Allendale Columbia High School - Clavus Yearbook (Rochester, NY)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1949 volume:
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YSSISTANT EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITOR
Davicl Cockcroft Walter Way
FEATURE EDITOR UNDERGRADUATE EDITOR
Michael Baltzer loc Logan
1'h0t0graplzy by Moser Studio:
YAG 0d'CtZ of Qtbtiitdi
Mr. F. Ritter Shumway, President
Mr. Alexander D. Hargrave, Secretary and Alumni Representative
Mr. Thomas H. Hawks, Treasurer
Mr. Iohn M. Biggs, P. F. A. Representative
Mr. Edward P. Curtis
Mr. Frederick Finucane
Mr. Marion B. Folsom
Mr. Frank E. Gannett
Mr. Fred H. Gordon, Ir.
Mr. William W. Gordon
Howard H. Reineman
Lewis B. Swift
Frederick S. Welch
pelea iqdicn Scfzwavlg,
As this is the highest honor within our power to bestow,
we, the Class of 1949, humbly dedicate our senior book to Mr.
Peter Aston Schwartz. In his first year as headmaster, he has
created an unusual spirit of cooperation within the school,
and has made the public aware of Allendale. His efficient
coordination of school life, the noteworthy changes in the cur-
riculum, and the institution of increased extra-curricular activity
have all marked this year as the finest in the history of Allen-
dale. Mr. Schwartz has been to us, a capable and patient
instructor, a true and devoted friend, and genuine help in our
college matriculation. Hence, we dedicate the 1949 CLAVUS
to Mr. Peter Aston Schwartz, who will always have our com-
plete support and our undying friendship.
PETER ASTON SCHWARTZ-Mr. Schwartz came to Allendale at the beginning
of this year to assume the duties of Headmaster. Formerly assistant Headmaster of the
Hun School in Princeton, New Iersey, he received his B.A. from Princeton University in
1936. Along with his administrative duties, Mr. Schwartz conducts two very enlightening
courses, VI Form English, and English History, but in spite of this, he finds time to
indulge in two of his pastimes, pipe smoking and driving a fugitive from the junkyard.
IOHN LORD GORHAM SMITH-To Allendale in 1941 from St. Peter's School
in Peekskill, New York came Mr. Gorham Smith, a member of the Class of 1934 of
Hamilton College where he received his A.B. Mr. Srnith is presently serving the school
in the capacity of AssistantjHeadmaster and is also an instructor in Latin. To make his
a full time job, Mr. Smith coaches varsity football and baseball, and in the winter fre-
quents the ski slopes with his following from school. Mr. Smith is an avid gardener and
enjoys such outdoor sports as fishing, tennis, golf and swimming.
SAMUEL WINSLOW BELL-Mr. Bell, a master in the English department, came
to Allendale in the Fall of 1948 from East High School in Auburn, New York. He
received his A.B. from Harvard in 1925 and his M.A. from Columbia in IQ32. Being
interested in dramatics, Mr. Bell has directed the building of some sets and has staged
several theatrical productions here. Along with his dramatic interests, Mr. Bell enjoys
photography and music.
FRANCOIS BOUTIN--Mr. Boutin began his teaching career at Allendale in the
Fall of 1947, after having received his B.A. at Dartmouth in 1941 and his M.A. at
Middlebury in 1947. His education was interrupted for four and half years during the
war when he was a pilot in the Navy Air Corps. Mr. Boutin's chief occupation at school
is the teaching of languages. He spends his fall afternoons, however, assisting Mr. Smith
coach football, and his spring afternoons coaching second squad baseball. But' he revels
when winter comes, for it is then that he can whip up a basketball team from the left-
overs of the ski squad. Mr. Boutin also acts as advisor for the chess club and in his
spare time plays golf, goes fishing or indulges in photography.
GILBERT TRUMAN HOARD-Mr. Hoard came to Allendale this year in Ianuary
to gain experience in the Held of teaching. An alumnus of Allendale, he graduated with
an A.B. from the University of Virginia in 1947. At school he is an assistant history
teacher, assistant scoutmaster, coach of third squad basketball, and tennis. When not
working, Mr. Hoard builds model boats, sails, or practices amateur photography.
MRS. HELEN W. LAROCQUE-Mrs. LaRocque came to Allendale in 1947 from
our neighbors, Harley School, She graduated with a B.Ed. degree in the Class of 1934
from Geneseo State Teachers College. Besides teaching in the lower school, Mrs.
LaRocque supervises the Art Club and with Mr. Milella directs the Little Minstrels. In
her free time, she finds enjoyment in all sorts of dramatics and music.
Top row, left to right: Schwartz, Hoard, G. Smith.
Bottom, row: Boutin, Mrs. LaRoque, Bell.
FRANCIS ALLEN MACOMBER-A member of the class of ,37 at Yale where
he received his B.A., and Harvard ,42 M.A., Mr. Macomber came to Allendale in 1945
to teach mechanical drawing to the seniors once a week. Before coming to Allendale,
however, he was for three years in the Navy where he served on an aircraft carrier.
Aside from his architectural interests, Mr. Macomberienjoys photography, tennis, and golf.
NICHOLAS MILELLA-In 1940 Mr. Milella graduated from Brockport State
Teachers College with a B.Ed. after which he served on the Rochester Board of Education
for three years. It was from there that in 1943, he came to Allendale to teach the Sixth
Grade and First Form math and science. He has since become coach of the fourth squad
and is joint director of the Little Minstrels. While not tending to his kids, Mr. Milella
professes to play the piano in a manner which excels alllof his competitors at school.
COURTLAND CRAMP MULFORD-Mr. Mulford joined the faculty in the fall
of 1943 to become a master in the department of mathematics. He received his A.B.
from the University of Pennsylvania in 1938 and his M.A. from Columbia in 1942.
After teaching for a year at Adelphi Academy in Brooklyn, he came to Allendale. He
has since become entwined in the intricacies of public speaking and he also advises the
"Crow's Nest" and "Clavus.,' Unfortunately Mr. Mulford lost all of his sporting blood
after being run out as coach of the "Mighty Midgets" by Dick Siebert and Ben Biggs.
But disregarding this loss, he decided to take up ballet and has since become quite an
expert at it. Mr. Mulford is also one of that clan who rescues autos from the scrap pile.
ALEXANDER EROTHINGHAM SMITH-Mr. Smith came to Allendale this year
from Agawam High School in Massachusetts to take over the science department. He
graduated from Williams in 1941 with the degree of Bachelor of Arts, and is presently
Q-,lv hqllillf I. Wlivf
V 'v ll
Top row, left to right: Milella, Mulford, Werth., J
Bottom row: A. F. Smith, Wynkoop, Macomber.
engaged in writing a thesis for his M.A. in absentia from the University of Connecticut.
Mr. Smith coaches second squad football, I.V. basketball, and third squad baseball, and
is also supervisor of the radio club and Scout Master of the reestablished Scout Troop ISO
at Allendale. While not at school, Mr. Smith amuses himself playing the harmonica and
bugle, climbing mountains, collecting folk song records, practicing auto mechanics, and
at six o'clock in the morning, broadcasting over his amateur radio stations WIIIW and
HARDWIN ma R. WERTH--Captain Werth has been teaching languages at Allen-
dale since he came here in 1935. Born in France, Captain Werth received his B.A. at
Lyon in 1896 and his Ph.B. at the same institution in 1897. He began his military career
by attending, from 1898 to 1899, the Military Academy of St. Cyr. Captain Werth served
in the French cavalry in the First World War. Un coming to this country he studied at
Columbia University Teachers College and received a B.S. there. Captain Werth claims
no hobbies but likes to attend lectures.
STRATTON WYNKUOP-Last fall, Mr. Wynkoop came to Allendale to take a
position in the history department. He graduated from Princeton in 1928 with his B.A.
degree, and after this spent one and one half years at California Tech., one half a year
at the University of Southern California, and another two years at Berkley. Before
coming to Allendale, Mr. Wynkoop was employed at the Douglas Aircraft Corporation
in Santa Monica. At school Mr. Wynkoop devotes part of his spare time to coaching
third squad football, fourth squad basketball, and tennis, and the rest of it to such
pastimes as sailing, photography, boat building, tennis and badminton.
Left to right: Miss Gillis, Mrs. Schwartz, Mrs. Cooley. a Ly
These women, while not being actually on the faculty, have contributed immensely
to the well being of the school. Miss Gillis, the school secretary, has served Allendale
faithfully for seven years. This year, a change was made in the position of the Head-
master's office, and now, she and her canine sentinel, Monty, stand guard before the
entrance of the radio shack. Mrs. Schwartz, as supervisor of the kitchen, has a diihcult
task but has done it magnihcently this year. Along with Pat and Alice, she was succeeded
in appeasing the appetite of the school during lunch. Another determining factor in the
kitchen was the Allendale Mmothersf' lt was partly because of the cooperation shown by
the mothers in coming one each day that the meals were successful. Piano was taught at
Allendale every Friday this year by Mrs. Edna B. Cooley. As in the years past, she did
an excellent job with the boys under her tutelage.
TBI NA-END FMF- SCHOOL
naw: ones 10:9
FQGHIITI-I XO. N114 'ldff
eheh of the 01580 of 'wa
e ho1 at the end oi the
elghlilognoe of thbt
eeente the BQSY
e lt le 1our
xxlled ue thi'
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of 1hloh 1ou
for lt rep!
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rloo lh so ool
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All 'oe 5uetl1 9,-ooo.
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ggu have leefheo 1ell - the host lmp
that the 1el!ere of gour eohool le the re
pohalblllti oi e1er1 member oi lt. X1e1er
forget that leeeoh. P-vol! lt to jour oollep,
to ioor home, to gout ooevpetloh, to iour
eommomtq we ootmtrs. For an lt nee the
eeoret of wooeee for shi hung!! orgshltetloh.
the future of the oeoooretlo 191 ot llie
Aeoehoe oooh the Aegree to dnloh ich, ahh
other 1ouhg meh llhe iou, have learned the
leeeoh oi 51-Guo ree9onel'0lllt1 one are 1llllhg
oheelilehli to eppli lt.
M lofts ee l an renew et plenaole,
l ehall loo! oooh you as my olaeeg for ln e
ehee 16 one lo together, qou lhto e eohool
gil! strange, l lhto e totellj ne1 eh-
l gn oeeplg grateful for the 1,3 to
6 the he1 eltuatloh and for
t ion have glieh ne. the
Qoioh qou hmdlle
the uhtdllps euooor
guooeoa of thle ieer le 1
ee 'e er
DAVID DENISON COCKCROFT
Student Council-1, Secretary-4
"Crow's Nest"-2, Associate Editor-3
"Claws," Assistant Editor-4 .
Iunior Town Meeting of the Air-4
Honors-1, 2, 3, 4
BornQ-August 30, 193 1
MICHAEL VANLAER BALTZER
Student Council, Secretary-3
"Crow,s Nest," News Editor-3
Born-April 2, 1930
Born-November 15, 1929
G E ' .
ROBERT THOMAS HARGRAVE
"Crow's Nest"-4 A
Born-September 9, 1930
JQHN RQWE LAWSON
Franklin and Marshall "johnny"
"Crow's Nest"-3, 4
"Clavus,"v Co-business M8H3gCf-4
Born-Iuly 1, 1931
IOHN GOODE HUTCHENS
St. Lawrence "Hunk
Football-1, 2, 3, 4
Baseball-2, 3, 4
Born-October 7, 1930
VAN NURDEN LOGAN
Cornell " Van"
"Crow's Nestn-3, 4
Born-February 18, 1931
M - lv-.
CHARLES EDWIN SLADDEN, IR
"Claws," Co-business Manager-4
Born-February 17, I93I
WALTER LEE VVAY
Student Council-2, President-4
"Crow's Nest"-3, Editor-4
"Clavus," Assistant Editor-4
Iunior Town Meeting of the Air-4
Born-Iune 27, 1931
CLASS HI 'l'0IlY
Allendale-its twenty-four acres, its life and hustle, its hard work, and is pleasant
surroundings,-has been the home of the Class of 1949 these past years. The familiar
sound of the study hall bell, the rampant science classes, and the invigorating odor of
the locker room all come to mind as we reminisce in this, our senior year.
There have been mbany changes in the physical plant on Allenis Creek Road during
the past four years. The biggest change not only in size but in cost was the construction
of the Allendale Memorial Gymnasium. It was sorely needed as the old gym was hardly
the size to accommodate high school teams. The new gym, however, with one of the
largest Hoors in the city and two beautiful lockerooms is an excellent addition to Allen-
dale. The little gym, in the meantime, has been converted into a theater, thus making
it possible to present dramatic productions. The shop is another innovation that has
occurred since our class has been in high school. It is now a hustling, bustling organization
turning out all sorts of handiworks
from bird houses to boats. Of course,
there are many little changes that
have caught our eye as we have wan-
dered about school. The lawn has
been mown, and a new sign is very
often put out by the bridge when
there isn't one there. All .the stakes
in the courtyard and lot have been ,
replaced by stones and the Fields are
all black because of the one day we
all became pyromaniacs.
To alleviate the possibility of miss-
ing any of the important events and
occasions of our four years of high
school, let us briefly recall each year 1
as it specifically concerned us.
i Four-ninths of the Class of 1949
was an integral part of this freshman
class. Mike Baltzer, David Cockcroft,
Iohn Hutchens, and Skip Way were
the nucleus of that class. It was one
of varied interests and activities. Hut-
chens got his first Qfirst of many to
comej football letters. Cockcroft and
Hamilton represented the class on the
I suppose that we could consider
ourselves as typical freshmen. We
were a rambunctious lot, often incur-
ring the displeasure of our master.
We worked little and played a lot.
Our outlook on life was not all amuse-
ment, though, as there were exams
to pass and courses to complete. I
As freshmen. we, as a group, did
not participate in varsity athletics al-
though a few were on those squads.
There was noise, nevertheless, as we
cheered our team to victory. ln foot-
ball, the record was five and three.
Although it did not have many games
of its own, the second team provided
the opposition for the varsity "crush-
ers" during practice. We innocent.
little freshmen were the victims of
the unmerciful attack of Hoard. Sco-
field, Reynolds and Sutherland. VVe
did live through the season.
After the December exams and the
traditional Christmas breakfast, the
worries of school were left as we de-
parted for Christmas recess. The new
year brought us back to the reality of
of school and the long winter term
. ahead. lt was not dull, by a long
shot as there were skiing and basketball as winter sports and the odd QFD class in
which a minor riot was created. This was to be expected of a freshman, though. We
all knew the classroom in which a disturbance of the least variety brought gales of
laughter from the students and a
somewhat serious face from the mas-
ter. VVe could only be referring to
our beloved science classes which saved
the day as far as our dispositions 9
After a not too successful varsity
baskeball season CIO-125, the Spring
exams and liaster vacation we settled
down to the final term. The time of
the year was Spring. Spring brings
spring fever and a lacliadaisical and a
HI-can't-wait-for-vacation" attitude. We
had a good case of this proverbial
disease but we dwid want to become
sophomores so we studied and sue-
cessfully surmounted that week in
early Iune. With the joyous occasion
of commencement we witnessed our
last hours as freshmen.
On September err, we commenced
on a year of more active participation
in school activities and athletics: We
entered into varsity athletics and con-
tributed to the "Crow's Nest." Way
and Weymouth were the oliiciai rep-
resentatives on the Student Council.
As we counted our number on that
hrst day we discovered ten in our
class and one new member of the
Class of 1949. Bob Hargrave arrived
after one year at Loomis. It must have
been that this boarding school didn't
agree with Bob.
All of us made the varsity football
squad and many of us were given the
chance to play in games thus affording
us the opportunity to perfect our play
and build out bodies for the next two I
years. We were used again as guinea pigs for the first eleven. The varsity record? Four
wins, two losses. Hutchens got his letter.
After the Christmas vacation, we continued on the long trek of the oft-traveled road
of sophomorism. The 'wise fool'-wise in our own mind but a fool in others' minds.
We were that.
In Winter sports we learned of Hargrave's prowess on skis and witnessed the games
of the first basketball team to complete a season in the new gymnasium. One of our
g oup, Tom Barrett, was a member of the starting five which compiled a record of
eleven wins and nine losses.
Once again Barrett was on a starting varsity. This time it was baseball. The team
won 62Z'7o of its games finishing the season with a five-three record.
Barrett, Peter Snell, and Clark Weymouth left Allendale at the end of this year.
They were sorely missed as they left a big dent in our membership.
Commencement time approached again and we thought joyously ahead to our sum-
mer plans and looked back upon the stage in our development in which we were
known as the 'wise fools.'
I947 - I948
Two new 'KL's" joined our class in
the eleventh grade. Lawson and Logan
became fullfledged members of the
fraternity of forty-nine. Van was
quickly singled out around school
those first few weeks as he had the
dubious distinction of wearing crutches
--l-'N because of an injury.
ln this, our junior year, the moment
when we tnust take the College
Boards was crystalizing in our minds.
Although this hurdle was a year away,
it spurred us on to new academic and
extra curricular efforts. We contri-
buted to the paper and the council.
Baltzer, Cockcroft and Way held re-
sopnsible positions on the "Crow's
Nest" and Baltzer and Lawson were
Student Council members.
ln football practices Baltzer and Way soon showed their skill in line play and
llutchens was a stalwart fullback as usual. All three got their letters as the team won
its last game with Webster, bringing the season to a close with a four-three record.
We must devote a complete para- W
graph to the eighth member of the i
Class of 1949. He joined ustjust be- 5 W
fore Christmas. His name is Sladden.
VVe now had a class comedian. Ac-
complished at amusing antics, ready
with a humorous icomment, Chuck
soon made himself 'felt and heard at
In April, the junior class, as well
as the whole school, was thrown into
a quandray. Mr. Scol'ield's resignation
as headmaster had been announced
and our class was in a dilemma as
to the future. It was resolved by us,
however, to stick by the school and
give it our support during this time
At the end of the year, jay Holahan
left Allendale to attend the Hill School.
june 4 was a very sad day. The
graduation of the Class of 1948 was
the last school function with Mr. Sco-
field as its leader and also the last day
of our tenure as undergraduates.
A 'year of change' would be an
apt way of labeling this, our senior
year. A new headmaster, Mr. Peter
A. Schwartz, brought a big change in
administration. New teachers, new
ideas, new courses were instituted in 1
September. Changes in the buildings
were noticed, among which were the
renovation of the library, the con-
struction of the theater, the setting up
of the public address system, the head-
master's new office and many other
worthy alterations and innovations.,
This theme of change was wrought
in the paper, the yearbook and the
Student Council. The "Crow's Nest,"
condensed in size but the issues increased by two, was lead by three seniors, Baltzer,
Cockcroft and Way. Logan, as "The Clavus" editor, and Cockcroft and Way as his
two assistants have felt the need for a deviation from the straight and narrow road the
yearbook has been following these many years. Five students make up the Council,
Way fpresidentj, Cockcroft fsecretaryj, and Logan represehting the senior class. A
The ninth member of our class joined us this year. Coming from Lakemont, George
Guggenheim completed the membership in the Class of 1949.
Athletics played an important part in our life at Allendale this year. An outstand-
ing record of 5-I-I made this yearis football team an overwhelming and a complete
success. The lettermen were Captain Way, I-lutchens, Baltzer, Lawson, Hargrave,
Cockcroft and Logan fmanagerj. The basketball team led by Captain Sladden nearly
won the CUPS League championship but were just beaten by Pebble Hill. The final
record stands at I2 wins and 5 losses, a record which will always be remembered,
especially in the initial season of CUPS League competition. Lawson, Sladden and Way
were on the starting live. The ski squad had one or two days of sking in a very mild
winter. Baseball with Captain Hutchens hopes for a winning season and a CUPS
Each member of a society has idio-
syncrasies. These eccentricities often
disclose themselves in different ways.
In our case a choice will help us re-
member each other as we retrospec-
vtively inspect ourselves. Well, here
BALTZER-"The jeep's the thing,
wherein I'll catch-something."
COCKCROFT-"Nothing but the
best-'French's Mustard., "
HARGRAVE-"Vive le Russie et
HUTCHENS-"A scientist of ex-
LAWSON-"Let's take off for Co-
SLADDEN-"2o,ooo feet over Gibudi with a cargo of ping-pong balls."
WAY-'LPolisher of botanical specimens."
We wish to extend our sincere appreciation to Mr. Mulford, who spent a great deal
of time not only teaching us math but in helping us to execute the various changes we
have made in this year's publication.
As we look back on our period at Allendale, we remember the frolicsome days of
our freshmen year, the 'wise fool' stage in our sophomore year, in our junior year the
incipience of more concentrated study and whole-hearted participation in school activities,
and, finally, this year the all out effort for college and the home stretch of our high school
life. All these and many more thoughts crowd our mind as we bring to a successful
completion one of the happiest parts of our lives. Allendale will always remain to us a
school where firm friendships were made, more than sufficient knowledge was acquired,
and joyful times were experienced.
of ide L:-fd!! of fQ4Q U
We, the Class of 1949, of the Allendale School, in the Town of Pittsford,
State of New York, being of sound disposition and capable intellect do hereby
publish and declare our last will and testament.
We bequeath, as follows:
C15 To the school, as a whole, continued growth and prosperity.
C25 To the Iunior class, a garage full of hot rods and jeeps for their exclusive
use during the Cobbs Hill season.
Cgj To Mrs. Schwartz, more excellent meals and a car that is a car.
MIKE-leaves his mania for eradicating sign posts to anyone who can drive
a tank and his bear hunting to Iack Ernest.
DAVE-leaves a jar of 'French's Mustard' to Bill Raithel and his enthusiasm
for extensive vocabulary to Dave Hudnut.
GEORGE-leaves his dapper dan cap to Mr. Schwartz and a new pair of
trousers to Mr. Bell.
BOB-leaves his place in Mr. SchWartz,s car to anyone who needs a lift and
the communist manifesto and a big, fat eraser to Ioe Stalin.
HUTCH-leaves Ioe Truck to the Brighton cops and a lesson in ice-boating
to lim Williams.
IOHNNY-leaves a good joke to George Huther and various and sundry
articles of disguise to A.W.O.L.
VAN-leaves his ringside seat at the Arena to 'Sky-Hy' Kerr and a few
ventilation holes in the floor of the Lower School to Mr. Schwartz.
CHUCK-leaves his tattersall waistcoat to Mr. C. Cramp Mulford and merely
leaves Iohn Gipner.
SKIP-sadly relinquishes his economy size jar of Iohnson's Wax to Iohn
Nichols and his vitamin pills to a deficient faculty.
l.L'l'l to right, standing: I. Logan, I. Nichols, Raithel, G. lluther.
Sitting: llamilton, Williams, Cinlick, Smith. Absent: l.ikly.
A class of varied talents and abilities, the Class of 1950 will become the
leaders of the school next year. A fine group of leaders they will be, as has
been shown already by their record. Athletic leadership has always been a
trait that they have shown, as illustrated by the fact that the Mohawk-Apache
teams have been led by this class this year. Scholastic leadership is another
fine characteristic of this group. The school should profit tremendously under
their direction. We, the Class of 1949, wish them a very eventful year and a
cooperative student body as they continue to prove their leadership qualities.
Left to right, back row: Kerr, Kavanagh, Killip, F. Winchell. Middle row: P. Marsland.
Robinson, Barrett. Front row: Webster, Gleason. Absent: Ernest.
Midway through high school, these boys have already shown their willing-
ness to cooperate in school activities and their desire to learn. Whether it be
Writing for the "Cr0W's Nest," practicing for a football game, studying for
their exams or participating in a play, they do it with determined effort and
unusual diligence. Of course, there are times when they release themselves
and enjoy life to the utmost but these times are few. This class is a strong
one and should become more ir1Huential as they advance in class and age.
Left to right, standing: Mees, Gipner, Tuttle, Fenyvessy, W. Huther, Bilhorn.
Sitting: Ion. Logan, Troup, Wallace, Hudnut, Fairbanks.
Potential, not kinetic, is a suitable description of these freshmen. Potentially
strong athletically and scholastically, these boys have not yet had the oppor-
tunity to show their talents. Academic achievements and 'athletic accomplish-
ments will be a natural outgrowth as they become older and more developed
mentally. Some, not yet having realized the importance of study, still re-
main, on occasions, somewhat childish. These few have not fully made the
transition from grammar school to high school. When, however, these few
become accustomed to the life of a high school student, this group will be-
come a smooth, efficient class body.
Left to right, top row: Rusling, Beach, McCanne, Hunting, F. Gordon, W. Marsland,
Lima. Middle row: Bailey, G. Nichols, Schumacher, Holtz, W. Gordon, Shumway.
liottom row: McQuilken, P. Baltzer, Farrow, McGucken, K. Likly, Street.
Il0llM I 82 ll
A large group of boys, these seventh and eighth graders are the juniors
and seniors of the lower school. They are the leaders of the younger boys and
the most active participants in lower school projects. The Minstrel Show was
an outlet for some of their latent talents. But, 'boys will be boys' is a rule
that is no exception in their case. Somewhat rambunctious and frolicsome
in class and around school, these boys have yet to realize the statement, There
is a time and place for everythingf With their entrance into high school life
the seventh and eighth will become more serious and really contribute to
Left to right, standing: Fitch, Biggs, Clarke, Pevear, Phillips.
Sitting: Gcih, Ifrost, V. Winchcll.
THE LUWEII SCHIIIIL
The youngest in the school, these boys make a deeper impression on
school life than their numhers signify. A very successful Christmas play and
a beautiful holiday tea following was a focal point of the many activities that
these boys engaged in this year. Another amusing and well-organized dramatic
endeavor was the Minstrel Show which was even more popular than its
predecessor a year ago, if that be possible. Mrs. LaRoque, Mr. Milella, and
Captain Werth are to he commended for their time, effort and patience in
trying to help these little boys to become active participants in school life,
scholars, and polished gentlemen.
lcfl to right, standing: Sladdcn, l. Logan, Lawson, M. Baltzcr.
Sxllingz Cockcroft, NVuy, V. Logan.
THE CLAVUS STAFF
I dl to right, slumling: Farrow, Logan, Gleason, Gulick, M. BLITIZCT, Williams, lialrrclt,
Niflmls, V. Logan. Sitting: Sladdcn, Cockcroft, Wzly, Lawson, Mr. Mulforcl, aalvisor
THE CROW'S NEST STAFF
The Crow's 'est
With the appearance of the First issue of the "Crow's Nest" last fall came
a statement from the editorial staff explaining the new editorial policy which
had been adopted. The main purpose of the "Crow's Nestl' is to tell the
parents, alumni, and students more about Allendale life and those people
connected with it. Therefore, all changes which were made pointed toward
accomplishing this end. The number of issues was increased from four to
six, complete columns were alloted for parent and alumni news, and a more
convenient size was adopted. With the appointment of Iohn Nichols as editor
for next year, the paper has now passed from our control with our hopes for
a better paper next year.
THE CROW'S NEST STAFF
NEWS EDITORS SPORTS EDITOR
Robert Gulick Iohn Nichols
Iohn Lawson Iames Williams
FEATURE EDITOR SPORTS REPORTERS
William Likly Robin Barrett
ART EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER
Rodney Farrow Charles Sladden
PARENTS FACULTY ADVISOR ALUMNI
Mrs. McCanne Mr. Mulford Robert Silver
l.el't to right, standing: VVilliams, Nichols.
Sitting: Wzty, Presidentg Logan, Cockcroft, Secretary.
'I'Hll 'lllllll 'l' C0 UIL
The student government at Allendale this past year may truly be termed
student government. The old system of election of members by the individual
classes was discarded and the whole upper school was given the right to
choose the candidate it favored. The complement of the Council totals live,
three seniors and two juniors. Its major projects have been organization and
distribution of Christmas baskets, proctoring in the library and study hall,
and the establishment of a perpetual book drive to build up our library.
This small but efficient type of student management certainly has proved
effective and its continuance and betterment will add inlinitely to the char-
acter of the school.
This year, a change has been made in the type of public speaking course
offered at Allendale. Formerly the boys in the top three forms spoke four
times a year before the entire school. In the new system, the boys have been
divided into two groups, the fifth and sixth forms, taught by Mr. Mulford,
and the third and fourth forms, taught by Mr. G. Smith. The third form was
included this year because it was thought that since they were in high school,
they should begin to assume the responsibility which accompanies adulthood.
These classes have been a great improvement over the former system in that
by meeting once a week, each boy has a chance to speak at least once a month.
After each boy has spoken, a group discussion is held which usually brings out
some constructive criticism and helps the speaker to improve. Extemporaneous
and prepared speaches are given by all and one or two debates are included
in the curriculum. The effects of this change are not yet visible, but we feel
that it will prove to meet the needs of the college freshman to a much greater
extent than in former years.
l,n'i'! lo right, slzuuling: Fcnyvcssy, W. Huthcr, Mr. Boutin, advisor: Gipncr
Sitting: Ci. lluthcr, lluclnut.
l.cI'I to right: Tuttle, Mccs, Strccl, Mr. Vifynkoop, advisor.
Left to right, standing: Killip, Winchell, Robinson, Troup, Wallace, M. Bnltzcr, Kerr,
Way. Sitting: Holtz, Bilhorn, I. Logan, Gipner, Hutchcns, A. F. Smith, advisor.
Left to right, standing: Shumwzly, Farrow, McGucken, Mrs. Lalioquc, advisor.
Sitting: P. Baltzcr, K. Likly, Hunting.
THE ASSASSINATION OF CAESAR-was a moment fraught with high drama
in the memorable production of Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar" QActs I, ll, and IIIJ, pre-
sented on two evenings late in April on the new stage at Allendale, under the direction
of Mr. Bell.
The roles of Caesar, Brutus, Casius, Casca, and Antony were Hnely enacted by
Colbeth Killip f'51j, George Kavanagh CSID, Robert Gulick Cgoj, William I-luther Q'52j
and Iohn Nichols Cgoj, respectively. Other conspirators and senators in the above scene
are Iames Williams, William Raithel, and Ioseph Logan Qlgoj, Donald Webster and
Forsyth Winchell f'51j, and David Bilhorn C521 Other important parts were entrusted
to Gordon Smith f'5oj and Thomas Mees f'52j-Tribunesg Peter Marsland C515-
Soothsayerg David Hudnut C525-Artimeadorisg and to two juniors from Columbia-
Nancy Manson as Portia, and Carolyn Fenyvessy, as Calpurnia.
Other plays presented as Assembly programs included a stirring Robin Hood-
Sheriff of Nottingham play, "The King's Warrant," and a picturesque old-world comedy,
"Two Blind Men and a Donkey."
THE LITTLE MI S'l'llllL
On March 16, the Allendale Little Minstrels sang and joked their way into their
second successful edition. Dan Beach managed affairs as Interlocutor and was assisted
by his end men, Ken Likly, Hoddy Schumacher, Iohn Street, Iohn McGucken, Bill
Holtz, and Charles Shumway. Specialty numbers were done by all the end men, Vaughn
Winchell, Tony Faragher, Dick Seibert, Ted Peaver, Bill Frost, Peter Geib, Iohn Clarke,
Bill Vaisey, Ben Biggs, lay Rusling, Ward Gordon, Tom Lima, George Nichols, Tony
Phillips, Skip Gordon, Warren Marsland, Rennie McQuilken, Stanley Hunting, and
Alan McCanne. Mrs. LaRocque and Mr. Milella are to be complimented for once again
doing a splendid job directing the show. It is hoped that this will become an annual
affair at Allendale and be traditional in the school's curriculum.
Left to right, top row: Haedrick, assistant scoutmasterg Wallace, P. Baltzer, Schumacher,
W. Huther, lon. Logan. Middle row: Hoard, assistant scoutmasterg W. Gordon.
lVlCCllIlllC, McQuilken, F. Gordon, Hunting, Shumway. Bottom row: Mr. A. F. Smith,
scoutmasterg G. Nichols, Lima, Beach, McGucken, K. Likly.
This year, the scout troop of Allendale, No. ISO, was rechartered and is meeting
with considerable success. At present there are about twenty members and there
promises to he more. The troop has already gone on three hikes, one of which was
with another scout troop. Seoutmaster A. F. Smith and Assistant Scoutmasters Rick
Hoard, Eric Hoard, and Hal Haedrick have scheduled one or two more. There are now
three patrols, the Beaver, the Flying Eagle, and the Stag, the leaders of which are
Charles Shumway, George Nichols, and Warren Wallace respectively. Another patrol,
the Wolverine, is in the making but as yet has not appeared. Peter Baltzer is treasurer of
the troop. Charles Shumway is bugler, and Stanley Hunting is scribe. As noted by the
scoutmaster of a rival troop, Allendale Troop ISO has the makings of the Finest troop
in the city.
Left to right, standing: Mr. Smith, coach, G. Huther, Hutchens, Williams, Kerr, W.
Likly, Ernest, Raithel, Cockcroft, Way, Hargrave, Gulick, Pusey, Nichols, Mr. Boutin.
coach. Kneeling: V. Logan, managerg I. Logan, Guggenheim, Smith, Barrett, Robinson,
Lawson, Hamilton: F. Winchell, Kavanagh, Gleason, manager.
The 1949 football team under the new Head Coach, Mr. I. L. G. Smith
undoubtedly enjoyed one of the most victorious seasons of any former grid
team at Allendale. After a 21 to 7 victory over Brighton "B," the Blue and
White for the first time in school history fought Nichols of Buffalo to a
scoreless tie. The only blemish on this year's record was at the hands of
Geneseo, a newcomer to the Allendale schedule.
Losing only Iohnny Hutchens in the backfield and Mike Baltzer, Bob
Hargrave and Skip Way on the line, Coaches Smith and Boutin should field
a strong eleven next year.
Left to right, standing: Street, Holtz, managerg McClenahan, P. Biltzer Wftllice C lpner
Mess, W. Huther, G. Nichols, lon. Logan. Kneeling: Newell 'VlcQu1lken Tuttle
Mcflucken, Schumacher, Hudnut, Shumway.
E00 ll ll All F00'l'llALL
Left to right, standing: Sladden, Way, Nichols, Kavanagh, Gulick, VVillianis, Lawson.
Hamilton. Kneeling: M. lialtzcr, inanagerq Smith, Mr. Boutin. coach, Guggenheim,
With a nucleus of four lettermen around which to build the 1948-49
basketball team, Coach Boutin embarked on a I7 game schedule, 8 games
of which were in the CUPS league. The Allendale quintet playing its first
year in this league, finished second in standings.
The highlight of the season was the victory over Nichols School of
Buflalo in the last game of the year to give the team an overall record of 12
wins against 5 losses.
Graduation will take Chuck Sladden, Iohnny Lawson and Skip Way
hut Coach Boutin will have six veterans on hand for next year's court team.
Lawson Nichols Sllltlllvll
49 Pebble Hill
28 Gow School
49 Park School
48 Park School
54 Pebble Hill
l.el't to right, standing: G. Nichols, Barrett, Kerr, P. Marsland, Mr. A. F. Smith, coach:
Gleason, Raithel, CP. Huther, liillip. Kneeling: Fairbanks, Gipner, Hudnut.
.Ill lllll VAR WY BASKETH LL
Inexperieneed at tht- start of the season, the junior varsity hasltethall squad soon
gained that needed experienee and successfully linished the season with a record ol'
eight wins as against six losses. The second team usually played their game preceding
the varsity encounter and thereliore definitely had a part in upholding the standard ol'
sportsmanship and inter-school play at Allendale. Mr. A. li. Smith. the coach, molded
his team into a smoothworking eomhination consisting ol' lim Gleason, lim Kerr. Georgt
Nichols, Rohin llarrett, and George lluther. Playing often hut not starting were these
important reserves!Dax'itl Hudnut, llieland Fairbanks, john Clipner, Colheth liillip,
Peter Marsland, and liill Raithel.
Wlith the exeellent coaching, the development of the shooting eye and the experienet
gained from their tenure as memhers of the I. V. squad, many of these hoys will ht
tome, in the future, outstanding varsity haskethall players.
Left to right, top row: Farrow, V. Logan, I. Logan, Cockcroft, Hutchens, Hargrave.
Second row: Robinson, Mees, Lima.
Center: Ion. Logan. Bottom: Schumacher, Faragher, K. Likly, Holz, W. Huther.
The ski squad is one of the most popular and well-populated institutions in the
Allendale winter sports program. This year, however, this group cannot actually be
called 'ski' squad because of the implicit lack of snow. The work squad, the touch
football squad and the soccer squad would be appropriate names. On the snowless days,
Mr. Smith organized touch football and soccer games on the football field. These con-
tests were not professionally played as there were many rule violations, but they did
ol-fer a chance to get outdoor exercise. As a change the squad frequently exercised on
the mats and the horse that were set up in the gym. One day, 'the ski squad challenged
and even beat the I. V. basketball squad at their own game. The score of that somewhat
rough and tumble affair was 22 to 20. There was a total of about nine days of actual
skiing which were spent most profitably on the Oak Hill Country Club slopes. Given
more opportunity, practice, and a little luck in the weather, many on this squad have
possibilities of becoming proficient skiers.
Left to right, standing: Mr. Smith, coach, Cockcroft, Sladden, Hutchens, Way, P.
Nlarsland, G. Huther. Kneeling: Kerr, Williams, Haltzer, Barret, G. Nichols.
Sitting: Gleason, Nichols, Smith, Hamilton.
With the coming of spring some twenty boys reported to Coach Smith,
all intent on winning varsity baseball positions. The mound staff shows lim
Gleason, Iohn Ernest, and Iohn Nichols. Receiving their pitches will be Iohn
Hutchens, captain of this year's team, and Mike Baltzer. The infield will
probably consist of Charley Sladden at first, Gordie Smith on the keystone
sack, Iim Williams covering short-stop and Iohnny Nichols at third. Trying
for the outfield positions are Dave Cockcroft, Robin Barrett, George Nichols.
jim Kerr and Skip Way.
Since this publication will go to press before the actual schedule com-
mences, We can only say GOOD LUCK to the 1949 Allendale baseball team.
Left to right: Baltzer, Williams, Sladden, Way, Cockcroft, Hutchens C leason Nichols
VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE
Left to right, standing: Robinson, F. Winchell, Holtz, Mees, Mr. Boutin, coach. Tuttle.
Troup, Killip, Gipner. Kneeling: K. Likly, Fairbanks, Mcilucken, Schumacher, Street,
Hudnut, W. Huther.
E00 ll TEAM BA EBALL
To acquire baseball know-how, and to develop throwing arms and batting
eyes is the motivating force behind second squad practices. Coached by Mr.
Boutin, the squad has its daily practices usually in the form of a scrimmage.
Although no games are scheduled as yet for these boys, they will undoubtedly
play some before the season is over. This fundamental training that these
boys receive will certainly benefit future varsity teams.
Left to right, standing: Mr. Hoard, coachg I-Iargrave, Lawson, Kavanagh, Mr. Wynkoop,
coach. Kneeling: Wallace, Raithel, V. Logan, I. Logan, Ion. Logan.
As the courts and backstop are in bad repair, this year's tennis squad has
been renovating them. Being an expert in the Held of concrete, Coach Wyn-
koop took charge of resetting the posts, and now they are in quite solidly. On
rainy days, if the baseball team is not in the gym, the boys play inside against
the walls. There has been some speculation as to whether or not a tennis
court could be rigged in the gym. The general concensus of opinion seems
to be that this can be done at very little cost and effort. The project would be
a worthwhile one indeed, for the squad would then have an indoor court on
which to play. Coaches Wynkoop and Hoard have not yet decided Whether
the team is good enough to play in interschool competition, but perhaps before
the season is over, some matches will be scheduled.
Left to right: Williams, Nichols.
TH MUIIAWK 82 APACHE lllillll
lt is the custom each year at Allendale to hold intramural games at the
end of each athletic season, for the coveted Mohawk-Apache Cup. The school
is divided into two teams, the Mohawks and the Apaches, which, in turn are
divided into four squads, according to ability and size. These teams fight it
out in football, basketball, baseball and tennis, points being given for each
game won. The Mohawk captain this year for the third time in succession is
Iohn Nichols and the captain of the Apaches, for the second time is lim
Williams. The Apaches have taken every game this year, except the second
squad basketball, which has netted them a total of 85 points. The score of
the varsity football game was 47 to 6, and the varsity basketball was 45 to 21.
At the time of this writing, the baseball and tennis games remain to be played,
but the Apache lead will be a hard one to beat.
UP 'PHE CREEK
Sept. 19-School begins at 8:30.
Ioe Truck arrives at 10:00.
Oct. 7-Nichols School invades
Allendale. Mud packs for every-
Oct. 31-H3llOWCCD - Hutchens
honored with police escort.
Nov. 3-Sporty convertible ap-
pears on scene, Model T goes
Dec. 30 to Ian. 3-3 seniors gamv
ble with fate on barrel staves
at Lake Placid.
Ian. I7-SCllWIlI'lZI11Ol3llC appears
Feb. 2, 3, 4-Mid-year exams-
Guggenheim takes three week
Feb. io-Ski squad goes skiing.
Feb. 22-Tuesdayg Logan and
Sladden go to Arena to see
Wrestling bouts. Fights are not
Mar. 12-Baltzer loses window.
C'est la guerre.
Mar. 18-Spring vacation-Boat
Mar. 23-Ton hits Logan over
Apr. 2--Sweaty palms entrances
women for first time.
Apr. 6 - Guggenheimk multi-
colored chapeau becomes school
Apr. 9-Entrancing continued.
Apr. 12-Pyromaniacs at Work.
Apr. 27-MF. G. Smith takes off
to Buffalo Seminary for Girls.
May 3-Hot Rod hack in com-
May 9-Ioe Truck takes a hath.
May 13-Cyclops Mulford joins
follies and learns facts. Hoard
already has the word.
May 17-"Father" Cockcroft of-
fers opinions on youth prob-
May 16-Clavus staff crazy with
heat-takes off for Canan-
daigua in middle of night.
Iune 3-Iunior and Senior classes
pull a "Mulford" in Variety
Iune 6, 7, 8-Final exams-Han
grave starts to catch up on
E l0lI PIILL
MOST INTELLIGENT: Logan-159 Cockcroft-8: SIZICICICH-'I
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED: Cockcroft-175 Guggenheim-4:
BEST ATHLETE: Hutchensfzog Logan-4
TI-IINKS HE'S BEST ATHLETE: Baltzer-15: Way-9
CLASS COMEDIAN: Hargrave-12: Guggenheim-7: Sladden-5
BEST WITH GIRLS: LIIWSOH-IOQ Nylons-log Boys-4
THINKS HE'S BEST WITH GIRLS: Baltzer-13: Lawson-10
BEST DANCER: Lawson-15: Sladden-8: Way-I
BEST ENTRANCER: Hutchens-5: Mr. Bell-19
HANDSOMEST: Hutchens-Io: Lawson-9: Logan-5
THINKS HE'S HANDSOMEST: Baltzer--19: Way-3: GuggCHI1CIfH-2
BIGGEST WOMAN HATER: Logan-213 Hutchens-3
MOST HATED BY WOMEN: Baltzer-Io: Guggenheim--log Lawson-4
FIRST TO MARRY: Baltzer-15: LHWSOD--7g Way-2
MOST SYMPATHETIC WITH COLUMBIA: Lawson-24
LAZIEST: Hargrave-15: Hutchcns-55 Lawson, Baltzer-2
FAVORITE LOCAL ESTABLISHMENT: Clover-2: Cobbs Hill-22
MOST FACULTY DRAG: Sladden-223 Way, Cockcroft-1
MOST DRAGGED BY FACULTY: Guggenheim-20: CIICSICYFICILI-4
BEST DRIVER: Sladden-4: Logan-43 Pile-I6
THINKS HE'S BEST DRIVER: Baltzcr-12: Hutchens-Io: Lawson-2
BEST DRAFT MATERIAL: Sladden-Io
LIFE OF PARTY: Guggenheim-Iog Hargrave-Io: Way-4
DEATH OF SAME: Coke-12: Baltzer, Hargravc-6
FAVORITE BEVERAGE: Water-16: Mother Hutchens Home Brew-8
SENIOR'S FAVORITE INVENTION: IOC Truck-205 4 Wheel Drive-4
SENIOR'S FAVORITE CONVENTION: Math Class-24
BEST ALL AROUND FELLOW: Way-16: HUICIICHS-4Q Cockcroft-4
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RYT E OG SPD
EVE HING IN MUSIC-MUSICAL INSTRUM NTS-PIANO? R AN - A IOS
MAIN Sr 33 SoU'rH Avi-:.
Where "The Crowd"
COKES and FRAN KS
F O R D
SALES 81 SERVICE
8I Lake Avenue
I-lAn'r.coNwAY C P'f '
COMPANY, Inc. I
HAUSE MOTOR SALES
D + M ' R d DisI'ribu'rors of
N P P M 9
o fd B
HC. WILLYS JEEPS
GENESEE VALLEY TRUST
I i i
56 EAST AVENUE
ALWAYS BETTER GLASSES
Never Higher Prices
BLUE BOY MILK
NATURE'S BEST FOOD
AT ITS BEST!
The e s way To ge! wha+ you
wani. School Savings is 'rh answer.
There's no+hing IiIce a growing SchooI
Savings Accouni' Io heIp you Io ge'I ahead.
ROCHESTER SAVINGS BANK
Twc Convenien+ Offices
47 Main S'-'eeI' Wesi' 40 Franklin S'Iree'I'
THE SENIOR CLASS
Wishes to Extend Thanks
To All The Advertisers
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr.. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
A. L. Bailey, 3 Parsons Lane
A. S. Baltzer, 48 Sutherland Street, Pittsford, N. Y
D. M. Beach, Ir., 4044 East Avenue
Iohn M. Biggs, 1070 Harvard Street
Clarence P. Bilhorn, 880 Highland Avenue
George H. Clarke, 199 East Main Street, Webster, N Y
I. D. Cockcroft, 155 Elmwood Hill Lane
Iohn F. Ernest, Harwood Lane, East Rochester, N Y
H. N. Fairbanks, 170 Penfreld Road
D. Q. Faragher, 22 Buckingham Street
Edward S. Farrow, Ir., 3350 Elmwood Avenue
Carol M. Fenyvessy, 75 Windemere Road
Cyril E. Fitch, 265 Yarmouth Road
W. I. Frost, II Portsmouth Terrace
Fred W. Geib, 1100 Park Avenue
Iohn F. Gipner, 170 Ambassador Drive
Lawrence C. Gleason, IO Stoneham Road
Fred H. Gordon, Ir., 380 Ambassador Drive
Wm. W. Gordon, 110 Elm Drive
George S. Gulick, 2801 East Avenue
S. W. Guggenheim, 3843 Elmwood Avenue
Wm. F. Hamilton, 249 Dartmouth Street
T. E. Hargrave, 124 Beckwith Terrace
Lou Holtz, West Iefferson Road, Pittsford, N.
W. H. Hudnut, Ir., I5 East Boulevard
Maro S. Hunting, 1237 Clover Road
H. G. Hutchens, Stonegate Drive, Pittsford, N.
G. T. Huther, I660 Lake Road, Webster, N. Y.
M. Connors, 215 Dorchester Road
S. G. Kerr, 325 Troy Road
Thomas Killip, 139 Edgeview Lane
Fred F. Lawson, 101 Covington Drive
H. Kenneth Likly, 211 Penfield Road
Thomas I. Lima, 20 Durham Street
Victor W. Logan, 115 Stonybrook Drive
Lathrop D. Marsland, 140 Chelmsford Road
Lee McCanne, 3565 Elmwood Avenue
E. G. McGucken, I7 Beckwith Terrace
W. W. McQuilkin, 777 Allens Creek Road
Graham C. Mees, 281 Grosvenor Road
G. D. Nichols, 148 Newcastle Road
T. F. Pevear, 231 Georgian Court Road
Edgar N. Phillips, 4370 East Avenue
Elmer Raithel, 55 Trevor Court Road
A. H. Robinson, 399 Sagamore Drive
Lee I. Rusling, Huntington Hills
H. A. Schumacher, 3121 East Avenue
F. Ritter Shumway, 375 Ambassador Drive
R. C. Siebert, 109 Sandringham Road
Charles E. Sladden, 243 Chelmsford Road
Smith, 195 Broadway-Room 2036, New York 3, N. Y.
Carl Spiegel, 6 North Main Street, Pittsford, N. Y.
Iohn P. Street, Ir., 100 Edgeview Lane
George E. Troup, 164 Chelmsford Road
Fordyce Tuttle, Crossover Road, R. No. 2, Fairport, N. Y
Howard O. Wallace, Knollwood Drive
Kenneth F. Way, 33 Rand Place, Pittsford, N. Y.
D. B. Webster, 245 Canandaigua Street, Palmyra, N. Y.
H. Ward Williams, 288 Council Rock Avenue
and Mrs. A. Vaughn Winchell, 40 Meigs Street
Spencer C. Vaisey, 25 Linden Road
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