ALBANY LAW SCHOOL
ALBANY, NEW YORK -
J. NEWTON FIERO, A. B., LL. D.
Dean of Albany Law
whose crudition has inspired our admiration. whose profound
personality and honored services have gripped our heart-
strings and whose masterful judgment has made for the
advancement of Law. the Class of Nineteen Twenty-One
affectionately cleclicates this 110011.
- Q issues- "-14443, .
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Fall term begins.
Election recess: at noon.
Tlianksgiving recess: at noon.
Holiday recess: at noon.
Final term begins.
VVashington's Birthday: a holiday.
Easter recess: at noon.
hfemorial Day: a holiday.
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Geo. Wh Greene
Leland F. Coss
John C. 'Watson
Leo VV. Breed
11 ssociatc Editors
Raymond F. Allen
Ely S. Koplovitz
Burrell L. Hoyt
Donald H. Grant Edward R. La Cava
Elmer M. Rossman Hyman VV. Sevits
Raymond Stocking Charles H. Storer
Junior .flssociate Editors
Charles A. Brind, Jr., '22 -- Stanley B. Johnson, '23
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For 1921 this is a memory book! Replete with the thousand-and-one
things that can recall the happy, gravely irresponsible days of our college years-
THE VERDICT is before you. And being but a mere neophyte in the field
of collegiate journalism, we trust that you will judge it with a kindly eye and
attribute its faults of omission or commission to its youthfulness. Undertaken
at a latent hour and carried to completion in face of obstacles which present them-
selves to every premier venture in the world, we 'take a pardonable pride in tendering
the fruit of our labors.
THE VERDICT is primarily a class publication. As such, of course, it
is concerned, in chief, with the activities of '2l, its frolics, its efforts, its achieve-
ments. However, it has been our aim to give it an appealing aspect to all- to
underclassmen, who may discern something of the glories that await themg to our
alumni, who may see herein a reincarnation of their own days, differing only in
degreeg to our friends, who may pass an idle hour over its pages.
And yet, it must be to the class itself, that the book makes its chiefest appeal.
The call has come, and We have not been recreaint. No one can say how many -
or how few-of us will gather in the afteryears and live anew H the ways of
timeis all-golden yesterdays." It is for THE VERDICT to make certain that
these hours shall liveg that Nineteen Twenty-One, hand in hand and heart with
heart, shall go out into the shadowed reaches of the future with ranks unbroken.
We accept the mission. We welcome it! We fancy that there lies the motive
which has inspired us thru the months lying behind. If we come to accomplish such
a task in any degree however slight, may we -not feel that we have succeeded in
perpetuating the glories of Albany Law, and in manifesting the true spirit of
" Twenty-One " !
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Dedication --,--- 4
Calendar - - .....h. 7
1Jd1t01'13.l Board ....... 3
Foreword ..........-. 9
Law's Heroic Dead ...... 12
Trustees ............ 16
Faculty .....T.... 19
Alumni ....,. N- 8
Senior Class .... 29
Junior Class .... 67
Freshman Class --- '74
Phantom Roll - .... S1
Fraternities ..... S3
Athletics .... 106
Yells ..............-.. 116
Junior Prom . .............. 113
In tlle lilaelstrom of 1Var --- 1 1
Three Score and Ten ....... 135
Paying the Debt Eternal ....V. 141
Degrees Conferred ......... 1115
Shots at Random ........ 147
VVisecracks ..e.... 15
In Passing ...,., 166
Advertisements .... 167
Acknowledgment --- 176
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WILLIAM B. ASHTON
JOHN E. BOSSIDY
HENRY D. BROWN
ALBERT E. CARMICHAEL
EVERETT C. CASE
CHARLES J. HYDE
JOSEPH A. LANDRY
ALBERT E. ORNSTEEN
EDSON F. YOUNG
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CONE TO CREET THE DAWN OF ETERNAL PEACE
SHALL not say that Landry and Shepard and Qrnsteen and
the rest of these have died. Rather we shall think that they
have passed beyond the mists that blind us here and have come
to the end of the Rainbow! H Not for ourselves, but for our country W
they flung out at us and crossed t'he Barrier to greet the dawn of eternal
Four thousand miles across the blue Atlantic where the Marne and
the Seine and the Meuse bear the fragrance of the flowers around their
graves out to sea and the sun weaves crowns of gold above their heads,
they H went West H that no children of the afteryears should have to
go thru their Gethsemane. H What equal glories could their future years
have won? H Teaching us that life is, after all, the one great Adven-
ture- a thing not to sift out miserly, but rather to spend unstintingly
- they have left us a story that is at once epic and sublime.
The Crusaders of the Middle Ages died to regain an empty tomb.
The crusade in which these men fought was to preserve the living fire of
the imperishable cause of freedom and right triumphant. Life was as
dear to them as it is to any of us. And yet they gave it without measure
- gave it that ours might be a world decent and fit to live ing for a newer
and broader lifeg for liberty and peace.
O, Spartans of Thermopylae, room for them! Up thru Chateau
Thierry and the Argonne they have come to stand by your side and dare
to call you clansmen. You undaunted Six Hundred of Balaklava, meet
these men who tramped blithely up the roads of war to Belleau Wood
and St. Mihiell O, you of Valley Forge andiGettysburg, place for
these who proved they were still men and worthy of their fathers. They
are your kind, you men of San Juan and Manila Bay. Place! Place
for them - our friends, our classmates, our compatriots! They are ours!
Curs, dear Cod! Missing them, we shall be worthy of them while we
marvel at the dignity of their destiny.
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WILLIAM Mc KINLEY
ty-fifth President of the United States and of the Class of 76
Lawqs Most Distinguished Alumnus
TO THE TRUSTEES
For their intensely warm support and keen interest in all the student
activities, but more peculiarly in THE VERDICT, the Class of 1921 wishes
to thank the Trustees. This year, beyond all years, their unfaltering geneiositv
and loyalty in facing the problems of Albany Law have aroused in us a neu
sense of responsibility - which, after all, is mutual.
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES
YVILLIAINI P. RUDD ...................... .... 1 Xlbany, New York
SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD ............ .... T roy, New York
J. SHELDON FROST--- ----.-.---.- ..-- A lbany, New York
ALANSON PAGE SMITH -------.-.-.--- ..-- A Ibany, New York
DANFORTH AINSXVORTH ----- --.- A lbany, New York
JOHN N. CARLISLE --------.--- .--. A Ibany, New York
FREDERICK E. VV. DARROW ---- ---- K ingston, New York
J. NEVVTON FIERO ---.----- ---. A lbany, New York
FREDERICK C. FILLEY ----- ----- T roy, New York
FRANK B. GILBERT ------- -.-- A lbany, New York
D. CADY HERRICK ------ ---- A lbany, New York
HAROLD J. HININIAN ---- ---- A Ibany, New York
ALTON B. PARKER ----- ----- N ew York City
AIVIASA J. PARKER -------- ----- A lbany, New York
LEVVIS R. PARKER ---------. -.-- , - ---- Albany, New York
CHARLES A. RICHMOND ----- Schenectady, New York
JAINIES F. TRACEY ---------- ..----- A Ibany, New York
IVILLIAINI L. VISSCHER ----. ----- A Ibany, New York
JOHN C. VVATSON --------- .--- A Ibany, New York
WILLIAM P. RUDD, Chairman
D. CADY HERRICK
SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD
J. NEWTON FIERO
J. SI-IELDON FROST ALANSON PAGE SMITH
DANFORTH E. AINSWORTH
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IRVING GOODWIN VANN, A.B., A.M., LL.B.. LL.D
' 1843-1921 '
Class of 1865
Mdyor of Syracuse
Justice of the Supreme Court
Judge of the Court of Appeals
Lecturer in the Albany Law School
True Citizen--Devoted Father
Vfise Leader--Profound Jurist
Highest Type of American
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I. NEWTON 1"Il'1R.O, A.B., LL.D., AX
Dean of the Faculty and Lecturer of Evi-
dence, lflquity, Procedure, Trusts, Current
Law and Development of Law
A.l3., Union, 18673 LI,.D,, Union, 18993 Lec-
turer at Albany Law School since 1892g Dean
since 18953 Vice-President, American Bar As-
sociation, 1885-18924 President, New York
State Bar Association, 1892-18945 State Re-
porter QCourt of Appealsj since January 1,
19094 Author of Special Actionsg Special Pro-
ceeclingsg Torts, and numerous papers, reports
and aclclrcsses on Law Reform anal Coclc Pro-
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ALDEN CHEST1-LR, LL B
Lecturer of the Federal Judrual Sxstern
I,l,.B., Columbia, 1841 Assrstrnt I nrtecl Strtts
Attorney for Noithun District ot Nur York
Assistant Corporrtron Counsel, Citi of Alhfrny
1894-1895, Justice Supreme Court lhrrd
Judicial District 1895 1918 Member ot the
Appellate Division Suprtme Court 1907 1909
Oiticial Referee, Suprtme Court 1918 Author
Legal and Jucliciil llrstori of New 'H il rn 3
D. CADY HERRICK. I.L.l3.
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XVILLIAM PLATT RUDD, A.l5., LL.l3., A.M.
Lecturer of Mcclim-al .lurisprurlcnc-0 anal Psy-
A.l5., Union, 18734 l,l,.lS., Allmny Law, 1875:
JX.M.. Union, 1876: Justic'e SIIIHTIIIC Court:
President li01ll'Kl of Trustees of Allmny Law:
Menilmer of firm of Harris :incl Rudd until
elevation to the Supreme Court lmenvli.
Lecturer of Nfunicipal Corporations
I.l,.l3., Albany Law, 1867g District Attorney,
Albany County, 1880-1883: Corporation Counsel,
City of Albany, 188641891g Justice, Supreme
Court, 1891-1895g Associate Justice, Appellate
Division, Suprenif' Court, l894L-1905,
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LEXVIS R. PARKER, A.B., LLB. E
Lecturer of Bailnients, Carriers of Goods and
Public Serviceg Negotiable Instrumontsg
Guaranty and Suretyslmip and Constitutional
A.B., Yale, 1892g LL.l3., Albany Law, 189,114
Eclitor, New York Penal Code, Annotated
Eclitiong Member of firm of Hun, Parker and
, 5 .
PLIEZTCHBR XV. BATTERSHALL, C.l'1., LLB.,
Lecturer of Law of Persons ancl Propertyg
Domestic Relationsg Partnership and Agency
CE., Cornell, 1887g LL.l'S., Albany Law, 1S89g
First Deputy Appellate Division R.epo1'terg
Author of HA Daughter of This 1Vorlcl," 18934
"Mists," 189413 "Memoirs of Henry A. and
Rufus VV. Peckham, Jin," 19094 UBil'llt6l'Sl1flll
on Domestic' Relations," 19104 and " liookbinfl-
ing for Bilxliopliilesf'
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FRANK VVHIT111, A.M.
Lecturer of Corporations
A.M., Union University, 19134 Cliicf of Corpo-
ration division, Secretary of Statds oflice, 1886-
18994 First Deputy Attorney-General, in charge
of corporations, 13 years: Receiver of Hamilton
llanlc, New York City, 19074 Lecturer, liroolc-
lyn Law School, 1918-1919: .Xutlior of lllliite on
Corporationsg Wliitc-'S Manual for Business
C t' ' C l"l't ' if lVli'te 'ind Crll
Vorpora l0l'lbQ Vo- All oi 1 r 1 . . xi c -
mark on Non-Stock Corporationsg Co-Editor of
Dill on New Jersey Corporations.
GEORGE LAVVYRR, AB., All., LLB., SAX.
Lecturer of Personal Propertyg Banliruptcyg
Contractsg Salesg and Damages
A.B., Hamilton, 1885: A.M,, Hamilton, 18864
l,l,.l5., Albany Law, 1S8'7g Menilier of lirnl of
Buchanan and Lawyer from 1897-19114 Judge
Advocate, with rank of major in National
Guard, New York Stzlteg Editor, Slnitli on Per-
sonal Propertyg Auto Law of llanlcruptcyg
Anierican Encyclopedia of Modern Law, and
contributor to legal magazines.
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Lecturer of Real Propertyg Statutes and
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2 E-'tl "Q, 9
FRANK B. GILBERT, A.l3., LL.D., AX, XXI'
AB., Hamilton, 18894 LI..D., Hamilton, 19204
State Law I,ibrarian, 1906-19074 Counsel to
State Department of Education, 1907-19193
Deputy Commissioner of Education, State of
New York, 1919-1921g Acting Commissioner of
Education, State of New York, 1921-g Author
of Gilbertls Annotated Code of Civil Procedureg
Eaton and Gilbert on Commercial Paperg Sup-
plement to Fiero on Special Actions and Special
Proceedingsg Many Topics in Cyclopedia of
Iiawg Editor of Collier on Bankruptcy: Joint
Editor, Birdseye, Cumming and Gilbertts Con-
solidated Laws of New Yorkq Joint Editor,
Cumming and Gilbert's General Lawsg Editor,
liendc-r's Manual for Town and County Of-
iicers, and other legal publications.
Conflict of Laws
CHARLES J. HERRICK, A.B., LL.l3.
Lecturer of Civil Lawg International Law and
A.l5., Kale, 18995 LLB., Albany Law, 1901
Member of the American Society of Interna
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HAROLD ALEXANDER, LLB., QPSK
Lecturer of Criminal Law
I,I,.B., Albany Law, 18955 District Attorney,
Albany County, 191-iH19.19.
NEWTON B. VAN DERZEE, A.B., LLB., ATA
Lecturer of YVi1Is and Probate Practice, Ad-
A.B., VVilii:uns, 1892g LL.B., Albany Law, 1893,
Surrogate, Albany County, 1906-1918g Chair-
man of Committee for Revision of Code of
Surrogate's Practice, 1914.
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JOHN J. FITZPATRICK, A.B., LLB.
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Lecturer of Books and Their Uses
A.B., Cornell, 1900g LILB., Albany Law, 1903g
Assistant in Sociology, New York State Li-
brary, 1907-1913g Legislative Reference I,i-
brarian, New York State Library, 1913-1915g
State Law Librarian, 1915-g Editor, Official
Edition of New York State Session Laws,
1909-g Author of Standard 'Editions of New
Y 'k C de' and Tax Law' J w tt'.' Ele t'o
Ol o s x , e e 5 c 1 n
Manualg and articles on constitutional laws,
public law, government documents and eco-
nomies in a varied range of perioclicals.
JOHN C. WATSON, LLB., LLM., rnr
Registrar and Lecturer of Tortsg Patentsg
lnsuranceg Negligeneeg Elements of Torts
and Presiding Justice, Practice Court
l,L.B., Albany Law, 1910g LLM., Albany Law,
1911: Registrar, Albany Law, 1912-g Member
of firm of Frost, Vlatson and Sbarp, Albany.
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Alumni Association of Albany Law
HAROLD J. HINMAN, '01, Albany, New York .... ........... I 'resident
FRANK M. PATTERSON, '99, New York City ..........-.. Vice-President
ROLLIN B. SANFORD, '98, Albany, New York ..-... Second Vice-President
CHARLES B. ANDRUS, '94, Saratoga, New York ..... Third Vice-President
WILBUR W. CHAMBERS, '02, Albany, New York .... Fourth Vice-President
CHARLES B. SULLIVAN, '07, Albany, New York ..... Fifth Vice-President
CHARLES J. TOBIN, '04+, Albany, New York ................ x
ISADORE BOOKSTEIN, '12, Albany, New York ............. -Secretary
VVALTER S. ARCHIBALD, '09, Albany, New York
ARTHUR J. SMITH, '07, Albany, New York
T. CARL NIXON, '11, Rochester, New York
TOWVNSEND K. WELLINGTON, tos, New York City
YVALTER F. BLISS, '15, Middleburg, New York
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SENIOR CLA SS-I 921
A History y
Our college course ending. ive shall soon complete our brief stay
hereg and then we shall leave to assume the new duties and engage in the
greater struggles for which we have been training.
Only yesterday we came. The flitting years have left us with precious
memories. lve see ourselves in the olive-drab and hobnails, and feel the
hushed, oppressive silence of the ranks, the awe-strained tenseness, the ill-
suppressed emotion. Again we hear the news of peace, await dcmobilization,
and sense the gradual relief as we discard our martial dress to turn to thoughts
of peace and to our studies. Thus ended our service, in S.A.T.C. or at the
frontg and thus we gathered.
Riay we with pride review the achievements of the past? YVe need not
mention our memorable freslnnan banquet, so victoriously held in spite of the
meddling juniors. Rather we will recall our reafiirmance of allegiance to law
and order when unitedly we arose in support of the Dean to purge our institu-
tion of a sinister element. For our greatest pleasure is to feel that we have
contributed in some small way to the welfare and progress of the school.
Indeed we have seen it increase in numbers to the largest enrollment in its
history. VVe have honored the quarter century of distinguished service ren-
dered by Dean Fiero. For the first time the Albany Law School is recognized
and represented in inter-collegiate activities and is engaged 'in successful com-
petition on the basketball court with proud collegiate rivals. Andtoday, as
our parting tribute we present this annual -a production which has never
before been undertaken by any Law School class.
But this is not all. Let ours be a greater test. Let the measure of our
benefaction be the spirit within which we have fostered, the standard and
ideals which we have set. and the faith which we have encouraged. Wle have
earnestly endeavored to promote and maintain the standards of democracy
and good fellowship. and to build our progressive ideals into practical realities.
If we have achieved this we shall go on with pleasant memories.
For now we have reached another hill-top. A few days more and we will
go down the valley, only to start the climb again. As we go and as we climb
we shall not be forgetful of the debt we owe to Albany Law School. May our
lives do their share in the perpetuation of her glory.
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SENIOR CLA SS-I 921
VVALTER VV. LAW, JR. ............ Honorary P
RAYMOND F. ALLEN .... .... P
MATHIAS P. POERSCH, JR. - Vice-P
KATHRYN O. J. BUTLER- ....... S
JAINIES C. ITAPRILE ..... .-T
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RAYMOND FREDERICK ALLEN
Interlaken, New York
"A hear! to resolve, a head to rrozilriw, a brain to
GX, AEPQ 9NEg A.B., Colgate Universityg Executive
Committee, 2g Class President, 3g YERDICT Staff.
Hail, thou, seion of Interlaken! For your unfailing
kindness, an interest that would not tire and an optimism
that fires the brands of all of us, we can never come to
forget you. The able and enlightened guidance you
tendered '21 and the wise leadership you threw into the
balances has set you out and made you, when all is said
and sung- a man!
JAY 'IHORBTON BARNSDALL, JR.
Buffalo, New York
""IC'II be .wqzeriffizf on the coals,
Gwioz' fI'I'1:7IlG to poor cl:-mznecl soul.-rf'
1: Jay 1:
Jay is the lone representative of Buffalo among our
number and for wit, story-telling and a man-about-town
he's as good as a battalion. Fat men are always good-
natured, the rulc runs, and Jay Thornton Barnsdall is
no exception. But when does he sleep? Surely as a
reducer, his program should fit in well,'but then, can you
imagine him lean and lank and ungainly?
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YVILLIAM A. BARTO
Cohoes, New York
"And llze mvlle silence liist along."
" Bill "
Imheddcd in this mass of flesh and phlegm is a, pair
of mighty lungs whose capacity would make inaudihle
the war-whoop of the savage and still the thunder. Vllhen
liill unlimhers his vocal organs, Freshmen quail, strong
men tremhle, and if they could, fiends would rise fronl
hell. With thus much hath kind nature furnished him
for the law
l FLORENCE F. BENSON
Cohoes, New York A
" They sin who tell 'us love can die."-Sozztlzey.
Corresponding Secretary of Class, 1.
If an accident causes lllorence to decide something
alone, she holds to it valiantly and accidents do some-
times happen. But, then, 'tis a won1an's Way. XN'hen
some jury gazes across the jury table at her-and, if you
gazed what would your verdict he? " VVH-Y-EE " is so
typical of Florence that she should apply for its copy-
right. XVe've actually noticed its use by others since
she gave it its impetus.
IllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllll 1 Illll Ill llllllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll
g f "2g,0mmo,5 X Q .
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EARLE N. BISHOPP
Blunnsville, New York
" Gellfly to hear, lniirrlly to judge."-Slrulcespeure.
The goodly influence of this wholesome youth has
heen upon us for two years. He was originally an '18
man-hut the war smashed his hopes and he is now
heart and soul for '21, He doesn't say much-hut his
reticencre covers a great, great store of eommon sense
and no small degree of the knowledge of the law. But,
son, get thee some confidence and holster up thy courage.
Faint heart never won fair lady, nor elient's roll.
ROBERT HALF. BOYNTON
Keeseville, New York
" Let us ponder on the man awhile."
Princetong Basketball Squad, 3.
I lf J!
'Tis an ill wind that hloweth no one good. VVe C1111-
not say whence came the breeze that blew Bob amongst
us for he tells us thrilling tales of Princeton and Keese-
ville and Plattsburgh. Be that as it may, we've got him
and glad of it. Even-tempered and good-natured, there
is an air about him that sets him of as a regular fellow
that wears well.
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1 Q 1
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lnsusuummmmmuuunnmm I mummnmmnmmummm
LEO VV. BREED
Baldwinsville, New York
"Men, are nothing, but cz Vrncm is eve1'yH1i'ng.',
Syracuse Universitvg Executive Committee, 33
VERlDlC'l' suis. 'i
All that are left are remnants-remnants of ai once
mighty race. Behold one of its staunchest clzmsmen-
an old '19'er. The war caught up two years, but he's
the selfsame Leo. Conscientious, diligent, enthusiastic,
faithful, sincere, red-hloocled, meet up with a heritage of
the "Old Guard " 'and say to all the world: there'S a
KATHRYN O. J. BUTLER
Schenectady, New York
" She was shy and I thought her cold."
Secretary Class, 3.
Plenty of common sense and a comfortable dispo-
sition for the court room. Kathryn is not as hashful as
she was in her Freshman year and we huhbled over with
enthusiasm when she moved to change the place of trial
before Justice Watson in Practice Court. She has a
quick smile, too, that helies the impression one gathers
that she detests men.
0.-2622. WYE 4i,:.s1',,,
QW-J S' QE ' - s n
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n IQIDXVARU MADISON CAMERON, JR.
Albany, New York
" Real flrrrrfx lim l1enr'ou hem! lo eloqizeure uf lmuquet
A1111 1I2BKg AJS., Union Collegeg Basketball Manager,
1920-1921: Toastmaster, 34 Awarcleml XYilliam C. Saxton
'K liflclie "
All Hail! Old Scout, All Hail! As manager of the
basketball team, "Eddie" has piloted ns tlirongh a
season replete with success and the school is his debtor.
YYitty, observant, the Sort of a chap who wants both
sides of a case before he attempts a decision, well might
we say with Pope, here's " an abriflgement of all that is
pleasant in man."
RAYMOND LEYVIS CARR
Albany, New York
'I I'Vell, God gave flzem zciszlom that lmve il!
And those that lm-ue wot, let them, 'use their talent."
I'H1'g Treasurer of Class of 1920.
Ray is one of those few men who has consistently
remeinberecl why he came to college. His three hobbies
are clothes, cigarettes and women -and the greatest of
the three is women! So when we see that far-off look
and note the hanclkerehief issuing forth WC,l'C uncertain
whether it's Code, Corporations or Cynicisin. It may be
all three- for aught we know. XYho knows?
gil ,gPN' f .
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r 7 '
MAXVVE LL CI-IEEGER
Poughkeepsie, New York
H I have if in, -me, mul I will Iwiiig it Out."
1I1EAg Basketball Squad, 3.
" Black "
The Bridge City and home of the Hudson River
College regatta has produced many great men, among
them "Mack" Cheeger. He is somewhat of an athlete
and in 'fact he was listed on Law's 'Varsity basketball
squad. He not only kept pace with the squad, but with
the fair sex as well. In spite of these virtues, he still '
maintains his natural modesty and shyness and is SOIHC-
thing of a student along 0' that.
STANLEY C. CONWAY
Cohoes, New York
"An, utlllele of brain, null h'rnwn."-.'I'n0'u,.
E.-XEg fbiflwg Dartmouthg Cornellg 'Varsity Basket-
"Stan" can play basketball, expound the rules
of Fvidenee l l ' I' lm its Ci vm l -i ' forth '1
, J anc neat ea' .. an -cu u ng . .
more versatile chap? He can also tender A-1 tips on
Saratoga, Havana, and lielmonl. Park. Every afternoon
he takes himself and his hrief ease and hies to Cohoes.
We eonfess we don't know whether he does this that he
may he a Comfort to his family in their declining years,
W or whether that town has an all-night license.
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1 ' 1
LISLAND F. CUSS
Albany. New York
"Hera luke my 1I0lll'f,' 'fwlll lm .wife in lhy krmpil1.g."
fliilig llixeeuiive Committee, 3, Vl'lliIllC'l' Stuff.
A pair of flushing hrown eyes, Pl figure lit for NVest
Point :ind :in lllSElllPIlllC thirst for knowledge-thz1t's
" Lee 'l Coss. The gnllnntry :ind grace of the man. his
genius for friendship, his passion for fuir play :md his
rurc gift of getting hig tasks done makes him heloved hy
L friends and hrings one to say that n red-hlooded man is
i 4 gazing intently upon you.
JAMES C. ITAPRIIQE
Geneseo, New York ,
"Chee1'f11I looks mulre e'z'ery dish II fensl,
And 'Iis that Hows rr welcome."
I H HIas.vinger.
flfEKg '1'0ustlnuste1', 2: '1ll'C2lSIl1'C1' of Class, 3.
" Julie i' Jilii,
It's by the merest wind of chance that 'f Juke U finds
'21 after his name. He II1Zltl'lClllZltCfi with '19, hut the
war smashed those plains :ind now he is bringing it all to
an end with his degree in June, All? One would be '
sure were there fewer wild women. But then, it's l
to he good-looking!
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ANTHONY DE STEFANO
Albany, New York
"'Ti.v grant! 'fix nmnly to clisclain disguise."-Y0'1mg.
Colgateg Banquet Committee, 1.
II 'J II 'Jeb' fi I7
Among the survivors of the old regime, who, after
rushing o H' with their Uncle Samuel, have retraced their
steps to their Alma Mater, is "Stef." After doing his
share in spoiling the Kaiser's dinner in Paris, he began
anew and June, now, is not far off. And he'll make his
way- even unto interviewing governors. He's a like-
able chap, a diseriminating dresser and to complete it
all. hails from Albanv. ,
SIDNEY Z. DAVIDSON
I Rochester, New York
" What 'mother could so happy be
As not I0 c'o'z'et N'll1'II as he? "
- R. B. .lohnxon..
KN: Historian, 1g Banquet Committee, 1.
" Sid " Dcr'z'irlx011
Position is half the victory and we have it lu-re. We
oft recall Stryver of Dickens fame when 'tSid" takes
l the floor and thunders forth. 'He's never at a loss for
words in the lecture room and sternly maintains that it
, isn't necessary to know something in order to talk about
it. A sleek politician, as well, is he, but his victories
shineth forth not!
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VQKN 65 Ilqaf, 74
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FRANK S. BLACK DAVIS
Cropseyville, New York
" The mind I sway by, and The heart I Dem'
Shall never any will: doifbf, 'nor slmlre with fear."
HK.-l: Cornell: Banquel' Committee, 2: Orator,
" fl'lI'IIIlIIIlll'lj J' Frqrulr
Meet up with Frank S. Black Davis who xvamlerecl
in from Cropseyville in our lenrler clavs of 1918. His
name will evinc-e that he has political blood and that he
fancies the G. 0. P. bailixvick of Albany will be his in
the not loo clislanf future. Two years af Cornell gave
him an inklingr of what a "prof" Seeks and he is never
fearful of driving home his answer.
Cropseyville papers please copy.
JAMES S. DRAKE
Bath, New York
"Dlorlexf men 7:41112 rr wlnim fo nr'r'eptrrllfre.'-IDI'y4leu.
" Ji-nz "
Five years ago lhis lzere 'K .lim " Drake caught sight
of Cowen, llarbour and Appellate Divisions in lthe
library and mal'rieulaferl without further ado. I-Ie
would have reacl his last case in '18 hall there been no
war-and had Jim not: gone. But, there was a war and
he went and he's a '21'er now. lf Law demands men of
Common sense and students, she has her man here.
"Jim" Drake is all that-ancl more.
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SAMUIIZI, XV. lflAGrl'lR, K
lllonigomery, New York
"Anal lm liimself was lull rmrl flziw,
lV1ll1 lips fclrere smiles 7'C'6IIf out mul in."
l'lll': lhXPi'lIllYl' COIIIllllliP0, 1,
Tull :ind drooping, with n lmoyish faire nnml gray-hlue
eyes-:incl he thinks mul he thinks :incl he thinks! Such
:1 num! 'l'c-ll us. Sinn, luirc you no sense of rluty, love
of Country. lieliof in nmn or faith in women? You Si'Ell'f'6'
ope your niouth, save at quiz hour :incl then only to
rise towerin and thunder form som 1 ' '
gr , il . im opinion on the
l:iw- :incl sit flown sensing the npprolmtion of all.
Scllenectady, New York
" Tlmugli 7'n11q1iislierl, lie C0'IIlll argue still! "
llurry is our grculest uclvocule of no quizzes. Daily
he Iills our vars with hits of wiscloin on the suhjl-rt and
then lays ei het onlv to lose it. But he's never vom-
pletely vzinquisliecl. lf he Cillllt win on nieriis, he's been
known io lmrgziin with the Court. Aside from that, he's
:I good scout :incl has rome to possess the patience of Joh
33'i32ilflg iiT.T2fil..lII.-LlS5i'?if." M 'link H ' H "1 ' and "
U Y4 q:,UNIVii ,V I C. 1
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V xx ' ' 40 If fr
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N CLYDE F. GAIIIJNIQIK,
Sauge1'Li-es, New York
"I low' lim short mms, lim lull ones ------
" fl. IN' 01.11110 " Diulf "
POSSIBLY YOU MAY I-IAVE lIl'1Xl2lJ of
" Dinh" Gnrcliiei-! If not, 'tis lo your misforlziuw! llis
life aside from law is one mcirl whirl of gziieliy. l-lc's il
i society iimn from his raven locks and how lie 1'o his
hespzittecl hoois and nighlly he nmhlvs I'or1h l'o woo some
mziirlen. Aml he flils nlioul the clzxmw--Hooi' ns n hul'tei'-
Hy. Ii'OSSIl3I,Y YOU MAY HAVE l-IFLXRD 'l'llA'l'.
L.l4lS'l'l:1R l". GARDNER l
VVcstport, New York
" 'l'lmnyl1 if makes file flzilslrillflll lrmgh, it zfrrnnot Im!
nmlre fine 'frrliwioim 4'1'if17'0."-Sllrzlfex aeure.
.l .f 1
'I IJ. I". U Lesfer
The glass of fashion :incl the world of form! Anal
more- the ohservetl of :ill ohservers. SllK'll colorful
shirts :md timeful lies! But lhen. juries :ire oft' c::i,1'1'iecl
from their feelz with guy sctiings. He is one of the "G
trio "-G-:i1'c'11e1'. Gill and G1ll'ClIl1'l'-illiil what boyish
lmlclics they are. lglll' childish antics will out and nmn's
Psinfe is m-ver noni' lill lhe grave looms with some of us.
6:26253 U W fggagoq
V f gf , -. i e
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LAZAR GE LLB RT
Poughkeepsie, New York
"Bid me discmfrse, I will envhnnt thine erm
KNg Basketball Squad, 3.
"Gisli" spent his infancy in Poughkeepsie, Of
studious temperament, one would never fancy he Look
hours out for a chat with someone happening along.
But if his "line" will make many friends for him in
the after-years we won't gainsay it now. He was among
the first who went out for 'Varsity haskethall and made
H. LE ROY GILL
Kingston, New York
"The rffwrnnl feminine doll: draw 'us mr."-l"un.vt.
" Pete " '
Yes, Cupid's darts have found his ohdurale heart
again and this time it lies hleediug on the hanks of the
Hudson. 'A Pete " is the most consistently persistent
laddie in Dan's clan and he woos and wins and retreats
with everv new moon. He's not a hii' grown up at times,
hut then, that is explainahle. Moon-lit nights, and long
walks must needs have their reward.
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E' 47 TMEKYQ
lllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' XVERDICT, e uluunuummmnmnnmunl
P. Wi. GILLE'l"l'lfl
Rochester, New York
"Anil lo! Il light fI2I770!l'l'8fl.H
AT: A.l3.. Ilniversity of Roc-liester.
" G'olr'l: 3'
" Gotcrh " hails from lloc'l1eslvr. NVQ clon'l. know
nnlch of his early life, for he came to 'Zi after unicl-years
hit ns. But we do know that he knows law and can pro-
ponncl it to a degree that is connnenclalmle. lt may be
that Rochester has a hit of something to clo with that, for
the town has had a reputation of sending to Law fellows
' who are really HllllllllllC"l'S.N
SAMUEL Ll. GOLDSTLZIN
Albany, New York
" Yo-z1'1'e right, Sum, y0u're right."
4,254 Orator, 1, 2.
The Capital city has favorecl I,aw with many orators,
but none more dynamic and thundering than Sam. His
work in class is akin to a four-lninntc man in action.
Ah, friend, dost thou not know there is a, place ancl a
time for everything? But thon wilt learn ancl rnayhaps
the jury will listen, But be more careful with yonr trial
briefs. 'l'he law avails a man no loop-hole.
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll lllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllI
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mmm1mmmnmuummunum ' XVERDICT, M Wnnsiuizuxuni
DONALD H. GRANT
Hobart, New York
"A great rlisposiiiorz, 'uzimecl with iron."-C'uesm'.
President of Freshman Debating Club, lg Toast-
master of Class, lg X'Eli.DlC'l' Staff.
" D on "
The "Sage" of the Class joined 1921 after two try-
ing years with the A. E. F., being among the first to go
out in the Spring of 1917. A pleasant companion, who
forever holds for everyone a. smile that is as welcome as
the morning's sun, he's '21's honor man in face of mid-
years and his string of nineties. He has the friendship
of a Greek for those who know him well, and the man-
nerisms of a Damon for his intimates. Somehow, we
ean't help but feel that his Career will be a flying triumph
and if anyone deserves it, " Don " Grant does.
GEO. VV. GRELNL
Kingston, New York
'24 'nmnfs reach should exceed his grasp, else wlmfs
rv. lI6lI'i'67I' for? H-,B'7'0'ZU7I'I:ll.g.
AX, Vice-President, Freshman Debating Club, 14
Vice-Chairman, Executive Committee, 3, VERDICT
George " Dull "
Conseientious twenty-four hours out of every day.
Thatis "Dual" Greene! Hc firmly helieves that the
press is the Fourth Estate of the realm and fondly
hopes that he may become a ezar in Journalism. To-
day-he is master mind and guiding spirit of THE
VERDICT and even so, THE LEGES, and to-morrow!
"VVhy, to-morrow he may he himself with yesterda.y's
sev'n thousand years."
lillillililllllllllilillllllllig lllll Hill IHHHHHlllllllIIHillllllllllllllllilllllllllllllliilll
lummmumnmununummum QVERDIC11 1' IlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll
N LESTER A. HARRIS
Brushton, New York
"fl 1101116-Ir11'i11g 1114111 'is one of ffm 11r1fif1111's r1.vsez's."
" j?Ifl,I'T'lf "1
1 A veritable homh-shell exploded in class one morn
in 1' hu 'lc in N ' I1 ' fl l " Hz 'r"' an 1 me d to our
5, 1 oiem ei ii mn ll 5 ino ll e ,
utter surprise, that he went home to vote and killed two
hirds by marrying. NVhy, we never ascertained, but it'S
done. Cupid moves in strange ways his marvels to per-
form, 'K Methought I heard zu voiee ery 5Sleep no
more!l" lt is impossible to rouse him-even to an
EMILY A. HASS
Albany, New York
" All heir work has bee-11. 110116 quieily, Sf'1llZi01LHly 14,1111
.v'z1.11e1'c'o111,.w'ie11tiof1l.vIy.'f - Af11o11.
Emily swears there is no such thing :is love, or if
there is, she is never hothered by it-hut, ah, that
would he telling. She never takes things leisurely, but is
allways in zi tearing hurry. And there is ll smile that is
so omnipresent that we've almost begun to think that it
grows there. It's as unfziiling us her cheerful disposition.
offisggwi' U 'V fggaggq
' 155 ' -1 1 t
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GERALD A. HERRICK
Jamestown, New York
" Enter the little sire -small of statufre, but large of
ATQg University of Michigan.
r: Jerry :J
Student. gentleman, woman-hater, pipe fiend and a
llacchante of note, Jerry came amongst us last Fall from
far off Michigan and has already won his way intothe
hearts of all of us. WN'ith something of the carefree air
of a 'Westerner crossed with the conservatism of the
East, we find a good fellow all around and a loyal
friend. VVhat more could one seek in a man?
KENNETH H. HOLCOMBE
Rouses Point, New York
" The most fnmirifest sign of Wisdom ix co1z,tin1LecZ
ClIE!3'7'f'1lll16SS,U - Illontaigize.
AXg Norwieh University.
" K en "
Ken spends his timewwhen not busy over cases
and at sleep-in the pursuit of the fair sex. One can't
help taking a great interest in his " cases," His supreme
aim in life is to he graduated, marry the daughter of a
rich Scallop merchant and then come to dwell in the land
of Chocolate Eggs where the streets are paved with
sirloin steak. 'We're afraid to say much more-for
we room with him, you know, 1
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111111111111111111111111111111111 XVERDICT, , I 111111111111111111111111111111111111
XVALDO M. I-IOVVARD
" V011 may rlefpellrl IIIIUII il, lm ix ll youll nuul.
" Wally " '
The wise llli'll, the Goocl Book says, 0:11116 out of the
liust. l'Iv11ce, we tencler proof i11 the person of " Wally l'
IIou'z11-cl who holds xYifl'lllOIlt is Gocl's pzxraclise ou vzlrtli.
lt's the Xvl'l'lllOIItl2lll cloetrine and we make the hest of it.
like l1is c'o111pz1.t1'iots he drives il buggy with the skill of
4111 Olrlfielrl, knows tlIl'lC0y and Can sweeten your pzllzlte
with the hest lllilplii sugar on earth. fxllll he's El student!
Not so hurl, eh? '
BURRBLL LA RUE HOYT
Galway, New York
"ffl rulller live ini Bolzemizn than in, lllllvglj other land."
' - O'ReiIly.
AXPQ University of Pc'1111sylvz111iz1q VERDICT Stutt.
" 1JfI'l"l'jf "
Behohl il youth who czuue out of the lllCt1'OP0llS with
all the lllZlI1llCI'lSl'llS of fl philosopher and a man of let-
le-'- ltl.t ft't' fll". 'tl tl LEF
is :mf 17 , Il 61 vso u f6fll'9 YVl.1 .me 1 . .
He loves to smoke 21 hriar pipe and dream of girls with
hohhecl hair. But oh, how iutei-esting to engage him on
some latest novel or discuss the l'C?lllIlS of literzlturel
'lI,z1,1'1'y" has contriliutecl liberally to the glory of '21
niicl he is solid stuff straight tlirougrh.
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F. s'1'1awART HUBBARD l
Troy, New York
" Ilrril fellow, well mel." -Swift.
l"inam'ial Secretary, 3.
" Slew " " Ifllli U
The sight of you, "Stew," is good for sore eyes.
Jovial, vongenial and teeming with mirth, one fancies
such as he came upon the universe to drive out Darkness
and dispel Gloom. And all the time he has room for 4-
study-when he gets in. Huhlmard should hless the age
which moves Albany Iiaw to 'l'roy. Then, there would
be little need for alarm clovks, ear-line lVIarath0nS and
excuses to the Dean!
' MARVIN I. KlNG
Schenectady, New York
"Be silent and safe-silence nezver betrays."
-Rules of the Road.
ZBTg A.l5., Union Collepgeg Chairman, Banquet Com-
mittee, 14 Toastuiastei-, 1g Class Treasurer, 2g Executive
Conunittee, 1, 2.
" King " Mcrrvilz
Marvin is studying law to fulfill the predilietions of
a.n inspired childhood. Coke and Blackstone and aili-
davits were his hoon companions in the cradle. So, as
soon as he was able to talk his first coherent words were,
" I want to he a law-yer." And he could not he deterred.
He got his Start at Union and is finishing with us- as it
should he, if it must he.
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G 'Q N gal' ""'Mp 3
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Albany. New York
"' lferl " Chrrrliff
mark we'd make in this old world!
14: LY SCHUB1-2 1ioPLoV1'rz W
Kingston, New York
"If honor lies in talking, he is right ho1m1'aI1le."
KNQ Corresponding Secretary of Class, 2g Cheer
Leader, 3g YERDICT Strait.
" Koplovitz, Ely Selulhe, sir, Troy, New York, sir."
That sentence hi-ought into heing as a law-yer the
noisiest cut-up Law ever saw or surinised had existence.
He out-Chaplined the famous Charlie at the outset and
Z1 day without Elyfs pranks would he a day lost. But fl
l l l lt Hl'H't l' IFN
ciange ias 1een wrougi. usi. es auiec . .e
calls Kingston home and he uses his gray matter master-
fully. As Cheer Leader he won hands down and he
leaves Law one of the hest liked men in his class.
be-.QEEEQ it 'V -145533,
ax 21' 1 44:
CHARLES H. KIVLIQN
"UI IIIl!l'I'lIf lrenrl Illl1li'f'flI ll I'lIC?07'f-III !'01llIf0llKlIll'8
Aye-an Alhanian and sueh a jolly, good-natured
clcep-voicecl repress-ntative! I-Iis pink-elwcked profil:-
matches the uuhurn hair and makes him a favorite with
the fair sex. When the checrks and hair refuse to play
their parts-the smile voiiies rushing up and saves the
day. Ah, with such a head and sueh a cheek what fl
Q Q i? Z ' 3 JEL. 9 -V I
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.2 ew' x 400062 9
lmununumuulnueluisusnunuusimp isf Q RDICT, c s . "'H11L-12" milumnnnilunszmumummm
SYLVIA RUTH KOVITZ
Troy, New York
" They who Im-ve light in ilzemselves will not revolve
Class Prophet, 3.
lf sex be her only crime, like Portia, she will make
a.mends. Brilliant, conscientious and a keen student of
I,aw's nicest distinctions, Sylvia seems to find the field a
regular circus. It is hard to recall when she fell Hat in
a quiz and her reasoning and replies take their places
with the best of us.
RDVVARD R. LA CAVA
" A good beginning is half the work."
YE RDICT Staff. '
" Bozo " " Eddie 'J
q Straight from the Nutmeg State "Eddie" came to
1 us three years ago with his store of sunshine and his
own quiet ways. It is indeed a treat to " sit in U on his
tales of the Capitol with its systematic lobbying and
intricate and nefarious wire-pulling. Can you imagine
a hreast plate stronger than a heart untainted? If not-
meet up with "Eddie" lia Cava of Danbury, Connecti-
cut, who strives to out-Tannnany Tammany some day.
iilllllllllilllllllllllllllilllllilllllillllllllllllll Hill Hill IlllllllllillllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllillllllllllllil
Q m.w' ' .
'ESQ 'Nxhr' ' " Hoff- 2 "
9 2 5' 'W
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CLIFTON H. LANDON
Yvatertown, New York
Y rr u
THOMAS LA ROSA
Albany, New York A
" He hath rm hind of hfufmor that sets him off 'nm-re
thaw. ll mortal' seeming."-Slmlrespea're.
State Collegeg Class Historian,
ff qiovnl II
Here is the only original smile that won't come OH.
Tom smiled onee with the thermometer below zero and
the grin naturally " froze on." A keen student of the law,
he holcls sway in the State Library and many a volume,
inaccessible to us, has found its way into our hanfls
throiigh his interest. As Class Historian we must stake
on him, if our efforts are to he sung at P0sterity's feet. l
oegfiiv U W 147332
-Z gg! " Uni x5
01 0, q-
ek N I
" No! .vleppiny UY07' the Imfmifrhv of 'lll0ff05ly.H
One of the firm of l,2ll'lll0lltll ancl lianclou of Manus-
ville and Xl'atertowu, New York-anrl being the lessel
' in stature he is the worshipper of his chief. Ancl they
get on famously together-even with respect to their
'A outside affairs." Yes. " Clitl"' has them and to see him
scurrying to some lass, haven makes one woncler if a
foncl lover has not hicl himself 'neath the proverbial
hasket since he matriculated two years had
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Q9 44TH U60
lllllIlIillllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllmxmif 1 VERDICT, , .alullaamlnnmnnlmmuummlm
VV. GLENN LARMONTH
Mannsville, New York
" Co11.wrie11,zre doth make c0'wrn'ds of 'us ullf'
Class Poet, 3.
A man so conventional about eonventions must have
need of a shock-absorber in such a place as this.
There was a time when he gazed upon a. lass with fear
and trembling-a thing.: of contamination. But we've
heard things of late. His audacity astounds us. He was
seen at a basketball game with a girl. Gentlemen!
Convene the High Court!
C WALTER W. LAW, JR.
Albany, New York
'f The wmk is but the g'll.f'fl6lI."S stamp, a m.fm's a mn-n
for za' flI.flt.i"-B'1l?'lIS.
Ph.B., Yale Shef.g Honorary President of Class, 1,
2, 3: '1'reasurer, Athletic Council, 34 Chairman, Execu-
tive Committee, 3.
Shades of Cicero and Hamilton and Gladstone make
way for him-our t'Senator." Enriehing '92 of Yale
with the best that flows within his veins, he has given
more than full measure to Vi'estehester County in the
Legislature and all the time never forgetting Albany
Law. Versatile, interesting, beloved by everyone, he's
21's most notable man.
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DOROTHY FRAN CES LEONARD
Albany, New York
"Ii'i'ie11d.vl1ip is H10 lmliesl of gifts."
Secretary, Executive Committee, 3,
D 0 rotlzy " D at U
Interested? Yes, indeed, in everything. Her spirit
is unruflled hy any eireumstanc-e and the sweetness of
"Dot's" disposition and thoughts even penetrate her
voiee and make her the liest liked in '2l's clan. Even
the muggiest of mornings finds her looking so mighty
1 happy. Aeons back we set her down as chock full of
Common sense and understanding ways and appreciation.
i 1 mn you mug me i ' sim mg if ore .1 .1 :rj 'mc
whispering-M Gentlemen, I feel shy " ?
EDVVARD YV. BICLAREN
Troy, New York
H Thy modesty is ll cfuzrlle lo thy nzeritf'
Class Historian, 2 0920 Classj.
" Ilfar: "
H Mac' outsphinxes the Sphinx. Unassuining, reti-
cent and modest, we were aghast to learn he claims
Troy as his home. I-Ie is one of our adopted brethren,
leaving '20 to become a member of our illustrious class,
Naturally we approve of his choice. ln spite of his
quiet dignity, he is right there with the femmes just the
same. Same old adage-still waters run deep.
,t K .
fo T .
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3 . ' GQQTMEMQQY X Q , .
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M Conzpuuy, Tillfliizolrx 1'0'IlI1HllI.U has been, the rzzivn of me."
Pale of c'ountenanc'e and short of sliature anrl
nervous of temperament, we oft wonrler if it is lDCC1l.llSC
of hooks and the yearning: for the mlm-eper things of life.
None know better than Paul that a clark hrown morn
comes after a rosy night. He never says mueli-but
oh, what a hargrain he can mlrive when he wills it.
PAUL lfl. BIENZIES
Albany, New York
l BASIL Lx. Moonn
Rochester, New York
"lVlmZ mre I, if I cfm rest,
Kill time and luke life at its very best."
1'HI'g Chairman, lllxecutire Committee, 2.
" Baibe " '
" Do to-clay what I can leave for l,o-morrow?
Never!" 'l'hat's what one may hear from " Babe" any
morning the year 'rouncl. I'Ie's zu determinecl apostle of
the theory that Life is all right for those who roll along
and just let things happen. Bul: somehow-he IIIEIIEIQQCS
to arrive heralclecl hy chatter and long sentences and
some keen hhlfling.
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll lllll llllllllllllllllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
i no 5 Qffffmw '
Tglx Q5 '741yd,, 74
ml!lllllillllllllllllllllllllllllli " XV'ERDIC '7 Q I- l "fl111H'f umminnmnmanmmuunnm
I-Ie's zi heavenly clauwer, loo.
Schenectady, New York
" fllen of few 'wo'rd.s' ure H10 best 'Nl6ll.U-Sllltf-'f4X27fHl.7'0.
" I,flf7'lll: U
Stop! Look! Listen! Ahove is the exzxeli rluplicnte
of the countenance of this goocl-natureml Incl from Sche-
nectzuly. His ways are quiet and seldom is it that he is
enticed into the legal array of his table-inutes. Unquali-
f'lCKlly Z1 hard worker, we know the Law will greet him
with welcoming arms when he hangs his shingle in the
eityfthut lighteth :incl hzmuleih the universe.
,lcgagivb U "' f16'5:.-QQ,
365 , fm
Q 9 a
SCOTT L. USBORNIC
Athens, New York
" My 'minrl lu me n lcinyrlom i.v."' - Iiyer.
fl1AOg Syracuse Universiiyq Mzlrshul, 2, 3.
" O: " Svott " Toflflle "
Arisiotle in :Ill his Iinery was never :u'r:lyecl like this
vc-ry nice, liunrlsonle, hurxnless inclivimhml from the only
mistake in Goml's universe-A thens, New York. "Oz"
is 'L hlwsf ' of I 'fi 'ts :Ind '1 0:1 Jl'o' of 'lids wh "fc-r he
. . .. Cl 1c..1. . 1,1 in. . elu.
sets his stzlnclzlrd. l"l'Olll his gglohe-trollingf, we f2ll1K'y he
1 has cut :I swath as wide :ls three score miles from whence
emit the sohs of tearful uuliclens llXVJlli'lIlQ his return.
IlllllllllllllllllllllllllHill!Illlllllllllllllllllllll lllll m uf f Hill lilIUHIllllllllIINIIllIllIlIlllllllllillililHIIIHHIH
llIlllllllllillllllllllllllllllllillll R XVERDICT, ummm11mmmummunuui
MATI-IIAS P. POICRSCH
Schenectady, New York
" C'l1eerf11I voonpzmy shortens The miles."
AXg 11vBKg AJR., Union Collegeg Vice-President of
" Mat " v
Verily, verily this doth he a chivalrous lcnighte of ye
aulden times. He he fair of face and soft of harte, and
opposeth none. Drawing all womankind unto him, he
hath fallen a victim to hut one. He weareth laurels of
scholarship and albeit, ye lad hath manie, manie virtues
and we'd say a better' fellow never lived.
y FREDERICK J. PURDY
Schenectady, New York
"lf he is not in. love with some woman, there 'is no
believiizg Old sigizsf,
You say, with Southey, that they sin who tell us
love can die. Ah, yes, Fred, hut it must not overwhelm
you, nor should it make you temperamentally strange
and uuwarrantahly distant. But Cupid must have em-
phatic warrant-and we'll forgive. He possesses a
superahundance of gray matter and oddly enough he
finds time to put it to use in spite of all his 'K excursions."
oagggbb u W 4675315
ite ' if e s
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Mrniniuuiunnnmmuuu r igw inmn
I- , XVERDICT, 3 HHIIlIH1I14VIHIIIIIIIIHIIHTIIIII
ELMLZR M. ROSSMAN
Clinton Corners, New York
UfCIl7C60fffllffl'U wise, fair spoken, and y1e1'.v1u1cIi11g."
Baskefhall Committeeg VERDICT Staff.
" Ro.v.a- U
"Steadfast was his friendship, his word as true as
gold" mused the poet of another age-and we're won-
dering if he had " Ross" in mind when he writ his lines.
Intensely loyal, frankly spoken and thoroughly devoted
to a task given him, there scarce can he douht as to the
man within. I-lis grasp of the law is unfailing and his
' helief in the ethics of the profession unfaltering.
IDA VIVIAN SACHAROFF
Schenectady, New York
"Straw gladness on the putlzs- of men-
You will not przss this way aga,in,."
No one could ever ar'c'use Ida of not keeping up her
end of conversation! She takes everything very philo-
sophically-even her vourses, men shels met and be-
nighted lovers. Vilith a hahit of smiling, which is peculiar
to her, she has made everyone her friend and her class-
mates her dehtor,
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HARRY lxl. SCHAFFER
Schenectady, New York
"But the Ind ix babbling yeff'
ZBTg Columhia University.
" Never mind the code. I know the law.', He either
reads the advance sheets or pours gluttonously OVCI' the
notes hefore the lJean's advent, we take it, in Order to
he so well fortified with the questions he propounds.
XVhen his fertile mind can eoneeive of no other amuse-
: ent le n a a res t loczt- lis flet o on 's 'l tl
n .,i, ing, o 11.1 e nsolne e coi-
ing and with a vigorous manifestation of energy just
paws-and paws and paws!
1 ' ' 1
HYMAN VV. SEVITS
Schenectady, New York
"A lmppy fmun is ll better firing to find flmn rn H-ve
TEA: l5.S., Union Collegeg Vice-l'resident of Class,
2g VRRDICT Staff.
" Se-vie "
'Tis not what a man is or does that exalts him, hut
what that man would do-and "Sevie" struggles on-
ward toward the goal. The mystic bonds of brotherhood
that makes all men one draws everyone to him and he's
liked by all. Best of all, he's as good a. loser as he is a
winner and smiles tlu'ougli'vic-tory and defeat with equal
grace and dignity.
Q N 0
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Q5 6 v:
GYQN hgh 40 , 74
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OSCAR LINCOLN SPEARS
Brooklyn., New York
" S0 sweet ri fave, S'1ll'lI, angel !jTfll70.H
he's a deeent sort of a chap, knows law and is
in a tearing hurry.
JOSEPH ELLIOT STEARNS i
Albany, New York
"SHN you keep 0' lim windy .vide of ihe law."
H .1 oe "
Trmnpet hlasis must have ushered "Joe" Stearns
into law, for he possesses hasketsful of knowledge which
he fearlessly exponnds in his own way to any listener,
willing or otherwise. He is always on his feet object-
ing-partieularly at class elections, but we never took
him too seriously. One might forgive were it not that
he makes the l.egisla,tnre his headquarters three months
of the year. llnt give him time! 1
Oh, look' who we have here! lNo other than Oscar
I,ineoln Spears of Brooklyn and Glens Falls, New York
Take a good look at him, for it is not in every age tha
' I tl mo'11lnitv 'l'o se S 'I '1 1'Clll'lI'l"llJlC Jer
you nave ne om 1 U . -c .uc 1 1 . t. 1
.on and yet hc-'s not as sharp as his name implies. lin
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllll Illll lllll IllIllllllllllllllllllIllllIIlIIlllllllllllllllllllllHHH
V Qe gmx, hh - ' -f4n4,,biZ -3
lillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllii Y i g w l lllil' llllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
' I. RUSSELL STEIN ' '
Schenectady, New York
"I mn llfe ll10Sf inzpo-rlmzll 'num on flze liill-'in my
own 6SllIII!Ifl0lI.H -Ifjllllllllll Plziloa-opl1'1f.
ZBTQ fl1BKg AJS., Union College: Secretary of Class,
lg l'lXC4'lll'lY0 Couunittee, 3.
Slein " Note 'J 1
Next-to-the-largest-city-in-the-worlcl, Schenectady will
puff up gloriously over this youth some one of these days.
llarring a premature Dooinstlay, he will be serenely
smiling clown upon us from the Federal bench before he
has rouniled his 30th year-and the Lord alone knows
how much higher he'll ascend after that. Between trips
to Danneuiora, he snafches time to appear in Practice
Court or to radiate his keen perception of the law -r-r
about the class-room.
Bath, New York
" Folks xometiivies- say fluff if II boy ix sprmlfecl much
in his url0le.vce'11ce, he will grow into fr, tall man."
-Bleniories of the " Celebrity."
TI-l1'g Presiflent of Class, 1: YRRDICT Staff.
ff Som U
"Sox" has a belief in the endearing elegance of
female friendship. It is selcloxu that he is seen without
some girl-his tall, lank form towering over her like Z1
clescenrlecl goal. Curious, with no great hurry to get any-
where, but to sleep, he's content to let the world go by
for better or for worse. But he's good sort, El fellow
one must know to appreciate and having clone that-t0
call him, friend.
tfgiiiw U 'VF 014: 3?
if Sd Q 9 '74, C q i-'I ' -- .
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Q A 6' Y'
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2 59 1
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CHARLES HAMILTON STORLZR
Rochester, New York
" H14 voulrl rli.vling'1lixl1 and fllvifle fl lmir Jtwiwt south
Q mul llle .vozlllz-zeesl rifle."
A'T'g flxlgkg l3.S., University of Rocliesteiw Columbia
I,aw Sehoolg YlCliDlC'l' Stall,
Lightly from fair to fair he flow and love to plead,
lament and sue. Anil here only sinee September! But
he swore hy all that's good ancl holy that he was immune
from the sharwst clart f' C 'l'.' how Tut' "1tl
1 iom upu S . . ll .
llut then he knows not Alhany and its fairest maidens.
I-Ie's a profound philosopher and something of an intel-
leetualist, moralist and staicl connoisseur of art and the
things of life that come not within the ken of the
likes of you and me.
W'ALTl:ZR F. SYVANKER .
Schenectady, New York
if Hffs rr good fellow, mul 'twill all be well."
- Onzm' Klmyyfmz.
" l'V11ll5 J' 7
If all the worlcl loves a. lover then we need fear not
for the future of this Swanker imliviclual. For he's mar-
ried! Originally an '18 man he saw two years of the
war and now claims '21 with as much arclor as a clyecl-
in-the-wool '21'er. Congenial, conservative, and withal
a. regular fellow-the sort one delights in knowing and'
recalling in the after years.
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921 'LZ lunumslumlllllnuxmul x P RDICT ' - ' llll-1" muullulxululmwumumull
BRUCE OGDEN TOYVNSLINIJ
Albany, New York
"I picked rr penal: in the gnrzlen of low."
Jirzme " Red "
About 9:20 olclocrk of a morning you may meet a
serious looking chap wandering leisurely up the stairs.
asking, " Has the Dean started yet?" '1'hat's " lied " !
But he's such an easy-going scout that we're hoping he
will be on time when Gabriel blows his last note. But
he won't be alone-for he's another of our Benediets.
"Oh, Father forgive them, for they know not what
they do," - l
VVILLIAM WALLACE WEMPLE, JR.
SCllCI'1CCt3Cly, New York
I' G'od'.s- 1'lI7'6Nf Izlessivzg is, after ull, rf gentlefimzar
AXg Secretary of Class, 2.
" lllrzlljf "
Liked by everyone and in no small'degrce a student,
let us present VVilliam Wfallace lN'emple-otherwise
"XVally." He's a kindly indiyidual for whom commut-
ing has no ills, but rather seems to add to an already
congenial nature. To listen to him one would think that
he cared not for women-but we know otherwise and
YVestern skies bring a peculiar feeling to this gay
cavalier of our neighboring town.
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JOHN VV. WHALEN
Massena, New York
!'Tl1e fellow who came to schooi on the 1'ight,day,
but the wrong lzofunrf'
A.B., Georgetown University.
John "Jack "
"1 hurry only to sleep." '1'hat's Jack Xilhalen from
the sole of his boot to the top of the last lock that eurls.
Even-tempered and content to let the day take its
course, we are at a loss to account for the absence of the
impetuosity so prevalent in a Sinn Feiner. But his un-
failing good humor and genial disposition fill all gaps-
even on roll lists
HARRY VVALLACE VVILLIAMS
Albany, New York
" He trod the eartlz, cz frienzl 0, the'lz1mw1z. mee."
This disciple of Benedict-yes, he's married-is a
good scout in spite of Cupid's lien upon him, and we're
inclined to forgive. I-Ie's of the State Library staff and
one wouldn't want a more helpful man among racks.
But if he Could only get to class on time. Latent break-
fasts and clocks never set are liabilities that the law
frowns upon Where Love reigns.
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xg , . egzihmndkt .
nminumnmuummunumn Y RDICTI or umunuuunmmulmluunum
LOUIS R. YAGUDA
Albany, New York
" ls this young man, an authority, ofr is he just enter- V
taivrivig us? "
Executive Committee, lg Banquet Committee, 14
Assistant Basketball Manager, 1.
" Dick "
lVhen "Dieky's" not asleep, his chief concern is to
make a nuisance of himself in the way of "rah, rah
stuff" which, we take it, he did not throw off when he
left high school. He looks as innocent as a vested choir
hoy, and yet he hears close watching. He has an in-
'1'-'z'il:l't f -'ell' rl'. l ll. 'la 110'-.f 1
xctcl ite. llll o piopc mg, us rec fs wx men us D115
matter should he in use. But then-childhood must ,
have its vent. lg
STEPHEN XV. ZEH
Central Bridge, New York
2' This gentleman has out-flzouglzt us all."
" S tene "
The Bluebeard of the class! The heartless con-
queror of the Amazons! Oh, what a change is here!
From the most ,ClC11'1ll1'C, shy and harmless Chrysalis of
"froshdom" to the most daring, adventurous " love-
pirating butterfly" of staid seniorship. A veritable
.lekyl and Hyde-for his work indicates only grinding.
lie careful, "Steve," candle burning at both ends is
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Out of the chaos of war, when men were casting about, groping here and
there among the professions of life to determine which one would fit them best
to assume the burden of rebuilding, reconstructing a world on a new basis of
law and order, a basis not destined for a Wfaterloo on the fields of France-
or elsewhere-there gathered together in the city of Albany at the Albany
Law School a group of men known the Class of 1922.
For had not Seyenlien-Re. one of the Hylisos or Shepherd Kings of Egypt
in the year 1973 B.C., given to the world, carved in everlasting stone, this
" A world built upon the lust of kings cannot lastg a world built upon the
shifting sands of desire of nations will not last. There will be darkness, and
chaos and struggle-but from the niaclstroin shall there arise a new spirit
elnbodiecl and fostered by the champions of Law and order who shall come
forth in the year 3895 H922 A.1'7.j from out of a new city of Albany in a far
country to rebuild lille reorlfl fo1'ez'er."
They were a mere handful ,of men. 103 in all, yet in their soul burned the
fires of achievement and of vision, in their speech is tl1e eloquence of Demos-
thenes and Cicero, and in them repose the example of the leadership of Alex-
ander and Napoleon. Forged in the Hellfires, of war as they were, tempered
with the heritage of time, even from the dark ages of Egypt thru the splendid
history of the school which is their Alma Mater, from the very beginnings as
a class did they show forth the sterling qualities which are theirs.
No height was too great for them to climb. YVhere all other classes had
failed, they succeeded. Under the presidency of Charles M. Hughes they
went forth to banquet and to song. to dance and to play, to worli and to success.
VVith Edward Leary as their leader they gathered themselves anew to all this
and more, they launched the first .lunior Prom in the history of the school,
they dedicated themselves to the erection of a new legal home worthy of them,
their progenitors and those that are to be.
But Lo! their days of preparation are numbered. The autumn leaves
have but to bury themselves once more beneath the snows of winter, the buds
of spring have but to burst forth again in their eternal mystery and glory,
when the springtime of youth with the class of 1922 will pass away and they
will stand before the bar of the world.
But hold! that is the year of prophesy, the summertime of destiny.
Great Hyksos, may thy word, spoken when the age of maniwas young, be
greater than even thou knewest, and may the pathless, traekless way be
fraught with thy vision, coming with the passing of the clouds of life to
a glorious sunset.
p i',UN"'ff in 1
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L. EDVVARD LEARY ....... ..... ..... P A resident
MARK R. BRINTHAUPT ..... .... V ice-President
KATHARINE F. CARROLL---- ..... Secretary
THOMAS VV. WALLACE, JH.-- --7"I'6!lSZL7'B
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92' d e
Wl'l"'l""l"lll"lll ' A ""1"l-1f'- IlllIIlIIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll
jUN1OR CLASS OF 19.22
llfarflll Barry, KAP, FHF ..... ---- ' F1-oy, New York
Alexander lNI. Baynes ............. -,,- ' Ilroyj New York
JOllI1 A. Btlllall, C.l1l. CR.P.I.j ..... .,.... V llroy, New York
Edward YV. Bock .............. .,..... L ltica, New York
D0r1alCl F. B0ylC --------..... -... .... A m sterclam, New York
Frank I. Brandt .................,..-. ........, C ohoes, New York
F1'aI1CiS T. B1'C1lfl3l'1, FHF ................ .... S chencctady. New York
Charles A. Brind, Jr., A.B. QUnionj. AX--- ------- Albany, New York
lxfark R. Brirltllallpt, QTEK .-...--------- -------- I llrnira, New York
Anthony Bruzdzinski -------- ----- ---- S Q heneetady, New York
Leland B. Bryan, PHI' .---. ------------- B ath, New York
Roy Buln-master ------- ------------ - Scotia, New York
David YY. Burke .......-.-.. -- - ..-- Saratoga Springs, New York
Douglas A. Calkins -------------------- -------- I tcnssolacr, New York
Truman D. Cameron. AJS. CPrinc-vtonj ---. -- ------ Albany, New York
Katharine F. Carroll -------------------- ---- C ohocs, New York
David Cohen, KN --------.-- ---- - --Rochester, New York
Morris P. Cohen,fI1EA .-.---.. .-...-.-- - --Rochester, New York
Burton VV. Cohoon, Jr. ------------------- ------ I lion, New York
Thomas Collins, A.B. QSt. Bonaventurej .--- ----- O lean, New York
Jacob A. Comisky, 1122A ------------------ -.--- L ltica, New York
Thomas R. Connery ----. -- - -- ..-.-. Cohoes, New York
F. Elden Coons, PHI' ---- ----- N ewburgh. New York
Percy YV. Curry ---------- -.---- R ochester, New York
Donald D. Curtis. PHI' ------ ---Cherry Creek, New York
Andrew C. Davidson, ATQ ----- ---- C ooperstown, New York
James J, Delaney -----.---- ---.. W Vatervliet, New York
Stephen Della Rocca .--- -.-- S chenectady, New York
Arthur C, Downing ------- ---- B Iechanicville, New York
Thomas J. Dwyer, AX ---- ---- A msterdam, New York
Nellie Gilchrist -------- ........ I lion, New York
Harry L. Gili-ie, AX ------- .... L ockport, New York
Edmund J. Glacken, AX ----- ---- A msterdam,-New York
James H, Glavin, Jr., QIJEK ------------------------ VVaterford, New York
Herman P. Greene ---------------------------- AuSable Forks, New York
F. Stanley Griffin, AJS. CHamiltonj. AKE .............. Clinton, New York
Jacob Gruzzetta ----------------.------- --.- li It. lNl'01'1'lS, New York
Mary' Houlihan ---------.............. .---- l lV3tC1'f0l'Cl, New York
creases + WWF ragga?
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P. L. Shangraw ..........
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Charles M. Hughes, GX ..... .... S chenectady, New York
David E. Jeffery, CDAX ............. .... E -Lockport, New York
Abbott J. Jones ...............,........ ........ T roy, New York
Earl Smith Jones, A.B. fColgatej, AY .... ..... I -Iinsdale, New York
Arthur E. Kaley, AX .................. ........ lN Iilton, New York
Gilhert C. Kastensmith, AX ........... .... S chenectady, New York
Stephen H. Keating ........ ....... W aterford, New York
Jacob Krouner, KN .......... --- --Ijast Schodack, New York
John A. LaBate, CIPEK ............... ........ D anhury, Connecticut
Robert Laflln, CIPEK ................... .... B erlin, New Hampshire
Roland LaGrange, A.B. fUnionj .... ..... S ohenectady, New York
Charles Lambiase .................. ......... R ochester, New York
Frances M. Lang ................. ..... S aratoga Springs, New York
Francis J. Lawler, PHI' .... .......... R ome, New York
L. Edward Leary, AX .... ...... B ergen, New York
LaVerne G. Lewis. AX ,..... .... S tamford, New York
Frederic A. Loelrler, CIDEK .... ...... A lbany, New York
Vllilliam H. McCann, QJEK ..... .... B erlin, New Hampshire
Ettore lNIancuso ........... .... S chenectady, New York
Merton D. hleeker ........... .... B inghamton, New York
David J. hleyerlioff, IDEA ..--, .... S chenectady, New York
Leroy E. Middleworth ...... ........ A lbany, New York
Gregory F. Mills, AX ..... ........ R ochester, New York
VValter S. lVIorgan .................... -New IVoodstock, New York
Daniel B. lNIurphy, QIJEK .................. -....... C ohoes, New York
Gerald YV. O'Connor, A.B. fYaleD, AAfIP .... .... I Vaterford, New York
Frank Pedlow, AB. fDartmouthj, ATA .... ..... A lbany, New York
Carl WI. Peterson, AX .......-......... ....... I lion, New York
VVilliam H. Phelps .................. ....... S idney, New York
Kinley L. Phillips, THF .... ....... . . .... ..... C onewango, New York
Thomas A. Powers, PHI' ............................. Clinton, New York
J. Howard Proper, A.B. fSyracusej, fIJAO, FHI' ........ Schoharie, New York
Walter J. Relihan ........................... ..... O wego, New York
Edward L. Ryan ........... ............ ...... T 1 -oy, New York
Frank Sacco--- ........ Utica, New York
Alden Sammis-L- .... Huntington, New York
John D. Saunders ...... ..... P rattshurg, New York
VVilliam K. Shyne, XXII
--------Troy, New York
Ulysses M. Slater, AY s.... .... S tamford, Connecticut
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Henry J. Smith -.-. .... S ehenectady, New York
Alfred T. Stewart ....-..... ............. .... R 0 chester, New York
Edmund C. Sullivan ..--..................... ...... A lbany, New York
Brenton T. Taylor, A.B. fUni0nj, Afli, 'IDBK ..... .... H artforcl, New York
Donald S. Taylor, A.l3. CColgatej, GX, GJNE .... ........ T roy, New York
Arthur B. Town, AX ....................k. ....... D unkirk, New York
Frank B. Valentine, Jr. ................. -,, ......... Troy, New York
Stephen Vanclerliek ......... ---Nortl1ampton, hlassacliusetts
Edward R. Wfaite, QPSK ........ ...... F ort Ann, New York
Thomas VV. W'allaee, Jr., KIJEK .... .... S ehenectacly, New York
Wfalter H. lVe1'time, Jr., THF ..... ........ C ohoes, New York
Clarence E. Wfills, AX .......... .... C llateaugay, New York
C. Vincent Vlliser ........... ..... ....... R 0 chester, New York
John J. Wloods ........................ ............. T roy, New York
John VVoodwarcl, l3.S. fhlirldlehuryj, ACID ....... Saratoga Springs. New York
Floyd Young, Jr. ....,........... 4 ..... .t... C entral Bridge, New York
xx UANIV5 ql
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Orgs xx- F Happy' -
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Nineteen Twenty Three stands gazing intently on the year that has spent
itself. Setting out on laws pathways on September 15 last, ,223 espied an
opportunity to bring to Law something of the old-line vigor and spirit. and
looking back may it not say that it has not altogether failed?
At the very outset the class election gave us our first taste of that spirit
of enthusiasm which always drives a project or a class on toward the goal
sublime. Wie were told the thousand-and-one 'things which come to every first
class in the way of what to expect and what to look forward to when law's
grind would seek us out in earnest. But we went on. VVe fancied that some
hard work and something akin to strict attention to the task at hand would
bring us to the end of the trail - if there be an end.
The class banquet on the night of December 9, at the Hampton. was our
initial venture. The morn which followed oped the eyes of upperclassmen to
the possibilities beneath our utter greenncss. It was a notable affair and
welded the class as one composite group intent upon a deep-seated friendship,
a lasting unity and a greater Albany Law. And as if to demonstrate that its
premier affair was not of tl1e passing fancy type, the class dance, which came
in latent Spring, again manifested the plan and scope of '23 and all that it
But not alone in the social swirl did '23 try its hand. Rather was that
a means to an end-and that end was the maintenance of Law's high and
unimpeachable standard for scholarship. Long before the six essentials of
a contract were part of a day's work or the Dartmouth College case was on
the morning calendar, we came to know Dean Fiero and lNIessrs. Lawyer,
Battershall, Watson and Fitzpatrick. Midyears came and went and we with-
stood the shock - somehow. VVe may not have done as well as bygone classes,
but we know what it is to work.
In the field of athletics we must lay claim to glory's diadem. "Joe"
D'Aprile of the 'Varsity is ours! And along the side lines we maintained
four bearing the brands of squadmen. VVe like to think that we have done as
well as our upperclassmen in this respect. Modesty forbids us to say we
achieved more. ,
But the hour has struck-and '23 would move into line as the Junior
class of Albany Law. To do as well as our predecessors is our prayerg to
accomplish even greater glories for Law is our hope. One-third of our College
course lies to the rear of us. Forward lies the future. May we face the
years that remain to us with the same spirit and determination to record in
golden letters tasks done that are alone worth while.
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' Ojficers I
NATHAN M. WOOD ............... .-.. P resid t
STANLEY BLAIR JOHNSON ..... --Vice-Presidevt
M. J. MARGARET BRAHE ....... ..---- S 601'6il1fJ
MILTON A. CHASE ...........- ---- 7 'rea '
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FRESHMAN CLASS OF 1923
Gladys J. Ackart .................................... Albany, New York
Miriam J. Albee ........... ....... A lbany, New York
Emilio Aldrey, PHI' .......... .... S an Juan, Porto Rico
James J. Armstrong, CIPEK ..... ...H..... - Albany, New York
Abram Averbaeh, KDEA .....a. ..... S chenectady, New York
Michael J. Bartholomew--- --------- Troy, New York
Francis Bergan --------- ----- A lbany, New York
William P. Boyle, PHI' ---- ---- . Jamestown, New York
J. A. Brady ---------- ---- P ittsfield, Massachusetts
Leon Brady -----.- ---- ------- Cohoes, New York
M. J. hlargaret Brahe ----- --------- U tica, New York
C. Edward Brown, AX .--- ---- S hortsville, New York
Floyd S. Brownell ------- ---- 1 fldiI'1gbl11'g, New York
Milton A. Chase ------ ----- R ochester, New York
Ruth K. Child .--- ------- A lbany, New York
Elmer Clapp -------.-- ----- B loornneld, New Jersey
Jaeobo Cordova, Jr. ------ ----. S anturee, Porto Rico
Samuel J. Danno ---------- ----- R ochester, New York
Joseph J. D'Aprile, 1112K ---- ----- G eneseo, New York
Reginald H. Davies ------ ------- B eaeon, New York
hflatthew E. Devitt, FH1' ----- Montgomery, New York
Edward G. Dillon, CIDEK ----- ---- X Vatervliet, New York
James L. Doyle -------- ----- A rnsterdam, New York
George Dwore -------------- ----- S cheneetady, New York
Charles James Eignor ---------- ---- N ewburgh, New York
Harriet R. Edie ----------------- ------ h Tarcy, New York
B. Arthur Fairbanks, Jr., fIJEK ---- ----- T roy, New York
Abraham Pearley Feen, KN ----
Joseph L. Fitzgerald -.-------
- - -Burlington, Vermont
Fred Thomas Freeman--- ------- Albany, New York
Joseph F. A. Gallagher-- --.------ Albany, New York
Kenneth Glines --- ------. --------- G ranville, New York
Charles Goldstein, 4112A ----.. ----- H oosiek Falls, New York
John Ormond Grady ---------- ----.- Vl Vaterford, New York
Edward J. Gro0'an, Jr., THF .---- ------- A lbany, New York
Edward V. Gugianne, PHI' ---. ---- J amestown, New York
Clarence Gunderman ---- -- ------- Bath, New York
William Heinecke, Jr. --- ----- Albany, New York
K3 efaeais aaiia- em
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Sidney T. Howes, PHI' .....
Leonard Jol1n Hickey ....-
- -- -YVatervliet, N ew
lfYilli3Il1 H. Hinejf ...... ,,--- 1 Xlbanyj New York
RObC1't HlHliClID3H --- ---H- Alballyrj New Yoylg
Martin J. Howard ..... ,--., A lbany, New York
Russell G. Hunt, THF-- ....... Albany, New York
Thomas Ingham, PHI' .... .... I Jaterson, New Jersey
Meyer A. Jenerorf, KN-- ....... Albany, New York
Stanley B. Johnson, AX .... .... B Iiddletown, New York
Smith J'0l1I1S01'1, PHI' ...... ..... C amden, New Jersey
Edward S. Kampf ...... ....... .2 Xlbany, New York
VVilliam L. Keller, AX-- -------- Albany, New York
Arthur L. Kraut ------- Schenectady, New York
Earl Yvinston Lawerenee -------- Troy, New York
lxfelvern H. Lovell ------ ----- l Elmira, New York
John J. hlahar, fI1EK ---- ----- A lbany, New York
Dorothy hIardcn-- ----- Albany, New York
Sharon J. Mauhs .------ -------- N ew York City
Joseph Molinari ---------- ---- O neonta, New York
John BI. O'Rourke, fIP2K ---- ------ h Ialone, New York
VVilliam T. Potter -------- Schenectady, New York
Richard YV. Preston ------- ---- I Yatervliet, New York
Thomas B. G. Quinn, ATA ---- ------ I Itica, New York
hfichael L. Rogers --------- ------- L eRoy, New York
Frank T. Ropiecki ------- ---------- U tica, New York
Marion I. Ryan ----- Schenectady, New York
Joseph A. Ryan ---- ------.- T roy, New York
N. Bernard Silberg- ------- Albany, New York
Joseph IV. Skoda ------ Schenectady, New York
Emmons Stebner ------ ---- H udson, New York
Francis J. Stewart, AX ---- ---- O gdensburg, New York
Luis H. Tirado -------- --San Juan, Porto Rico
Milo I. Tomanovich ---- ---- R ochester, New York
Cecil B. Tooker, PHI' ---- ---- R iverhead, New York
John Guy Torbert, KE ---- ....- I thaca, New York
Jerome B. Tyne, iDEK-- -------- Binghamton, New York
James R. XVa1-ing ------ ----------- R ochester, New York
John T. White, Jr. ------ -...- S aratoga Springs, New York
Nathan M. Wood, QIDAQD ---- ----.-.--.-- O wego, New York
Leland R, Yggt ----,,-, --- ------- Bath, New York
William S. Zielinski, AX ---- ---- R ochester, New York
K2 2522,-Esi NNE? -
- ' 11 45? 12 '35 4 '
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Joseph C. Behan, Pl1.B. fHamiltonj, AY ..... T y, New Yor
Leo J. Downs, THF ..k............... --- --Peru, New Yor
Gertrude M. Keefe ................ ..... R ensselaer, New Yor
Ruth M. Miner, A.B. CVVe11es1eyj ...... ...... S lingerlands, New Yor
Eugene A. Molitor ................ ....... A lbany, New Yor
Frank T. Quinn, PHI' .... ...... .... N o 1'NViCl1, New Yor
Q 9 IUVNIVEQ
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ERSTWHILE MEMBERS OF 1921
Sylvester R. Benson, A.l5. QVilla Novaj, PHP .... .... ' 1'1-oy, New York
Frank L. Brandt ........................... .... C olioes New York
Jeremiah J. Connolly--- ------ Troy New York
Leslie G. Dinsbier .-.-. ------ B uffalo, New York
James A. Durnin ------- ---Penn Yan New York
Maurice J. Fitzgerald ----- ---- A lbany New York
Harold Founks ------------ --------- 'I '1-oy, New York
VVarren Frackelton, PHP ---- ----- S cheneetady New York
Percy Gellert, KN --------- ---- P oughkeepsie New York
VVill Elliott Gleaclall, PHP ---- ---------- I Davenport, Iowa
Joseph E. Grossberg, KN ---- --------- T roy New York
Raymond Ham ----.---- ---Schenectady New York
Gordon B. Harris, AX ---- ---- R oehester, New York
George W. Harder, fIP2K--- -....- Albany New York
Clayton L. Howland --------- ---- C enter Isle, New York
Arthur VV. Johnson, PHI' ---- ---Ridgeway, Pennsylvania
Bernard Katz, 1122A --.----- --------- A lbany New York
Jacob Kaslowsky, fI1EA ---- ---- P ort Chester, New York
John E. Keenan, PHI' ------- ----- R oehester, New York
Howard A. Kennedy, PHI' ---- ------ T roy New York
Harold O. Link ----------- ---- O neida New York
Joseph La Palm ---------- ----- C ohoes, New York
Ralph lNTanly ---- ----- C ohoes New York
Dewey Mulcahy ---------- -.-.- C ohoes New York
Eugene A. Molitor ---------- ---. A lbany New York
Gregory G. Phillips, PHP ---- ------ C linton New York
William T. Riley ---------- .--- P lattsburgh New York
Edgar Sammis -------------- ------ H untington New York
Kenneth Stebblin. PHI' ---------- --.- C ape Vincent, New York
Walter- H. VVe1-time, Jr., PHI' ---- ......-. C olloes New York
James J. VVilson. CDEK --------. ........ T roy New York
. ' gamer' 44001753 9
llillllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllli Y XVERDICT B e f llllld-" lllllllllltlHIllllllllllllllllllllll
ERSTWHILE MEMBERS OF 1922
Earle E. Bowe-.- - .... Schenectady, New York
John V, Bucher ..,..... ...... A lbany, New York
lllerritt Collins ........ ...... ' llroy, New York
James YV. Donnelly, Jr. .... Buffalo, New York
Joseph E. Dowling ....... ...... A lbany, New York
Spencer B. lflddy, AACID ..... .... S ehenectady, New York
Huo-h J. Farrell ,..,..... ..... B Iacedon, New York
Joszepli L. Fitzgerald ..... ....., T roy, New York
Harold XV. Founks-a ....... ...... ' Troy, New York
Donald Gallagher, PHI' .... ...... A llrarly, New YO1'li
Alfred J. Glynn .... 2 .... .... B rooklyn, New York
Harold Gould .......... ............ .... S c henectady, New York
Alexander Grasso ....................... -SCl1eneC'Cady, New York
Joseph Louwiscll. A.l3. fhlarietta Collegej ...... Poughkeepsie, New York
Daniel H.. Pratt .............. Q .......... ..... C ambridge, New York
Philip M. Reilly ....................... " ...... Albany, New York
Harold G. Sheldon, PHI' ..... .... T ---All9any, New York
Benjamin Silverman ....... .... S ellerleetady, New York
Hurley J, Stafford ....-.. ...... H orner, New York
John YVayland ...... ...... S Cotia, New York
Jack Wells. THF .......... .... O gdensburg, New York
Myron ll. lVilkes. Fl-II' ..... ---Rochester, New York
Howard M. lvoods ,e..... ---ROCl1CStC1', New York
ERSTWHILE MEMBERS OF 1923
Vernon lil. Gifford, AX ................................. Ilion, New York
William J. Godson ..... .... T roy, New York
D. G. lrlarshall .... ...... T roy, New York
Jules.J. Neifach--- .... Buffalo, New York
John F. Roche .... .... A lbany, New York
fe? -2,1-'rfE4?i1- 1533:
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Bruce O. Townsend
Geo. WV. Greene
Frederick J. Purdy
Gregory F. Mills
Ca1'l YV. Peterson
L. Edward Leary
Clarence E. WVills
LaVerne G. Lewis
Gilbert C. Kastensmith
Vernon E. Gifford
William L. Keller
Francis J. Stewart
Seniors, ' 3'
Clyde F. Gardner
Kenneth H. Holcombe
Mathias P. Poersch
m VVallace Vvemple, Jr.
Harry L. Gilrie
Arthur B. Town
Edmund J. Glaclcen
Charles A. Brind, Jr.
Thomas J. Dwyer
Stanley B. Johnson
William S. Zielinslci
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New York ....
Osgoode Hall .....
Ohio State ....
Southern California-U -----
Founded at Cornell University in 1890
Roll of Chapters
-----New York University-----
- ---- University of Minnesota ----
- -- --University of lllichigan- -- --
Dickinson College of Law---
Chicago-Kent College of Law--
-----University of Bui'falo-------
-----University of Toronto-----
Union University ------
--- --Ohio State University---
University of Chicago-U
University of Virginia ------
-----Leland Stanford University----
--- --University of Texas- ------ -
----- University of Wasliington- -- --
University of Nebraska -----
University of California --------
University of Iowa ------ ..
University of Southern California -----
Kentucky -- ----- University of Kentucky. - --- ---- 19141
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PHI SIGMA KAPPA
Leland F. Coss
John La Bate
VVilliam H. hIcCann
James J. Armstrong
John J. Donohue
Philip D. Allen
James C. D'AprileV XA
Lester Harris 1
James H. Glavin
Robert Laflin f
Edward WVait I
Thomas Wlallace, Jr. f -
Arthur BI. Fairbanks
John M. O'Rourke
Fratres in Universitate
Maver N. Lee
Jere Mcllvily A K
Raymond F. Mulcare
he 0+ UNWF 0443
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Fomzrlefl at IlIzzssacl111,s'eH.s' ,'1g?'iCZllf1l7'llZ College, 1873
Alpha- - -
Upsilon ---- --
Alpha Deuteron ----
Beta Deuteron -----
Delta Deuteron ----
Zeta D euteron- -
Eta D euteron- - -
Roll of Chapters
----Massachusetts Agricultural College
-------Wlest Virginia University
-----College of City of New York
--------University of hiaryland
----Stevens Institute of Technology
-------Pennsylvania State College
----George Vifashington University
---- -----University of Pennsylvania
----------------St. Lawrence University
----Massachusetts Institute of Technology
---------Franklin and Marshall College
---- -------------St. John's College
----University of Virginia
-----University of California
-----University of Illinois
--------University of Minnesota
--------------Iowa State College
------------University of hiichigan
-----VVoreester Polytechnic Institute
---------University of VVisc0nsin
--- ---- University of Nevada
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Sylvester R. Benson
Raymond L. Carr
Leo J. Downs
Samuel VV. Eager
Lester F. Gardner
VVilliam lil. Gleadall
Paul l3l. hfenzies
Basil lil. Moore
Frank T. Quinn
lfartin J. Barry Francis .l. Lawler
Francis T. Brennan Thomas A. Powers
Leland VV. Bryan J. Howard Proper
Frederick E. Coons Vlralter VV. Wlertime
Donald Curtis Kinley L. Phillips
F reslzmcn X
VVilliam P. Boyle Russell Hunt
llffatthefv Devitt F -Thomas Ingham
Edwardul. Grogan, J Smith Johnson
Edward V. Guinnane Cecil B. Tooker
Sidney T. Hewes Ernelio Aldrey
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Founded at the Ultimfrsifiy of Dlfzine,
Roll of Chapters
Alpha-- .............. .... U niversity of Maine
Beta--- ------ Boston University
Gamma--- ---- Albany Law School
Delta--- ----- Syracuse University
Epsilon--- --------- Cornell University
Zeta ---- ----- U niversity of Michigan
-- - -Indiana University
Theta ---- ------
Iota ---- ------- -----
Kappa ----- ---------------.- L Tniversity of Oregon
Lambda ---- ---- N orthwestern University Law School
Mu ------ ----------------- U niversity of Detroit
Nu ----- ---- U niversity of Chicago
Ornlcron ---- ----
University of Maryland
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PHI SIGMA DELTA
Hyman VV. Sevits Samuel 15. Goldstein
Jacob A. Comisky David J. Meyerhoff
lNfIo1'1'is Cohen '
Abraham Averbach Charles Goldstein
Frafre C ' ersitate
Samuel VV. Ebenfeld Franklyn Kessler
William Schwartz Isaac Shapiro
Benjamin F. Cohen Hyman J. Sacharoff
Morris Roses David Kaplan
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Roll of Clzapters
Beta ....... -
Iota .----- -
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
------------New York University
1 T . . .
----------L mon University
- University of Pennsylvania
- -- - --University of Michigan
-------University of Denver
-----University of Colorado
W'estern Reserve University
Lambda .... ----------- U niversity of Texas
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Ely S. Koplox t
David Col Jacob Kroune
I' I en
NI P T ff Abe P. Fee
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Raphael Benove Isiclore M g
Nlax ill. Simon Louis P k
Samuel Kurz k Abe Naum ff
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Roll of Clmplers
----------- -----University of Rochester
-----New York University
-----University of .Bll'l:l'l?1l0
-------New York State College
Rensselaer Pol yteclinic Institute
- - - -'Western Reserve University
------University of Michigan
- - -- -University of Pennsvl vania
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Harrv F k Harrv Schaffer
M I Ix I R ll S
' arvin ing . usse tein
J. E. INR-Donald King, Union
I I illip Forster, Union Henry Scherer, Union
Irving Schwartz, Union Bfartin Korngut, Union
Emil YVasserberger, L
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ZETA BETA TAU
Fourncled at the City College of New York, 1898
Roll of Chapters
Alpha-- ................... City College of New York
Gamma--- -- ..... New York University
Delta--- ........... Columbia University
Zeta .... .... C ase Sehool of Applied Sc-ienee
----Union University CAlbany Lawj
-------University of Pennsylvania
Iota--,- -----Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
Kappa .... ........... C ornell University
Lambda .... ....... W Vestern Reserve
BI u ....
---- --- --------Boston University
Nu--- -----.-.--------- Ohio State University
Xi .--- .... R Iassaehusetts Institute of Technology
Omicron .... ..........-. S yrac-use -University
Pi ..-. -.... L ouisiana State University
Rho ---- .------ U niversity of Illinois
Sigma ---- --.... ' fulane University
Tau ---- ..... H arvard University
Upsilon--- ..-..-. McGill University
Phi ---- ...- U niversity of hfiehigan
Chi--- .-..- University of Virginia
Psi ------ ----- U niversity of Alabama
Omega ------- ----- U niversity of Missouri
Alpha Beta ----- --- ----- University of Chicago
Alpha Gamma ---- -------------- V anderbilt University
Alpha Delta ..... ---- U niversity of Southern California
Alpha Episilon ...-. ---.- VY fashington and Lee University
Alpha Theta--- ---- -------- B rown University
' KE A -
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Lewis R. Parker, '94
L. Edward Leary, '22
lldward IX-I. Cameron, Jr., '21
M B 22
artin JQ arry, ' -
Waltel' W. Law, Jr., '21
Sylvester R. Benson, '21
Stanley B. Johnson, '23
Ta han M. Wood, '23
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Martin Barry, Coach
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" MARTY "
Law's distinguished advent into the field of athletics has, aside from the
team and its most efficient manager, produced for future generations one
outstanding figure-"Marty" Barry, '22. Unable to go out and achieve
athletic glories for his Alma Mater because of his basketball activities in
the State League, " Marty " offered his services as coach and if Albany Law
has fashioned a team worthy of note, it is to him that Law owes its chiefest
debt and appreciation.
Fresh from the courts, where almost nightly he met up with such satel-
lites of the basketball world as 1' Barney " Sedran, " Chief " Mueller, " Dick "
Leary and Friedman, he gave his time and his wealth of experience as a
league leader to Albany Law's squad and, from material well nigh raw,
he moulded an aggregation which gave a keen surprise to collegiate contingents
and their adherents. E
Standing second on the individual scoring list at the close of the 1919-20
State League season and finishing the Hrst half of the 1920-21 period in
the premier position, Law could have sought no better man to drive her
charges through the traces of basketball. His ability, his supreme courage,
his grit, and the omnipresent stamina long ago set him out as a leader where
To everyone he is " Marty H Barry. To us the mention of " Marty "
in the years to be will convey the picture of a basketball star. " Barry "
will ever signify that on the court he was what he always was away from it -
a gentleman. Star forward and coach immortal. He will forever bring
recollections pleasant and inspiring. In short, " Marty U Barry will always
mean to us that " Marty " was a great coach, an inspiring leader, a star,
but above all, an athlete with the grace and bearing of a gentleman.
'Wil N. 1 e 2
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One Hundred Nine
Th-omas A. Powers, Captain
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MARTIN J. BARRY. '22 ......
THOMAS A. POWVLZRS. '22 .......
EDVVARD M. CAMERON. ,21 .....
CHARLES A. BRIN
ll, Ju., '22 ....
-- ..... Captain
Right Forward ..... .-... P owers
Center ..-...... ,- .... Taylor
Left Guard .... ............. B chan
Right Guard ..... .... C onway, O,COIlIl01
Games F.B. F.P. T.P.
D,I'x131'ilC, F. .... --- lhlf 355 86 156
Powers, F. --- --- 1-L 39 O '78
Taylor, C. -,- --2 13 28 0 56
Behan, G. ...... ILL 20 4 IM
O'Connor, G. --- 7 9 'O 18
Conway, Cv. ...... 9 5 O 10
Valentine, F., C. --- 9 3 O 6
Boynton, C. .... 3 1 0 2
Zielinski, F. -- 1 1 0 2
I-Iewes, C. ..... 2 0 O 0
Shyne, F., C. --- 2 O 0 0
Cllccger, F. -- 1 0 O O
Gellert, G. -- 1 0 ' 0 0
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WEARERS OF THE "A
Thomas 11. Powers, '22
Joseph J. D'.'1p1'ile, '23
John A. Behan, '22
Donald S. Taylor, '22
Stanley Conway, '21
Gerald W. 0'C07L71.01', '22
Frank Valentine, Jr., '22
Zllartin J. Barry, '22, Coach Eclwarcl Ill. Cameron, '21, Maizagev'
A. L. S.
Robert H. Boynton, '21 Sidney T. Hewes, '23
Maxioell Cheeger, '21 William K. Shyne, '22
Lagar Gellert, '21 William S. Zielinslri, '23
Dec. 3 St. Michael's - -- 17 Albany Law 18
Dec. 10 lVIiddlebury --- -- 32 Albany Law 21
Dec. 11 Vermont .......... -- 19 Albany Law 23
Dec. 18 Edison Club ............ 22 Albany Law 38
Jan. 6. Niagara University ...... 26 Albany Law 18
Jan. 14. Manhattan College --- -- 16 Albany Law 30
Jan. 21 Manhattan College -- -- 8 Albany Law 19
Feb. 3 Tufts ...-........ -- 145 Albany Law 22
Feb. 5 Union College --- -- 31 Albany Lawn-- -- 16
Feb. 11 St. Michael's -- -- 22 Albany Law 38
Feb. 12 Norwich ...... -- 20 Albany Law 442
Feb. 21 Trinity ........... -- 19 Albany Law 15
Feb. 25 St. Jol1n's College-- -- 21 Albany Law 41
Mar. 3 Fordham Law --- -- 13 Albany Law 31
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One Hundrecl Twelve
Edward lVl..Cameron, Charles A. Brind, jr.,
Manager Assistant Manager
BA SKE TBALL RE VIE W-I 920- 1921
Fourteen games - and ten of them victories! And this in the initial ven-
ture of Albany Law into the Held of athletics since the war and the first time
in the institution's seventy years that any of its athletic teams have played a
Strictly collegiate schedule. Q
Defeating aggregations of tl1e calibre of the University of Vermont,
Tufts, Norwich University and Fordham Law, putting up an aggressive.
intensive, yet losing Hght against Niagara and Union, and then to witness the
cancellation of what loomed to be "the one big game H of the season with
State College thru their seeming cowering fear of the Law quintet was all in
a season's adventure for the Lawyers, and yet, as unqualifiedly successful as
was the season, it did not come without severe and untiring effort.
Gathering about him a team that had never played together before, Coach
'tllflartyn Barry fashioned a winning combination from Powers, D'Aprile.
Behan, Conway, Taylor, and O'Connor and if in nothing else, he should Hnd
some slight degree of reward in the knowledge that he has produced a vic-
torious aggregation of men. practically all of whom have another year to
demonstrate their ability on the courts. In spite of the fact that many of
the college managements had closed their schedules when Albany Law deter-
mined upon a basketball team, fourteen games were arranged thru the instru-
mentality of Edward Nl. Cameron, manager, and as a result some of the best
known college fives in the eastlwere seen in action against the Law men.
The season opened with St. Michaelis on the -third of December and the
victory for Law gave the pristine season the impetus it most needed. The
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Green Mountain trip resulted in one victory and one defeat and as the season
aged, the marked improvemf nt of the team was made manifest and Law sup-
porters may point out with just pride the defeat of Manhattan. St. .lohn's and
the Edison Club by safe margins and the bitterly contested Union. Trinity,
Middlebury and Niagara games, costly victories for them. The final game
came on March third and whcn the tcam had quit. Albany had noscd Fordham
Law out and won, Q31-18.
Thus ended the season of 1920-1921.
As to individuals. Captain Powers was decidedly the big man of the aggre-
gation. not only from the f,t1111tlPOiI1t of thc largest number of field baskets
scored. but his ability to pass and follow the ball. lint his greatest worth to
the team was his sheer ability in handling his men. As a leader, he cannot be
The big point-gettcr for the team was D'Aprile. who has to his credit for
the season no less than 156 of the 5372 points gathered by the Albany men. His
vital work was on the offensive and many of Law's victories were due to his
keen eye in shooting baskets.
Behan, a veteran of collegiate courts,-ncvcr failed to astound the spectators
with his brilliant display of dribbling and pass work. His amazing speed and
pass work, coupled with a steady and cool type of playing, brought the cheering
section to its feet time and again.
The center post was ably filled by Taylor. who played a consistent game
on both the offensive and defensive and out-jumping his opponent was as com-
mon as his assuming the pivot position. He scored 28 field baskets to 12 at
the hands of his opponents.
The remaining links in the powerful chain were O'Connor and Conway.
The latter played at guard with a speed that was vigorous until midyears,
when graduation took him. O'Connor replaced him, and the energetic
defensive game he staged to the season's close marks him as an outstanding
man for the team next year. It is expected that the entire aggregation as it
left the court this year will don the uniform at the opening of the 1921-22
Valentine, Boynton, Cheeger, Gellert, I-Iewes, Shyne and Zielinski made up
the squad, all of whom were given an opportunity in one or more of the games.
The general supervision of the sport was in the hands of the'Athletic
Council, composed of Lewis R. Parker, of the faculty, and chairman, VValter
W. Law, Jr., '21, treasurerg L. E. Leary, '22, secretary, S. R. Benson. '21,
Martin J. Barry, '22, Nathan WVood, '23, and Stanley B. Johnson, '23. Upon
its shoulders devolved the task of organizing the team and the student-body
for the task at hand. How well it succeeded may best be judged by the two-
fold statement that athletieally and financially, the season was a noteworthy
veg, ge O UNWFQ 9-Sn
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One Hunflrerl Fiffeeu
ELY S. KOPLOVITZ ....
Albany Law + Albany Law! lClap Hanclsj
A-L--B-A-N--Y 1gC70lUiR3llLR3j' !
Albany Law - Albany Law! Law School
Team - Team - Team. Team - Team - Team.
Ray! Ray! Ray l Ray!
Rah! Rah l Rah l Rah!
Rah l Rah ! Rah! Rall!
Team - Team - Team.
Ray l Powers l
Ray - Ray l
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The first Junior Prom since the time when the memory of man runneth
not to the contrary, was given by the Class of 1922 in the upper ballroom of
the Ten Eyck Hotel on the evening of February 24. It was frankly a new
venture and its successful termination easily writes a new page in the social
chronicles of the school.
The Prom is now only a memory, but considered in retrospect, it is not
diflicult to ferret the reasons for its success. The charming girls, the perfect
rhythm of the music, the mellow rays of the lights all brought about a set of
circumstances quite sufiicient to create a lasting impression.
The Prom, this year, should be a promising precedent. May it not be
hoped that it will come to be the basis of what will soon prove to be a well-
established custom and an integral part of the year's work and play!
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IN THE MAELSTROM OF WAR
Tl1e service roll of Albany Law reveals an impressive bit of information
that is well-worth publishing even at this latent day. No less than four
hundred and fifty-two men were in the khaki or the blue and eleven of the
significant total are dead, seven of whom were undergraduates. The decor-
ations and citations run into a full score, the wounded, double that number,
while in the three branches of the service, including the aviation, intelligence
and ordnance. no less than one hundred and thirty-six men won their bars.
But the figures of the classes of 1917, 1918, 1919 and 1920 are what stirs
one's blood. Practically the entire membership of the four-classes " joined-
up " and in passing it is not too far afield to remark that in 1860, when
another danger threatened, it was the college and university men who were
first to make answer. The response would seem to be indicative of the stern
stuff college-bred men are fashioned of and to what degree they may be
counted upon when war clouds loom on the horizon. Nor it is too presumptious
to add that these men who played their part in the Great Vilorld Wiar are in the
forefront of those who are now intent upon leading the forces of Recon-
struction onward toward the heights to the consummation of those ideals for
which our war-dead gave their lives.
They have no illusions with respect to war. Their minds, as far as we
have been able to determine, are not filled with the glamour of peace-time
pageantry. They have come to see that battles are won by men of tired bodies
and shattered nerves. They can never fail to recall that an offensive forever
suggests an endless movement of sleepless men and weary animals 'thru untold
black nights of rain and mud and sleet and storm. They can never forget
that dawn and dusk are transformed into an agonizing nightmare of waiting
for some new, unsuspecting horror-a horror which makes the whitened
hospital walls andiimmaculate beds seem havens of luxury and peace.
But these identical men also believe that life without liberty is more
hateful than all the maelstrom of war. In spite of all they know 'war to mean,
they still prefer it to the loss of national greatness or the betrayal and loss
of the precepts for which they fought,
And so, 1921 tenders this tribute to those who served, and won and
died. To unseen and seen alike we yield our hearts in deepest affection and
'most solemn pride. That on a distant and terrible field of war our Alma
Mater spent herself valiantly, dauntlessly and to a greater victory must
henceforth be our ehiefest glory. If what follows comes to be a memorial
to those who gave their utmost for their soul's desire it shall have attained
its end. .
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SERVICE RECORD OF UNDERGRADUATES
RAYMOND F. ALLEN Interlaken, N. Y. Class of 1921
Field Artillery Replacement Troop, unassigned. Entered the service at NVaterloo,
N. Y., on August 23, 1918. Service in F. A. C. O. T. S., Camp Zachary Taylor,
Tennessee. Discharged at Louisville, Ky., on December 1, 1918. V
SYLVESTER R. BENSON Cohoes, N. Y. , Class of 1921
Flying Cadet, Baron Field, Everman, Texas.
JOSEPH C. BEHAN, JR. Troy, N. Y. Class of 1921
Ist Lient., Co. 13, 315 M. G. Bn., 80th Division. Entered service at Troy, N. Y., on
October 26, 1917. Served in France from July 26, 1918, to July 20, 1919. Active
service at St. Mihicl and Meuse-Argonne. NVounded in Meuse-Argonne offensive.
Discharged at Camp Merritt, N. J., on August 26, 1919.
EARLE N. BISHOPP Munnsville, N. Y. Class of 1921
Sergeant, Co. A, 51st Pioneers, 4-th Army Corps. Entered the service at Albany,
N. Y., on March 6, 1916. Stationed at Camp VVhitman, N. Y., Camp Meade, Md.,
Camp NVadsworth. Service in France: six months. Actively engaged in St.
Mihiel offensive and operations between the Meuse and Mosel. Served in the
Army of Occupation for six months. Discharged at Camp Upton, N. Y., on
July 8, 1919.
ROBERT H. BOYNTON Keeseville, N. Y. Class of 1921
lst Lieut., Co. F, 303 Infantry, Camp Devens, Mass. Entered service at Platts-
burgh, N. Y., in Ma.y, 1917. Served in C. O. T. S. at Camp Lee, Virginia, and as
instructor in N. C. O. School in Camp Dix, N. J. Discharged at Camp Dix, N. J.,
in April, 1919.
LEO W. BREED Baldwinsville, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, 1st Class, U. S. Base Hospital Unit No. 33. Entered service at Albanyg
N. Y., on June 5, 1917. Served in Portsmouth, England, in Base Hospital over
six months. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on March 5, 1919.
CHARLES A. BRIND. JR. Albany, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, F. A. C. O. T. S. Entered service at Union College, Schenectady, N. Y.,
on Octobcr 1, 1918. Discharged at Camp Taylor, Ky., on December 20, 1918.
ANTHONY BRUZDINSKI Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1922
2nd Lieut., Casual Company. Entered service at Schenectady, N. Y., on Septem-
ber 17, 1917. Stationed at Camp Devens, Mass., and Camp VVendell Downs,
England. Served in France with Co. C, 303 Rgt., and Co. H, 101 Regt., 26th
Division. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on March 21, 1919.
EDVVARD M. CAMERON, JR. Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921
Entered the Library XVar Service, American Library Association, January 26,
1918. Stationed at Camp Meade, Md. Transferred, October 1, 1918, as Assistant
Librarian, to Camp Merritt, N. J. Resignation accepted, December 30, 1918.
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TRUMAN D. CAMERON Albany, N. Y. Class of 1922
Ist I.ieut., Co. E, 52nd Pioneer Inf., 5lIl1 Lorps. Entered service at AIJl.KllSOI1 13:11--
raelcs, N. Y., on May 10, 1917. Service i11 l'll'Zl11C'C 'lll'0lll August 2, 1918, to April 1,
1919. Actively engaged in St. Nliliiel oltensive, Septenilmer 1-VIS, 19l8g Meuse-
Argonne, Septeinlier 29-Noveinlier 11, 1918. Disc-liarged at Camp Dix, N. J., on
April 12, 11119.
MILTON A. CHASE Roc-liester, N. Y. Class of 1923
Sergeant, 9tl1 Iiifantry, 2nd Division. Entered serviee at lioeliester, N. Y., on
April 20, 1917. Service i11 F1':111ce from Septenilier, 1917, to Jaiiuary, 1919.
Actively engaged i11 following o11'ensives: 2l1Cl Ilattle of tlie Marne: St. Miliielg
Mount l.1il2l11K'Z, illlfl Nleuse-Argonne. 1Vounded at NICIISC-111'g0l111l'. Diseliarged
on January 29, 1919. '
INIAXYVELL CHEEGI-IR Pouglilieepsie, N. Y. Class of 1921
Seanian, U. S. Naval Reserve. l2l1IG1'C'll service at Poiiglilceepsie, N. Y., August
15. 1918. Stationed at Great Lakes, Dunwoocly Naval Tfilllllllg Station, 1'Iill'1'4lI'Cl
University, Of1icers' Material Scliool. Released June 30, 1919.
MERRIT S. COLLINS Troy, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, 4-7tl1 Co., 5tl1 Marines. 21111 Division. Entered service at Albany, N. Y.,
on May 12, 1918. Service in France from Septeinlier to IJCCCllll1Cl', 1918. Actively
engaged in Meuse-Argonne offensive Cgassed in this offensive, NOVl'lllllCI' 21.
Stationed in 1.1. S. at Paris Island, S. C., Pl1iladelpl1ia Navy Yardg 13011111111 Bay
Parlqg and New York Naval Hospital. Diseliarged at Pliiladelpliia, Pa., on
Mareli 30, 1919.
JEREMIAH J. CONNOLLY Troy, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private in Allianv Law School S. A. '1'. C. Entered service October 114, 1918. Dis-
eliarged at Albany, N. Y., on LDCCCIIIDBI' 4, 1918.
STANLEY CONVVAY Col1oes, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private in U. S. Marine Corps. Entered service at Itliaea. N. Y., on Oetolier 7,
1918. Disel1argec1 at Paris Island, S. C., on Marcli 15, 1919.
DONALD D. CURTIS Cherry Creek, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, lst Class, Battery F, 106tl1 Regt., 27th Division. Entered service at Buf-
falo, N. Y., on June 19, 1917. Service in France from JlII1C'I9, 1918, to Mareli 10,
1919. Actively engaged in tlie St. Miliiel and Meuse-Arggonne oltensives at
Cliarney Saineneauxq Dead Man's Hillg Forges VVoodsg Consenvov Zlllil Bald de
Selion. Diseliargecl at CZIIIIIJ Upton, L. I., on March 31, 1919.
SIDNEY Z. DAVIDSON Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1921
Sergeant, lst Class, Detaeliment No. 807, Air Squadron, Air Service, A. P.
Entered service at XAli1Sl1l1'1gtOh Barracks, AVZ1Sll111gt0l'1, D. C., on August 5, 1918
Diseliarged at Clllllp Meigs, 'Wasl1ington, D. C., on January 16, 1919.
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Exams- "" 16239
PM XQ21 isa.,
1 RANK S. BLACK DAVIS Cropseyville, N. Y. Class of 1921
C. L. M. CAD in Naval Aviation. Entered service at Albany, N. Y., on August
30, 1918. Served at Dunwoody Naval Training Station, Minneapolis, Minn. Dis-
charged at New York city on December 23, 1918.
JAMES C. D'APRILE Genesee, N. Y. Class of 1921
Sergeant, Battery E, 307th F. A., 78th Division. Entered service at Geneseo,
N. Y., on September 8, 1917. Stationed at Camp Dix, N. J., from September 8,
1917, to May 244, 1918. Service in France from June 10, 1918, to May 1, 1919.
Actively engaged at the Toul Sector, July, 1918, St. Mihiel, September 12, 1918g
Meuse-Argonne, September 28, 1918, and Verdun, October 25, 1918. Discharged
at Camp Dix, N. J., on May 21, 1919.
STEPHEN DELLAROCCA Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1922
Sergeant, Companies B in 303rd, 163111 and 161st Infantry, 76th and 4t1st
Divisions. Entered service at Schenectady, N. Y., on September 21, 1917. Service
in A. E. F. from July 5, 1918, to February 28, 1919. Discharged at Camp Dix,
N. J., on February 28, 1919.
ANTHONY DE STEFANO Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921
Mess Sergeant, Engineer Train, 102nd Regt., 27th Division. Entered service at
Albany, N. Y., on August 13, 1917. Stationed at Camp Wadsworth from May 30,
1917, to February 15, 1918. Served in Belgium and France from May 30, 1918,
to February 15, 1919. Actively engaged at Diekenbuch Sector, Belgium, East
Poperinge Line, Visetrate Ridge CMt. Kimmeljg The Knoll, The Hindenburg
Line Clionyjg La Salle River QSt. Soupletj, Jonc de Mer Ridge flXl'Kll'C Guer-
monjg St. Maurice River QCatillonj. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on
April 3, 1919.
EDWVARD G. DILLON Wfatervliet, N. Y. Class of 1923
Served in U. S. Navy. Entered service at Albany, N. Y., on July 5, 1918. Dis-
charged at New York city on January 26, 1919.
JAMES S. DRAKE Bath, N. Y. Class of 1921
2nd Lieut., Co. A, 10th N. Y. Infantry and Co. C, 51st U. S. Pioneer Inf. Entered
service at Albany, N. Y., on March 6, 1916. Service in France, five months, and
Germany, six months. Actively engaged at St. Mihiel offensive, operations on
the VVoerve and between the Meuse and the Mosel. Stationed prior to foreign
service at Camp Vfhitman, 1916, Camp Meade, Md., 1917, and Camp XN'adsworth,
part of 1917-1918. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. l., July 19, 1919.
THOMAS J. DWVYER Amsterdam, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, 1st Class, Co. 3, G. H. Q., A. E. F. Entered service on August 23, 1918.
Service in France as court martial reporter at General Headquarters. Discharged
on May 20, 1919.
SAMUEL YV. EAGER hlontgomery, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, S. A. T. C. Entered service at Albany, N. Y., on October 1, 1918.
DischargeQl at Albany, N. Y., on December LL, 1918.
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JOSEPH L. FITZGERALD Troy, N. Y. Class of 1923
Sergeant, Co. D, 105th Infantry, 27th Division. Service in France, ten months.
Actively served in threc major and four minor engagements in France. Gassed
on October 18, 1918. Cited twice.
HARRY FRUINIKIN Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, at Union College. Entered service on October 3, 1918. Dis-
charged on December 5, 1919.
JOSEPH F. A. GALLAGHER Albany, N. Y. Class of 1923
Corporal, Co. D, 106th M. G. lin., 27th Division. Entered service at Albany,
N. Y., on April 9, 1917. Service in l"rancc at N pres-Lys fdefcnsivc and oH'ensivej
and the Somme offensive. Discharged at Camp Upton, Ii. I., April 2, 1919.
CLYDE F. GARDNER Saugerties, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, S. A. T. C. of Albany Law School, Albany, N. Y. Entered service
on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 41, 1918.
LESTER F. GARDNER VVestport, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, S. A. 'l'. C., Albany Law School, Albany, N. Y. Entered service
on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 111, 1918.
LAZAR GELLERT Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Class of 1921
U. S. Naval Reserve. Entered service May 28, 1918. Stationcd aboard U.S.S.
Ohio. Released January 21, 1919.
VERNON F. GIFFORD Ilion. N. Y. Class of 1923
Private, Co. G, 303rd Infantry, 76th Division. Entered service at Little Falls,
N. Y., on October G, 1917. Discharged at Camp Devens on December 31, 1917.
H. LE ROY GILL Kingston, N. Y. Class of 1921
Entered service at Troy, N. Y., on September 2, 1918. Member of Naval Engi-
neering Unit, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Discharged at Troy, N. Y., on
December 4-, 1918.
P. VV. GILLETTE Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1921
lst Lient., 807th Pioneer Inf. Entered service at Madison Barracks, May 12,
1917. Served at Camp Dix, 311th Inf.g overseas from September 24, 1918, and
actively engaged in Meuse-Argonne offensive. Discharged, Camp Upton, July 25,
EDMUND J. GLACKEN Amsterdam, N. Y. Class of 1922
Hospital Sergeant, Base Hospital No. 106. Entered service at Ikfashington, D. C.,
on December 10, 1917. Service in Army Medical College, Camp Jackson: Camp
Merritt, England and France. Discharged at Camp Dix, N. J., on June 27, 1919.
WILL E. GLEADALL Davenport, Iowa Class of 1921
Private, Salvage company, Q. M. C. Entered service at Davenport, Ia., on Sep-
tember 10, 1918. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on February 10, 1919.
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SAMUEL E. GOLDSTEIN Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, S. A. T. C., Albany Law School, Albany, N. Y. Entered service
on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December -I, 1918.
DONALD H. GRANT Hobart, N. Y. Class of 1921
1st Lieut., Co. A, 26th Regt., 1st Division. Entered service at Madison Barracks
on May 12, 1917. Service in France from September 8, 1917, to November 4,
1918. Actively engaged at Cantigny, May 28, 1918, St. Mihiel, September 12,
1918, Mouse-Argonne, October 1-13, 1918g Wounded at Cantigny, June 2, 1918.
Awarded Conspicuous Service Medal, and divisional citation. Discharged at
Fort Jay on April 30, 1919.
GEORGE YV. GREENE Kingston, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Heatlquarters CO., 306th Regt., 77th Division. Entered service at Upton,
N. Y., on March 24, 1918. Discharged at Upton, N. Y., on May 30, 1919.
HERMAN P. GREENE Albany, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, Co. E, S.-A. T. C., Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Entered service
on October 2, 1918. Discharged on December 9, 1918.
FRANCIS S. GRIFFIN Clinton, N. Y. Class of 1922
Sergeant, lst Co., 31-d A. M., Air Service. Entered service at Vtica, N. Y., on
November 29, 1917. Service in France, one year. Discharged at Camp Mills,
Garden City, L. I.
GERALD A. HERRICK Jamestown, N. Y. Class of 1921
2nd Lieut., 1-L11-th Co., 11th Regt., U. S. Marine Corps. Entered service at Detroit,
Micli., on May 25, 1917. Stationed at Quantico, Va., throughout period of service.
Discharged at Quantico, Ya., on January 16, 1919.
KENNETH H. HOLCOMBE Rouses Point. N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, unattached. Entered service at Plattsburgh, N. Y., on .lune 1, 1918.
Discharged at Northfield, Vt., on December 11, 1918.
ISURRELL LA RUE HOYT Galway, N. Y. Class of 1921
Corporal, Co. ll, 107th Infantry, 27th Division. Entered service at New York on
May 11, 1917. Service in France and Belgium. Actively engaged at East
Poperinge, July 7-20, 1918: Dichebusch. July 241-August 20, 19184 Hindenburg
Line, September 29-October 1, 19184 and La Salle River, October 17, 1918.
Gasscd on October 17, 1918. Discharged at New York on April 2, 1919.
THOMAS s. HUBBARD ' T1-oy, N. Y. Class of 1921
Sergeant, Co. 13, S. A. 'l'. C.
CHARLES M. HUGHES Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1922
1 Ensign, U. S. Navy. Entered service at Albany, N. Y., on June 11, 1917. Service
aboard USS. Yon Steuben, transport and auxiliary cruiser: U.S.S. Perkins,
rlestroyerg U.S.S. Submarine.Chaser 55. Part of service in foreign waters. Dis-
charged at New York city on February 18, 1919. - ,
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STANLEY B. JOHNSON i Middletown, N. Y. Class of 1923
Entered service at Rhinebeclc, N. Y., on ijcptcmbcr 15, 1918. Discharged at
lihinebcclz, N. Y., on December 13, 1918.
EARL S. JONES Burke, N. Y. Class of 1922
lst Sergeant, Co. A, 397th Ammunition Train, 82nd Division. l'11ite1'f:cl service
at Camp Dcvcn:-2, Mass., on September 21, 1917. Actively engaged in St. Miliiel
ollcnsivc, September 19-16, 1918, Nleuse-Argonne, September 29, 1918, l"ra.nce.
March 1, 1919-July 1, 1919, soldier student at University of Edinburgh, Scotland.
Discharged at Camp Mills on August 1, 1919.
STEPHEN H. KEATING lVaterford, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, 77th Co., lith M. G. lln., V. 5. Marine Corps. Entered service at Nor-
folk. Ya., on June 12, 1917. Service in France with 2nd Division. 1Voundcd four
times on September 12, 1918. Discharged at Quantico, Va., on June 25, 1919.
YYILLIAAI L. KELLER Albany, N. Y. Class of 1923
Private, Co. D, 106th M. G. lin., 27th Division. Entered service at Albany, N. Y.,
on April 15, 1917. Service in France and actively engaged at Ypres-Lys Cotlensive
and defcnsivejg and Sonnnc oltcnsive. Discharged at Camp Upton, N. Y.,
April 2, 1919.
CHARLES H. KIVLEN Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921
Corporal, Co. D, Headquarters Battalion, Signal Headquarters, Af E. F. Entered
service at Albany, N. Y., on June 13, 1918. Service in France with -Llst Division
and G. H. Q. at Chaumont-Bourges. Discharged at Camp Merritt, N. Y., on
August 28, 1919.
RLY S. KOPLOVITZ Kingston, N. Y. Class of 1921
Corporal, Co. A, Section A, Albany 1.aw School, S. A. '1', C. Entered service
on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December -1-, 1918.
EDWARD LA CAVA Danbury, Conn. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, Albany Law School, S. A. '1'. C. Entered service on October 1,
1918. Discharged on December 3, 1918,
CLIFTON H. LANDON WVatertown, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, 2nd Co., Casual Division. Entered service at Watertown, N. Y.,
December, 1918. Discharged at Camp Meigs, VVashington, D. C., on January 3,
W. GLENN LARMONTH Mannsville, N. Y. Class of 1921
Corporal, Battery 13, 13th Field Artillery. 'Enlisted at Adams, N. Y., in 1918.
Service in Camp Jackson, S. C. and Camp Upton, L. 1. Discharged at Camp
Upton, I.. 1., in 1919. 1
LEVVIS E. LEARY Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1922
Sergeant, Regt, Hdqtrs., 3rd Regt., Marine Corps. Entered service at Rochester,
N. Y., on May -L, 1917. Service at Sante Domingo, H. 1. from June 5, 1917. to
April 8, 1919. Discharged at Charleston, S. C., on April 30, 1919.
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ETTORE MANCUSO Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, Co. F, 2nd Pioneer Infantry, 2nd Army, 3rd Army Corps. Entered
service at Schenectady, N. Y., on May 244, 1918. Service in A. E. F. from
June 30, 1918 to August 30, 1919. Service in A.1'I11y of Occupation, September 1,
1919-January 8, 1920. Discharged at Camp Merrit on January 23, 1920.
GREGORY F. MILLS Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, Hdqtrs. Co., 57th Coast Artillery, 5th Army Corps. Entered service
at Fort I-Iancock, Sandy Hook, N. J., on December 6, 1917. Actively engaged
in St. Mihiel offensive and Meuse-Argonne offensive from September 26, to
November 11, 1918. Discharged on January 26, 1919.
EUGENE A. MOLITOR Rensselaer, N. Y. Class of 1921
Q. M., 2nd C. CAD, Aviation Section of the Signal Service. Entered service in
July, 1917. Service in U. S. N. Aero Station at Pensacola, Fla., and Key NVest,
Fla. Discharged at Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, N. Y., on December 24-, 1919.
BASIL E. MOORE Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1921
2nd Lieut., Infantry, U. S. A. Enlisted at Fort Slocum, N. Y., October 26, 1917.
Served at Fort Slocum, Camp Meigs and Camp Lee. Discharged at Camp Lee,
Ya., November 30, 1918.
DANIEL B. MURPHY Cohoes, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, Co. 9, November Automatic Draft Replacement. Entered service at
Cohocs, N. Y., on October 23, 1918. Discharged at Camp Wheeler, Gay on
December 18, 1918.
SCOTT L. OSBORNE Athens, N. Y. Class of 1921
, Electrician, XN'irclcss ',l'elc-graphy, U. S. Naval Service. Entered service at
Philadelphia, Pa., on May 133, 1918. Discharged at Philadelphia, Pa., on Decem-
ber 12, 1918.
GERALD VV. O,CONNOR IVaterford, N. Y. Class of 1922
2nd Lieut., Battery C, 67th Artillery, 35th Separate Brigade. Entered service
at New Haven, Conn., on January 5, 1918. Service in A. E. F. from April 16,
1918, to March 2, 1919. Discharged at Camp Upton, N. Y., on March 15, 1919.
FRANK PEDLOW Albany, N. Y. Class of 1922
Seaman, 2nd Class, U. S. Navy Reserve. Entered service at Albany, N. Y.
Discharged at Brooklyn, N. Y., on December 2, 1918.
CARL WV. PETERSON Ilion, N. Y. Class of 1922
Seaman, 2nd Class, on Receiving Ship at New York in U. S. Navy Reserve.
Entered service at Syracuse, N. Y., on May 22, 1918. Discharged at Brooklyn,
N. Y., on December 17, 1918.
MATHIAS P. POERSCH Schenectady, N. 'Y. Class of 1921
Seaman, 1st Class, Company A, Ofticers' Training School. Entered service on
July 15, 1918. Discharged at Pelham Bay Naval Training Station on December
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THOBIAS A. POWERS Clinton, N. Y. Class of 1922
Private, Machine Gun Company, 197th Infantry, 27th Division. Enters-d service
at Utica, N. Y., on June 5, 1917. Service with the 27th Division in all engage-
ments in France. Wounded in the head hy bullet. Citation, Regimental.
Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on March 1, 1919.
JAMES H. PROPER Schoharie, N. Y. Class of 1922
2nd I,ieut., Air Service, unassigned. Entered service at Syracuse, N. Y., on
December 17, 1917. Stationed at Mineola, I.. 1.4 Tonoke, Ark., San Diego, Cal.g
and in Florida. Discharged at Anaelia, Fla., on January ii, 1919.
THOMAS B. J. QUINN Utica, N.Y. Class of 1923
Private, Dartmouth College S. A. 'l'. C., 1-lanover, N. 1-1. Entered service on
October 1, 1918. Discharged on December IG, 1918.
ELMER M. ROSSMAN Clinton Corners, N. Y. Class of 1921
Battery C, 101st F. A., 26th Division. Entered service at Boston, Mass., on
May 141, 1917. Service in France from September 9, 1917, to April 1, 1919.
Actively engaged from February 2, 1918, to November 11, 1918. Active service
during such time in Toul Sector, Chemin des Dames, Troyon Sector, Mandres,
Aisne-Marne offensive, Champagne-Marne defensive, Chateau Thierry, Belleau
Woorls, St. Mihiel oifensive, Meuse-Argonne, Charney and Verdun. Citations:
Divisional, lg Regimental, 2. Discharged at Camp Devens, Mass., on April
29, 1919. V
EDWARD L. RYAN Troy, N. Y. Class of 1922
1st Lieut., Co. D, 106th Infantry, 27th Division. Entered service at Troy, N. Y.,
on March 28, 1917. Service in Belgium and France. Actively engaged at East
Poperinge, Kemel Hill, and Hindenburg Line. Citations-3. Wounds-1,
in abdomen. Discharged at Camp Upton, 1.. 1., on April 1, 1919.
FRANK E. SACCO Utica, N. Y. Class of 1922
Detached service in U. S. Infantry at Fort Porter, Buitalo, N. Y. Entered
service at Buffalo, N. Y., in May, 1918. Discharged at Buffalo, N. Y., on
December 23, 1918.
EDGAR A. SAMMIS Huntington, L. I., N. Y. Class of 1922
Seaman, U. S. Shipping Board. Entered service at Huntington, L. 1., on July
21, 1918. Discharged at Boston, Mass., on December 14, 1918.
JOHN D. SAUNDERS Elmira, Y. Class of 1922
Corporal, 57th Co., 5th Regt., 2nd U. IS. Marine Corps. Entered service at
Rochester, N. Y., on May 7, 1917. Service with 2nd Division in France. Dis-
charged at Norfolk, Va., on April 29, 1919. Vllounded three times.
HYMAN W. SEVITS Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1921
Seaman, lst Class. Entered service at Albany, N. Y., on June 4-, 1918. Dis-
charged at Charlestown, S. C., on December 16, 1918.
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PERCIVAL SHANGRAVV Richford, Vt. Class of 1922
1st Lieut., Co. 1, 1st Vt. Infantry. Service with first section of General StaH',
I-Idqtrs., A. E. F. for 10 months. Discharged at Camp Devens, Mass., on
August 20, 1919.
YVILLIAM K. SHYNE Troy, N. Y. Class of 1922
2nd Lieut., Officers' Training School, Camp Lee, Va. Entered service at
Schenectady, N. Y., on October 7, 1917. Discharged at Camp lee, Ya., on
'January 15, 1919.
N. BERNARD SILBERG Albany, N. Y. Class of 1923
Private, S. A. T. C. at Schenectady. Entered service on October 1, 1918. Dis-
charged on December 11-, 1918.
JOSEPH VV. SKODA Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1923
Private, Battery D, Radio School. Entered service at Schenectady, N. Y., on
August 14, 1917. Discharged at Boston, Mass., on December 15, 1917.
HENRY J. SINTITH Schenectady, N. Y. A Class of 1922
Master Engineer, Senior Grade, Co. A, 488th Engineers. Entered service at
Fort Slocum, N. Y., on May 8, 1918. Discharged at Camp Meigs, XVashington,
D. C., on July 2, 1919.
OSCAR L. SPEARS Brooklyn, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, Albany Law School, S. A. T. C. Entered service at Glens Falls,
V N. Y., on October 1, 1918. Discharged at Albany, N. Y., on December 4-, 1918.
IGNATZ R. STEIN Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1921
2nd Lieut., I-Idqtrs. Company, Machine Gun Training Centre Depot. Entered
service at Camp Dcvcns, Mass., on May 16, 1918. Discharged at Camp Han-
cock, Ga., on December 11, 1918.
ALFRED T. STEWART Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1922
Quartermaster, 3rd Naval Militia, New York. Entered service at Rochester,
N. Y., on August 1, 1917. Service on U. S. S. Destroyer 1Vo0lsey and U. S.
S. C. 352. Discharged at New York on December 18, 1918.
RAYMOND STOCKING Bath, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private, Co. A, Albany Law School, S. A. T. C. at Albany, N. Y. ,liuiereil
service on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December LL, 1918.
CHARLES H. STORER Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1921
Entered service at Madison Barracks, O. T. C., May 12, 1917. Discharge! for
physical disability, August 1, 1917. . . ,
7 3 -
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VVALTIQIR I". SYYANKLIR Schenectady, N. Y. Class of .1921
COl'l1U1'Jll, Co. l", 2nd Pioneer Il1f2llltl'j', 21111 Ixllllj Corps, 3rd Army. lilltC'l't'Cl
service at Albany, N, Y., on Octoher 12, 19115, Service in l'll'2lI1CC' 1l11ll Gc1'111:1n-,I
from June 30, 1918, to Octoher 28, 1919. li. O. 'l'. C. Mziclison l12l1'I'iI1'liri 1'l'Olll
May to July, 1917, Guard duty with Co. A, 10th Inf., N. Y. N. G l'l'Olll
1'lt'll1'lI2l1'Y to M2113 1917.
BRUCE O. TOYVNSICND Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921
2nd l.ie11t., Air Service. Entcred service at 121115, 1"r:1r1cc, i11 l,i'l'0l11lll'1', 1917.
Service with A111eric:111 Field ficrvice S. S. U. 32. Disclmrgcll 21t 01111111 Ululon,
11. I., i11 April, 1919.
EDWYARD F. YVAITE Fort Ann, N. Y.
Class of 1922
1,I'lX'2ltl'. Co. D., 244th V. lt. C., 2nd Division, C:111:1cli:111 lix. l"z1. lilritcred ser1'ice
at Montreal, Cilllilllil, o11 FCll1'llZll'y 24, 1918. Service fllll time oversc:1sg training
i11 lilllglillltl i11 1nf1nt11 Battalioli, C. 111. F. Diselizirged at Montrezil, C:1n:1dz1, on
May 25, 1919.
VVILLIAM VV. XVEMPLE, JR. Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1921
S. A. '1'. C. of Union College at Schenectady, N. Y. Service from Septe111l1e1' 1,
1918, to DCL'Cl1ll1C1' fi, 1918.
JOHN W. WHALEN lwiassena, N. Y. Class of 1921
Ensign, U. S. N. li. Entered service at Syracilse on October 27, 1917. Service
at Newport Naval Trziining Station, R. I.g Naval Auxiliary Reserve Hendqiiar-
ters, New York city, Pelhani Buy '1l1'2llI1lT1f,f Stationg zihoard U.S.S. Zulia and
U.S.S. Iiill'121VVl12l. Discharged at New York city on FClJI'llEl1'y 15, 1919.
HARRY W. VVILLIAAIS Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921
Meinher S, A. T. C. at Villa Nova College, Villa Nova, Pa., fl'Ol1l September 25,
1918, to December 15, 1918.
STEPHEN VV. ZEH Central Bridge, N. Y. Class of 1921
Private in Co. A, Albany Law School S. A. T. C., Albany, N. Y. Entered service
on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 4-, 1918.
George L. Andrews
Leon B. Aronowitz
Samuel E. Aronowitz
C. Av2ll1SO11 Arthur
VVi1li11111 B. Ashton
1--1:11-old B aker
Ezra A. Barnes
Irving Roy Beale
fxI'tllll1' A. Beaudry
Leo XV. Begley
1Villi:11n D. Bell
E. H. Bennett
Joseph Beseh, Jr.
XVilla1-11 E. Best
Harold li.. Beyerl
Frank J. Blzinchard
Charles G. Blakeslee
Aron Stanley BliSS
Vlilton A. Block
H. E. Blodgett
John lt. Booth
Robert C. Booth
Harold J. Boyne
Charles B. Brasser
Lael NV. Breen
57 Ct! 4 xs
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S. VV. Brennan
Grant M. Brinnier
Edgar E. liiogan
Earle L. Brooks
li.2lj'lll0llll J. lf-rown
Raymond E. Burdick
Charles R. Burton
Arthur S. Burrell
Leo A. Cain
Rocco R. Calli
Vklilliam JV. Campbell
Paul D. Carrigg
Everett C. Case
Irving J. Chamberlain
Charles C. Chappell
Earl G. Clarke
Andrew Y. Clements '
Lucien E. Clickner
Robert L. Coates
Charles G. Cotlin
Vlilliam L. Cohn
Charles C. Coleman
Francis H. Collins!
John K. Collins
Vllalter L. Collins
Benjamin H. Conner
John J. Conners
Leon D. Comstock
M. James Conhoy
Edward T. Coyle
Joseph P. Coyle
Frank F. Crawford
George H. Cronin
Hugh J. Crmn
Andrew J. Culick
Ambrose V. Cunning
Vililliam H. DeKa.y, Jr.
Henry V. Delonig
Joseph E. Derby
Frank E. Devans
John D. Dickson
Charles F. Doehler
John O'Day Donahoe
Howard B. Donaldson
J. Edgar Downs
Harry F. Dunkle
C. li. Dunham
Orville R.. Dunn
Peter D. Dusinberre
Frank T. Dwyer
W. Seabury Eaton
Harry D. Eckler
Roscoe V. Elsworth
Vifalter G. Evans
Palmer VV. Everts
Kenneth H. Fake
VVarren S. Fales
Charles R. Failing
M. Farjardo, Jr.
Chauncey T. S. Fish
John T. Fitzpatrick
Alton L. Flanders
Jolm V. Flood
Maurice XV. Flynn, Jr.
Harry J. Frey
John F. Gallagher
Joseph C. Gallup
Frederick M. Garfield
John M. Gauntlet
Ransom H. Gillette
Andrew VV. Gilman
Norman H. Glode
Ashley C. Glover
Emmett A. Glynn
Lynn G. Goodnough
Abraham C. Goldstein
E. Ralph Gosier
James H. Gould
VV alter Graham
Robert G. Groves
J. Howard Hahn
F. Andrew Hall
Gerald F. Harrington
Frederick S. Harris
Joseph F. Harris
Neal G. Harrison
L. Victor Harrison
Carl J. Haubner
Frederick G. Hazard
XVilliam G. Healy
Robert B. Healy
Howard L. Hedden
Henry R. Herman
Leonard F. Herzog
James H. Hotfnagle
George A. Holcombe
6692256 U Iv 727931
E. Francis Holland
St. Park Holland
J. Irwin Holton
Eugene J. Hummer
Charles T. Hurley
Thomas F. Hustable
Maurice D. Isenberg
Joel I-I. Jacobson
Frederick L. Jeram
Arthur W. Johnson
Cornelius R. Johnson
Edward S. Jones
Abram L. Jordan
Maurice J. Kaman
Morris M. Katz
Bernard VV. Kearney
Jolm E. Keenan
Ambrose J. Kelly
John J. Kelly
John J. T. Kenny
Edward M. Kennedy
Jolm WV. Kennedy
George Francis Kelsey
VVilliam J. Killea
Chandler S. Knight
Edgar S. Knox
Mitchell A. Kolm
Floyd A. Lane
Judson S. Landon
VVilliam P. Lannon
Jolm J. Lawless
Edward J. Layden
Charles T. Lester
Ralph R. Levy
Claude H. Leyfield
Louis S. Lieberman
Michael D. Lombardo
Robert S. Long
John C. Looby
Edward M. Lotridge
Jolm D. Lynn
Kenneth S. MacAfl'er
Edmund A. McCarthy
Marcus M. McCullough
Charles L. McCann
James A. McCarthy
John WVilliam McConnell
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Thomas NV. McDonald
James l'. McDonough
Iildward C. McGinnity
Charles F. McGovern
Charles A. McGuire, Jr.
Chester 15. McLaughlin
Charles L. Mt-Mahon
Q. Hobart MacNeill
Lawrence G. Magnar
Emil F. Maley
Allan IS. Mann
Arthur D. Mann
George A. Marcus
R. VV. Matson
Leo C. Martin
Jolm ID. Mattice
Nathan M. Medwin
Kelsey C. Meed
IV. Karl Mengerink
Joseph M. Mesnig
XValter J. Miller
Thomas F. Morris
Joseph IB. Mulholland
Charles F. Murray
Augustus C. Nelson
Dallas C. Newton
John VV. Nichols
Carl T. Nixon
Wlilliam F. Noble
Frank M. Noonan
Francis T. Noonan
James A. Noonan
James M. Noonan
James S. 0'I3rien
IZ. Loyal O'Connell
Robert T. F. O'Connor
Thaddeus S. Ognoswski
Mathew S. Ognoswki
Andrew A. Padula
Roy VV. Peters
A. Bartholdi Peterson
Gregory G. Phillips
Robert C. Poskanzer
Raymond C. Prime
VVilliam F. Pritchard
Frank S. Quinn
Jose Ramon Quinones
Frederick S. Quinterro
Paul Earl Quirin
Lewis Leon Ray
Charles J. Ranney
Herbert J. Rambert
Ilarry J. Rekemeyer
Douglas S. Rider
.Iolm R. Riley
Roy R. Richard
George ll. Roberls
Russell G. Rogers
I'al'rick .l. Rooney
Ogden J. Ross
Allen I.. Rosscnherg
James M. Ryan, Jr.
IJ. Ilernard Ryan
Carl S. Salmon
Edward N. Seheiberling
Alfred I. Schimpf
John M. Schneider
James E. Scully
Charles T. A. Seibolcl
Harry J. Semo
Harry A. Sessions
Louis YV. Severy
Tlmrlow YV. Southwick
IV. Joseph Shanley
John H. Shirley
Murray M. Shoemaker
Meyer H. Slack
Andrew L. Smith
Lester R. Smith
Ralph L. Smith
Richard XV. Smith
Joseph E. Spain
Cecil A. Stearns
Gordon G. Steele
Kenneth C. Stebbin
John R. Sterley
John R. Stewart
Raymond D. Sticlcney
Frank L. Stiles
Francis A. Sturgess
Frank A. Tate
Louis A. Taylor
Howard li. Taylor
James A. Thompson
Hugh li. Tobias
ISA-nj. I.. Tunick
XVilliam Y. l.. Turnbull
Frederic R. 'l'welvetrees
' Morton T. V?lllCj'
Maynard Ii. Yan Duesen
Hendrick XY. Yan Ness
Antonio G. lN'aldo
Harry NV. lI'alk
J. Ennnelli lVall
Arthur C. XYard
Harold IV. lVard
Sherman C. ll'ard
lValter J. lVard
Leon a rd A. IVa rren
Allan R. lVeidman
Ilarrett R. iVellingt0n
Iildward J. XVeleh
Jolm IV. XVelch
Jolm C. lYelsh
Harold G. XYcntworth
Ernest J. 'Wharton
Ralph R. VVhitney
Seth G. IN'idener
Leslie C. YViggins
Earle J. Yl'iley
Holland R. XYilliams
XV. Augustus XX'illiamS
Robert C. VVinehell
Frank L. IViswall
Cornelius J. R'ood
George H. XN'ood
Thomas Francis XVoods
Robert H. XVright
Vlilliam I3. Zimmer
George H. Zwick
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THREE SCORE AND TEN
In on hour when rfiziilizrlliovi ourl u r'o'1r.vlilnIio11ul form of gOT.'l4'l"lIIllI!lIl mul llie lows
of lmmoiiifg are being eizgulfofl in the riirrelsl-1'ovii1, of gorllossl, H0'1lfll!3-VN rorlicfflisnz. ill is
good Io lmoic lliol Allmng Low lizies on. For senentg yours llw gronil olrl iiislilulioii
lms given lo the 11.n1'ion orzrl Ilze frm'-flimg zcorlrl 'IIIUH'-Hllfl women -of r'lmrocI.ei' the
Ioftiesi, of ialeols flze liiglzesll, of rlisfinr-tio-11 the s-11Iili'1izesl,: men zclio lmzve fiflml into the
grind of 170llIllI07'!'lIlllS'7Il 'willi ll lreeu, oliililgg 'folio lmzie grofrerl Ilia realm of goceriziiioiit,
the press, llze l1e11r'l1 um! llze lun' will: Ilio warg sluyj' lliol lmx foslzioiiorl H10 71I1fl0ll,N ziiluls
and fired llre forcli of all of llieni. There is ri Cl?'l'flIl:lI slileuclor, rn poculirrr glorg about
the old scliool-u-nfl gof, ils .wlorg never lms been odeqimfelg fold, II .moms orlrl euougli,
tlzof flm toxic .vlionlfl liove lmou co-uglit up lag TIIIE l'lCl5lJlC'T. Igllf. ufler ull, il cofulrl
lmzie mel no toslc 'zeilli more poigumii ellllzusirrsin. Smockiiig not of flm cloixfcrcrl pole
of bool:-rrrelrs rmzl briefs, what follows from the pen of Burrell Ii. Hogf Kll0'Illll be flis-
cerni-nglg peruse!! bg ez'o1'go11e.- The Editor.
The Albany Law School is seventy years old. It has had seven decades
of healthy growthg and it has seven times seventy ahead of it. Its founders
builded better than they knew. Their expressed aim. to put it tritely, was
to fit its graduates for the practice of law. And that has ever been, and
is to-day, the foremost policy of the Albany Law School. As was said in
the first prospectus of the institution: " The great object of all the teaching
here given is to Ht the student to become a practical lawyer. Its design
is not only to enable him to learn the law, but to endow him with the power
of forming practical legal judgment in relation to its application and also of
impressing his convictions upon others by sound legal arguments. by training
the mind to the right use of its faculties, and enabling it to fully avail itself
of its own stores of knowledge." It goes without saying to-day that a legal
education should be eminently practicable, that a young man or woman stepping
out into the Work-a-day world should have a working knowledge of the mechanics
of his profession. The founders were Amos Dean, a skillful practitioner and
a man of great executive ability, Judge Ira Harris and Judge Amasa .l. Parker,
both of whom were on the Supreme Court bench. To these three men. who
constituted the Hrst faculty, the school owed its early prominence and the
dignity of its reputation. Students from all sections of the country were
attracted to Albany Law School by the scholarly attainments of these men.
In 1851 schools of law were almost unknown in this country. The
young man desiring to study for admission to the bar, entered an oflice and
after a more or less desultory course of reading. took examinations and was
admitted to practice. There was a law school at Cambridge. There had been
one at Litchfield and a department of law at Columbia University. The first
course of study given at Albany Law School lasted sixteen weeks. This
was extended in 1854 to two terms of twelve wecks each. In 1859 the
curriculum was greatly broadened and lengthened by an additional term of
twelve weeks. This arrangement continued until 1895 when, conforming
to the requirements of the Board of Regents. a division into two semesters
of sixteen weeks each was made. After 1898 two full years of study were
PD c I
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required to entitle a student to the degree of bachelor of laws. In 1911
the courses were again extended and three years of study required for the
degree. In the original course of sixteen weeks, one hundred and sixty lectures
were given. Now, attendance upon ten hundred and twenty lectures during
the three year period is requisite for graduation. There are no elective
subjects and every student is required to take all the work and pass an
examination in every subject in the curriculum.
The life of the school may be divided into three periods of approximately
the same duration. In 1851 there were twenty-three students and the founders
used the lecture system exclusively, laying down the great immutable legal
principles and maxims of the common law and citing cases as illustrations
of the rules rather than with the expectation that the student would master
the principles by close examination of the opinions. In 1867 there were one
hundred and fifty students, a high -water mark for the first fifty years of
existence. The second period, from 1870 to 1895 was, like the second summer
of a child, a hard struggle for life and strength and the last few years of
this period mark the lowest ebb in the fortunes of the school. The teaching
began to swing from the practical to the speculative and theoretical. But
in 1895 a reorganization of beth the board of trustees and faculty oecurredg
Dean' Fiero 'took oflice and the history of the last quarter century is a
resume of his able administration. The viewpoint of the new trustees and
faculty was stated: "It is the fixed policy of the trustees and faculty
to make the course thoroughly modern and practical. Wle aim to give you the
law as it is, not as it was or as we think it should beg not intending thereby
to minimize the value of historical study and investigation, but to emphasize
the study of the decisions and statutes as they exist to-day, without giving
undue weight to those which have been overruled, repealed or become obsolete."
And Dean Fiero has delineated the established policy of the school, then
and now, as: " The law can be best taught by the practising lawyer, who
is not only versed in its theories, enthusiastic with regard to its principles
and full of admiration for its growth, history and adaptability, but who is
also a practical man of affairs, the lawyer at the bar in daily contact with
his brethren and the bench. who is necessarily obliged in carrying on his own
practice to acquaint himself with the decisions of the court and who is fully
abreast with the practical. as well as theoretical, phases of the law. No
hard-and-fast method of instruction is adopted, we seek to glean the best
method of teaching from those pressed upon our attention, and to that end
each lecturer is free to adopt any one or a combination of the most approved
methods of instruction. Wie avail ourselves of textbooks, of the case system,
of the lecture system followed by the founders. as that system has been
modified by later investigation and experience. The purpose of the founders
to educate lawyers fitted to practice law continues to be the object of the
school, and this purpose is best accomplished by bringing to the attention of
and impressing upon the student the law of this jurisdiction, the law as
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enacted by the Legislature, and enforced by the courts of this State." The
continued prosperity of the institution, and the incontrovertible fact that
Albany Law School students are rarely unsuccessful in passing the bar
examinations, have vindicated this policy.
The board of trustees at this time are W7illiam P. Rudd, president,
Seymour Van Santvoord, vice-president, J. Sheldon Frost, secretary, Alanson
Page Smith, treasurcr, Danforth 112. Ainsworth, Frederick E. YV. Darrow,
J. Newton Fiero, Frederick C. Filley, Frank Gilbert, D. Cady Herrick,
Harold J. Hinman, Alton B. Parker, Amasa J. Parker, Lewis R. Parker,
Charles A. Richmond, James F. Tracey, John C. Watsoil and John N. Carlisle.
The present faculty consists of fourteen members: J. Newton Fiero, dean,
Hon. Alden Chester, Hon. VVilliam P. Rudd, Hon. D. Cady Herrick, Lewis R.
Parker, Fletcher VV. Battershall, Frank Wliite, George Lawyer, Frank B.
Gilbert, Charles J. Herrick, Hon. Harold D. Alexander, Hon. Newton B.
Van Derzee, John T. Fitzpatrick and Jolm C. Wfatson. Andrew V. Clements
is assistant registrar. A
Since 1851 more than three thousand men have been graduated, among
them President McKinley, Justice Brewer of the United States Supreme Court,
Chief Judge Parker and Judge Vann of the Court of Appeals, and many
other distinguished leaders at the bar and on the bench.
There are two hundred and sixty students in attendance this present year.
The present home of the school has been utilized since 1879, when it was
moved from a wing of the Albany Medical College. Prior to 18541, the
lectures were delivered in a room in the Cooper Building at the corner of
Green and State streets and the first course of lectures was given in a
large hall in the old Post-oflice Building at the foot of State street where
the Federal Building now stands. Wlhen the student body was not larger than
one hundred and twenty-five to one hundred and Hfty, the present quarters
were reasonably adequate, but with the increase to nearly three hundred, the
inconvenience is manifest and the congestion is a severe handicap to both
faculty and students. Four years ago the dwelling adjoining the school
property on the west was acquired and has been used as an annex in which
the office of the faculty, a senior library and a room for women students
have been arranged. There is. however, urgent need for a new and adequate
building. To that end a movement was started at the outbreak of the war
and nearly thirty thousand dollars had been subscribed and paid in, when
further action was suspended. This matter has now been taken up by the
committees of the trustees, faculty. alumni and students. the latter, including
the graduating classes of 1919 and 1920, have shown their interest by sub-
scriptions to the amount of over seven thousand, Hve hundred dollars. The
property of the school is valued at upwards of sixty thousand dollars and
the purpose is to raise by subscription one hundred and Hftv thousand dollars
for the erection of a modern and convenient building either on the present
eo , J '
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site or on some other to be selected. The requirements for a new building
comprise, in addition to offices of the registrar. dean and faculty, three class
rooms and a library. It is also ncccssary that there should be an audience
room or hall of sufficient capacity to seat the entire student body. This will
involve the erection of a three-story building, the cost of which would be
covered by the sums suggested. In case another site is selected. the present
site would bring a sufficient sum to cover the purchase of the new site.
The Albany Law School is not ambitious to be known by reason of the
number of students in attendance, but rather by the quality of the work,
and in order that this may be of the best. the view of the trustees and faculty
is to provide a building suitable for the accommodation of from three hundred
to three hundred and fifty students. so that each class shall be restricted
to such a number as that the work of each student will come under the
personal care and supervision of the dean and members of the faculty. In
this way only can the best results be obtained.
It is clear that high standards of professional conduct have always been
advocated by the faculty of Albany Law School. And it was made equally
clear a year ago by the expulsion of a student who had made unpatriotic
and seditious remarks that no kind of un-American radicalism would be
tolerated. It is inevitable that a real student of the law should grow more
and more conservative as his understanding increases. Great lawyers and
jurists are uniformly strong exponents of law and order. The supremacy
of the law is the foundation rock on which the safety and integrity of all
our institutions rest. Harm, and only harm. can come from revolutionary
change. Political reformers find office a veritable cold water bath for their
ardor for change. It is the discovery of what they can not do and ought
not to attempt, that transforms reformers into statesmen. Albany Law School
will continue to stand by tenets of our Constitutions. while it gives instruction
in the ever-changing, ever-progressing laws of the State and of the land,
which, in turn, pursue the ethical standards of the times. lt will continue
to preach from its lecture platforms that no kind of knowledge is antagonistic
to our intellectual callingg that all varieties of erudition harmonize with and
enrich the one kind of knowledge to which we are to attach our reputations.
It will teach precision of language, denniteness of viewpoint and an intrepid
attitude in supporting our convictions. To quote Dean Fiero again - and it is
the most natural thing in the world for men who have been subjected to
his helpful and inspiring influence to quote him - " The future of this school
lies along the lines it has heretofore pursued, and while in no wise disparaging
the educational facilities provided by other institutions. the business of the
law department of Union University will continue to be the preparation
of men for the practice of the law within a period of time and with an
expenditure of money which accords with the opportunities of men of moderate
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PA YINC THE DEBT ETERNAL
WALTER W. LAW, JR., '21
Klint the law schools .vz1j7"m' from T61I10fCflI8.'!.V front llze law cuurls, and from the
exclusively rufculemieul l'llll7'lIl'i6i' of their leuzflzillgf'
Coming from the pen of no less an authority than the eminent Professor
Maitland of Cambridge University. that phrase should grip the hearts of
Albanians and men of Albany Law with a forcefulness that is vigorous in thc
extreme and make clear the cityis distinct position at the forefront of intel-
lectual America. The legal center of the greatest financial, commercial and
industrial State in these United States, Albany's educational aspect keeps pace
with its legal environment in a measure that is at once glorious and ecstatical
and forces one to linger along the wayside in its discernment of the peculiar
post it maintains in meeting the eternal debt which Maturity owes Youth - the
debt of Education!
Almost from the inauguration of the State government at Albany, the
opinions of the New York Court of Appeals have served as beacons along the
pathway of the development of social opinion and the trend of social necessities
the country over. In this age of rapid advancement in every sphere, leaders in
thought in every State watch the opinions of the court with a concerning
interest, and in similar vein the work of the lesser tribunals-all of which
convene here - manifest great interest at the hands of men of affairs on every
hand. Witliin sight of each other, the Court of Claims, the Appellate Division
of the Third Department and the Federal District Court gather in session,
bringing a great number of the leading professional men of the State to the
confines of the city and furnishing a notable example for those who care to seek
out the capabilities of the leaders of the nation and their peculiar mannerisms
which invariably go toward Winning in the " last quarter of the hour."
The State, itself, with its manifold departments and bureaus, its Legis-
lature and an occasional meeting of a constitutional convention affords student
or layman a unique opportunity to observe the practical ramifications of the
vast organization which constitutes the legal system of a modern progressive
But it is to Albany's tribute to America educational which chiefly concerns
one. For more than a century it has been an intellectual center. The Albany
Academy, one of the oldest preparatory schools in the State, was established
in 1813 and from the upper rooms of the Academy, Joseph Henry, a professor
of mathematics and natural history, made himself immortal by the discovery
that communications could be made over long distances by means of an electric
current- and made possible the sending of America's first telegram.
For five decades, the Christian Brothers' Academy has afforded a gram-
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mar, academic and commercial education to more than 200 students annually
and sent out into the world or to college an average of 30 boys yearly. Along
with the Boys' Academy. the C. B. A. maintains a military course and the four
classes are instructed in the science of militarism to a degree which has brought
forth commendable criticism.
It is doubtful if it is generally known that 'the Y. C. A., as it is regarded
in this country, had its beginnings in Albany in 1833. Amos Dean, building
better than he knew, in that year launched a mutual improvement association,
the early purpose of which was the maintenance of a library and reading room,
and the establishment of literary and scientific lecture courses. And later,
Judge Amasa J. Parker, with his characteristic insight, transferred to this
institution the Harmanus Bleecker fund, which, with additions, amounted to
approximately fi'3200,000. '
Early in the nineteenth century, the city responded to the call for educa-
tion for women and the year following the founding of the Albany Boys'
Academy, the Albany Academy for Girls was instituted and to this hour it has
been in the vanguard with the other institution in waging a heroic warfare
against ignorance. Its present habitation is on VVashington Avenue.
VVith somewhat the same aims, the Academy of tl1e Holy Names has given
unstintingly for thirty-five years a primary, grammar and high school educa-
tion to 200 girls annually. Nineteen nuns compose the faculty and five
instructors, skilled in music and arts, come from the metropolis weekly for the
more advanced courses in the curriculum. Special attention is paid to music
and painting, and domestic science is given ample space on the programme.
The buildings, gray-stone in character, are situated on Madison Avenue at
Robin Street, and to a visitor in the city their castle-like mien gives an impres-
sion of lasting service to the great cause for which they were set up+ stone
upon stone. ,
Turning one's attention to those institutions of higher education which go
to make Albany essentially a collegiate town, the State College for--Teachers,
successor to the one-time State Normal School, is at once the largest and the
oldest, it having been founded in 18fLf1+. More than 500 students are in attend-
ance at the institution, intent upon one of the two degrees, A.B. or B.S., and in
the seventy-seven years of its existence it has climbed toward a spot in the
State's educational .system which is astounding.
Kenwood, on the outskirts of Albany, is justly proud of the Convent of
the Sacred Heart, founded in 1859 and purposed to the training of girls for
their life's work as Christian women. A pretentious red brick building looking
down upon the Hudson, surrounded by 50 acres of campus and recreation
fields, is the home of 100 girls under the tutelage 'of 15 nuns. The curriculum
includes history, English and foreign languages, literature, mathematics, draw-
ing, domestic science, Latin and elements of philosophy, and brings to the
student one year of college work.
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The Albany Medical College, the Albany Law School and the Albany
College of Pharmacy, founded respectively in 1839, 1851 and 1881, are almost
too outstanding part and parcel of Albany to need detailed description. In
conjunction with the Law School, the most complete and best equipped law
library in the world is found in the State Education Building. Its 80,000
volumes include complete sets of the court reports of the Federal and State
courts, of Great Britain and Ireland and the British colonies, with their digests
and all leading text books, comprising the most complete set of American
statute law in existence.
The city maintains four complete libraries which, with the 500,000
volumes at the beck and call of the student in the State Library, render Albany
the greatest fund of knowledge within the limits of New York State. Then, as
if to recruit the forces for the propagation of 'this great store of worth-while
elements, the State has set up, unbeknown to thousands of its citizens, a
Library School on the -third floor of the State Education Building. The first
of its character in the world, its rolls evidence the attendance of half-a-hundred
students annually from 'round the far-Hung world. Far-off China and the
Philippine Islands add their quota to the Scandinavians in attendance and make
the school perhaps the smallest cosmopolitan institution on the face of the
globe. The two-year course leads to a degree of bachelor of library science
and the five years will be rewarded with a degree of master of library science.
Special emphasis is accorded for training along administrative lines and at the
same time thorough attention is given to the details and routine of the varied
phases of library work, by the twelve members of the faculty and the seven
additional lecturers, in charge of the courses.
Of lesser prominence, but as zealous for the cause of education as their
more stern compatriots, is the Albany Deaf Oral School on North Pine avenue,
the Cloister Studios, Elk street, the Dudley Observatory, Lake avenue and
St. Roseis College on Madison avenue. Could a community want for more?
WVith its history running back to an age when primitive America nestled along
a thin stretch of the Atlantic seaboard and the camp fires of the Indian were
to be seen a few miles off, Albany has steadily marched forward in the way
of education and left a heritage for Youth that is good to Hnd. Year upon
year, decade after decade, century upon century, the great work has gone on
and this year brings only new visions and a future more illumined.
But the chiefest possessions of the city are the countless lives that would
never have been educated if these institutions had not been founded, the
intelligence that would not have been made greater by learning and literature,
munities to which those who have been educated here have gone to play a part
in the development of the country along the scope of America as we find it
in this hour. v
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Owe II'Il'lI.!Z7'8fl Forty-fam'
and the unrecorded influences for the betterment of this and countless com-2
Tye! gs-H 4444- 74 9
me . QE.
DEGREES C ON F ERRED
A'l' TH IC
SIXTY-NINTH ANNUAL COMMENCEB IEN T
June 9, 1920
Class of 1920
James Anderson -- ....... .... C alcclonial, N. Y
Charles H. Andros- .... Albany. N. Y
Leon Aronowitz --- ............. Allbally- N. Y
Harold V. Baker .... .... - ....... S clioharic-. N, Y
Robert Cole Barnet .... ..... C ornwall-on-Hudson. N. Y
Joseph Bcsch. Jr. .... ............--. A Xllvlliy- N- Y
Harold R. Beyerl ...... ......... S CllCl1CC't3flj'. N. Y
Chester A. Blauvelt ..... ...... 1 Xlbany. N. Y
Charles Bennett Brassel -..- lYilli21l11S01L N Y
Rocco R. Calli ..,.-. ...-... C anastota. N. Y
Robe,-t L60 C03tQ3--- .-----.. NCW lirilaill. COND
Vllilliam L. Cohn .... .... S aratoga Springs, N. Y
Ker1netl1.Creble .... ......, F cura Bush. N. Y
hfurray Curtin .... ....-...... L l'EiC21, N. Y
Mary G. Donahue-- ------ Cohoes, N. Y
Corydon B. Dunham- ------- VVestliill, N. Y
Harry D. licliler ---- ----- C oopcrstown, N. Y
Raymond G. Fite ----- --------- 1 Xlbany, N Y
Alton L. Flanders ----.-- -.-- S t. Johnsville, N. Y
John Francis Gallagher-- ----- -.YVesterlec, R. I
Joseph C. Gallup ------- ------ f Xlbany, N. Y
Frederick BI. Garfield ----- ---- . lamestown, N. Y
Ruth Goldberg --------- ------ A lbany, N Y
Joseph Greenberg ----. ..-- A lbany, N. Y
John VV. Guzzetta--- ------ Avon. N, Y
Roscoe C. Harper-- ----- Lisbon, N. Y
Frances H6l'SCllb6l'g-- ---- Albany, N Y
Eugene J. Hummer-- ---- Ravena, N. Y
Marion Rose Hunter ---- ---- 1 Xlbany, N. Y
Maurice D. Isenbergh--- ---- Troy, N. Y
John Joseph T. Kenny ---- ------ ' Froy, N Y
Vincent Kiebala -------- ------ l Suffalo, N. Y
Chandler S. Knight -.-- ---Schenectady, N. Y
John Knox ----------- -------- f Xlbanv, N. Y
Arthur li. Laudenslager ---- Jamestown. N. Y
Robert Stephen Long -------------------------------- Plattsburgh. N. Y
John Lurie ------------.------------------------------- Albany, N. Y
KE ir aaas fasieig
- 25121 --- '
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Kenneth Seaborne MacAffer--
Cla1'ence'L. MacNei11 ......
Edmund A. McCarthy ....
Marcus BI. IN'IcCullough---
Charles F. McGovern ....
George A. Marcus .....
John D. Mattice ......
Kelsie E. Mead ....
Rae Miller ..........
Ruth BI. llffiner .........
Thomas F. IVIorriS, Jr. ....
Walter' G. Mullarney---
Augustus C. Nelson ....
Matthew S. Ogonowski---
Douglas Sigsbee Rider--
Russell G. Rogers ....
James M. Ryan ....
Louis Sahr ..........
Richard J. Sherman ....
Burtran A. Shumway .....
Dorothy S. Silberman ....
Thurlow Wv. Southwick---
Andrew Lenox Smith ....
WHIICI' Stankiewicz .....
Francis A. Sturges---
Louis P. Stutz --------
Isidor Tauh -.-----------
William V. L. Turnbull -----
James A. Thompson --.---
Morton T. Valley ----.-
Harry VV. Walk ----
,David Wanger ------
Allan B. Weidman --.--
Ralph R. VVhitney--- ------------- ----
David G. Ashton ---- ---------- - ------
Harry J. Frey ----- ----------.-
Elizabeth Taylor--- ----------- ----
Decm Fiero Prize
Douglas Sigsbee Rider
The Bender Prize
- Thomas F. Morris, Jr.
- - ---Schenectady
- - -- -Saratoga Springs
- ----East Randolph
- ---- -VVaterport
- - - -Middle Village
- - ---gdohnstown
--- ------ Cohoes
- - -Green Island
- - ---Albany
-- -- -Liverpool
- - - - Cambridge
-- - -- -Rochester
- - -- -Plattsburgh
Frrmlf White Pzzze
Marion Rose Hunter
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Things that Never Plappen
Lady escaping from hotel fire in a cheap, plain robe de nuit.
Driver admitting he might possibly be to blame for auto accident.
Butcher advising customer to take the " cheaper cuts of beeff,
Lawyer telling p-rospective client that his case will be easy to win.
Society bride beingwaeclaimcd plain looking and unaccomplished.
Banquet speaker blushing when toastmaster refers to him as a brilliant
and an illustrious citizen.
hfan worrying about the same thing he was worrying about a year ago.
hfan fooling somebody by putting a Rolls-Royce hood on his Ford. -
Two colored lawyers represented, respectively, plaintiff and defendant in
a municipal court the other day. The question at issue being close, the judge
asked for some authorities. The attorney for the plaintiff' handed up a hook.
His honor was so impressed with the citation that he observed:
" This case seems to be in point."
Wlhen the judge had finished, the opposing counsel, much perturbed,
" Misto Attorney, let me see that book."
" No, sahl 'T was the retort. " Look up your own law."
Lawyer: " Now that I have saved you from that bootlegging charge, what
do you consider my services worth? "
Negro Client: 'L I ain't got no money, boss, but Iill give you two gallons of
whiskey."- Stanford Chaparral. .
lrVe read that Dante went thru hell
To find his sweetheart, tho around her
Fierce flames might rage. Most fellows-well,
Go thru it after they have found her.
Two gentlemen riding on ZA train were both very much intoxicated.
First Gent.: "Wl1at time is it? "
Second Gent. Cafter extracting a matchbox from his pocket with much
exertion and gazing at it intentlyj : " Thursday."
First Gent.: " My God! I've got to get off' here."- E'0erybodyj'.s'.
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" I .loc is still at New Haven.
" Studc? i'
'K Constantly.,'- The Jester.
He: " Kiss nie, LlC2i1'CSl2.H
She: No, dearg I havenit time. Iiather returns in an hour."- Virginia
Biology Prof.: 'I Come now, can you tcll me something about joints? "
Tres Fresh: " Sorry, sir. but Iiin quite a stranger in townfi- The Brown
Virginia had a little quart
Of cider, hard as steel,
And everywhere she went 'twas sport
To watch Virginia reel!
WVhite: " Did you favor the Honor System at the recent election? "
Brown: " I sure did. Yvhy, I voted for it five timcs."- Panflzer.
She: "At the dance the other night, the men didn't seem to dance as
enthusiastically as they used to."
He Cmournfullyj: " Yes, somehow, they seem to miss the old punch."-
History Prof.: "VVhen did the revival of learning begin?" .U
Weary' Stude: "Just before Examsfi- Sun Dial.
Sing a song of fifteen bucks
For a good old quart of rye,
Sure the night was worth it, but-
Boys, AINHI' liquor high?
Little cans of raisins
Little cakes of yeast
Little jug of grape juice
Revive a thing deceased.
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This famous painter met his death
Because he couldn't draw his breath.
AN NETTE KELLERMAN
" 'WHAT VVOMEN LOVE."
ivhat women don't F- Dirge.
She Cnxing mussed up hairj - " My, but I like it in the fallf'
He: " Hum, I like it any time."- Gargoyle.
" Ever study a blotter? "
" No, foolish." .
" Very absorbing thing."- Allegheny Campus.
He: " Your mouth and mine are almost the same shape."
She: " You mean to suggesti- " .
He: " That's about the size of it."- Purple Cow.
He: " Well, I guess I'll kiss you goodbye until to-morrow."
She: " No, George, I couldn't hold my breath that long, and besides, l must
go inside in ten minutes."- Banter.
" I want to take out some insurance."
" Fire or life? "
" Both. I have a wooden leg."- Exchange.
Minister: " Would you like to join us in the new missionary movement? "
Miss 1921: " I'm crazy to try it. Is it anything like toddling? "- Chap-
Deep gloom and difficulty was spread over the young stude's face, the
experiment required mineral wool. He scratched his head and muttered,
" Now, what the h-l is mineral wool? " Then the idea dawned. He set out
to sheer a Hydraulic Ram- Voo Doo.
Little Boy Cto lady scrubbing stepsj: " Say, Missus, is Johnnie home? "
Lady: " Sure! Can't you see his shirt hanging on the line? "- Brown
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" 'I'hat's just like ai woman," said the tourist as he looked at the statue
of Venus de Mila- Virginia Reel.
She bent over him and gazed longingly into his one good eye. "Je
t'adore," she inurmured, every syllable a caress. I-Ie looked up at her and
answered gruilly, "Aw, go shut it yourself."- Gargoyle.
"Yes," smiled one co-ed sweetly as she kissed another, "I am doing
unto you as I would have all men do unto me."
Some are horn poor, olhers have poverty thrust upon them, and still others
buy oil stock.
" Stephens is morally wrongf,
" Indeed? "
" Yes, si1"ee. He wouldn't even take a drink while he was traveling in
" I'm on my last lap," gurgled Petrarehia, as she held up her finger for
the engagement ring.
Lip: " Do you know anything about flirting."
Stick: K' I thought I did, but she married me."
The gentleman who says he knows how to manage his wife should never
bring guests to dinner.
Adam and Eve were gambling,
Wliicli wasn't very nice.
The Lord saw them, and so he took
Awayftheir Pair- 0' dice.
A Studcnfs Prayer
Before Exams -
Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet,
Lest we forget! Lest we forget!
After Exams -
Lord God of Hosts was with us not,
For we forgot! For we forgot!
- Cardinal and Cream.
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XNASHINGTON PHRK ATERHAN.
THE Law STUDENTS PARADISE f ff A
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SOME FELLQWS SPWI TWAT 1'HE
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'cases UUTSIDE or Plmcmf COURT
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THE wpxmen EXCUSE RULE
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Have You the Symptoms?
If you donit feel just right,
If you can't sleep at night,
If you moan and sigh,
If your throat is dry,
If your grub tastes like ink,
you can't smoke or drink,
If your heart doesn't beat,
If you've got bad cold feet,
If your head's in a whirl,
Wliy' not marry the girl?
- Wizz Bang.
Pat fto fellow workman on the roofj: " Hey, Mike, don't come down
the ladder at the northeast corner, I took it away."- Shield of Theta Delta
" Help, Ikey, I'm drowning! "
" Say, Isadore, if you don't come up again can I have the boat? "-- Shield
Bufine-SS Manager? Song
How dear to my heart
I8 the caSh of iBubScription,
VVhen the generoug Subscriber
PreSentiB it to viewg
But the one who won't pay
I refrain from deScription, ,
For that one, gentle reader,
That one may be you.
- -Shield of GJ A
The hand that moves the lipstick is the hand that rules the world.- Sun
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His Last Words E
A North Carolina negro was brought out on the gallows to be hanged for
" Henry," said the sheriff, " have you anything to say? "
" Yes, suh," said the condemned man, " I'se got a few words to say. I
merely wished to state dat dis suttinly is going to be a lesson for me."-
Delta Chi Quarterly.
Famous Sayings of Famous People
Adam: " It was a great life if you didn't weaken."
Plutarch: " I am sorry that I have no more lives to give to my country."
Samson: " I'm strong for you, kid."
Jonah: " You can't keep a good man down."
Cleopatra: " You're an easy IVIark, Antony."
David: " The bigger they are, the harder they fall.
Helen of Troy: " So this is Paris? "
Columbus: " I don't know where I'm going but I'm on the way,"
Salome Ctiring of the daneej: " Let's have done with wiggle and wobble."
Nero: " Keep the home fires burning."
Solomon: " I, love the ladies." 1
Noah: " It floats."
Methuselah: " The first hundred years are the hardest."
Queen Elizabeth Cto Sir Waltei- Raleighj: " Keep your shirt on,"
Diogones: " I'm all fixed for Saturday night."- Panther.
Gleaned from the lVIO'vies
This is the Way to make a woman love you:
1. Enter the room. As the female starts to speak, grab her by the throat,
hold her at arm's length, and shake her like a dog. This is always a winner.
She will follow you to the end of the world.
2. Keep her eyes well blacked. This is the most artistic way of gain-
3. Knock her for a goal if she starts to remonstrate. A straight left is
fairly good. ,
41. Never, above all, show the slightest regard for her. If you do, she will
regard you as a weakling, a being incapable of love, and one unfit for civilized
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GLEANINGS FROM PRACTICE COURT
" The shutter fell and struck the plaintiff on the shoulder-and so on
down."- Pardi, counsel for plaintiff.
" We're satisfied! "- Purdy in trying cause.
" VVe're satisnedl H- The same man in the same action a few moments
Justice WVatson: " Your witnesses - these women -- what do they do? "
Attorney Eager: " They are all married and- and reside with their hus-
Most anyone when the papers are not prepared: " My partner is deliri-
" She's a widow lady."- One of the wits.
"My client's credit will be ruined beyond repair."- Goldstein.
" VVe'll hold this overg it is too good to let pass by on default."-Justice
'I The biggest liar always wins these cascs."- Heard from the spectators,
Stearns: "I have been out of town, your honor, and have found it
impossible to answer or demur within the time allowedf,
Justice Watson: " lfVhere? Atlantic City? H
Stearns: " No, in Boston, trying a murder case
Dean Fiero Qdictating to "Frosh"j: '!There is a marked increase in
actions to restrain wastes -" -
Following interrruption by laughter of class - " Now, I don't mean the
kind of wastes you think I dog there are other instrumentalities to restrain that
"'I remember-all my aunts, uncles, and cousins, but I give them noth-
1ng."- Mr. Van Derzee in VVills in outlining the eccentricitics of tcstators.
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WHlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll I- XVERDICTI i'- WM" HI!HHllilllIlllllllllllllilllllllll
The Dean Qgazing upon a pile of Senior excuses for the monthj: " I find
some by way of denial, and others in the light of special pleas, and still others
in the nature of pleas of abatement. Then there are the time-honored pleas,
most of which are satisfactory, and others of which are not satisfactory at all."
Dean Fiero fin the Development of the Lawj: " I firmly believe in the
conservatism of the bar."
In the wake of the remark came the Law-r-r heel-razz, whereupon he
added: " The bar you are apparently thinking of is seldom conservative."
" These Blue Laws we hear of so much would make it unlawful for a man
to kiss his wife on Sunday. But then, that wouldn't be a great hardship for
a good many men, so long as it wasn't someone else's wife."- Mr. Lawyer in
I ' 'Mr'. Lawyer: " Would the father be responsible for the debts of an infant
Kempf: " Why- Qhesitatinglyj - I should think sog a father is more or
less related to his son." '
" Most men are only agents of their wives, anyway."- Mr. Lawyer in
Frosh: " What is the first step toward obtaining a divorce? "
Junior Shark: " Marriage."
" I couldn't bear sending a woman to jail for refusing to testifyg it seemed
so unnatural that a woman should act that wayf'- Mr. Van Derzee in Wills.
" Of course, giving you the Practice Act is experimental. In theatrical
parlance - I am trying in on the ' dog.' "- Dean Fiero.
Mr. Alexander: " Suppose a man should enter a shed and kill a pig found
therein. What crime would the indictment set out? " ,
Pardi: " Murder, first degree, sir."
First Frosh: " I wish I had some fire insurance."
Second Frosh: " What for? "
First Frosh: " I've got a datewith the Dean."
I FDD ., i'W"5f vp u a
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One I. '- .ed Sixty-fouf
If in some slight measure you have enjoyed this volumeg
If you have passed a few idle, yet pleasant moments over its pages:
If you found a deeper joy in being a Law man or a revived enthusiasm for
the institution: A
If in the years to be it can recall these memories of the mad, glad under-
graduate days which at their best are the sweetest for some, the saddest for others -
and yet the dearest for all i
Then most fittingly will THE VERDICT have achieved its mission.
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' THE 1921 VERDICT
fluff: - Dollars vs. Service
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