HARRY W. DeBOTH Blessed is he who expects nothing For he shall never be disappointed. JOHN A. DEBUS He said Or right or wrong, what came into his head. EDA A. DICKEN Hearts may be attracted by assumed qual- ities, but the affections are only to be fixed by those which are real. GERARD A. DIRNBERGER A man should spend a part of his time with the laughers. BETTY DUBNER "I play a little, fuss a little and dance a little." EDWARD DUDEK UEd!l A sound conscience is a brazen wall of de- fense." BENJAMIN DWORKIN llBenYI Begin nothing without considering what the end may be. BESSIE E. ECKSTEIN "Bess" Tho' late she came to old M. P. A loyal Mastenite is she. 54 The CHRONICLE MILDRED B. FAERBER "Mil" A merry heart goes all the day. THERESA R. FORMANIAK "Tess" It's the dull road that leads to the gay roadg The practice that leads to success. VICTOR C. GILBERT With brush or pencil in my hand I'd journey up and down the land And paint what I see. CHARLOTTE M. GOE,TZ 'Tis not the trials of life that count, but the courage one brings to them. ROSE GOODMAN "A Rose is sweeter in the bud than in full bloom." . CLARENCE W. GOODWIN uGo0dyn "For thy sake tobacco, I Would do anything but die." HUGO E. GRABAU I hope, I fear nothing but the doing of a wrong thing. VERA J. GRADER I think I'd rather be short than never be a-tall, A RUTH M. HAUGH "Ruthie" Thou sweet girl, whose grace and mildness uphold thee. JOSEPH B. HAYN ac.-Ioeyv Hang Sorrow! Care will kill a cat And therefore let's be merry. 55 The CHRONICLE MARGUERITE E. H. HEINZ "chick" - I don't know nothin' about no dead lang- wedges, And am a little shaky on livin' ones Therefore expect no flowery talk from me. LUDWIG HENIG A man sincerely just and honest in his actlons. ROLAND S. HICKS Strange to the world-he wore a bashful look. VIRGINIA HORTON We that are true lovers run into strange capers. HARRY J. JOHNSON Men of few words are the best men. FRANCES I. JOYCE "Fran" This inquiring spirit will not be controlled We would make certain all, and all behold. VIOLA M. JURGENA lfV'iU If I do vow a friendship, I'll Perform it to the last article. OTTMER KAM 'Tis not in mortals to command success: But we'll do more-we'll deserve it. F. MERLE KENNEDY His air, his looks, his voice and honest soul Speak all so movingly in his behalf. CAROLYN A. KNOCHE There is no study that is not capable of de- lighting us after a little application to it. 56-f The CHRONICLE RUTH C. LANG Fair and softly goes far. LOUISE LEVENSON The secret pleasure of a generous act Is the great mind's great bribe, R. ORNOLLA LINDNER "Nola" The truly generous is the truly wiseg And she who loves not others lives unblest. CLARENCE J. LIPP I toil not, neither to I spin. RAYMOND A. LONG N HRayH The long and the short of it. MAY M. LOWRY Sweet music. 1 have heard soft airs Can charm our senses and expel our cares. EUGENE L. MARCINKIEWICZ Constantly doing what is expected of him. EMILY C. MICHALSKA Thy purpose firm is equal to the deed. CARL MIKOS I've forgotten more math. than the rest of you ever knew. WILLIAM A. NESPER HBil1H Homework! Dont' say that word again Radio! That's the right word for men. l l 1 57 The CHRONICLE EUGENIA H. NOWICKI HGene!, She danced, I say, right well, With emphasis, and also with good sense. LILLIAN ONODY Most excellent accomplished lady, the Hea- vens rain odors upon you. GLADYS M. PABST A maiden never bold, of spirit still and quiet. GERALDINE B. PETERSON nJerryn She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with And pleasant, too, to think on. SIDNEY H. POLISNER Not any judge upon the bench more sober is than he. FLORENCE Z. REITZEL HFIOI9 "She teases a mean piano." HARRIET H. RODENBERG Who makes quick use of the moment, is a genius of prudence, MARGARET I. SCHERER Be careful-my dear Some day- Fame shall Befall thee! WALTER I. SCHULTZ True dignity is his whose tranquil mind has raised him above the things below. GEORGE E. SCHUSTER How goodness heightens beauty! 1 n i 58 The CHRONICLE HAROLD C. SCHUTRUM He seems grave, but things are not what they seem. Q V MORRIS SCHULIMSON It is for young men to gather knowledge. ISOBEL I. SINCLAIR "Zobel" The hand that made you fair Has also made you good. IDA F. STAIKOWIAK The true strong and sound mind embraces equally great things and small. ALLEN E. STEGNER The custom of frequent reflection will keep a man's thoughts home from useless at- tentive roving. EARL F. STUFF A man convinced against his gqill Is of the same opinion still. JOHN F. TOUSLEY I said in my heart, "I am sick of four walls and a ceiling I have need of the sky." ESTHER M. WAGGONER A chum in joy A comrade in distress. MAX WEXLER Air and manners are more expressive than words. y MAURINE E. WEEGAR The keen spirit Seizes the prompt occasion-makes the thought Start into constant action, and at once re- solves and executes, 59 The CHRONICLE RU'1H MII DRI'D GFRHARDT 26 DILD Su 1'lnMBER 25, 1925 IJOUTILICI to lrmu not wmter only sprmg a bezng a -whzle 1001 her ll 0 muszc joy 0 thought 0 seemg Came and .stayed and 'zcerwt nor ever ceasfd to srmle ' J I , , ' Trad the flowery April blithely for " S 1? f ' , ' , f , , f 5 60 The CHRONICLE Stars The dark clouds hung beneath the sun, And poured out all their silver rain, The clouds dispersed and ceased the storm And then, the glorious night-time came. I looked o'erhead and viewed A sky of purplish-blue:-- And as I gazed, behold! A lantern hung by God Was lit before my eyes 3 Another burned, and I, Child-like, longed to touch it. One more was lit, one more! Another!-And another! Then twos and threes at onceg And, 'ere I could turn about, A hundred thousand burned, And lit the heavens up. As I this miracle Beheld, I deeply asked Within my heart and soul, How any man could say That God ne'er was, nor is, Nor evermore shall be. The sun may blot my stars' light out, And clouds may soar beneath them toog But still, my silvery guides do live. Oh still, I have this comfort true. K X Raymond A. Long. 61" ax 'TO ck 7' P, if oillfia at 'l N P' .lfvgfieqxi lliilf , ,L SL A NIIIXQQQ xQ " '55,i: E 45 ,232 i m JUNIOR OFFICERS President ...,................ .,,A,.,,.,,.. ,A., ..,.,,......,,............,.........., I-I P I NRY HANNEL Vice-President ......,.... ......A.... E VEYLN SPRINGFELS Secretary ,............. ...........,.,..,, E MILY MEHNERT Treasu1'er,,..r ......... EDWARD HOLDGATE JUNIOR DAY PROGRAM May 5, 1926 Harp Solos The Troubadour ....O .,.. .,OO...... Charles Oberthill La Priere ..,....,............OOOO. ............ A . Hasselmans Harp Duet Prelude No. 344 ..........,,r A,.,...,...,....,.,,................ .........,.A,.......... M a reel Tournier Harps: Miss Montrose Phillips, Eleanor Morgan Piano: Marion Schonewolf Presentation of the Beata Award ....,.........................................l.......... by Marion Reimann To Dorothy Taylor Presentation of the Alpha Tau Gamma Award .....r........,.......,, by Henry Hannel To Philip Tinsworth A Presentation of the Prizes in the Keith Willoughby Essay Contest .......,.. By Robert Kern To Louis Di Pirro Reading of the Prize Essay ......, .....,...... b y Louis D1P1rro Selection by the Orchestra .orooo.r.oo.. ..........,..,................ 62 The CHRONICLE CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA By BERNARD SHAW QShaw believes that humanity remains the same throughout all ages and that "all men, much more Julius Caesars, possess all 'qualities in some degrees".J The story of the first three acts ......................................................,..................... Dorothy Taylor Act IV as presented by the following cast: Caesar .,............................................ .....,i.. Donald Lilly Cleopatra ........ ........ D orothy Kemp Ftatateeta .....................................................................,.,.... Helen Mueller Charlotte Rothschild Musician ....... .................. W illiam Ernewein Marion Hoffman Pothinus .................. ......... E dward Harder Eleanor Morgan Slaves ,A.,,.,.p Elven Strachan Rufio ............. I .... i ........v........... A llen Johnson Mildred Houck Lucius Septlmlus ..Y,...... .......... E lmer Hurst Marion Gilbert Apollodorus ....,,..,..,..,,,,,,,.,, Bertram Miller MAY DAY DANCE--Alice Kumpf, Jane Cooper, Doris Oliver, Doreen Wagner, Madeline Schlitzer, Marjorie Brauck, Alice Tromey, Ruth Henry Q.-91? 63 X MCRE The Sophomores occupied the best seats in the house on December 23 while members of their class enacted the Christmas play. This time it was "The Christmas Child Comes In" by Katherine Kester, dramatized from the story "Christmas" by Zona Gale. Miss Lee ably conducted the cast of the morning session. The same play was given in the afternoon session under the direction of Miss Wendling. An additional afternoon feature was the Girls' Glee Club, supervised by Miss E. Link. A more suitable ending for the old year could hardly be imagined. Perhaps the greatest development of the Sophomore class has been the growth of a second year group in the afternoon session, rivalling that of the morning session in size. Sophs, as you know, are the backbone of all athletic and debating teams, starting as amateurs and becoming accomp- lished veterans by the time they are juniors and seniors. The school's Christmas fund contribution this year was 379083, the largest amount ever cciected. The apportionments were as follows: Char- ity Organization Society S300.00, Bureau of Public Welfare 9'p200.00, our faithful helpers 956300. The balance, 322783, is held in reserve for assist- ing worthy cases. Masten Park will, We hope, always be able to lend aid in such deserving causes. CHARACTERS The Cast of the Morning and Afternoon Session Follows: ' Marcella Drescher Jenny Rule Ebenezer Rule Mrs. Rule Simion Buck Abel Ames John Affer Mary Hopkins Mrs. Bates ,, Mrs. Winslow Mrs. Moran .......,, ,..,..., ,,,,,,,,,, 5 3 Geraldine Patchin Edward Harder Harry Crowe Elsie Hanson Louise Weigel Elmer Hurst John Henderson Wm. Ernewein Robert Lilga Clarence Keller Ross Cunnings Elsie Wells Ruth Irving Marion Fraser Marie Holmes Alice Dunn Helen Schroeder Eleanor Dougherty Eleanor Dobler The CHRONIC I,l1 Buff Miles Henry Moran ,,,, Mrs. Buck ., Mrs. Ames .,,,, The Child .,,, Edmund Kazinski Leroy Pitkin Earl Dietsch Edward Schreiber Beatrice Petit Bessie Apsey John Murray Children from Morning Session,---LA-W-Eleanor Maeder, Madeline Seitz, Alice Kat? Genevieve Hoedley, Edmund VVojuk, Broneslaus Kolis, Herbert Klass, Alphonsa Naurocki. Children from Afternoon Session--i-Esther Harting, Ruth McCready, Charlotte Meishy, Robert Maynard. 65 Here is a throng of young initiates Who gaze on their new world with mar Veling eyes n ' Here, too are those well tried sophis ticates Barred by mere paltry counts from Paradise. l:l2E5HIVlElNl SEPTEMBER 23. This date brought to the majority of us afternoon students a pleasant thrill. We of the Freshman Class began to feel no longer grammar school children but real Masten Park High School Students which made us feel pretty big. This was the day the Freshmen enjoyed their first real Masten Park assembly. Great school spirit was shown by the students when Arthur Wagner led cheers and all were anxious to learn the songs of our Alma Mater. The excitement waxed warm when two innings of World Series Baseball was broadcast by radio. The fact that we certainly didn't feel like attending classes that day was evident by the groan that was uttered by the student body when the radio was disconnected. This assembly clearly showed the pupils of the afternoon session that Doctor Fosdick and his able afternoon assistant, Mr. Roberts, did not intend to make High School all work and no play. Oliver W. Mitchell. OCTOBER 23. On this evening, parents and teachers of the Freshman Class observed "Parents Night". The first part of the evening was spent in the meetings between parents and teachers, the showing of a French play in one of our class rooms and the observance of the work done in our Physical Training classes. The girls of the domestic science department furnished an exhibition which was enjoyed by the mothers of the pupils. At a given signal all adjourned to the auditorium where many scenes of Mas- ten Park's activities were enjoyed. The school orchestra and Girls' Glee Club furnished a pleasing part of the program. Dr. Fosdick then gave an inspiring talk to both parents and pupils. From that evening the class of '29 understood the title "Pop". Arthur E. Kolb. 66 The CHRONICLE NOVEMBER 2, Freshman Day, following its usual patriotic trend at Masten Park, was appropriately begun with a flag procession. The honored flag bearers were Richard Kraemer, Norman Bowes and Walter Stalke. After the salute to the flag and the singing of the "Star Spangled Banner", Evelyn Ruderisch related "The History of Flag Day at Masten Park". The audi- ence enjoyed very much the oration of Charles Evans Hughes-"What the Flag Means"-given by Robert Morran. Following this, Virginia Westphal recited "The Flower of Liberty" by Oliver Wendell Holmes. All joined heartily in the singing of patriotic songs. The film "The Declaration of Independence" was greeted with enthusiasm. As this picture portrayed something of the animosity between America and England, and of the wild joy at the signing of the Declaration of Independence, it proved to be a fitting conclusion for our program of patriotism. 11. As we entered the assembly on Armistice Day our eyes centered upon the service flag over the platform. Mr. Penniman gave a graphic account of the days preceding the signing of the Armistice. Doctor Fos- dick spoke on the outcome of Armistice Day and lauded the League of Nations. To conclude the program the students sang some of the songs popular during the War. I Fern Ryder. 1 DECEMBER 16. On this day an assembly took place which was interesting, not only from an athletic, but also from a scholastic point of view. Sport enthusiasts were delighted when the afternoon boys of the cross country team were awarded their squad letters. Mr. Brown presented them to Charles Bonsall, David Savotsky and Ralph Wuchter, all of Whom were heartily cheered by the student body. A The second part of the program was conducted under the supervision of the History Department. It consisted of the portrayal of Greek and Roman life, which was presented in a delightful manner. Barbara Oehler and Reuben Teibel, in Greek costumes, gave vivid talks about the contribu- tions to civilization from Greece. This was followed by slides which were explained by Mr. Penniman. Next came a description of ancient Rome who, in her less developed state, stripped Greece to adorn herself until she gained a distinct civilization of her own. In Roman garb, Virginia Thornton and Ward Schwenk spoke about Rome's gifts to the world. Subsequently pictures again aided the imagination in its ideas of Roman glory. This entertaining way of imparting information was heartily enjoyed and appreciated-not only by History students, but by all. Betty Engelbert. 67 The CHRONICLE 23. For some years it has been customary for the Sophomores to present a Christmas play. This year was no exception. As the number of Sophomores attending the afternoon school is about equivalent to those attending the morning, the play "The Christmas Child Comes In" was pro- duced in both groups. The casts were selected from pupils attending the respective sessions. The Sophomores taking part in the afternoon mani- fested unusual talent under their admirable coach, Miss Wendling. Austin Blanch acted as chairman of the day. Important parts were taken by the following Sophomores: Louise Weigel, Ruth Irving, Geraldine Patchin, Eleanor Dobler, Marie Holme, Helen Schroeder, Esther Hartnung, Ruth McCready, Bessie Apsey, Charlotte Meisky, Harry Crowe, Robert Lilga, John Henderson, Edward Schreiber, Ross Cummings, Leroy Pitkin, Robert Maynard and John Murray. The Sophomores feel deeply indebted to the Girls' Glee Club, who rendered several splendid Christmas carols under the direction of Miss E. Link. The entire audience-students and faculty-enjoyed the program. Hulda C. Echtenkamp. -l .l.-1 FEBRUARY 3. February ushered in the second term amid mingled feelings on the part of the students. For those pupils upon whom success had smiled in their examinations the future was rosy with promise, but to those who had tasted defeat the outlook for the term was not half so bright. Both classes, however, were eager to accept diversion in the form of four most interesting assemblies. At the first one We had the pleasure of listening to an illustrated talk by Miss Margaret Rochester of the Buffalo S. P. C. A. A selection from the "Odyssey" was recited by Betty Elly. The musical offerings were: A piano solo "Gondoliero" by Theodoria Barczakg a cornet solo by Gerard Weingarten entitled "Maritania" 3 and a violin solo "Rodino" by Leo Agranove. The accompanist was Gladys Rossdentsher. 11. On February eleventh and nineteenth, respectively, we enjoyed two assemblies 'fittingly patriotic. The first in honor of Lincoln's birthday, offered a most novel program. A film was presented, showing Buffalo as it was in Lincoln's time. Doctor Fosdick, who was a boy at that time, was able to tell us much about Buffalo. He recalled many humorous incidents and his talk was sincerely appreciated by the boys and girls. 19. This was the day we had an assembly in honor of "The Father of our Country". On this occasion a film entitled "Alexander Hamilton" was shown, portraying difficulties with which Washington and his talented Secretary of the Treasury had to cope in the early years of our government. 24. In recognition of Honor Day, we witnessed impressive ceremonies. All pupils on the afternoon honor roll marched into the hall and took places 68 The CHRONICLE reserved in the middle section. Mr. Coffran was our esteemed chairman and read the list of afternoon honor students which was headed by Fern Ryder with an average of 97.2. As speakers we had two former Mastenites -Reverend Leupold and Mr. Paul Cohen. In their addresses both men dealt with knowledge and its power, a topic most suitable to the occasion and one which made a decided impression on the students. Two very delightful piano solos were rendered by Margaret Guener and John Barczak. Doctor Fosdick lessened the solemnity of the occasion by giving one of his inimitable talks. This meeting came to fitting close, when the honor students arose and marched out before the rest of the pupils. The assemblies of this month launched us into the work of the second term with high spirits and the air of conquerors. MARCH 3. On this day of March the Masten Park students of the Afternoon Session displayed their interest in Good English by producing, under the direction of Miss Wendling, the play "I'll Try" by C. Murphy. According to the story each part of speech, depicted by a freshman or sophomore, explained to Carolina Augusta, the little girl who did not understand grammar, his particular function and illustrated the same. So Well was the duty of each portrayed that not only Caroline understood troublesome grammar, but also the attentive audience. Noun was played by Thelma Corcoran, Pronoun by Marjorie Freezg Adjective by Lucille LeCocqg Article by Betty Hohlg Adverb, Milton Polisnerg Verb, Oliver Mitchell, Preposition, Frank Benshadleg Conjunction, George Dunn and Interjection, Arthur Wagner. 10. This assembly was a musical one. Eight selections were rendered in an admirable way by the afternoon students. To the latter John Bar- czak was a Well known figure and his piano solo-"Minuet in G"-by Pader- eweski, was received with much applause. Another excellent pianist was Ruth Pliss. Leo Agranove, violinist, who has been heard over the radio many times, was called back time and time again. He showed unusual skill in interpreting "Song of India" by Kerschoff-Kreisler. Gerard Wein- gartner's cornet solo was another noteworthy contribution. This assembly exhibited an unusual talent and appreciation of music among the afternoon pupils. 12. One of the outstanding assemblies of the year, and in fact in the history of the school, was the one held in honor of Doctor Fosdick's seven- ty-fifth birthday. A song, written by a teacher of the afternoon session and expressing appreciation of our beloved principal, was sung by the student body. A gift of an Aspidisca plant indicated our everlasting love. At the end of the assembly Mr. Raymond Fosdick, the well known son of Doctor Fosdick, addressed the audience. While he was speaking, the corri- 69 The CHRONICLE dors echoed with laughter caused by his boyhood reminiscences. Although we all joined in the laughter and were smiling as we came out of the auditorium, I am sure that every student and teacher felt the dignity of the occasion and were sad at the thought of parting soon with a friend. Ethel A. Girvin. 19. The Junior Debating Society of Masten Park High School, found- ed three years ago for the development of public speaking and practice of parliamentary law, enjoyed a very prosperous and beneficial season under the able guidance of Miss McCarthy. Those acting as officers were: Presi- dent, John Henderson, Vice President, Harry Crowe, Secretary, Morris Yokelson, and Treasurer, LeRoy Pitkin. Although most of the weekly meetings were devoted to the customary informal debate, some Friday gatherings were given over to formal debate and social functions. These were attended by Mr. Roberts and other faculty members interested in the extra curricula activities. The final event of the year was the debate presented in the auditorium on the timely subject, "Resolved, that there should be a .Secretary of Education in our Federal Government". After a closely contested struggle, the affirmative team, composed of Morris Yokelson, captain, Rueben Teibel, Lyall Bush and William Wollens, alter- nate, was victorious by a vote of two to one over the negative team com- posed of Harry Crowe, captain 3 Edward Schreiber, LeRoy Pitkin and Austin Blanch, alternate. The president of the society acted as chairman of the occasion. The judges at the formal debate were Messrs. Thuman, Munsey and Ratcliff-former members of the Debating Society-and they congratulat- ed the speakers and wished the society success in the future. John Henderson. 31. During the month of March the Alpha Iota Chi Sorority offered prizes to the freshman and sophomore girls, respectively, who would be successful in a declamation contest. Active interest in public speaking was shown by the number of girls who appeared in the preliminary hearings. After the process of elimination the four successful freshmen were: Ruth Dodge, Virginia Westphal, Lucille LeCocq and Alice Wuchter. In the sophomore group were: Eleanor Dobler, Louise Weigel, Ruth Irving and Thelma Corcoran. When the contest was held Miss Dorothy Tefft, as president of the sorority, acted as chairman and the judges were the Misses Fox, Alport and Starr, of the morning session. The selections chosen by all students were of unusual interest and the judges felt that the four dollars finally awarded to each of the successful candidates- Virginia Westphal whose selection was "Where Ignorance is Bliss" and Ruth Irving who interpreted "The Citizen" by James Dwyer-were justly deserved' Ruth A. Brems 70 The CHRONICLE APRIL 17. After enjoying a happy Easter vacation we settled down to some real work, which was relieved by several long assemblies. Miss Fox, head of our English department, officiated at the first assembly in April when humane essays were read and prizes awarded. Our friends, Miss Roches- ter and Mrs. Seymour, attended, and helped to present the books and badges. Lillian Freed, sophomore, and Paul Kane, freshman, were the winners in this contest. With the special privilege of choosing their own books, Miss Freed asked for "Little Women" and Paul chose a book about birds, through the pages of which he intends to become more closely acquainted with the feathered world. Many honorable mention badges were also given to essay writers. 28. The homemaking department presented to us on this day an elaborate pageant of fashions extending over a period of many hundreds of years. Egyptian, Grecian, Roman, Gaulic, Medieval and Puritan cus- toms of dressing were seen in a variety of colors. The modern girl during the Charleston craze was probably the leading attraction. The students, together with the many visitors, agreed that this was an excellent enter- tainment. The superintendent of Buffalo schools, Dr. Hartwell, was present and gave a short, enjoyable talk on hoop skirts. Spirited cheers ended the program. 30. It is a custom of Masten Park to try to increase its scholarship standings. By awarding pennants to the study-rooms that have the largest number of pupils on the honor roll each month, competitive spirit was aroused and more interest was taken in studies. To be on the honor roll it is necessary to receive "C" or above in each subject. The room winning the banner for the majority of months in the year procures it for perma- nent possession. Last year the winning rooms were 123, 112, 309 and 206. According to April's record different rooms will be the recipients this year, as 104, 204 and 202 have received the pennant each month and 106 is leading 206. Our own "Pop" presented the awards each time, adding to the zest of the contest. With April comes baseball. The inter-study room baseball is at its height. Room 104 won the banner last year, we have yet to see the best team of the 1926 season. The cup for basketball passed to study-room 112 this year, after having been in the possesion of 104 for two years. A third winning means permanent possession. Let us hope that Masten Park will keep up its record and succeed in all its undertakings. Abram I. Hirsch 71 Sept. 8 School again! Dr. Fosdick urges the school to be "overcomers". Sept. 9 Dr. F osdick authorized to send congratulations and good wishes of students and faculty to Bennett High School. Cheers for Bennett. Sept. 9 Assembly for boys. Mr. Morrissey urges everybody to go out for the team. Sept. 14 Dr. Fosdick defines vocation-avocation. Sept. 21 General directions, Mr. Hersey, Dr. Fosdick. Sept. 29 Football songs. Athletic announcements. October 7 Songs-Alumni songs. Dr. Fosdick-"May we of Masten Park strive for the best." October 8 Assembly for girls. Girl Reserves. October 14 Budget launched. Call for debate candidates. Cheers. October 21 New football songs. 104-204 Win prizes in budget drive. Football and cross country cheers. October 28 Tryouts for inter-high school declamation contest, Dorothy Teift, Ulisse Schneider. Nov. 4 Williams Cup presented. Alfred Cross Country cup and medals. 72 The CHRONICLE Nov. 6 Football assembly. Beat Hutch! Nov. 11 Armistice Day. Mr. Penniman, Dr. Fosdick. Nov. 14 Beat Lafayette! Nov. 25 Beta Mu Sigma Musicale. Beat Tech! ! ! Nov. 30 Football celebration-Morrissey and team. Dec. 12 Debate with Hutch-Hutch won. Dec. 16 Edebta Literary Declamation Contest. Winners Lewis Gishler-lst John Wollenberg-2nd Earl Dietz-3rd Pi Kappa Lambda unveils tablet-names of best public speaker each year to be inscribed thereon. Teibel '24. Coplin '25 Presentation of M's to team and squad. Cross Country Football Dec. 23 Sophomore Day. Jan. 4 End of term notices. Jan. 13 Before-exam notices. Prizes for posters for Home-making Department. First prize-Victor Gilbert. Second prize-Marion Stetler Jan. 29 Beginning of term notices. Feb. 3 Humane Day. Cornell Cup. 1 '73 The CHRONICLE Feb. 10 Delta Gamma Declamation Contest. Winners Herbert Munsey Allen Johnson Walter Radcliffe Feb. 19 Mu Pi Delta Musical. Feb. 23 Honor Day-Mr. Coffran. Speakers-George Grobe-Roswell Rosengran. Sigma Gamma Phi award given to Nita Goldberg. Mar. 3 Songs--Community singing. March 11 Recital given by students in applied music. Mar. 12 Birthday Celebration. Herman Teibal pays tribute to "Pop". Charles Guenther presents Senior Gift and congratulates Dr. Fosdick on beginning his 76th year. "My father is the greatest young man I know"-Raymond Fosdick. Mar. 17 Tryouts for Columbia Contests. Leonard Schoenborn, Lewis Gishler. Mar. 25 Letters-Hockey, swimming, basket-ball. Edebta basketball cups, presented by Joseph Burke. Mr. Hersey announced to succeed Dr. Fosdick. Mar. 31 Gamma Mu Kappa-Spring Program. Harvard Cup presented by Guenther. Apr. 14 Debate. Our two interscholastic teams. Apr. 21 Mr. Penniman-Illustrated Historical Lecture. Michigan Cup. Apr. 23 Beta Sigma Declamation Contest. Winners Ulisse Schneider Dorothy Tefft Naomi Kelly Apr. 29 Homemaking Pageant-Historic Costume Awarding of prizes in Hill Topics Short Story Contest Winners Eleanor Nagel Winifred Laughherst Abraham Rapport May 5 Junior Day 74 The CHRONICLE Honor Awards HE Honor Award Committee of Masten Park has again presented its tokens of merit to the intellectual leaders of the school. Mr. Coffran presided and read the names of the other shining QI .s,' Liflfll lights besides handing out the various pins and medals. Ten bronze pins were given on Class Day, 1925, to those students who had maintained an average of 95 or over for one year, while at the same time four silver pins and one gold pin were awarded to the persons who had remained on the honor roll for two and three years respectively, with an average above 95 per cent. Gold medals were bestowed on Carol Henrich and Cornelia Metz for holding' their posi- tions of honor for four years. Ten members of the graduating class received gold pins for perfect attendance and non-tardiness throughout the course. William H. Drews obtained the Dartmouth Award for all- around excellence in both athletics and scholarship. The first awards of the Fosdick Scholarship were granted to Rosalie Cortese and Leslie Thelleman, both of whom are now attending the Uni- versity of Buffalo. May the good work continue! Rebecca Remson and Anthony Priore won French Essay Medals offered by Les Amis de la France, a French society of Buffalo. All the high schools and the private schools of Buffalo compete. This honor has come to Mas- ten Park for three successive years. A remarkable tribute to our French department, n'est-ce pas? Winners in the National Poster contest are mentioned in the art section. - Decoration Day, 1925, was fittingly observed by a special assembly in honor of the Masten students who died for their country in the World War. The graves of the ones buried in or near Buffalo were decorated with the assistance of students and flowers were sent to the families of those who lie buried "somewhere in France". Mid-term Honor Day occurred February 24, 1926. The honor students occupied the center section as usual. Mr. Coffran read the names of those who led for the first term. Messrs. George Grobie and Roswell Rosengren addressed the school, speaking on the value of education. Nita Goldberg, with an average of 98 per cent, received the Winfield Wheadrick medal from George Doyle on behalf of the Sigma Gamma Phi fraternity. IO The CHRONICLE Homemaking Department Notes Girls clad in simple costumes, elaborate costumes 5 long skirts and short skirts, full skirts and tight skirts, large sleeves and tight sleevesg top- heavy head-dresses and little bonnets, in brilliant or somber colors danced across the stage on Homemaking Day, Wednesday, April 28th. The seniors were depicting the History of Costume. From the Egyptian to the present day, the panorama of apparel was unfolded before the students, parents and friends of Masten Park High School. It was a gala day in the department-first a feast for the eye in the auditorium and then a feast for the palate in the dining room Where the girls in their historic costumes presided at the tea table and welcomed their guests. The prologue, which was written by Gretchen Lee, was given by Dorothy Hickman 3 period gowns were worn by Egyptian ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,..... Charlotte Rothchild Empire .... ............ S ophie Karczenka Grecian ............................ EIGHHOI' Biesinger 19th .....,.... ......... V irginia Berkwater Roman ........i..,........ Catherine Zimmerman 19th .,,,,..,,. .,,..,,.,,,,. F ranges Gishler Gallic ,,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,.,.,,,........,..... Edith Stevens ' iztn Century ..,...i....,........, .Edwin Koenig """'t" """' ig Mglfiiza gfffjrf 13th Century ........ .......... V aleria Krempa lbth """"" 'A" ""' C 1 P t 14th Century... ....... ..,........ R uth Skinner ' """"" """"""" a ra e erson Early 16th -----.----- -.-----AiY H elen Ehle 19th ,......... .,....... E 1al'l0I'3. Honecker Late 16th .......... ............... R uth Ehrig 19th ---------- --,------ K athleen Lodge Early 17th... .... .......,.. G race Noeller 1900 ---------- -------- R nth Eberhart Late 17th ........... .............. E lsie Petersen 1905 ---------- -------------- 5 ,Sally Otto Puritan ., .....................,............ Anna Coffey 1912 ---------- ---------------e V 101917 Rings Early 18th ............... ..,,.. C asmera Lukasek 1916 --------' -----------'-e---- V 1013 I Ernst Louis XVI .l............., Henrietta Finkelstein 1926 -------t-- ----------A-t D Orvthy Hwkman liglgalrlie Antoinette .,....,...l..... Marian Swart Pages iglara Scllgqvanekamp 1 t .................................... Louise Marchand """' """"' 0 P21119 TBUS Directoire ..............l............. Catherine Klein Maid i........................................... Myra Miller The Freshman girls, 200 in all, added color to the pageant as they marched into the assembly in their newly constructed spring gingham dresses. The pageant will remain a thing of memory for the senior girls have dressed six dolls in period costumes, Roman, Grecian, Empire, 13th, 18th and 19th centuries being represented, these they have presented to Masten Park as a permanent exhibit. Service is one of the keynotes in the homemaker's creedg several of the girls have already demonstrated this spirit by helping in the welfare work at Westminster House and Neighborhood House, No. 2. At West- minster House, Ruth Eberhart, Dorothy Hickman and Ruth Ehrig taught classes in tablesettingg Sally Otto and Ruth Eberhart taught bedmaking and Wilhelmina Merkle taught the Little Mother's class how to care for their younger brothers and sisters. 77 The CHRONICLE At Neighborhood House, Helen Ehle and Mildred Slate have cooking classes and Bertha Morrison and Genevieve Watson are busy teaching sew- ing. The girls have also helped in the city welfare workg three baby layettes were made for the Charity Organization and 25 dresses were made for the Children's Aid Society. The Homemaking Department had a poster contest in the fall--the following students in the poster class, under the direction of Miss Colburn, won prizes: First prize-Pickling ,...........i................... ......................... V ictor Gilbert Second prize--Children's Toys ....,...... .........,.......,........,. M arian Stetler Honorable mention-Millinery .,...,..i...........i....,.,...,..,,...,,.................., Bronislaus Przybylski Rather interesting that two of the prizes should be won by boys in a field known as woman'sl The girls in the Red Cross class made posters which were sent to the National Red Cross convention in San Francisco in May. The Freshmen and Sophomore classes welcomed their parents and friends at their annual exhibit of millinery and preserved foods. They proudly displayed 1100 containers of preserved foods and 80 hats-pro- ducts of their own handiwork. The Fire-Fairies When the fairies dance on a winter's night, In the leaping flames on the hearth- I always watch them in delight Till the spell is broken, and they depart. Each sprite is wrapped in cloth of ilame, Woven of colors of every name, Their slippers are fashioned of molten gold, Their crowns of rubies such as never were sold. Their rosy garments flash and fly As they turn and twirl and then dance by 5 Now this one whirls on pointed toe, Now this one sinks in a graceful bow. And then they all join hands in glee And dance around right merrily: The clock strikes twelve, the flames leap high Then they sink, and shrink, and dwindle, and die. Bessie Goldstein. 78 Violins- Louis Rolrinowitz The CHRONICLE The Orchestras - Our aspirations to reach junior symphony proportions are on the way to realization. We have a representation of each string instrument and our bass section is complete. This year the school acquired, as permanent property, several clarinets and a fine set of drums. Together with a chorus of 250, our orchestra presented an interesting May Festival program, with the cantata "Rip Van Winkle" and a suite "The Ballett of Flowers", as central features. Throughout the year the orchestras have contributed generously to assemblies and evening programs. During the absence of Mr. Fuhrmann, Mr. Fred Stopper of the Buffalo Symphony was in charge of the orchestras. The personnel of the advanced orchestra is as follows: Violins- Byard Achey Harold Alway Frank Betzak Marjorie Brauch Kathryn Caster Florence Drews Marion Haller Edward Harder John Hill Olavi Hirvonen Albert Hock Marie Jungfer Norman Kayser Alfred Leiher Edward Luss Aurel Minich Marion Reiman Ulisse Schneider Louise Tingler Joseph Vodicka Viola- Enrico Scagnelli Double Bass- Theodore Mayer Trumpets- Ralph Belding William Goeckel Kenneth Rose Gerard Weingartner Horns- Joseph Hayn Frederick Teigler Trombones- Donald Leighbody Richard Schwab Tuba- Nelson Musynski Saxophone- Paul Scheifler Drums- John Findlay Piano- Esther Erftenbach The afternoon orchestra is an important adjunct to the music depart- ment. Besides adding material enjoyment to afternoon special assemblies, the students receive fine training and are ready in September to become members of the morning orchestra. Leo Agranove Roland Ashman Frank Beuschadel Marguerite Cain Lillian Haug Samuel Deitsch Irene Klug George Koepf Albert Mikulic Carl Moll Frank Pierkarski Gladys Reid Stephania Prejna Marion Wansart Cello- Harvey Ledder Clarinet- Irving Ofstrowsky Milton Polisner Jacob Wahrsager Flute- Thomas McDonough 79 Trumpet- 4 Ivan Humerfeldt Trombone- Ralph Atkinson Saxophone- Joseph Menihan Piano- Eugene Musynski Gladys Rossdeutscher The CHRONICLE 80 The CHRONICLE -M+-,- --- Three years ago a new course was organized at Masten Park. A Regents Art diploma is now given by the State of New York for success- fully completing the course of study which consists of thirty six credits in drawing subjects and 36 credits in certain academic subjects. This June four of the Class of 1926 are graduating in the Art course. The Art department is proud of their achievements. Examples of the work done in the commercial design class are shown on the opposite page. These posters were the prize winners in a compe- tition conducted by the Homemaking department. The cover design of this Chronicle was made by Gertrude I. Munsert '26, a member of the second year commercial design class. Other drawings throughout this Chronicle were done by students in the drawing classes. This training in representation and observation obtained in drawing is often of great value in later life. 81 DEBATE TEAMS NXGID "'1"' DEQ TE 0 Interscholastic Debating Early this year we had trials for members to represent Masten against Hutchinson and Lafayette. Those chosen were: Paul Seippel, John Thu- man, Herbert Munsey, Joseph Nowak, Allen Johnson, Lewis Gishler, and Lawrence Leising. The question discussed was compulsory insurance for all automobile owners. We lost both of these debates but we took defeat as all Mastenites should. The second term soon came and again we held trials for members to represent us against Technical and Bennett. Those chosen were: John Thuman, Clifford Keene, Herbert Munsey, Henrietta Hoffman, Eleanor Nagel, Byard Achey, and Lawrence Leising. Again fortune smiled on the friendly enemy. This time we discussed the power of Congress to annul all but unanimous decisions of the Supreme Court as to the Constitution- ality of federal laws. On April 14th the affirmative and negative teams discussed the Supreme Court question before the school. On the evening of May 24th we matched wits with the Canisius High School. W. Allen Johnson 83 HILL TOPICS' STAFF The CHRONICLE Hill Topics Seemingly the month of November, 1925, differed in no way from the usual trend of school affairs, but when the monthly paper HILL TOPICS was placed in the hands of Masten students, one and all were immediately aware of the weight and influence that such a publication would have in the life of the school. Seven similar publications of the HILL TOPICS have been sufficient to verify two distinct facts. In the first place, the HILL TOPICS, boasting a circulation of 1700, and backed by an efficient business staff, has scored a decided financial success. Then, above all, the marked enthusiasm with which Mastenites welcomed the newcomer has been adequate to con- vince those bent upon emerging from the first year with flying colors, that the HILL TOPICS has an essential and prominent post to guard at the hill school. Another victory has been scored, and though a cup will not grace the trophy case as a result, on the other hand the only reward will be the inward satisfaction of knowing that a monthly newspaper has been estab- lished on a firm foundation. The members of the staff for the year 1925-26 are: Faculty Advisors: Miss Esther Mills, Miss Margaret Mills. Faculty Treasurer: Miss Woodward. Board of Editors: Leonard Schoenborn, Helen E. Bell, Ruth Fosdick, Herbert Dill. Literary Editor: Nita Goldberg. Humor Staff: Donald Leighbody, Harry Tiplitsky, P. Seippel, P. Rummel, Mildred Alexander. Sporting Staff: Kenneth Glenn, Jack Findlay. P. M. Session Editor: Philip Price. .ART STAFF Art Editor: Walter Curfman. Assistants: Marion Stetler, Eugene Zacher, Frances Sellers. BUSINESS STAFF Business Managers: Raymond Lewis, Roswell Hall. Advertising: Peter Matlock. Circulation Staff: Edward Luss, Charles Doll. Reporters: Chas. Tiede, James Bradley. Typists: Dorothy Behringer, Janet Heeb, Dorris Wittig. 85 The CHRONICLE The Alumni Association The past year for the Masten Park Alumni Association has been one of unusual achievement. At no time since its conception has there been so many indications of the wide spread interests and steady growth of the Association. A turning point has been reached beyond which there is every sign and hope for a permanent and very useful organization of Masten Park graduates. With the opening of school in the fall of last year the Alumni formed under the leadership of President Otto Buerger, an early objective in raising six hundred dollars to reach the 34,000 mark set for the Scholarship Fund. A theatre party at Shea's Vaudeville Theatre was arranged by a com- mittee under Ralph Boniface. There was a large and enthusiastic turnout of both undergraduates and graduates which exceeded even the party of last year. A big dance followed almost immediately during the Christmas Holi- days. The interest showed in this new feature on the program of the Association and the hearty cooperation of Alumni and undergraduates alike will probably establish this event as an annual event. It was with sincere regret that the Alumni heard of Dr. Fosdick's intention to retire from the principalship of Masten Park. The announce- ment, however, gave additional zest to the activities of the Association in completing the initial goal of the Scholarship Fund. By the latter part of February the 34,000 mark was reached and passed. The annual birthday for Dr. Fosdick, this year more than ever before was a iine testimonial of the loyalty and the affection which Masten Park men and women have always had for him. The arrangements for the banquet were again in the capable hands of Henrietta Straub and proved well-nigh faultless in execution. Each achievement of the year has given an added impetus to the Alumni Association. Now an energetic and extensive campaign for Life Membership is being carried on, the successful completion of which will go far toward establishing the Association on a sound financial basis, thus guaranteeing its permanency. At the same time a new goal has been set for the Scholarship Fund-310,000 The earnings of this sum will permit eight scholarships of one hundred dollars each at one time. The hearty support of every Alumnus is needed to realize this new ambition. 86 The CHRONICLE ALMA MATER ' On a hillside westward facing Masten Park, our city's crown, Hear thy sons and daughters raising Songs of praise to thy renown. CHORUS Then it's Masten Park forever And Nothing our love shall sever From our own Alma Mater, And the Yellow and the Blue. Thus We hail thee, kindly mother, And through life shall memory hark Back to thee, as to no other, Alma Mater, Masten Park! When we may not tarry longer And thy ways are ours no more, Still our love shall grow but stronger, Purer far than e'er before. 87 FOOTBALL ff - W .X gg, ' fi, ff a , Ll. ig as ag'-1. .ef Q - 5 , l M.: .Another championship football team was produced by Coach Frank Morrissey in 1925. The team won six games and lost two. Coach Morrissey had only five letter men on hand when he issued the call for candidates, yet in spite of this handicap he developed a champion- ship team. - A year of football leade1'ship, fine sportsmanship and clean play accounts for the prestige Masten enjoyed this season. Masten could always be depended upon to demonstrate the highest type of sportsmanship either in "Victory or Defeat." The first game with Nichols, Masten won 12-0. The second game of the season was played with Canisius College Freshmen and Masten won by the narrow margin of 7-6. The next game was played out in the wide open spaces of the West called Jackson, Michigan. The game was scheduled to be played on October 17th, Saturday. The team left on Thursday, October 15th, at 6 P. M. We arrived in Detroit the following morning, Friday. We toured about Detroit in the morning and then went to Ann Arbor, Michigan, where We remained until the following morning, Saturday. We then departed for Jackson arriving there at 10 :30 A. M. In the afternoon the game was played before a crowd of 6,000. It was a hotly contested game throughout, Masten falling on the short end of a 12-6 score. The following game was one with Saint Joseph's Collegiate Institute, and resulted in another victory for Masten 26-0. On Saturday, October 31, the first Harvard Cup game was played against South Park, which Masten captured by the score of 13-0. Long runs by Hannel and Heveron featured the contest. On the Saturday following the South Park game, Masten met Hutch- inson defeating the brown and blue 7-0. A week later we met Lafayette, which game we lost 2-0. This game will go down in the history of football in the Harvard Cup series. Masten displayed a wonderful brand of football, despite the handicap in the first half. After Lafayette had blocked a kick near Masten's goal line, the oiiicial declared a touchback, no score, and brought the ball to Masten's twenty-yard line. At the beginning of the second half the official reversed 89 The CHRONICLE his decision, called the play a safety and gave Lafayette two points. Of course he could not then give Masten the ten more yards. Soon after the game, Coach Morrissey, backed by Dr. Fosdick and Mr. Heck, protested both the decision and the oHicial's right to change a decision after a period of play had elapsed. The protest committee by a majority, not a unani- mous vote gave Lafayette the game. However, Dr. Fosdick was assured that at no future cup game would an official be allowed to change his decision after the ball had been put in play, so that some good came from the protest. At no time in the discussion did Masten blame her friendly enemy, La- fayette, the protest being made against the wisdom of the officials only. These two points were the only points scored against Masten either in the 1924 or the 1925 cup games. In the final game of the season Mas- ten defeated Technical, 26-0, a fitting fin- ish for the season, 1925. The season ended with Masten and South Park tied for the Harvard Cup. To complicate matters further, each of these schools had earned three legs on the cup. After some discussion the com- mittee decided to award the original cup to Masten Park, she having won first place twice and tied once and to award a duplicate to South Park, she having won first place once and tied twice. The cup presentation occurred at Hutchinson High School, Friday afternoon, March 6. Both teams marched to the platform and were decorat- ed with the Harvard colors, after which a movie showing the last Yale- Harvard game was enjoyed by the audience. Members of the team of 1925 wish to express their appreciation to Dr. Fosdick, members of the Faculty and students for their support in the past Season' Charles H. Guenther, Manager LETTER MEN Donald Byrans fCapt.D Philip Tinsworth fCapt. Electl Harold Levison Thomas Husband Robert Schroeder Clarence Goodwin Renold MacDonald Arthur Carver Eugene Gottlieb Henry Hannel Douglas Burr James Heveron John Walsh William Connell Joseph Burke George Woltz Everette Ockerman Charles Guenther fManagerJ SQUAD John Coughlin Matthew Witzak Leroy Ludwig Morris Morrison George Doyle Travis Steele Morris Laff Kenneth Glenn fAssistant Managerj 90 The CHRONICLE Williams Championship Trophy SEASON 1924-25 Football Baseball Bsktball Track Hockey Swng. Cr. Ctry. T 9 7 5 7 Masten Park 9 9 4 Hutchinson 4 5 7 3 0 3 5 Lafayette 1 7 9 5 3 7 1 Technical 7 3 4 7 5 1 3 South Park 4 1 1 1 1 0 0 Cup to become premanent property of winner each yeal Won by 1920-1921 .......... ......... M asten 1921-1922 .......... ....,..... M asten 1922-1923 ..,..,.... ....,.......... M asten 1923-1924 ...,..,... ,...,... L afayette 1924-1925 ..,A...... ,,,,,,,,,, M asten 1925-1926 ..,..,.... ? SEASON 1925-1926 Football Basketball Hockey Swimming Cr Ctry Masten Park I 9 9 3 Hutchinson 7 3 7 Lafayette 0 7 9 Technical 5 1 5 South Park 3 0 O Bennett 1 5 1 WE ARE THE BEST! 91 CROSS COUNTRY '52, 7 CIZO S f In answer to the call for candidates, captain Weller, the only veteran of last year's team, and a great number of candidates responded for train- ing. After many weeks of strenuous training, the team competed against the other high schools in the annual Columbia Cross Country run in which Masten finished third. The first seven men to finish for Masten were: Captain H. Weller, O. Kreuger, N. Kayser, E. Holdgate, H. Murphy, O. Matheis and F. Kolb. Weller finished second in the race. Not discouraged with this showing they continued training, later journeying to Alfred to defend their title of champions of the previous year. In this race all Western New York and Northern Pennsylvania competed. Here the boys won a great victory by winning the cup for Masten and carrying off all individual school awards and medals. It was due to the splendid team work of the boys that they were enabled to again win this championship for the season 1925. Captain Weller finished first and received a gold medal, N. Kayser second winning the silver medal and O. Kreuger third winning the bronze medal. In addition to these three medals each of these men and E. Holdgate, who finished ninth and H. Murphy who finished fourteenth received a gold medal for being on the winning team. Captain Weller represented Masten in the State sectional meet at Syracuse because of finishing second in the Columbia Cross Country run. The prospects for the team of next year look bright. There will be four letter men returning to school, and with the victories they have won this past season, our coach, Mr. A. Seelbach hopes to turn out an A-1 team next year. The following men received the Major School M. Captain Harold Weller Osborne Matheis Francis Kolb Orrin Kreuger Harry Murphy Lewis Gishler, Mgr. Norman Kayser Edward Holdgate The following men received squad letters. Balber Fish Morrison Sabolski Bonsall Gaus Seelbach Wuchter Chiese Lilley Scibetta Wren Chudy McCarger Severance Lewis W. Gishler, Manager 93 BASKETBALL :A , f 6 .. A 5 -Of he 2 I E S, Ggax , un? The basketball team has completed a successful season. Although they did not finish on top of the League, they finished in second place. Incidentally many old scores were settled. First there was Hutchinson who has in recent years been defeating Masten by 1 and 2 point scores. In the first game between Hutch. and Masten this year, Hutch. won 18-16, but the second game Masten won 28-23. Second there was Tech. who managed to do Masten out of a game last year, but that one victory for them cost them two defeats. The Lafayette jinx that has not been broken in three years still remains. The team guided by the steady hand of Capt. "Sparky" Alway was at all times at its best form. Charles "Peep" Hoover developed a wicked eye for the basket, making him second highest point scores in the Yale Cup Series, Stan Lipinski of Tech. being first. Hoover also made All-High at forward berth. Harry Murphy has all the experts on basketball pricking up their ears. His ability as back guardsman to hold his own man down and still be the center of offensive passwork gave him All-High guard on the Second team. Both Kreuger and Kumpf figured big in floor work. L LETTER MEN Edward Holdgate fMgr.J Charles Hoover Orrin Krueger George Kumpf' Solly Tvarsky Harry Murphy William Connell SQUAD Rudin Johnson Dobbins Feinman Simpson Weitz Snapp McLaughlin Herlan Malanowitz Sohiski Baum Gottlieb Davis Goldstein Seibetta 95 Q fb X O 'li ,S HOCKEY Our Hockey team has again enjoyed a very prontable season. The boys finished the series with ten wins and no losses, which establishes a record for high school competition. We have won the Michigan cup for the second consecutive year, thereby giving Masten Park nine points toward the Williams Trophy. Masten Park puck chasers opened the season with a bang, trimming our friend, the enemy, Lafayette, by a score of 4-1. The boys closed with a 1-0 victory over Bennett, the new comer into sporting ranks. Special mention goes to Capt. Walsh, MacDonald, Kolb, and O'Connell who were chosen for the All-High team of which McDonald was named Captain. MacDonald led the series in scoring, registering 23 times in 10 games. Capt. Walsh was next with a grand total of 15 goals. The team wishes to express its appreciation to the students for the loyal support which they gave during the past season. Scores stand as follows: M. P. ............................................... 4 Lafayette ..... 1 M. P. ........................................... 5 Hutchinson ....... 2 M. P. ....... ....... 1 2 S. P. .,,............ .... . 0 M. P. ....... 3 Technical ....... 1 M. P. ....... 5 Bennett ......... 2 M. P. ....... 1 Lafayette ..... 0 M, P. ....... 2 Hutchinson 0 M. P. ....... 8 S. P. ............... 0 M. P. ........... 4 Technical ....... 1 M. P. .......,....... ....... 1 Bennett .,,,. ..,,, 0 Total M. P. .......................,,......,.......... 45 Opponents ...........,,,.,...,,.,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 The following were awarded the school "M", and gold charms emblem- atic of the city championship. --oi Capt, Walsh Kolb Condon MacDonald Woltz fMgr.J O'Connell Tinsworth Burke Schroeder Q SQUAD MEN N, Kayser . Reiser Olson C. Woltz Q Z J ELLE May fthe Capt. electj "Dick" O'Connell and the new team to carry on for another Michigan trophy. George W. Woltz, Jr., Manager 97 SWIMMING "In Victory or Defeat Masten Park." This motto ably expresses the spirit of our 1926 Swimming team. Although handicapped by lack of veterans, the team finished in fourth place adding 3 points towards the Williams Cup. The team, although not sco1'ing many points, deserves much credit. The old Masten fight was there which was proved by the fact that eight of the boys earned their letters in competition. Special credit should be given to Captain Gordon Spencer and Franklin Dieme1'. Spencer made all-high team as utility man. Diemer made the second team. In addition Diemer received 3rd place for fancy diving in the State Championship meet held in Buffalo this year. Gordon Spencer has been re-elected captain for the 1927 team and with five letter men and coach Joe Sweeney back they should make a strong bid for the Syracuse Cup. The best of luck to that 1927 team and may they always remember "In Victory or Defeat Masten Park." Maurice Morrison, Manager LETTER MEN SQUAD MEN Gordon Spencer fCapt.J Charles Ellis Franklin Diemer Harold Boldt George Rath Donald Leighbody Harlen Vowinkle Harvey Bauss Edwin Agthe Eugene Wallace Frederick Reickert Albert Toy Louis Erb Arthur Barry Maurice Morrison fMgr.J William Ernewein s Q' wavy' 99 BASEBALL 4 44 7 . if-by 'K 7. ' f f,j?,9f': '? M + - SE BALL .. 9 -.,h Q W , " .' 4 'mga B I X ' tg A In f in x DFL Our baseball team has made a most auspicious start in its attempt to defend the Cornell Cup championship, won in 1925. Four veterans from last year's victorious team, Captain Burke, Burr, Pytlak and Johnston, have answered the call for candidates this spring and With these men as a nucleus, a formidable team has been organized. Although the team has engaged in only four games to date, all have been Won in such a convincing manner that We feel justified in expecting unbounded success throughout the season. We are now deadlocked with Hutchinson for the lead in the cup series and are depending upon the guidance of Coach Heck and the leadership of Captain Burke to keep the Cornell Cup in our trophy case. The following men represent Masten on the diamond: Burke CCapt.J Burr McPartlin Benz Dray Pytlak Bogdan Heerclt Tinsworth Johnston The scores of the games played thus far this season are: Masten ,.,,..........,.......................,,..,......... 11 South Park ........................ ,,,, 1 Masten .......,. ....... 1 0 Bennett i......,.. ,,,, 3 Masten ,...,,............,.,,.......................,,..... 13 Lafayette .i........,.,,....,,,,.........,., ,.,,,,,, 7 Masten ........,,..............,.,..................,..,.., 17 Canisius ......i...,,,,,................,................., 0 With eight games yet to be played, little can be predicted as to the outcome of the league race but we are positive that the team will give their best for Masten Park. Harry M. Murphy, Manager 101 TRACK Ni Z- Ix X My ff' X 7 .E J , ' v ? . X is . ' f iv - Z1 ,-,..l,,,, At present no outdoor track meets have been held. In the "Star" meet on April 23rd Masten's team finished fourth. Captain Weller in the half-mile, Goodwin and Hamilton in the hurdles, Eckert in the 440, Boldt in the high jump, and Holgate in the shot put earned their letters in this meet. We have much promising material for the outdoor meets, Kolb, Wren, Ehle, Baus, Debath, Rick, Caus, Matheis, Simpson, Krueger, Kayser, Reickert, Logel, Eddie Seelbach, Spencer and,Wilkenson are the boys on whom we place our hopes. They are all showing the Masten "iight" and under the able coaching of Mr. Seelbach, expect to uphold the honor of Masten Park. The following is the schedule of the track team for the out door Se3.SOHI May 8... .....,., .........,....... S metliport H. S. at Smethport May 12 .,.,,, ,, ........... Alfred Interscholastics at Alfred May 15 .,,.................. .... ..,.......... .........,,. ............. Q u a d rangular Meet at Nichols Field May 22 ............................ .. .....................,........ . ....... ............ ...... .............,.......... S e c tional Meet Although Captain Weller broke the mile record, Masten lost its first meet to Smethport, Pennsylvania State Champions, 72 5X6 to 44 1!6. Charles Ellis, Manager 103 TENNIS 5" V ,.... 1 F' Q71 Q Y ss5:saaa::: f ' Lair s , The team started the fall season by a practice game with Canisius High School, defeating them 5-0. In the first cup game we were defeated 4-1 by Hutchinson. On account of the extremely bad weather, the schedule was upset and the team was unable to finish the rest of the cup games. The personnel of the team follows: Captain John Marynowski, Emil Schwegler, John Kroll, Frank Maguire, Charles Ellis, Robert Dobbins, George Schuler, Francis Schultz, Manager Peter Matlock and Mr. Braun, who has shown .a great deal of interest in the team. Manager Peter Matlock 105 GIRLS' BASKETBALL The CHRONICLE Girls, Basketball Two teams from each class competed in the Inter-Class Basket Ball series. For the first time in the history of the Series, the Sophomores won the Championship. The usual Yellow and Blue Teams were chosen from the six class teams. This year, the Blue Team fought its way to victory with a score of two to one in games. YELLOW Marion Reiman, Captain Ellen O'Brien Mildred Houck Dorothy Preston Marion Schutt Edith Benz Emily Mehnert Helene Metz Henrietta Williams BLUE Catherine Klein, Captain Emma Barach Helen Bell Marion Swart Stella Shurgot Grace James Ruth Kirchmeyer Marie Spielman Ruth Skinner 1. Girls' Baseball Following a vigorous practice the girls' baseball season opened on April 22. Two teams from both the Senior and Junior Classes and one Sophomore team competed. The series ended in a tie between the Juniors and Sophs.-but enthusiasm ran so high that an extra game was arranged. The best players from all teams were chosen for Yellow and Blue -with the resulting line up- YELLOW Emma Barach Florence Luach Marjory Schlenker Helen Metz Ruth Nagel Katherine Klein Dorothy Bauer Marion Reiman Ellen O'Brien BLUE Dorothy Preston Stella Shurgot Edith Benz May Lowry Florence Schweitzer Margaret Etl Henrietta Williams Dorothy Taylor Ruth Daucher GIRLS' BASKETBALL The CHRONICLE Inter-Fraternity Council President ,,,......A......,...................... .........,...........,..........,..,....,..,....,. K enneth Glenn Financial Secretary ...,.......... .... .......,........ H e nry Hannell Corresponding Secretary ................................,,.............................. Joseph Burke The Inter-Fraternity Council was reorganized in October 1925 for the purpose of bringing into closer relations, the fraternities of Masten Park High School. The following fraternities belong to the council, Alpha Tau Gamma, Beta Phi, Boys' Literary, Delta Gamma Lambda, Edebta, Pi Kappa Lambda and Sigma Gamma Phi. The Inter-Fraternity Council has closed its school year by having a dance in honor of the class of 1926 at the Hotel Lafayette Ballroom which proved a success both socially and financially. The Inter-Sorority Council The year of 1925-26 has been one of the most successful for the Inter-Sorority Council. The sororities represented in this council and the delegates are as follows: . chi -l,--- -1-lQ--l., 2 Esafssllfzfft Alpha Kappa """ """"" 3 gii1!:gi.nIEiellllfcDonald ,.......,,,,..,. ,,,-,, 2 Beta Mu Sigma ---- ----------4 Q Rziltlyulsuhn ----. -,l,,,-- g,,,g,--,g 5 aiizfzirsaizise Sigma ---,--,,-,-.,,,. ,,,,,e,---- li Gamma Mu Kappa Sigma Theta Pi ........ Mu P1 Delta .............,........................................,............................ ...,.. jViola Becker I Sylvia McArthur Q Evelyn Springfels l Ruth Glyn 5 Doris Wittig' !Elsie Curley The Inter-Sorority Council Sports Dance was held on May 21 in the Ballroom of Hotel Statler. We extend' our sincere thanks for all who helped make this dance a success. 109 ALPHA IOTA CHI The CHRONICLE AIX Alpha Iota Chi Sorority President .....,...,... ......... D Orothy Tefft Vice President ........ ....,....... J ane Cooper Secretary ............. ......A.. M arjorie Brauch Treasurer .........,... ........,.... J anet Bemish Social Chairman .... ....,........... E velyn Blanck Literary Chairman .... ...... H elen Fayette Fisk Faculty Adviser ..,... , .v.,.................. ..w,.. Q .... . , ..................,. Miss Margie M. Lee - The Alpha Iota Chi Sorority is concluding a most successful and pro- gressive year. Toward promoting the study of fine arts we held a short story contest for the Sophomores. Our third annual "St. Patrick's Tea" was given at the home of Helen Fisk on March 17. Over a hundred guests were entertained and music was furnished by our own members. Several interesting bridge parties were held during the year including a delightful one at the home of Annette Coplon in Getzville. On March 31 our third annual Declamation Contest open to Freshmen and Sophomores of the afternoon session was conducted. Money prizes were awarded the winners. And we were well represented in Declam- ation. Two of our members, Ulisse A. Schneider and Dorothy Tefft, having won first and second prizes respectively in the contest held by Beta Sigma. At our semi-annual rituals in November and March we welcomed the following sisters: Marjorie Brauch, Helen Chapman, Annette Coplon, Otilla Duffort, Esther Erftenbach, Helen Harley and Ulisse Schneider. We are looking forward to a house-party on the lakeshore which will culminate our activities for the year. Heartiest congratulations are extended to those who will graduate. 111 ALPHA KAPPA The CHRONICLE AK Alpha Kappa Sorority President ,,,,,,,,,,, ....,.................. E dna Kelly Vice-President ,,,,,, ,......., V irginia McDonald Secretary ,,..,,..... .....,.......... S Ophia Kelly 'Treasurer ...... ........ ............ ,........ .... . I J illian Gorman Critic ......................,.................................................,................,....,.,,., Betty Harris The Alpha Kappa Sorority has had a most enjoyable year. Our first social affair of the year was a party which was held at the Lafayette Community House on Thanksgiving night. It was a great success and much of this is due to the co-operation of Miss Mills and Miss Woodward. Following this came a skating party, held on February 9th at the Main Sz Burton Skating Rink. Most everybody was present. This was also a success. A luncheon was held at Miss Mills' home during the Easter Vacation, for the girls of the sorority. It was a very lovely affair and enjoyed by all. The sorority also helped to make happier three shildren from the Crippled Children's Guild, by fuliilling their wishes as expressed in their letters to Santa Claus. We wish to congratulate the three members, Betty Harris, Virginia Frey, and Miriam Cristall who represented us on the Honor Roll. We extend a hearty Welcome to these girls who have joined us during the year: Frances Joyce, Eva Kelsey, Eleanor Deth, Bernice Johnson, and Margaret Clark. This year We shall contribute toward the Pauline Ellis scholarship fund and also present the cup to the girls' championship basketball team, an annual presentation. 113 ALPHA MU LAMBDA The CHRONICLE ' AMA Alpha Mu Lambda Sorority - The Alpha Mu Lambda Sorority has completed its first successful year at Masten Park High School. 1 The officers are : Faculty Advisor ...... ........ M rs. Augusta W. Sommer President ,,.,,,.,...... ,.......... Myrtle H. Harding Secretary ........ .,,........ E lsie M. Klenke Treasurer .,.................. .....,..... ....i... ................ . . ...................... E v elyn E. Suess Sergeant at Arms ..... ...................... ........... ......................... K a t hryn E. Casten The Alpha Mu Lambda Sorority was organized for the purpose of promoting the study of artists and their masterpieces in the school. The semi-monthly meetings held at the homes of the respective mem- bers were greatly enjoyed by all. At Christmas time we did our bit in bringing happiness to the poor and needy by adding to the Masten Park Christmas Fund. On February 12, 1926, we held a very successful skating party which will allow us to add to the Fosdick Scholarship Fund. The members are: Kathryn E. Casten Myrtle H. Harding Ruth Kirchmeyer Elsie M. Klenke Mildred Obletz Ellen E. Ryan Eleanor L, Schvveigert Evelyn E. Suess Marie P. Suess Miriam A. Wertheimer 115 ALPHA TAU GAMMA The CHRONICLE AT Alpha Tau Gamma Fraternity President ,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,., ...... H enry Hannel Vice-President ..,...... ........... G eorge Woltz Secretary ,,.,.......,. A........ P aul Backman Treasurer ..A....., ..,.....,....................,,..........,........,.,..,.,................. R obert Hannel Faculty Advisor ..,,..,.....,......,,.....................v.,.,........v......wY........ C. Harold Braun Alpha Tau Gamma has closed one of the most successful years in the history of the fraternity. We were very discouraged at the outset of the school year because we had but seven members return out of last year's registration of twenty-five. However, the boys very quickly took up the standards established by former members and the fraternity was soon on the road to success. On our Championship Football team we were able to claim "Bus" Woltz, "Bob" Schroeder, "Wop" Walpole and "Hank" Hannel while in hockey Woltz and Schroeder carried our banner. Dray captained our tennis team as did Spencer our swimming team. In track Hamilton and Spencer were representatives. Dray is also a baseball man. In the fall we gave a dance in honor of this year's football team and the guests of honor were the football letter men. We also donated our sil- ver loving cup on Junior Day to the Junior boy who was voted upon to possess and express in his school life the three qualities upon which this award is based, Character, Leadership and Achievement. Our meetings have been highly enjoyable both as a standard of frater- nity work and appetites. We would like to express our sincerest thanks to our faculty advisor, C. Harold Braun, for his untiring efforts in helping us complete so successful a year. We have taken the following boys into the fraternity during the past year and we sincerely hope those who return next year will enjoy the success that has been ours this year: Robert Hannel, Gordon Walpole, Merle Kennedy, Charles Williams, Albert Toy, Fred Fox, John J. Coughlin and Jimmy Hamilton. Good luck boys for the year 1926-1927. 117 BEATA LITERARY SOCIETY The CHRONICLE Beata Literary Society 1925 1926 Alice Kumpf ...,.., ........ P resident ,,7,.. ,,.,,,, E leanor Morgan Betty Beach ......, ....... V ice-President ..... ..... M ar-ion Reimann Emily Mehnert ...................,... ..... ..,........ . S ecretary .................................,.... Christine Denny Christine Denny ..,...,.............. ................ T rcasurer ..................,.....................,,.. Alice Kumpf Beata Literary Society has completed a successful and enjoyable year. At some of the meetings plays were read and discussed or acted out by some of the members. In November the celebration of Beata's eighteenth birthday took place at the Como where a dinner party was given by the Passives. Another social activity was our annual sleighride which was enjoyed by both Pas- sive and Active members. As is customary, on Junior Day, a medal was awarded to the Junior girl having the highest standards in character, scholarship, and achieve- ments. The members of this society extend their heartiest thanks and appre- ciation of Miss Stengel for her assistance during the past year. We also wish to congratulate Marion Reimann, Vice-President of the Senior class and Emily Mehnert, Secretary of the Junior class. The members at present are: Betty Beach Christine Denny Alice Kumpf Emily Mehnert Elizabeth Mil'er Jacqualine Miller Eleanor Morgan Helen Pickard Pauline Pries Ruth Reilly Marion Rcimann Esther Schaner Viola Schell Marion Schonewolf Stella Shurgot 119 BETA MU SIGMA The CHRONICLE The Beta Mu Sigma Sorority Faculty Advisor , .....,.. Miss WO0dWa1'd President ..,............... ....... D orothy Kuhn Vice-President ........ ............ A rline Smith Secretary .......................................................,.....,........................., Beulah Morran Treasurer ........,.....A,.....,................. .......................................V....,,....,...... I rene Yuhl The Beta Mu Sigma Sorority is pleased to announce that they have completed another successful school year. Having held our annual musical program in the month of November which was enjoyed by the student body. We, also, held a closed dance during Christmas week at the La- fayette Community House. At this time we were glad to Welcome back the Misses Marion Hyde and Mina Schnitzer who are attending out of town colleges. - We wish to welcome the following new members: Hazel Arhons, Wilma Jagow, Marjorie Peterson, Mildred Sandman, Janice Schmidt, Phyliss Schmidt. We hope the tradition and ambitions of the Sorority will be kept up in the future. 121 BETA PHI FRATERNITY The CHRONICLE Faculty Advisor BCI? Beta Phi Fraternity Ofiicers President ................... Vice President . ..,.. .. Secretary .........v........ Treasurer .......... Miss E. Carmody Lewis W. Gishler Pvter Matlock John Thomson DeLancey Eckert The Beta Phi Fraternity has completed another successful and enjoy- able year. ' Beta Phi considers itself fortunate in securing the services of Miss E. Carmody as its new faculty advisor, and take this opportunity to thank her for the interest she has taken in the Fraternity. Our social activities have been very numerous. During the year we had two successful hard time socials in honor of the Passive Chapter which was held in Walker's Studio, and a Pre-Lenten dance held in the Ball Room of the Hotel Statler. We also gave a dinner in the Hotel La- fayette in the honor of our Directors, and our worthy faculty advisor and Mr. Hersey. A good time was had by all. A dinner in honor of our gradu- ates will conclude our social program for the year. We congratulate the following for their participation in the school activities: Peter Matlock manager of tennis, Lewis Gishler manager of cross country, winner of the Edebta Oratorical contest and on the debat- ing team, George Kumpf on basketball team, DeLancy Eckert on track and tennis team, Harold Bolt on swimming and track team, Sherwood Ehle and Irving Reiman on the track team. We extend a hearty welcome to the following brothers accepted into the fraternity during the past year: Philip Busch, John McGowan, Harold Walker, Irving Reiman, Earl Dietsch, Eugene Zacher, John Findlay, Gor- don Miller, Charles Kimmick, and Carlton Meyer. 123 BETA PHI SORORITY The CHRONICLE Beta Phi Sorority Faculty Advisor ..... ........ M iss G. L. Smith President ,v,4,,,,.,.... ........... J osephine Cortese Vice-President ........ ,,,.,,. C lernentine Berchtold Secretary ,............. .. ..................,, Gladys Petillon Treasurer W...................w.,,....,,....,....v.,......VV,V.......,........,,............ Marguerite McVan The Beta Phi Sorority is glad to announce the close of another enjoy- able and successful year. At Thanksgiving and Christmas time our good fellowship was shown by providing poor families with dinners. We have enjoyed exceptionally interesting meetings at the homes of our members, who are: Eva Baldauf Marjorie Kirkwood Alice Beaumarchais Harriet Koch Clementine Berchtold Norma Meinke Josephine Cortese Marguerite McVan Hulda Echtenkamp Gladys Petillon Maragaret Heath Violette Rings Dorothy Herms Gladys Ruhland Ruth Holmwood Our dance at the Hotel Buffalo was held on February 12 in the Arbor Room and a very nice crowd attended. A dinner at Reichert's Tea Room, followed by a theatre party, was given in honor of Lona Van Velsor, who has recently returned from an extended trip in the South. A card party held at 277 Linwood Avenue was a very successful affair and seemed to be enjoyed by all. The girls of Beta Phi extend to their graduates the best of wishes for a happy and prosperous future. 125 BETA SIGMA The CHRONICLE B W Beta Sigma Sorority Officers President ,,,,,,.,,,,, ................,..,.... . .. ,..... Marguerite Heinz Vice-President ....... .................. H azel Becker Secretary .........,.............................................,,........................... Georgina Lechner Treasurer .........................v.......................,..........................................., Alice Dunn The past year has been a most enjoyable and prosperous one for the Beta Sigma Sorority. We wish to thank the chaperons and those who supported our Arm- istice and New Year dances, both of which were successful, because of these we were able to contribute fifty dollars to the Pauline Ellis Memorial Fund and one hundred dollars to the Fosdick Scholarship Fund. We also held a roller skating party in April. - At Christmas time we did our bit in bringing a little added happiness and holiday joy to a needy family. The Sorority has been delightfully entertained at the homes of its members during the past year. We also had a Christmas party held at the home of Alice-Katz and a theatre party at the Majestic Theatre. On April 23rd the sixth annual Beta Sigma Declamation Contest was held. Those who have survived the initiation and are now our sisters are- Lorraine Ahrens, Mary Louise Haas, Kathleen Lodge, Margaret Lodge, Doris Pheil, Marie Rhodens, Gwendolyn Ricketts, Gertrude Schuster and Eureva Webb. 127 vfff 21 Q CIETY SO RY RA YS' LITE BO The CHRONICLE Boys' Literary Society of Officers 1925 1926 Clarence Goodwin ......w,.. President ........ ........ R obert Kern Robert Kern .............. ..,... V ice-President ........ .,...... Fr ancis Kolb Charles Guenther .... ...... S ecretary ........ ............ C harles Ess Edward Walter ........ .......... T reasurer ............ ...... W illiam Nesper William Nesper ............ .... ...... S e rgeant at Arms ....,,, .... ...... R i chard O'Connell Faculty Advisor ..,.........,.,............,.....................,................,........... Miss. E. Mills This year brings to a close the twenty-third successful year of the Boys' Literary Society. The meetings which were held in the homes of the members were enjoyed by both active and passive men. On our champion football team the society was well represented by the following men: Captain-elect-Tinsworth, Manager Guenther, Goodwin, Husband, MacDonald and Walsh. The fraternity was represented by Captain Walsh, Captain-elect- O'Connell, Kolb, Tinsworth, MacDonald and Olson, on our cup-winning hockey team. Goodwin and Kolb are our representatives on the track team. Kolb won his letter for cross country. Those of the fraternity who played baseball are, Manager Hill, Mac- Donald, Tinsworth, Heerdt, Johnston and Benz. Those who were accepted as brothers during the past year are, Richard O'Connell, Sheldon Heerdt, Alfred Olson, Edward Harder and Louis Benz. The members of the society wish to take this opportunity to congrat- ulate Philip Tinsworth who received the Junior award. We have made an interesting study of David Lawrence's "True Story of Woodrow Wilson." 129 DELTA GAMMA LAMBDA The CHRONICLE FA Delta Gamma Lambda Worthy Advisor ,, ,,,.,.,,,..,.,,,,..,........,.......... Miss Helena L. Duschak President ,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,., .......,...... Douglas Burr Vice-President .......... .... ......... H a rry Murphy Secretary ,,,,,,,,,v,,,,,,.,...., .... ..,.. ........ .... ...,,.....,... O r r i n Krueger Treasurer ..........,....,...,.............,..................................,..................... Charles Ellis Sergeant-at-Arms ............v............................................................. Kenneth Glenn With the closing of school we bring to an end a year that has been most prosperous and enjoyable to us. Thru the fellowship that we have had together we have formed pleasant memories which will always keep Masten Park foremost in our hearts. A majority of our members have been prominent in school activities. In football we were represented by Burr 5 in cross-country of the seven letter men we supplied five, namely: Captain Harold Weller, Captain-Elect Orrin Kreuger, Norman Kayser, Harry Murphy and Osborne Matheisg in basketball Co-Captain-Elect Harry Murphy and Orrin Kreuger earned the major "M"g at the "Star" Meet in April we were represented by Captain Weller, Oscar and Norman Kayser, Matheis, Murphy and Manager Ellisg tennis claimed Ellis while Burr and Murphy won honors in baseball. Delta Gamma Lambda again presented a cup to the winner of the Inter-Class Track Meet. This is the second cup we have presented and We were gratified by the apparent interest the trophy stimulated among the classes. We extend our hearty congratulations to Kenneth Glenn, Marshal of the Senior Class. At the formal initiations during the past year we have welcomed as brothers, Norman Kayser, Adrian Nagelvoort, Osborne Matheis and James Kime. . Among the various social activities held throughout the year were the annual Thanksgiving dance at the Hotel Lafayette on November 27 and the closing banquet in honor of the graduates of this year at the New Buffalo Consistory. We are indeed sorry to lose the services of Miss Martha Unholz who has served as faculty advisor of Delta Gamma Lambda since its organ- ization. Her wise counsel has always meant much to the boys of the fraternity and with her go our best wishes and hearty co-operation in all future undertakings. With the consent of Miss H. Duschak to become our advisor we feel we are very fortunate and extend to her our sincere thanks for her co- operation and worthy advice. 131 EDEBTA LITERARY SOCIETY The CHRONICLE Edehta Literary Society Oflicers 1925 1926 William Connell ...... ,,............ P resident ........,..,. ..Y,,........ J oseph Burke Donald Bryens ....,..... .......... V ice-President ......... ........ W illiam Connell Edward Holgate .,.... ...,. . .. Secretary ......... .......... J ames Heveron Willard Alway ......,.......,,.,..................... Treasurer .............,..,.....l.......,..,,..,...,. Elroy Herlan Joseph Burke .......,.................. .,..., . . Sergeant at Arms .................,.,.l.,........ Willard Alway The closing of this school term ends one of the most successful years in the history of the Edebta Literary Society. The Edebta Declamation Contest helped the art of public speaking and proved that we have some very fine speakers right in our own school if given the chance to show their wares. As has been the custom of former years we have presented a trophy to the teams of the various studyrooms who finished on top in the Inter-Studyroom Basketball League. The society this year decided not to run any dances on account of the epidemic of "dance crazy" but still holds good to the Annual Moonlight Boat Dance which will be held June eighteenth, the last day of school. The members have enjoyed the regular meetings at the homes and the programs presented by the literary committee. The following members have been initiated into the secrets of the society the past year: Arthur Carver, Donald Cook, Robert Henry, Leroy Ludwig, Carson McLaughlin and Russell Simpson. The following members have had the honor to represent Masten on the athletic field: Football: Captain Bryans tall-high captainj, Heveron fNews all-high captainJ, Burke, Carver, Connell fAll-highb. Cross-Country: Edward Holgate. Basketball: Captain Alway, Hoover fAll-highj, Connell and Holgate fplaying-manager? . Hockey: 'Joseph Burke. Baseball: Captain Burke and Alway. We wish to thank the faculty for the fine support and co-operation we have received this year. , 133 GAMMA MU KAPPA The CHRONICLE Gamma Mu Kappa Sorority Officers Faculty-Advisor ..,,..................... .,........ M ISS Thomas President .........,.. ,...,............ .......... V i ola Becker Vice-President ....... ....... R uth Eberhart Secretary .................... .. .. ........ Ruth Ehrig Treasurer ........A,....................,........................................................... Nora Cressell The Gamma Mu Kappa Sorority has had a most prosperous and enjoyable year. We have had unusually enjoyable meetings at the homes of our members including a Hallowe'en Party, a Christmas Party, and a Spring Party given by Miss Thomas in honor of our graduates. An Easter Dinner and Theatre party was enjoyed by both Passives and Actives. A mother and Daughter Banquet in May and our annual Week- End House Party in June will conclude our social program for the year. At Christmas time the girls furnished two very needy families with food and clothing. Shortly after Easter we contributed to the Red Cross the dresses which we made at our meetings throughout the year. On March 31, the sorority brought back several talented former Mastenites who took part in our Spring Program which we presented in the school auditorium. We take this opportunity to thank those who supported our Skating Party in December. We extend our appreciation to our Faculty Advisor, Miss Thomas, who has successfully assisted us in our activities. Since September we have welcomed the following girls into our sor- ority, Emma Dahlstrom, Edith Gilbert, Ester Hoiman, Patricia ,Huntz, Grace James, Ruth McCreadie, Grace Noeller, and Elizabeth Schruefer. 135 GIRL RESERVES' CABINET The CHRONICLE I f You Would Have Gladn-ess and Pleasure Come With Us And JOIN GIRL RESERVES! THIS IS WHAT WE DO OFFICERS 1925-26 OFFICERS 1926-27 President .......... Gwedolyn FOX President SS,..,,..,, Ruth Fosdick Vice-Pres, ..,... Alice Ruhlmann Vice-Pres, ,,,,,,,,,,,, Doris Apsey S6C'y ,V,,,--.,--------- MaI'i0H SCIIUU Sec'y .,....,....... Marion Reimann T1'6aS. .,,-..... Marie Braun Treas. 7, ......,, Alice Ruhlmann The Masten Girl Reserves have completed another successful year. We have tried to stress World Fellowship this year especially by visiting as many nations as possible on our Round-the-World Cruise. As a "grand finale" to our activities of this year, we are planning as usual, our conference at Silver Lake. If you should happen to go down to the Erie Station about nine o'clock in the morning of June twenty-fifth, you would see scores of girls laden with all kinds of luggage, waiting for their train. And if you should follow them to the old inn at Silver Lake you would see them perhaps in garb for a ceremonial or even decked out in the bright colors and flying rib- bons of gypsies. And no doubt you would hear laughing voices, a scrap of a song or a chord or two struck on some uke. You would be merry, too, if you were one of them. Why aren't you? Don't miss all this fun and frolicing! "Come with us and join the Girl Reserves." 137 MU PI DELTA The CHRONICLE MH Mu Pi Delta Faculty Advisor ..A.... Miss Gertrude Hogan President .,.,..,,,.,,., ..v.........,...... D 0I'iS Wittig Vice-President ..,...... ................ R uth Clague Secretary .,..,,,,, .,,........ L ouise Marchand Treasurer ,.......,..........,,..........,.......,...........................,.............. Marcella Drescher Critic ....................................................................................,,........ Margaret Beyer The school year of 1925-26 has proved to be a most successful one for the Mu Pi Delta Sorority. Among the social activities may be mentioned our Fall Party which was given in October at Scott's Skating Rink. On October 30 our annual Hallowe'en Dance was held at the Twen- tieth Century Club. At Christmas time we endeavored to help Buffalo's needy families by contributing food, clothing and toys. The purpose of the sorority was fulfilled by adramatic reader, Miss Jane Keeler, who addressed the faculty and student body on February 19. Encouraged by the success of our Fall Party, another Skating Party was held on March 16. The closing event of the year will be party in honor of the graduates. A hearty welcome is extended to Jeanette McLaughlin, Lorraine Lewis and Eleanor Bowes, who were initiated into our sorority during the past year. We wish to extend our appreciation for the hearty cooperation and Wise council of Miss Gertrude Hogan, our advisor, throughout the year. 139 PI KAPPA LAMBDA The CHRONICLE K Pi Kappa Lambda Fraternity Officers ' ..... Charles Tiede President .,......,.... ..,......................... Lawrence Hart Vice-President ......,. ..........,,, ...CA Secretary ...............................,................. ..................,,..,.,,,....,...,.... J ohn Thuman Treasurer .....................,................,...... ..........................A,,,.....,...... C lifford Keene This fraternity has been concerning itself in the past year with the promotion of public speaking. A tablet was presented to the school on which will be placed the name of the speaker, who has been selected by a committee of teachers, as the leading speaker of the year. The school library has been presented with a subscription to the Congressional Digest, a monthly magazine of much interest to debators. The fraternity was well represented in speaking contests during the year. Herbert Munsey won the Junior Boys Declamation Contest and second place went to Allen Johnson. Lawrence Leising, Clifford Keene, Herbert Munsey, Paul Seippel, Allen Johnson, John Thuman, and Byard Achey, represented Masten in the Inter-Scholastic Debating Contests. Some very interesting meetings were held at the homes of the members. The following were initiated into the fraternity: Lawrence Leising, Allen Johnson, Clifford Keene, La Vergn Nevins, Byard Achey, and Paul Rummel. We are looking forward to a prosperous year as we are only losing four members through graduation. John Thuman 141 SIGMA GAMMA PHI The CHRONICLE FCP Sigma Gamma Phi OFFICERS 1925-26 V Advlgor ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,4,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,.,,,.,................,,,..,. M T. Howard Smlth President ....,.,...,,.. ...........,.....................,.........., ............... G e orge Doyle Vice-President ,.,...... ........... F rancis Kane Secretary v,,,.............. ......,..... C lifford Riley Treasurer .....................,........,,.,........,........................,...,..,,.....,,,....,..... Floyd Geise Sergeant at Arms ......,...............................,..,.......,......,............. Richard Smering The end of this year marks the sixteenth milestone of the Sigma Gamma Phi Fraternity. The first part of this year held nothing out of the ordinary for the "frat", but with the beginning of the second term activities began. Our first social adventure was the annual dance which was held at the Statler in February, and proved to be a big success. Spurred on by this affair, we at once made preparations for our annual "Moonlight" which will be held on the fourth of June. At the end of the first term, the fraternity gave to Winfield Wheadrick Scholastic Supremacy Award, to the highest pupil on the Honor Roll. Another medal wiH be presented to the pupil who heads the Honor Roll at the end of June. Those who have successfully survived the perils of initiation and are now our brothers are: Walter Allert, Robert Carpenter, Harry DeBoth, Harold Setzkorn, Frederick Weinheimer and George Ziebarth. The congratulations of the fraternity are due Donald Leighbody, recent- ly elected Treasurer of the Senior Class, and William Condon, awarded his letter for hockey. The Sigma Gamma Phi Fraternity will close its activities in June with the annual banquet with Doctor Fosdick, Mr. Hersey and Mr. Smith, as honored guests. 143 SIGMA THETA PI The CHRONICLE QII Sigma Theta Pi Officers Faculty AdViS01 --AV ---- ..----4---.--...... ......... M i s s L. Villiaume P1'9Sid9H'C -------4-- ----4--YYY 4----,4--, ......VV E v e lyn Springfels Secretary ---------4 ...... M arion Haller Treasurer --------- ----44-4-----------A--v----4----"---------A----------. ................ R u th Haugh Critic ...............,........,..,..... . ...,. ........,.....,.Y,...,..........,.,.......,.........,,........ R uth Glynn This year R sorority started in havin reglar busnezz meetins' at wich one of the kids sed, "Let's have a dinner at the Hotel Lenox". We kids agreed and Aunt Lu immediately sed "Yep", Which we did. Next us girls helped swell the crowd at Shea's Vaudeville on "Masten Nite". R next good time was a close dance at the Scottish Club, that was a danse ware ev'rybody kudn't kum. Somebody got the ideer to help the poor at Christmas, also to contribute to the Pauline Ellis Scholarship Fund. Which we did. Then Antee Lou allus bein' good to us kids had a party at the chapter house. Then we had a sleyride party. Evelyn's Ma lettin' us kids kum to their house afterwards. The Chi Chapter kindly gave a "Round the World Trip"-rush party, which was Very nise. We edmitted Grace Corthell, Janet Mac Kenzie, Ferne McKim, Clara Mae Reddicliffe and Irma Wagner as new members to r sorority. This year. Different from other years we had r annual May dance in April, at wich all the kids had a good time in r Japanese Garden in the Hotel Sttler. Like allus we'll close the yeer with r annual dinner party in honor of r graduates. 145 THESPIANS The CHRONICLE Thespian Society 1925 1926 Leonard Schoneborn ......, ..,........ P resident ...,........ ..,...... H erbert Munsey RuthQNorton ......,.......... ..... V ice-President ...... ....,...... R uth Norton Frances Strood .,,................................,.... Secretary .,............,...............,...... Frances Strood Laurence Hart ,.,,.,,,,,..............,,................ Treasurer ..,,..,.....................,.......... James Bradley This year, which marks the tenth anniversary of the Thespian Society, has proved very enjoyable and proiitable. The society was organized to promote interest in the Shakespearean and other drama. A comedy entitled, "Come Out of the Kitchen", was successfully presented on March twenty-third. The cast included Dorothy Tefft, Ruth Norton, Ruth Ehrig, Ulisse Schneider, Dorothy Wolf, Laurence Hart, James Bradley, Paul Seippel, George Doyle, Paul Rummel, and Edward Harder. Social meetings and hikes, have furnished other sources of amusement throughout the year. 1 ' We wish to thank Miss Lee, who through her unfailing efforts, made our play a complete success. ' The following new members were initiated into the secrets of the society: Ruth Erhrig, Alice Katz, Paul Rummel, and Ulisse Schneider. In the beginning of the year we were very sorry to lose Miss Duschak as our faculty advisor, but we welcome Miss Starr, as our new advisor. 147 ,..4f C4 0' TYRA BETA CHI The CHRONICLE TBX Tyra Beta Chi Otlicers Faculty Advisor .................,., . ..... Miss Theresa Fox President ,.,..,........... ,,.,A,.... R uth M. Meegan Vice-President ....... ,...... E sther Nerenberg' Secretary ,......,........,,,,,,,,.....,.....,...,..,,, .,...........,....,..,.....,,..........,.. F rances Sellers Treasurer ....................V,..............,.....................,.v.,............... Lucille Kappenmann The Tyra Beta Chi Sorority was organized on May 8, 1925, with Miss Theresa Fox, as faculty advisor. The purpose of the Sorority is to do charity work. The charter members are: Ruth Buddenhagen, Violet Brunn, Mar- jorie Chapman, Lucille Kappenmann, Cerene Keller, Ruth Leixner, Ruth Meegan, Esther Nerenberg, Frances Sellers and Grace Studer. Gifts from the Sorority helped to make the past Christmas a merrier one for six needy children. These same children were made happy again at Easter. We were very fortunate in securing the services of Miss Evelyn Kinsley during the absence of Miss Fox. We wish to thank those who helped to make our skating party of April 16th, a success. In April a dinner at Reichert's Tea Room, followed by a theatre party was given in honor of the new members. During the past year the following new members were accepted as our sorority sisters: Louise Christmann, Viola Gensler, Edna Linneborn, Ora Reid, Dorothy Roeder, and LaVerne Roth. We wish them success in their various future duties and activities. 149 A WONDER WHY CLUB The CHRONICLE Wonder Why Club Officers Faculty Advisor ................,.......... ..,...... M rs. M. F. Kolbe President .............. ................... ...... U l isse Schneider Vice-President ..,..... ...... G ertrude Metz Secretary .,,, .,.,....,......,........C.................A..................,,,......................,..... R uth Gertz Treasurer ............,................................................................,................ Grace Kline The Wonder Why Club is primarily a science organization. The members of which satisfy their curiosity concerning themselves and their environment by "Wondering Why" and then doing the necessary experi- menting or reading on the chosen subject to solve their problem. We hope to become acquainted with the why and Wherefore of many of the things which We observe daily but do not understand. The Grosvenor Library has kindly co-operated with our aim by reserving a room for our meeting on alternate Monday eveningsg and cheerfully assisted in selecting just the right books for our work. Busi- ness meetings are held in Room 327 on alternate Wednesday noons. At each meeting members report on the progress which they have made. Thus sharing with all, their new information, which of course, greatly increases the interest in the club. The last Saturday of each month is reserved for social gatherings, theatre parties, or hikes. The requirements for membership are but two-to "Wonder Why" concerning something and to be Willing to investigate until the wonder- ment is solved. We wish to thank at this time Mrs. M. F. Kolbe for the help and wise counsel she has given us. MEMBERS Edna Benson Stella Porcher Margaret Boltz Estelle Rapport Irma Klemer Clara Schwanekamp Maria Lang Eleanor Schweigert Katharine Porcher Sylvia Weber 151 The CHRONICLE Masten Club Officers Kenneth Glenn ..,,..A, ,................. ,...,....... P 1' esident Douglas Burr ....... ..... V ice-President Fred Ambellan ........ ..,....,., S ecretary Lewis Gishler .............. ..,... T reasurer Mr. Alfred Seelbach ..............,......w...............,.....l,....................................... Leader Under the leadership of Mr. "Allie" Seelbach, the Masten Club enjoyed its eighteenth successful season. Although started late, the club was well organized. Members were elected this year-a departure from last year's system. The interesting talks and discussions Which our leader, Mr. Seelbach, gave were inspiring and helpful. One of the biggest events of the year's program was the annual ban quet at which the officers for '27 were elected. Gordon Spencer .... George Kumpf ........, Peter Matlock .......... Delaney Eckert ............ Mr. Alfred Seelbach OFFICERS '27 152 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Leader The CHRONICLE We Give and Bequeath We, the class of 1926, being about to take the outside of the building known as Masten Park High School will, and bequeath to the noble class of 1927, the following: 1. The inside of the building. See that you stay there until your diploma gives you an honorable discharge. 2. The middle seats in the auditorium with their convenient view of both stage and clock. Occupy them for one year only. 3. The trophy case with its numerous cups. See to it that many new cups find a resting place there. You'll have to go some to be as successful in gaining these cups as we have been, but we leave you the task. Go to it! 4. The milk line. Let the many underweight and otherwise mem- bers of your class use this privilege with discretion and not annoy the senior study-room teachers by a noisy and undignified entrance into the study-room after you have eaten your fill of milk and graham crackers. 5. The position of cheerleader, which was so nobly held down by the Honorable Mr. Schusterbauer during our reign as seniors. Find a man with a voice, a line, and acrobatic ability equal to his, and give him the job. 6. The front corridor, where the members of your class shall gather before and after school to talk over their aiairs and the affairs of the universe. Keep the conversation there, dignified, quiet, and scholarly as we have done. 7. The sometimes-beloved faculty. We have instructed them to treat you as kindly and considerately as they have treated us. They will keep your marks well above the 8073 line that you may rely upon the 8096 ruling and rest in the assurance of graduation. 8. The tardy lists. Emulate our most noble example and keep them absolutely free from the names of Seniors. 9. The window sills. Rest no Senior elbows upon them. Remember that a Senior never waits until after he has entered the building to prepare his lessons. 1926 never did that! 10. Our places on the honor roll. They are at the top you'll notice. Finally we leave you Mr. Hersey as your principal. Back him to the limit. Make your visits to him voluntary ones only. We, the class of '26, have been very generous in our gifts to you but there is one thing which we cannot leave you. That thing is the honor of having as a member of your class Dr. Fosdick, our dearly beloved, "Pop." We regard it the highest honor to have him as a. member of our own class, too great an honor to bestow on any other class so are taking him with us. We leave to you, however, the spirit of Masten Park which he inspired. Cherish it as your most honored possession. John Findlay, Attorney for M. P., '26 153 2. we fs' A' k mf " fi g-fi-Y,-f5f.,"1f f Nz . 4 W' A W 'f . . ,.. The CHRONICLE ., , , ,. 'f ' ' . , i . ,9 . . . .Q . 6 3,1 r f"-J 4 , . , va . f ,. -Y H' '- ' , - L ' VW,-al ' f I , ' ' .H J Q. ,.my:f , . ,V A 1 VL?" ' ff . yn' - . "-Nye-X, X, 1 1 4 .1 151 A ff Y, , S. :aw ff-ge , '-253 P Win . ',,y,w.g ' V -ag fp-YH ' Ass if ff: 4 JQ1 Y A, ya. ,Q-511 .Zn gg- W I it v rg 7 SQ., 'eh 5. i f ,E HQ Qs: "gf 'Z-QL : 2 it 'rl K , , fi. 1 .1 is A .Fi 1 1 2 " , ,Mb 3.4 1 '35 v?-7, , X: -W 'zr?fj"l 1 liflif 1 V A J, .I-wg. ul' E, Q ' Sag 325 QWFQ '.2f1'? .31 Q 5-gm , V12 we x , ,,-3 4 J Q .M + 'rev me , .,.7,3,,l,v3 'c Y. 22515 ifff' Vs: T r .. , Fr! , ,N 1 .sg fji +557 iff 5 'EN 3 , Y' ,, ' ,ig-it s5,:,.3g,!Q'!., ,, M fgw tj jf, M ,gt ' ' f ' , ,,. br -53, .,.,w: 1 'M.f:,Jf 'ff , J- ' 1. v ,, W 1 v,,- 4-,fx T4-4,5 ,:, wx- Q. , ,, , 4 J gf " , w 'Q 5 c , .gqf fffirgll? f.. 1a5g4H.fg:g,,4,ffy . wig s' E9"1 2wQe ' ff ' " -' J f " " 1f,A1 22,44 " L A5?-' A 'ES , iw. ,Q .M :SWK "' 'Pr L l.4 Feiner's Fictitious Pla house ' New Home of Masten Community Theatre OPENING NIGHT MayCBJ, 1951 A Preview of 1926 Prophetically P1'oduced by Keller, Lazer, Schmidt, Pellman Passed by the Censors Madam Helen Bell L-. President-Ministers' Wives Club. Mrs. Betty Harris H---. President-Flappers' Mothers' Club. Chief Justice, Harry Teplitsky. Clen-em-up County Engineer, James S. Bradley. Zahn 8z Maguire, Printers of Piffle Munzert, Stetler, Helmke Commercial Designers deluxe The CHRONICLE WALK NOT! RIDE! CALL GUEN ER 8: FREY Taxi Service Our Motto--"We get you there or funeral expenses guaranteed." Good Piano for Sale Easy terms No strings to this amazing offer BARNES Sz ESS Music Co. Exclusive agency for R. Michaels squeakless saxophones. STOP AT Shaw's Restaurant WORST Foods at HIGHEST Prices DANCING Chin Music by BAUSS Sz SNAPP We recommend Morris Spear's indi- gestion tablets or Doc. Myrtle Hard- ing's services. Dr. F. Brueckmann Painful Dentistry Cor. Bridge and Crown St. over Pharmacy of A. KEMP Sz E. KLENKE TEFFT'S SCHOOL OF ELOCUTION Public Speaking and Dramatic Work is our dish. Excellent teaching staff under the supervision of Ruth Ehrig. We teach every kind of dialect but specialize in Irish. The CHRONICLE Our New Playhouse The beautiful new play house was erected under the supervision of The Architectural Firm of Robert McDon- ald, A. Kreutz, H. Fish and Mrs. E. Peoples. The new checking system insuring a fair exchange of hats, over- coats andumbrellas was invented by H. Boldt, and the automatically raised seats by Madames Everding and M. Wall. These seats enable those entering late or leaving early to walk under the seat without dis- turbing the occupant. C. Funk and Mrs. A. Beaumarchais testify as to the comfort of the seats first used in their home. H. Galantowicz installed the lights which so magnify objects that opera glasses are no longer need- ed. Mrs. E. Rose Woodrich and hus- band designed the interior of the the- atre, The new projector, causing the picture to be accompanied with speech will be used. This machine was per- fected through the efforts of Mrs. L. Philbrook, W. Szobski and Marie Mil- ler, experts in talking. Everything for the convenience of the public has been arranged by the managers, Mrs. R. Pugden and A. Stanislowsky who will adjust all unnecessary complaints. OFFICES AND SHOPS IN THE FICTITIOUS PLAYHOUSE Madame Blanche Walker-Producer of Primy Donners, Specialist in the soft voice. Esther Teplitsky-School of Dainty Dancing. A. Nowak-Walk-new shoe store. M. Sutter-Occulist, Tight Fit, No Glass Spectacles. 1. 2. 3. OVERTURE "It Can be Done if Twenty-six Says It Can ..............................., Scagnelli Zacher and his famous orchestra, The Masten Marvels Piano-Paderewski's only rival- Marion Shonewolf First Violin-Stanley Samulski, Kreisler's Successor Solo Madame Nita Goldberg Has sung before all the bald heads of Europe "Mia Medalia" Accompanist-Bertha Szpakowska Solos Eleanor Morgan and her harp- Designed by Robert Walter First appearance since her marriage Andante from "The Bottle Kz the Straw" by Red Doyle fDedicated to the Masten Milk Linel Madame Morgan has been decorated by Rose Lederman, President of Brazil. Burdette gl Lampe-Manicurist and Nail Sharpener. - E. Luss-Printer, closed day and p fv- night. h an - E Vetter Kz Busch--Photograp ers-- ",- 'I-Q ' Wedding Parties a Specialty. -V 'irq Dr. V. Becker-Heart Specialist- ,Ak p X N Cures with Tulip Salve. "Tw I 5 'S-2241 J. Smolev, Mrs. H. Benson-Teachers Q K of Victrola Playing-Jazzy rates. 157 The CHR ONICLE Normal School Alumni Theatre Party On Monday next Herbert Carlson's new tragedy "One Assembly a Week," will open at the Playhouse with Law- rence Hart as the star. The class of 1930, Buffalo State Normal, will attend in a body, The following notables are expected to be present: Mr. Fred Ambellan, President of Laf- more College. Mr. Franklin Bachman, Dean of Women at the same college. Miss Marjorie Chapman, head of Eng- lish Department of Squashboro Hih School, who has entirely eliminated home-Work. Miss Stella Shurgot successful teacher of French at the Eatmore School of Domestic Science, who specializes in French Recipes. A Mrs. Pauline Pries-Kindergarten teacher who has just completed a book entitled "American History for Tiny Tots" sold at the bookshop of Mrs. Viola Filby. Miss Mary Wescott, head of Mathema- tic Department of the Alden High School. Miss Wescott is noted as one of the most efficient as well as strictest teach- ers ever employed there. Miss Anna Coifery, Homemaking teacher at St. Joseph's Collegiate Insti- tute. Mrs. Rose Adams, teacher at Skipmore College specialist in slang and famed for reducing Shakespeare to one-act plays. Miss Marjorie Finsterbach from the Nightowl School specializes in teaching "Snoreless Sleeping in the Classroom." Miss Dorothy Freund, prominent edu- cator, founder of the World Famous Stayhome College. Mrs. Gertrude Gwodzy from Remem- ber College who has successfully taught absent-minded people how to forget. Miss Nora Livent from Yell Univer- sity, teaches self-control to the ticklish. Mrs. Louise Tingler, an English teach- er at Squeedunk H. S., famed for her vivisection of Webster's Dictionary. Miss Helen Kellaway and Miss Flor- ence Hartman, teachers of stenography at M. P. H. S. Since they have been there Masten is noted as having the soft- est course in the city. Monsieur Francis Schultz, professor of French at the Agricultural College at Hicksville. Moehrle Sz Rindfuss Ripp and Tear Laundry 4 L. PHILBROOK and . - G. HOUTHIER MODISTES Specializing in Football Suits Mr. Stephen Salasmy, principal of the Squeelmore H. S. specializes in Geome- try and American History. He stuffs nuts with dates. Miss Edwine Koenig, an English teacher of Laughingyett College and editor of Review of Reviews. Miss Marie Jungfer, Grammer head of Mathematic depa.rtment of Benefit H. S. Miss Marian Haller, professor of Greek at Annapolis. Mrs. Kathryn DeLano, Head of Women's College, Canton, China. Mrs. Kathleen Barlow, Chief Instructor at Kathleen's Hat Shop. Last but not least the Famous Miss Esther Nerenberg, of Oxford University, returning here on a leave of absence after a nervous breakdown. Miss Neren- berg is teaching the sciences. 158 The CHRONICLE Radio Program mrngram The Masten players will broadcast the following program from station BY and BY at the Matchless Gishler Sz Goehrig Hotel. Our favorite announcers, Mrs. Evelyn Tool and Mrs. Margaret Gould will take turns at the mike. 1. Talks on recent discoveries in medicine by Dr. Edith Johnson will in- clude Dr. Georgina Leichner's discovery of mustard, making hot dogs in any number easily digestedg Owens and Schell, plasters making athletes immune from the kicks of the enemyg and Slow- insky 8z Swerdlof, cure for that sixth hour feeling. 2. A fairy dance by The Dainty Darl- ings" including Gustave Nuermberger, Charles Patchin, Irving Reiman, Edward Szarmach, Eugene Wallace. 3. Our city librarian, Mrs. Elva Cim- merer, will recite from a recent book of modern verse, poems by N. Abel, Jennie Bornstein, Clementine Berchtold, Evelyn Wagner. 4. The Canary Trio, Melant, Weiser dz Wetter. Trills Kr Thrills of a Grad- uate. 4. 1 Continued J Topics of the Day Shien Sz Webster Films. faj Gerlach, McGowan Kr Herlan, Pill Factory, Manufacturers of Kolb's Cure for Hockey Bumps and Bruisesg Toy's-Mark it easy tonic for Albany En lish Exam- inersg Mrs. Gorman's gSugar Coat- ed Math. Pillsg Stohl's Spanish Mode Easy Pelletsg Dr. B. Yasi- now's-Big Head Capsules. Chl Boothbay Harbor's Big Catch Centennarian, Frank S. Fosdick, and F. S. Kane, Millionaire Man- ufacturer of Magnetic Fish Lines -land catch of season. ich New International Bridges across the Atlantic, constructed by Raznikiewicz, Priebe, Morrison. engineers. 5. E A T A T Six Snappy Stenographers 0 F l ' ' b l, M D l McaIi'rc?l?al.n5i'l, Mlslsetliinlliile Seendkgr onaiig run by Zillio, now prominent society mat- MR. AND MRS. T. WILSON Second only to THE PINK TEA TENT Manouvred by DOBBY AND SALLY Noel Davis 62 D. Nachtrieb BEAUTY PARLORS Peach Bloom Complexion Guaranteed rons, demonstrate their rise from Ofiice to the home. 3' iffy: :-12 sip- IU N, -,ffl .l', ' - . ' :Nic 'II"" I 1 it rv 5 .f' 159 The CHRONICLE COMING DISTRACTIONS Ralph Hoag, the ladies shero in a re- turn engagement of "The Alarm Clock". Allgrim-Bessigner Players featuring The Merry Ha! Ha! "The Missing Gink" a play by Christo- pher Scaltsas to be presented by Esther, Albert and Irma Hock, The Ticklish Three. It starts with a race so you'll be able to get the run. It is a Harsch-Oppenlander produc- tion. Emily Bielicke, Ballet dancer from the Renner School of Motionless Dancing. Mitzi, Fritzi and Kitzi fthe stage names of Ruth Henry, Jacqualin Miller and Janet Heebj from the Foolish Follies who have just com- pleted a three hour engagement in Pennsyldelphia. By popular request Arthur Houck in his illustrated lecture "My Airpath to the Moon." He will explain the Stephen Laczynski air mask which enables mortals to go any distance above the air. "BufEalo's Early Spring", a tragedy by Miriam Wertheimer which will come direct from San Fran 'Fornia with Marguerite Jones lighting the shining star, and Charles Woltz eat- ing the leading roll, John Wollenberg's greatest iizzle, "Freddie's Freckled Nose" starring Elsie Petersen is one which has met with disapproval throughout the universe. "Applesauce and Boloney" a tearful comedy by Eleanor Nagel, author of "Honors I Have Won" with Doro- thy Kreinheder, Ruth Winegar and Bessie Goldstein in the role of the noted, nice villainesses. Madame Josephine Cortese, blackhead singer, who became famous singing "The Yellow and Blue" accompanied by her doctor, Charles Schuder, M. D., who cares for her voice. Sometime late in December the Bern- stein stock Company will deliver its latest success "Swimmers in Milk". The personnel includes Louis Lake dancer in famous milk shake, George Schueler, the noiseless milk- man, Dora Wilson a bathing beauty tho' a kindergartner, Irving Sever- ance, the poor but handsome in- structor, Hedinge Ciaciuch the love- ly woman in the chase and Lily Burau, the cream of the show. SONG HITS AND MISSES I'm a Hard Boiled Egg But I've a Soft Spot for You-Words and Music by Harlan Vowinkel. Football's Not a Brutal Game It's the Price they Charge that Hurts-By Retter and Claus. N o Outlaws Hold Them Up But Their In-laws Hold Them Down-Words by Oczkowski, Music by Joseph Vodicka, Teacher's Faults Are Many, Pupils Only Two CEverything they say, Everything they doj-Words and Music by Francis Sellers and Ruth Leixner. We Do So Declare An Exam's a Nightmare-Ramage and Studer. Our True Love is 80W-Hoskinson, Krier and Kurtz. Let's All Laugh, Let's All Roar, We Won't Have Regents' Any More.- Words by Christine Denny, Music by Emil Schwegler. If You Want to Keep Your Peaches, Preserve Them From Your Friends -Emmett Frost. We're Much Shorter Now Since We've Married and Settled Down-A. Carver, R. Hall. I'll Teach Dumbells to Sing and Dance Tho' They're Solid Ivory-Words and Music by Marion Reiman. Shine, Patchin and Bernstein Music Publishers Any numbers not listed are available At Howard, Haman and Rosen's Music Store. Songs printed on beautiful regulation size tea paper. J. ITALIANO AND R. GROTKE Public Stenographers, Some Mistakes SPEIDEL, SHAPIRO AND HODAN Public Stenographers More mistakes per line is our aim. Special department for letters of young lovers under the supervision of Mrs. Ruth Eberhart. The CHRONICLE New Bills of Interest to Players Pathetic scene in Norma Schroeder's .new play gives rise to a bill of interest to all actors. After seeing the act in which the enchantress Ruth Glynn, brutally stabs Charles Doll, the hero, in the wrist, Mrs. Erma Kreinheder, Wife of the Chief Jus- tice of the United States, broke down and wept with pity for the cruel act saying that she couldn't stand it. Senator Joseph Nowak and Representa- tive Jacob Benderson, who accompanied the Chief Justice and his Wife took the matter to heart and introduced a bill which provided for shorter and more elastic daggers. Senator Miriam Cris- tall, author of the bill that married women should retain their maiden names, and Lester Lopez, Editor of the Congres- sional Record argued against the bill on the grounds that actors are "hard boiled" anyway and that a few rubber slivers would make very little difference to them. However, it is expected that President Charles Guenther will sign the bill for the good of those concerned. At the request of John Tousley, of the McPherson Kr Moran Stock Co., Charles Ellis, famous senator and Per- incton graduate introduced a bill to the effect that all lip stick used on the stage should be of a standard fiavor. It is charged that Mr. Tousley suffered a severe attack of indigestion due to the many combinations. Immediate action is expected, - LOST AND FOUND Inquire of Kenneth Glenn at the Ticket Office for Information LOST-A set of false teeth valued as a gift from her husband. Large reward if returned to Mrs. Dorothy Klein. LOST-A medal awarded to Charles Rick the world's champion runner at the Olympic games of 1945. FOUND--An inexhaustible compact by Mrs. Marie Korth who would like to buy it if she may. FOUND-A Latin book by Camilla Karpowicz instructor of Latin at Canisius College. LOST-An honor medal obtained for excellence in French byVeraGrader LOST-A valuable copy of Macbeth by Ruth Skinner also a conv of Emerson's "Manners" both relics of 1926. Program Q Continuedj 6. Sketch Squaring the Circle Author-Render Gray Scene 1 Hill Top Chapel The Marriage The bride-Mademoiselle Geometree The groom-Johnny Undergrad The minister-Julius Hayn Scene 2 Court of the Regents The Divorce Judge-Esther Tinjanoff Lawyers for the bride- Clarence Wertheimer Hugh B. Taylor Lawyers for the groom- M. Shusterbauer H. Bergman Witnesses defending the groom- Grace Noeller, Author of "Math Did Not Get Me My Many 'Twas Food"g Wm. Nesper, Wealthy Without Mathg Myra Miller, Wife of Mayville's Mathless Mayor. Witness defending the bride-Mrs. ' Marion Kreinheder, Head of Geometry Stuffers at M. P.3 Ger- trude Paltzek, Specialist in Alge- bra Know-nots at U. B.g Sheriff, announcing divorce granted-Mrs. Esther Malecky. lg 161 The CHRONICLE BOXES Mrs. Ruth Fosdick, visiting mayoress of Boothbay Harbor will also have a box for the following guests: 'Mrs. Madeline Schlitzer, interior dec- orator of the Fosdick mansion. Mrs. Isabella Janner, the American Ambassador to Austria. Emmet Frost, the prominent novelist whose latest work is "The Love of Long Classes". Elizabeth Beach, principal of the World famed High School "Masten Park" and demonstrator of the newest creations of Mesdames Alt and Koch, Modistes. Donald Leighbody, noted millionaire oil merchant from Texas, formerly of this city. Mr. Leighbody is also rather clever on the trombone, his favorite selection being "O Solo Mio". Dr. Harold Walker, prominent medical man of this city who has founded a hospital for the helpless, the blameless and the grinds. Mrs. Naomi Kelly, an actress of great fame whose latest appearance was in the musical revue "Frosty Love Letters". Norbert Behringer, celebrated physi- cian and surgeon noted for his theory of curing the ill without medicine, Mrs. Helen Harley, superintendent of the Fillard Millmore Hospital and her assistant Mrs. Emma Wegener. Herbert Dill and Leonard Schoenborn, retired billionaire publishers of the world famed "Hill Topics". Emil Wojtowuz, world-famed plav- wright is having a box for this occasion. His guests will be Mr. Frederick Reickert the engineer who built the subway under the Atlantic Ocean thru which now shoot Woldman"s Mile-a-Minute Busesg 'Mr. Paul Welsh, the Secretary of the Treas- uryg Dr. Edward Seelbach, the surgeon whose only rival is Adolphe Lorenz, with his wife the former Hildegard Meyer, a graduate nurseg Georgina Lechner and Kathleen Lodge the famous movie stars. Miss Lechner just starred in "The Beau- tiful Librarian". Miss Lodge's latest picture is "Quit Kidding Teacher". Other guests are Earl Dielsch, the celebrated xylophone playerg Jack Findlay, special- ist in best class willsg and Mme. Ruth Norton, noted Metropolitan Opera singer. Mme. Norton made her debut in "Come Out of the Kitchen". JUST OUT! "Love Expressions We Have Had" Mesdames Wittig and Souders All expressions gathered from the wide experiences of the authors. l . fag 3 5,- 'X s ' rf XZ., ith? 'Il Scope of Buifalo Playhouse Enlarged About two weeks ago the Pedersen and Kimmick Engineering Co. announced their proposal of extending the Atlantic city boardwalk up the coast to New York City and along the Hudson river and Erie Canal to Buffalo, thus making it possible for New Yorkers and Philadel- phians to skate to Feiner's Fictituous Playhouse at Buffalo. It will be especial- ly constructed for use with the Stoker, Kramer, and Koegler wheeless roller- skates and will be completed in about a month. 162 The CHRONICLE ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Contributors to the Players or To Ruth Meegan, Mr. Feiner's Private Secretary All gowns from the Bobby Hannel Establishment - designed by Grace Kirchner and dyed by Janet Bemish. Chapeaux furnished by the "Ned 8z Dickey Shop" of which E. Kirchmeyer and R, Koehler are the proud proprietors. Kujawa, Freed 8a Co. furnished the shoes. Furs from our best cats furnished by Reich 8x McPartlin, furriers, Wigs from the Famous Hairdressers, Gordon Miller 8x Francis Geise. Furniture thru they courtesy of F. Strood, E. Wegener 8a Co., specializing in cozy davenports for two. Curtains made by Myra Fischer. All photographs by courtesy of the Hilda Bernhardt Studio. Pills and Ills supplied by Austin's Drug Stores, 341 Disgust St. Stationery supplied by Adolphe Besser, 204 Writeme Ave. Soap furnished by H. Ehle and Doro- thea Grotke of the Lifegirl Co. Condensed milk furnished by the Ken- yon and Reichel Dairy. Piano by courtesy of Kathryn Laube Xz Co. Doctor's supplies from Dr. Mildred Massman, 23 Killyou St. Other surgical supplies from E. Stev- ens' Sz Son, 43 Cutemup St. Food furnished by Beatrice Mever, Jeanette Westbrook and Florence Smith, Leaders in housewives Veragood Food Club. Plumbing fixtures thru the courtesy of A. Kemnitzer and G. Kulick, 253 Fixa- leak. Typewriter thru courtesy of Martha Malant and Mrs. Dorothy Behringer of Stryant and Brattons. 7. 8. 9. iirngram fContinuedl Animated Cartoons George D. Smith. Millionaire Mag- nates Choose School Marms for their Mates. Six famous examples in former ped- agoguesses - Christine Miller, Marion Swart, Ethel Merkel, Clara Peterson, Dorothy Wilson, Ruth Scholler. Charlestown Revival The :Charming Kelly Sisters- Leaders of the 400-appearing under their maiden names. Milber, Plevinski, and Kaminski, Ukelele artists, accompanying. Bass Solo My Sweet Irish Colleen John Thompson TRY RUTH GILBERT'S FACIAL SOAP For that School Girl Complexion For sale JAKUBOWSKA Sz ALT CO. . PHARMACY 163 The CHRONICLE E. MILLER'S Infirmary for Sufferers from writers' Cramp Special Rates to writers of Civil Service Essays Duszynski 8: Backus Co. Buffalo's Wealthiest Stationers Dealers in Wansart's Never Sharp pencils and Shaefer KL Fritton's foun- tain pens, guaranteed to Write correct answers to all examination questions. A. Mercurio and C. Meyer Beauty Barbers WE GAVE Ray Lewis his Permanent Wave WE GAVE F. Brennan his Permanent Shave OLD FORD'WRECKS made into COLLEGIATE HACKS Spare parts returned to owner. Hand painted by Curfman 8: Przybylski Co. Governor O. W. Matheis has one. Look it over! SMART GOWNS For day or night at WHITNEYS Sz FUHR'S Mr. Whitney designs each gown himself r ::::-::: I I I I I I I I II II II I I I II - II I I I WE PLACE OUR If GRADUATES 1 I -,li II I II II II I II II I I I The CHRONICLE :oo: : ::-oo::ooQoQoQ::::oooo: :o::::: THE SCHOOL OF INDIVI ?OS UAL INSTRUCTX ,f 703 Main Street I .1.4 CATAL OGUE ON REQUEST I Business Administration, Secretarial, I II II I II II II I II I I I I I I II I I I - Commercial, Accounting and Stenographic Courses .I A SUPERIOR TRAINING MEANS I I' A SATISFACTORY POSITION 1 I I 1 I I II II II I I I I I I No School Can Give a Better Training I :I II II II II I II 1 I II II II II II I I II II II II II II I II II II II II I II II II II I I I II II II II I II II I I II II II II I I II II II II I II II II II II II II I II II II II 1 II II II II L,---.ooooooo4-ooo oooo oooov O000' OQOQOOOOOQQOOOOQ 00 00000O000oo..4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE HCHRONICL Ev II II gm?-'Q A aw The CHRONICLE 'Q ' u 0 ra s 4 ,, Vfmwdm Atggllap' 7?.2fM" Udmzjgmwi. ' VJ'-'Q JM? , KW ' H7 , M16 4 65,5414 g m,,WW.,4 MGQ-W PMMQLWWM- ?U67'7'. 75' mm 'ay dlhaqfa,-'T Gaiam AML M 57" ,ew Q , VWZQJ "f' ffgQfJ f1,ff M - W. ' H MMM, The CHRONICLE 1 YQ,----,vv--,,v,,,---,,- ..... oo--voo0--0o-- vv --- --v---- 1 ll 1: lu' A :I - ll ll - , Hg I I 'f 1: II Q 1: 'P " ll , 0 II 2 1 0 II 1555123555525 555551515225232525255523 -.gE5E3E3EgEg ll O .5fifiSig252225222252Q55?fEiZi3QiQ2Q2EZi:-52" ' I: " It C ,:. .. , II Q Il : ' 1: l W.,, ' KR, 11 1 " ' ll 1 ' S S 1: 0 I ,,,. .,.-, E : 2 Th F ll M H 1 e e ows at asten EE 3 L'k G S d l 3 1 e ur un ay- 1: 4: O ll 4 l: :E Monday Sults " :1 ll 11 lj l: 1: S5 1: II II 0 ll ll 9 Q 1: E OUR-PIECE Suits-vconsisting of coat, H Vest, long trouseics and knickers-the gg g longies for Sunday and the kniclgers for 2 g Monday. Rlch-looklng, long-Wearmg all- 1: g Wool fabrics 1n the new Smgle and double- 3 0 breasted Collegiate models. 12 to 19 year 1: Sizes. EI I - EE The CO' fl ll Buffalo's Largest Clothiers Main, Clinton and Washington I ll ,,,,.......-QQQooso0 ooooooooo0O0O0000 00000 0000000 0000000000000002 PATRONIZE omg? ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE HCHRONICLE' 7 foooooooeoeooooooocoooooooooooooooooooo00ooooeeoooooooeoqoeoeoqoq 0 0 0 lb 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 II 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 u mu u an nn 0 0 0 nr n 0 4+ foo-000.00990090000000oooooooo0oQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ4 nr ll 0 u nu O 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 nu nu nu ll 0 0 0 lb nr nu 41 0 0 0 n nu 0 0 nr nv tl qu The CHRONICLE RESULTS OF SYSTEMATIC SAVINGS SHARE ACCOUNT 25 cents per week for about six and a half years, with profits, will amount to 35100.00 32.00 per Week for about six and a half years, with profits, will amount to 3800.00 255.00 per week for about six and a half years, with profits, will amount to 852,000.00 Account may be opened or Withdrawn at any time. No charge for opening an account. Under Supervision of State Banking Dept. Erie Savin s Sr Loan Association 39 ERIE STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. EDWARD F. MEISTER, Pres. GEO. REPP, Sec'yV JOHN J. KEMPF, Asst. Secy. 1 I .4 FOUNDED 1826 Beals, McCarth and Ro ers INCORPORATED STEEL HARDWARE TOOLS SUPPLIES MOTOR CAR ACCESSORIES 40 to 62 Terrace BUFFALO, N. Y. 1826-A CENTURY OF SERVICE-1926 A------..----------..------Q-41,999-0-------------------------------4 P ATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE 7 3 'V 0 0 0 li lb 0 ll nn nu ll 0 0 0 nu nu The CHRONICLE ' YoUNo MENQS 5 STYLE or Young Men ll if IL jack Magee and if Fred Evans Want 3 if the M A S T E N 5 gg FELLOWS to feel E ff at home in their g II new store. ' ll ll if 3 5 0 0 3: EVANS sf MACEE 5 jf 73 W. Chippewa Street 2 E00:22:22::-'::::::::::C:0:::2:3 ll H FOUNTAIN PENS 1: EVERSHAEP PENCILS Il 0 ll II IE EE 5: 0 0 5: Frank B. Hoole :E I I 0 U Statzoner nr ll 950 MAIN STREET if Just North of Allen II ll " II 35 1: 0 II li 0 0 0 ll 0 II II jj Ring Books Memo Books II ll 3 Ofiice Supplies 1: it .......................... -..J P ATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS A small boy handed in the following in an examination paper on United States History. "General Braddock was killed in the Revo- lutionary War. He had three horses shot under him and a fourth went through his clothes." Fresh.-Say, professor, how long could I live without brains?" Professor-"That remains to be seen." 'Tis said that the close attention paid by the students in certain French classes is due largely to the enchanting dimples in the cheeks of their teacher. Sweeney, our very eflicient school nurse, is fair uncanny in her ability to diag- nose that highly infectious disease, spring fever. Hurrah for Miss Stengel! She has actually succeeded in teaching us to sing all three stanzas of the Alma Mater. Although our 1925 football team did fall into a few mud puddles they're not "all wet" by any means. The fact is they're the bull frog's ankles. Our runners say that the uplifting equipage run by Mr. McVan may be slowg but it is mightifine conserver of wind and legs. g' '-" 'M ---"'--" -0 - l E Z . .2 ' 5 Us I +' : 3 2 E E P1 Fm E . ' F! :S E C' X T E S 2 : Q fr U M25 . 0 S S 2 H S' El 2 z l 5. I E 5 g Si' Q-+ S O l Q 'S S Q E Q E E 3 l i 5' O 2 1 : l 5' S-' DU F? 2 SN ra rv, l 9 5 Ki S Q, Pj at -:Q 0 8 S 2 ,U cn QWTYEQ 2 0 'U 4 Q I e-13 0 fr- Q H. p-Q: , 9 O 3 rg Q Q 23 Q. W I-I I g z Qs 2+ 5 E z : ffl 'S -4 I ' : CD i Q 2 ::o::ooo::o::::::::::::-:::-:::::.,::::.,,,-..1..--j PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE : : :oQQ-:::e0: : :e : : :oooc c : : : :QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQoooe I II O ll Q 0 I :E Edmlnston cademy of Busmess . ll . . S I I .I WILL TAKE CARE OF YOU g ,M . 1: XXX X I I o " S M lIj WE SPECIALIZE IN 0 0 ff yajf X X If-M1 . O il X W X - 2 EE W.,.:,,,M,,Ef. BOOKKEEPING E ii SHORTHAND 0 tx A "HI I Y' M14 'iz E 9 it - .- A AND TYPEWRITING S ' in I f- f,.1 hw Q I , SECRETARIAL BOOKKEEPING I :I we lgif aizgriiiip if :I W. A. CLARK, Manager Seneca 2054 1: II I ff 569 Bramson Bldg., Buffalo, N. Y. If il goo.. ooooo- so fooooooooooooo 0 oooooovoeo oo oooooooov. oo ooo. 0000000-04 V""""""""""""'""''"'""""""""""""""'I II 0 IK II 4 0 II II 0 0 1 II il .5 1 It EE 1. I HEI TZ BRO I II ' If 1 0 it CLASS RING AND FRATERNITY PIN MAKERS E EE if Makers of '26 Graduation Rings and Pins E EE It 2 nl 3 li I+ 0 O ll ll tl 'I 0 0 11 ooooooooooooooooooooooboooo oo ovoooooo 00004 OOOOO 0000000900 OOOOO 'J PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CI-IRONICLE' 7 The CHRONICLE Q-.004--,ooo-0 oo: : Q: :o: :o::ooooo: :o: : ooooooooooooooooc-oooooeooooooo 1 i 5 LATROBE-LAFFERTY TIRE Co. Clncorporatedj g EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS Q 25-27 Barker Street KELLY-SPRINGHELD TIRES EE l Buffalo. N. Y. ll 4 ooeoooooooooo oooocoaoeaooaoQaeoeeaeooooo : :QQQQ : :Q : : 000- : : : : :QQ-0 Our neighbor, the armory, is most hospitable especially to our basket ballers, swimmers, and track men, but our other neighbor, the reser- voir, still treats us with cool indidierence. It is rumored that the students in The His- tory of Art have petitioned the School Board to furnish name plates for the pictures in Mas- ten Park's Corridor. All the dumbbells are not to be found in the gymnasiumg a few of them stand before the black-board in the front corridor at examina- tion time the morning after the examination they should have tried, has taken place. fooapoooqeqQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ-----cocoa-QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ The wife of a minister warned him as he went off to officiate at a funeral one rainy day: "Now, John, don't stand with your bare head on the damp ground, you'll catch cold." Logical Teacher: "Use the right verb in this sen- tence: 'The toast was drank in silence."' Pupil: "The toast was ate in silence." His Notes "Is the living he makes on a sound basis ?" "You bet it is. He beats the bass drum in a band." 1 ll ll Il ll ll Q ll ll I ll v 0 jf USEFUL AND APPROPRIATE jg U ll ll wi 0 0 ll 0 0 ll 0 0 ll U ll ll 0 U 0 L ts OT TG UCLIQS ml 0 na Q ll Q IC AT ll U lu H ly Ii 'I I 0 li 0 ll " E W Q, " ll ll 0 IP II ' ll 1: 1312 Jefferson Avenue 1500 Genesee Street il ll 0 ll ll 11 89 East Genesee Street jj 0 Q AI ll 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 lv............-...---------....-...-------..----..-..--..-----.....4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE l"""""""""'""""''''""""""""""""""""'l 3 lVIr. S. G. Hurst, Pres., November 21, 1925. 3 3 Hurst's Private School, 3 3 Hurst Building, 33 33 Buffalo, N. Y. 3 3 Dear Mr. Hurst: 3 We believe it would be well for you to know how much we appreciate li I3 the se1'vice you have rendered us in supplying Clerical Help from time to II ' time " ll ' ll 2 We also want to congratulate you on the excellent students you If 3 have sent us, which goes to show that your course in Business Training 3 3 must be very eflicient in every particular. 3 3 Again thanking you for this excellent service you have rendered 3 33 us, and hoping that some day we may be able to reciprocate, we remain 3 0 U In ., Sincerely yours, 4. P 3 Summer Term . KELLER OFFICE FURNITURE CO., 3 J 0 J 123-129 Franklin Street 3 ,f By George A. Keller 3 3 Opens July 6, 1926 3 3 Enroll Now. 3 l...--........ .............. ...........--... ....... .......--..,..l r-Q--"-""'-'O' """""""""-"""-'O' M-O-"w"-M-'Q--1 l Il IP 3 ll ll 3 REICKERT TE Roo 0 3 AND U ll 3 3 , I 0 2 ANDY HOP l ll 3 11 0 0 0 11 o o . z ,L 5 IE U1 0 wr 3 0 9 0 9 ll 3 l z i3 MAKE RESERVATIONS C O L O N I A L C O U R T 3 l 12 FOR PARTIES 190 Delaware Avenue 3 0 1: Phone, Topper 2730 Buffalo, N. Y. 3 ............................................ .. ..... ....-..---...l PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" ll tl li lb The C H R O N I C L E mmm xx'::xm"':::'l lm"mm"""""""" 0 I ll 1: 1: il A. H. HOYLER 1: 1 1: 1 1 1 Jeweler Il Hubbs 8 Howe Co. 1 1 of .L ll ll ll ,g1 - 1' ' 131 1 1: 1: 11 1: ll ll - 1 1' 1 5: TUPU and if 11 lf 1 EE T 0 AE :gg Q EL G I N 11 wznes .: : 3 e H9 1, ll E 5 1 11 1 e 9 it 495 Seneca St. E it ll 1: 1: l za K x 1 If Buffalo, N. Y. II Il ll 0 1: 0 0 5 3 313 Genesee Street 11 1: Buffalo, N. Y. llxxxxxx-xxxxxxxxxl Lxx ................ xx F"":::::::':::':: "" ::':::"':::: :::::::::"'::'::":: II Phone, Jefferson 3830 if ll ' W H IE V ER 1: ' ' ll F L O R I S T EI Funeral Work a Specialty 1: 330 Genesee Street Buffalo, N. Y. IL ..... ..-.....-- ..... .... ............ xxx: .... x-xxxx-. f'999999333993393739 3933993'939'C""'t' 99999999993 ttttt 33393 o II MASTEN PARK HIGH SCHOOL SUPPLIES ll 1: ICE CREAM AND SOFT DRINKS 1 CONFECTIONS AND FANCY SHELF GROCERIES 1: Full Line of 1, Loose Leaf Note Books and Files 1 l MARY I CARROLL II ' jj 321 Best Street, corner Peach 1: b'3C399333393933C3 333333333333333333 39393 3333333333 3993393333 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE The CHRONICLE iv--NNOQ'-H "----- -'N -----------"------- 1: 2 2 ----- 222: : : : cy 0 0 0 u QM' Wil QM if , 5 ff' cqt Wvxx 0 G 1 Q 45 0 , j or K df 0 0 ef 0 p g X J Q Q Q36 2 es XX gif:-,, if 'D 1' 0 g J I 66, ing? f is to EQ-if ll O . 5 HELPFUL SERVICE to O T- , P ' If , -a ERVICE not mone IS the a 7. lg, 7 v Y: li Cflirg basic item of satisfactory ex- 1 i V' A '4 change. To be truly satisfac- L 9 nb -Lf! E L IM! 1 3 Q' " I' tory in after years, the prep- L 2 aration one makes in youth must be one 2 11 which enables its possessor to command I, EE '54 the service most in demand and of the F :I 1 best quality. The ability to give such 1: :Q service to others is the beginning of the 2 ll 4 0 road to fortune. lg, 4 E High School graduates preparing for FQ E 2 business find our college grade courses lg fb 2 E in Business Administration, Professional ,Ki 3 Accountancy C. P. A.j, and Secretarial ll N 2 Q l Science adequate training for rendering 2 If 2 'Efw fortune-making servicegand our free Em- i Q5-525 ployment De artment a leasant thor- l f E ik- Nb oughfare leadingtoinitialopportunities. -KI I z agp' j It Pezyf To Attend The Bef? School 1 5 i ' HCI R 5.x gp x v 5 ' if J 5 Send for fiee Catalo? o 0 2 WW r E 1098 MAIN STI, BUFFALO. N.Y. - -------- ----- A -A A- -- --A-AAA-A ------- AAA---------1 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE The CHRONICLE rf.-"'f.-O ------- 'Q' -..-Q---- 'Q'-Qu ------- -'Q----.,-- FLOWERS FOR EVERYBODY Anderson, The Florist I II x n I I R A z 2 440 Main Street 491 Elmwood Avenue I .5 ftttttttbt:ttQbtttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttbtiilttttttttttttt I GEORGE G. DO I Y , HATS AND FURNISHINGS FOR MEN 17 West TWO 7-9 East 2 Eagle st. STORES Eagle st. near Main Bramson Bldg. BUFFALO, N. Y. E ---:::::-::-::--::ee:::-::----:::-:::::---:::::,-:::-::----:::::4 5313633396323393it33C33tt332321Cit-2j6L333Zi3333C3tvi23Z31t??iit3245 nu EE "just How gi I 11 ,, I' Q nu 'I ll II ,I Do Those Pupils Stand . 5 0 ' I: How much have they absorbed from these past four months' teaching? I: You've covered the work, yes-but have the pupils gotten it? 4, 0 It is getting towards the end of the term now and you can't afford to guess. :I In fairness to yourself and to the pupils-check up! 2 I: Smith's Regents Review Books are just the thing for this-a convenient, 0 4, authentic summary of the New York State Regents Examinations for the past 3 I' 20 years. Questions are grouped conveniently for topical review with the most an I: recent question papers given complete. Answer Books form unequalled supple- II ments to any texts. Il II Why waste Precious class time dictating questions or distributing old exam- II ination papers when Smith's Regents Review Books can be obtained at nominal 0 I: cost by ordering in quantities? I 3 Question Books and Answer Books in any of the principal Grammar and 'I ,, High School subjects, 40c each. 12596 discount on orders of 63 2511 on 12. 2 If "Pupils Like to Use Smith's" Il u 0 3 W. HAZELTON SMITH 3 117 Seneca Street Buffalo, N .Y. 1: IL,:::----::,-:::-:::::-,:---x:---::,,x:exxcx::,x:,::x::::.I PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE r..-.,---- Q.-- Q Q-----,----------------..----,-- ---..---.qy 0 0 1 3 Q I Q I 5 IDEAL-r , E ll E and Stick-to-it-ive-ness, along with the Loyal I 5 Support of a Desirable Clientile has made I 5 possible Eighteen Years of successful 5 " Dancing School Business E for which 1 z Mr. Arthur J. Funk I 0 of : : Dellwood Ball Room Q 0 0 E Appreoiates that part to which the E IE Students of 5 L 5 Masten Park High School I Have Contributed E 4 O as Q i,-....,. ..... 0 .... .--.... .... M ........::::.::::::..::::::: PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE 09 '00000 00099. 99000000"900'0'90900'000 '0"9 '00" ."9 0"" " """' "A-"VA" -"' "" ' "':Ao1 G 5 E 2 Q gg ' 3 3' " u s as fb 2 ii ' F' E 5 U3 rf Yi ' 5 O gg H 2 ., S ,. . a I4 Q' z m U A VD 6 A jg , -53335232323EgE5EgEg?ggQ5E:Erf1EgS3A, ,K - 3 3 4 my Q 5 I "f15E1ii"" CSN 3 2 an 34 ' ,F 9 PU ww I -5, 2 3 5 1 5 gd 9 I . 3 3 3 2 F3 3+ 5 Q ' 3 z -' Z 'N 'U -Egg, : 3 2 PH : 3 E CU 5 Q QQ F4 X 3 o Z Q X 3 5' 0 g D1 Q 3 5 E 2 5 2 Us g I O O z E L ooooo ooooooooooo .oooooooooooooooooo 00000000 Ofoo 04. QQOOOOOQQOQOOO 2 - v -000' : : 0- A - - v -00-0-04 O Lu0oooooooooooooootoooooooooooQ PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE CHRONICLE The CHRONICLE i:'Z ,,,,, E' A 'L' ,,- N 'fu' x "'IH"'J" fi "" " 'Wiesel' f . 1? 'T' I The Square Deal Jewelry Shop Diamonds Watches Jewelry ' Phone Jeff. 0671 590 Genesee St. Buffalo, N. Y. Publicity Passing the Buck The customer at the small restaurant called the waiter. "What's the meaning of this," he exclaimed. "Yesterday you gave me a portion twice as large as this." "Where did you sit yesterday, sir?" "By the window." "Oh, that accounts for it. We always give people by the window larger portions."-The Progressive Grocer, "Yes, Rupert," said mother, "the baby was a Christmas present from the angels." "Well, mama," said Rupert, "if we lay him away carefully and don't use him, can't we give him to somebody else next Christmas?"- Good Hardware. Bob Hannel's car f?j originally designed to be a two seater is more often than not called upon to do the work of an omnibus. r '-------Q---oo---QOQ-----...Q----.....Q---Q---ooo - ooQoooo-o---o. - o I o - - o 5 Weed Prm img P 5 E You Will Do Best at the S o o ' z 5 W ILHELM PRI T SHOP 3 g CHAS. WILHELM g 3 oUR WORK AND SERVICE PLEASES 2 l 616 Genesee Street Just East of Jefferson i I Phone Jefferson 2827 S L .-.......-...- -- .-....................... ....................... J T"""""'""""""""'"""'"""""'"""""""""'7 l Fillmore 7045 2 o o l GP-SOLINE W. L. King Prop. 3 ' OILS ' 3 Masten Park, 1920 g OILS AND GREASES S o , B rt , Ch ' , T' e R - 84 TBI6 GENESEE pair.iIngirVGrea:31n?nEnd Sltoragi, 2 z E S Towing. : 2 Wholesale and Retail Q L .............. - ................................................ I PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE g"" """ " ""' """ """' ' I' """""'"""""""""I 3 II Q u 5 5 STELLEIEYS if 4 0 o Q 9 0 . 0 5 SNAPPY 5 5 Almond Rmg ii 5 5 5 E 5 CLOTHING AND 5 5 Bakery o 0 4 0 0 0 E 5 E 76 80 Best Street 5 Tupper 3846 Q 0 0 9 u 0 S K. L. Peter g - 3 0 9 . 9 2 1427 Jefferson Ave. 5 Branch Stole 3 5 2 II 845 E. Delevan Ave. E Q 0 ll 5 5 E Branch, Fillmore 3466-W E 0 0 I+ o 5 if 5 ---oooooooooooooooooooooooooeowl 5-OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOJ nf' 7, 7 f,-la , 4 Eg 51:5 592 l::':,:'f2ffgE? ffieb f xo W A exe ,' If ' fv J' ga tx l 'A X XXX ff E A ir, I 1 N..,.2',rQ1PAS3 YL: 'X Q7 Q fix M Eggs .jg ff-Ei! ' 'R X, x I Wwgfcn m e J ,!,. X K 4 Af, C, QFLDT ' ' el 4' 1:- ff! X X Z I U jg ' A X III I . Vi? I ' " al ..e.. ' I ,, X 'JU6T AN l KLlNG OF-QQ!-QCIQS' ' aww! PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE f' 00O000000000009.9"9'0000""'"00'Q0"000'00"' P 000000"'00000 ' 0 5 GET UNDER A TIE-DY UP WITH A I REMP I REMP Q ' AP K R E 'J ' O 5 E TIES AND CAPS FOR MEN AND BOYS g A SPECIALTY SHOP OF REAL VALUES 5 E 35 West Chippewa Street, Between Pearl and Franklin Streets 5 L, .............. .- ................................ 4 ............... I "I hear that Jones left everything he had to an orphanage." "Is that so? What did he leave?" "Twelve children." A certain automobile manufacturer who ad- vertised that he had put an auto together in seven minutes was called on the phone to see if this statement was true. "Yes," was his answer. "Why." "Oh, nothing. Only I believe I have that car." Sign in Restaurant "Banks don't serve soup so don't ask us to cash checks.-Louisville Satyr. "I hear Bill was thrown out of school for cribbing in an exam." "Yeah, he sneezed in a Russian exam and they threw him out for conjugating a verb." -Penn. Punch Bowl. Johnny pushed Tommy out of his flying machine-and it made Tommy soar.-Notre Dame Juggler. PQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQoooocoooooeaooooooooQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ ll 3 l ll Q ll O l 3 0 I I 5 I . fu- E. Dlckmson fu- Co., Inc. il 0 E 613-620 Main street tl 0 , . O EE Buffalo s Leadmg Jewelers 2 2 3 9 ll 0 ll tl ll 0 ll II lb :: lx ll s 0 Q GIFTS For the Graduate 55 il l 57 Headquarters for Cups, Medals, Prizes and Class Pins 2 II O nu 0 ll Q ll ll O ll U It -.-.....--.-...---.....-...-....--....----...---... Q-.......---.a PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE F'''""""'"""""""""""""""""""'""""""'I 2 ESTABLJSHED isei 5 O S o ' l E Cl-IAS. F. DAMN, Inc. 0 0 E Manufacturing Jewelers 5 5 Class Pins and Rings Fraternity and Sorority Pins 5 0 l 703-711 Main Street Buffalo, N. Y. Q ,. 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 O O 0 0 O O A O O O O O 0 0 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O O O 0 H. H. In '1' 0: :Hz 55203: 'D 'O -: 'fl :UG mr- g .:0 ' 5 me? .Jess 5'5'Uo.-. o:",.,.'1m ff: C isrnmorrq SQ Ha-'f ms.-. :S ,z -'53-'Zim ff O 952.92 --:si-sgnff N"3....i C255-If Us-430 C1 USS' gg moo r?"1"2 1 .y c ,D -Km -g. 5 if 5 ff- Q O co cn Teacher-"What is the opposite of misery ?" Class fin unison!-K'Happiness" Teacher-"What is the opposite of woe?" Class-"Giddap." 0 O O I I 0 O 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 O 3 0 S 0 O 0 0 2 0 O 1- S2538 Swgmm 2 Q- goEi"4 mmmgfio T39-g,:1-r-C Efoggr CD59-oi 55- -'Tm ro . 05 ':.5i4l7..,r ,gi 9 C2923 5-..rDfP. I--2.923-'m mi? S Qmffgm o... rn sms-"E-'f Egigc 33 'ii Ph 2.r:f'9.g5 mv1-- Q. v-0059 53'-'So mE'w: Femme' 55552 691:55 ,S'1'1ga5D'E oF'vzf4.-I Masten Parkers appreciate the thoughtful- ness of the architect who planned window sills low enough to support the elbows of students, puppy lovers, and members of the homework exchange. r QQQQOOOOOooOOooOQOQoooQQQ------ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo I E Bidwell 0957 Established 1909 3 3 2 o 0 5 z 0 . l O I - 1 5 W est Slde Tailoring and Cleamn Co. 1E 0 l 984 Elmwood Ave. Opp. Bidwell Parkway E Q in s 1' DRY CLEANING DYEING PRESSING REPAIRING E L .............. .. ............................................... J S, .,,.. .. ..... ..-, ............................... -- ............... .H o in O in ' lVI. A. REEB CORPORATIO Q Manufacturers of 3 E GYPSUM PRODUCTS 2 S WALL PLASTER PLASTER BOARDS GYPSUM BLOCKS 2 HPEERLESS BRANDV 1: E Wholesale Dealer in 2 : BUILDERS, SUPPLIES 3 0 Mills: OAKFIELD, N. Y., and BLACK ROCK, N. Y. 0 ' 597 MICHIGAN AVE. Office BUFFALO, N. Y. 11 o .--..------ ---------------------.. QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ ---,-....------.4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" an The CHRONICLE oooaeoooooooooooooooooooooo Getting Into High 2 Teacher to seven-year-old: "So you have O broken oif a tooth, have you? How did you I ' do inn ld Oh h f 0 Q Seven-year-o : " , s i ting gears on a 2 V Q lollipop-" " ilxl t' ' - 0 . 9 ' 2 Only Fatal 8 M O Doctor Cto Atchison Dingel: "What did 0 ff I your father die of?" O ,I I Dinge: "Ah, don't know, boss, but it wasn't jf Q Standard W3 fl 2 nothin' serious." 1- .f y -T . o - H ' - 9f 1 I c l' 0 Lucky 2 since - I Drowning Man: "Help! Throw me a life- ll "f x 0 saver." I' 'll lil, " Old Lady Con wharfjz "Now ain't it lucky if ' I didn't eat tliat whole package of mints. But ' I : - ' --'- ,,,,4, V' ' don't see W at good they can do him." 0 . 'llJ'5"'lL ::555::::: N U H ll e ,. ....... -- I +- :I -g5l:f"JIIll'It.,....nII'lIiI..2 A " 2 What's in a name? A man named Heat was :I V J' treated by a local physician for frozen eyes. gg Catalog on request U '-"1 1' Q 67. 0 One Often Follows the Other Ii , 'if W I "See here," said the angry visitor to the re- : E 268 Main Street 5 porter, "what do you mean by inserting the 9 BUFFALO ,, .1er1s1ve expression 'Applesauce' in parenthesis S 4: in my speech ?" L 1, "'Applesauce'? Great Scott, man, I wrote -Q ------------- -Q--w ----'--- -4 'Applause' "-Boston Transcript, f' ""' """ "" " """"" """"" "00'000 O0 0 OOOOOOOQQQQQQQQ 0 1: AUTO REPAIRING AND TOWING IGNITION SYSTEMS 1: PHONE CRESCENT 3621 1I ll ll ll 3 Carlson Brothers ll fl A. E. CARLSON L. A. CARLSON ll , . EE Athletic Equipment for Every Sport E :I 3045 Bailey Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y. g E GOULD BATTERY SERVICE GENERATORS REPAIRED I """" """"""" 0' ".'00..o ooooooo... Q. .... ., --.. .,... ,,,,4 g:::::::---:::::::::-::::::----::::-:::::::-::-:::::::-:::::-:::::1 E Established 1898 EYES EXAMINED 5 g AND GLASSES FITTED 8 " BY APPOINTMENT DR. WILLIAM J. COOK O P T O M E T R I S T I . Hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. 3 except Sundays Q 142 BROADWAY Closed Saturdays at 12 noon 2 PHONE, SENECA 5135 Near Michigan Ave. Buffalo, N. Y. 5 o:::::::::::::::::::c::::Q::::::::::::::::::--,:,::::::::::::::.4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE f' ------ Nm- '-----'-'-"'"-"-""-'-"' """"""""--"'--' 1 I . 0 3 3 5 E. F. BECKER Co. g I ' Hats 4 Furnishings 4 Shoes 4 Coats Q E 1374f JEl?FEl SCJN AY7EPQUEI E E "Dress Well and Succeed" 2 2 S 2 O 0 O 2 O 0 I 8 E 0 O 0 0 O O 0 0 O O O O 0 O O ..., .- Suzi.: 3OmZ age? :ix-wmv-4 Barr -- :rcs 3'-was 5-lim.-2 5 . Ev-:-N :wr Q: -40' 1+ O5 Qin? rn ss, 5"':121 c rags: ?SS 2531 M57 335 ees .-,Sift -S O. 0:51 w' Q Accurately Defined "What is an opportunist?" "One who meets the wolf at the door, and appears the next day in a fur coat." Evidently a Dachshund Young' Woman-"I want that dog shot at PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 0000000000000000000000000000000 L- ..- ,H asses 55553 6052? 59211-- 995'-5,3 gn..-1. lhp-gg 5: : ,, +-3.-: III rv-Qg'm 03 rr 0060 E653 mis 5265 e353 O gg.: C Q co O GSW. 2, 2:1 T E. H. UQ' 3 F5 Cfli Beats Methuselah Illustrating his lecture with stereopticon slides and motion pictures, Dr. Roy Chapman Andrews, Gobi Desert explorer, yesterday showed an audience of 400 at the Long Beach Ebell Club just how he and members of his stai dug out dinosaur eggs, 10,000,000,000 500000 ooooo 00000000 ooooo 0000000 0000000 00000000? Q G 0 0 gn K S Q l 3 1: 'Ts' 53. l 0 -Q Ps 0 0 I-' CD 8 0' t '4 3 3 3 9 H - ' E :: 2 H25 sf z 2 e Cb 5g 2 il Q 2 0 DU o 3 Q 4 2 a fe S z 2 C0 3 0 : Q 9 0 0 o 0 Q O O 0 0 z 9 E O 0 14 3 :1 g s s E C5 E 3 3 G5 o g 0 2 I o Q o 2 2 D1 2 5 0 4 m 1: 2. 2 2 3 co g B 0 gd Q hs z 5' :E :Q Tl' 2 nv I 0 gli- Q K S Q 0 G O LI 0 ' 1 l H- o U 0 3 ' Z E. 3 2 :I ,J 2 0 N. 0 . N D:-I 0 'U 4: g Q L..------ .......... ----------------..--------..l E3 PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE po-----------..---------------- I Al THF N-PHS' Nllff Llflff' 0 . 0 3 Phone, F1llrnore 6662 3 Gee WS 6 sham H ooo ooo make no uni L41 b wad. fm- Oqirrziig ahlfis Crackers O . 0 E Albert J. trlker 2 i 9 -r 2 o .f 5 JEWELER and 5 1 1 A' . 3 OPTOMETRIST ' it 0 O 3 Jewelry and Optical Repairs 5 Wi my O . 0 - O 4 W, Www.- E 5 5 Lady ito man in telephone boothj "Say you E z have been in there an hour and haven't said a word." . n-" 'm in m ' wi ." 2 1289 Jefferson Ave. 2 A Ma Wen' I to 3 fe f9C9C:tt O 0 O O 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 O O E O 0 O O O O 0 O O O 0 3 A-------- A new nickel has been minted recently to C013 Landon St. be used exclusively in telephone pay stations. After the tenth Wrong number or busy line it explodes, both blowing the phone to atoms and ending the misery of the sufferer." 2'm"""""""""'''''"'"'"'''"'"'""""""""""'l f 2 2 O 0 3 fl if if To Guard Your Health, Use ff IP 0 H 9 - E . . J ones Milk if Ring Fillmore 0650 :: 3 1: 2 if E 5 SE SE A H ----O-0--0-.--------+---4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" y.. 0 0 2 E O 3 O 2 O I O O 0 0 O 0 3 0 O O 0 O O 0 0 0 O O O O 2 The CHRONICLE Not Impressed Citiman Cpompouslyzj "I work with my head, sir." Countryman: "That ain't nothin'. So does a woodpecker." A Bit Difficult There was a young mother with a dear little baby on the train. A benevolent old gentle- man who took a seat beside her quickly became interested in the cooing, good-natured little wisp of humanity, "A mighty fine youngster," remarked the benevolent old gentleman, beamingly. " A Well shaped head, features that indicate sturdiness of character even at this tender age. I hope you will make every effort to bring him up to be a worthy, upright, conscientious man." "Thank you, sir," replied the mother, smil- ing, "but I'm afraid that's going to be very difncult as-" f-+5 4-rrp WQETQJUA Gigi? M' Sm? HF? 4 LZ'-' 1-.3g:QCD,..g5 Nmigcgmg ....:' 5' F95-gwg.- 292.9225 -5+ 'Ut-rg Q , IIC' '4 Waste? si "Lf 5 H, , 0558352 Scdsm-e-'Im " ,rn ,N gSgE'm'3E H-CF:-'NWS-P 2. gmfocogg 572-Mkhnggagb' mo' 935141 4-rm3"5"' ygwgifg '.... '4U2 :I3m'5"ogm QQSUQEUQUCJ algae? mqq4'D.T'TQ an 2 EE' - 525 259' 5.02 Q. 32:4 25'f5'H .sv 5:55 'cr :ggi H.:-r Z-EOE' 55" sig M ,sw S5503 iimfv .:m gd UQ:-r S.: fi-co NB : Q-5 gm cuff 1 O 0 O O 0 0 O O 0 O O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O O E 0 0 O 0 O 0 000 00000000000000000 1291 Jefferson Ave. 000 0000 00000000000000000 1 000000 00 ,. v 0 3 O 0 0 I O I 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 00000 000000 MANN9 SODA FOUNTAIN AND LIGHT LUNCHES 1316 JEFFERSON "SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" KRAMER, FLORI T Fillmore 2881 WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ALL OVER THE f000000000 0000000000000000000000000000000 UNITED STATES AND CANADA 000 000000-00000000 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE 0000000000000000000 0000000000000000000 0000000000 The CHRONICLE 5 A C 0 N si V N C E 51 Swan Street E All Kinds of Regents Review 5 Books, Maps and Globes Y 2 X! a Specialty ' . f U Q---Q---..---0---Q.---q.-,,..-..-..-----..-------..--..----.,--.J A Successful Operation A physician, commenting on the present-day tendency of his confreres to "operate" on patients for various sorts of ailments that to the lay mind would hardly seem to require surgical treatment, told this story: A man visited a psychiatric clinic and com- plained of acute nervousness. The least little thing annoyed him, he said, and he was con- stantly biting his iinger nails. He begged the learned specialists to do something to relieve him of such distressing condition. They exam- ined him from head to foot, inside and out, tested him with strange looking instruments P.--QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ ooQ and asked him innumerable questions. After consulting over his case they ordered him to a hospital for an operation. There they gave him gas and extracted all his teeth. In a few days he was discharged, completely cured. At any rate, he didn't bite his nails any more. I lb '17 fb 5, rn G PF l-I :I C LE. o 5 U' CL "3 H 32202 FIESSFE We nada? stem seam . H. 9.-:Tag I5 gm!! UQg,mmIS' 5dm93,t5':Z '-12,--55' r-hOd,f3.W Qxodm gm rms: 'U EJ sfigig g'i-rgslgir mO'igST :n gg2ef?F.':, ,.,.cz.N' Q' Q E r, ' See Us .:-:F H, pr: m 5: E O 0 0 l I 0 0 O E 0 O 0 O O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 04 C5 Q S 3 rn gg 3 m 3 if is me EU in mags- efb SF-is fn "U 2 556.51 HQ' M gi-4 UU Z Q Q 'Agn De Q 'wing on mb-:gmt-H 3 :F EQ-55" c: S mmgwl as-lil mm N 75 m P4 fi 5 E Q- G M 9? fi e E L ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,QoeogooooooQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQJ PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE L voooooeoooooooooasoooooooooooooggooo 0 0 O I I I I 0 O I I I I I I I I I I I I I I O II I ..------------..------------------------..Q Q 2? 5 E gg 55 P3525 5255 Pj 83.8 gp : : :.-: I-1 'pq H, I Zagig'-':..O E5'2fT:r margin, 22.55 E-5:7 gf'- "U '11 I O55-'FII-,093 5506345 'mm If QI'-bdst "" ID E rf nv ' 3 wi Swg 55259 Pima SEE 532-if S UP I 3 Q at gem 5-.Iva gaf :sf was fb Q 3 3 5 Qing 0,1212 M5322 gags' gif., an Hi'-11 Q12 I FH A- SM- Ha vf sl' SH' '50 'D SH 5-:E H 3 3 fs Eg? :gg Eng vigil E05 3 ' U' """' H' W '40 o o -1.---1 Q nm E O g-'45 m --n 2 2 g 2 g Q gr an -EE, gigs gffsf 355' cn Q15 ff' 4 '-'S-H 9' co :ogg 4"1"" n 0 Q 0 I Q rv ,...g 335 035m mf-'45 Swv- 9rIEI""' 5 5 E Q1 I ' 5 SMD- 'Sm was ,sm 512 --:Q .4 , r-1 ' Q g : U-mil 5C':fq,... O5,,,... N. 33... 3519 as Z ..- I So fs? fare .kia ffm 255' E?f'Q'a N 0' :ln 5 A 5 I " is' 0 fs S" 55:35 S25 We 525 I-1 Q P-I H, dh 5 gprrm Q, gg 765' E'5-,... ,... 'S' K' CD I 5 2 1 5852, 5:35 Sw gif- 55' S if U 2: L4 g If tg E 5 gm 6225 me 22, W .N 3 5' ' m rn 5 E 5? x, I ' E 2 359 aa? 3 Q-58 im? S. v-g H-4 "1 I "' E Q- od' U' E' cn., -:N '4 U2 UD I E. O H: U' 5' rn gem ""O Q' C1 O Q 5 E .4 6514 og m ,.., S' Ugg' K., .I H. ... - 5 .5 7 U QU ff 5, 3 2. a 2 has-N 5+ maze. ans. Q H D I 4 o ri W CD Q foQ--QQ---QQQ----..--------..----..-..---Q,-...X CD 4 Q I 2 Pg CE 55 I-Q I I I cv m Q I Q Q1 5' S I ' I6 I "' I pg z: 3 I , 3 o 5? '-:I :P 2 I I "" I Q L4 no . Q o Q 5 Q 5 I I 3 E 0 I O I I fi Q 4 I 5 '17 P3 I 5? W 5 Q-I' I I 3 :pg 2 I ,.. L. L Q Q . Q o o m O Q 5 rn I I 2 Z I F1 I U IP o he Q I o I I ,Tb I 5:1 U1 H Q Q 4 I "' tid o o 0 6 Q Q EU 0 Z ' Q o o E? 0 3 z : z CD 8 O Q -- -..-------------------- -..--..------- L..---------- ---------------------..------.... PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE Y""""'0'0-""' """" "1 t'Adarn! Quick! The baby has just swallowed 2 . a safety pin!" z And Adam laughed and laughed, for he 2 2 knew safety pins hadn't been invented yet. 0 E., i S "Did you ever hear about the man who drank 5 A ia gasoline for hootch?" I ::N0.r: z TOP AND BOTTOM 2 "Now, instead of hicking, he honks." z STORE 2 a o in ox ca ion 0 'I "Ah ! Aut ' t i t' ." 3 He thought he'd surely made a hit, :I S When for his photograph she prayed. 0 O "Out when this calls", she wrote on it U 0 . . nu 0 And gave it to the maid. - 12 FURNISHINGS 11 0 0 nu Whenever you think that you are very busy, 1: AND z just think of the girafe up to his neck in 0 Q work. 1: s H o E s g - H 3 A sock on the foot is worth two in the eye. 0 0 0- " - - - - i A minister who was a widower went away ii Flrst Class Repalrlng i on a trip. While away he wrote home to his 1: z daughter that he had niarried a widow with It 1299 FILLMORE AVE- g six children. Uponlhis arrival horne his .daugh- 0 z ter asked where his newly acquired wife and :I , children were. " 2 He replied, "Oh, I forgot to tell you, I mar- i.------------------------------4 ried her to another man." Y""'00"0"""'0-'0 'QQO 0000000 0000 00000000000000000000000000 Q 7 3 2 0 0 Q ll 0 0 0 0 z mr nu 3 INCORPORATED gg 2 ii 0 0 0 ll 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ll I 0 0 II . II 0 0 ,I Buwk Motor Cars 2 II II nu Q tl 0 0 0 ll O 0 O 0 O ll O II ' gg 1575-1585 Main street Buf-falo, N. Y. 3 as , L-- ........... --- ..... -----..---- ....... --- ...... --------------.4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE 1 0 0 O O I 0 O O 0 I 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 04 ,.,,,,.-,... ----- 0 sggg fn .face 5' 327751 N :fam IZ N- :EQOC 5 :E G sv E ai? Q 5- H-4 l PRE 23 5 l rw F10 N. 0 rg, :rg , l xg N: S : as 56. s a 0 lil N Q3 F1 is 'FU 8 'N NJ Cao 'N . 5 E 5, Epgsis sijmgsiwriirefi eimealeww me rn3Fi:zsgdgfvf+Q3I1 mornmg Qwrmfrwm WM FPC' CD "STB Cfgjrf-UQL-r-5 954D-l Pj Frggv-g5'O mmm gram mmf-+"U Uifbnzmmdeggvmm Hifbeogzsgiw-2'5EtE, V"1:SZL-51+ E.: S-U'm :' 5' mammgwm FY' O Qimeamaiigiigq MQQ5-Q-9-Lwx: I-I-ego were 2:-Eg' 5 2253?-Swgfn Ep, F292 emqzef-fe sa CP ?.H?3s5'1'C12':.1'.f4 H: S2 Sfsasi si EQ O.U'K.,E: Ee gee :Q of cr:- SDUQE Q., 55225-' .-JD :Gm 'J' PC5130 MP5 2- af: we a ' fi E 71 CD 0 VP O re' mil- ' 9-3 O ,,,, 3 5 as 3 2. e Qoeooooogq QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ -Q --QQQ--QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQJ The Italians do not care for gravy on their ice cream. If all the elephants in India should sit down at once there would be a tremendous earth- quake. None of the American Ambassadors in Europe ever skip rope in bed. The people of South America do not hang Chili beans on their Christmas trees.-Cali- fornia Pelican. Hunt the bright side. Even a cantaloupe has its good pointsg it never squirts in your eye. r ---'---" -Q --------------------------------- - .----"----'-"--- 1 Q , li 0 mr o o c o tl 2 Young Merfs Christian Association 5 GENESEE STREET BRANCH 2 o l Body and Character Builder l 0 ll E Uur Aim--- E to direct energy 3 to develop latent ability 2 QE to cultivate right habits E if to make Christian character Q QQ Our B usiness-H l 2 to build boyhood and young manhood . . . a A s l M6mb6fShlkJ Raies Wfilhin Reach of All g 551 Genesee Street Phone Jefferson 1005 5 0 L99000999990999999999. O""""""""""'0" 20000.00 vffvvvvo Q4 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE 5 ""'"""""""'"""""""""""" ' """""""""' l E J ij f ..-J e- E Qlffffffle s 3 l 00-9-00 ooooo-- Saxophones and Band Instruments STANDARD or THE WORLD E S3 A Week Buys One l s E -ooo ooo- Denton, Cottier ,Sr Daniels, Inc. l Court and Pearl Streets l 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O I O O O O 0 0 0 O 0 O o 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 l O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O S 0 0 O 0 0 O O 0 O O 0 0 O L- f""""'"'"""""""0"""""""'""""""""""'l l 3 S HAD 'rw' 2 z E 3' 1:-:::zr:- ' 'rn D : - by ? D es . -..Q oooo "A Meal in a Glass" 0 O 8 TODDY is a rich creamy malted food drink, with a won- z 0 " derful chocolate flavor, bracing and nutritious with none 0 z . 0.49 J of the harmful effects of tea, coffee on cocoa. Drink t 9 'Sag TODDY-hot or cold-with meals, between meals and . 0 me sf? before retiring, for health and enjoyment. 0 l f4mP.QwQ.lf'l, Mixed in a Minute l 8 Hndour Children love it-Doctors recommend it highly for its re- i Q Toon! gxailciable focicl value, easy digestibility and great health z 0 day- ui ing qua ities. 0 3 To 1 Fold in handy packages for home use by the best grocery, drug and E COD ECIIOHCFY St0l'eS. z Beware of imitations. If your dealer dosen't handle the genuine Q Malt Chocolate Tocldy, write us and we will see that he is supplied. S 2 MALTOP INC. F d S I Buffalo, N. Y. S 0 oo pecia ists l 0 fo- L no 1 0 I O O 0 0 0 O 0 0 I C l 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 O O O O l O O 0 l 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 I O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 l 0 O PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" The CHRONICLE ,. ................... ., .... .. ............. ..---. ............,,., ,,, o E - f 'I 0 AE 2 DIAMONDS FR I SC H B R 0 5 M WATCHES s z 5 - A- 141213 o I, g 5 QT E 5 JEWE LERS ! 2 Watch and Jewelry Repairing Special Order Work I E 13 Genesee Street Buffalo, N. Y. E L- ..... ... .......... . ................... .. ...... ......-.... ...... .1 IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of Seventh Hour who departed this life June, 1925 Gone but not forgotten foooo.QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQooQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ E Seneca 2551 0 2 g EDVVARD S. ROSE E ATHLETIC GOODS 2 TEMPORARY QUARTERS i E 56 GENESEE STREET 5 2 REBUILDING AND EXPANSION SALE g L ............ .. .... .. ............................. .. ......... ....l PM -"--"--' -' '"-----'-""-'--"""-"-' '- """""""" My g ., E II 0 0 g Genesee Pleture Frame CO. 5 0 I Manufacturers and Jobbers of A 2 o I PICTURES, FRAMES, MOULDINGS, MIRRORS 3 II E ARTISTIO PICTURE FRAMING 1: 0 152-154 E. Genesee Street Buffalo, N. Y. L...-..---.. ....... ... ......... .. ..................... .....-..-..1 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS PLEASE MENTION THE "CHRONICLE" I 'fwfi V , , 47-,+L-wi I'- ' . 1 ,-1?T"Tfgk 5 1 . w yr r 4 . , 1 r K ., J.. ,1 , f, A , '--T35 Y. ,K .5 - , . , , TF . ,. 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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, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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, 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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