Fosdick Masten Park High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1934 volume:
1 1 . v
RECORD IN TNT! AND EXAHINATIONB
Because ot a. longer school day. and especially planned lessons, our
Seventh, Eighth. Ninth, and Tenth Year Pupits cover. each year, considr
erably more than the standard requirements ct each grade, lo that by the
time of graduation they have saved from A halt-you to 5 tull utr in their
This saving in time means much to tho Pupil in ldvihciqlk thi time
of his ability. hi 1113 Dafbhls in lbiibllml thi bbli ot hi! ihlih'
toimnce In school, and tb the city ln the dbcruled chit ot tuition.
Tilt QIGOOIBPIIBJIHAGITH B! 'OM' hit ffldkt-IRQ child 'lib lllfifm
by the' High Schooi Ciiwli YSHGY hifi C0103-
ot our Two-Your Hlthlohool Commoruipl Cours!
have all completed two full years ot High School work, a.nd.40'75 ot them
have completed two and one-halt years. -
The twenty,-ive graduates ot the Pre-Vocatiomgi Commercial Cnuru
have all completed one full you of High School work- and twenty ol them
have completed one and onefhalt FEMS.
In uaaiuon. all pnpns ot vom gm-cum hh hm 1 Milam mann
which qualities them as junior clerks in business positions, it leash what-
ever their future training may be.
Fury-fthrea or the nm year pupils bf me Yafro-Your BID school can-
mavcm ieburse have QTIZHUM tor entrmve eo the grunting mm In
Our regular Eighth year dai! has wnpleted all me elementary
school subjects together with High School Civics and Drawing and the
Preraralory wbrk in High Bbhbbl business suiijacts. ami seventy Hot them
will be Df0Bidfbd't6 full H151 SbhUb1 work in Beytvmtrer.
Our Seventh year class has 00BJD16t6d all of the Seventh grade work.
und in .adimbh Ahhh 38566 th! 'Final' Stihl: gram ixnmhttibu in
Arithmetic, Sbialfihg, and Penmanshlp. beside! 077911118 the Gbvflal
trdining in Tiilhfness siibjbcts. Fmtfthne bf them have earned pmmstion-
In the Intermedihte Drdlldn, 3516 G! th Sixth grade. 9086 of th
Fifth, md 8895 of thy Fourth grade han secured promotion.
The Primary Division shows nearly as 80041 results. 8511 of th
'Imn Rindvrg-men has ezmumee to grow In numbers and an enemy
at Wbrk. 'even in its emfmpefd Quafvfars. Fifty-:seven ot dune children
V111 'be 768413 Ni' Fhtt 'Grade la Bebfember.
'Tm jesse Kdtchum -mdall 'is nwarrled each year vm that puma m the
Seventh Grade ma in the Eighth 'Gfhnb who has the highs: mann:
for the year in menaamee- aemn-mane and mmmap as ihdvn by we
monthly tests and examdnations. Honorable mention is awarded the
'The inwards Hi YG!-T:
Jan Kotailuhn hltsdal-Bah G1-me .... ...lnwlm sewn! sw!
llamrane Mansion-sch Grain .. ...imgdna ndhng f97.11
Jaan Keeehsln lam--'ml Chtd! ima 93.78
Honorable Mention-7tfh Grade ..... Irving KBUBI' '93-51
The Sons of the American Revolution and the Daughters of the
American Revolution Medals are awarded each year to that boy and to
that girl in the Eighth Grade who have been the bent examples of good
character and good citizenship as shown by their attitude and conduct
and by their efforts to make their school a. better school.
U16 pupils of the Eghth Grade nominate by ballot five girls and Ave
boys as candidates Ihr this honor. Their instructors elect from these
lists one boy and one girl for the medals and accord Honorable mention
to the next highest.
Bom dl the American Revolution medmb... . .............. Arthur Sehunk
Sona for the American Revolution. Honorable Mention ...... James Phillips
Daughters ot the American Revolution Medal .......... Ullian Schmidt
Dlllghters ot the America! Rpvolutibn, H0n.Moatiou- Florence Traphagen
The time of our Music Director was shortened trom tive days to tour
days. pgr week this year. but 'by holding some of our music activities
outside regular school hours, we have managed to keep our vocal music
very near that high Standard which has so greatly deilghted our 'pupiia
and 'their parents tor several years past, and the membership in our
thrae glee clubs. 150, is larger than ever.
ART - DRAWING AND PICTURE STUDY
In this department the special teacherls time has been reduced
fl'0m USVBH dll-YB to five days per week. Our plan ot correlating the
UPSWIDG with the fvguiur subjects has partly compensated for this loss
and nur cnlldrenb work. 'while has in quantity. is equ-ai In quality so
that which was so highly commended-last year.
In this department there has been no clt in the Direetoz-'s time-
md it ls a ploasurg to report that the work lou- the regular classes ma
hr the out-otjohool activities is the bait we have ever had.
DOHZESTIC SCIENCE AND ART
Some changes of teachers .tor part ot tho year have been necessary.
but there has been no interruption of the work and the same hlzh standards
of Quality and quantity which have characterized the work dt this
dtviston 'ln the rust hiv! been IIUKUIBU.
Q THE EFFECTS OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Changes in the course of study which provide tor a. closer :Sorrel-
ition 'oi the Manual Arts with the regular suhiects ot study and tor a
broader understanding of the prhdipkl Gt those meelnlical bperanons
which 'every man thou!!! know, were Iavomblt' nwad in my rayon at
This nm-'a work has nbwn even' more conctluslvely the vaiue of
then changes, not only the mashed work nt the boys, but also in their
botter conception 'fd the underlying mechnical .principles involved.
.During the construction of our new school building our pupils must
be housed in temporary quarters beginning Wednesday, September 5, 1934
In selecting these temporary quarters the School Board and its
executives have sought earnestly to secure the greatest possible comfort
and conveniences for our pupils and their parents, and to keep our
"No. 37 Organization" intact untll we can all be assembled ln the new
ln the main the teachers who have done such excellent work in
our school will be in charge of our pupils in' the temporary quarters. to
maintain the high standards of instruction which have characterized
No. 37 in the past.
The superintendent and Board of Education have made the following
arrangements for housing our children for next year:
So that our smaller children may be housed near home- rooms have
been secured in the Zion Church building on Lemon Street, just below
Virginia,-'two blocks from our present school and very near the center
ol the school district. These rooms are being B'-UUPPBG for Killdbrgarwn
First, Second, and some Third grade, children, and will be ready for use
.september 6, 1934.
Rooms are being tltted up in Public School building No. 48 and will
be ready September 6 for our pupils of the Fourth, Elitn- nun ern... W...-,,..
and some oi the Third Grade,
For any pupils who find the distance too great to go home for lunch.
the cafeteria in this school will supply lunches at modest prices or
lunches brought from, home may' be eaten there.
III. Pre-Vocational a.n.d Two Year High School Commercial Courses-
Seventh, Eighth, Ninth, and Tenth Gm-les.
Q That there' may be no interruption of these courses, the entire third
door of School No- 16 at 939 Delaware Avenue, bet,--.t.. . -
streets. has been reserved together with additional rooms for the
Industrial Arts, Home Economics, Music, Drawing. and Physical Training-
Our tlne assortment of office machines and devices, and other school
equipment will be installed. The same teachers who have made this
unusual course so highly successful and so proiltable to our pupils U1
the past will conduct the classes in these temporary 41119-1't6l'Sf Ulltll pwe
can return to our new No. 37 building.
Th distance to No. 16 on Delaware, ls greater than that to the
other two centers, and these pupils will not be able to go home lor lent...
However. these are our older pupils, the distance they must travel is 110
greater than most pupils must travel to go to a High Sch'-101 8-nd ,310
course or instruction given can not be secured in any Reefer 84111001-
A -t me lunch I-oem will be provided for those who bring their
lunchegudxim home and six restaurants within two blocks will fiigiut-
lunches varying from 11e to 25c for those who wish to eat at es
We realize that in spite of all our efforts to avoid lt, there will be
i convenience to pupils and parents which cannot be remedied.
some n K
It must be rememlbered though, that the vel? handsome and complete
1 worth some temporary
school building which we are soon to occupyi s
Number of pupils enrolled to May 1, 1934 .... 920
Average ' Daily Attendance .................. , , , 765
Per Cent of Tardiness ..... ....... - - .............................. . 003
Number of Visitors .......................... -- .................... 331
Number of Graduates this year, Two Year Commercial High School. . 40
Number of Graduates this Year, First year Commercial High School.. 31
Number of Graduates last year, Two Year Commercial High School. . 29
Number ot Graduates last year, First Year Commercial High Sghgol, , 35
Number of Graduates who entered higher institutions .............. 43
Number of Graduates who entered full time employment .............. 19
Number of Graduates working daytime and attending evening classes 14
HONORS EARNED BY LAST YEARS' G-BADIUATES
Each of the higher day schools which forty'three or our last years'
graduates entered, reports that they found all of them ffexcellently
prepared." Because or their business training in our own school, fifteen
of them secured employment outside of school hours, and so are partly
Nineteen ot last years' graduates went directly into full time employ-
ment and a majority of them have won promotion in position or wages-
Fourteen of these, pupils are attending the Evening High School to earn
the Four Year High School Diploma. ,
Because ot our crowded conditions we have had no large entertain,-
ments. However, all the pupils have observed each of the ten red letter days
Christmas, Wa.shlngton's Birthday- Arbor Day, etc. with suitable programs.
To these exercises parents were invited in small groups, to avoid
overcrowding. By special invitation, one of these numbers, 4'He Came to
Bethlehem" under the direction of Misses Weegar, Grossman, and Mr.
Lablak, was repeated before the Music Appreciation Group of the Museum
of Science' and was received with hearty approbation.
WHAT PUCPILS HAVE DONE FOR THEIR SCHOOL
When pupils are earnest- eager to make a name for themselves and for
their school much has been done to make a good school.
This has been the attitude of our pupils, and, carefully fostered by
a. superior group of instructors, has brought about, in spite of most unsat-
isfactory building conditions. the excellent reputation which our school
has enjoyed for many years.
REPAIRS AND EQUIPMENT
None but very minor repairs or improvements ln the building or its
equipment have been made this year in view of the construction of a new
building to begin next month. See important announcement on page five.
Besides the standard textbooks we use sets of supplementary readers
to enlarge the pupll's vocabulary and increase his ability to read intel-
ligently. The supplementary books read this year are: First grade 7 sets:
Second grade 10 sets: Fourth grade 9 setsg Fifth grade 9 setsg Sixth
grade 8 sets: Seventh grade 7 sets: Eighth grade 8 sets. In addition
our pupils have read 8,976 books supplied by the Buffalo Public Library-
Organ Prelude and Entrance of Graduates
Chorus-Graduates and Undergraduates
4'When the Flag Goes By"-George B. Nevin
Address-President Tenth Year Class .......... -- .... Walter Herr
R9SDOI1Be ......................... Aldo Panclno, 9th Year
Songs-Chorus of Sixth Grade Girls
"Sleepy Hollow Tune'5-Richard Kountz
4'The Big Brown Bear"-Mana,-Zucca
Presentation Ninth Year Graduates' Resolutions ...... Ernest Bursch
Acceptance -- .... .............................. R oy Roger, Sth Year
Ninth Year Girls' Quartette
. NA Little Coon's Prayer"-Barbara, Hope
Address ............ Mr. Charles P- Alvord. Associate Superintendent
Songs-Ninth Year Girls' Chorus
"The Hills of Home"-Oscar J. Fox
"A Brown Bird Singing"-Haydn Wood
Annual Report and Award of Medals -. . . .... The Principal
Songs-Tenth Year Girls' Chorus
"'By the Bend of the River"-Clare Edwards
'flndian Love Call"-Rudolf Frlrnl
The New School Building ...... Albert C. Killian, President,
School 37 Community Organization
A Message to our Graduates ............ From our Superintendent
A r Dr. E. C. Hartwell. read by Betty Miles
NCome Thou Almighty King"-F. DeGiardinl
UI Love Life"-Mana-Zucca
Award of Diplomas .. ...... .. The Principal
America:-Our guests are invited to sing with us the first and fourth
stanzas. Parents are requested to wait in their places until
their children can join them.
THE TWO-YEAR HIGH-SCHOOL COMTMERCIAL COURSE
During the construction of a new building the "Two-Year High School
Commercial Course" which has been operated for several years in School
No. 37, at 295 Carlton Street, will be conducted on the same lines
and with its present stat! of instructors in
School No. 16, at 939 Delaware Avenue, between Bryant and
Utica Streets, entrance also at 270 Linwood Avenue, -Main
and Utica car lines and Delaware Avenue bus.
, It is the primary purpose of this course, in the two years avallahle,
to tlt boys and girls, who cannot now embark on a full four-year high
school course, for successful work as junior stenographers. typists,
bookkeepers, flle clerks, dictaphone, billing- tabulating, adding and
calculating machine operators.
However, all pupils are urged to secure the four-year high-school
diploma eventually- and a majority of our zraduates do. Some, havinz
become partly sell!-supporting with part-time employment- after two
years of training' are enabled to continue ln the day hlzh school for one
and one-half or two years needed: others complete the necessarv studies
ln the evening high school. Twelve of our graduates of this type are
rezlstered this ylear in U. B. Evening Classes: '
All credits given tor work in this course are on the basis of the
State Rezent examinations and the standard Hizh School Citv examina-
tions. Mininum requirements for graduation from the Two-Year Course
are seven units. Earnest students may earn un to nine units.
The study and recitation time to cover the course requires 43 periods
ner week in school with five to eight hours of home preparation per week
All candidates must have full oualiflcations for entrance to hirrh
school- and to be successful. must show initiative, reliability, accnra.-nv,
and nerservnrance. Candidates lankinrz ability ln the use of good English
and fn Arithmetical skill will need especial training.
TT-TE TWO-YEAR COMMERCIAL
Economic Geography I and II
Introduction to Business
Shorthand I and II
Tynewritlnzz I and II
vertical and flat Hllnz and the use
of the dictanhone, b'llinz dunli-
natins. tahulatinz- addinz and
COURSE OFFERS the followlnz'
English I and II
lone year required?
tone year required!
Vocal and Orchestral
,calculating machines and other
No electives are offered. Pupils are assigned to the various subjects
of study as their ability to master them permits. Specialization in some
forms of otlfice work to the exclusion of others is not encouraged. Students
must be prepared to undertake any one of the various forms of office
work the employer offers.
Applicants for admission to this course will be received at the school
on Monday. June 25' 1934. and on Wednesday, September 5, 1934, at 2 P- M.
at which time the faculty members and the principal will be glad to advise
Applicants should bring With them their certificates of entrance to
high school and the monthly report ot their work for the year in the
school last attended.
The parent or guardian should accompany the candidate at the time
of application so that they. as well as the pupil, may know fully the purpose
of the course and be prepared to cooperate in the success of their
'nwovesn mon sol-tool. counnncnn Gorman:
President ........ Walter G. Herr Secretary . ....... Doris M. Aiwell
Vice-President ..Dorothy E. Horton Treasurer .. .... .. Robert M. Baer
Catherine L. Abbarno
Earllean P. Allen
Doris M. Atwell
Robert M- Baer
Carmela R. Blendo
Leola M. Browning
Esther F. Cotta
Genelve K. Corliss
Rita L. Flynn
Pearl ,A. Gardner
Ruth H. Gehrman
Phyllis L. Gessnerv
Sylvia, Florence Grell
Dorothy E- Horton
Beatrice Jaman -
Antoinette G. Kessler
Gertrude E. Kiulllus
llildred L. Koclenskg
Alice E. Landgrat
Charlotte G. Lis A
Grace L- Merkllng
Lillian I. Paula
Antolnnetta R. Sedltl
Rena May Slsson
Phyllis A. Soule
At Hutchinson High School Auditorium
Agnes C. Grzedzielika Ralph L. Tait
Agnes C. Halley Robert Walsh
David Hamm Lonora 'Walter
Walter G. Herr Clayton G- Weber
PRE'VOCATIONAL COMMERCIAL COURSE
' ' A OFFICERS I
President... Emellt 8. Bursch Vice-President Gladys E. Funk
Secretary Veronica R. Kessler Treasurer . . Roy W. Grimm
cum-ies A. Axsimne virginia o. Marry
Jacob D. Borkan Helen Lucille McCartan
Ernest S- Bursch Reuben Emerson Miller
Mary Louise Ferguson
Florence C. Fisher
Gladys E. Funk
Clara Martha Gelsr
Helen Marie Geler
Roy W. Grimm
Veronica R. Kessler
Lucille C. Koen!
Bertha L. Mueller
Marjorie E. Oakley
Alice R. Preisach
Ruth A. Reinhold
sebastian. S. Romano
lildred E. Rott
Vera Mu Snider
Leona B. Tait
Michael W. Tronolone
Marlon C. Turner
Raymond Earl Zimmer
' 1.3 4
-,A.,.,f!,.2 Q .sq I
First and Second Year High School
CARLTON STREET SCHOOL
Elmwood Avenue and Chippewa Street
Friday Evenine. June 22. 1934
Priuclpal'g Report of the Year's Work on Page 3-7
GIANT YM! FIINYEI
Ackerman, Carman E.
Aleck, Benjamin J.
Althen, Grace C.
Altschaft, Mary J.
Appenheimer, Elinor L.
Augustine, Mabel B.
Austin, Erma L.
Bailey, Elsie E.
Banas, Geraldine M.
Bargman, Sarah M.
Bastian, Albert J.
Batt, Marion E.
Bauer, Bernice A.
Beckett, Elizabeth C.
Beer, Robert S.
Bell, Dorothy K.
Bergman, Bessie P.
Bertsch, Florence E.
Bialek, Frank J .
Biedron, Florence R.
Birke, Joseph H.
Boekrnan, E. Anne
Bojanek, Cecelia. H.
Brady. Virginia M.
Brandel, Irma R.
Brayman, Mildred I.
Bursch, Irene P.
Bye, Betty M.
Garner, Ruth E.
Cecchini, Florence M.
Chalmer, Bertram G.
Christensen, Lillian F.
Clarke, Charles N.
Crawford, Matthew J.
Crawford, Verna P.
Cromwell, William F.
Cronmiller, Loretta E-
Gutfee, Estelle T.
Cuffee, Leslie A.
Dau, Eleanor M.
D'Auria, Carlo C.
Davis, Shirley E.
Dean, Marian E.
Dechert, Constance L.
Denne, Dorothy G.
Denz, Mildred C.
Deuschle, Alma C.
Diesenbruch, Marie P.
Dietzel, Doris M.
Donahue, Edward A-
Donovan, J' ack B.
Depp, Margaret E.
Druyan, Sophie S.
Dudzick. Joseph F.
Dunlap, Harry A.
Dzienynska., Stella H.
Dziobek, Florence J.
Eberman, Paul W.
Elleboudt, Roland J.
Erickson. Margaret A.
Fage, Millicent H.
Fezer, Dorothy A.
Fischer, Juliet M.
Fisher, Margaret L.
Fix, Grace L.
Flick, Iva M.
Fluhart, Milton L.
Forster, Karl M.
Fowler, Kenneth A.
Fox. Royal W.
Fraize, William G.
Frank. Violet L.
Friedhaber, Carol I.
Friese, Adele R.
Gagern. John M.
Garflnkel, Ruth M.
Garnham, Paul J.
Gassman. Ruth E.
GRADUATES OF 1934
Gehl, William A.
Gehrman, Marion C.
Genga, Mary R.
Gerlach, Mildred A.
Glaser, Alethea M.
Glosser, Loraine M.
Glumll, J ack F.
Goerbing, Roswell C.
Goldfartl. Norman H.
Gorecki, Amelia T.
Graf, Robert W.
Greenberg, Julia L.
Greiner, Ruth C.
Griffin. George N.
Grliin, Margaret C.
Groen, Henry J.
Gruener, Lillian M.
Gudavitz, Anne E.
Gurn, Raymond F.
Haas, Blanche M.
Haenszel, Ruth A.
Hageman. George W.
Hager, Adeline G.
Halt, Agnes J.
Hamm. Ruth G.
Hanley, Doris L.
Hausler, Jane C.
Heary, Edwin M.
Heinold, Adele A.
Heller, Alvin W.
Hess, Ruth L.
Hettinger, John J.
Hill. Betty F.
Lindner. Doris M.
Lis, John B.
Lorbeer, Annabelle C.
Leuhcke, Oscar C.
McClure, James R.
McColl, Helen M.
McDonald, Constance E.
McDonald, Dorothy J.
McLaughlin, Dorothy H.
McPherson, Ruth V.
Madigan, Helen M.
Majewski, Charles J.
Mankoff, Rose L.
Moran, Elsie M.
Martin, Mabel M.
Martin, Phyllis E.
Maute, Carl F.
Mayer, Elsa L.
Meadows, Isaac W.
Mesches, Dorothy H.
Mikusinska, Valentina E.
Miller, Betty J.
Miller, Irma J.
Mills, Samuel L.
Missall, Irene E.
Moeller, Carleton J.
Moest, Ellen E.
Moskowitz, Jerome M.
Muck, Amelia, L.
Mueller, George R.
Muhr, Marian K.
Newton, Edith F.
Hochwarter, Eleanor T. Nisengard, Pearl R.
Hoernig, Gertrude M. Northcliife, Olympia G.
Hohl, Herbert L.
Holch, William H.
Holls, Irving E.
Hopson, Betsey N.
Hork. Dorothy S,
Jaeke, Ruth E.
Junemnn, Luella M.
Kaminska, Adeline J.
Karkau, Edwin K.
Kedzierska, Adela. M.
Keitz, Deloris E.
Keller, LeRoy E.
Kerner, Jack A.
Kerner, Robert R.
Kerr, Wilma E.
Kiener, Dorothy M.
Klentzel, Stella A.
Klein, Amelta M.
Klein. Frances C.
Knickenberg, Myra C.
Knospe, Henry L.
Koepf, Carol E.
Nowcki, Sophie H.
Oberle, Virginia L.
O'Nei1, Vincent A.
Schmidt, Eugene J.
Schmidt, Walter H.
Schubauer, Bernice M
Schultz, William L.
Schumacher, Jean A.
Sehunk, William J.
Schwartz, Cornelia E.
Scott, Kenneth V.
Seib, Carl A.
Seneca, A. Frances
Seneca, Vivian L.
Sengbusch, Howard G.
Shaffer, Florence M-
Shear, Betty G.
Shenk, Marjorie L.
Siedler, J osevhine R.
Siemer, Frederic V.
Silvernail, Lester F.
Simon, Ida K.
Siple, Edward G.
Sloppy, Avanelle V.
Small, Alvin S.
Smith, John W.
Smith, Mae A.
Smith, Marion J.
Solomon, Merle A.
Snedding, Loren R. ,
Stachura, Frances A.
Steen. Laura M.
Stefanik, Wanda J.
Steinmetz, Florine P.
Steudle, Mary V.
Strodel, Norman J.
Studer, Eleanor M.
Sullivan, Jeanne P.
Syracuse, Frank L.
Taber, Victor A.
Holzwarth. Harriet E. Orlowski, Irene M.
Palczynska, Florentine W.Tasman, Sarah
Parker, Allan J.
Pecoroni, Gertrude I.
Pettis, Althea B.
Pezold. Helen E.
Pezold, Margaret E.
Phillipps, Norbert M.
Piechowiak, Florence M.
Pietraszek, Estelle M.
Pinski. Edmund H.
Platter, Eleanor R.
Pleuthner, Martin J.
Podsiadlo, Lucy B.
Pratt. Helen N.
- Rabinowitz, Herbert J.
Rebmann, Gertrude E.
Reddicliffe, Winifred M.
Bledlo, Harry W.
Koskoszka, Stephanie. T. Rieger, Bernice A.
Koralewski, Joseph W. Reisig. Ruth A.
Korda, Florence M.
Koskye, Janette R.
Kref-Ze, Arlene D.
Kremer, Florence M.
Krischan Eleanor E.
Lanpheax, Helen P.
Lazarus, Miriam H.
Lazleh. Rose L.
Lent, Eunice T.
Lestic, Ruth R.
Repschlaizer, Marion R.
Retling, Marjorie R.
Reukauf, Violet K.
Rieppel, Gordon W.
Risman, Sylvia G.
Ritter, Marie G.
Roan, Monona. E.
Robinson. Julia A.
Roesch, Charles J.
F-Ogers, Hugh M.
Rudolph. Dorothy E.
Ruppel, Frederick G.
Lewandowski, Florence M.Schaefer, Marion C.
Lewis, Eugene L. Scheigert, Katherine E.
Lewis, Helene S.
Lewis, Irene M.
Lewis, M. Isabelle
Gebensleben, Thornton R. Lewis, Rebecca
Schiebel, Betty E.
Srhirnpf, Margaret R.
Schmidt, Arthur G.
Taylor, Jane C.
Traphagen, Catherine E.
Tuzzolino, Frank J.
Unger, A. Calvin
Vandercher, Vincent F.
Vincent, Edna M.
Vincent, Gladys E.
Vogel, Miriam P.
Vogt, Virginia A.
Wagner, Mildred C.
W2-lek, Walter T.
Warnick, Rose S.
Weber. Bertha K.
Weber' Catherine T.
Weber, Clara K.
Weigel. Eleanor L.
Weisenborn, Henry E.
Weissenburger, Henrietta M.
Wenk, Dolores T.
Weroniezak, Alfreda E.
West. Donald L.
Westphal. Edythe T.
Wexler, Jacob R.
Wilder Carol B.
Willett, Gordon E.
Williams, Mabel I.
Williams, Vera M.
Wilson, Charles E.
VVirth, Lucille A.
Wobisz, William H.
VVohlforth, A. William
Wolfe, Russell J.
Wright, Harold A.
Yuhnke. Grace C.
1. Number enrolled up to May lst ........... .....
2. Average Daily Attendance ....... .....
3. Percentage of Tardiness ............. .....
4. Number of Visitors during the year .., .... .
5. Number of Graduates this year ........
6. Number of Graduates last year ..... -.- ..,..............,.....................,...,................. .
7. Number of last year's class who attended higher institutions .......
8. School Entertainments iNumber of Pupils Participatingj- 1
9 plays, 1185 8 special programs, 205g 8 debates, 483 Z declamation
contests, 9 ..- .... - ,.... ..... - ........,................ ........ . .......... - ....................................,......,....... , ........... . .
9. Other School Activities
Home Economics Department fNumber Participatingj
Dresses made and remodeled, 4105 toys at Christmas, 40g for Red Cross,
C. O. S., etc., 1273 Children's Hospital project, 25, 150 jars fruit
reservedg three dress exhibitsg one style show: one mothers' tea, 15
aculty luncheons, 2 faculty teasg Home Economics Club-sponsored by
Boys' Athletics fNumber Participatingj
Football, 48, Cross Country, 40g Golf, 12: Basketball, 70: Swimming,
263 Hockey, 22, Tennis, 38g Track, 823 Baseball, 663 Varsity letters
awarded, 88g Squad letters awarded, 148.
Girls' Athletics fNumber Participatingj
Hiking, 56g Swimming, 503 Basketball, 179g Tennis, 152: Baseball, 893
Volleyball, 80: Captainball, 90. School letters awarded, 1045 Gold
pins awarded, 14.
Musical Activities ,lNumber Participatingj
Orchestra, 489 Band, 47: Girls' Glee Clubs, 108: Boys' Glee Club, 305
Voice Class, 30: A Capella Chorus, 40: Student Recitals, 205 Solo
Voice Contest, 15g Chromatic Club Recital.
First prize for Sopranos--Lauretta Duncan
First prize for Tenors-Edward Brown
Art, Drawing and Picture Study
Exhibit, trips to Albright Art Gallery and Grosvenor Libraryg entered
the following poster competitions: Humane, Safety First, Better Homes,
National Golf Association, State Tuberculosis Association.
Honorable Mention in Chamber of Commerce Safety Poster Contest
given to: Helen N. Pratt, A. Frances Seneca, Merle Solomon, Russell
Science Depanment QNumber participatingj
Chemistry Club, 404 Visits to Bausch E? Lomb Co., and Eastman Kodak
Co., of Rochesterg to Lackawanna Steel Co., and Ka.rt's Dairy. Lectures
by several prominent industrial chemists.
10. What the upils have done for the school: '
Gift ofp the Senior Class: Tablet in Memory of Mr. Julius I. Hayn, formerly
head of the Mathematics Department.
ll. What Facilities, Equipment, Repairs or Expansion have been provided for the
School during the Year? 4
New Shower equi ment in boys' locker roomg additional classrooms on fourth
floor and in Easement.
12. Awards Given at Commencement:
Dartmouth Award -.....-..- ......... -.-- ..... - .,........... . .....,.......... ,.- ............. -.. ................. , ...... -.-......
fTo the Senior Boy best representing the ideals of character,
scholarship and achievementj
jesse Ketchum Medals ..,........ . ............, - ............. -.- ....... - .......... -.- ............ -S .......... . ..,. - ...... .. .....
fTo the members of the graduating class who have stood re'
I spectivel first and second in scholarship during this coursej
Chromatic Cllitb Award -. ................... - ...,.,i.,,.......,....... . ............. - ....................... Ellen E. Moest
Scholarshi to Albright Art School .....,..,,................ - ,.................. - ..... A. Frances Seneca
U. B. Sell-'alarships in Business Administration
Lillian Greuner, Walter Schmidt
13. Fosdick-Masten Park Graduates Who Received Honors During the Year:
Arthur Barry, '27 ......,.......... - .... -..Awarded Syracuse University Fellowship to com'
plete work for Doctorate in Science
Ruth L. Dozoretz, '33 ..- ........... N. Y. 'State Scholarship
Emmanuel Duke ..- .......................... N. Y. State Scholarship
Raymond B. Fosdick, 'Ol ..... -..U. S. Representative, League of Nations' Committee
for relief of refugees from Germany
Joel Fried, '32 ........ - ......,... . .... - .... ,... N . Y. State Scholarship
Willard I. Hilts, '28 ... ................. State Teachers College, '34-Honorable Mention,
Shaw Memorial Medal
Richard I. Hofstadter .................. N. Y.,State Scholarship
Albert E. Iohnson ... .... - ..,.............. N. Y. State Scholarship
Dr. Harry Johnson, 'll ............ Commissioned Major in the N. Y. State National
' Guard and placed in command of 174th Inf
fantry's Medical Detachment
Horace Komm ..... -... ......,............ - ..... N. Y. State Scholarship
Harry M. Murphy, '27 ..- .... . .... .M. D. Cornell, '34g Polk Prize 62501, Phi Club,
Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary national medi'
. cal society, president
Ruth F. Peters, '30 ..- ............. - ..... Magna Cum Laude, U. B.
Roy E. Seibel ..,...-.- ....................... N. Y. State Scholarship
Hutchinson Summer High School will open Iuly 2nd for a period of eight weeks.
High School pupils who have failed in jnot more than two subjects are eligible for
FAR UP ON THE HILLSIDE
Far upon a hillside that. faces the West,
Our own Alma Mater, the Erst and the
Looks out o'er the valley, the valley of
The deieliiiinof her children escape not her
Far up on a hillside where free winds are
Our own Alma Mater looks out toward
Her face toward the sunset with glad
As ever now she stands supreme, the lirst
and best. 1
Now we as her children, while 'round
her ,we rally,
Here pledge our devotion through years
May we from the hilltop look out o'er
, Life's Valley
And follow where she leads us still, our
Guide and Friend.
On a hillside westward facing
Masten Park, our city's crown,
Hear thy sons and daughters raising
Songs of praise to thy renown.
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.
The Thirty-sixth Annual
Wednesday, June 27, 1934
ELMWOOD MUSIC HALL
-:- PROGRAM -:-
PROCESSIONAL-WHT March of the Priests . .
Grams M. ROSSDEUTSCHER, F. M. P., '28
SCHOOL SONG-Far Up on a Hillside
HUGH ROGERS, Class Marshal
ORGAN SELECTION-Fountain Reverie . . . Fletcher
PRESENTATION or D1P1.oMAs
C. BROOKS I-IERSEY, Principal
SCHOOL SUNG-Alma Mater
RECESSIONAL-M8ICh6 aux Flambeaux .
CLASS OFFICERS ---1934
HERBERT L. Hom.
LILLIAN M. GKUENER
RUTH A. HAENSZEL
FRANK Scanuro .
LILLIAN M. GRUENBR
HUGH M. ROGERS
ROBERT R. KERNER E
CHARLES J. ROIZSCH
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THE SENIDOR CLASS
FOSDICK-MASTEN PARK HIGH SCHOOL
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
VOLUME XXXV '
CAPTAIN CALVERT K. MELLEN
Principal of LDJf.G,b'9ttQ High School
1906 - 1934
In, cxclcnowledgnment of our: vegcwd fou hmm as eclucatov
and l.cJcLde1: of' youth, we dedicate this book
Whose open cloovs
like beckoning avms
Cvvlfnose white walls
like gucwdicm Wings
like cu mothevys blessing
WE SALUTE THEE!
' Bel-num Glwl
.7 V. --X , -N
To the Graduates of 1934
S YOU look toward the future I am sure that every
member of this class has a full share of the optimism
and ambition characteristic of youth. With the dark years of
depression giving way to the more normal days of progress,
there is a gratifying spirit of hopeful expectancy which youth
will accentuate and make its own. Optimism will lead the
way, and with it must go that inward compulsion in every
individual who would do his part-the ambition and deter'
mination to do his best, to develop the higher and finer sides
of his character, and to make a worthy contribution to the
social, economic and cultural life of the community. May
hope and earnest endeavor be your guides to true success!
C. Baooxs Heasisv,
To the Class of 1934
, HE changing economic and social order has been the
dominant thought of our current year. The attempt
to end industrial insecurity and at the same time prepare for
fewer working hours, better housing conditions and to train
youth for an integrated society creates a number of conflict'
ing problems. There seems little in our past experience to
meet such a situation.
The Hnal success of this great nation in solving its
problems must depend on the intelligence and common sense
of its people. While an education may not at the present
time be lan assurance of an immediate living wage or success
in a chosen profession, it is only through the knowledge and
ability which education gives that our younger people can
wisely plan to reach those ideals of security and comfort
which we vision for the future.
GARNETT F. Romzars,
Left to right, first row: Miss Diefenbach, Miss Starr, Miss Keating, Miss Sullivan,
Miss Villiaume, Miss Zenner, Miss Bull, Mr. Hersey, Mr. Roberts, Miss Duschak,
Miss Delahunt, Miss Hahn, Mrs. Byrens, Miss Phillips, Miss Thomas, Miss Finnegan.
Miss Swannie. Second row: Miss Terrasse, Miss Meyer, Miss Levitan, Miss Crowley,
Miss Leahy, Miss Dinsmore, Miss Robertson, Miss Consnul, Miss Mar-cney, Miss Smith,
Miss Stengel, Miss Lovejoy, Miss Gath, Miss Metz, Miss Mills, Miss Ryan, Miss Doney.
Third row: Miss Maas, Miss Cowles, Miss Hollway, Miss Howlett, Miss Markle, Miss
McDonald, Miss Driscoll, Miss Avery, Miss Kreig, Miss Hann, Miss Eiss, Miss Pierman,
Miss Savage, Miss Dixon, Miss Straub, Miss Kinnius, Miss 0'Meara, Miss Duttweiler,
Miss Reed, Miss Schwartz. Miss Foley. Fourth row: Mr. Baldwin, Miss Holmes,
Mr. Hellriegel, Mr. Seelbach, Miss McCabe, Mr. Heck, Mr. Elson, Mr. Hurley. Mr. Van
Hoff, Miss Gast, Mr. Miller, Mr. Rovner. Mr. Hawkins, Mr. Raszeja. Among those
also present were: Miss Grabau, Miss Meyer, Miss Faber.
By Mr. Rovner
ASTEN PARK welcomed a number of new teachers during the past school
year. The names of the new faculty members and the subjects which they
teach are as follows:
Mr. Emory K. Baldwin, commercial subjectsg Mr. Herman Elson, mathematics:
Miss Marjorie M. Hahn, physical educationg Mr. Charles M. Hawkins, commercial
subjectsg Miss Marian L. Holmes, commercial subjectsg Mr. George W. Hurley, historyg
Mrs. Catherine W. Logan, partftime musicg Mr. Anthony Raszeja, partftime musicg
Miss Adelaide M. Robertson, libraryg Mr. Maurice B. Rovner, historyg and Mr,
Howard Van Hoff, mathematics.
Art Department- MIss LOVE-TOY
Teachers of Fosdick-Masten Park High School
MRS. SAVAGE, Administrative Assistant
Mlss CANTELIN MISS MMSS
MISS CONSAUL MISS NEAL
MISS DONEY MISS STRAUB
MIss FINNEGAN A
Mlss Fouzv Ubfflfy-
MISS GATH Mtss LEVITAN
Mrss HOLMES M th , I D t t
MISS KINNIUS a ematxca epar men -
MISS MCCABE Mxss BULL
Mlss MARONEY Mp., ELSON
Mlss PHILLIPS MR, LUSKIN
Miss SHERRARD MIss THOMAS
Miss SMITH - MR. VAN Hoes
MISS SwARTz MIss WOODWARD
Modern Language Department-
Classical Language Department- M135 GAST
MISS DUscI-IAR M155 GR-ABAU
MISS FABER MIss HOWLETT
MISS MARKLE MR- I-UEBBEN
English Department- Music Depmtmemg
MRs. BYRENS MRS. LOGAN
Mlss DICKSON MR RASZEJA
MISS DINSMORE Mm STENGEL
Miss HAIIN . .
M153 ME-I-Z Phystcal Education Department-
MR. MII.LER MISS HANN
MISS MlI.LS MR- HECK
MISS PILRRIAN MISS KREIG
M155 RYAN IVIR. SEELBACH
MISS ZENNER .
Public Speakmg Department--
History Department- MISS O MEARA
MR. HURLEY MR. SMITH
Mlss KEATING Miss SULLIVAN
Mlss LEAHY MISS SWANNII2
T H E C H R O N I C L E
CLASS OF 1934
President .A......,.......... .. .. .....,.. ..,....,........,.............,,... ............,. H E RBERT HOHL
Vice-President ......,... ....,..4.... L ILLIAN GRUENER
Secremry .............. ...... - ..... R UTH HAENSZEL
Nlarshals ..,.,.......... .......
CLASS OF 1935
President ....x.,..,.,.,.. .,.Y,....x,........... .........A..,,........ W 1 LLIAM ROESCH
VicefP1-esidem ...,....,... ., .......,... JEANNETTE WILLLAMS
Secretary ,..,..,,....... . ,........,............ DOROTHY SHOUP
Note: To identify the Senior pictures beginning
on page 13, 'read from left to right:
CARMEN ACKERMAN MARY JANE ALTSCHAFT
Gamma Mu Kappa Honor Roll
ELINOR APPENHEIMER MABEL AUGUSTINE
Beata "All at Sea"
ALBERT BASTIAN MARION BATT
ROBERT BEER BESSIE BERGMAN
Honor Roll -
EDITH BRADLEY VIRGINIA BRADY
Orchestra Beta Sigma
BERTRAM CI-IALMER LILLIAN CHRISTENSEN
MATTHEW CRAXVFORD VERNA CRAWFORD
Boys Literary Society
LESLIE CUFFEE STELLA CZAJKOWSKA
Cross Country "Rip Van Winkle"
i ELEANOR DAU
CARLO D'AURIA SHIRLEY DAvIs
Honor Roll Athletics
Home Economics Club
ALMA DEUSCHLE DORIS DIETZEL
Honor Roll Girl Reserves
ANTHONY DI ROSA
EDXVARD DONAHUE JACK DONOVAN
X H SOPHIE DRUYAN JOSEPH DUDZICK
L Public Speaking Dramatics
' Chorus Monitor
A IARE DUGAN
I Sigma Theta Pi
HARRY DUNLAP FLORENCE DZIOBEK
Pi Kabpa Lambda
Pi Kanpa Lambda
MARGARET ERICKSON MILLICENT FACE
Honor Roll Athletics
IULIET FISCHER GRACE FIX
IVA MAY FLICK
MILTON FLUHART KARL FORSTER
Sigma Psi Football
Sigma Gamma Phi
ROYAL Fox WILLIAM FRAIZE
'All at Sea"
ADELE FRIESE JOHN GAGERN
Honor Roll Orchestra
RUTH GASSMANN ' XVILLIAM GEHL
"Bells of Capistrano"
MILDRED GBRLACH LORAINE GLOSSER
HARRIET GOLDSTEIN AMELIA GORECKI
Honor Roll Chorus
"All at Sea"
JULIA GREENBERG RUTH GREINER
Library Monitor Athletics
MARGARET GRIFFIN HENRY GROEN
Alpha Iota Chi -
Vice-Pres. Senior Class
ANNE GUDOVITZ RAYMOND GURN
Delta Gamma Lambda
V Hill Topics
RUTH HAENSZEL GEORGE HAGEMAN
Secretary, Senior Class
AGNES HALT EDWIN HEART
Chronicle Delta Gamma Lambda
Athletics Office Monitor
"All at Sea" Hill Topics
Home Economics Club Chronicle
Home Economics Club
ATVIN HELLER SARAH HERTZ
Track Star Roll
JOHN HETTINGER BETTY HILL
- ELEANOR HOCHWARTER
GERTRUDE HOERNIG HERBERT Hour.
Athletics Senior President
Pi Kappa Lambda
IRVING HOLLS BETsEv HOPSON
Honor Roll Homemaking Club
Orchestra "Rip Van Winkle'
DOROTHY Home X
Honor Roll X744
Rip Van Winkle" fl
"All at Sea" '
RUTH IACKE LUELLA JUNEMAN
Athletics "Rip Van Winkle"
LEROY KELLER ROBERT KERNER
Office Monitor Swimming Manager
Alpha Tau Gamma
STELLA KIENTZEL ADELE KIRSCHENBAUM
Rip Van Wilxkle"
All at Sea"
MYRA KNICKENEERG RUTH KOERNTGEN
JOSEPH KORALEXVSKI FLORENCE KORDA
Cross Country Girls Glee Club
Marshal Honor Roll
EVA LANDER -
HELEN LANPHEAR ROSE LAZAR
EUNICE LENT RUTH LESTIC
Honor Roll Honor Roll
HELENE LEWIS DORIS LINDNER
"Rip Van Vv'inl-Ile" Honor Roll
Girls Glee Club
ANNABELLE LOREEER MARGARET NICCLURE
Hill Topics Beta Sigma
"Rip Van Winkle"
"Bells of Capistrano" A
HELEN MCCOLI. l
Beara Sorority ,l
CONSTANCE MCDONALD DOROTHY MCDONALD
Home Economics Club Chorus
"Rip Van Winkle" Home Economics Club
HEI.EN MADIGAN HELEN lVlALCZ'x'K
' Special Chorus -
f "Rip Van Winkle" .-I
,iw Dramatics - I
- Athletics '
' "Bells of Capistrano"
MELANIA MARKOWSRA I '
ELSIE MARON MABEL MARTIN
Honor Roll Honor Roll ,
CLARA MATRACLA ELSA MAYER
BETTY JANE MILLER
IRNA MILLER MARJORIE MILLER
Athletics Alpha Iota Chi
Paint and Pencil Club
Art Staff Chronicle
CARLETON MOELLER E ELLEN MOEST
Baseball "Rip Van Winkle"
AMELIA MUCK A
MARIAN MUHR PEARL NISENGARD
. Honor Roll
Gamma Mu Kappa
SOPHIE Nowxcicr V1NoENr O'NEIL
Alpha Tau Gamma
GERTRUDE PECORONI ALTHEA PETTXS
Honor Roll Chorus
Athletics "Bells of Capistrano"
' "Rip Van Winkle"
X "All at Sea"
"Rip Van Winkle"
"All at Sea"
EDMUND PINSRI ELEANOR PITASS . '
. ELEANOR PLATTIER ng? 'L'
"All at Sea" A
Chronicle ,: ,ffl '
MARTIN PLEUTHNER Lucy PODSIADLO
Iylonitor uRiD Van Winkleli
Honor Roll Athletics
Pi Kappa Lambda
"joint Cwners in Spain"
"Bells of Capistrano"
f'All at Sea"
"Rip Van Winkle"
KENNETH QUEER EDXVIN RADICE
"Rip Van Wil1klC'l
WINIFRED REDDICLIFFE HARRY REDLO
Sigma Theta Pi Basketball
"All at Sea"
RUTH REISIG MARIAN REPSCHLAGER
Honor Roll Public Speaking
President, Sigma Theta Pi
Sigma Theta Pi
OTTO RETTIER GORDON R121-Pm.
Orchestra Ofiice Moiiitor
MARIE R1TTiaR MoNoNA ROAN
Hockey. Captain, V934
HUCSH ROGERS DOROTHY Runou-H
Honor Roll Athletics
Football Honor Roll
Debate A f
Delta Gamma Lambda l , " 2
Hill Topics W-
Forensic Society '
fyifziufw GRoRo1NA Rurmns
FRANK SCARUTO KATHERINE SCHEIGERT
gg Dramatics Glec Club
X' P' Public Speaking Athletics
li Chorus Honor Roll
X, Crossfcountry Ch roniclc
Aloha Iota Chi
Delta Gamma Lambda
VIRGINIA SCHROIZCK JOSEPII SCI-IULRIAN '
Beta Chi Sigma ,
JEAN SCIFIUMACI-IER WILLIAAI SCIIUNK
Athletics Band .
Edebta Literary Society
CARI. SEIE FRANCES SENECA .
Sigma Gamma Phi Cl1OrUS
HOXXYARD SENCEUSCI-I BETTY SI-IEAR
Track Star Roll
RosE SHRODIER FREDERICK SIEMER
Athletics Alpha Tau Gamma
LESTER SILVERNAIL IDA SIMON
Home Economics Club
EDXVARD SIPLE ALVIN SMALL
Hill Topics Forensic Society
Chronicle Chemistry Club
Pi Kappa Lambda Debate
MORRIS SOLODKY Lomax SPEDDING
LAURA STIELN RITA STEFFAN
Dramatics Tyra Beta Chi
Athletics Hill Topics
MARY VIRGINIA STEUDLE ELEANOR STLIIILR
Honor Roll Sigma Theta Pi
. Home Economics Club
FRANK SYRACUSI: VICTOR TABER
Cross Country , Chess Club
SARAH TASMAN -
"Bells of Capistrano"
I Rip Van Winkle
, JANE TAYLOR IvIAx TEPLITZKY
TNR? ' I
CALVIN UNGIZR ELMER UNGER
Stage Manager Football
ViRGlN1A VOELKLE MIRIAM VOGEL
Gamma Mu Kappa
MILDRED VJAGNER WALTER WALEK
Honor Roll Cross'country
Home Economics Club
CATHERINE WEBER ELEANOR WEIGEL
Star Roll glyub,
"Bells of Capistrano"
"Rip Van Winkle"
HENRY WEISENBORN HENRIETTE VVYEISSENBURGER
Orchestra Athletics .
Chorus Chemistry Class ,NIJ
"All at Sea" Q
EDYTHE WESTPHAL JACOB WEXLER
Star Roll Monitor
MAEEL WILLIAMS CHARLES WILSOR
WILLIAM WOBIG HAROLD WRIGHT
Honor Roll Band
"All at Sm
CHARLES MA JEXVSKI
FANNIE ALFENBAULI GRACE ALTHEN N
FRANK BIALEK FLORENCE BIEDRON
CECELIA BOJANEK IRTGA BRANDEL
"Rip Van Winkle" ' 'L --
Chorus Vflqf Q
IOSEPHINE BUCZKOXVSKA AI.BERT CONXVAY
"Rip Van Winkleu ,Track
'Edebta Literary Society
CONSTANCE DECHERT MARY :DETMAN
EVA EPSTEIN MILDRED FAIRBANKS
"Rip Van Wirikle"
Phi Kappa Lambda
Q! Hill Topics
. - xx
Beta Chi Sigma
Home Economics Club
"All at Sea"
Alpha Tau Gamma
Alpha Tau Gamma
I Q- :qt ..,,
IANETTE KOSKYE ELEANOR KRISCHAN
EUGENE LEWIS REBECCA LEXVIS
DANIEL McK1MM1E RUTH MCPHERSON
Beta Sigma Sorority
J Jxafief' V
J- wfgfrf' - ,
FRANCES MARCINKIEWICZ CARL MAUTE
SAMUEL MILLS IRENE MISSALL
Gamma Mu Kappa
"Bells of Capistrano"
JEROME Mosicowrrz. GEORGE IVTUELLER ' 'Q'
Track - 12' Ab!
'VIRGINIA OBERLE Nl' yt'
Al ha Mu Lambda S
"Rip Van Winkle"
THE CHRONICLE l
MAURICE PORTER ENE R.KTOFF
JIENNIE SCAIIPACE MARION SOI-IAEFEI1
"All at Sea"
IXLLENE SCHXVACH .KVANIELLE SLOPPY
MARl0N SMITH MERLI: SOLOMON
Alpha Kappa Art Editor, Chronicle
"Knavc of Hearts"
' Paint and Pencil Club I
XVANDA STEFANIK I
LOUISE THOMPSON 'CA'rI-IERINI5 TRAPIIAGIEN I
58" ,P , tl-,
W V , -
l VINCENT VANDIERCHER GLADYS X7INCENT
EDXVARD WAGNER DZOLORESLWENK
Boys I.Iterary Society Athletics
VERA WILLIALIS WILLIAM NVOHLFORTH
EDNN W'I:xL CAROL VNIILDER
Sigma Gamma Phi
BERNICE BAUER W
By Svea Katz and Earl LaClair
CGFHE Junior class has exerted a great influence upon the school life of FosdickfMasten
We had many honor students among whom where: Joseph Aleck, John Becker,
Isabel Bockstedt, Gertrude Cohen, Helen Crowley, Cecelia Danheiser, Rose Drozen, Leo
Dubawsky, William Duncan, Ray,Fowler, Jeanette Garfinkle, Harry Goldstein, Gerald
Groden, Marie Hawkins, Beulah Henzler, Marjory Herman, Eleanor Hoffman, Gladys
Holmes, Olga Ivanova, Edwin Jurewicz, Hildegard Jutzin, Marion Kather, Aloysius
Kellner, Grace Kelly, Marion Klausman, Edward Klinck, Mildred Logue, Leo Malczyk,
Alice Miga, Chester Nelson, Edward Pesta, Lillian Quinn, Betty Rogers, John Scheuer,
Hilda Schultz, Dorothy Shoup, Pearl Statler, Virginia Stevens, Ruth Vogel, Isabel
Weintraub and Cecelia Zaklikowska.
Forensic activities called to many Juniors including: Isabell Coffey, Jeanette
Dekoff, Rose Drozen, Michael Fabian, Robert Hurley, Margaret Moest, Lillian
Nissenson, Marjorie Reeb, Mildred Sperling, Ruth Shark, Carlton Ullrich, Arthur
Wasserman and Elroy Hapke.
Clara Heegard, Elizabeth Hudecek, Doris Miller, 'Jeanette Selling and Ruth
Weigand are the Juniors who are doing well in art.
Music also interested the class of 1935. Our promising musicans are: Doris
Barhyte, Marguerite Beeler, Edward Brown, Ruth Burmeister, Sylvia Chapin, Ida
Cooper, Mary Costrine, Franz Dernbach, Arlene Fisher, Ray Fowler, Louella Ingalsbe,
Dorothy Irwin, Rufus King, Patricia McKay, Sol Robinowitz, Clarence Tobias, Arthur
Wasserman, Melvin Wilke, and Robert Wolf.
As usual athletics interested both boys and girls. The Junior girls on the basketball
teams are: Elizabeth Evans, Anna Chazen, Ruth Miller, Ruth Shark, Beverly Jones,
Estelle Shapiro, Florence Serviss, Doris Hein and Beverly Smith.
On the crossfcountry squad we had Robert Haenszel, Gerald Shumm, Michael
Fabian, and George Swans, who was co-captain. Bernard Pleskow was assistant
Those who found a position on the football squad were: Franz Dernbach, Charles
Jeffers, Robert Klumpp, William Patterson, Jack Hannah, and Isaac Meadows.
Boys who made the hockey squad and earned their major letters were Michael
Fabian, Franz Dernbach, and Frederick Schifferle. On the swimming squad were:
Robert Weber, Kenneth McEwen, Lawrence Wilson, and Gerald Schumm. The
Juniors on the basketball squad were more or less the stars of the team. In this
role we have Nathan Seeberg, who is captainfelect, Billy Smith, Wesley Grundtisch,
and Edward Brown. William Roesch was manager. The gold team also had its quota
of Juniors in Harold Kayser and John Russ. Frederick Schiiferle is manager.
If the Junior Class continues in its good work, the class of 1935 will well be able
to take the place of the departing seniors.
The Sophomore Class
By Sarah Kramer
CGHE class of 1936 has been well rcprcscntcd in evcry phase of school activity during
' the present school year.
Among the sophomores who are doing well in art are: Dorothy Kates, Clara
Vx-Vroblewska, Arline Beier, Hila Buell, Robert Ritter, Earl Nickles, Dodworth Ponierhn,
Mary Reiss, and Edith Yondt. D
It seems that this year's group of Sophomores are very musical for some of the
'Budding Paderewski's" are: Doris Schurr, Rebecca Schulman, Rita Wolf, Ruth Feder.
Those who play in the orchestra are: Carl Christian, Charles Daucher, Dorothy
Evans, Geraldine Radtke, Dorothy Bolm, Marie Wojcinski, Margaret Washkins.
In a few years you will probably sec buildings and bridges designed by these future
architects: Lester Goldfinger, Robert Ritter, Arthur Kurtz, Eunice Daigler, Sophie
Herschfield, John Schubert, Marvin Raines, j. Thomas Crowley, Richard Rausch.
The ,captains of this year's Sophomore Girls' volleyball teams are: Gladys Holton,
Leta Halligan, Betty Gasser, Helene Allen.
The Sophomores who made the various teams are: Swimming, William Whelan,
Carl Minsterman, joseph Bondrow. Tennisg Morris Mills, Richard Frank, David
Beckett, James'McMahon, Franklin Shaeffer. Basketballg Irving Strauss, Herbert
Gross, Irving Wexler, Jack Hannah. Footballg Robert Klump, William Whelan,
Nicholas Priore, Richard Vrenna. A'
Those who took part in the plays throughout the year are: Margaret Goodison,
john Ulrich, Ruth Bingeman, Jacqueline Frank.
The second annual interfstudyroom debates, under the sponsorship of the Forensic
Society, took place during April and May. The question of the first debate was,
"Resolved: That the Englishfspeaking people adopt a simplified system of spelling."
Eight teams competed. The topic argued at the second debate was, "Resolved: That
war be declared in the United States by popular vote, except in cases-of invasion." The
Hnal debate, on the same subject, was given as an assembly program for the lower
classmen. The Girls' Studyrooms Nos. 319 and 309, defeated the Boys' Studyrooms
Nos. 325 and 327, by a score of 1Of5. ,
We feel confident that the Sophomore class will continue to play an increasingly
important part in the school life of Fosdick'Masten. , '
Left to right, first row: Mary Virginia Steudle. Betty Shear, Marjorie L. Shenk,
Martin Pleuthner. Margaret DoDD. Edythe Westphal, Dorothy Kiener. Second row:
- Marion Kather. Gerald Groden, Mildred Sperling, Gertrude Cohen, Dorothy E. Block,
George Van Derven, Rose D1-ozen. Third row: Ruth Feder. Florence Davis, Alma
Klumpp, Dorothy Kates, Ruth Seitz, Ruby Schultz.
Honors of 1933-1934
By Israel Silverman
OSDICIGMASTEN has for many years been respected for its superior rank in
various endeavors. The honor students of 1933 and those who received awards
during the first term of 1933-1934 have upheld this precedent.
The scholarship from the Albright Art School was shared by Margaret Cormack
and Clara May Schurr. In the National Humane Poster Contest, Vincent Vandercher
was awarded second place and Frances Seneca, third place. In another national contest
Helen Pratt won fourth prize. Russell Wolfe received second place in a state contest,
and Sylvia Risman and Helen Pratt gained honors in city competitions.
Zelmer Quarles, Ruth Schlenker, and Robert Schmidt, outstanding in musical
activities during 193 34934, received Chromatic Club awards.
The most eminent student in forensics of the class of 1933, Frederick Holz, received
the Pi Kappa Lambda award.
The Dartmouth College award, emblematic of superiority in scholarship, leader'
ship, and achievement, was awarded to Richard Hofstadter of class of 1933.
Frank Charrette and Ada Miller were considered the most deserving for the
Frank S. Fosdick scholarship to the University of Buffalo.
page tlziry-four A
The Cornell scholarship, won by competitive examination, was awarded to Emanuel
Duke. The New York State scholarships, granted to those with the highest regents'
averages, were received by joel Fried of the class of 1932 and the following members
of the class of 1933: Ruth Dozoretz, Emanuel Duke, Richard Hofstadter, Horace
Komm, Albert johnson and Roy Seibel. '
The two seniors of 1933 who rated highest in scholarship throughout the four
years were Roy Seibel and Marion Blake. They received the gold and silver Jesse
Ketchum medals, respectively. Recognition was given to those who attained 95 per cent
or over in their honor roll ratings. Roy Seibel was rewarded with a special silver medal.
Marion Blake and Betty Shear were awarded gold pins. Silver pins were given to
Emanuel Duke, Horace Komm and Marjorie Shenk. Bronze pins were presented to
Schunk, William I. ...... ......... 9 6.49
Richard Hofstadter, Bert Keller,Williani Schunk, Dorothy Kiener, Lillian Quinn and
Thus, the standard of achievement in our Alma Mater is evident, and it is a
standard worthy of preservation.
CLOSE OF SECOND
Shenk, Marjorie L. ,...... .. ......,...,.....,.........,.. 97.05
Kiener, Dorothy M. ........... .,...,,. .
Quinn, Lillian E. ..,..... -.. ..,.
Shear, Betty G. ..............,....... ......,.. 9 5.56
Fowler, Kenneth A. ........... ......... 9 5.25
Gruener, Lillian M. . .,,,. .,....... 9 4.60
Cotter, James I. .................... ,....,... 9 4.40
Antholzner, Elizabeth ........ ....,,.,. 9 4.30
Aleck, Ioseph ..................... ,......., 9 4.16
Klumpp, Ama R. ....,, .
Berlin, Reva ...........,.......
Dopp, Margaret E. ..... - ........ ....... .
Kirschenbaum, Adele ........ ....,..,,
Eberman, Paul W. .............. ........ .
Gagern, john M. ......., - ........... .
Klausman, Marion C. .....,..., ,...,... .
Lindner, Doris M. .........,.... ......... 9 3.04
Pleuthner, Martin I. .,..,... .,....... 9 3.01
Wirth, Lucille A. ................. ......... 9 2.92
Kokoszka, Stephania T. ........ . 92.86
Garnnkel, Jeanette E. .......... ......... 9 2.65
Groden, Gerald D. ......... ........ .
Heary, Edwin .............
Malczyk, Leo P. ......... .
Drozen, Rose ...........
Schunk, Norma D. ....... .
McColl, Helen M. ..... .
Scheuer, john ..................
Hertz, Sarah ..,........ . .............
Stevens. Virginia R. ....... .
Kerner, Robert R. ............... .
Westph al., Edythe T.
Miga, Alice A. ................. .
Bergman, Bessie P. .......... .
Radzimski, Eugene H
Holch, VVilliam H. .......
Reger, Bernice A. ..... .
Oster, Harold F. ........ .
Cohen, Gertrude .............
Lander, Eva ...............................
Danheiser, Cecelia A. ...... .
Phillipps, Norbert M.
Schultz, William L. ...... .
Gagliardo, Lena ................
Rabinowitz, Herbert J. ..... .
Robbie, May ..- ......................... .
Reukauf, Violet K ............
Silverman, Israel ..............
Nisengard, Pearl R. ...... .
Klein, Amelta M. ........ .
Feiner, Cecilia .............
. ...... 90.62
Shenk, Marjorie L. .....,.. .
Kates, Dorothy E. .........,, ..., .
Danheiser, Cecelia R ,,...,.,..,...
DOPP, Margaret'E. .......,. .
Klumpp, Alma R. .......... .
Schultz, Ruby G. .......,.,...,,. .
Westphal, Edythe T. ....... .
Feder, Ruth ........ - ,.......,..........
Kiener, Dorothy M. .....,...- -
Davis, Florence L. ..,...,...... .
Pleuthner, Martin I. ........., .
Kather, Marion C. ...,.... .
Shear, Betty G. .,,......... .
Cohen, Gertrude ........,...,..
schunk, William v. .......... .
Seitz, Ruth M. .....,..,.,..,,.. .
Gese, Edward ...........,....
Steudle, Mary V. ....l...... .
McColl, Helen M. ...,......... .
Kirschenbaum, Adcle ...,....
Kresse, Alfreda ...........,...
Groden, Gerald D. ..... .
Plaskin. jacob .............
Stelmach, Mary I. ........ .
Bergman, Bessie P. ............. .
Klausman, Marion C. ....... .
Lindner, Doris M. ........ .
Block, Dorothy E. ........ .
Fischer, Iuliet M. ........... .
Gruener, Lillian M. ..,....... .
Seneca, Arline Frances
VanDerven, George W. ........ .
Hertz, Sarah ......,...............,,.
Sperling, Mildred ........,,..
Dunlap, Harry A. ........ .
Drozen, Rose ............-- ...,--------
Phillips, Norbert M. ....... .
Pleskow, Adrian ............
Holmes, Gladys M. ..... .
Hoffman, Eleanor A.
Schunk, Norma ..............,
Pratter. Harry ..................
Eberman, Paul W. ......... .
Kokoszka, Stephania T.
Ivanova, Olga .................,.......
Maron, Elsie M. .............. .
Aleck, Joseph ................
Malczyk, Leo C. ......,.. .
Berlin, Rcva ..............
Lepp, Vivian .........
Rogers, Betty M. ........... .
Wilson, Charles E. .....,.... .
Antholzner, Elizabeth .
Oster, Harold F. ................ .
Krieger, Robert P. 1. ....... .
Horvatis,Terese I. ........ .
Brennan, Robert I.. ..........
Pohle, Irene C. ..- .... - ........... ..
Weber, Catherine T. ....... .
FIRST TERM 19334934
. ..,...,. 94.44
Goldstein, Harriet ...........
Fowler, Kenneth A ............
Fowler, Ray E. ..................... .. ....
jutzin, Hildegard M. .......... ...... .
Silverman. Israel ...................... .......
Deering, Dorothy R. .......... ...... .
Heary, Edwin M. ............. .
Aleck, Victor ..................
Kloesz, Chester .....
Alper, Harry .............
Gagern, John M. ........ .
Walelr, Walter T. ..... .
Dauer, Ruth B. ................ .
Sultanik, Samuel S. ....... .
McNeill, Charles I. ....... .
Nelson, Ruth .......................
Stevens, Virginia R. ....... .
Garlinkel, Jeanette E. ....... ...... .
Miga, Alice A. ................... .
Schmidt, Walter H. ....... .
Pecoroni, Gertrude I.
Vogel, Ruth M. ................ .
Logue, Mildred M. ....... .
Szen, Harriett M. ............. .
Bockstedt, Isabel A. ............. ...... .
Weintraub, Isabel D. .......... ...... .
Wirth, Lucille A. ............. .
Lent, Eunice T. ..................... ...... .
Doherty, Marjorie C. .......... ...... .
McClure, Margaret ...........
Scheuer, John G. ........ .
Martin, Mabel M. ..... .
Pesta, Edward M. ........ .
Reger, Bernice A. ..... .
Aleck Ben'amin I. ....... .
Becker, john I. ............ .
Friese, Adele R. ......... .
Beer, Howard L. ....... ..
Tuzzolino, Frank 1. ....... .
Hawkins, Marie K. .......... .
Haenszel, Ruth A. .......... .
Ratofl, Florence ..........
Schultz, William L. .................. .... . ..
Mikusinska, Valentina E. ........ ...... .
Quinn, Lillian E. ..................... ...... .
Knapp, Arlene ...............
Hohl, Herbert L. ............. .
Holls, Irving E. ..................... .
Beier, Arlene I. ................ .
Wobig. William H. ....... .
VVroblewska, Clara ...........
Felmet, Emma M. ................... ...... .
Lamm, Hilda E. ................ .
Warnick, Rose S. ..........
Holch, Wi'lliam H. .......... .
Wunder. Irving ............
Rulfles, Georgina .........
T. ....... ...... .
H. ....... ...... .
Left to right, seated: Althea Pettis, Ellen Moest, Adele Kirschenbaum, Ruth Schlenker, '
Miss Stengel, Dorothy Hork, Mabel Augustine, Bernice Reger, Helen Malczyk. Standing,
first row: Louella Ingalsbe, Patricia McKay, Sylvia Chapin, Lester Factor, Roy Fox,
Leslie Cuifee, Robert Jeifords. Ruth Burmeister, Ollie Brown, Amelia Gorecki.
Second row: Doris Barhyte, Arlene Fisher, Dorothy Barhyte, Edward Brown, Harley
Geissler, Harold Wright, Robert NVolf. Dorothy Irvin, Helen Rockwell, Adele Amdu1',
Ann Schwab. Third row: Jessie Halsey, Helen Nelson, Kathryn Stone, Eugene
Lewis, Franz Dernbach, Norton Colby, Jack Donovan, Joseph Fournier, Fenwick
Miller, Mary Costrine, Ida Cooper.
By Nfiriam H. Lazarus and Dorothy Hook
ROM the beginning of its history, Masten has been wellfknown for its musical
activities. This year was no exception.
Miss Link, formerly one of our music teachers, is now at Hutchinson Central High
School, while Mrs. Logan, who also instructs at the Girls' Continuation School, has
taken her place. The Voice Class and Girls' Glee Clubs are conducted by Mrs. Logan.
Mr. Anthony Raszeja divides his time between Masten Park and East High Schools.
He is in charge of all the instrumental activities and has organized beginners' and
advanced groups in both band and orchestra.
Our more experienced group of singers, the Special Chorus, under the direction of
Miss Stengel, has presented several programs for assemblies this year. In addition, it
has assisted Miss Stengcl in the Music Appreciation Lectures at the Museum of Natural
Sciences. This group also sang for the Cosmopolitan Club on May 13. For Music
Week, East High and Masten exchanged talent. Our Special Chorus sang there while
East's band played here.
Left to right, seated: Dorothy Alt, Marie Wojcinski, Kathryn Herbolcl, Bessie
Michaels, Mr. Raszeja, Ruth Dref, Agnes Ritchie, Florence L. Davis. Standing.
first row: Mildred De Freis. Dorothy Kates, Elaine Bolm, Gladys Wagner, Evelyn
Bamberg. Sophie Kalenka, Gilbertine Siedler, Marguerite Beeler, Jeanette Palmowska,
Henry Weisenborn, Dorothy Ruess. Second row: Lester Chretien, Jack Donovan,
Joseph Malek, Rufus King. Carl Mobilia, Adrian Pleskow, Herald Brinson, Richard
Van de Worp, Earl Steiger, Reuben Weinstein, Raymond Strauss, Solomon Robinowitz.
Third row: Eugene Schultz, Norton Colby, Gordon Willert, Arthur Wasserman,
Robert Graf, Joseph Boyer, W'ilbur Betts, Kenneth Seib, Alvin Gotier, Paul Weegar.
An innovation in contests was held Friday evening, May 18, in the Elmwood Music
Hall. Students, whose voices had previously been chosen as the best in each voice group
from grade and high schools, sang. Masten Parks elimination contest was held in our
assembly April 27. Those placing first and second in each class were:
Lauretta Duncan Edward Brown
Guelda Smitherman Robert Jetfords
Bernice Reger Williaiii Holch
Mabel Augustine Melvin Wilkc
Lauretta Duncan and Edward Brown represented Mastcn in the finals on May 18.
Both won first place awards.
During the judging at the iinals, a mixed chorus of one hundred picked voices
from our school sang three selections: Oh: Praise the Lord by Mendelssohn, A May
Dance an English Folk Song, and Pastorale by Liszt.
The premiere performance of The Nightingale by joseph Clokcy, was held May 2,
at StatefTeachers College. This opera, besides an adult chorus and professional soloists,
included a special group of thirty-six high school girls as Chinese Flower Maidens.
These girls were chosen by Mr. Breach as being the outstanding high school voices.
Masten was represented by Mabel Augustine, Sylvia Chapin, Dorothy Hork, Adele
Kirschenbaum, Patricia McKay, and Bernice Reger.
Left to 1-ight, first row: John Palmer, Leo Burkot., John Singer, Clarence Tobias,
Willis Uhlman, Ray Fowler, Dorothy Evans, Herbert Gross, Elsie Bailey, Frank
Woodward, Paul Weeprar. Second row: Mr. Raszeja, John Ulrich, Joseph Simini,
Gust Pappas, Ulysses Preston, Kenneth Seib, George Thompson, George Roth, Henry
McNeal, Norman Klein, Geraldine Radtke. Lawrence Bisone. Third row: Joseph
Boyer, Raymond Mazur, Alfred Maza, Charles Daucher, John Pilarz, Leonard Bartlett.
Theodore Hoyler, Abner Schwarz, Thomas Smith. Selma Cohen. Fourth row:
James McMahon, Solomon Wasserman, Lester Chretien, Arthur Delaney, Byron
McKinley. George Kuhn, Edwin Hoyler, Louis Fink.
On January 17, 1934, Guy Maier, distinguished alumnus of FosdickfMasten,
presented an interesting illustrated Music Lecture, Wandering with Schubert and
Niozart in Austria and Bavaria. The slides Mr. Maier showed were beautifully
colored scenes of musical history. Mr. Maier played Liszt's transcription of Schubert's
Hark, Hark The Lark, and Krazy Kat, a modern musical number was an amusing
A large group of Masten Park students attended a performance of the Cleveland
Symphony Orchestra. The orchestra was under the direction of Mr. Ringwall, assistant
During the year Masten has had two groups of distinguished visitors. Our own
High Hatters Trio presented a program for their Alma Mater. This Trio, composed
of Robert Schmidt, John Eisenberger and Elmer Hattenberger, is well-known locally
and on the air for their unusual interpretations of modern songs. Another wellfknown
group of radio entertainers who favored us with their talent were four young singers,
known as the Masqueraders. Two of the girls are alumnae of Masten Park.
Probably the most unique feature of this year's musical work was the great
advancement in assembly singing. Each high school is learning songs in its assemblies.
It is Mr. Breach's desire to combine all the schools in a large chorus to sing for the real
enjoyment one obtains from it. .
The Dramatic Department
By Adele Kirscltenlnazmi
LIGHTS! CURTAIN! U ACTION!
CGHE light of school activity has been focused upon the curtain risings of the
dramatic department under the capable direction of Miss julia O'Meara, assisted
by adept student committees and staffs. The production group, managing the business
side of the programs, included Irving Holls, Jack Feldstein, Kenneth Fowler, Alvin
Small, Harry Dunlap, Herbert Hohl, Hugh Rogers, Walter Schmidt, and William
One of the first plays to be presented in assembly was faint Owners in Spain by
Alice Brown. Isabell Coffey, Helen Pratt, Helen McColl, and Rose Drozen gave an
admirable representation of the life and events in an old folks' home. The difficult
character makefup was under the supervision of Lillian Gruener and Frank Scaruto
aided by Eva Boldt, Adele Metzger, Cecelia Schilferli, Adelaine Hager, and Isabell
Coffey. This student makefup group assisted at all the presentations of the year.
At the next appearance, a masculine cast of dramatic players offered He Got the
fob. Vincent O'Neil as the exacting employer, john Haller, his apt secretary, Charles
Clarke, the office boy, and Jack Feldstein, Hugh Rogers, Thornton Gebensleben,
Walter Schmidt and Irving Holls, as the vastly different applicants, presented this
modern comedy of job application.
The first of a series of afternoon plays was given shortly after this. The K1xYlg,S
English by Bates was an entertaining farce with a cast consisting of Harry Dunlap as
king: Jacqueline Frank, his daughter, Loelag Royal Fox, a typical New Englanderg
Charles Roesch, the cannibal king, John Haller, the pseudo-Englishman, Willis Uhlman,
the wisefcracking boy from the Rough Houseg Harry Pratter, the Perfect Professorg
William Holch, the radical German, jean Fournier, the servantg and Frank Piraino,
the successful suitor. At the same performance, Milton Lawandus, Helen McColl,
Robert Hurley, Lillian Gruener, and Hugh Rogers interpreted Long Distance by
William Upson. A
For the Christmas assembly, the dramatic classes next presented Dust of the Road,
by Kenneth Sawyer Godman. This modern morality featured John Haller as the
tramp, Michael Fabian as Peter Steele, the consciencefstricken farmer, Adele Kirschenf
baum as his wife, Robert Hurley as her uncle. This production gave the stage crew,
managed the first term by Ray Gurn and the second term by john Haller, assisted by
Ray Bowes, assistant manager for both terms, and Robert Hurley, Michael Fabian and
Harry Pratter, an opportunity to put into practice the technique of stage lighting and
To show its versatility, a group of thespians presented the pantomime Pyvamis and
Thisbe, in which John Haller impersonated the fair young maiden, Milton Lawandus
played the gallant hero, Herbert Hohl acted as Moonshine, jack Feldstein was the lion,
Charles Roesch was cast as the sturdy wall, and Robert Hurley interpreted the part of
the jester. No Trains Today, with jack Glurnp, Helen McColl, and William Kumpf
was also given on the same program.
But the climax of the school's dramatic presentations was the Knave of Hearts,
given at afternoon and evening performances. This adaptation of the old nursery
"The Queen of hearts she made some tarts all on a summer's day,
"The knave of hearts, he stole those tarts and took them far away."
' ' page fortyfonc
KNAVE OF HEART!
MEQLE JOLOMON. JEAN FOUYZNIEQ
.1OfEDN fovfzmiiz, MLLU' UHLMAN
FQANK JCAQUTO, FDU3 JTHULMILLED,
KNAVE OF HEART!
macmu mmm, nmuu
HE GOT THE JOB
HUGH Qoomf .aorm HALLU7. nzvmc umm
vmcsm o'NmL WALTER ICHMIDTD moszmom
FQANK fcmzmo, umm NUIENION, FQANCU
fmm, svn Bom, vmcim owm
,..,-.-w.LLT.-fj.Ere-CLIXQNJQLE- . - or Q-,-
called forth the combined efforts of Miss O'Meara as director, a very large cast, and
several student staffs. Isabell Coffey, the beautiful but sorely undomesticated Queen of
Hearts, Frank Scaruto, the courtly knaveg Jean and Joseph Fournier, the twin cooks,
Fred Stuhlmiller, the announcer, Michael Fabian, as the indignant King of Hearts,
Joseph Teagno, his dignified counsellorg and Jeanette Dekoff, the queen's maid, particif
pated in the production. Willis Uhlman and Merle Solomon, the trumpeters, and
Margaret Goodison, Gertrude Hoffman, John Ulrich, Elroy Hapke, Marjorie Reeb, and
Ruth Bingeman as pages lent color and atmosphere to the play. The presentation was
an occasion for creative work by the talented costume and scenery committee, make-up
by Helen Pratt, Margaret Fisher, Pearl Dittmar, Thelma Miller, Merle Solomon,
Jeanette Dekolf, and Frances Seneca. This colorful presentation was offered at the
evening performance with the added feature of Sham, an amusing tale of a newlyfrich
family, portrayed by William Holch and Helen McColl, and a clever sophisticated
burglar, played by John Haller,
The novel advertising stunts and campaigns have aroused comment and interest,
the colorful productions have pleased the audiences, and the pupils who have shown
talent, have developed poise and experience in speaking and acting valuable not
only as a social benent, but also as a business and worldly advantage.
'kCurtain! House Lights! Exit!" and as Shakespeare says: "The play's the thing,
wherein to catch the conscience of the King."
OMMENCEMENT of the Public Speaking activities this year was the Junior'
Senior Girls' Declamation try'outs. Adele Amdur, Dorothy Kiener, Eunice Lent,
Rita Messner and Lillian Nissenson were chosen by the judges to participate in the
finals, held shortly afterwards. Lillian Nissenson gave The Hazing of the Valiant by
Jesse L, Willianis, and was awarded first prize, Eunice Lent had for her theme Steel by
Joseph Auslander and won second prize, Dorothy Kiener came in third with Ropes by
Next the various classes in Public Speaking presented two onefact plays after
school. The first enacted for the student body was The Grill, which was given in the first
part of February. The characters were: Joseph Fournier, the district attorneyg Adele
Amdur, his wife, Frank Scaruto, disguised as Chief of Police, but secretly a criminal,
Frances Seneca fCombination Sadie, the maid of the district attorneyls household.
Jazz and Minuet, presented in the latter part of February, included Eva Boldt,
Lillian Nissenson, Frank Scaruto, Vincent O'Neil, and Frances Seneca.
The following pupils all contributed their skill in preparing and presenting several
Irving Holls, Herbert Hohl, Jack Feldstein, Lillian Greuner, Vivian Seneca, Cecelia
Schifferli, Helen McColl, Fred Stuhlmiller, Ruth Shark, Olga Ivanova, Agnes Richie,
Ivor Moore, Michael Fabian, Royal Fox, Charles Clark, Howard Beer, Charles Roesch,
Kenneth Fowler, Walter Schmidt, Adele Kirschenbaum, Harry Dunlap, Thornton
Gebensleben, Helen Pratt, Isabell Coffey, William Holch, Hugh Rogers, Carlton
Ullrich, Raymond Gurn, Robert Hurley and Jacqueline Frank.
Mastenites may be justly proud of the many successful accomplishments of the
Public Speaking students this year. However, Miss O'Meara must be given the greater
part of the credit for training these persons.
EUUICE. LE HT
DUST OF THE
.M , ,
THE CHRONICLE -Q
Left to right, first row: Irving Holls, Lillian Greuner, William Holch, Miss O'Mea1'a.
Kenneth Fowler, Royal Fox, Alvin Small. Second row: Hugh Rogers, Charles Clarke,
Jack Feldstein. Walter Schmidt, Carlton Ullrich.
By Alvin Small
QDEBATE, the forensic art, engaged keen interest and competition among a large
group of students this year.
The Fall debate pertained to the adoption of free trade by the nations of the world.
Both the affirmative and the negative team suffered close defeats at the hands of
Lafayette and Technical, respectively.
The question for the second interfhigh debate was: "Resolved: That the United
States adopt a permanent system of government planning and control of industry.".
This debate proved the superiority of the negative team over that of Bennett. The
affirmative team was slightly outfargued by that of East High School, returning a 9f6
The debaters who participated in these debates are: Royal Fox, Charles Clark,
Jack Feldstein, Kenneth Fowler, Lillian Gruener, William Holch, Irving Holls, Walter
Schmidt, Alvin Small, Hugh Rogers and Carlton Ullrich.
The interfhigh debates proved an incentive, and for the last two years the Forensic
Society, under the supervision of Miss O'Meara has sponsored a series of inter-study'
room debates among the Freshmen and Sophomore study rooms. The winners of last
year's debate were the teams of 307 and 325 . This year's winners were the girls' teams
of studyrooms 309 and 319. The debates were carried on under the supervision of
We hope these young debaters will successfully continue the work of their
I page fortyffvc
Left to right, first. row: Jacob Wexler. Irving Holls, Walter Schmidt, Hugh Rogers.
Harold Wright, Frank Syracuse. Second row: Lester Silvernail, Roswell Goerbing,
George Griffin, Charles Wilson, Edwin Heary, Kenneth Scott. Third row: Eugene
Schmidt. Howard Sengbusch.
By Herbert Rabinowitz
FFICE monitors are students who have voluntarily given up one of their vacant
periods for the purpose of aiding the office force. They assist the office staff by
operating the switchboard, running errands, delivering messages, sorting the mail,
summoning teachers wanted on the phone, and lastly by ringing the bells when there
are exceptionally short periods. The monitors of the fourth and fifth periods are
assigned to a special dutyg that is, the ringing of the lunch bells which summon those
of the second sections and recall those of the first sections.
These monitors must be alert, courteous, and efficient in order to perform these
many duties with precision. Their only remuneration is in knowing that they have been
of service to the school.
In this column we wish to honor these monitors, who, by their quiet and courteous
attention to the details concerned with the office routines, have been most helpful and
generous with their time and effort.
Left to right, first row: Chester Nowacki, Florence Davis, Ethel Kaumeyer. Jeanette
Garfinkel, .Barbara Ward, Ethel Liebler, Doris Imhof. Thornton Gebensleben. Second
row: Ann Boorin, Esther Meyer, Sarah Tasman, Julia Greenberg, Gertrude Cohen,
Anne Bl'0d9l'. Edythe Rosen. Third row: Lawrence Bisone. Joseph Simini, Eugene
Goodman. Raymond Evans. James Galbraith, Lawrence Goldberg.
Q Library Monitors
By Edwin Heavy
ISS LEVITAN, librarian, was again assisted this year by trained and competent
These student assistants aicl readers to make selections, shelve and classify books,
and check new magazines.
The Reference Library monitors take the attendance slips to the studyrooms and
collect books from the readers at the close of each hour. The assistants in the Fox
Circulating Library perform similar tasks as cheerfully as the other monitors. The
student body is indebted to the quiet and splendid service of the Library Monitors.
' A CHRONICLE
Left to right, first row: Hugh Rogers, Dorothy Kiener, Merle Solomon, Marjorie Shenk,
Charles Roesch, Jean Schumacher, John Gagern, Margaret Doop, Raymond Guru.
Second row: Mr. Seelbach, Miss Pierman. Georgina Ruffles. Miriam Lazarus, Agnes
Halt, Sarah Kramer, Vivian Seneca, Catherine Weber, Miss Colburn. Mr. Rovner.
Third row: Helen Pratt. Dorothy Bell. Mary Virginia Steudle. Frances Seneca, George
Griffin, Winifred Reddicliife, Thelma Miller, Edythe Westphal. Dorothy I-Iork. Fourth
row: Sylvia Risman, Janette Koskye, Gerald Groden. Norman Goldfarb, Walter
Schmidt, Irving Holls, Edwin Heary, Mildred Brayman, Helen McColl.
By Walter Schmidt
FTER the question, "To Have or Not to Have?l' was affirmatively decided, the
extensive and complicated work of Chroniclefmaking began.
The faculty appointees, Miss Pierman, who directed the business and financial
intricaciesg Mr. Rovner, who guided our literary effortsg Miss Colburn, who supervised
our artistic endeavorsg and Mr. Seelbach, who directed the photography, made the
following assignments: Charles Roesch, EditorfinfChiefg Margaret Dopp, Literary
Editorg Dorothy Kiener, Feature Editorg Walter Schmidt, Copy Editor, Merle Solomon,
Art Editor, Hugh Rogers, Picture Editorg and Georgina Ruifles, Chief Typist.
Keen competition for the managership of the advertising staff resulted in an
increased number of advertisements. Jean Schumacher and Marjorie Shenk were
awarded the position of managership because they were able to secure the most adver-
tisements. Irving Holls, Walter Schmidt, Margaret Dopp, Dorothy Kiener, John
Gagern and Stella Czajkowska comprised the remainder of the competent and efficient
The Circulation Managers, Edwin Heary and Edythe Westphal, were assisted by
Gerald Groden, Vivian Seneca, Mary Steudle, Mildred DeFreis, and Virginia Voelkle.
fContinued on page eightysetenj
page fortyfeight .
Left to right, first row: Captain John Lynch, Harold Kayser, Frances Shefter,
James Kayser, John Russ.
By Norman Golclfarb
HIS year a much improved golf team stepped up from the cellar into fifth place in
the race for the Depevv Cup. V
Led by Captain John Lynch, our team won two of the three preliminary meets,
which count one point toward the final ranking. Hutchinson and Technical were
disposed of by the scores of 18f6 and 149975, while Riverside defeated us 165475
The team is composed of eight players. The four highest in the AllfHigh Meet
receive major letters. Lettermen this year were john Lynch, John Russ, james Kayser
and Harold Kayser, and Francis Schefter, Manager. Those who earned the squad
letters were Charles Herrick and James Whitehead.
john Lynch was elected to lead the team for the third successive year. As the
whole team is returning in 1934, Masten anticipates a still more successful year.
Left to right, seated: George Swanz, Coach Alfred Seelbach, Edward Street. Standing:
George Kuhn, Leslie Cuffee
By Charles Roesch
HE crossfcountry team of Fosdick for the year 1932 was the winner of the Col'
umbia Cup. This yearxs team, although boasting two firstfdivision runners,
Cofeaptains Edward Street and George Swanz, was weak and only gained fourth place
in the annual Columbia run. r
Of the large squad that reported to Coach Seelbaeh on the first day of practice,
the following boys were selected to run in the Columbia race: Cofcaptains Edward
Street and George Swanz, George Kuhn, Allan Parker, Leslie Culfee, Matthew Crawf
ford, Edwin Karkau, and Ivor Moore.
ln running the race of two and one-half miles, Captain Edward Street set a new
record for the course.
A vote of thanks goes to the boys who were on the squad but did not run in the
Columbia meet. These fellows came out every day and furnished competition for the
eight runners. At the conclusion of the season, the letter men elected George Swanz
and George Kuhn to captain the team next year.
The following were letter men: Captains Edward Street and George Swanz,
Allan Parker, George Kuhn, and Leslie Cuffee.
Left to right, first row: Frank Piraino, Jack Dnuer, Arthur Fischer. Alfred Kasprzak.
Captain Anthony DiRosa. Fred Stuhlmiller, Vincent 0'Neil, Peter Seereiter. Second
row: Frank Scaruto. Hugh Rogers. Charles Roesch, George Fremming, James Green.
Isaac Meadows, William Patterson. Third row: Manager Frederic Siemer, Coach
Gerald Crawford, Mr. Heck.
By Waltev' Schmidt
ITH the spirit of conquest and the fervor of battle racing through their veins,
seventy stalwart Mastenites responded to the call of football. Eight veteran
warriors and many potential gridders graced the squad.
Under the rigorous guidance of Gerald "jelly'i Crawford, Masten's new coach,
the team was soon whipped into tipftop shape, and many critics declared Masten a
serious contender for the Harvard Cup.
The gates to the football season swung open wide, on October 3, when Fosdickf
Masten met Seneca Vocational School. Both teams fought valiantly to a scoreless tie,
but the score was by no means indicative of the power and speed displayed by the
Masten griddcrs. On Columbus Day Masten registered its first win by downing
Burgard 6f0. During the following week a heavily favored East aggregation emerged
triumphant after a closely fought battle.
Old Man Winter raged rampant during the Lafayette game, and the foot of snow
that covered the ground prevented the teams from exhibiting their real ability.
Lafayette, however, in the last few minutes of play, broke through the yellow and blue
line to register a touchback.
fCo'ntinu.cd on page 'ninety-three!
pi ,it i
Left to right, Hrst row: Kenneth McEwen. Vito Giallela, Captain Thornton Gebensle-
ben, William Whalen, Robert Weber. Second row: Seymour Zembel. Carl Minsterman.
Manager Robert Kerner. Joseph Bondrow, Lawrence Wilson.
By Walter Schmidt
LUCK, determination, and stickftofitfiveness characterized this year's swimming
squad. A handful of boys resolute to vindicate the honor and prestige of
Masten, fought valiantly under adverse conditions to win "a place in the sun". Due
to the fact that we lack the facilities of a swimming pool, the team was forcedqto
practice under crowded conditions at Hutchinson.
We appreciate the spirit in which Captain Thornton Gebensleben relinquished his
chance to win a letter. Thornton is a short distance and breast:-stroke swimmer, but
because we had good material in those events and none in the distance races, Thornton
volunteered to try the distance swim in an effort to balance the squad.
In the iirst meet the Fosdick-Masten mermen were defeated by their traditional
rival, Lafayette, 6243. Bennett, pre-season favorites, handed Masten a 62-13 loss,
while East High disconcerted the team by a similar score. During the following weeks
Hutchinson, Grover Cleveland, Riverside, and Technical emerged victorious by the
scores of '57-18, 41f24, 60f15 and 55-20 respectively.
The team wishes to extend thanks to Hutchinson for the use of their pool. It is
hoped that jack Warren will coach the team again next year. .
Left to right, first row: Irving Christbaum, Paul Kraengel, Captain Charles Roesch,
George Roth, Frederick Schifferle. Second row: Kenneth Seib, Raymond Gurn, John
Hettinger, Willis Uhlman, Mr. Heck, Michael Fabian.
By Frederic Siemer
HIS winter our hockey team was able to complete its full schedule for the first
time in several seasons. However, the ice conditions and the belated schedule
left little time for the large squad to whip itself into good condition.
The iirst game which was played after only two days of practice, found us meeting
Lafayette on the Stadium rinks. Our ancient rival easily stopped our disorganized
attacks and won by the score of 5-1. The second game showed little improvement and
Bennett skated over us in an 8f1 victory.
By this time the team was definitely rounding into shape. East and Hutchinson,
two of the best teams in the league, received good opposition but could not be beaten.
Both scores were 1f0.
Our first victory came at the expense of Technical. In this game the boys showed
their scoring punch for the first time, and scored 3 goals against Z for the Engineers.
The Hilltoppers tried hard to win the two remaining games but were no match
for South Park who swamped them 8-1. However, we ended the season with a victory
over Riverside with the team again scoring 3 goals. Michael Fabian scored a shutout
in this game.
As a result of this year's play there are twelve lettermen. They are as follows:
CHARLES ROESCH, Captain RAYMOND GURN, Manager
IRVING CHRISTBAUM LAWRENCE ELSIE MICHAEL FABIAN PAUL KRAENGEL
GEORGE ROTH FREDERICK SCHIFFERLE KENNETH SEIB
- FREDERIC SIEMER WILLIS UHLMAN
Frederic Siemer, big defense man, was chosen to captain next year's team.
Left to right: Manager Lawrence Wilson, Alvin Small. Jack Hannah, Frank Tuzzolino,
Harold Finn, Israel Silverman, Matthew Crawford, Captain Billy Smith, Hugh Rogers,
Alvin Heller. George Kuhn, Wiliam Whelan, Isaac Meadows, Howard Sengbusch, Coach
Seelbach. Second row: Robert Jelfords, Ralph Grimm, Harold Lyman. Robert Weber,
Franz Dernbach, Clarence Rapp. Steven Knnpik, Allan Johnston. Elliott Schreck,
Raymond Strauss, Fenwick Miller, Harold Cook, Edmund Koralewski. Third row:
John Smith, John Roeder, Joseph Boyer, John Sullivan, Basil Alleson, James Wells,
Francis Brown, Milton Feinberg, Joseph Bondi-ow, Martin Wick, J ack Rathbun, William
Hock. Fourth row: Joseph Kelemen, Henry Spencer, Willard Fink, Harlow Hanes,
Louis Fink, Roland Elleboudt. Frederic Siemer, Merwin Pierce, Karl Forster, Eugene
Schultz, Ernest Fekete, Wilbur Pleger.
' By Alvin Small
HE track team this season was composed of a very large squad and trained dilif
gently under the able guidance of Coach Alfred Seelbach.
Due to the number of schools competing, triangular meets were necessary.
Fosdick emerged victorious in its first meet against Grover Cleveland and South
Park. In this meet Isaac Meadows tied the hundred yard dash record, running the
"century" in ten seconds flat. The second meet also proved a victory for Masten over
both Hutchinson and Riverside. In the third meet Masten met defeat at the hands of
Bennett and East.
On May 24, the All-High finals were held. Isaac Meadows retained his one hun'
dred yard dash championship. He ran second in the two hundred and twenty yard dash.
The relay team, comprised of Alvin Small, Israel Silverman, Robert jeifords, and John
Sullivan, finished third.
Masten totaled ten points to finish fourth in the meet.
RESULTS or THE ALLfH1oH MEET
Bennett ...... ,..... 5' 9 M Lafayette ....... ...... 1 4 M
East ....................,...................... 3 1 Masten ......... ....,.....,.. 1 0
Hutchinson ..,. ....... ........,.,........ . . 8
Left to right, first row: Alfred O'Boi-ka, Edwin Rndice. Fred Stuhlmiller, Captain
George Fremming, Arthur Fisher, Irving Christbaum, John Hettinger. Second row:
Mr. Heck. John Pilarcz, Joseph Teagno, George Bernhard. Frederick Schmidt, Milton
Fluhart. Harry Hawn, Manager Thornton Gebensleben. Third row: George Unger.
Richard Vrenna. Wesley Grundtisch, gonlallrl Fiaser, George Neuner. Gordon Pleuthner,
au un e .
By Thornton R. Gebensleben
UGENE HECK'S baseball team of the season of 1933 showed remarkable improve'
ment over the effort of its immediate predecessors, his aggregation winning six and
losing two contests. Notable victories were scored over Hutchinson, Technical,
Lafayette and Bennett high schools. Our team, which tied South Park for second
place, consisted of Captain Frank Amigone, George Roetzcr, Anthony DiRosa, Arthur
Fischer, Irving Christbaum, Peter Parisi, George Fremming, Alfred Kasprzak, Fred
Stuhlmiller, Leslie Taylor, Edwin Radice and Manager Arthur Schmidt.
Unfortunately there are only five veterans returning for the season of 1934
namely: Captain George Fremming, Arthur Fischer, Edwin Radice, Fred Stuhlmiller,
and Irving Christbaum. Early season practice indicates that the lack of veteran material
will be augmented from the ranks of promising newcomers. We hope that a winning
team thus can be built around the ive veterans.
In recognition for their fine work these boys received "AllfHigh" honors: George
Roetzer, Anthony DiRosa, Arthur Fischer and Irving Christbaum.
Fred Stuhlmiller and George Fremming will probably be Coach Heck's battery
when the Cornell Cup season opens, which will find Fosdickflviasten opposing the
Left to right, first row: Arthur Wasserman, Richard Frank, James McMahon, Byron
McKinley, Frederick Schifferle, James Kayser. William Wernacht, David Beckett.
Second row: Coach Alfred Seelbach, Irving Treger, Harold Goldstein, Leo Malczak,
Manager Harold Kayser. Robert Graf. Donald Green, William Doyle. Thi1'd row: Jack
Mitchell, Bernard Waldow, Morris Mills, Charles Russ, William Elgie. Earl LaClair,
By 'fliomton R. Gebensleben
ASTEN'S 1933 tennis team, composed of Captain Ralph Smith, Kenneth
"' Young, Frederick Schifferle, Arthur Newman and Henry Pelowski finished
in third place in the race for the Bowen tennis cup. The trophy was won by Lafayette.
The veterans that form this year's nucleus are: Captain Frederick Schifferle, James
Kayser, and George Roth. There are many recruits to fill the vacancies. Captain
Frederick' Schifferle expects these filled immediately because of the excellent work
they are doing daily in work-outs in the new Armory.
Left to right, first 1-ow: Coach Alfred Seelbach, Edmund Melerski, Captain Edwin
Radlce, Nathan Seeberg. Manager William Roesch. Second row: Norman Goldfarb,
George Fremming, Joseph Dudzick, Herbert Hohl, Billy Smith. H
By Norman Goldfarb
OR the first time in six years Masten is without the Yale Cup, emblematic of
basketball supremacy in the High Schools. The trophy which we have held so
long now goes back to Lafayette, from whom we won it in 1928.
The season opened on january 5, with a 3241 victory over Seneca. During our
second battle with Burgard we received our first setback in cup competition since 1931.
Undaunted by defeat the team continued its winning streak by defeating McKinley
l9f1'7, Peckham 2341, Technical 3260, East 2220, and South Park 17f14.
With Coach Seelbach on the road with his Canisius College Team and Billy Smith
laid up with an ankle injury, our team traveled to Grover Cleveland and there received
their second defeat. However, the team was not discouraged and easily defeated
The most anticipated game of the season was played on the Armory court with
Lafayette. Nine hundred fans watched a well coached Masten team fall before the
Violets' disorganized but effective attack. Critics agreed that our boys thoroughly
outplayed the visitors but their uncanny basketfgetting ability won them the score of
Raymond Hathman was named on the AllfHigh second team and Nathan Seeberg,
Billy Smith, Herbert Hohl, and Edwin Radice were given honorable mention. Nathan
Seeberg was elected to lead the team next year.
Williams, Championship Trophy Standing
gs, .-. .2
VI L., 'i' P'
o wt' E '5
C Q1 W E 5 .5 eg
Bennett ,........ 75- 5 7 8 4
East .i.,...,,,,....,..,,...,.....i... S5 6 s 4 4
Fosdickf M. Pk. ...,,... 1 9 6 2 S
Grover Cleveland .,........ at 1 al' 1 'l'
Hutchinson ...,.,......... 2 8 3 6 7
Lafayette .,.,..,..,, 7 5 2 4 7 4
Riverside .,........, 3 4 3 1
South Park ........,. 55 7 5 'li 6
Technical ........... 4 3 15 5 2
"'Did not compete.
Only 5 Hockey games played this season.
Williams' Championship Trophy Standing
gg 5 - 9. J:
5 CJ CE U ui us III C5
Bennett ......... 5 7 45 7 8 4
East ...... ...... .............. 3 9 S 4 65 65
Fosdick ....,................... 4 6 45 1 3 4
Grover Cleveland... 1 2 8
Hutchinson ............... 1 8 2 6 4 65
Lafayette ........,.. S 3 65 S 65 9
Riverside ........... 6 4 1 5 1 1
South Park ........., 7 2 3 5 2
Technical .,...,..... 2 5 65 3 2 4
By Mild1'ed Brayman and Catherine XXIGBET
-A CROUCH! An aim! A shot! And the girls' basketball season for 1933454
opened with a bang! Many girls turned out for the sport. Teams were organ'
ized in the various classes, and tournaments were held among the teams in each class.
The Senior girls had six teams, namely, the Blue, captained by Fannie Alfenbaumg
the Green, by Lucy Cielenkiewiczg the Yellow, by Marjorie Shenkg the Pink, by A1-
freda Weroniczakg the Red, by Edythe Westphalg and the Purple, by Grace Yuhnke.
In the Junior class, enough girls came out to organize six teams. They were the
Green, supervised by Anna Chazeng the Yellow, by Beverly Jones, the Pink, by Audrey
Gates, the Lavender, by Ida Cooper, the Purple, by julia Dill, and the Red, by Mar-
garet Moest. .
The Sophomore class formed four teams which were the Green, led by Gilbertine
Siedlerg the Red, by Betty Gasserg the Pink, by Georgia Galbreathg and the Purple,
by Josephine Meadows.
For the first time, a class for beginners was organized for those who had had no
previous experience. Formerly these girls had to play with the experienced players.
By this time, the coaches, Miss Kreig and Miss Hann were well enough acquainted
with the playing ability of the girls to choose the Yellow and Blue teams. The following
girls were chosen for the Yellow team: Marjorie Shenk, captain, Fannie Alfenbaum,
Florence Piechowiak, Edythe Westphal, Grace Yuhnke, and Elizabeth Evans, with
Anna Chazen, Ruth Shark and Ruth Miller as subs, while Jean Schumacher, captain,
Beverly Jones, Estelle Shapiro, Doris Hein, Irma Miller, and Alfreda Weroniczak com-
prised the Blue team with Beverly Smith, Bessie Michaels and Florine Servis as subs.
The Yellow team was the victor over the Blue team by winning two out of three
contests. The scores for these games were:
First .,....,........... 20 6
Second ..,......... 20 1 1
Third ....,... - ............................. 17 18
The girls wish to extend their thanks to Miss Kreig and Miss Hann for their able
guidance during the season.
Left to right. seated: Fannie Alfenbaum, Ruth Shark. Marjorie Shank, Edythe
Westphal, Elizabeth Evans. Standing: Miss Hann. Grace Yuhnke, Ruth Miller,
Anna Chazen, Florence Piechovviak.
BLUE BASK ETBALL
Left to right, seated: Irma Miller, Jean Schumacher. Estelle Shapiro. Standing:
Doris Hein, Bessie Michaels, Miss Kreig, Beverley Smith, Alfreda WVe1'oniczak.
By Mildred Brayman and Catherine Weber
CGHE coming of spring brought baseball along with it. Although this sport is lim-
ited to the Juniors and Seniors enough girls came out to form six teams-two in
the Senior class and four in the Junior class.
The Senior girls' teams were: the Bisons led by Bessie Michaels and the Giants
led by Marjorie Shenk. Three games were played in which the Bisons showed their
ability by winning all of them.
The four teams in the Junior class were: the Sharks, captained by Ruth Sharkg
the Masten Maidens, by Julia Dill, the Challengers, by Anna Chazeng and the Red
Aces, by Beverly Smith. In this class tournament, the Red Aces were victorious.
As in the past, Miss Kreig and Miss Hann chose a single senior and a single junior
team. The chosen representatives of the Senior class were: Marjorie Shenk, captain,
Bessie Michaels, Lucy Cielenkiewicz, Irma Miller, Virginia Brady, Marion Schaefer,
Edythe Westphal, Catherine Weber, Florence Piechowiak, Vivian Seneca, Alfreda
Weroniczak and Grace Yuhnke. The Junior girls selected were: Beverly Smith,
captain, Doris Miller, Elizabeth Evans, Doris Hein, Anna Chazen, Ruth Hopkins, Ruth
Shark, Ruth Gudowitz, Estelle Shapiro, Julia Dill, June Border and Rita Messner.
By Catherine Weber '
CGHE tennis season at Masten opened in May. Since this sport is open to all the
girls, many turned out.
The coaches, Miss Kreig and Miss Hann, divided the three weeks' course as folf
lows: one week for studying tennis theoryg two weeks for practicing strokes indoors.
To obtain her total twentyffive points, a girl has to play in at least one single set
and one double set.
By Marjorie Sherih
ASTEN mermaids were allowed the use of the pool at School No. 31 for this
season. Twice every week, the girls were aided by competent instructors in
improving their strokes. Some of the girls passed Junior Life Saving and the swimmer's
i By Catherine Weber
'ANOTHER sport that attracted Masten's sportswomen was volleyball. The
JuniorfSenior girls practice on Monday, the Sophomore girls on Tuesday. After
a tournament was held in each class, an interfclass tournament took place. The Junior'
Senior girls were the victors.
l, 1, , 1 '
Ui, I ' i I
Left to right, sented: Edythe Westphal, Grace Yuhnke, Marjorie Shenk, Bessie
Michaels. Florence Piechowiak. Standing: Lucy Cielenkiewicz, Catherine Weber,
Vivian Seneca, Irma Miller, Virginia Brady, Marion Schaefer, Alfreda NVeroniczak,
Left to right, seated: Julia Dill, Anna Chazen, Beverley Smith, Ruth Gudowitz,
Estelle Shapiro. Standing: Doris Miller, Doris Hein, June Border, Miss Hann,
Elizabeth Evans, Ruth Hopkins, Ruth Shark.
A WI-lll. f.
' b i Q A momma up rnetvmt
Girls' Athletic Point System
By Nlildred Brayman and Catherine Weber
ACH girl at Masten has the opportunity of taking with her a memoir of her school
days by winning a letter in athletics.
Sports offering points for letters are tennis, hiking, swimming, basketball, volleyball,
and baseball. By coming out for these sports, a girl has the opportunity of gaining 15 0
points for her first letter, 300 for the secondg 400 for the third, and 500 for the gold pin
awarded in her senior year.
Lower classmen can earn only one letter a year, but a senior, if she already has
won two letters, may get her third letter and gold pin in her fourth year, if she can
accumulate enough points to give her a total of 500.
ALPHA IOTA CHI
Left to right, first row: Janice Metzger, Gertrude Eggert, Lillian Gruener, Evelyn
VValsh. Marjorie Miller. Second row: Margaret Goodison, Fay Smith, Adele Metzger,
Loraine Heusinger, Rita Ramstein, Grace Phillips. Third row: Frances McKinley.
Betty Maul, Cecelia Schitferli.
Alpha Iota Chi Sorority
President .....,.,......,..r... .........................,....... ......... L 1 LLIAN GRUENER
VicefPresident ,...,....... .........., G ERTRUDE EGGERT
Secretary ................ .....,........, E VELYN WALSH
'Treasurer ........,........r. .....,..,. M AR JORIE MILLER
Socwl Chairman .,....... .....,... J ANICE METZGER
LPHA IOTA CHI Sorority was organized in 1923 for the purpose of promoting
the study of fine arts. E
Of the many activities ,during the year, those claiming the most interest were a
dinner dance at the Marl-:een Hotel and at the Club Delaware, a dinner at Lorenzo's,
and a card party. Alpha Iota Chi conducts the annual freshmanfsophomore girls'
During the year Cecelia Schiiferli, Rita Ramstein, Margaret Goodison, Fay Smith,
Frances McKinley, Grace Philipps, and Betty Maul were welcomed as sorority sisters.
We extend to our graduates best wishes and success in their future activities.
ALPHA TAU GAMMA
Left to right, seated: Richard Vrenna, Jack Kerner, Robert Kerner, Arthur Fischer,
Nelson Fischer. Second row: Thomas Bickel, James Fremmmg, Miss Swanme,
Frederic Siemer, Jack Glump. Third row: Irving Christbaum, Frederick O'Neil,
Alpha Tau Gamma
President ....,..4...,...... ........,.,...,...... f ..,........ ....... R o BERT KERNER
VicefPresidem ......... ......... A RTHUR FISCHER
Secretary ................... ........ R1 ci-:ARD VRENNA '
Treasurer ..................... ..........,... J ACK KERNER
Sergeancfar'Arms ....... .....,.... V INCENT O1NElL
N 1922, ten charter members organized the Alpha Tau Gamma fraternity to uphold
the reputation of the school, to encourage good sportsmanship, to promote school
activities, and toucreate a spirit of good fellowship among its members.
Alpha Tau Gamma has always been outstanding in the activities of Fosdickf
Ivlasten. This year the fraternity had representatives in football, basketball, hockey,
swimming, baseball, and track. .
BEATA LITERARY SOCIETY
Left to right, first row: Mary Steudle, Betty Shear, Marjorie Shenk, Ruth Haenszel,
Elinor Appenheimer. Second row: Helen Crowley. Dorothy Shoup, Helen McColl,
Isabel Bockstedt. Third row: Vivian Dawson, Ruth Vetter, Doris Hein,
RUTH HAENszEL ...,,,...,........,.,...,.
MARY V IRGINIA STEUDLE ,,.,.,,,,.
BETTY SHEAR ,,r..A..... i..f .,.. if ,.....,. .
HELEN MCCOLL .... . .....,..
MARJORIE SHENK .... - ....
Miss PIERMAN .r.... ,.
.. ,.... .Faculty Adviser... .
CB EATA, Fosdick-Masten's oldest sorority, was organized in 1907 for the purpose
' oi stimulating literary interests and friendship among its fellow students.
Each year Beata gives a medal to the all-around junior girl. Last year Marjorie
Shenk was awarded this honor.
On May 23, the 1934 medal was presented to Isabel Bockstedt.
On November 26, we celebrated our 26th anniversary with a luncheon at Lorenzo's.
Upon the resignation of Miss Stengel, our able adviser for the past ten years, Miss
Pierman accepted this position.
BETA CHI SIGMA
Left to right, first row: Raymond Bowes, Mr. Hawkins, John Haller. Back row:
William Hock, Joseph Kelemen, NVilliam Schultz. William Wood, William Hayward.
Beta Chi Sigma
President .....,,,........,,.,. ...........4.,,................... ............. J 0 HN HALLER
Vice'President .,.... .......A .,....,.....,. R A YMOND BOWES
Treasurer ..............................l., .....,,.,,. J OSEPH KELEMEN
Recording Secretar5 '..,,..,,....,,..,. ....,.... W ILLIAM SCHULTZ
Corresponding Secretarg '..,.,... ...,..... VVILLIAM HAYWARD
Sergeant-atfArms ....,......,,.,.,,.......,. ,..,..... .,,.. W 1 LLIAM WOOD
Faculty Adviser ,.,......
HE Theta chapter of the Beta Chi Sigma was organized in the spring of 1933 to
extend good fellowship among the students and to promote and maintain the true
Masten Park spirit in scholastics and athletics.
Under Mr. Hawkins' direction we hope to make this fraternity a bigger success in
the years to come.
BOYS' LITERARY SOCIETY
Left to right: first row: Edward Wagner, John Lynch, Louis Fink, William Whelan.
Matthew Crawford. Second row: John Sullivan, Charles Bmck. James Schwartz,
Howard Becker, Lawrence Wilson, Robert Wingerter.
Boys' Literary Society
President .........,......,... .......,....,,..........,...... ....................... L 0 UIS FINK
VicefPresidenr ........,.. .,....... H OWARD BECKER
Secretary .....i..,...... ...,..... E DWARD WAGNER
Treasurer ............................ .......,.........,............, J OHN LYNCH
Sergeant-atfA-rms ........... ............. R OBERT WINGERTER
Faculty Adviser ............ ....................,,,,, h MR. MILLER
OSDICKfMASTEN'S oldest fraternity, the Boys' Literary Society, was organized
in 1903, for the purpose of promoting interest in the social and literary activities
of the school. "
Our annual dance was again held this year, and the fraternity also sponsored inter'
The boys of the fraternity wish to thank Mr. Miller for the splendid cofoperation
he has given them during the past year.
Left to right, first row: Kenneth Fowler, Miriam Lazarus, Harry Pratter, Henriette
Weissenburger, Alvin Small. Ruth Greiner, Roland Elleboudt, Mildred Fairbanks,
Lester Schatz. Second row: Jack Feldstein. Alice Needham. Mildred Mittleman.
Helen Lanphear, Miss Swannie, Anne Boeckman, Cornelia Schwartz, Svea Katz,
Harold Goldstein. Third row: Ivor Moore, Robert Graf, Joseph Kelemen, Harley
Geissler, Robert Hurley, Fredrick Holz, Frank Tuzzolino, Paul Kraengel, Royal Fox.
The Chemistry Club
By Edwin M. Heavy
HE increased interest in chemistry this year bore fruit in the early part of the
second term with the formation of the Chemistry Club.
The officers of the organization, elected at the first meeting, are as follows: Alvin
Small, presidentg Ruth Greiner, vicefpresidentg Henriette Weissenburger, secretary,
Miss Swannie, adviser.
At the meetings held every Friday afternoon, the members of the Chemistry Club
had the pleasure of hearing several speakers deeply interested in science. These speakers
who gave their valuable time so generously were Mr. Roberts, Dr. Duschak, Miss
Heintz, and Mr. Lazarus.
On other occasions, moving pictures of different phases of science were enjoyed by
the club members. These were presented by Mr. Smith.
On Wednesday, April 4, 1934, thirtyffour members of the Chemistry Club, Miss
Swannie, and Mr. Smith visited the Bausch and Lomb Optical Company and the great
Eastman plant in Rochester, New York.
The Chemistry Club, the newest organization in Fosdickflvlasten has an excellent
beginning and will flourish as long as the members of the several chemistry classes have
an absorbing interest in science.
DELTA GAMMA LAMBDA
Left to right, first row: Eugene Schmidt, Hugh Rogers, Miss Duschak, Edwin Heary.
Ra mond Gurn. Ba k row: Lawr nc Hock Harold Ka ser Frederick Holz B ron
Y C e e , Y . - Y
McKinley, Paul Bening, Howard Beer, John Schliefer.
Delta Gamma Lambda Fraternity
First Term OFFICERS Second Term
EDXVIN HEARY ..,......., ..,.........,,.. P resident .............. .............,.... H UGH ROGERS
HUGH Romans... ..... .- ........... Vice'President ............ ............. E DWIN HEARY
JOHN McCoy.. ...........i.. ...,...... T 'reasurer ...,.,........ .....,...., L AWRENCE HOOK
RAYMOND GURN ........... ................ S ecretary .............. .., ........ LEON TROMETER
Miss Duscr-mx ,............. ..O......... F aculty Adviser ....,...... ........... M iss Duscx-IAK
HE Delta Gamma Lambda Fraternity was organized in 1917 to uphold the ideals
of friendship, leadership, and sportsmanship. The fraternity inaugurated another
successful year by holding its annual Mastenlafayette Football dance at the Dellwood.
In May a closed dance was held at the Park Lane. The annual banquet completed
the activities for the year.
The boys of the fraternity wish to thank Miss Helena L. Duschak for the splendid
co-operation she has given them this year.
I EDEBTA LITERARY SOCIETY
Left to right, first row: John Dauer, Kenneth Scott, Mr. Hellriegel, Billy Smith,
Willis Uhlman. Second row: Robert Endres, Peter Seereiter, Wyatt Summerville,
Arthur Delaney. Richard Dawson, Arthur Schmidt. Third row: William Weinacht,
Jack Rathbun, Jack Hannah, David Beckett.
Edebta Literary Society
19 3 3 OFFICERS 1934
BILLY SMITH .................. .......,..., P resident ............. .......... K ENNETH Scorr
WILLIS UHLMAN .........I .......... V ice'President ........... .......... W ILLIs U1-ILMAN
JACK DAUER ....................... ........... S ecretary ......... .,........................ J ACK DAUER
ARTHUR SCHMIDT ............. ............... 'I' 'reaswrer ............. ........... A RTHUR SCHMIDT
PETER SEEREITER ......,,,.., ......... S ergeant-at-Arms ......... ......... P ETER SEEREITER
DEBTA Literary Society was founded in 1910 for the purpose of furthering debate
and public speaking.
This year the fraternity has enjoyed one of its most successful years. Our AllfHigh
dance in November was one of the highlights of the school year. We also sponsored
Plans are already completed for our annual banquet in honor of the officers.
Edebta Literary Society Passive Chapter was organized in 1933 for the purpose of
continuing the good fellowship the members enjoyed while in school, and to aid the
active chapter in its activities. The Passive Chapter reviews with pride the activity and
achievement of their active brothers in the past year.
The Passives will be happy to'receive the Active Chapter graduates into their
ranks on the first anniversary of their organization.
GAMMA MU KAPPA
Left to right, first row: Anne Gould, Carman Ackerman, Virginia Voelkle, Olympia
Nor-thcliffe. Second row: Jeannette Voelkle, Elsie Pitzl, Cleo Mandicos, Elsie
Stuhlmiller, Grace Schroeder, Irene Missal, Hilda Schmidt.
Gamma. Mu Kappa Sorority
President ..................... ................................. .......,.... V 1 RGINIA VOELKLE
V1'ce-President ,........... .......... C ARMAN ACKERMAN
Secretary ,...,.......,....,... ..........................,,, A NNE GOULD
Treasurer ........,.. .........., C LYMPIA NORTHCLIFFE
AMMA MU KAPPA Sorority was organized in 1924 for the purpose of creating
friendship among its fellow students.
Our Spring Sea Side Rush Party was held at one of the members' summer homes in
Angola. Jeannette Voelkle, Elsie Pitzl, and Hilda Schmidt were taken into the sorority
at this time. Later in the year Grace Schroeder and Elsie Stuhlmiller were admitted.
Our sixth annual Thanksgiving Dance at St. Andrews Scottish Club was a success.
The Christmas season was celebrated by a party at the Teck Gardens. During this
time the poor and needy were not forgotten. Two card parties werelsponsored by
Gamma Mu Kappa, one at Stratford Arms Hotel and the other at the home of Elsie
Pitzl. A Spring Swimming Party was held at Virginia Voelk1e's cottage at Angola.
The members will spend two weeks at Van Buren eBay this summer as they did the
previous summer, under the care of Mrs. Ackerman, who acts as our able adviser.
Left to right, seated: Edward Klinck, Joseph Kelemen, Mr. Hawkins, William Roesch,
William Kelemen. Standing: Harry Beu, William Black, William Drexler, Roswell
Goerhing, Kenneth Smith, Arthur Holton.
1933 OFFICERS 1934
JOSEPH KELEMEN ..l....... ............ P resident ........... ........... W ILLIAM ROESCH
WILLIAM ROESCH .......... .......... V icefPresidem ......... ........... W ILLIAM KELEMEN
EDWARD KLINCK ...,......... .,.,,,,,,,,, S eerezewy .,,.,,,.... ............ A RTHUR HOLTON
WILLIAM KELEMEN ........,,, ..,,......,..... T Teasurer ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, .....,... K ENNETH SMITH
ARTHUR HQLTON ........... ........... S ergeam-ar-Arms .......... .......... E DWARD KLINCK
MR. HAWKINS ,.............. ........... F aculty Adviser ............ .......4.... M R. HAWKINS
HE HifY was organized about the year 1900 to increase high scholastic standings,
uphold ideals of leadership, and to promote social activities among the members
and students of Fosdick-Masten.
The HifY members have represented the school in various athletic and scholastic
activities during the year. President William Roesch has been elected president of the
This year under the able guidance of Mr. Hawkins we enjoyed a very successful
Many members are being graduated this year but those remaining are planning for
a bigger and better organization for next year.
PI KAPPA LAM BDA
Left to right, seated: Paul Eberman, Thornton Gebensleben, Mr. Van Hoff, Herbert
Hohl, Martin Pleuthner. Standing: Harry Dunlap. Edward Siple, Robert Hurley,
Richard Bartsch, Gerald Schunxm.
Pi Kappa Lambda Fraternity
President .,...,,,.,......,,,.. .,....., ...,...,,..A..,.....,..,, T H ORNTON GEBENSLEBEN
VicefP1esident ............. ...... i ........................ H ERBERT HOHL
Secretary ................ .........,, M ARTIN PLEUTHNER
Treasurer .... ........ .......... ............... P A U L EBERMAN
Faculty Adviser ............. ......,..,. M R. VAN HOFF
INCE its organization in 1924, Pi Kappa Lambda Fraternity has stood for out'
standing achievement in forensic activity, and its members have taken active part
in debate, dramatics and public speaking throughout the school year.
In accordance with its custom of bringing before the school each year a notable
personage, the fraternity presented Captain Mellon, principal of Lafayette High School,
in the assembly of December 15, 1933.
Each year the Pi Kappa Lambda honor key is awarded to that student who has
excelled in at least two of the three forms of forensic activity. In 1933 the award was
made to Frederick Holz.
Left to right, first row: Kenneth Fowler, Gordon Willert, George Kuhn. Second
row: Carl Seib, William Kumpf, Lester Chretien, Harold Landsittel.
Sigma Gamma, Phi Fraternity
President ....................... .. ...........,...,.... - .......'..... ....i......, G ORDON WILLERT
Vice'Pi'esident ,....,..,.,, ...,...,....,. G EORGE KUHN
Secretary ..........,....,....... .......,.. W ILLIAM KUMPF
Treasurer .........,,,,........ ,......... K ENNETH Fowuzn
Faculty Adviser ........... ......,.................... M R. SMITH
IGMA GAMMA PHI was organized in 1912 for the purpose of promoting good
fellowship and scholarship. '
The fraternity inaugurated its yearly program with a successful skating party and
dance. Among its other activities were a dinner dance in May and a banquet for its
chapters Delta, Alpha, and Omega.
Next year the fraternity will sponsor a Wheadrick award for all around develop'
ment in honor and memory of Winfield Wheadrick, the first Masten student who gave
his life in the World War, and a member of Sigma Gamma Phi.
The boys of the fraternity wish to thank Mr. Howard C. Smith for the splendid
cofoperation he has given them during the past year.
SIGMA THETA PI
Left, to right, first row: Beverley Smith. Betty Bundy, Marjorie Retling, Winifred
Reddicliffe, Elizabeth Hudecek. Second row: Thelma Schier, Alice Needham,
Kathryn Herbold, Genevieve Hiller, Katherine Maute, Jane Dugan.
Sigma Theta Pi Sorority
President ,.,,,.,.,,. ,,,,.,,ii,,,,,..,..,.,,.....,.. ..,....,...... M A Rjomiz RETLING
Secretary .,..,.,,,,. ..,.,,,,,,,,.......,.,,,,,.,, E L12ANoa STUDER
Treasurer .......... ......,...., W INIFRED Rnnozcurrn
Critic .........e ei.....e, .....,....i. ..,..................,,....... B E T TY BUNDY
Faculty Adviser ............ ...- ..... Miss HELEN GAST
URING its sixteen years of existence, Sigma Theta Pi Sorority has endeavored to
uphold its ideals of sincerity, truth and pleasure.
A successful year was begun with an NRA rush followed by a tea. The formal
initiation was held at the Town Club. The annual dinner with the Passive Chapters
was held at Keiffer's Tea Room. The activities during the Christmas holidays consisted
of a luncheon and theatre party. The girls enjoyed a closed dance at the Timberlake
Studio during the Easter holidays.
Other members not' in picture: Hilda Graelf, Helen Statford, Eleanor Studer.
TYRA BETA CHI
Left to right, First row: Jessie Halsey, Kathleen Kelly, Rita Stefian. Second row:
Virginia Allen, Margaret Southwell, Dolores Rocklein, Bette Hoffman. Ruth Bohn.
Tyra Beta Chi V Sorority
President .............,.... ..........i...................... . ........... K ATHLEEN KELLY
VicefPresident ......... ..............,,. J Essm HALSEY
Secretary .............. ............................. R ITA STEFFAN'
Treasurer ..................,.....,. ...,...... M ARGARET SOLITHWELL
Faculty Adviser ............. ................................... M RS. LOGAN
HF. purpose of this sorority is "Charity", expressed in the first and last characters
of the name.
A very enjoyable fall rush party was held at the Park Lane. Following this, our
dinner dance at the Chateau was pronounced a success by everyone.
A hearty welcome is extended the girls who survived the Fall initiation, namely:
Virginia Allen, Dolores Rocklein, and Betty Hoffman. We wish to oifer our appreciaf
tion to Mrs. Logan for her hearty cofoperation and wise counsel.
The sorority will close its activities for the year with a dinner dance to be held
jointly with Pi Kappa Lambda Fraternity.
Outstanding Events of the Year
November 30 to
"Hitch your wagon to a star
Keep your seat and there you are."
First Football Game
He that has patience may compass anything."
Our strength grows out of our weakness."
He gave the world its grandest lesson.,
Election Day Holiday
Be an architect of fame
and make yourself a name."
JuniorfSenior Girls' Declamation Contest
Speech is silver."
Chop, chop, chop and his head came ojff
Inter High Debates
Honorable defeat is no disgrace."
Beginning of Christmas Holidays
Peace on earth, good will to men."
January 22f26- Regents' Examinations
Let each man do his best."
Beginning of Second Term
Whatever is worth doing, is worth doing well."
Lincoln's Birthday holiday
'You cannot dream yourself a character,
'You must hammer and forge yourself one."
The heights by great men reached and kept
Were not obtained by sudden flights."
MastenfLafayette Basketball Game
Success is nought, endeavors all."
The riches of scholarship and benigni-ties of
Literature defy fortune and outline calamity."
Plays "Sham" and "Knave of Hearts"
All the world's a stage
And all the men and women merely players."
May the best man win."
To the victor belongs the spoils."
Pinnacle of Happiness"
Chronicle just off the press
"We hope you'll like it."
"He does much who does well."
The secret of success is constance to purpose".
'ru M EJLE Rf z
qQDe,re gfeading qor The .East qiocczfzd qlp
E' WHO? '
.BUST 'IFIHIIE GHRLS FROM 21014
. .P NWN P. . QE
IHIAILIF' 'THE CILASS OF V341 IH 4 In
n u on u n 1
Climb though the
Best WPSIICS f-OT Success rockg be fugggd
Enter to Learn
Go Forth to Serve
STUDY ROOM 304
We, the Girls of ROOM 309g extend
our heartiest congratulations and best
wishes to the class of 1934.
is 4 3302
Seek the Best
Do Your Best
SPORTS f f SCHOLARSHIP
SUCCESS OF THE CHRONICLE
MDARE 'TO DCD RHGHTW
'Glze jyfotto of the q3o.ys of 104
East will aah Eeztamvnt nf the Srninr 0112155
Zlinuhirk-illllaw-ten Hath iiigh Svrhnnl
SECTION I: Before our death and realizing the imminence of our fast approaching
demise, we, the class of 1934, wish to thank those who have guided our timid
footsteps through four, too short, years. Conscious of the debt we owe them,
we here and now express our gratitude and regret for the worry and anxiety we
have caused them. To repay them we bequeath to them and their heirs forever
and for all time: our affection, our esteem, and our loyalty.
SECTION II: To our Senior fellow students, we bequeath happy memories of our
days at Fosdickflvlasten Park High School.
SECTION III: To the present Junior Class, we bequeath the dignified title of "Senior"
and the rights and privileges appertaining thereto. To them also we bequeath the
senior classrooms, 104 and 204, and all the desks, pictures, and decorations therein.
SECTION I: President Herbert Hohl, leaves his position to any aspiring political boss.
SECTION II: Anthony DiRosa, one of our prominent baseball players leaves those
bases he stole where he found them.
SECTION III: Jack Dauer leaves but will be back next year.
SECTION IV: Edward Siple leaves his ties to anyone who has the courage and the
nerve to wear them.
SECTION V: Harry Dunlap leaves his puny puns to whomever wishes to take the
SECTION VI: Eunice Lent leaves her priceless interpretations to Ida Karnofsky.
SECTION VII: Irving Holls leaves to the library a book entitled, "The Fine Art off
SECTION VIII: We direct that we be given a decent burial with the Juniors as pall
bearers and the student body present.
SECTION IX: This we declare our final Will and Testament, hereby revoking any and
all others previously made by us and naming Isabel Bockstedt and Lillian Quinn of
the junior Class as our executors.
In testimony whereof we have hereunto set our signatures. Done at Fosdickf
Mastcn Park High School in the month of june.
Signed, The Senior Class,
- Per CECELIA SHIFFERLI.
APPRECIATES THE C0-OPERATIGN
OF THE ADVERTISERS WHO
HAVE HELPED MAKE
THE 1934 ISSUE
gor Wour qoiitiire
Investigate this worth-while opportunity
for early clignifiecl profitable employment
BE A PRCFESSIONAL BEAUTICIAN
Ghz Qlzmrnr jrhnnl nf peauig Qlulinfe
CZ0Dell-known as the Qldest, cfargest and West Training
C-School for Qeaiiticiazfzs in Q3ufalo Cgerritorhg
GRADUATES IN DEMAND
t J 1
V 4 l 4
V l 4
V Hill T r 1
E UPPQ S 1
E who graduate 1
P , 0 1
g here s the suit for YOU 5
E K1 ' h 1
E Gln HHS V 2
v 0 I
E Graduatlon Ensemble 5
E fVest, Coat, 2 Long Trousersj 3
3 51 GD 1
K ' 0 1
E Our new 1934 Graduation Ensemble is the smartest I
graduation outfit in town. Consists of a stylish blue suit 1
fcoat,' vest and long trouserj and a pair of beautiful white 1
V flannel trousers, Q2-long blue trousers, if you prefenl 1
l It's a combination you'll O. K. anytime . . . for dress or 1
I sports wear . . . and particularly for the one big event 1
E this year . . . your graduation! 1
Notes for a Modern Dictionary
By Adele Kirschenbaum
1. Axe-parts of a play.
2. Bidder-having a peculiarly disagreeable taste, also grievous, as, bidder tears.
3. Check-man's name, most famous being, Frost, and the fellow who went up the
hill with jill. .
4. Lines-big, fierce animals which have manes, and which snarl and roar, but can be
converted into good circus performers by lineftamers.
5. Margin-moving or advancing in regular steps or in military order like soldiers,
as, "Margin through Georgia".
6. Mummer-term of endearment for the female parent.
7. Operetta-the person at the telephone switchboard who connects you with the
8. Reviews-to decline, to turn Clown, to say no to.
9. Set-past tense of the verb to say, as, "He set it was a nice day".
fC011lfT1llCCl from page fortyfeightj
A successful publicity campaign was conducted under the direction of Raymond
Gurn, assisted by Miriam Lazarus, Vivian Seneca, Edwin Heary, Beatrice Noble, Sarah
Kramer, Celia Schifferli, Helen McColl, Adele Amdur, Walter Schmidt, and George
An able typing department, headed by Georgina Ruffles and assisted by Janette
Koskye, Catherine Weber, Margaret Pezold, Alfreda Weroniczak, Vivian Seneca,
Virginia Voelkle, Katherine Scheigert, Grace Yuhnke, contributed notably to the success
of the book.
Picture Editor Hugh Rogers was admirably assisted by Agnes Halt, Dorothy Bell,
Elsie Bailey, Dorothy McDonald, Mary Steudle.
The Art Staff, under the direction of Merle Solomon, was composed of Helen
Pratt, Sylvia Risman, Frances Seneca, and Thelma Miller.
Masten Believe lt or Nots
Believe it or not:
Beer is not a beverage but a Masten Student.
Neither is Coffey!
Boldt isn't what you do to a door.
Hohl isn't part of a doughnut.
Prosperity can't get around the two Kerners.
Halt isn't a command. .
Ada Cherry isn't the act of eating a piece of fruit from that wellfknown
And yet another wonder is Yetta Wunder.
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' To The Leaders
ff ET'S give a rousing skyrocket for the following boys who led their respective
teams throughout the year. Several are Seniors and have represented Fosdickf
Masten for the last time.
Football .................... ............. C aptain Anthony DiRosa T
Golf ......,...........,, ............. . .. " John Lynch
Cross Country ...........,.. " Edward Street and George Swanz
Swimming .,.........,... " Thornton Gebensleben 4'
Basketball ............... " Edwin Radice 'I'
Hockey ........... " Charles Roesch it
Track ....,.,........ " Billy Smith
Baseball ............ " George Fremming
Tennis ..,..... " Fred Schiiferle
'F Seniors Q '
By Charles Roesch
CG HE following boys are members of the Senior Class who have earned their major
letters in their respective sports. The Chronicle wishes them success in whatever
walk of life they choose.
CROSS COUNTRY: Allan Parker, Leslie Cuifee, Ivor Moore, Matthew Crawford.
GOLF: Norman Goldfarb.
FOOTBALL: Captain Tony DiRosa, Manager Frederic Siemer, Frank Scaruto, Hugh
Rogers, Jack Dauer, Charles Roesch, Isaac Meadows, Vincent O'Neill.
BASKETBALL: Captain Edwin Radice, Joseph Dudzick, Norman Goldfarb, Edmund
Melerski. Herbert Hohl.
SWIMMING: Captain Thornton Gebensleben, Manager Robert Kerner.
HOCKEY: Captain Charles Roesch, John Hettinger, Willis Uhlman, Frederic Siemer,
BASEBALL: Manager Thornton Gebensleben, Milton Fluhardt, John Hettinger, Edwin
TRACK: Frank D'Angelo, Alvin Small, Isaac Meadows, Israel Silverman, Louis Fink,
Frank Tuzzolino and Howard Sengbusch.
7 . . . ' 4
K qgooks of qjlstwzctzon NORTHROP S CONFECTIONERY 1
E 314 NORTHLAND AVENUE 4
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Proof A Readers' joys
A Fishermaifs Tail
In 214 one Monday Whexl upon the water
The fish were quite alarmed, His boats he did set sail,
For by Mr. Edwin Heary The helpless little fishes
Their Wet abode was charmed. Through their golden scales turned pale.
If the ish are to remain alive,
One thing that must be done,
Is to keep the scaly friends
Away from Mrs. Heary's son.
fContinued from page fiftyftwoj
Working like a Wellfoiled machine throughout the remainder of the season, the
Hilltoppers climaxed their schedule with a 14f6 victory Over South Park.
The excellent Work of Frank Piraino, our roving center, merited him a place on
the "All High" team. Captain Anthony DiROsa, George Fremming, Alfred Kasprzak,
and James Green received honorable mention as recognition for Work Well done.
To captain-elect Frank Piraino We extend our best Wishes for a successful 1934
BUFFALO, N. Y.
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GIFTS FOR THE
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to insure the highest
CLEANLI NESS I
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PHONE, GRANT 4337
When 'Your Car Needs
1461 MAIN STREET
' 845 E. DELAVAN AVE.
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FLOWERS ARTISTICALLY ARRANGED
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1446 GENESEE STREET BUFFALO, NEW YORK
t When You "Say It With Flowers" on Graduation Day 1
E 'LSAT IT WITH oURs" 1
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E Flowers Phone E
E by Lafayette E
E Wire 7896 1
t THREE SHOPS: 1
E 304 MAIN STREET 260 DELAWARE AVE. HOTEL STATLER 5
E REPAIRING REMODELING 4
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E EELBACI-I'S 1
b F I N E F U R s 1
E Don't Forget to Store 'Your Fur 3
Open Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday Evenings 3
WASHINGTON 8662 804 JEFFERSON AVENUE 5
E Quality Meats Poultry 3
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g SAVE Rebofmg Expense Community Meat Market 1
t STOP Oil Wasta.ge JAMES V. VACANTI, Prop. 1
E 1503 MAIN ST. GR. 7267 1254 MICHIGAN AVE. GR. 7570 1
E ELSIE SKIMMER
Q MAIN ST. OPPOSITE SISTERS HOSPITAL 1
E CANDIES, ICE CREAM, LUNCHEONS, and SCHOOL SUPPLIES
z LANG S BAKERY 1
E 400 BEST STREET B U F E A L o 1
E D eh-Ciou S C andie S Members Flovxts' Telegraph Delivery Q 1
E Say It With OOO 5
g OWS KRAMER 5
E Chocolates Florist
E JOHN L. KRAMER 4
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E 1215 JEFFERSGN AVE. 1291 JEFFERSON AVE. 1
E BUFFALO, N. Y. BUFFALO, N. Y. 4
t 625 MAIN STREET 4
t Oiiice Phone, JEffersOn 4428 Residence Phone, jEffersOn 4705 3
E fffugo gg. Steak gauneml gfome 3
Gourteous and Sjficient fservice
E 719 BROADWAY BUFFALO, N. Y. 4
gas : Gil : .fabrication
glaints and Fires
1066 MICHIGAN AVENUE, Near North Street
FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED MEATS
POULTRY AT ALL TIMES
PORK, LARD, HOME MADE SAUSAGES
529 DODGE ST. GA. 2474
Phone Jeff. 6693
john Kropf 6' Go.
17 BROADWAY MARKET
N O R W I G ' S
593 BEST STREET
t Buffalo. N. T,
E TEL., GRANT 9593
I HALPERN'S DRUG STORE
Prescriptions at Cost to Needy
563 BEST STREET
I S 'I' O P A 'I'
The gfumboldt Gonfecrionery
607 BEST STREET
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I SCHOOL SUPPLIES GROCERIES
CANDY ICE CREAM
Phone, GRant 6637
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76 HIGH ST. BUFFALO, N. Y.
E. B. BLIGHT
MICHIGAN AND NORTH STREETS
M A N N ' S
307 EAST UTICA STREET
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59 MAYVILLE AVENUE
Kenmore, N. Y.
Phone, Del. '23 50
509 GENESEE BUILDING
Buffalo, N. Y.
Phone, Cleve. 3446
Battery SL Starter
In Motor TunefUp
DRIVE UP SAFETY STREET
V 883 MAIN STREET.
page one hundredmwo
For Every Flower
978 ELLICOTT STREET
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Buffalo Leather Goods
L. H. BEER, President
670672 MAIN STREET
"The kind of candy you want your
friends to know you eat." 1
E DIBellO Motor Sales , 1
r BETTY HILL S
I Incorporated .
K , CAN DIES 4
L POnt1ac Dealers . 1
1274 MAIN STREET MAIN and ALLEN 3
E Phone, GRant 2985 4
EYEeSIGHT EYESTRAIN 1
E D. WEISS 1
P Fan Baker I
: Cy y Wm. F. Brandt, O. D. 1
E GENUINE BUTTER ALMOND RING 1
t Experts in Higl-IfGrade Ornamental Work 574 GENESEE STREET 1
I 73 EAST UTICA STREET NEAR JEFFERSON
I BUFFALO, N. Y.
, ALBERT HESSENTHALER Pagges Sgfggffop 4
E FERSONALLY SELECTED BARBER SHOP 5
E MEATS Ladies' Hair Cutting a Specialty 1
t 597 BEST ST' GARHELD 5430 1396 MICHIGAN AVE. BUFFALO, N. Y. 1
E VULCAN ASPHALT CO., INC. L A U E R E
E 12 WEST UTICA STREET CONFECTIONERY 3
v BUFFALO 4
E Flooring and Residence Roofing LI' 9640 327 GLENWOOD AVE' 3
v I 1
E 20,000 miles destroys at least fifty per' 3
t RC1Cl'1l1I1 Brothers Cent Spfmg feslhemy 2
I The ERODIE SYSTEM Restores In 1
y BATTERY SERVICE IS COMPLETE . 4
. Buffalo Auto Sprmgs 1
t CO., Inc. 1
t 6055 BEST ST., Cor. FOX ST. 1450 MICHIGAN AVENUE 3
E Phone. Jlifferson 10402 GA. 6440 BUFFALO, N. Y. 4
t ' "Buffalo Rides on Buffalo Springs" E
page one hundredfthree
I E 3
I 3 1 I
, Iron INFORMATION 5 3
: I 3 1
I I BUSINESS
I I . EDUCATION I
t K 1 1
E Send For Your Copy of Our 3 1
E New Catalog 3
I E I Q
3 ' 1 1
E E BIQYANTBISTRATTQN 5 I
I I 4 4
I I BUSINESS COLLEGE I
' lO28 MAIN STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. 1 1
E E t Pays To Attend A Good School 3 E
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FORD AND CHEVROLET SPECIALIST
Accessories - Batteries - Tires - Tubes
1380 MICHIGAN AVE.
BUFFALG, N. Y.
Open Daily 7 A.M. to Midnight
We cater to Small Parties and Banquets
CLeveland 9741 A
The German Pantry
"The Homeiike Restaurant"
MRS. W, FINK, Prop.
796 JEFFERSON at VIRGINIA
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Washington 6295 ERRIS OONEEOTIONERY
GENESEE PICTURE FRAME J
COMPANY SCHOOL SUPPLIES
152454 E. GENESEE STREET '
Henry Ruth Buffalo N Y 138 EAST FERRY STREET
DELICATESSEN SCHOOL SUPPLIES Goodrich Tested Tires Ford Service Station
168 MASTEN AVENUE
Phone: Llncoln 1523
REMODELING f f REPAIRING
476 HIGH STREET
cor. Woodlaxvn Ave.
Auto Accessories Kendall Products
PURPLE BALANCED GASOLINE
On the Honor Roll
MAIN and FERRY STREETS
E A 1
P , 4
E YQULL D0 Blil lER AT 3
E fZ5he School of Individual Instruction 1
v I 4
I R A Tl? 0152219 2
K ' 1
E INTENSIVE SHCRT COURSES Q5 tO 7 Monthsl 1
P in 4
' STENOGRAPHY and BCDOKKEEPING 1
E including E
E OPERATION OF COMPTOMETERS P CALCULATORS f5DIC'l'APHONES 4
I BILLING and BDOKKEEPING MACHINES 1
E HIGHER ACCOUNTING and SECRETARIAL COURSES L8 to 12 Momhsp 3
K including 4
, THOROUGH TRAINING IN FINANCE AND LAW 1
E and 1
E OPERATION OF ALL TYPES OF OFFICE MACHINES 2
I -A Catalogue Free - 4
Svtratfnrh Svrhnnl nf Qlnmmvrrv ,
E 655 MAIN STREET OPPOSITE SHEA'S BUFFALO 2
E Cl-IAS. F. DAMM, Inc. 1
E r E
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ATHLETIC MEDALS f :f TROPHIES f:f CLASS RINGS
E X FRATERNITY AND EMBLEM JEWELRY
E WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING 3
P ' 3
E ooo E
f HARRY B. COLGROVE, Pres. 703 MAIN STREET 1
I Wa. 6029 Buffalo, N. Y.
g Why Not Let Your Teachers Group Agent 1
E Help Solve Your Insurance Problems? 3
E The same service is available to you or your relatives and friends on all other types of 1
t insurance. Premiums of many kinds of policies can be spread over a period of months.
I Automobile f All Forms Teachers Retirement Annuities
g Teachers Occupational Liability All Forms of Life Insurance 1
f Personal Accident and Health Furcoat, Personal Effects, and Travel 1
t Fire and Lightning, Wiiidstorm and FIUNCIS
g Tornado All Kinds of Bonds
t Burglary, Theft, and Larceny
E TED E. BUERGER - INSURANCE
E 407 HUNTINGTON AVENUE, BUFFALO, N. Y.
t Tel. CL. 3324 Res., DE. 8421
page one hwndrecl-seven
The Qhotographs in this Annual
were made by
637 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO
,. ,Ins k
.Yr 5: -Q S-.CDH
Qeaturing the .9Vew jbfovie .Eight Apparatus
and its effect in .Modern Qhotography
Negatives kept in files for 5 years for duplicate copies
page one hundredfeight
BUSINESS offers 0PPORTlINITY
Invest Wisely - - Attend A Good School
703 MAIN STREET - WAshingfon 7239
Bulletin Upon Request
Remernber Your Training Must Be Above The Average
p I1 d
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Miss Sienographer - -
Are you speedy and accurate?
Mr. Bookkeeper - -
Are you really competent?
If not, our Business Courses will give you these
qualifications. Efficiency is essential
when competition is keen.
Cur SECRETARIAL COURSE includes STENOTYPY, Machine
Shorthand . . . the system used by court and convention reportersg
PACE ACCOUNTANCY, the system oi bookkeeping endorsed
by the leading Certified Public Accountants all over the countryg
GRE66 Sl-IORTI-IAND for those who have started the study of
shorthand and wish to attain more speed.
Summer . . . July9
Fall . . . Septemberli
, . X
0 ,Q 1
Hurst Building : Huron at Franklin
page one hundred-eleven
Best Wishes A
to the Class ot I934
LATER years, when the members of the class ot '34 have
attained positions in lite for which they are now preparing themselves,
a retrospect will enhance the value ot the "Chronicle", To see
again the faces of their classmates, and bring back the many pleasant
memories of activities at Fosdiclc-Masten, as chronicled in these
pages, make a year book a possession -that will be cherished.
The "Chronicle" is a Product
RAUCI-I Ev- STOECKL
PRINTING CO., Inc.
Cur publications have been honored by
NATIONAL, STATE and COLUMBIA INTER-SCI-IOLASTIC AWARDS
567 WASHINGTON STREET
Between Genesee and Chippewa
lo7 EAST EAGLE STREET
Free Parking Facilities tor Our Customers Directly Opposite Entrance
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