Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1948 volume:
AND l'0ll'l'Y - EIGHT
The Senior Class el
The Allendale Seheel
lleehester, New York
ASSISTANT EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITOR
William Reineman Iohn Mayne
Iames Stuber Carl Adolph
For every member of the Class of '48, Commencement is a
moment of both prospect and retrospect. It is a time when we
must consider our responsibility in the years ahead, but it also
furnishes an appropriate occasion for reviewing our life at Allen-
dale. Here, we have labored with her curriculum, participated in
her athletics, shared in her activities, enjoyed a full measure of
fun, and formed ties of friendship which we will always cherish.
Now, however, as these living experiences 'become only fond
memories, it is our duty to employ the preparation we have
gained at Allendale in useful, intelligent citizenship in a world
sobered by the awesome possibility of an atomic holocaust.
The conclusion of this school year not only marks the end of
a period in the life of each member of the Senior Class, but in a
sense, it also terminates an era in the history of Allendale. Since
1929, the School has known the influence of a man who, more
than anyone else, has been the spearhead of Allendale's progress
in academic standing. He is, of course, our Headmaster. Like the
Class of '48, this year, he is departing from the School both he
and we have known and loved so well. It is the purpose of this
yearbook to present an indelible record of the last year of Allen-
dale under his inspiring influence and able guidance. With this
in mind, we, the members of the Senior Class, publish the seventh
edition of the Allendale yearbook, the 1948 CLAVUS.
Activities Up The Creek
In order to pay the highest tribute and accord the greatest
recognition within our power, we, the members of the Allendale
Senior Class of 1948, have elected to dedicate the CLAVUS to
the man, who above all others, is the personification of Allendale
-Hollis Scofield. Almost from the founding of the School, he
has been quietly building for the general welfare of the students
and of Allendale. He has been a stimulating teacher, a vigorous
coach, and for the last half decade, a just and capable adminis-
trator. Above all, he has always offered the fullest measure of
helpfulness to any boy whom he felt was honestly trying to do
his best. Thus, in appreciation of his leadership, example, and
achievement, the .Senior Class dedicates the 1948 CLAVUS to
Mr. Hollis Scofield, a man who will always have our undying
friendship and loyalty.
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One of Allendale's most friendly and able masters, Mr. Lee
I. Geismar, has announced his resignation from the faculty of
the school. His absence will be keenly felt. For the past six
years, he has devoted himself to teaching General Science.
Biology, Chemistry, and Physics. Even with this busy schedule,
however, he has found time to coach winning basketball teams.
ln football and baseball his skillful training has prepared many
younger players for eventual varsity positions. Perhaps his great-
est talent, however, lies in bringing pleasure to others. His ready
smile and seemingly endless supply of jokes and other Witticisms
have enlivened many a day for students and faculty members
alike. The Senior Class wishes to express its heart-felt thanks
for his hard work, helpful assistance and unfailing sense of
humor, and We only hope that future years may bring him as
much happiness as he has brought to us during his six years
Left to right, standing: Houtin. Leach, Milella, Thomas.
Seated: VVerth, Smith, Scofield, Geismar, Mulford.
Missing: Mrs. I.aRocque.
These are the men who have had the responsibility of molding our minds
and characters at Allendale. They have more than fulfilled their charge in
every respect. In the classroom, they have not only instructed us in required
subjects, hut have also sought to develop minds capahle of true evaluation
and analysis. On the athletic field, they have encouraged us to play hard, Win
or lose, while keeping within the tenets of good sportsmanship. What gentle-
manly polish we can now boast, we have largely gained from their example
and conduct. We fear that at times We may have appeared unappreciative of
their efforts, but we feel vve owe them our grateful thanks for their patient
instruction and helpful guidance during our years at the school.
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"Crow's Nest"--3, 4
CARL EDWARD ADOLPH
Carl is always busy at something though often it is diilicult to determine
just what. Being of very slight construction he early abandoned the idea of
becoming an athlete but pursued the worthy career of manager for the teams.
He is an excellent gate-tender for basketball games, dances or what have you.
Often we see him trotting around determinedly in search of the resin, towels,
the keys, band-aids and the various comforts demanded by the muscle boys.
However, he is not exactly meek, as the boys he directs during work period
will testify. We are not fully informed as to Carl's outside activities and
interests. He tells us that he does a lot of dreaming and planning for the
future-his colleagues say that he has plenty of interest in the current scene.
Carl will undoubtedly blossom out one of these days and then we shall be
able to give you a clearer description of his life and character.
Four Eye Society-I, 2, 3, 4
UNIVERSITY OF EXCHANGE
A sheepish grin, a clear conscience and a guilty look distinguished this
shriveled specimen of Monroe High when he entered the school three years
ago. His sympathetic classmates soon changed all this, however, so when we
now gaze upon his inspiring visage, we detect a winning smile and an innocent
look, combined with a guilty conscience. Yes, we have made a man of him.
Of course, Carl tries to conceal his many achievements, and by his mild man-
ner and quiet demeanor, seeks to convince everyone that he always behaves
himself. But we know better, 'cause we know Carlos. Ever an ardent advo-
cate of animal loving, we weren't surprised when he directed his affections
upon a horse. Soon after this, he was awarded a senior membership in the
A.F. of L. fAllenda'le Federation of Loverboysj. Carl is quite industrious, too.
Lining the baseball diamond, burning a few scattered weeds, or fighting Fires
in the Senior Room are all in a day's work for this busy soul. Yes, we have
witnessed and aided his complete m6Mm01'Pf20IiJ from a Monroe High
Freshman to an Allendale Senior.
DAVID RANEY CASE
We have always been envious of those skillful and fortunate fellows who
take their successes modestly. Also, it is good to take one's more modest
successes skillfully. Dave can do both with similar aplomb. But he cannot sit
still. He asks for our criticism and then will not take our advice. Though he
possesses the build of an All-American fullback, he will have none of it. How-
ever, we have to give him credit for great industry when things are crucial.
His work on the Croufs Nest and Claws business staff has been stellar. He is
a peripatetic scholar, always on the move, never seeming to arrive. It is well
that he usually has a car to help him traverse the greater distances between
nowhere and wherever. Also, lo and behold when his destination is reached,
he has acquired at least two lovely female companions en route. Amazingly,
he pays no attention to them at least while the daylight lasts. After that he
resolves back into the shadows, off again on his endless travels.
"And I am blown along a wandering wind."
Ace of Clubs-1, 2, 3, 4
Sox Appeal-1, 2, 3, 4
SCHOOL OF SOCIALITE SECURITY
With a long, manly stride, firmly padded shoulders, a tailor-made neck-
tie, and a smartly cocked cigarette clutched between two digital extremeties,
dashing Dave approaches the epitome of what we might proudly hail as the
typical Allendale gentleman. A peerless master of every social grace, it is he
who keeps Emily posted. Our Little Lord Chesterfield was loudly applauded
when he revealed that he had begun the laborious task of compiling a volum-
nious work entitled "Case's Code of Conduct." Whether Dave is politely re-
fusing an invitation to a luxurious cruise, or adeptly manipulating the handle
of a "one-armed bandit," his engaging manner and natural charm make him
the envy of all eyes. Witness the unbeatable though somewhat revolutionary
formula he applies in soliciting advertisements for the Clcwus. Every day
after school, he directs the nose of his beautiful Buick towards an establish-
ment located on North Goodman Street, where a cooperative assistant aids
him in executing the business of the afternoon. Proof of his persuasive sales-
manship may be found the following morning, when he modestly displays
hundreds of dollars work of contracts-all endorsed with the latest Revelon
brand of lipstick.
Basketball M2lI12lgCf-2, 4
Student Council--2, 3, President-4
Red Cross Drive-2
Honors-1, 2, 4
LAWRENCE IEREMIAI-I CLEARY
VVhen you have a task requiring diplomacy and all the suavity associated
with that expression, you could do worse than to call on Larry to perform it.
For absolute sincerity and directness you will find few who equal him. If
you can visualize such a paradoxical combination, you will have a fair picture
of the fellow we are trying to describe. And we are serious. Larry has
handled one of the most difficult tasks which can be given to any boy and
has done it well. A president of a student court must have the admiration
and respect of all to be successful and he certainly has had that. Larry used
to perform on all the athletic teams but he was forced to refrain this year.
However, he did work strenuously at managerial tasks and business details
of the Crow? Nest and the Clazfus. And he always has been a pleasant fellow
to have around. I suppose he uses his talents in lots of extra-curricular
activities but reports are slow coming in. We shall give a fuller report later.
Prince Charming-1, 2, 3, 4
Broad-Minded-2, 3, 4
Gasoline Alley-1, 2, 3, 4
Pittsford Representative-3, 4
A religious Dale Carnegie disciple, Larry has successfully combined a
disarming personality, a captivating smile, a wonderful wealth of red-hair,
and a fast line with a slow dance step, to gain the crown for the most enticing
male in this postal district. Instead of employing his enviable talent to make
one fair femme the happiest little woman in the Cleary sphere of influence,
however, he has made them all happy and left them miserable. As a result,
a relatively minor movement started at one reputable institution some years
ago, known as the Columbia-Anti-Cleary Club, has grown to monumental
proportions. At the last count, this Bluebeard had accounted for the killing
of 259 female hearts, and had maimed 302 others, almost beyond repair. He
has revealed to a few select intimates that he is aiming for the thousand
mark in both of these catagories, before even considering marriage, "just," as
he expressed it, "to do it up brown."
Student Council-3, 4
Iunior Town Meeting of the Air-4
IAMES EVERETT HOWE
lim may be reticent but he is awfully determined. What is more, he is
always in control of himself whatever the activity. This characteristic supple-
mented by a discriminating sense of humor and an analytical mind makes
him tough competition in any field. He has contributed tremendously to
Allendale. An honor student, yet he finds time to serve as Editor of the
Crows Next and Clcwus, engage in Student Council and Student Court
activity, play a consistently good game at rightend on the football team and
forward on the basketball team. In between times he plays a little baseball or
tennis for exercise and perhaps writes a five thousand word report. Quite a
man! But the other side is not too well known. He is "determined" to be
"reticent" about his social life. You had better beware of this 'gdeep waterf'
it can hide a great deal.
4...-.-..A-M wr' '
Cum Loudmouth-3, 4
SMITHSONIAN INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
Little Iimmy was fishing for Atlantic Salmon at the tender age of six, and
has been fishing and wishing ever since. His most oppressive fear is that
the fish won't bite or that the women will, or that they won't--he hasn't
quite decided. A convinced disciple of the "Variety is the Spice of Life"
school of dating, he has even been known to invite the entire Clover Street
school to go skating. CWe all applaud his noble efforts towards the establish-
ment of more amicable relations as regards our neighbor up the creek, and are
confident that succeeding classes may continue to seek mutual understanding
with herj He long ago vowed his declaration of independence from any
one member of the fair sex, but we trust that time may gradually erase this
resolution, as he becomes subjected to sweeter influences.
RUDOLPH FRITZ LANGER
Rudy is a man of mystery. We do not know what he does with a
majority of his time but he assures us that it is well spent. He has made an
excellent record as an athlete, being a letterman in football and baseball in
addition to being Captain of this year's basketball team. We have never seen
him ride but understand that he is the terror of all competitors in the local
horse shows. Our experience and observation would incline us to believe that
guiding a horse is easier than governing a lady, for sometimes when we
thought we were driving, actually we were being led. But you can not blame
him for trying. Every other man has and failed. And that is no mystery!
Drug Addict--2, 3, 4
Romantic Fever-1, 2, 3, 4
SCHOOL FOR ENTOMOLOGISTS
Classified as the king of hearts, Rudy's curly hair and whiskers which
you could rub off with a turkish towel, make him one of the smoothest cards
in the deck. He has worked some deals with horses too, but last Fall he
developed an intensive interest in Beas, and has been avidly pursuing that line
of study ever since. Saturday nights find him doing extensive research on the
tennis courts. Every afternoon Rudy rockets off the premises in his high-
powered wagon, intent on horse-back riding. Somehow, however, it seems
he takes a wrong turn, and inevitably winds up with a few comely curves
over at Brighton. We have not yet satisfied ourselves as to whether it is the
horses or the Beas that render him so weak the following day. Although our
horseman sometimes suffers from violent attacks of Romantic Fever, we feel
that his chances of survival are pretty good.
Iunior Town Meeting of the Air-4
IOHN LARIMORE MAYNE
Iohnny is enthusiastic about everything-football, basketball, farming,
girls, scouting and the rest. He moved into the Allendale scene at the begin-
ning of his Senior year and has been exercising his enthusiasms ever since.
And he does right well too. His ability at football was suiiicient to assure him
a tackle berth from the very beginning. Ioining the tennis squad was his only
mistake, for rotund people should avoid that sport as played at Allendale.
Iohnny has made a real contribution in the life here this year for aside from
athletics, he has participated in radio broadcasts and every other activity. He
is always cooperative and cheerful and it seems a shame to have him cooped
up for lifetime among the cows and chickens on that farm.
BEEF TRUST INSTITUTE
The cows in the pasture, the green fields, and "that" white farmhouse,
provide the setting and surroundings from which our "picture of health" has
emerged. But this peaceful scene is only a guise, used not only to allow Iohn's
curly locks to propogate, but to provide a balmy solitude for the warm city
folk. It has been said in some of the "not to be quotedv circles that hay is
used primarily as fodder. But, strange occurrences at the Mayne farm have
been noticed during the evening, by our spies, who have observed that he has
obtained new and revolutionary advantages from it. In spite of Iohn's corn-
fed phase of life, he manages to arrive in town so debonair that one could
easily understand his many successes with the feminine world. He changes
from tractor to Buick convertible, looking natural in one and acting natural
in the other.
Iunior Town Meeting of the Air-4
WILLIAM LAWRENCE REINEMAN
How can we write about Bill when he does not turn in his autobio-
graphical sketch and analysis? But then who ever expected him to turn it
in on time? That would be out of character. He is frank to confess that he
does not know why everything comes out so slowly. Perhaps the nights are
too short for sleeping and the days too long for staying awake. Anyway, be-
tween fits of seeming anguish over this dilemma Bill manages to play a good
game of basketball, with occasional flashes of brilliance, and his baseball
though often interrupted is satisfactory. Twenty-one strikeouts in one game
is good in any league. He worries naturally- about the Croufr Nest circula-
tion, the dent in the car door, the Clava: cover, the shape of the moon or
what have you. We believe all that will wear off and Bill will emerge a well
regulated citizen with nothing to do but sell envelopes now and then for
"date" money. Seriously, the young man is capable and popular and as such
should do well by his family, his associates, and for himself.
Ace of Diamonds-3, 4
Class Haystack-2, 3, 4
Punctual-3, 4 fweeks laterj
We always fondly thought of Willie as a bashful, unassuming soul who
speaks in a meek whisper, wears a studious look behind his pale-rimmed
glasses, and studies his lessons with dogged persistance. When this young-
un's parents took an extended vacation in the Southland, however, it seems
that some changes were wrought in his inner-most character Qas well as in
the physical topography of the family automobilej. One Monday morning,
our idol was irreparably shattered, as a tall, gaunt, yet wonderfully hand-
some youth strode unsteadily into school, wearing disheveled hair, heavy eye-
lids, and the emaciated countenance of William Reineman. We were exceed-
ingly alarmed to trace in his haggard expression, the advanced symptoms of
Spring Fever, which threatened to result in a serious heart condition, if treat-
ment were not begun at once. Upon questioning, however, Bill weakly re-
plied he had "spent a restful weekend at a friend's house near the lake,' and
then, with a characteristic philosophical look, muttered something to the
effect that women can be habit-forming.
Iunior Town Meeting of the Air-4
MARVIN LEROY WEBBER, IR.
Lee always knows the right thing to do or what should be done but
always knows a reason why he should not have to do it. Sort of tender-
stubborn type. On the other hand, we do not know of a boy who has worked
more or at a greater variety of jobs. However, after a slow start Lee is be-
ginning to bloom ever so slightly. Give him two years more and the mulish
streak will be hardly noticeable. Seriously though, here is a fellow who has
come a long Way in three years. He won his letter this year in both football
and basketball. His grades are relatively phenomenal. He makes his best
marks, however, in pursuit of the finny, feathered, or furred creatures, and
not all of them are dumb animals! We took a ride with him and can vouch
for his skill as a driver and the caution he takes, at least while we were aboard.
We are sure that Lee will do well.
Fender Bender-2, 3, 4
Deer Hunter--2, 4 flegsj
Alcoholics Unanimous-2, 3, 4
Mendon Ponds Attendant-3, 4
WINCHESTER SCHOOL FOR HOT SHOTS
Come vacation time, Lee invariably retreats to his hidden haunts to hunt
pheasant, partridge, and an occasional deer. Naturally his success along these
lines has prompted him to try other kinds of game, and rumor has it that he
has chased all varieties. Weekends will find him in hor pursuit of more
fascinating prey, and as our huntsman once philosophically remarked after
a trying encounter with a frolicksome doe, "the female of the species is more
dangerous than the male."
Being the eldest member of the class, he obligingly offers his fellow
cohorts fatherly advice, drawn from his wide and varied experience. Mr.
Webber explains his tactics in this simple language. "First you lay the snare,
and then you close in for the kill." Lee has modestly refrained from disclosing,
however, just what kind of bait he uses, and just how close he gets for
Reserve Basketball-2, 3
DOUGLAS BIRDSEYE WHITNEY
Blessed with a cheerful smile and relatively few worries, Doug came to
Allendale in the middle of his Sophomore year. He knew he was good in
football and had ambitions to excel in the other sports. As a student he had
a few weak spots but again ambition to improve came to his rescue. What
happened? He captained the 1947 football team, played two years on the
baseball team and won his letter in basketball. We think he started tennis
too late in life or else the Sodus lady desires a worthy opponent through those
long weekends. Doug's marks have made noticeable improvement. Even his
cars get better at each successive trade. His disposition could not be improved.
Bull Shooter's Paradise-4
Sodus Correspondent-3, 4
SODUS CORRESPONDENT SCHOOL
If weekend motorists have winced at the sight of a reckless youth behind
the wheel of a rumbling blue Fordmobile, careening Sodus-ward at the rate
of 53 m.p.h., it was only Doug paying a weekly visit to a dear friend. With
four acid-eaten tires, a crumbling chassis, a four squirrel-power motor, a
cigarette and his love to keep him going, our devoted classmate has com-
pleted a total of 996 missions to the Sodus shrine during a period of one year.
Power of a woman! Recently, however, this courtly display of chivalry was
rewarded when Birdseye became the proud pilot of a new Plymouth. Now
this may take half the fun from his weekly pilgrimage, but Mr. Whitney re-
ports he is more than satisfied with this latest acquirement. We sometimes
wonder though, just who is in the driver's seat.
ALFRED ALDRIDGE WILLIAMS
Aldy is one of the boys who tried school life away from Allendale but
had to return for everybody's sake. In the old days before the Connecticut
interlude, Aldy was portly and worried. Now Aldy is portly and cheerful.
It is easy to explain. Who would not 'be cheerful when surrounded by friends?
He made the football team and played a bangup game at tackle all fall. He
has been doing track work ever since-running away from us when we tried
to inveigle him into playing basketball and baseball. With the first, we com-
promised by letting him act as manager. We were too tired even to compro-
mise the baseball arguement. He plays tennis in that inimitable fashion which
is becoming common to all Allendale tennis squads, a set and then "setl,'
Aldy is a fireman! Boots, ax, hat and all. He does a little skeet shooting, and
has no use at all for the ladies, so he says!
First I-Ioseman B.F.D.-4
Crisco Boy of ,47, '48
,"Fairie Queen"-12:30 A.M.-4
Night Skeet Champ-4
ACADEMY OF FINE HEARTS
Aldridge was rather late in learning that there are two sides to every
person, and that it can become exceedingly difficult to cover them both at
the same time. We are sure we cannot keep up with them, and it seems he
has trouble in keeping them up. At any rate we give him credit for being a
sportsman. This love for sport makes itself manifest on the skeet Helds of the
Rochester Country Club, where he may be found Saturday evenings, carefully
setting his sights on some new pigeon. Later during the same evenings, there
are those who have seen him in rather high spirits, in a cozy establishment at
the corner of Monroe Avenue and Clover Street. But since our Sandy-haired
Romeo has become Ernest in his affections, he insists that he always behaves
himself, and, of course, who would doubt his word?
of ide C-fan 0 1948
We, the incorporate and collective body, the Senior Class of the Allen-
dale School in the Town of Pittsford, Monroe County, State of New York,
in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred forty-eight, Anno Domini, being
of sound CPD and disposing mind, clear memory and graduate understanding
do hereby make, publish and declare this to be our last will and testament.
We direct first, that all just debts of the school be paid, the remainder
of our estate we give, bequeath, and devise as follows:
11, To the school as a whole, our interest in the endowment.
Q25 The prerogatives of our senior room and privileges, to the Iuniors,
some of whom have already bestowed these rights upon themselves.
QD Our sincere thanks and best wishes to Mr. Scofield, a man who will
always have our admiration and high regard.
Q45 To Mrs. LaRocque and Mr. Milella, a fine catch of small fry.
C51 To Mr. Geismar-Our best wishes, and may his only troubles be "little
C6j To the new Headmaster, our white, left, front foot of a special de luxe
CARL-leaves his delight in horseback riding to anyone who can derive
similar enjoyment from the sport, and his Wanderlust to one Iay Holahan.
1 i i S 1 i 1
DAVE-leaves another wonderful good-looking red-head to Dave Bartlett and
a Mrs. T. I. Carter.
LARRY-bequeaths his enticing line to Walt Way, and a Harvest Queen to
anyone who thinks he can season her.
JIM-lCHVCS the eggs in the Crow? Nest to Dave Cockcroft, Walt Way, and
Mike Baltzer, with the wish that they may hatch forth into four fine issues.
RUDY-lCHVCS his honey to the Beas, and his sweet tooth for lipstick to Ted
Ioi-:N-leaves his empty hayloft, Australian bush-girl, and other farm duties
to anyone with a love for the country.
BILL-lC3VCS his philosophical look to Mr. Mulford and lrondequoit Bay to
anyone who can keep his head above water.
LEE-leaves a parking space at the Mendon Ponds Bird Sanctuary to Chuck
Sladden, and his dear license to anyone who has a good eye and is quick
enough on the trigger.
Douc-leaves his dinner jacket to Iohn Hutchens and his love worries to
ALDY-leaves his mania for night skeet to his brother, lim, and his best Sun-
day pants with a pledge of allegiance, to the flagpole.
l.cI't to right, standing: Hamilton, Hargrave, Sladden, VVay, V. Logan.
Seated: llutchcns, Holahan, lialtzer, Lawson, Cockcroft.
To these hoys will fall a larger measure of responsibility than has heen
demanded of a senior class for many years at Allendale. They must not only
scck to command the respect of undergraduates as leaders in the school, hut
they llitlSl act as a stabling influence, to steady Allendale through a period
when it will he recovering from a sudden change in administration. This
class contains consistent honor students, rugged athletes, and eager participants
in many of the school's activities. With such preparation, we trust these hoys
will he capable of enlisting the support of the entire student hody to cooperate
with the Faculty and maintain the high standards the school has achieved in
Left to right, standing: Gorsline, Likly, F. Bush, Grinnell, Raithel, Pussey, G. Huther,
los. Logan, Bartlett.
Seated: Gumaer, Smith, I. Williams, I. Nichols, Gulick.
The members of this class have many and varied capabilities. A number
have made creditable records in the classrooms, and at least I-ive boys have
already Won letters for participation on the schoolls athletic teams. Some have
demonstrated writing ability in their Work for the Cronfs Nest. Conscientious
as they may be, they yet find time to thoroughly enjoy themselves. In general
these boys have learned the meaning of discipline and responsibility, though,
as the annals of the Student Court will testify, a few have needed some cor-
rection. Collectively, this is an active and enthusiastic class, and one which
will undoubtedly prove to be a source of strength to the school in its remain-
ing two years at Allendale.
l,el't to right. standing: Robinson. Barrett, Ernest, Norris, llowlin.
Seated: lirmiimgli, Cilezison, Mnrslatntl.
In undergoing Ll transition from the lower forms to their Freshman
status. these hoys have disczirded many of their more juvenile chzirzicteristies,
:ind have come to appreciate the responsibilities of it high school student.
Virtually all are proficient in their studies, and one has even succeeded in
securing his foothull letter. The hoys have learned to enjoy themselves, hut
seldom allow mischief to overshadow common sense. Though this class is
small, yet it possesses much potential ability, which in time may well hlos-
som Forth into leadership in every phase of school life.
Left to right, standing: Mcfluck-en, G. Nichols, McClenahan, Wallace, Logan, Fenyvessy.
Center: Bilhorn, Mees, Hudnut, VV. I-Iuther.
Bottom: I. Bush, Shumacher, Steese, Miner.
th and th Grades
Here we Hnd a varied group indeed. Some boys are dependable and
industrious, while others cannot seem to abandon the childishness of their
younger years. Most all of them will ultimately develop into intelligent,
responsible citizens, but at present they are torn between the desire to con-
tinue their puerile behavior and the realization that they must soon begin
their march towards adulthood. Though a few have shared in the activities
of the Student Council and Crouf: Nest, it remains for the majority to
mature sufhciently to share fully in school life.
Left to right, back row: Beach, Newell, F. Gordon, Lima, Scofield.
Center: VV. Gordon, Bailey. Shumway, P. Baltzer.
liottomz Chamberlain, Biggs, Faragher, Phillips, Siebert, Heatherly.
THE LUWER CHINIL
There is no doubt that these boys, forming the youngest group in the
school, have a considerable distance to travel along the road in their develop-
ment as scholars, athletes, and polished gentlemen. Under the able supervision
of Mr. Milella and Mrs. LaRocque, however, their progress is nevertheless
notable. lixtra-curricular activities played an especially large share in their
school life this year. A Christmas pageant was followed hy a sensational
Minstrel Show, which featured nineteen chorusters, six end-men, eleven
musical selections, and many clownish antics and jokes. The boys also organ-
ized and published a Iznzfor CFOMfi.f IVc.ft, which they sold to obtain re-model-
ing funds for their classrooms. They raised still more money for this pur-
pose through candy sales. During the Spring term, the boys learned the
fundamentals of using hand tools in a newly introduced manual training
program. Such activities not only broaden their scope of learning, but serve
to encourage fuller participation in school life in future years.
Savvy" f 1 N
right: flaw, lmnlgcr. Howc, Rcincmam, Muync.
Tl-IE CLAVUS STAFF
lull lu riwlml, slnmlinf: Norris, Clumncr, LZIXVSOIT. l,ill1gCI', Rcim'm11n, Hr. Thmn
iHinT11s, Nichols, Hush, liultzcr, .Xdol mlm.
Sn llul ifuckcroii, VV:1y. Howc, Cleary, Case.
THE CROW'S NEST STAFF
The Crow's 'est
This year the Croufs Nest staff has endeavored to improve several aspects
of the paper, while seeking to maintain the standards established by former
editors. Two new columns have been introduced, "Words to Live By" and
"Varsity Viewsf' The purpose of the former is to provide its readers with
advice and inspiration, in quoting short, pithy observations of distinguished
men, on various subjects and on life in general. "Varsity Views" is merely
the title given to a review of Allendale's athletic games. This column iswrit-
ten by two boys, who employ sports vernacular, the use of which is otherwise
banned from regular articles as a matter of policy.
The staff has tried to include more pictures than have been printed in
previous editions, placing special emphasis on action shots in sports. In an
effort to survey and develop journalistic talent, the editors tried a successful
experiment 5 two 'boys were assigned the same article to prepare, the best report
was accepted, and the winning reporter awarded a by-line. With the experi-
ence gained working for the paper in this and other years, next year's staff
should be well-qualified for their task, and we have hopes that succeeding
editions may be as good as or better than those of the past.
Iames E. Howe
SPORTS EDITOR . NEWS EDITOR
Walter Way Michael Baltzer
SPORTS REPORTERS NEWS REPORTERS
Iohn Nichols Carl Adolph
Iim Williams Elliott Gumaer
Iohn Lawson Robert Norris
ALUMNI REPORTER ART EDITOR
William Reineman Rudy Langer
PHOTOGRAPHY FACULTY ADVISOR
Fred Bush Mr. Allen M. Thomas
David Case I
ADVERTISING MANAGER CIRCULATION MANAGER
Lawrence I. Cleary, Ir. William Reineman
Left to right, standing: I-Iudnut, Kavanagh, Gleason, Mess, Webber.
Seated: M. lialtzer, I. Nichols. Langer, Cleary, Howe, Lawson. I. VVilliams.
THE 'I'UIlEN'l' Ullll CIL
REPRESENTATIVE CLASS OFFICERS
6TH FORM 4TH F ORM
Presidelzt-Lawrence Cleary Presidclzt-Iames Williams
Sec.-Treuf.-Rudolph Langer Sec.-Trcas.-Iolm Nichols
Iames Howe-CEa'it0r of Croufr Neslj
STH FORM SRD FORM
I'rc5ide1z1f-Micliael Haltzer 1'rc'sidc'12t-Iames Gleason
Sec.-Treas.-Iohn Lawson Sec.-Trc'u5.-George Kavanagli
Left to right, seated: Kavanagh, I. Williams, Baltzer, Cleary, Howe, Lawson, Mees.
Standing fhehind Clearyj: Webber, usher.
THE TUIIENT C0 IVI'
One of the First resolutions passed by the members of the Student Council
was a plan designed to streamline their representative body to the proportions
of a Student Court. President Larry Cleary, together with the two other
Seniors of the Council, enjoyed permanent seats in this Court, while Council
members of the Lower Forms alternated with each other in serving two-week
terms. Since only seven representatives occupied seats on this body at a given
sitting, general efficiency was greatly enhanced.
The Student Court was an outgrowth of a plan of Mr. Scofield's to place
the students themselves in complete charge of discipline in the school. Under
the prevailing system, offenses are reported to the Secretary of the Court, by
masters or seniors, and the complaints are discussed during Friday meetings.
Defendants are given a chance to present their views and the Court renders
its decision by a majority vote. This year's Student Court has not yet achieved
its maximum strength, but a good start has been made in the direction of
student discipline, and we trust that the Courtls power and prestige will
increase with time.
David Case Cseatedj and Carl Adolph.
THE STUDENT EXCHANGE
The Student Exchange has now been in operation for about eight years,
providing the students with athletic supplies at a discount. Not only does the
Exchange supply goods for football, basketball, and baseball, but has an ade-
quate selection of second hand dinner jackets, ice skates, skiis, and the like.
Mr. Geismar has been the faculty advisor of the Exchange for the last three
or four years. This activity provides invaluable business experience to
those who run the Exchange, and is of great benefit to the boys in supplying
their sport needs.
This year, as in previous years, Allendale has continued its course in pub-
lic speaking. Its purpose is to provide the members of the upper three forms
with the experience necessary to speak effectively and confidently before an
audience. Several speeches are delivered by each student during the year, and
are judged and graded by qualified masters. Constructive criticisms are posted
on the bulletin board so that every boy may observe the errors committed by
his classmate and strive to correct them in preparing his own oration.
The pupil's first assignment is merely to read a poem before the assembled
school. This gives the speaker an opportunity to "meet" his audience While
overcoming preliminary nervousness. The second set of speeches requires the
student to prepare a lecture on a subject of his own choosing, delivering it
from notes. Finally the most difficult step is reached when the boy must give
an extemporaneous talk on a subject selected by a master and, announced only
after the speaker reaches the lecturn. When a student has reached the end of
his three year course, he has invariably gained self confidence and an ability to
express his thoughts freely and clearly. The school would do well to continue
its training in this respect, in future years.
MA UAL TRAINING
Manual Training was introduced at Allendale this year, in an effort to
instruct younger boys in the use and cage of hand tools. Under the skillful
instruction of Mr. Milella, grades three through eight Work on such projects
as wall shelves and bird houses. The workshop is located in the old "monkey
cage," the upper floor of the barn, and is equipped with eight sturdy work-
benches fthe plans for which were drawn by the Mechanical Drawing
classj, plus several cabinets containing all the basic tools. Four classes are held
during the Week, with a different group of boys meeting each day. The pro-
gram has been met with enthusiasm among the boys, and is recognized as a
valuable addition to the school's activities.
Back row: Bush CMgr.j, Smith, G, llarrett, Bartlett, Ernest, Hargrave, Cockcroft,
I-Iolahan, Gorsline, Likly, los. Logan, Lawson, Robinson, V. Logan fMgr.j Winchell,
Norris, Scofield fCoachj.
Front row: Smith fCoachj, Gumaer, Baltzer, I. Williams, I-Iutchens, Mayne, Langer,
Whitney, Webber, Howe, A. Williams, Way, Nichols, Kavanagh, Hamilton.
Last Fall marked the nineteenth year in which Hollis Scofield, as mentor
of Allendale,s Football Squads, set to work to mold a winning combination.
He had six veterans as a nucleus. After two preliminary upsets, his scrappy
eleven settled down to play the kind of football which netted them a credit-
able record of four victories to three losses. The crucial contest of the year
was the game in which Allendale administered a 6-0 defeat to the Webster
HB" team, thus clinching a successful season.
Next year will Hnd our backfield intact, with the exception of Doug
Whitney, who will be lost by graduation. Skip Way and Mike Baltzer will
be the only veteran linemen returning, but promising replacements from
Mr. Smith's squad should fill the positions vacated by Rudy Langer, Iim
Howe, Aldy Williams, Iohn Mayne and Lee Webber.
Back row l fr to right: Hutchens, I. Williams, I. Nichols, Whitney fCapt.j
Front row Howe A Williams, Webber, Way, Baltzer, Mayne, Langer.
BRIGHTON "B" 20
BRIGHTON "B" 6
WEST HIGH "B" 6
AQUINAS "B" 12
WEBSTER "B" 0
. A N2
is W J s 3
Left to right, standing: Geismar fCoachj, Whitney, Reineman, Howe, Sladden, Hutchens,
A. Williams CManagerJ, Flowerday QAss't. Coachj.
Kneeling: Lawson, Webber, Langer QCapt.j, Nichols, I. Williams
Coach Lee Geismar's 1947-48 basketball quint was unable to establish a
successful season, with a count of nine wins as against twelve losses. Strong
competition, however, combined with the untimely hand injury of Bill Reine-
man, the spark of the team, plus the fact that at least three games were lost
by the margin of one basket, are factors which should furnish some con-
solation. The outstanding victory of the season was the game played against
the Rochester School for the Deaf team, a quint which has vanquished many
an Allendale five in years past. Next Winter's prospects look bright, and the
school should be able to build a strong team around the four lettermen who
will not be lost by graduation.
Allendale 37 Industry 20
Allendale 27 Irondequoit 42
Allendale 62 Walworth 25
Allendale 29 Kendall 49
Allendale 41 Harley 15
Allendale 20 Walworth 22
Allendale 29 Nichols 48
Allendale 33 lJeVeaux 63
Allendale 38 lndustry 37
Allendale 55 Lakemont 23
Allendale 40 Bergen 33
Allendale 34 School for Deaf 40
Allendale 26 Park 30
Allendale 32 Kenda'l 33
Allendale 39 Harley 24
Allendale 44 Bergen 22
Allendale 35 Irondequoit 54
Allendale 26 Brighton 49
Allendale 38 Nichols 48
Allendale 35 Brighton 57
Allendale 37 School for Deaf 36
757 Opponents 770
Left to right, standing: Smith, Coach: Likly, Gorsline, I-Iutchens, Ernest, Cockcroft,
Sladden, Way, I. Nichols, Boutin, Ass't. Coach.
Kneeling: Bartlett, Hamilton, VVilliams, I. Lawson, Reineman, Baltzer, Gulick, Smith.
Under the capable coachmanship of Mr. Smith and Mr. Boutin, the 1943
Allendale baseball team has thus far established an even record of four vic-
tories against four losses. The team has recently made noticeable strides in
improving its Helding and hitting, however, so that a successful season is
Following in the footsteps of his brother, pitcher Bill Reineman captained
this year's entry to keep up the family tradition.
The prospects for next year's starting nine show great promise, as only
Captain Reineman will be lost through graduation, and there are several likly
candidates from Coach Geismar's squad who are due for promotion.
left to nght Rememan, Sladden, I. Nichols, Hutchsns, VVay, Guhck VV11l1'1mS
I I'lW90D Hnlltzer, Smith.
FACULTY ALL STARS 0
BRIGHTON HIGH "B" 2
RUSH-HENRIETTA. v ' K
SCHOOL FOR DEAF 4
anim: Q " ""'1
Left to right: Steese, Webber, Williams, Whitney, I-Iolahan, Hargrave, Ios. Logan.
Pictured above are the young athletes who form the ranks of the school's
tennis squad. Although they receive little coaching, they pursue this sport
with an enthusiasm which should erase any doubt as to their love for the
game. Some misinformed persons have mistaken the motives of these ardent
amateurs, believing that the members of the squad play tennis merely as an
escape from practicing baseball. Proof of the fallacy of this conjecture, how-
ever, may be found in witnessing the fiery volleys and heated battles of skill
which occur from 3:30 to 4:30 every afternoon. There is no interscholastic
competition, but perhaps in future years, players will develop sufficient prowess
to warrant a match with Columbia School.
Left to right: Rusling, Farrell, I. Bush, P. Baltzer, Beach, McCanne, Hunting, Wallace,
F. Gordon, W. Huther, Fenyvessy, Lima, G. Huther, I-Iudnut, Heatherly, Miss
llllll EMAN HIP
This year Allendale revived its classes in horseback riding, much to the
delight of some twenty boys. This activity had not been offered to students
for the last few years, but popular demand has now reestablished it as a
Spring sport. Every Monday afternoon, those anxious to develop or exhibit
equestrian skill, assemble at the Rochester Country Club, Where they receive
the capable instruction of Miss Engle. Under her direction, the boys have
not only learned how to ride, but have gained lessons in the care of horses,
and in the proper handling of a saddle and bridle. These sessions have proven
to be a source of both instruction and enjoyment, and it is hoped that the
school will continue to offer this activity in future years.
This year's skiing squad, comprised of those boys who would rather
wear ski boots than basketball shoes, was the largest in the school's history. A
change was made from the snowy slopes of Oak Hill, to those of the Roch-
ester Country Club, where better facilities were available. The squad enjoyed
exceptionally fine weather, and the boys were able to ski for two months,
almost without interruption. At the start of the season, some members were
rather "green," but under the excellent instructorship of Mr. Smith, be-
ginners gained confidence, while the more experienced boys perfected christies
and difficult turns. With more practice next winter, some show much promise
of becoming expert at this sport.
THE MUHAWK 82 APACHE UL B
To every Allendale boy, the intramural games in football, basketball, and
baseball, played at the conclusion of their respective seasons, mean a battle
for the coveted Mohawk-Apache Cup. Each student belongs to either the
Mohawk or the Apache "tribe," and opponents are organized into four
squads, according to their age and ability. Each squad game gives the victor
a specified number of points, and at the end of the year, the team with the
most tallies wins the cup. This was the second year of captaincy for Iohn
Nichols of the Mohawks, with Iim Williams as the opposing leader of the
Apaches. The latter tribe captured the first-squad crown in football by
smothering their rivals 21-O. In basketball, however, the Mohawks emerged
as victors with the better part of a 27-25 score. At the present writing, the
baseball games remain to be played, but the Mohawks have a current count
of 50 points to the 28 tallies of the Apaches.
UP THE CREEK
Sept. 10-School opens as Wednesday
becomes Blue Monday.
Sept. 11-Classes begin in earnest and
Williams is bounced from Physics
Sept. 14-Creeper asked to speak on
Hi-News about Fairy Tales.
Sept. I5--Webber called on carpet.
CHow's Pheasant hunting, Lee?j
Sept. I7--Class elections: Cleary elect-
ed President on condition that he
will throw an open-house.
Sept. 23-Alumni scrimmage: ambu-
lances on instant call for rugged
Sept. 26-Brighton "B" game: Whit-
ney suffers relapse after 90 yard
Oct. 3-Nichols game-Ouchlll
Oct. 4-Detention starts, telephones
ring in various homes, and the Wil-
liams boys arrive on the double.
Oct. 16-Columbia Field Day: Foot-
ball squad fails to appear for prac-
Nov. 3-New nose appears: I-low you
Nov. 7--Webster-Final game. Whit-
ney K. O. 'D on Final play and
thinks he is in Sodus.
Nov. 13-Basketball begins.
Nov. 24 - Webber heads for bush
hunting-four legged Deer this time.
Dec. 1-Football Banquet.
Dec. I2 - Reineman brings French
femme to basketball game to prac-
Dec. I9-Vacation begins and school
is momentarily hidden by cloud of
Dec. 22-Alumni Dance and Case
throws party, with! Floor was slip-
pery, wasn't it?
Dec. 31-Some turn over new leaf
while others merely turn over.
Ian. 5 - School reopens and pupils
come back to convalesre.
Ian. 23 - Trip to Bulfalo to play
Nichols and DeVeaux. Wheel!!
Ian. 24-College Boards: What a re-
Ian. 28-Ski Squad goes to Powder
Feb. 2-Howefs sox refuse to burn
regardless of aid of inflammable
Feb. 26-Lower School has Minstrel
March 5-Scof leaves for convention.
March Io-Repeat performance of the
March I2-Williams leaves school for
fire for the Hrst and last time.
March I9-Spring Recess begins and
Geismar embarks on Sea of Matri-
May 3-Silence reigns as members of
newly inaugurated French Table be-
come suddenly mute.
May 4-Williams gets dunked in
creek in place of Webber by mis-
Iune 3--Senior meeting to commence
work on Clavus.
Iune 4-Clavu: goes to press.
School takes intermission.
- Welcome TZ 77-f, 5embx Room-
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H-CYIJJC Open House
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' in mf,.,.,,..'.S of cow.. school 19.1
LL Sl-nj Lg 'Cy-fg,,'f,,, J,
SE l0II PIILL
MOST INTELLIGENT: Howe--14, Whitney-6, Cleary-5.
MOST POPULAR: Cleary, Reineman-8, Williams-4.
BEST ATHLETE: Langer, Reineman-9, Case, Adolph--5.
BEST TENNIS PLAYER: Langer-7, Webber-6.
CLASS COMEDIAN: Williams-20, Whitney, Cleary-2.
ONE WHO HAS DONE MOST FOR ALLENDALE: Cleary-17,
ONE WHO HAS DONE ALLENDALE FOR THE MOST: Webber
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED: Cleary-7, Howe-6, Adolph-4.
BEST WITH GIRLS: Case-6, Cleary-5, Langer, Williams-3.
MOST WITH GIRLS: Case-11, Langer-9, Webber-3.
BEST DANCER: Langer--10, Case-5, Whitney-2.
BEST ENTRANCER: CICHFY'-15, Langer-9, Whitney-8.
HANDSOMEST: Cleary-4, Case, Langer-3.
THINKS I-IE'S HANDSOMEST: Cleary-8, Whitney-5, Case-4.
BIGGEST WOMAN HATER: Howe-10, Mayne-5, Whitney-4.
MOST HATED BY WOMEN: Cleary-13, Williams-9, Webber-4.
FIRST TO MARRY: Langer-9, Adolph-6, Webber-3.
SMOOTHEST LINE: Cleary-17, Langer-4, Case-3.
LAST TO ADMIT IT: MHYHC-I7, Webber-5, Cleary--4.
MOST SYMPATHETIC WITH COLUMBIA: C356-IS, Whitney-7.
LAZIEST: Webber-16, Williams-5, Whitney-4.
BEST ALL-,ROUND FELLOW: MHYDCLIO, Williams-4.
HAS MOST TROUBLE MAKING WEEKENDS MEET: Reineman-
Langer-I I, Webber-6.
Manufaciurers and Prinie
72 Clarissa Sfreef
Telephone Main 009I
One Phone Call For AII:
0 OIL BURNER SALES
0 FUEL OIL
Telephone Glenwood 0224
. H. RAE OIL CO., INC
10 AMBROSE STREET
A F R I E N D
GEORGE C. J. BAILEY
50+h ANNIVERSARY YEAR
Fine Ar'Is-Modern Sferling
Frames Made 'I'o Order
234 Wesf Main Rochesfer. N. Y
Per'Fec'rion in Furs
Saving Makes 1'l1e Exclusive
BETWEEN WISHING AND HAVING and Accessories
THE SURE WAY TO GET AHEAD-is
lo add regularly fo your School Savings
Account SAVE IN SCHOOL.
ROCHESTER SAVINGS BANK
Twc Convenienf Offices
47 Main S+-'ee+ Wes? 40 Franklin Sfreef
39 Easl' A
Rocl1es+e N Y
STYLE-Ecouow and DURABILITY
33 sTlLLsoN STREET
Patronize Our Advertisers
For Boys and Students
Who Like Fashionable
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Clothing - Hats - S hoes - Fwrnis hings
Boys' and Students' Department
A F R I E N D
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White Linen Supply
I 848 l948
A Cenfury of Service
Rochesfer Gas and Elec+ric is celebrar-
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During ifs Cenfury of Service i'I' has fried
fo be a good friend +o +he communi+ies
'The R. G. 8: E. recognizes an obligafion
beyond supplying dependable eleciric, gas
and sfeam service +o ihis area . . . an
obligafion fo see ihaf you and all of our
cusfomers gef 'l'he mosf economical and
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Call us whenever you fhinlc we can help
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QUALITY FOR FORTY YEARS
'730mfww fm Cfwww
Charles E. Slaclden Co.
42 Easi' Avenue
WALTER F. Mc6U I RE
Whi+man's d Gob I'
370 PARK AVENUE
R H + N Y
PITTSFORD, N. Y.
EVERY FORM OF
JOHN J. HOLAHAN
42 E +A R h + N Y
Drug Company LIKLY AGENCY, :Nc
I 800 EAST AVEN U E
Near Win+on Road
42 Eas'r Avenue
SMITH 6- LIND
Texaco Service S+a'rion
Ed Lind, Manager Q
I933 EAST AVENUE
Phone Monroe 9039
I: O R D
SALES 8: SERVICE
8I Lalce Avenue
A I: R I E N D
Corner Win'Ion and Blossom Roads
Dlrecl Mail - Radio
Newspaper - Magazine
Ou+door - Bus
GENESEE VALLEY TRUST
Saw Manufadruring Company, Inc.
l290 UniversH'y Avenue Rochesfer 7, N. Y.
CLEARY STATIONS, Inc.
Richfield and Richlube
GASOLINE - MOTOR OILS
GLEN. 6760 803 LAKE AVE
Visi+ The Fines+
Pas'I'ry Shop In Rochesfer
ICE CREAM and SHERBET
Herman Sforrer, Prop.
ISI6-20 EAST AVENUE
Rochesrer, N Y
Open 8 A. M. +o I0 P. M.
Sundays II A. M. 1' 8 P. M.
Where "The Crowd"
COKES and FRAN KS
For +he Bes+ in
Frui+s and Vegetables
I804 EAST AVE.
A F R I E N D
A MESSAGE FOR THE PARENTS OF ALLENDALE SCHOOL STUDENTS
'fr It Costs No More to Appomt
5355333 an Expenenced Instltution
N intl iii 7
ll ll R llmglllu in IM
as Your Executor
I """ tglmia
THE FEE of an executor is fixed by law, Whether it be an
individual or an experienced institution. Naming Lincoln
Rochester Executor and Trustee of your estate costs you no
more . . . and often less . . . for a mistake in judgment in the
administration of your estate due to inexperience may cost
your heirs more than any fee involved.
A discussion with you and your attorney about your estate
may be worth many dollars to you and your family.
LINC GLN ROCHESTER
Member Federal Reserve System - Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
The Music Center of Rochester
, 5 and Western N. Y.
VX WHCTS WI-IC
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of Leading Names in
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Shoe Shining Parlor
Ha+s Cleaned and Blocked
I6 Gibbs S+. Main 85l6
cLeANsRs . ovens .. running
Ti+us a+ Cooper
Monroe ai' Elmwood
Universify af Culver
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Ridge a+ Dewey
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if "5 R Q
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an F, . fr S ' G??-
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sure, , lx
no is Z:r:r1,'::':,V,4 5
N I M i X W
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vgxkfi 5 5 -,- ij m,lm,,:,,,..
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649 Park Avenue Monroe 3874 Rochesier 7, N. Y.
lngmire and Nagle
Ches+nu+ Sfreef a+ Cour+ Rochesier, N. Y.
MRS. OTIS J. NAGLE R. KENNETH CRAWFORD
Presiden+, No+ Licensed Licensed Manager
Couriesy Parking Across 'rhe Sfreei'
R. C. SIEBERT, INC.
MONROE 5007 I967 EAST AVE.
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Spor+ing Goods S+ore :soo Ea5+ Ave. Monroe 2335
898AC'RL'EgN33fgE- 50- DAILY DELIVERY
Ask Abouf Our School Discounfs
Complimen+s of Complimenis
George D. B. Bonbrigh+ A F R I E N D
fi "i ROY R.
Your New "Flower Phone"
' MAIN 2023
I03 Easr Ave Rochester 4 N Y.
2: I SHERATON HOTEL
Tili-'O i Opposire The Roches+er Oluh
THE HUNTING COMPANY
- Healing - Mill Supplies
The young niarrietl man, with
young children, neetls a Will more
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mature children. He needs an ex-
pr'1'1'c'z1c'c'd :'xcc'ulm', lor his wife is
VVe are often asketl, "Do you welf
eome being named as executor in
the Wills of young men whose
estates are small?"
"YesI", we answer. Size ol' an
estate isnit the main thing. It's the
planning a young man tloes non'
for his IamiIy's security that counts.
Important part of this doing is through a Will--
tlrawn by your lawyer. You have the Will-Power.
Use it. Officers of our Trust Department will assist
with the business side of your planning.
COMPANY OF ROCHESTER
Corner of Main and Water Sis.
Where Easi' Avenue
and Monroe Avenue Meer
Hisforical Old American Inn ComplImen+s of
Service for I00 Years
Luncheons - Dinners Served Daily -
Ca+ering fo Banquefs 8: Weddings
Dancing Friday and Saiurday
F. M. Langer, Prop.
of Courieous Service
I926 EAST AVE.
af Universify Exiension
BOLLER - CLARK
Fire Bonds Burglary
Aufo Accidenl Compensafion
Marine Healfh Public Liabilily
All Forms of Insurance
3rd Floor Cenfral Trusi' Bldg.
BRANCH OFFICE 46I RIDGE ROAD WEST
s'I'. I895 Main 5304
R 'The Bank of Personal
i Service" would Like io
Be of Service I:o You!
MAIN OFFICE, EXCHANGE 81 BROAD
I 4 Branch Offices:
i 200lRdg RdE+ I475M HpA L NY Sp p 1'
l THE SENIOR CLASS
i ALLENDALE Sc:HooL
Wishes to Extend Thanks
To All The Advertisers
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