Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY)

 - Class of 1921

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Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1921 volume:

 l IM111II111111111C111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111 ■ 11111 • 1111111111111111111111111111M11111111111111111111111111111111111  TO J. NEWTON FIERO, A. B, LL. D. Dean of Albany Law whose erudition 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 dedicates this hook. VCALENDAR SUMMER VACATION 1020 September n. Registration. September 15. Fall term begins. October 20. Klection recess: at noon. November 3. Lectures resumed. November W- Thanksgiving recess: at noon. November 29. Lectures resumed. December 23. Holiday recess: at noon. HOLIDAY VACATION 1021 January 2J{. Lectures resumed. January 20-28. Midyears. SECOND SEMESTER February 1. Final term begins. February 22. Washington’s Birthday: a holiday March 21 . Easter recess: at noon. A pril 4- Lectures resumed. May 30. Memorial Day: a holiday. June 1-3. Finals. June S. Commencement. SevanEditor-in-Chief Geo. W. Greene Business Manager Lei and F. Coss Faculty Advisor John C. Watson Circulation M'onager Leo W. 15 reed Art Editor Ely S. Koplovitz Associate Raymond F. Allen Donald H. Grant Elmer M. Rossman Raymond Stocking Editors Burrell L. Hoyt Edward R. La Cava Hyman W. Sevits Charles H. Storcr Junior Associate Editors Charles A. Blind, Jr., '22 Stanley B. Johnson, '23 E U htFOREWORD 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 '21, 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 them; to our alumni, who may see herein a reincarnation of their own days, differing only in degree; 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 recreant. No one can say how many — or how few — of us will gather in the afteryears and live anew “the ways of time’s all-golden yesterdays." It is for THE VERDICT to make certain that these hours shall live; 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 ”! Nine TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication —------------- Calendar ---------------- Editorial Board---------- Foreword----------------- Law’s Heroic Dead-------- Trustees ---------------- Faculty ----------------- Alumni------------------- Senior Class------------- Junior Class------------- Freshman Class----------- Phantom Roll------------- Fraternities------------- Athletics --------------- Yells Junior Prom-------------- In the Maelstrom of War Three Score and Ten------ Paying the Debt Eternal . Degrees Conferred-------- Shots at Random Wisecracks In Passing--------------- Advertisements----------- Acknowledgment----------- 4 7 5 91 12 16 19 28 29 67 74 81 83 106 116 118 121 135 141 145 147 155 166 167 176Ifsfep jgTTTTl cus ,WILLIAM B. ASHTON JOHN E. BOSSIDY HENRY D. BROWN ALBERT E. CARMICHAEL EVERETT C. CASE CHARLES J. HYDE DAVIES JOHNSON JOSEPH A. LANDRY ALBERT E. ORNSTEEN ROMAINE SHEPARD EDSON F. YOUNG TwelveCONE TO CREET THE DAWN OF ETERNAL PEACE E SHALL not say that Landry and Shepard and Ornsteen 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! “ Not for ourselves, but for our country ” they flung out at us and crossed the Barrier to greet the dawn of eternal peace. 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 “ went West ” that no children of the afteryears should have to go thru their Gethsemane. “ What equal glories could their future years have won? ” 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. I he 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 in; for a newer and broader life; 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. Mihiel! O, you of Valley Forge and Gettysburg, 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! Ours, dear God! Missing them, we shall be worthy of them while we marvel at the dignity of their destiny. Thirteen■william McKinley Twenty-fifth President of tke United States and of the Clas; of 76 Law s Most Distinguished AlumnusTO 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 generosity and loyalty in facing the problems of Albany Law have aroused in us a new sense of responsibility — which, after all. is mutual. SixteenBOARD OF TRUSTEES WILLIAM P. RUDD Albany, New York President SEYMOUR VAN SAN TV 00 RD Troy, New York Vice-President J. SHELDON FROST Albany, New York Secretary ALANSON PAGE SMITH Albany, New York Treasurer DAN FORTH E. AINSWORTH JOHN N. CARLISLE FREDERICK E. W. HARROW. J. NEWTON FIERO FREDERICK C. FILLEY FRANK B. GILBERT I). CADY HERRICK HAROLD J. HINMAN ALTON B. PARKER AMASA J. PARKER LEWIS R. PARKER CHARLES A. RICHMOND . JAMES F. TRACEY WILLIAM L. VISSCHER JOHN C. WATSON Albany, Albany, Kingston, Albany, Troy, Albany, Albany, Albany, New Albany, Albany, Schenectady, Albany, Albany, Albany, N ew York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York York City New York New York New York New York New York New York EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE WILLIAM P. RUDD, Chairman I). CADY HERRICK SEYMOUR VAN SANTVOORD J. NEWTON FIERO J. SHELDON FROST ALANSON PAGE SMITH DANFORTH E. AINSWORTH Sei'enteen.IRVING GOODWIN VANN, A.B., A.M., LL.B., LL.D. 1843-1921 Class of 1865 Mayor of Syracuse Justice of the Supreme Court Judge of the Court of Appeals Lecturer in the Albany Law School True Citizen—Devoted Father Wise Leader—Profound Jurist Highest Type of AmericanJ. NEWTON FI ERO. A.B.. LL.I)., AX Dean of the Faculty and Lecturer of Evi- dence, Equity., Procedure, Trusts, Current Law and Development of Law A.B., Unioi). I8 7; LL.D., Union, 1890; Lec- turer at Albany Law School since 1802; Dean since 1895; Vice-President, American Bar As- sociation, 1885-1892; President, New York State Bar Association, 1892-189+; State Re- porter (Court of Appeals) since January 1, 1909; Author of Special Actions; Special Pro- ceedings; Torts, and numerous papers, reports and addresses on Law Reform and Code Pro- cedure. ALDEX CHESTER. LL.B. Lecturer of the Federal Judicial System LL.B., Columbia, 1871; Assistant United States Attorney for Northern District of New York; Assistant Corporation Counsel, City of Albany, I89+-1895; Justice, Supreme Court, Third Judicial District, 1895-1918; Member of the Appellate Division, Supreme Court, 1902-1909; Official Referee, Supreme Court, 1918 ; Author, Legal and Judicial History of New York in 8 volumes. 7 went.; WILLIAM PLATT RUDI). A.B,, LL.B., A.M. Lecturer of Medical Jurisprudence and Psy- chology A.B., Union, 1873; LL.B., Albany I,aw, 1875; A.M., Union, 187(1; .Justice Supreme Court; President Board of Trustees of Albany Law; Member of firm of Marris and Rudd until elevation to the Supreme Court bench. I). CADY HKRRICK. LL.B. Lecturer of Municipal Corporations LL.B., Albany Law, 18(»7; District Attorney, Albany County, 1880 1883; Corporation Counsel, City of Albany, 188 180I; Justice, Supreme Court, 1801 1805; Associate Justice, Appellate Division, Supreme Court, 1801-1005. Tioenly-oueLEWIS It. PARKER. A.B., LL.B. Lecturer of Bailments, Carriers of Goods and Public Service; Negotiable Instruments; Guaranty and Suretyship and Constitutional Law A.IJ., Yale, 1892; LL.B., Albany Law, 1891; Editor, New York Penal Code, Annotated Edition; Member of firm of Hurt, Parker and Ucillv, Albany. FLETCHER W. BATTERSHALL, C.E., LL.B... KA Lecturer of Law of Persons and Property; Domestic Relations; Partnership and Agency C.E., Cornell, 1887; LL.B., Albany Law, 1889; First Deputy Appellate Division Reporter; Author of “A Daughter of This World," 1893; “Mists,” 1891; “Memoirs of Henry A. and Rufus W. Peckbam, Jr.,” 1909; “ Battershall on Domestic Relations," 1910; and “ Bookbind- ing for Bibliophiles.”THANK WHITE. A.M. Lecturer of Corporations A.M., I'nion University, 1913; Chief of Corpo- ration division. Secretary of State’s office, 188G 1899; First Deputy Attorney-General, in charge of corporations, 13 years; Kcceiver of Hamilton Bank, New York City, 1907; Lecturer, Brook- lyn Law School, 1918-1919; Author of White on Corporations; White’s Manual for Business Corporations; Co-Edit of White and Gold- mark on Non-Stock Corporations; Co-Editor of Dill on New Jersey Corporations. GEORGE LAWYER, A.B.. A.M... LL.B, C-)AX. I BK; I A I Lecturer of Personal Property; Bankruptcy; Contracts; Sales; and Damages A.B., Hamilton, 1885: A.M., Hamilton, 1881»: LL.B., Albany Law, 1887; Member of firm of Buchanan and Lawyer from 1897-1911; Judge Advocate, with rank of major in National Guard, New York State; Editor, Smith on Per- sonal Property; Auto Law of Bankruptcy; American Encyclopedia of Modern Law, and contributor to legal magazines. Twenty-threeFRANK B. GILBERT, A.B.. LL.D., AX. X Lecturer of Real Property; Statutes and Statutory Construction A.B., Hamilton, 188!); I.L.D., Hamilton, 1920; State Law Librarian, 1906-1907; Counsel to State Department of Education, 1907-1919; Deputy Commissioner of Education, State of New York, 1919 1921; Acting Commissioner of Education, State of New York, 1921 ; Author of Gilbert’s Annotated Code of Civil Procedure; Eaton and Gilbert on Commercial Paper; Sup- plement to Piero on Special Actions and Special Proceedings; Many Topics in Cyclopedia of Law; Editor of Collier on Bankruptcy; Joint Editor, Birdseye, Cumming and Gilbert's Con- solidated Laws of New York; Joint Editor, Cumming and Gilbert’s General Laws; Editor, Bender’s Manual for Town and County Of- ficers, and other legal publications. CHARLES J. HERRICK. A.B., LL.B. Lecturer of Civil Law ; International Law and Conflict of Laws A.B., Yale, 1899; LL.B., Albany I .aw, 1901; Member of the American Society of Interna- tional Law. Txventi -fourHAROLD ALKXAXDKU. LL.B., I K Lecturer of Criminal Law I-L.B., Albany Law, 1805; District Albany County, 1014 1010. Attorney, XKWTON B. VAX DERZEE, A.B., LL.B., ATA Lecturer of Wills and Probate Practice; Ad- ministration A.B., Williams, 1802; LL.B., Albany Law, 1803; Surrogate, Albany County, 1000-1018; Chair- man of Committee for Revision of Code of Surrogate’s Practice, 1014. Twenty-fiveJO IIN J. FITZPATRICK. A.B., LL.B. Lecturer of Books ami Their Uses A.15., Cornell, 1900; LL.B., Albany Law, 1903; Assistant in Sociology, N'ew York State Li- brary, 1907-1913; Legislative Reference Li- brarian, New York State Library, 1913-1915; State Law Librarian, 1915-; Editor, Official Edition of New York State Session Laws, 1909-; Author of Standard Editions of New York Codes and Tax Law; Jewett’s Election Manual; and articles on constitutional laws, public law, government documents and eco- nomics in a varied range of periodicals. JOHN C. WATSON, LL.B.. LL.M., TUT Registrar and Lecturer of Torts; Patents; Insurance: Negligence; Elements of Torts and Presiding Justice, Practice Court LL.B., Albany Law, 1910; LL.M., Albany Law. 1911; Registrar, Albany Law, 1912-; Member of firm of Frost, Watson and Sharp, Albany. Ticenty-sixAX DREW V. CLKMKXTS. LL.B. Assistant Registrar LL.B., Albany I .aw, 1910; Assistant Registrar, 1919- Twenty-sovenALUMNI Alumni Association of Alban t Law School Officers HAROLD J. HINMAN, 01, Albany, New York President 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-----------------------s.Treasurer ISADORE BOOKSTEIN, '12, Albany, New York Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE WALTER S. ARCHIBALD, '09, Albany, New York ARTHUR J. SMITH, '07, Albany, New York T. CARL NIXON, '11, Rochester, New York TOWNSEND K. WELLINGTON, '08, New York City WALTER F. BLISS, '15, Middlcburg, New York Twenty-eight SENIOR CLASS— 92 A History Our college course is ending. We shall soon complete our brief stay here; 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. We 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 demobilization, 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 front; and thus we gathered. May we with pride review the achievements of the past? We need not mention our memorable freshman banquet, so victoriously held in spite of the meddling juniors. Rather we will recall our reaflinnanee 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. We have honored the quarter century of distinguished service ren- dered bv 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. And today, 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. We 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. Thirty-oneSENIOR CLASS—1921 Officers WALTER W. LAW, JR Honorari President RAYMOND F. ALLEN President MATHIAS P. POERSCH. JR 1 Vice-President KATHRYN O. J. BUTLER Secretary JAMES C. D'APRILE Treasurer Thirty-two© RAYMOND FREDERICK ALLEN Interlaken, New York “ si heart to resolve, a head to contrive, a bruin to execute— Gibbon. OX; .ASl ; 0X15; A.B., Colgate University; Executive Committee, 2; Class President, 3; VERDICT Staff. " Bay ” Mail, thou, scion 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 THORNTON BARNSDALL, JR. Buffalo, New York '• 757 be squattin’ on the coals, Givin’ drink to poor dawned souls:’ — Kiplintj “ Jay ” Jay is the lone representative of Buffalo among our number and for wit, storv-telling and a man-about-town lie's as good as a battalion. Fat men arc always good- natured, the rule runs, and Jay Thornton Barnsdall is no exception. But when does he sleep? Surely as a reducer, his program should lit in well, hut then, can you imagine him lean and lank and ungainly? Thirty-threeWILLIAM A. 15ARTO Cohoes, Njgw York “And the mute silence hist along.” “ Bill ” Imbedded in this mass of flesh and phlegm is a pair of mighty liings whose capacity would make inaudible the war-whoop of the savage and still the thunder. When Hill unlimbers his vocal organs. Freshmen quail, strong men tremble, arid if they could, fiends would rise from hell. With thus much hath kind nature furnished him for the law. FLORENCE F. BENSON Cohoes, New York " They sin toko tell its love can die.” — Southey. Corresponding Secretary of Class, 1. Florence If an accident causes Florence to decide something alone, she holds to it valiantly and accidents do some- times happen. Hut, then, 'tis a woman’s way. When some jury gazes across the jury table at her—and, if you gazed what would your verdict be? “ WH-Y-EE” is so typical of Florence that she should apply for its copy- right. We’ve actually noticed its use by others since she gave it its impetus. Thirty-fou rEARLE X. BISHOP? Munnsvillc, New York " Gently to hear, kiiulli to judge.” — Shakespeare. Earle The goodly influence of this wholesome youth has been upon us for two years. He was originally an T8 man — but the war smashed his hopes and he is now neart and soul for ’21. He doesn't say much — but his reticence covers a great, great store of common sense and no small degree of the knowledge of the low. Hut, son, get thee some confidence and bolster up thy courage. Faint heart never won fair lady, nor client’s roll. ROBERT HALE BOYNTON Kccscvillc, New York " Let us ponder on the man awhile.” Princeton; Basketball Squad, 3. " Bob ” ’Tis an ill wind that bloweth no one good. We can- not say whence came the breeze that blew Hob amongst us for he tells us thrilling tales of Princeton and Keese- ville and Plattsburgh. He 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 off as a regular fellow that wears well. Thirl g-JiveLEO W. BREED Baldwinsvillc, New York " Men are nothing, but a man is everything.” Svrncuse University; Executive Committee. :j; VERDICT Staff. Leo All that are left arc remnants—remnants of a once mighty race. Behold one of its staunchest clansmen — an old T9’cr. The war caught up two years, hut he’s the selfsame I-co. Conscientious, diligent, enthusiastic, faithful, sincere, rcd-hloodcd, meet up with a heritage of the “Old Guard” and say to all the world: there's a man ! KATHRYN O. J. BUTLER Schenectady, New York " She xc«s shy and I thought her cohl.” Secretary Class, 3. Kathryn Plenty of common sense and a comfortable dispo- sition for the court room. Kathryn is not as bashful as she was in her l'reslunan year and we bubbled 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 belies the impression one gathers that she detests men. Thirty-sixHOWARD MADISON CAMERON, JR. Albany, New York “ Red flares I lie beacon head to eloijueiice at haia net spread."’ -A‘I ; I HK; A.It., I’nion College; Basketball Manager, 1920-1921; Toastmaster, ,'t; Awarded William C. Saxton Scholarship, 1920. “ 1Cddie ” All Hail! Old Scout, All Mail! As manager of the basketball team, “Eddie" has piloted us through a Season replete with success and the school is bis debtor. Witty, observant, the sort of a chap who wants both sides of a case before he attempts a decision, well might we sav with Pope, here’s “an abridgement of all that is pleasant in man." RAYMOND LEWIS CARR Albany. New York Well, God pave them wisdom that have it! And those (hat have not, let them use their talent.” — Socrates. rill’; Treasurer of Class of 1920. Hay Hay is one of those few men who has consistently remembered why lie 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 ndte the handkerchief issuing forth we’re uncertain whether it's Code, Corporations or Cynicism. It may be all three for aught we know. Who knows? Thirl y-sevanMAXWELL CHE EGER Poughkeepsie; New York “ 1 have it in we, and will hr in ft it out." K£A; Basketball Squad, 3. " Mack " 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, hut with the fair sex as well. In spite of these virtues, he still maintains his natural modesty and shyness and is some- thing of a student along o' that. STANLEY C. CONWAY Cohoes, New York " An athlete of brain and brawn." — .tnon. wAE; I A 1 ; Dartmouth; Cornell; ’Varsitv Basket- ball, 3. “Stan” “Stan” can play basketball, expound the rules of Evidence and break hearts. Can you bring forth a more versatile chap! He ean also tender A-l tips oil Saratoga, Havana, and Belmont Park. Every afternoon he takes himself and his brief ease and hies to Cohoes. We confess we don't know whether he does this that lie may he a comfort to his family in their declining years, or whether that town has an all-night license. Thirty-eif htLKLANI) T. COSS Albany. New York “Here take my heart; 'twill he safe in thy keepiuy." — Moore. I 2K; Executive Committee, 3; VKIiDICT Staff. Leland A pair of flushing brown eyes, a figure fit for West Point and an insatiable thirst for knowledge — that’s “Lee” Coss. The gallantry and grace of the man. his genius for friendship, his passion for fair play and his rare gift of getting big tasks done makes him beloved by friends ami brings one to say that a red-blooded man is gazing intently upon you. JAMES C. D’APRILE GeneseOj New York “Cheerful looks make every dish a feast, And ’tis that croxvs a welcome." — Massinyer. ■I'-K; Toastmaster, 2; Treasurer of Class, 3. “Jake” Jiih It’s l)V the merest wind of chance that “.lake” finds '21 after his name. He matriculated with ’19, but the war smashed those plans and now he is bringing it all to an end with his degree in June. All? One would he sure were there fewer wild women. But then, it’s — to he good-looking! Thirl -nine 00010002010100230202020000020001ANTHONY DE STBFANO Albany, New York " ’Tis ( rent! 'tis manly to disdain disguise ”—Young Colgate; Banquet Committee, 1. “ Stef •' “ De ” “ Tony ” Among the survivors of the old regime, who, after rushing off with their I'ncle Samuel, have retraced their steps to their Alina Mater, is “Stef.” After doing his share in spoiling the Kaiser’s dinner in Paris, he began anew and .Juive, now, is not far off. Arid he’ll make his way — even unto interviewing governors. He’s a like- able chap, a discriminating dresser and to complete it all. hails from Albany. SIDNEY . DAVIDSON Rochester, New York “ What mother could so happy he As not to covet such as he? ” — It. ]}. Johnson. XX; Historian, I; Banquet Committee, 1. “ Sid ■' Davidson Position is half the victory and we have it here. We oft recall Strvver of Dickens fame when “Sid" takes 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 fo know something in order to talk about it. A sleek politician, as well, is he, but his victories shincth forth not!FRANK S. BLACK DAVJS Cropseyville, New York " The mind I main hi , mid the heart I hear Shall never sat with donht, nor shake with fear.” UK A: Cornell: Banquet Committee, 2: Orator, 3. “ Tamilian i ” Frank Meet up with Frank S. Black Davis who wandered in from Cropseyville in our tender days of 1918. IIis name will evince that he has political blood and that he fancies the G. (). P. bailiwick of Albany will he his in the not too distant future. Two years at Cornell gave him an inkling of what a “prof" seeks and lie is never fearful of driving home his answer. Cropseyville papers please copy. JAMES S. DRAKE Bath, New York “Modest men hare a claim to acceptance—Dnjde.n. “ Jim ” Five years ago this here "Jim" Drake caught sight of Cowen, Barbour and Appellate Divisions in the library and matriculated without further ado. He would have read his last ease in 18 had there been no war — and had Jim not gone. But, there was a war and he went and he's a 2l’er now. if Law demands men of common sense and students, she has her man here. “Jim” Drake is all that — and more. Fort -oneSAM I FI, W. KAGKR, JR. Motilgomcry, New York " And he himself was hill and thin, With lips where smiles went out and in.” rill'; Executive Oommil tee, I. 3. Sam Tall and drooping, with a boyish lace and gray-blue eyes—and In thinks and lu thinks and he thinks! Such a man ! 'Kell us, Sam. have you no sense of duty, love of country, belief in man or faith in women? Yon scarce ope your mouth, save at qui , hour and then only to vise towering and thunder forth some opinion on the law — and sit down sensing the approbation of all. HARRY FRUMIvIX Schenectady. New York " Thont h vaminished, he coidd (irque still! ZB'if; Harry Harry is our greatest advocate of no quizzes. Daily lie (ills our cars with hits of wisdom on the subject and then lays a bet onlv to lose it. lint he's never com- pletely vanquished. If he can't win on merits, he's been known io bargain with the Court. Aside from that, he’s a good scout and has come to possess the patience of Job in being forced to listen to “Dink" — “I,. K." — and — “ Pete" three hours daily. Forty-two »13 CLYDE T. GARI)N ER Saugerlies. New York " love the short ones, the toll ones, " AX. %C. F” Clyde “Dink" possibly vor May have heard of “ Dink” Gardner! If not, 'I is I» your misfortune! 11 is lift aside from law is one mad whirl of gaiety. Ur’s a society man from his raven locks and how tic to his hespatted hoots and nightly he ambles forth to woo some maiden. And he flits about the dance-floor as a butter- fly. POSSIBLY YOf MAY HAVE HEARD THAT, too! LESTER E. GARDNER Westport, New York " Thotiyh it mokes the unskillful htuyh, it cannot hut moke the jinlicions yrieve." — Shakespeare. PUP. “ L. •’. " Lester The glass of fashion and the world of form! Ami more — the observed of all observers. Such colorful shirts and tuneful tics! But then, juries are oft carried from their feet with gay settings, lie is one of the “(I trio”—Gardner. Gill and Gardner —and what boyish laddies they are. But childish antics will out and man’s estate is never near till the grave looms with some of us. Forty-three,LAZAR GELLERT Poughkeepsie, New York " liid we discourse, i will enchant thine ear." — Shakespeare. KN; Basketball Squad, 3. " Oell 8 “ Gell ” spent his infancy in Poughkeepsie. Of studious temperament, one would never fancy he took 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. lie was among the first who went out for ’Varsity basketball and made the squad. H. LE ROY GILL Kingston, New York “ The eternal feminine doth draw us on." — Faust. " Fete " Yes, Cupid’s darts have found his obdurate heart again and this time it lies bleeding on the banks of the Hudson. “Pete” is the most consistently persistent laddie in Dan’s clan and he WOOS and wins and retreats with every new moon. He’s not a bit grown up at times, but then, that is explainable. Moon-lit nights, and long walks must needs have their reward.p. w. Gillette Rochester, Now York “And lo! a lit hi appeared.” AT; A.R.. University of Rochester. " Qotm ” “ Gotcli " hails from Rochester. We don't know much of Ins early life, for he «nine to '21 after mid-years hit us. Rut we do know that he knows law and can pro- pound it to a degree that is commendable. It may be that Rochester has a bit of something to do with that, for the town has had a reputation of sending to Law fellows who are really “ hummers-;'' SAMUEL E. GOLDSTEIN Albany, New York " You're riyht, Korn, you’re riyht." J'2A; Orator, 1, 2. Si i in Tlie Capital city has favored Law with many orators, but none more dynamic and thundering than Sam. Mis work in class is akin to a four-minute man in action. Ah, friend, dost thou not know there is a place and a time for everything? Rut thou wilt learn and mavhaps the jury will iisten. Rut be more careful with your trial briefs. The law avails a man no loop-hole. Forty-five DONALD H. GRANT Hobart, New York “ A yreut dispositio», mixed with iron.” — Caesar. President of Freshman Debating Club, 1; Toast- master of Class, 1; VERDICT Staff. " Don ” 'l'lie “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, lie’s '21’s honor man in face of mid- years and his string of nineties. lie has the friendship of a Greek for those who know him well, and the man- nerisms of a Damon for his intimates. Somehow, we can't help but feel that his career will he a flying triumph and if anvonc deserves it. “Don” Grant does. GKO. W. GREENE Kingston, New York “A man's reach should exceed his t rasp, else what’s a heaven for ” — llrowuiny. AX; Yiee-Presi(jcnt, Freshman Debating Club, 1; Vice-Chairman, Executive Committee, 3; VERDICT Staff. Georye “ Dud ” Conscientious twenty-four hours out of every day. That’s “Dud" Greene! lie firmly believes that the press is the Fourth Estate of the realm and foiidly hopes that he may become a czar in .Journalism. To- day— he is master mind and guiding spirit of THE VERDICT and even so, THE LEGES, and to-morrow! “ Why, to-morrow lie may be himself with yesterday’s sev’n thousand years.”LKSTKIt A. HARRIS 15rusht6n, New York "A 10jne-lovhuj man is one of the nation's assets.” 4 SK. " Ilarr; " A veritable bomb-shell exploded in class one morn- ing hack in November when 11 Harry” announeed, to our utter surprise, that lie went home to vote and killed two birds by marrying. Why, we never ascertained, but it’s done. Cupid moves in strange ways his marvels to per- form. “ Met bought I beard a voice cry ‘ Sleep no more!’" It is impossible to rouse him - - even to an argument. EMILY A. HASS Albany, New York “ All her work has keen done quietly, studiously and svperronscientiously.” — Anon. Emily Emily swears there is no Such thing as love, or if there is, she is never bothered by it — but, ah, that would be telling. She never takes things leisurely, but is always in a tearing hurry. And there is a smile that is so omnipresent that we’ve almost begun to think that it grows there. It’s as unfailing as her cheerful disposition. Forty-sevenGERALD A. MERRICK Jamestown, New York “ Cuter the tittle sire — small of stature, but large of talent.” AT Cl; University of Michigan. " Jerry ” Student, gentleman, woman-hater, pipe fiend and a Bacchante of note, Jerry came amongst us last Fall from far off Michigan and has already won his way into the hearts of all of us. With 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. What more could one seek in a man? KENNETH H. HOLCOMBE Rouses Point, New York “ The most manifest, sign of Wisdom is continued Cheerfulness." — Montaigne. AX; Norwich University. " Ken ” Ken spends his time — when not busy over eases and at sleep — in the pursuit of the fair sex. One can’t help taking a great interest in his “eases.” 11 is 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. Forty-eightWALDO M. HOWARD Putney, Vermont “ You map depend upon if. he is a pood man." “ Wally ” The wise men, the Good Book says, came out of the Last. lienee, we tender proof in the person of “ Wally” Howard who holds Vermont is God’s paradise on earth. It’s the Vermontian doctrine and we make the best of it. Like his compatriots he drives a buggy with the skill of an Oldfield, knows turkey and can sweeten vour palate with the best maple sugar on earth. And lie’s a student! Not so had, eh? BURRELL LA RUE HOYT Galway. New York “I’d rather live in Bohemia than in mu other hind.” — O'lteiUp. AXP; t'niversity of Pennsylvania; VERDICT Staff. " Larry ” Behold a youth who came out of the metropolis with all the mannerisms of a philosopher and a man of let- ters— and that, after two full years with the A. E. F. He loves to smoke a briar pipe and dream of girls with bobbed hair. But oh, how interesting to engage him on some latest novel or discuss the realms of literature! “Larry” has contributed liberally to the glory of '21 and lie is solid stuff' straight through. l-'orf p-nine F. STKWART HUBBARI) Troy, New York “flail ffillmc, refill met." — Swift. Financial Secretory, 3. " Stew ” “ Hub ” The sight of you, “ Stew," is good for sore eyes. Jovial, congenial and teeming with mirth, one fancies such as he came upon the universe to drive out Darkness and dispel (doom. And all the time he has room for study—when he gets in. Muhhard should bless the age which moves Albany Law to Troy. Then, there would be little need for alarm clocks, car-line Marathons and excuses to the Dean! MARVIN I. KING Schenectady, New York “lie silent and safe — silence never betrays. — Rules of the Road. ZBT; A.B., Union College; Chairman, Banquet Com- mittee, 1; Toastmaster, 1; Class Treasurer, 2; Executive Committee, 1, 2. " Winy ” Marvin Marvin is studying law to fulfill the predilictions of an inspired childhood. Coke and Blaekstone and affi- davits were his boon companions in the cradle. So, as soon as he was able to talk his first coherent words were, “ 1 want to he a law-yer.” And he could not be deterred. He got his start at Union' and is finishing with us — as it should be, if it must be.CHARLES H. KIVLEX Albany. Xcw York “ A merry heart makelli a cheerful countenance.” “ Red Charlie Aye — an Albanian and swell a .jolly, gOdd-natured, deep-voiced representative! His pink-cheeked profile matches the auburn hair ami makes him a favorite with the fair sex. When the cheeks and hair refuse to play their parts—the smile comes rushing up and saves the day. Ah, with swell a head and such a cheek what a mark we’d make in this old world! ELY SCIILBE KOPLOVITZ Kingston, Xcw York “If honor lies in talking, he is right honorable.” KN; Corresponding Sccretarv of Class, 2; Cheer Leader, 3; VERDICT Staff. Ely “ Koplovit ., Ely Schubc, sir, Troy, New York, sir.” That sentence brought into being as a law-vcr the noisiest cut-up Law ever saw or surmised had existence. He out-Chaplincd the famous Charlie at the outset and a day without Ely's pranks would be a day lost. But a change has been wrought. Hush! He’s tamed! He 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 best liked men in his class. I'ifly-oneSYLVIA RUTH KOVITZ Trov, New York " The; who have light in they;selves will not revolve os Satellites” Class Prophet, 3. Sylvia If six bo her only crime, like Portia, she will make amends. Brilliant, conscientious and a keen student of Law’s nicest distinctions, Sylvia seems to find the field a regular circus. It is hard to recall when she fell flat in a quiz and her reasoning and replies take their places with the best of us. EDWARD R. LA CAVA Danbury, Connecticut " A i ooil heyinnimj is half the work.” VERDICT Staff. “ Bozo ” “ Eddie ” Straight from the Nutmeg State “Eddie” came to us three years ago with his store of sunshine and his own quiet ways. It is indeed a treat to “sit in” on his tales of the Capitol with its systematic lobbying and intricate and nefarious wire-pulling. Can you imagine a breast plate stronger than a heart untainted? If not — meet up with “ Eddie ” La Cava of Danbury, Connecti- cut, who strives to out-Tammany Tnmmanv some day. Fifty-twoCLIFTON II. LAXDON Watertown, New York “ Sol steppiuij o'er the hounds of modesty.’’ " Cliff % One of the firm of Larmonth and Landon of Manns- villc and Watertown, New York — and being the lesser in stature he is the worshipper of his chief. And they gel on famously together — even with respect to their “outside affairs.” Yes, “Cliff” has them and to see him scurrying to some lass’ haven makes one wonder if a fond lover has not hid himself ’nealh the proverbial basket since be matriculated two years back. THOMAS LA ROSA Albany, New York “lie hath a kind of humor that sets him off more than a mortal seem iny."— Shakespeare. State College; Class Historian, 3. " Tom " Mere is the only original smile that won’t come off. Tom smiled once with the thermometer below zero and the grin naturally “ froze on.” A keen student of the law, he holds sway in the .State Library and many a volume, inaccessible to us, has found its way into our hands through his interest. As Class Historian we must stake on him, if our efforts arc to be sung at Posterity’s feet. Fifty-three 012301010002010000000101000100000200020000000001W. GLENN LARMONTH Mannsvillc. New York " Conscience loth moke cowards of ns all:' — 'Shakespeare. Class l’oet, 3. Glenn A man so conventional about conventions 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, lint we’ve beard things of late. Ilis audacity astounds us. lie was seen at a basketball game with a girl. Gentlemen! Convene the High Court! WALTER W, LAW. JR. Albany, New York “ The rank is but the guinea’s stamp; a man's a man for «’ that.” — Burns., Yale Slief.; Honorary President of Class, 1, 2, 3; Treasurer, Athletic Council, 3; Chairman, Kxccu- tive Committee, 3. " Senator” Shades of Cicero and Hamilton and Gladstone make way for him — our “Senator.” Enriching ’! 2 of Yale with the best that Hows within his veins, be has given more than full measure to Westchester County in the Legislature and all the time never forgetting Albany Law. Versatile, interesting, beloved by everyone, he’s 21’s most notable man. Fifhj-fourI«l!p DOROTHY FRANCKS LKONARD Albany, New York “ Friendship is the holiesI of {lifts” Secretary, Executive Committee, ti. Dorothy “Dot” Interested? Yes, indeed, in everything. Her spirit is unrufllcd by any circumstance and the sweetness of “Dot’s" disposition and thoughts even penetrate her voice and make her the best liked in ’2I s elan. Even the muggiest of mornings finds her looking so mighty happy. Aeons back we set her down as chock full of common sense and understanding ways and appreciation. But can't you imagine her standing before a jury and whispering — “Gentlemen, I feel shy”? edward w. McLaren Troy, New York “ Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.” Class Historian, 2 (1920 Class). " Mac ” “Mac” outsphinxes the Sphinx. Unassuming, reti- cent and modest, we were aghast to learn he claims Troy as his home. He is one of our adopted brethren, leaving ’20 to become a member of our illustrious class. Naturally we approve of bis choice. In spite of bis quiet dignity, he is right there with the femmes just the same. Same old adage — still waters run deep.PAUL K. MENZIKS Albany. New York “Company, villainous company has been the min of me.” — Shakespeare. mr. Paul Pale of countenance and sliorl of stature and nervous of temperament, we oft wonder if it is because of books and the yearning for the deeper things of life. None know better (ban Paul that a dark brown morn comes after a rosy night, lie never says much — but ob. what a bargain be can drive when he wills it. BASIL E. MOORE Rochester, New York “ What care 1, if can rest, Kill time and lake life at its veri best.” — Shakespeare. I'll 1'; Chairman, Executive Committee, 2. " Babe " “ Do to-day what I can leave for to-morrow? Never!” That's what one may hear from “Babe” any morning the year 'round. He’s a determined apostle of the theory that Life is all right for those who roll along and just let things happen. But somehow — he manages to arrive heralded by chatter and long sentences and some keen blurting. Fifty-sixSCOTT L. OSBORNK Athens. New York " Mi mind to me n kin y dot)) is.’’ — Dyer. •I»A(); Syracuse University; Marshal, 2, :i. “ Oz ” Scott “Toddle” Aristotle in all his finery was never arrayed like this very nice, handsome, harmless individual from the only mistake in God's universe—Athens, New York. “() .” is a blaster of hearts and a captor of maids wherever he sets his standard. From his gltibe-trotting, we fancy he has cut a swath as wide as three score miles from whence emit the sows of tearful maidens awaiting his return. He’s a heavenly dancer, too. HANNIBAL PARDI Schenectady,. New York “Men of few words ore. the best men.”—Shakespeare. “ Pardi ” $top! Look! Listen! Above is the exact duplicate of the countenance of this good-natured lad from Sche- nectady. Mis ways are quiet and seldom is it that he is enticed into the legal array of his table-mates. Unquali- fiedly a hard worker, we know the Law will greet him with welcoming arms when In- hangs his shingle in the city that lighteth and haulcth the universe. Fifty-seven 01010100235302010201010102010100534802900202020100MATHIAS P. POKRSCII Schenectady, New York " Cheerful company shortens the wiles. AX; 1 BK; Class, 3. A. 15., Union College; Vice-President of " Mat ” Verily, verily this doth be a chivalrous knighte 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 wcareth laurels of scholarship and albeit, ye lad hath manic, manic virtues and we’d say a better fellow never lived. FREDERICK J. PURDY Schenectady. New York “If lie is not in love with some woman, there is no believiny old signs:'’ AX. Fred 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 unwarrantably distant. But Cupid must have em- phatic warrant — and we'll forgive. He possesses a superabundance of gray matter and oddly enough he finds time to put it to use in spite of all his “excursions.” Fifty-eightELMER M. ROSSMAN Clinton Corners, New York “ exceedingly, wise, fair spoken and persuading.” Basketball Committee; VERDICT Staff. " Ross ” “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 searee can he douht as to the man within. 11 is grasp of the law is unfailing and his belief in the ethics of the profession unfaltering. IDA VIVIAN SACHAROFF Schenectady, New York H'drew gladness on the paths of men — Yon will not pass this wai again.” — Foss. Ida No one could ever accuse Ida of not keeping up her end of conversation ! She takes everything very philo- sophically— even her courses, men she’s met and be- nighted lovers. With a habit of smiling, which is peculiar to her, she has made everyone her friend and her class- mates her debtor. Fifty-nineHARRY M. SCHAFFER Schenectady, New York “ Hut the, tad is babbliny yet.” ZBT; Columbia University. IIarry “ Never mind the code. 1 know the law.” He either reads the advanee sheets or pours gluttonously over the notes before the Dean’s advent, we take it, in order to he so well fortified with the questions he propounds. When his fertile mind can conceive of no other amuse- ment. he manages to locate his feet on someone’s cloth- ing and with a vigorous manifestation of energy just paws — and paws and paws! HYMAN Y. SKVITS Schenectady, New York " A happy mail is a better thiny to find than a free pound note.” ‘USA; B.S., Union College; Vice-President of Class, 2; YKltDICT Staff. " Sevie ” ’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, lie’s as good a loser as he is a winner and smiles through’victory and defeat with equal grace and dignity.OSCAR LINCOLN SPKARS Brooklvn. New York " So sweet i fare, such any el grace:’ — Tennyson. “ Syea rs ’’ Osc.a r Oli, look’ who We have here! No other than Oscar Lincoln Spears of Brooklyn and (Hens Kails, New York. Take a good look at him, for it is not in every age that you have the opportunity to sec such a remarkable per- son and yet lie’s not as sharp as his name implies. But lie’s a decent sort of a chap, knows law and is invariably in a tearing hurry. JOSEPH KLLIOT STEARNS Albany. New York Still you keep o' the windy side of the luxe." - Shakespeare. “ Joe " Trumpet blasts must have ushered “.Joe" Stearns into law, for he possesses basketsful of knowledge which he fearlessly expounds in his own way to any listener, willing or otherwise. He is always on his feet object- ing— particularly at class elections, but we never took him too seriously. One might forgive were it not that he makes the Legislature his headquarters three months of the year. But give him time!I. RUSSELL STEIN Sehcneolad v. New York “I am the most important man on the hill — in my oxen estimation. " - lynafian Philosophy. ' AVI': «I BK; A.15.. Cnion College; Secretary of Class, I; Executive Committee, 3. Stein “ Nate " Next-to-thc-largCSt-city-in-the-world, Schenectady will puff up gloriously over tins youth some one of these days. Barring a premature Doomsday, he will he serenely smiling down upon us from the Federal bench before he has rounded his 30th year — and the Lord alone knows how much higher he’ll ascend after that. Between trips to Dannemora, he snatches time to appear in Practice Court or to radiate his keen perception of the law —r—r about the class-room. RAYMOND STOCKING Bath. New York '' Folks sometimes say that if a hoy is spanked much in his adolescence, he will yroxv into a tail man.” — Memories of the “Celebrity.” PHI’; President of Class, 1; VERDICT Staff. " Sox ” “Sox” has a belief in the endearing elegance of female friendship. It is seldom that he is seen without some girl — his tall, lank form towering over her like a descended god. 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, a fellow one must know to appreciate and having done that — to call him, friend. 00000000009102010101000001000001- 1 CHARLKS HAMILTON STORER Rochester, New York " lie could (listhit uisJi and divide a hair ’twixt south and the south-west side.'’ AT; I»AA; 15.S., University of Rochester; Columbia Law School; VERDICT Staff. Charlie Lijgl.itlv from fair to fair he flew and hoe to plead, lament and sue. And here only since September! But he swore by all that’s good and holy that he was immune from the sharpest dart from Cupid’s how. Tut! Tut! But then he knows not Albany and its fairest maidens. He’s a profound philosopher and something of an intel- lect ualist, moralist and staid connoisseur of art and the things of life that come not within the ken of the likes of you and me. WALTER F. SWAN KER Schenectady, New York " He’s a (food fellow, and itwill all he well.” — Omar l hai ; am. “ Wall " If all the world loves a lover then we need fear not for the future of this Swankcr individual. For he's mar- ried ! Originally an ’18 man he saw two years of the war and now claims ‘21 with as much ardor as a dyed- in-the-wool ’21’er. Congenial, conservative, and withal a regular fellow — the sort one delights in knowing and recalling in the after years. Sixt ( -threeBRUCE OGDEN TOWNSEND Albany, New York " picked •i pench in the yarden of love,.” AX. Bruce "Red” About 9:20 o’clock of a morning you may meet a serious looking chap wandering leisurely up the stairs, asking, “Has tnc Dean started vet?” That’s “Red” ! Rut lie’s shell an easy-going scout that we’re hoping he will be on time when Gabriel blows bis last note. Rut be won’t be alone—for he’s another of our Benedicts. “Oh, Father forgive them, for they know not what they do.” WILLIAM WALLACE WEMPLE, JR. Schenectady, New York “ Cod's rarest blessiny is. after all, a yeiitlemaii ’ AX; «Seeretary of Class, 2. " Wall, " Liked bv everyone and in no small degree a student, let us present William Wallace Wcmple — otherwise “Wally.” He’s a kindly individual for whom commut- ing lias no ills, but rather seems to add to an already congenial nature. To listen to him one would think that he eared not for women — but we know otherwise and Western skies bring a peculiar feeling to this gay cavalier of our neighboring town. Sixty-four i wr(?;c U JOHN W. WHALliX Massena, New York “ The felloxv who came to school on the riyht day, but the wrony hour:'' A.B., Georgetown University. John "Jack ” “ I hurry only to sleep.” That's Jack Whalen from the sole of his hoot to the top of the last lock that curls. Even-tempered and content to let the day take its course, we arc at a loss to account for the absence of the impetuosity so prevalent in a Sinn FeinCr. But his un- failing good humor and genial disposition (ill all gaps — even on roll lists. HARRY WALLACE WILLIAMS Albany, New York " lie trod the earth, a friend of the human race.” — Dryden. Harry 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. He’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 arc liabilities that the law frowns upon where Love reigns. Sixty-five 04832343LOUIS It. YAGUDA Albany, New York " Is this young man on authority, or is he just enter- taining us? ” Executive Committee, 1; Banquet Committee, 1; Assistant Basketball Manager, 1. " Dick” When “Dicky’s” not asleep, bis chief concern is to make a nuisance of himself in the way of “ rah, rah Stuff” which, we take it, he (lid not throw off when he left high school. He looks as innocent as a vested choir hoy, and yet lie bears close watching. He has an in- veterate habit of propelling his heels when his gray matter should be in use. But then—childhood must have its vent. STEPHEN W. ZEH Central Bridge, New York " This gentleman has out-thought us all.” Chaplain, .'3. “ Steve ” The Bluebeard of the class! The heartless con- queror of the Amazons! Oh, what a change is here! From the most .demure, shy and harmless chrysalis of “ froshdom ” to the most daring, adventurous “ love- pirating butterfly” of staid seniorsbip. A veritable Jckyl and Hyde- for his work indicates only grinding. Be careful, “Steve,” candle burning at both ends is dangerous.TOMA Hislory Out of the chaos of war. when men were easting 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 W aterloo 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 as the Class of 1922. For had not Seycnkcn-Rc, one of the Hyksos or Shepherd Kings of Egypt in the year 1973 B.C., given to the world, carved in everlasting stone, this cryptic prophesy: “A world built upon the lust of kings cannot last; a world built upon the shifting sands of desire of nations will not last. There will he darkness, and chaos and struggle- hut from the maelstrom shall there arise a new spirit embodied and fostered by the champions of Law and order who shall come forth in the year .'JSf).1) (1!22 A. I).) from out of a new city of Albany in a far country to rebuild the world forever.” They were a mere handful of men. 10:J in all. yet in their soul burned the fires of achievement and of vision, in their speech is the eloquence of Demos- thenes and Cicero, and in them repose the example of the leadership of Alex- ander and Napoleon. Forged in the Hcllfircs 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. Where 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 work and to success. With Edward Leary as their leader they gathered themselves anew to all this and more; they launched the first Junior From 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 arc to be. But Lo! their days of preparation arc numbered. The autumn leaves have but to burv 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 man was young, be greater than even thou knewest, and may the pathless, trackless way be fraught with thy vision, coming with the passing of the clouds of life to a glorious sunset. Sixty-nineJUNIOR CLASS—1922 Officers L. KI)WARD LEARY President MARK R. BRINTHAUPT Vice-President KATHARINE F. CARROLL--------------------------------------Secretary THOMAS W. WALLACE, JR Treasurer SeventyJUNIOR CLASS OF 1922 Martin J. Barry, KAP, rHP Alexander M. Baynes John A. Behan, C.E. (R.P.I.) Edward W. Bock Donald F. Boyle Frank I. Brandt---------------------------- Francis T. Brennan. IMI 1' Charles A. Bl ind. Jr., A.B. (Union), AX Mark R. Brinthaupt, Anthony Bruzdzinski------------------------ Leland B. Bryan, PUP Roy Buhrmaster David W. Burke Douglas A. Calkins Truman D. Cameron. A.B. (Princeton) Katharine F. Carroll David Cohen. K. --------------------------- Morris P. Cohen. I AA Burton W. Cohoon, Jr. Thomas Collins. A.B. (St. Bonavcnture) Jacob A. Comisky, hAA--------------------- Thomas R. Connery-------------------------- F. El den Coons, I'll 1' Percy W. Currv Donald I). Curtis. PHT Andrew C. Davidson. ATQ-------------------- James J. Delaney Stephen Della Roeca------------------------ Arthur C. Downing-------------------------- Thomas J. Dwyer, AX Nellie Gilchrist Harry L. Gilrie, AX------------------------ Edmund J. Glaekcn. AX James H. G lay in, Jr., I K-------------- Herman P. Greene F. Stanley Griffin. A.B. (Hamilton). AKE--- Jacob J. Guzzctta-------------------------- Mary Houlihan ------------Trov, New ------------Troy, New Troy, New ------------Utica, New Amsterdam, New Cohoes, New -----Schenectady, New ----------Albany, New Elmira, New -----Schenectady, New Bath, New ----------Scotia, New Saratoga Springs, New ------Rensselaer. New Albany, New Cohoes, New -------Rochester. New -------Rochester, New Ilion. New Olean, New ------------Utica, New --------- Cohoes, New Newburgh, New Rochester, New Cherry Creek. New ----Cooperstown. New Watcrvliet, New ----Schenectady, New Mechanicville, New Amsterdam, New Ilion, New --------Lock port, New Amsterdam, • New Waterford. New -.AuSable Forks, New Clinton, New Mt. Morris, New Waterford, New York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York York Seven ty-dneCharles M. Hughes, ®X----------------------- David E. Jeffery, ©AX Abbott J. Jones----------------------------- Earl Smith Jones, A.15. (Colgate), AY------- Arthur E. Kalcv, AX------------------------- Gilbert C. Kastensmith, AX------------------ Stephen H. Keating-------------------------- Jacob Krouner, KN--------------------------- John A. La Hate. I 2K---------------------- Robert Laflln, I» K------------------------ Roland E. LaGrange, A.H. (Union)------------ Charles Lambiase---------------------------- Frances M. Lang Francis J. Lawler. I'M I"------------------- L. Edward Learv, AX------------------------- La Verne G. Lewis. AX----------------------- Frederic A. Loelllcr, I’-K----------------- William H. McCann, I 2K-------------------- Ettore Maneuso------------------------------ Merton I). Meeker--------------------------- David J. Meverhoff, I 2A------------------- Leroy E. Middle worth----------------------- Gregory F. Mills, AX------------------------ Walter S. Morgan Daniel R. Murphy, -------------------------- Gerald W. O’Connor. A.IL (Yale), AA I ------ Frank Pedlow. A.H. (Dartmouth), ATA--------- Carl W. Peterson. AX------------------------ William H. Phelps Kiriley L. Phillips. THr Thomas A. Powers, THT J. Howard Proper, A.H. (Syracuse), 4 A®, FIIF Walter J. Relihan--------------------------- Edward L. Rvan Frank E. Sacco E. Alden Sammis- John D. Saunders P. L. Shangraw William K. Sliyne, X'l Ulysses M. Slater, AY -----Schenectady, New York Lockport, New York Troy, New York Hinsdale, New York Milton, New York Schenectady, New York Waterford, New York . East Schodack, New York Danbury, Connecticut Berlin, New Hampshire Schenectady, New York Rochester, New York Saratoga Springs, New York Rome, New York Rcrgen. New York --------Stamford, New York Albany, New York Berlin, New Hampshire Schenectady, New York Binghamton, New York Schenectady, New York Albany, New York Rochester, New York -New Woodstock, New York Cohoes, New York Waterford, New York Albany, New York Ilion. New York Sidney, New York Conewango, New York Clinton, New York Schoharie, New York Owcgo, New York Troy, New York Utica, New York Huntington, New York Prattsburg. New York Rich ford, Vermont Troy, New York Stamford. Connecticut Seventy-trifeHenry J. Smith------------------------------- Alfred T. Stewart---------------------------- Edmund C. Sullivan Brenton T. Taylor, A.B. (Union), A I , 'I BK Donald S. Taylor, A.B. (Colgate), ©X, ©ME Arthur B. Town. AX--------------------------- Frank B. Valentine, Jr.---------------------- Stephen Vanderlick--------------------------- Edward R. Waite, I 2K----------------------- Thomas W. Wallace, Jr., --------------------- Walter H. Wertimc, Jr., Fill’---------------- Clarence E. Wills, AX------------------------ C. Vincent Wiser John J. Woods-------------------------------- John Woodward. B.S. (Middlebury), A I ------- Floyd Young, Jr. -----Schenectady, New York -------Rochester, New York ----------Albany, New York Hartford, New York ------------Troy, New York ---------Dunkirk, New York ------------Troy. New York .Northampton, Massachusetts Fort Ann, New York -----Schenectady, New York ----------Cohoes, New York -----Chatcaugay, New York Rochester, New York ------------Trov, New York Saratoga Springs, New York —Central Bridge, New York Seventy-three A History Nineteen Twenty Three stands gazing intently on the year that has spent itself. Setting out on law's pathways on September 15 last, ’23 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 elass election gave us our first taste of that spirit of enthusiasm which always drives a project or a elass on toward the goal sublime. We were told the thousand-and-onc things which come to every first elass 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. We 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 greenness. 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 the passing fancy type, the class dance, which came in latent Spring, again manifested the plan and scope of '23 and all that it purposed. But not alone in the soeial 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 ease was on the morning calendar, we came to know Dean Fiero and Messrs. Lawyer, Battcrshall, Watson and Fitzpatrick. Midyears came and went and we with- stood the shock — somehow. Wc may not have done as well as bygone classes, but we know what it is to work. In the field of athletics we must lav 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. We like to think that we have done as well as our upperclassmen in this respect. Modesty forbids us to sav 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 prayer; 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 arc alone worth while..'WFRESHMAN CLASS—1923 Officers NATHAN M. WOOD President STANLEY BLAIR JOHNSON Vice-President M. J. MARGARET BRAHE Secretary MILTON A. CHASE Treasurer Seventy-seven 482301000002532323000223000405040706061010010001FRESHMAN CLASS OF 1923 Gladys J. Ackart------------- Miriam J. Albec-------------- Emilio Aldrey, FHF----------- James J. Armstrong, I 2K---- Abram Averbach, I 2A-------- Michael J. Bartholomew------- Francis Bergan--------------- William P. Boyle, FHF J. A. Brady Leon Brady------------------- M. J. Margaret Brahe--------- C. Edward Brown, AX---------- Floyd S. Brownell------------ Milton A. Chase-------------- Ruth K. Child---------------- 'Elmer Clapp----------------- Jacobo Cordova, Jr.---------- Samuel J. Danno-------------- Joseph J. D'Aprile, 4 2K----- Reginald H. Davies----------- Matthew E. Dcvitt, THT------- Edward G. Dillon, I 2K James L. Doyle George I)wore---------------- Charles James Eignor--------- Harriet R. Edie-------------- B. Arthur Fairbanks, Jr., I 2K Abraham Pearley Fcen, KN----- Joseph L. Fitzgerald--------- Fred Thomas Freeman---------- Joseph F. A. Gallagher------- Kenneth Glines :----------- Charles Goldstein, I 2A----- John Ormond Grady------------ Edward J. Grogan, Jr., THT Edward V. Guinannc, nir------ Clarence Gundcrman William Heincckc, Jr.-------- Albany, New York Albany, New York San Juan, Porto Rico Albany, New York .-Schenectady, New York Troy, New York Albany, New York Jamestown, New York Pittsfield Massachusetts Cohoes, New York Utica, New York Shortsville, New York Edingburg, New York Rochester, New York Albany, New York Bloomfield, New Jersey Santurce, Porto Rico Rochester, New York Geneseo, New York Beacon, New York -Montgomery, New York Watervlict, New York --Amsterdam, New York .-Schenectady, New York Newburgh, New York Marcv, New York Trov; New York Burlington, Vermont Troy, New York Albany, New York Albany, New York Granville, New York Hoosick Falls, New York Waterford, New York Albany, New York Jamestown, New York Bath, New York Albany, New YorkSidney T. Howes. I'lII' Leonard John Hickey William H. Hiney Robert Hinkelman Martin J. Howard Russell G. Hunt, rHP Thomas Ingham, PUT Meyer A. Jeneroff, KN Stanley B. Johnson, AX Smith Johnson, PUP Kdward S. Kampf William L. Keller, AX--- Arthur L. Kraut Karl Winston Lawcrencc Melvern H. Lovell John J. Mahar, I K Dorothy K. Marden------- Sharon J. Mauhs Joseph Molinari John M. O'Rourke, 1 AK William T. Potter------- Richard W. Preston Thomas B. G. Quinn, ATA Michael L. Rogers Frank T. Ropiecki------- Marion I. Rvan Joseph A. Ryan---------- X. Bernard Silberg Joseph W. Skoda--------- Emmcns E. Stebncr Francis J. Stewart, AX-- Luis H. Tirado---------- Milo I. Tomanovich------ Cecil B. Tookcr, n-ir John Guy Torbcrt, K2---- Jerome 15. Tyne, I 2K James R. Waring--------- John T. White. Jr.------ Nathan M. Wood, I A© Lcland R. Yost William S. Zielinski, AX . Mayvillc, New York Watervliet, New York Albany. New York ---------Albany, New York ---------Albany, New York Albany, New York ------Paterson, New Jersey ----------Albany, New York ----Middletown, New York ------Camden, New Jersey Albany, New York ----------Albany, New York ----Schenectady, New York ------------Trov, New York Elmira, New York ----------Albany, New York Albany. New York --------------New York City Oneonta, New York ----------Malone, New York ----Schenectady. New York ------Watervliet, New York -----------Utica, New York LeRoy, New York Utica, New York ----Schenectady, New York .Troy, New York Albany, New York Schenectady, New York Hudson, New York ------Ogdcnsburg, New York San Juan, Porto Rico -------Rochester, New York Rivcrhcad, New York Ithaca, New York Binghamton, New York Rochester, New York Saratoga Springs, New York Owego, New York ------------Bath, New York Rochester, New York Seventy-nine D555560B555555555555555SPECIAL Joseph C. Behan, Ph.B. (Hamilton), AY----------------------Troy, New York Leo J. Downs, PHT Peru, New York Gertrude M. Keefe------------------------------------Rensselaer, New York Ruth M. Miner, A.B. (Wellesley) Slingcrlands, New York Eugene A. Molitor Albany, New York Frank T. Quinn, PHF-------------------------------------Norwich, New York EightyERSTWHILE MEMBERS OF 1921 Sylvester It. Benson. A.15. (Villa Nova), THF Frank L. Brandt---------------------------- Jeremiah J. Connolly Leslie G. Dinsbicr------------------------- James A. D urn in Maurice J. Fitzgerald---------------------- Harold Founks------------------------------ Warren Fraekclton, PUT--------------------- Percy Gellert, KN-------------------------- Will Elliott Gleadall, THT Joseph E. Grossberg, KN Raymond Ham Gordon B. Harris, AX----------------------- George W. Harder, ------------------------- Clayton L. Howland------------------------- Arthur W. Johnson, FHF Bernard Katz. 1 2A------------------------ Jacob Kaslowsky, I -A--------------------- John E. Keenan, FHF Howard A. Kennedy, FIIT-------------------- Harold O. Link----------------------------- Joseph La Palm----------------------------- Ralph Manly Dewev Muleahy------------------------------ Eugene A. Molitor-------------------------- Gregory G. Phillips, PITT------------------ William T. Riley - Edgar S a nimis---------------------------- Kenneth Stebblin, FHF---------------------- Walter H. Wertime, Jr., TIIF James J. Wilson, T SK--------------------- 'Proy, New York Cohoes, New York Troy) New York Buffalo, New York Penn Yan, New York Albany, New York Troy, New York -Schenectady, New York Poughkeepsie, New York Davenport, Iowa Troy, New York -Schenectady, New York Rochester, New York Albany, New York Center Isle, New York -Ridgeway. Pennsylvania Albany, New York .Port Chester, New York Rochester, New York Troy, New York Oneida, New York Cohoes, New York Cohoes, New York Cohoes. New York Albany, New York Clinton, New York Plattsburgh, New York Huntington. New York Cape Vincent, New York Cohoes, New York Troy, New York Kiglity-oneERSTWHILE MEMBERS OF 1922 Earle E. Bo we--------------------------------------Schenectady, John V. Kucher-------------------------------------------Albany, Merritt Collins Troy, James W. Donnelly, Jr. Buffalo, Joseph E. Dowling--------------------------------------- Albany, Spencer B. Eddy, AA I Schenectady, Hugh J. Farrell Macedon, Joseph L. Fitzgerald------------------------------------- -Troy, Harold W. Founks : Troy, Donald Gallagher, FHF------------------------------------Albany, Alfred J. Glynn -Brooklyn, Harold Gould Schenectady, Alexander Grasso------------------------------------Schenectady, Joseph Lomvisch, A.B. (Marietta College)-----------Poughkeepsie, Daniel H. Pratt Cambridge, Philip M. Reilly--------------------------- -------------Albany, Harold G. Sheldon, FHF-----------------------------------Albany, Benjamin Silverman Schenectady, Hurley J. Stafford --------Homer, John E. Way land Scotia, Jack Wells. FHF Ogdensburg, Myron E. Wilkes. FHF Rochester, Howard M. Woods Rochester, New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York ERSTWHILE MEMBERS OF 1923 Vernon E. Gifford. AX William J. Godson----- I). G. Marshall Jules J. Neifaeh John F. Roche Ilion, New York Trov, New York Trov, New York Buffalo, New York Albany, New York Eighty-twoDELTA CHI Seniors ' 'fi-' Bruce O. Townsend Clyde F. Gardner Geo. W. Greene Kenneth H. Holcombe Frederick J. Purdy Mathias P. Poerseh William Wallace Wemple Jr. Gregory F. Mills Carl W. Peterson L. Edward Leary Clarence E. Wills La Verne G. Lewis Gilbert C. Kastensmith Vernon E. Gifford William L. Keller Francis J. Stewart Juniors Harry L. Gilrie Arthur B. Town Edmund J. Glaeken Arthur E. Kaley Charles A. Brind, Jr. Thomas J. Dwyer Freshmen , • 'y" ,y. ■ . Stanley B. Johnson C. Edward Brown William S. Zielinski Eighty-five DELTA CHI Founded at Cornell University in 1800 Roll of Chapters Cornell Cornell University-------------- New York New York University---------- Minnesota University of Minnesota-------- Michigan University of Michigan--------- Dickinson Dickinson College of Law-------- Chicago-Kent Chicago-Kent College of Law----- Buffalo University of Buffalo----------- Osgoodc Hall University of Toronto----------- Union Union University---------------- Ohio State Ohio State University---------- Chicago University of Chicago----------- Georgetown Georgetown University----------- Virginia University of Virginia---------- Stanford Leland Stanford University------ fj'exas University of Texas------------ Washington University of Washington------- Nebraska University of Nebraska--------- Southern California University of Southern California California University of California-------- jowa ‘ University of Iowa-------------- Kentucky University of Kentucky---------- 1890 1891 1892 1892 1893 1896 1897 1897 1897 1902 .1903 .1903 .1905 .1905 .1907 .1908 .1908 .1910 .1910 .1914 .1914 Eighty-sevenPHI SIGMA KAPPA Seniors Leland F. Coss James C. D'Aprile A Lester Harris Juniors James H. Glavin Robert Laffin . Daniel Murphy Kdward Wait Thomas Wallace, Jr. Freshmen James J. Armstrong Joseph D’Aprile Edward Dillon Arthur M. Fairbanks John Mahar John M. O’Rourke Jerome Tyne Mark Brinthaupt John La Bate William H. McCann Fred Loefflcr Fratres in Universitate Arthur Cody Maver N. Lee Edward Fitzgerald Arthur Wilsey James Wilson Harold Dargon Jere McKvily John Connors Anthony Devito John J. Donohue Raymond Gosselin Robert MeCool Raymond F. Mulcare Philip D. Allen Frank Hyland Raymond Cantwell Charles Martin Dominick Rowan Eighty-ninePHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1S73 Roll of Chapters Alpha-------------------------------------Massachusetts Agricultural College Beta-------------------------------------------------------------------Union University Gamma--------------------------------------------------Co rncl 1 Uni versity Delta----------------------------------------------------------West Virginia University Kpsilon-----------------------------------------------------Yale University Zeta---------------------------------------------College of City of New York Eta University of Maryland Theta----------------------------------------------------Columbia University lota----------------------------------------------------Stevens Institute of Technology Kappa---------------------------------------------Pennsylvania State College Lambda----------------------------------------George W ashington University Mu-------------------------------------------------------------University of Pennsylvania Xu-------------------------------------------------------- Lehigh University Xi---------------------------------------------------St. Lawrence University Omicron-------------------------------------------Massachusetts Institute of Technology Pi---------------------------------------------Franklin and Marshall College Sigma-----------------------------------------------------St. John’s College Tau------------------------------------------------------ Dartmouth Col lege Rho-----------------------------------------------------B rown 1 Ini versity Phi --------------------Swarthmore College Chi-----------------------------------------------------------------Williams College Upsilon-----------------------------------------------University of Virginia Omega-----------------------------------------------University of California Alpha Deuteron---------------------------------------- University of Illinois Beta Deuteron---------------------------------------University of Minnesota Gamma Deuteron--------------------------------------------Iowa State College Delta Deuteron----------------------------------------University of Michigan Epsilon Deuteron-----------------------------Worcester Polytechnic Institute Zeta Deuteron---------------------------------------University of Wisconsin Eta Deuteron--------------------------------------------University of Nevada Ninety-oneGAMMA ETA GAMMA Sylvester R. Benson Raymond L. Carr Leo J. Downs Samuel W. Eager Lester F. Gardner Martin J. Barry Franeis T. Brennan Leland W. Bryan Frederick F. Coons Donald D. Curtis William P. Boyle Matthew E. Devitt Edward J. Grogan. Jr. Edward V. Guinnane Sidney T. Hewcs William E. Gleadall Paul E. Mcnzies Basil E. Moore Raymond Stocking Frank T. Quinn Francis J. Lawler Thomas A. Powers J. Howard Proper Walter W. Wertimc Kinley L. Phillips Russell G. Hunt Thomas Ingham Smith Johnson Cecil B. Tooker Emelio Aldrcy Seniors Juniors Fresh m cn Sinet i -Hi ree 555555YS515555555555555GAMMA ETA GAMMA Founded at the University of Maine, 1001 Roll of Chapters Alpha- Beta Gamma. Delta— Epsilon. Zeta---- Eta Theta. Iota---- Kappa.. Lambda. Mu Nu Xi Omicron ------------------University of Maine Boston University --------------------Albany Law School -----------------Syracuse U niversity Cornell University -------------- University of Michigan Indiana University -----------------Creighton University ----------------Georgetown University ----------------University of Oregon Northwestern University Law School ----------------University of Detroit ----------------University of Chicago -------------------Fordham University ----------------University of Maryland Ninety-fivePHI SIGMA DELTA Seniors Hyman W. Sevits Samuel K. Goldstein Jacob A. Comiskv Abraham Averbach Juniors David J. MeyerhofF Morris Cohen Freshmen Charles Goldstein Fratres in Universitate Samuel W. Ebenfeld William Sclnvartz Benjamin F. Cohen Morris Roses Franklvn Kessler Isaac Shapiro Hyman J. Saeliaroff David Kaplan Moses Simon Ninety-seven.» f » I 1 PHI SI CM A DELTA Founded at Columbia University, 1910 Roll of Chapters Alpha------------------------------------------------------------------Columbia University Beta----------------------------------------------------- Cornell University Gamma------------------------------------------Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Delta---------------------------------------------------- New York University Epsilon-------------------------------------------------------------------Union University Zeta--------------------------------------------- University of Pennsylvania Eta---------------------------------------------------------------University of Michigan Theta------------------------------------------------------University of Denver Iota-------------------------------------------------- University of Colorado Kappa---------------------------------------------Western Reserve University Lambda---------------------------------------------------- University of Texas Ninety-nineKAPPA NU Seniors Sidney Z. Davidson Lazar Gellert Ely S. Koplovitz Juniors David Cohen Jacob Krouner Freshmen Mycr P. Jeneroff Abe P. Feen Fratres in Universitate Raphael Bcnove Max M. Simon Samuel Kurzrock Isidore Messenger Louis Poskanser Abe Xaumoff One Hundred One IfKAPPA NU Founded at the I’niversity of Rochester, 1011 Roll of Chapters Alpha------------------------------------------------- University of Rochester Beta-----------------------------------------------------New York University Gamma-----------------------------------------------------Columbia University Delta------------------------------------------------------Union University Epsilon---------------------------------------------------- Boston University Phi-----------------------------------------------------University of Buffalo Eta------------------------------------------------------- Harvard Uni versit y Theta----------------------------------------------------New York State College Iota------------------------------------------------------------Union College Kappa-----------------------------------------Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Lambda-------------------------------------------Western Reserve University Mu----------------------------------------------------------------University of Michigan Nu----------------------------------------------------------------University of Pennsylvania One Hundred ThreeETA CHAPTER OF ZETA BETA TAU Seniors Harry Frumkin Harry Schaffer Marvin I. King I. Russell Stein J. E. McDonald King, Union Ju niors Phillip Forster, Union Henry Scherer, Union Irving Schwartz, Union Martin Korngut, Union Freshmen Emil Wasserberger, Union One II mi (I red FourZETA BETA TAU Founded at the City College of New York, 180S Roll of Chapters Alpha---------------------------------------------City College of New York Gamma--------------------------------------------------New York University Delta------------------:---------------------------------Columbia University Zeta-------------------------------------------Case School of Applied Science Eta---------------------------------------------Union University (Albany Law) Theta---------------------------------------------University of Pennsylvania Iota------------------------------------------Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Kappa-----------------------------------------------------Cornell University Lambda----------------------------------------------------Western Reserve Mu---------------------------------------------------------Boston University Nu------------------------------------------------------Ohio State University Xi-------------------------------------Massachusetts Institute of Technology Orni cron----------------------------------------------Sy racuse Uni versi ty Pi-------------------------------------------------Louisiana State University Itho---------------------------------------------------University of Illinois Sigma------------------------------------------------------Tulane University Tail---------------------------------------------------- Harvard University Upsilon---------------------------------------------------McGill Uni versify Phi----------------------------------------------------University of Michigan Chi----------------------------------------------------University of Virginia Psi----------------------------------------------------University of Alabama Omega--------------------------------------------------University of Missouri Alpha Beta--------------------------------------------University of Chicago Alpha Gamma-------------------------------------------Vanderbilt University Alpha Delta-------------------------------University of Southern California Alpha Kpisilon-------------------------------Washington and Lee University Alpha Theta-------------------------------------------------Brown University One Hundred FiveATHLETIC COUNCIL Chairman Lewis R. Parker. ’94 Secretary L. Edward Leary, '22 Treasn rer Walter W. Law, Jr., ’21 Kdward M. Cameron. Jr., ’21 Sylvester R. Benson, ’21 Martin J. Barry, ’22 Stanley B. Johnson. ’23 Nathan M. Wood, ’23 One Hundred Seven $!" ! !""" !""!! !!"Martin J. Barry, Coach“ 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 chicfest debt and appreciation. Fresh from the courts, where almost nightly he met up with such satel- lites of the basketball world as “ 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. Standing second on the individual scoring list at the close of the 1919-20 State League season and finishing the first 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 leaders foregathered. To everyone he is “ Martv ” 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 ” 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. One Hundred NineThomas A. Powers, CaptainTHE CHRONICLE MARTI X J. BARRY, 22 THOMAS A. POWERS, '22 EDWARD M. CAMERON. ’21 CHARLES A. BRIXI). Ju., ’22 -------------Coach -----------Captain -----------Manager .Issistant Manager THE TEAM Left Forward Right Forward Center Left Guard--- Right Guard- D'Aprile Powers -----------Taylor ------------Behan Conway, O’Connor INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Games F.B. F.P. T.P. I) 'Aprile. F. 14 35 8( 15(5 Powers. F. 14 39 0 78 Taylor. C. 13 28 0 5 Behan. CL 14 20 4 44 O’Connor, CL 9 0 18 Con wav. CL 9 5 0 10 Valentine, F., C. 9 3 0 6 Boynton, C. 3 1 0 2 Zielinski, F. ------ 1 1 0 2 Hewes, C. 2 0 0 0 Shvne. F.. C. - 2 0 0 0 Cheeger. F. ' 1 0 0 0 Gellert, CL 1 0 0 0 141 90 372 One Hundred ElevenWEARERS OF THE “A ” Thomas A. Powers, ’22 Joseph J. IT Aprile, ’23 John A. Behan, '22 Donald S. Taylor, ’22 Stanley Conway, '21 Gerald W. O’Connor, ’22 Frank B. Valentine, Jr., ’22 Martin J. Barry, ’22, Coach Fdward M. Cameron, '21, Manager A. L. S. Robert II. Boynton, ’21 Maxwell Cheeger, '21 Lazar Gellert, '21 Sidney T. IIewes, '23 William K. Shyne, '22 William S. Zielinski, ’23 77 £ SCHEDULE Dec. 3. 17 18 Dec. 10. Middlebury 32 Albany Law 21 Dec. 11. Vermont 19 Albany Law 23 Dec. 18. Edison Club . . 22 Albany Law. 38 Jan. 6. Niagara University . 20 Albany Law- 18 Jan. 14. Manhattan College . 16 Albany Law 30 Jan. 21. Manhattan College 8 Albany Law 19 Feb. 3. Tufts . 14 Albany Law 22 Feb. 5. Union College 31 Albany Law 16 Feb. 11. St. Michael’s . . - 22 Albany Law 88 Feb. 12. Norwich 20 Albany Law 42 Feb. 21. Trinity 19 Albany Law 15 Feb. 25. St. John's College-- . 21 Albany Law 41 Mar. 3. Fordhain Law 13 Albany Law 31 280 372 0»e Hundred TwelveEdward M. Cameron, Manager Charles A. Brind, Jr., Assistant Manager BASKETBALL REVIEW— 920-1921 Fourteen games — and ten of them victories! And this in the initial ven- ture of Albany Law into the field of athletics since the war and the first time in the institution’s seventy years that anv of its athletic teams have played a strictly collegiate schedule. Defeating aggregations of the calibre of the University oi Vermont, Tufts. Norwich University and Fordham Law; putting up an aggressive, intensive, yet losing fight against Niagara and Union; and then to witness the cancellation of what loomed to be “ the one big game " 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 “ Marty ” Barry fashioned a winning combination from Bowers, D'Aprile. Behan, Conway, Taylor, and O’Connor and if in nothing else, he should find 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 dosed their schedules when Albany Law deter- mined upon a basketball team, fourteen games were arranged thru the instru- mentality of I’d ward M. Cameron, manager, and as a result some of the best known college fives in the east were seen in action against the Law men. The season opened with St. Michael's on the third of December anti the victory for Law gave the pristine season the impetus it most needed. The Out Umpired FourteenGreen Mountain trip resulted in cnc victory ami one defeat and as tin; season aged, .the marked improvement of the team was made manifest and Law sup- porters may point out with just pride the defeat of Manhattan. St. .John's and the Kdison Club by safe margins and the bitterly contested Union, Trinity, Middlcbnry and Niagara games, costly victories for them. The final game came on March third and when the team had quit. Albany had nosed I’ordham Law out and won. 81 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 standpoint of the largest number of field baskets scored, but his ability to pass and follow the ball. But his greatest worth to the team was his sheer ability in handling his men. As a leader, he cannot be surpassed. The big point-gctLr for the team was D’Aprile. who has to his credit for the season no less than 150 of the 872 points gathered by the Albany men. Ilis 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, never failed to astound the spectators with his brilliant display of dribbling and pass work. Ilis 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 season. Valentine, Boynton. Chccgcr, Gcllert. Hcwes, Shync 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; Walter W. Law. Jr., ’21, treasurer; L. K. Leary, ’22, secretary; S. It. Benson. ’21; Martin J. Barry, ’22; Nathan Wood, ’28. and Stanley B. Johnson, ’28. 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 athletically and financially, the season was a noteworthy success. One Hundred FifteenELY S. KOPLOVITZ Cheer Leader Regular Yell Sky-Rocket A1 ban v I w — A1 ban v La w ! Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah, A—L—B—A—N—Y Albany Law — Albany Law! Team — Team — Team. (Clap Hands) (Whistle) Room—Rah—Ray ! Law School Team — Team — Team. Boomerang Rav ! Rav ! Ray ! Rav ! Rail! Rail! Rail! Rail! Albany Law Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Albany Law Team — Team — Team. Individual Yell Ray! Tommy! Ray! Powers! Ray — Ray ! Tommy Powers. One Hundred SixteenIs So Easy— i You Happened to 5a9«JQ -- unch.ntint “ irjv .imc. Th' : .V • yesterday, toda. - W »»-.and tomorrow- !?«v® ess vVy,. ° • 3 '•%te .«i»6' •A C ! »’ Retired Business Ma I Says He Fee]s Strong ,?,‘ Ver and Bette j $h cc | 1 A1 - s S£r: ii£ i%£f| 5 § 4 v° W’ •• J°hnny M ' Yes, every detail dfe pui Y iAmagingly Simp n $ Hoping Thousands to What Others Ct ( • t J«ni(M» 11 j I Uount me trt on that! iidhc jting DoesYpin You’lLS It An Art? lave Done 6®JWioa ••«•«it LIBERTY i UN'ON ljdi«' and Gentlemen' Garment Cleaned. Pressed Repaired and Dyed rnacA Spe-nctsx RT-MODO-IXO A SPECIALTY Corner Chestnut aso South hawk streets 5. HV«J «lei 0OOOH-Y CORP- ?r‘ • Aloanv N.Y. .9j TO J. FINKLESTEIN. DR. cxrc T TAILOR ■«-»- SUITS MADE TO O It DIR » PROMS IS PROMSProm Committee JUNIOR PROM 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. Jt 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 difficult 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 sufficient 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 ! One Hundred Nineteen1921 Verdict BoardIN THE MAELSTROM OF WAR The 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 tin- service, including the aviation, intelligence and ordnalice, 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 I860, 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 presumptions to add that these men who played their part in the Great World War 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 belli able to determine, are not filled with the glamour of peace-time pageantry. They have come to sec that battles are won bv 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 and immaculate 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 chiefest 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. One Hundred Twenty-oneSERVICE RECORD OF UNDERGRADUATES RAYMOND I’. ALLEN Interlaken. N. Y. Class of 1921 Field Artillery Replacement Troop unassigned. Entered the service at Waterloo, N. Y., on August 23, 1918. Service in E. A. C. O. T. S., Camp Zachary Taylor, Tennessee. Discharged at I.ouisvilic, Kv., on December 1, 1918. SYLVESTER R. HENSON Cohoes, N. Y. Class of 1921 Flying Cadet, Baron Field, Everman, '1'exas. JOSEPH C. BEHAN, JR. Troy, N. Y. Class of 1921 1st Lient., Co. B, 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. Wounded in Meuse-Argonne offensive. Discharged at Camp Merritt, X. J., on August 26, 1919. EARLE N. HISHOPP Munnsville, N. Y. Class of 1921 Sergeant, Co. A, 51st Pioneers, 4-th Army Corps. Entered the service at Albany, X. Y., on March 6, 1916. Stationed at Camp Whitman, X. Y.; Camp Meade, Mdl; Camp Wadsworth. Service in France: six months. Actively engaged in St. Mihicl 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 1st Lieut., Co. F, 303 Infantry, Camp Devens, Mass. Entered service at Platts- burgh, N. Y., in May, 1917. Served in C. O. T. S. at Camp Lee, Virginia, and as instructor in X. C. 6. School in Camp Dix, X. J. Discharged at Camp Dix, X'. J., in April, 1919. LEO W. BREED BaldwinsvilleJ N. Y. Class of 1921 Private, 1st Class, U. S. Base Hospital Unit No. 33. Entered service at Albany, X. 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. P,RIND. JR. Albany, N. Y. Class of 1922 Private, F. A. C. O. T. S. Entered service at Union College, Schenectady, X. Y., on October 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, X. Y., on Septem- ber 17, 1917. Stationed at Camp Devens, Mass., and Camp Wendell Downs, England. Served in France with Co. C, 303 Rgt., and Co. II, 101 Rcgt., 26th Division. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on March 21, 1919. EDWARD M. CAMERON, JR. Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921 Entered the Library War Service, American Library Association, January 26, 1918. Stationed at Camp Meade, Md. Transferred, October 1, 1918, as Assistant Librarian, to Camp Merritt, X. J. Resignation accepted, December 30, 1918. One IIutulred Txcenty-txcoTRUMAN I). CAMERON Albany. N. Y. Class of 1922 1st Lieut., Co. E, 52nd Pioneer Inf., 5th ( orps. Entered serviec at Madison Bar- racks, N. V., on May 10, 1917. Service in France from August 2, 1918, to A] ril 1, 1919. Actively engaged in St. Mihicl offensive, Septeml)er It 18. 1918; Mcuse- Argonne, September 29-Novcmhcr 11. 1918. Discharged at Camp Dix, X. on April 12, 1919. MILTON A. CHASE Rochester,. N. Y. Class of 1923 Sergeant, 9th Infantry, 2nd Division. Entered service at Rochester, N. V., on April 20, 1917. Service in France from September, 1917, to {January, 1919. Actively engaged in following Offensives: 2nd Battle of the Marne; St. Mihicl; Mount Blanc: and Meuse-Argonne. Wounded at Meuse-Argonne. Discharged on January 2.'), 1919. MAXWELL CHEEGER Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Class of 1021 Seaman, U. S. Naval Reserve. Entered service at Poughkeepsie, X. Y., August 15, 1918. Stationed at Great Lakes. Dumvoody Xaval Training Station, Harvard fniversity, Officers’ Material School. Released June 30, 1919. MERRIT S. COLLINS Troy, N. Y. Class of 1922 Private, 17th Co., 5th Marines. 2nd Division. Paltered service at Albany, X. Y., on May 12, 1918. Service in France from September to December, 1918. Actively engaged in Mcusc-Argonnc offensive (gassed in this offensive, Xovcmber 2). Stationed in l S. at Paris Island, S. C-; Philadelphia Navv Yard; Pelham Bay Park; and New York Xaval Hospital. Discharged at Philadelphia, Pa., on March 30, 1919. JEREMIAH J. CONNOLLY Troy, N. Y. Class of 1921 Private in Albany Law School S. A. T. C. Entered service October +, 1918. Dis- charged at Albany, X. Y., on December 4, 1918. STANLEY CONWAY Cohoes, N. Y. Class of 1921 Private in f. S. Marine Corps. Entered service at Ithaca. X. Y„ on October 7, 1918. Discharged at Paris Island, S. C., on March 15, 1919. DONALD D. CURTIS Cherry Creek, N. Y. Class of 1922 Private, 1st Class, Battery F, 106th Regt, 27th Division. Entered service at Buf- falo, X. Y„ on June 19, 1917. Service in France from June 19, 1918, to March 10. 1919. Actively engaged in the St. Mihicl and Meuse-A rgonne offensives at Charney Samcncaux; Dead Man’s Hill; Forges Woods; Conscnvoy and Bald do Selion. Discharged at Camp Lpton, L. I., on March 31, 1919. SIDNEY Z. DAVIDSON Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1921 Sergeant, 1st Class, Detachment No. 807, Air Squadron, Air Service, A. P. Entered service at Washington Barracks, Washington, I). C., on August 5, 1918 Discharged at Camp Meigs, Washington, I). 0., on January 16, 1919. One Hundred 'I'wenly-threeFRANK S. BLACK DAVIS Cropseyville, N. Y. Class of 1921 C. L. M. (A) 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 Geneseo, 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 2i, 1918. Service in France from June 10, 1918, to May 1, 1919. Actively engaged at the Toul Sector, July, 1918; St. Miliiel, September 12, 1918; Mcuse-Argonnc, September 28, 1918; and Verdun, October 25, 1918. Discharged at Camp Dix, N. J., on May 21, 1919. STEPHEN DELLAROCCA Schenectady X. Y. Class of 1922 Sergeant, Companies B in 303rd, 163rd and 161st Infantry, 7(ith and list Divisions. Entered service at Schenectady, N. Y., on September 21, 1917. Service in A. E. I ’, from July 5, 1918, to February 28, 1919. Discharged at Camp Dix, N. J., on February 28, 1919. ANTHONY I)E STEFAXO Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921 Mess Sergeant, Engineer Train, 102nd Hegt., 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 Dickcnlmch Sector, Belgium; East Poperinge Line; Visetrate Ridge (Mt. Kimmel); The Knoll; The Hin den burg Line (Bony); La Salle River (St. Souplet); Jonc de Mcr Ridge (Ardre Gucr- mon); St. Maurice River (Catillon). Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on April 3, 1919. EDWARD G. DILLON WgtervlM X. 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. X. 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. Miliiel offensive; operations on the Wocrve and between the Meuse and the Mosel. Stationed prior to foreign service at Camp Whitman, 1916; Camp Meade, Md., 1917; and Camp Wadsworth, part of 1917 1918. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., July 19, 1919. THOMAS J. DWYER 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 W. EAGER Montgomery, N. Y. Class of 1921 Private, Co. A, S. A. T. C. Entered service at Albany, N. Y„ on October I, 1918. Discharged! at Albany, N. Y.. on December 1, 1918. One Hundred Twenty-fourJOSEPH L. FITZGERALD Troy, X. Y. Class of 1923 Sergeant, Co. I). 105 th Infantry, 27th Division. Service in France, ten months. Actively served in three ma jor and four minor engagements in France. Gassed on October 18, 1918. Cited twice. HARRY FRUMKIN Schenectady, X. Y. Class of 1921 Private, Co. A, at Union College. Entered service on October .'1, 1918. Dis- charged on December 5, 1919. JOSEPH E. A. GALLAGHER Albany, X. Y. Class of 1923 Corporal, Co. D, 100th M. (I. Bn., 27th Division. Filtered service at Albany, N. Y., on April 9, 1917. Service in 1 ”ranee at 'l prcs-Lvs (defensive and offensive) and the Somme offensive. Discharged at Camp I’pton, 1.. I., April 2, 1919. CLYDE E. GARDXER SaugerticJ X. Y. Class of 1921 Private, Co. A, S. A. '1'. C. of Albany Law School, Albany, N. Y. Faltered service on October 1, 1918. Discharged on [December 4, 1918. LESTER E. GARDXER Westport, X. Y. Class of 1921 Private, Co. A, S. A. T. C., Albany Law School, Albany, X. Y. Faltered service on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 4. 1918. LAZAR GELLERT Poughkeepsie, X. Y. Class of 1921 U. S. Naval Reserve. Faltered service May 28, 1918. Stationed aboard U.S.S. Ohio. Released January 21, 1919. VERNON E. GIFFORD Ilion. X. Y. Class of 1923 Private, Co. G, 303rd Infantry, 70th Division. Entered service at Little Falls, X. Y., on October 0, 1917. Discharged at Camp Dcvcns on December 31, 1917. H. LE ROY GILL Kingston, N. Y. Class of 1921 Entered service at Troy, X'. Y., on September 2. 1918. Member of Naval Engi- neering Unit, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Discharged at Troy, X. Y., on December 4, 1918. P. W. GILLETTE Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1921 1st Lieut., 807th Pioneer Inf. Entered service at Madison Barracks, May 12, 1917. Served at Camp Dix, 311th Inf.; overseas from September 24, 1918. and activelv engaged in Meuse-Argonne offensive. Discharged, Camp Upton, July 25, 1919. EDMUND J. GLACK EX Amsterdam. N. Y. Class of 1922 Hospital Sergeant, Base Hospital Xo. 100. Entered service at Washington, D. C., on December 10, 1917. Service in Army Medical College, Camp Jackson; Cam]) Merritt; England and France. Discharged at Camp Dix, X. J., on June 27, 1 °»19 WILL E§ GLEADALL Davenport, Iowa Class of 1921 Private, Salvage company, Q. M. C. Entered service at Davenport, la., on Sep- tember 10, 1918. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on February 10, 1919. One Hundred Tree n I -five $! "!" ! ""! """! "!!!SAMUEL K. GOLDSTEIN Albany,. N. Y. Class of I 21 Private, Co. A, S. A. T. C., Albany Law School, Albany, X. Y. Entered servite on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 1, 1918. DONALD H. GRANT Hobart, N. Y. Class of 1921 1st Lieut., Co. A, 26th RegtL, 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 Cantignv, May 28. 1918; St. Mihicl, September 12, 1918; Meuse-Argonne, October 1 13, 1918; Wounded at Cantignv, June 2, 1918. Awarded Conspicuous Service Medal, and divisional citation. Discharged at Fort Jay on April 30, 1919. GEORGE V. GREENE Kingston, N. Y. Class of 1921 Private, Headquarters Co., 306th liegt., 77th Division, haltered service at Upton, X. Y., on March 24, 1918. Discharged at l.’pton, X. Y., on May 30, 1919. HERMAN P. GREENE Albany, N. Y. Class of 1922 Private, Co. E, S. A. T. C., Syracuse University, Syracuse, X. Y. ICntered service on October 2, 1918. Discharged on December 9, 1918. FRANCIS S. GRIFFIN Clinton, X. Y. Class of 1922 Sergeant, 1st Co., 3rd A. S. M., Air Service. Entered service at Utica, X. 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., 144th Co., 11th Regt., U. S. Marine Corps. Entered service at Detroit, Mich., on May 25, 1917. Stationed at Quantico, Ya., throughout period of service. Discharged at Quantico, Ya., on January 16, 1919. KENNETH H. HOLCOMBE Rouses Point. X. Y. Class of 1921 Private, unattached. Entered service at Plattsburgh, N. Y., on June I, 1918. Discharged at North field, Yt., on December 11, 1918. BURRELL LA RUE HOYT Galway, N. Y. Class of 1921 Corporal, Co. B, 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; Dichebuseh, July 24-August 20, 1918; Hindenlmrg Line, September 29-()ctohcr 1. 1918; and La Salle River, October 17, 1918. Gassed on October 17, 1918. Discharged at New York on April 2, 1919. THOMAS S. I-IUBBARl) Troy, N. Y. Class of 1921 Sergeant, Co. B, S. A. T. C. CHARLES M. HUGHES Schenectady, X. Y. Class of 1922 Ensign, U. S. Navy. Entered service at Albany, X. Y., on June II, 1917. Service aboard U.S.S. Yon Steuben, transport and auxiliary cruiser; U.S.S. Perkins, destroyer; U.S.S. Submarine Chaser 56. Part of service in foreign waters. Dis- charged at New York city on February 18, 1919. One Hundred Tzoenft -xixSTANLEY B. JOHNSON ' Middletown, N. Y. Class of 1923 Hfotcred service at Khinebeck, N. V., on September 15, 1918. Discharged at Hhinchcck, N. V., on December 13, 1918. KARL S. JONES Burke. N. Y. Class of 1922 1st Sergeant, Co. A, 307th Ammunition Train, 82nd Division. Entered service at Camp Dcvcns, Mass., on September 21, 1917. Actively engaged in St. Mihiel offensive, September 10-16, 1918; Meusc-Argonne, September 20', 1918; France. March 1, 1919-July 1, 1919, soldier student at University of F.dinburgh, Scotland. Discharged at Camp Mills on August 1, 1919. STEPHEN II. KEATING Waterford, N. Y. Class of 1922 Private, 77th Co., 6th M. G. Bn., C. S. Marine Corps. Entered service at Nor- folk. Va.. on June 12, 1917. Service in France with 2nd Division. Wounded four times on September 12, 1918. Discharged at Quantico, Va., on .Time 25, 1919. WILLIAM L. KELLER Albany, N. Y. Class of 1923 Private, Co. I), 106th M. G. Bn.. 27th Division. Entered service at Albany, N. Y., on April 15, 1917. Service in France and actively engaged at Ypres-Lys (offensive and defensive); and Somme offensive. Discharged at Camp Upton, X. Y., April 2. 1919. CHARLES H. KIVLEN Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921 Corporal, Co. I), Headquarters Battalion, Signal Headquarters, A. K. F. Entered service at Albany, X. Y., on June 13, 1918. Service in France with l ist Division and G. II. Q. at Chaumont-Bourgcs. Discharged at Camp Merritt, X. Y., on August 28, 1919. ELY S. KOfLOVITZ Kingston, N. Y. Class of 1921 Corporal, Co. A, Section A, Albany Law School, S. A. T. C. Entered service on October I, 1918. Discharged on December 4, 1918. EDWARD LA CAVA Danbury. Conn. Class of 1921 Private, Co. A, Albany Law School, S. A. T. C. Entered service on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 3, 1918. CLIFTON II. LANDON Watertown, N. Y. Class of 1921 Private, 2nd Co., Casual Division. Entered service at Watertown, X. Y., December, 1918. Discharged at Camp Meigs, Washington, I). C., on January 3, 1919. W. GLENN LARMONTH Mannsvillc, N. Y. Class of 1921 Corporal, Battery B, 13th Field Artillery. Enlisted at Adams, X. Y., in 1918. Service in Camp Jackson, S. C. and Camp Upton, L. I. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., in 1919. LEWIS E. LEARY Rochester. N. Y. Class of 1922 Sergeant, Kegt. Hdqtrs., 3rd Rcgt., Marine Corps. Entered service at Rochester, X. Y.. on May 4, 1917. Service at Sante Domingo, II. T. from June 5, 1917, to April 8, 1919. Discharged at Charleston, S. C., on April 30, 19!9. One Hundred Txcenti -seven1 ETTORE MANCU|0 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 24, 1918. Service in A. E. F. from June 30, 1918 to August 30, 1919. Service in Army of Occupation, September 1, 1919-January 8, 1920. Discharged at Camp Merri't 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 Hancock, Sandy Hook, N. J., on December 6, 1917. Actively engaged in St. Mihicl offensive and Mcusc-Argonnc 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. (A), Aviation Section of the Signal Service. Entered service in July, 1917. Service in U. S. N. Aero Station at Pensacola, Fla., and Key West, Fla. Discharged at Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, N. Y., on December 24, 1919. BASIL E. MOORE Rochester., N. Y. Class of 1921 2nd Kicut., 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, Yn., November 30, 1918. DANIEL B. MURPHY Cohoes, N. Y. Class of 1922 Private, Co. 9, November Automatic Draft Replacement. Entered service at Cohoes, N. Y., on October 23, 1918. Discharged at Camp Wheeler, Ga.j on December 18, 1918. SCOTT L. OSBORNE Athens, N. Y. Class of 1921 Electrician, Wireless Telegraphy, I'. S. Naval Service. Entered service at Philadelphia, Pa., on Mav 13, 1918. Discharged at Philadelphia, Pa., on Decem- ber 12, 1918. GERALD W. O’CONNOR Waterford, 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 I'pton, N. Y., on March 15, 1919. FRANK PEDLOW Albany, N. Y. Class of 1922 Seaman, 2nd Class, IJ. S. Navy Reserve. Entered service at Albany, N. Y. Discharged at Brooklyn, N. Y., on December 2, 1918. CARL W. 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. POERSCII Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1921 Seaman, 1st Class, Company A, Officers’ Training School. Entered service on Julv 15, 1918. Discharged at Pelham Bay Naval Training Station on December 12. 1918. One Hundred Twenty-eightTHOMAS A. POWERS Clinton, X. Y. Class of 1922 Private, Machine Gun Company, 107th Infantry, 27th Division. Entered service at I'tica, N. Y.. on June ■'5, 1917. Service with the 27th Division in all engage- ments in France. Wounded in the head by bullet. Citation, Regimental. Discharged at Camp Lpton, L. I., on March 1, 1919. JAMES H. PROPER Schoharie, X. Y. Class of 1922 2nd Lieut., Air Service, unassigned. Entered service at Syracuse, X. Y., on December 17, 1917. Stationed at Mincola, L. I.; Tonoke, Ark.; San Diego, Cal.; and in Florida. Discharged at Anaclia, Fla., on January ( , 1919. THOMAS B. J. QUINN Utica, N.Y. Class of 192:1 Private, Dartmouth College S. A. T. C., Hanover, N. II. Entered service on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 1 », 1918. ELMER M. ROSSMAX Clinton Corners, X. Y. Class of 1921 Battery C, 101st F. A., 20th Division. Entered service at Boston, Mass., on May It, 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 dcs Dames, Troyon Sector, Mandres, Aisne-Marne offensive, Champagne-Marne defensive. Chateau Thierry, Belleau Woods, St. Mihicl offensive, Meuse-Argorine, Charnev and Verdun. Citations: Divisional, 1; Regimental, 2. Discharged at Camp Devens, Mass., on April 29, 1919. EDWARD L. RYAN Troy, N. Y. Class of 1922 1st Lieut., Co. I), 100th Infantry, 27th Division. Entered service at Troy, X. Y., on March 28, 1917. Service in Belgium and France. Actively engaged at East Poperinge, Kernel Hill, and Hindenburg Line. Citations — 3. Wounds—1, in abdomen. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. I., on April 1, 1919. FRANK E. SACCO Utica, N. Y. Class of 1922 Detached service in V. S. Infantry at Fort Porter, Buffalo, X. Y. Entered service at Buffalo, N. Y., in May, 1918. Discharged at Buffalo, X. Y., on December 23, 1918. EDGAR A. SAM MIS Huntington, L. I., N. Y. Class of 1922 Seaman, U. S. Shipping Board. Entered service at Huntington, L. I., on July 21, 1918. Discharged at Boston, Mass., on December I t, 1918. JOHN D. SAUNDERS Elmira, N. Y. Class of 1922 Corporal, 57th Co., 5th Regt., 2nd U. S. Marine Corps. Entered service at Rochester, X. Y., on May 7, If) 17. Service with 2nd Division in France. Dis- charged at X or folk, Va., on April 29, 1919. Wounded three times. HYMAN W. SEVITS Schcncctadv, N. Y. Class of 1921 Seaman, 1st Class. Entered service at Albany, N. Y., on June 4, 1918. Dis- charged at Charlestown, S. C., on December lfi, 1918. One Hundred Twenty-ninePERCIVAL L. SHANGRAW Ricliford, Vt. Class of 1922 1st Lieut., Co. 1, 1st N't. Infantry. Service with first section of General Staff, HdqtrSij A. E. F. for 10 months. Discharged at Camp Devcns, Mass., on August 20, 1910. WILLIAM K. SHYNE Troy, N. Y. Class of 1922 2nd Lieut., Officers’ Training School, Camp Lee, Ya. Entered service at Schenectady, N. Y., on October 7, 1917. Discharged at Camp Lee, Ya., on January 15, 1919. N. BERNARD SILBERG Albany, N. % Class of 1923 Private, S. A. T. C. at Schenectady. Entered service on October 1, 1918. Dis- charged on December 4, 1918. JOSEPH W. SKODA Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1923 Private, Battery D, Radio School. Entered service at Schenectady, X. Y., on August 14, 1917. Discharged at Boston, Mass., on December 15, 1917. HENRY J. SMITH Schenectady, N. Y. 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, Washington, 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, 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., Hdqtrs; Company, Machine Gun Training Centre Depot. Entered service at Camp Devcns, Mass., on May l(i, 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, X. Y„ on August 1, 1917. Service on I’. S. S. Destroyer Woolscy 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. Entered service on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 4, 1918. CHARLES H. STORKR Rochester, N. Y. Class of 1921 Faltered service at Madison Barracks, O. T. C., May 12, 1917. Discharge 1 for physical disability, August 1, 1917. One Hundred ThirtyWALTER F. SWANKKR Schenectady, N, Y. Class of 1921 Corporal, Co. l' 2nd Pioneer Infantry, 2nd Army Corps, 3rd Army. I'altered service at Albany, N. Y., on October 12, 1916. Service in France and German from June 30, 15) 18, to October 28, 1919. K. O. T. C. Madison Barracks from May to .Inly, 19i7. Ouard duty with Co. A, 10th Inf., X. V. X. ()., from February to May, 1917. BRUCE (). TOWNSEND Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921 2nd Lieut., Air Service. Filtered service at Paris, France, in December, 1917. Service with American Field Service S. S. U. 32. Discharged at Camp Upton, L. 1.. in April, 1919. EDWARD F. WAITE Fort Ann, N. Y. Class of 1922 Private. Co. D., 21th V. R. C., 2nd Division, Canadian Fx. Fa. haltered service at Montreal, Canada, on February 24, 1918. Service full time overseas; training in England in Infantry Battalion, C. F. F. Discharged at Montreal, Canada, on May 25, 1919. WILLIAM W. WEMPLE, JR. Schenectady, N. Y. Class of 1921 S. A. T. C. of Union College at Schenectady, X. Y. Service from September 1, 1918, to December 6, 1918. JOHN W. WHALEN Massena, N. Y. Class of 1921 Ensign, U. S. X. R. Entered service at Syracuse on October 27, 1917. Service at Xewport Xaval Training Station, R. I.; Xaval Auxiliary Reserve Headquar- ters, Xew York city; Pelham Bay Training Station; aboard V.S.S. Zulia and U.S.S. Kanawha. Discharged at Xew York city on February 15, 1919. HARRY W. WILLIAMS Albany, N. Y. Class of 1921 Member S. A. T. C. at Villa Nova College, Villa Xova, Pa., from September 25, 1918, to December 15, 1918. STEPHEN W. ZEH Central Bridge, N. Y. Class of 1921 Private in Co. A, Albany Law School S. A. T. C., Albany, X. Y. Entered service on October 1, 1918. Discharged on December 4, 1918. ALUMNI Mariano Acosta James Anderson Frank Andrews George L. Andrews Leon B. Aronowitz Samuel F. A ronowitz C. Watson Arthur William B. Ashton Benjamin Axel road Harold Baker Ezra A. Barnes Irving Roy Beale Arthur A. Beaudry Leo W. Beglov William I). Bell E. H. Bennett Joseph Bosch, Jr. Willard E. Best Harold R. Beyerl Frank .1. Blanchard Charles G. Blakcslce Chester Blauyelt Aron Stanley Bliss Wilton A. Block H. E. Blodgett John R. Booth Robert C. Booth Harold J. Boyne Charles B. Brasscr Lael W. Breen One Hundred Thirty-oneS. V. Bmiiiiin Isuuorc Breslau Grant M. Brinnier Edgar 15. Biogan 15arle L. Brooks Baymond .1. Brown Raymond 15. Burdick Charles R. Burton Arthur S. Burrell Leo A. Cain Roeco R. Calli William V. Campbell Oscar Caplan Samuel Caplan Paid I). Carrigg 15veret t C. Case Irving J. Chamberlain Charles C. Chappell Karl G. Clarke Andrew V. Clements Lucie» 15. Clickner Robert L. Coates Charles G. Collin Trustam Collin William Li Cohn Charles C. Coleman Francis II. Collins John K. Collins Walter L. Collins Benjamin II. Conner John J. Conners Leon 1). Comstock M. James Conboy Kdward T. Coyle Joseph P. Coyle Frank F. Crawford Kenneth Crchle George II. Cronin Hugh J. Crum Andrew J. Culick Ambrose Y. Cunning Murray Curtin William II. DeKay, Jr. Henry Y. Delonig Henry Delaney Joseph 15. Derby Frank 15. Devans John D. Dickson Charles F. Decider John O’Dav Donahoc Howard B. Donaldson J. Edgar Downs I -eo Downs Harry F. Dunkle C. B. Dunham Orville R. Dunn Peter D. Dusinherre Frank T. Dwyer W. Seabury Eaton Harry I). 15ckler Roseoe Y. Elsworth Walter G. Evans Palmer W. Everts Kenneth H. Fake Warren S. Fales Charles R. Failing M. Farjardo, Jr. Anthony Fischettc Chaunccy T. S. Fish John T. Fitzpatrick Alton L. Flanders John Y. Flood Maurice W. Flynn, Jr. Harry J. Frey John F. Gallagher Joseph C. Gallup Frederick M. Garfield John M. Gauntlet Ransom II. Gillette Andrew W. Gilman Norman II. Glode Ashley C. Glover Emmett A. Glynn Lynn G. Goodnough Abraham C. Goldstein E. Ralph Gosier James H. Gould Walter Graham Joseph Greenberg Robert G. Groves J. Howard Hahn F. Andrew Hall Roseoe Harper Gerald F. Harrington Frederick S. Harris Joseph F. Harris Neal G. Harrison L. Yictor Harrison Carl J. Haubncr Frederick G. Hazard William G. Mealy Robert B. Ilealv Mark Heath Howard L. I-Iedden Henry R. Herman Leonard F. Herzog James II. Iloffnaglc George A. Holcombe E. Francis Holland St. Park Holland J. Irwin Holton Clayton Howland Eugene J. Hummer Charles T. Hurley Thomas F. Unstable Maurice D. Isenbcrg Joel H. Jacobson Frederick L. Jeram Arthur W. Johnson Cornelius R. Johnson Edward S. Jones Abram L. Jordan Maurice J. Kaman Morris M. Katz Bernard W. Kearney John E. Keenan Ambrose J. Kcllv John J. Kelly John J. T. Kenny Edward M. Kennedy John W. Kennedy George Francis Kelsey Yincent Kicbala William J. Killea Chandler S. Knight Edgar S. Knox John Knox Paul Knox Mitchell A. Kohn Frederick Kronmiller Floyd A. Lane Henry Landcn Judson S. Landon William P. Lannon John J. Lawless Edward J. Layden Charles T. Lester Ralph R. Lew Claude It, Ley field Louis S. Lieberman Michael D. Lombardo Robert S. Long John C. Looby Edward M. Lot ridge John Lurie John D. Lynn Kenneth S. MaeAfFer Edmund A. McCarthy Marcus M. McCullough Charles L. McCann James A. McCarthy John William McConnell One limit I reft Thirty-twoThomas V. McDonald Janus P. McDonough Howard C. McGinnity Charles F. McGovern Charles A. McGuire, Jr. George McKcrnan Chester B. McLaughlin Charles McLoilth Charles L. McMahon Clarence MacNcill Q. Ilobart MacNcill Lawrence G. Magnar Emil F. Malcv Allan B. Mann Arthur I). Mann George A. Marcus K. W. Matson Leo C. Martin John I). Mattice Nathan M. Medwin Kelsey C. Meed W. Karl Mengerinlc Joseph M. Mesnig Herman Metzner Walter J. Miller 'l'homas F. Morris Joseph B. Mulholland Charles F. Murray Augustus C. Nelson Dallas C. Newton John W. Nichols Carl T. Nixon William F. Noble Frank M. Noonan Francis '1'. Noonan James A. Noonan James M. Noonan Gilbert Nnsbanm James S. O’Brien B. Loyal O’Connell Robert '1'. F. O’Connor Thaddens S. Ognoswski Mathew S. Ognoswki Andrew A. Radula Dean Palmer Roy W. Peters A. Bartholdi Peterson Gregory G. Phillips Robert C. Poskanzer Ravmond C. Prime William F. Pritchard Frank S. Quinn Jose Ramon Quinones Frederick S. Quin torro Paul Fail Quirin Lewis Leon Ray Charles J. Rannev Herbert J. Rambert 1 larrv J. l Ckcmc cr Hugh Reilly Douglas S. Rider John R. Rilev Roy R. Richard George B. Roberts Thomas Rogers Russell G. Rogers Patrick J. Rooney Ogden J. Ross Allen L. Rosscnherg James M. Rvan, Jr. I). Bernard Ryan Louis Salir Carl S. Salmon Edward N. Scl.ieiberling Alfred 1. Sehimpf Charles Schalger John M. Schneider Joseph Schron James E. Scully Charles T. A. Seilmhl Harry J. Semo Harry A. Sessions Louis W. Severe Tlmrlow W. Southwick W. Joseph Shanley Richard Sherman John H. Shirley Murray M. Shoemaker Meyer H. Slack Louis Snyder Andrew L. Smith Lester R. Smith Ralph L. Smith Richard W. Smith Jpseph E. Spain Lawrence Stage Walter Stnnkiewicz Cecil A. Stearns Gordon G. Steele Kenneth C. Stebbin John B. Stcrley John R. Stewart Raymond I). Stickncy Frank L. Stiles Francis A. Sturgess Frank A. Tate Louis A. Taylor Howard E. Taylor Isadorc Taub Edward Thomas James A. Thompson Hugh K. Tobias Jacob Tompsky Benj. L. Tnniek Richard Tunick William V. L. Turnbull Frederic R. Twelve!rccs Morton T. Valley Maynard K. Van Ducscn Hendrick W. 'an Ness Eugenio Vera Wallace Visscher Vernon Vrooman Antonio G. Waldo Harry W. Walk David Wangcr J. Emmett Wall Arthur C. Ward Harold W. Ward Sherman C. Ward Walter J. Ward Leonard A. Warren Allan B. Wcidman Barrett R. Wellington Edward J. Welch John W. Welch John C. Welsh Harold G. Wentworth Ernest J. Wharton Ralph R. Whitney Seth G. Widcncr Leslie C. Wiggins Earle J. Wiley Holland B. Williams W. Augustus Williams Robert C. Winched Frank L. Wiswall Cornelius J. Wood George I I. Wood Thomas Francis Woods Robert II. Wright Coplin Yaras William B. Zimmer George II. Zwick One Hundred Thirty-threeAlbany LawTHREE SCORE AND TEN In in hour when civilization and a constitutional form of government and the laws of humanity ore being engulfed in the maelstrom of godless, soulless radicalism, if is good to know that Albani Law lives on. For seventy years the grand old institution has given to the nation and the far-flung world men and women - - of character the loftiest, of ideals the highest, of distinction the sublimes ; men who have fitted into the ( rind of commercialism with a keen ability: who have ( raced the realm of government, the press, the bench and the bar with the very stuff that has fashioned the nation's vitals and fired the torch of all of them. There is a certain splendor, a peculiar { lory about, the old school — and yet. its story neijpr has been adequately told. It seems odd enouyh that the task should have been caught u i by Til 1C VICEDICT. Hut, after all. it could have met no task -with more poignant enthusiasm. Smacking not of the cloistered pale of book-racks and briefs, what follows from the pen of Harrell L. Hoyt should be dis- cerningly perused by everyone.- The Editor. The Albany Law School is seventy years old. It has had seven decades of healthy growth; and it has seven times seventy ahead of it. Its founders budded 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 fit 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, bv 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 J. Parker, both of whom were on the Supreme Court bench. To these three men. who constituted the first 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 office and after a more or less desultory course of reading, look 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 1851- to two terms of twelve weeks each. In 185.0 the curriculum was greatly broadened and lengthened by an additional term of twelve weeks. This arrangement continued until 1805 when, conforming to the requirements of the Board of Regents, a division into two semesters of sixteen weeks each was made. After 1808 two full years of study were One Hundred 'Thirty-fiverequired to entitle a student to the degree of bachelor of laws. In 1011 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 arc 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 18( 7 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 iti 1895 a reorganization of both the board of trustees and faculty occurred; Dean I’icro took office 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. We aim to give you the law as it is, not as it was or as we think it should be; 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 l'iero 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 Ihe 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. We avail ourselves of textbooks, of the case system, of the lecture system followed by the founders, as that system has been modified bv 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 asDESIGN'FORTHE ALBANY LAW -SCHOOL M 'T'REYNOEI S • A RCHIT EOTenacted by the Legislature, and enforced by the courts of this State.1' 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 hoard of trustees at Ibis time arc William P. Rudd, president; Seymour Van Santvoord, vice-president; J. Sheldon Frost,, secretary; Alanson Page Smith, treasurer; Danforth F. Ainsworth, Frederick K. W. Harrow, J. Newton Fiero, Frederick C. Fillev. Frank Gilbert, I). Cady Herrick, Harold J. Hinman, Alton B. Parker, Amasa J. Parker, Lewis R. Parker, Charles A. Richmond. James F. Tracey, John C. Watson and John X. Carlisle. The present faculty consists of fourteen members: J. Newton Fiero, dean; Hon. Alden Chester, Hon. William P. Rudd. Hon. 1). Cady Herrick, Lewis R. Parker, Fletcher W. Battershall, Frank White, George Lawyer, Frank B. Gilbert, Charles J. Herrick. Hon. Harold 1). Alexander, Hon. Newton B. Van Dcrzee, John T. Fitzpatrick and John C. Watson. Andrew V. Clements is assistant registrar. 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 arc 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 1854, 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-office Building at the foot of State street where the Federal Building now stands. When the student body was not larger than one hundred and twenty-five to one hundred and fifty, 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 bv 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, five 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 fifty thousand dollars for the erection of a modern and convenient building either on the present One Hundred Thirty-eujhtsite or on some other to he selected. The requirements for a new buiiding comprise, in addition to offices of the registrar, dean and faculty, three class rooms and a library. It is also necessary 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-storv building, the cost of which would be covered bv the sums suggested. In ease 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 he 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. It will continue to preach from its lecture platforms that no kind of knowledge is antagonistic to our intellectual calling; 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, definiteness of viewpoint and an intrepid attitude in supporting our convictions. To quote Dean Piero 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 means.” One Hundred Thirty-nineM«Ml Rc dil g Rc«ii J'lAlc Library Library Jcha I -JIaVg CMuc lior building" Ac dcm o 7 VKc Holy Neur CiyPAYING THE DEBT ETERNAL WALTER W. LAW, JR., ’21 "But the laic schools suffer from remoteness from the luxe courts, and from the exclusively academical character of their teaching 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 the extreme and make clear the city’s 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 cestatical 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. Within 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 community. 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- One, Hundred Forty-one $%!"! ! ! """"" 55555B555D55555555555mar. academic and commercial education to more than 200 students annually and sent out into the world or to college an average of 30 hoys yearly. Along with the Hoys’ Academy, the C. 11. 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. M. 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 .1. Parker, with his characteristic insight, transferred to this institution the Harmanus Bleecker fund, which, with additions, amounted to approximately $200,000. 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 Hoys' 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 Washington Avenue. With somewhat the same aims, the Academy of the Holy Names has given unstintinglv 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, arc 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 1844. 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 Saercd 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 bv 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. One Hundred Fortij-fovoJtcdc Education BuildiWf Court of Appeals . tcvtc Copilot eTtftte Wtsll .WKer; Ike Cc-zH a S:V.' ' TKe Comer" JSfm,W!Of -- »n -wrN ;v J . 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 colonics, 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-lnmdred students annually from 'round the far-flung 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. 'Phe 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. Rose’s College on Madison avenue. Could a community want for more? With 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 find. 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; and the unrecorded influences for the betterment of this and countless com-, munitics 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. , One Hundred Forhj-fourDECREES CONFERRED AT THE SIXTY-NINTH ANNTAL COMMENCE I IsN'1' June 9, 1920 Class of 1020 LL.l . James Anderson--------- Charles H. Andros------ Leon Aronowit .-------- Harold V. Baker-------- Robert Cole Barnet----- Joseph Resell, Jr------ Harold R. Beverl------- Chester A. Blauvelt---- Charles Bennett Brasscr. Rocco R. Calli--------- Robert Leo Coates------ William L. Colin------- Kenneth -Creble-------- Murray Curtin----------- Marv G. Donahue-------- Corydon B. Dunham------ Harry D. Kelder-------- Raymond G. Fite-------- Alton L. Flanders------ John Francis Gallagher. Joseph C. Gallup------- Frederick M. Garfield — Ruth Goldberg---------- Joseph Greenberg------- John W. Gu .y.ctta----- Roseoc C. Harper------- Frances Herschbcrg----- Eugene J. Hummer------- Marion Rose Hunter----- Maurice 1). Iseribcrgh— John Joseph T. Kenny- Vinecnt Kiebala-------- Chandler S. Knight----- John Knox-------------- Arthur E. Laudcnslagcr Robert Stephen Long---- John Lurie------------- ----------Caledonia, X. Y. -------------Vlbanv. X. V. -------------Albany, X. Y. ----------Schoharie. X. Y. Cornwall-on-Hudson. X. Y. -------------Albany. X. Y. --------Schenectady, X. Y. -------------Ylbany, x. v. ---------Williamson. X. Y. ----------Canastota. X. Y. --------Xew Britain, Conn. ---Saratoga Springs, X. Y. --------Feura Bush, X. Y. --------------Utica, X. Y. -------------Cohoes, N. Y. -----------Wcstkill, X. V. --------Gooperstown, X. Y. --------------Ylbany, X. Y. ------St. Johnsvilje, X. Y. -----------Westerlee, R. I. -------------Albany. X. Y. ----------Jamestown. X. Y. -------------Albany. X. Y. --------------Albany. X. Y. ---------------Avon. X. Y. -------------Lisbon, X. Y. -------------Albany. X. Y. -------------R avena. X. Y. -------------Albany, N. Y. ---------------Troy, X. Y. ---------------Troy. X. Y. ----------- Buffalo, X. Y. ---------Schenectady, X. Y. --------------Albany. X. Y. ----------Jamestown. X. Y. ---------Plattsburgh. X. Y. --------------Albany, X. Y. One Hundred Forti -fix eKenneth Seaborne MacAffer Clarence’ L. MacNeill----- Edmund A. McCarthy------- Marcus M. McCullough----- Charles I'. McGovern----- George A. Marcus---------- John I . Mattiee---------- Kcl.sic K. Mead---------- Rae Miller Ruth M. Miner------------- Thomas F. Morris, Jr Walter G. Mullarney------ Augustus C. Nelson------- Matthew S. Ogonowski------ Douglas Sigsbce Rider---- Russell G. Rogers—------- James M. Ryan------------- Louis Sahr--------------- Richard J. Sherman Burtran A. Shumway Dorothy S. Silberman----- Thurlow W. Southwick----- Andrew Lenox Smith------- Walter Stankiewicz------- Francis A. Sturges------- Louis P. Stutz----------- Isidor Taub William V. L. Turnbull--- James A. Thompson-------- Morton T. Valiev--------- Harry W. Walk- — J)avid Wanger Allan IB. Wcidman-------- Ralph It. Whitney-------- Green Island, N. Y. Cohoes, N. Y. Little Falls, N. Y. ----Green Island. N. Y. --Albany, X. Y. -----Schenectady, N. Y. Slingerlands, N. Y. -----Schenectady. X. Y. Albany, N. Y. -----Slingerlands, X. Y. Waterford, X. Y. Malone, X. Y. Jamestown, X. Y. Schenectady, X'. Y. Albany. X. Y. East Sctauket. X. Y. Port Byron, X. Y. -----Schenectady, X. Y. Saratoga Springs, X. Y. F.ast Randolph, X. Y. Albany, N. Y. --------Rochester, X. Y. Bolton Landing, X. Y. Little Falls, X. Y. Waterport, X. Y. -----------Albany, X. Y. ..Middle Village, N. Y. Campbell, X. Y. .Johnstown, X. Y. Cohoes, X. Y. ----Green Island, X. Y. Albany, X. Y. ----------Albany, N. Y. Liverpool, X. Y. David G. Ashton Harry J. Frey Elizabeth Taylor DIPLOMA Cambridge, X. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Plattsburgh, N. Y. PRIZES Dean Fiero Prize Frank White Prize Douglas Sigsbce Rider Marion Rose Hunter The Render Prize Thomas F. Morris, Jr. One Hundred Forty-sixThe Season. Over QjV with the Dance Noise ! ‘y tie SellGrinding out Verdict Copy eat oi Are You Ready? Walt and ElyGrand old 'Don' F o' J e Uve Cameraman Vho canbiames'Eddie a5a )| and a A Few o£ the "Tro h Commuter The Chwe FralemalizeBetwixt. Many Thorn The Bo Pe e He it with the Finance- Officer Here to the L. [c In theWaXe of LunchNow We Kali Re t 111 The hip Captain A Junior Cornc-r o' onior The anctuary owW Oh! Tho e Junior Clem" Docket Judgment Where Greene Wear 0 The Vearlin FoldPhi Beta Boz,” wo out Jot aWalK The Gan£ together A Wi e in Every Port Doottt Lady escaping from hotel fire in a cheap, plain robe de unit. Driver admitting he might possibly he to blame for auto accident. Butcher advising customer to take the “ cheaper cuts of beef.-’ Lawyer telling prospective client that his ease will be easy to win. Society bride being acclaimed as plain looking and unaccomplished. Banquet speaker blushing when toastmaster refers to him as a brilliant and an illustrious citizen. Man worrying about the same thing he was worrying about a year ago. Man 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 book. His honor was so impressed with the citation that lie observed: “ This case seems to be in point.” When the judge had finished, the opposing counsel, much perturbed, demanded: “ Misto Attorney, let me sec that book.” “ No, sail! ” 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: “ I ain’t got no money, boss, but I’ll give you two gallons of whiskey.”— Stanford Chaparral. We 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. — Punch Bowl. Two gentlemen riding on a train were both very much intoxicated. First Gent.: “What lime is it?” Second Gent, (after extracting a matchbox from his pocket with much exertion and gazing at it intently) : “ Thursday.” First Gent.: “ My God! I’ve got to get oft' here.”— Everybody’s. One Hundred Fifty-five 55555B555D55555555555I sec .Joe is still at New Haven." " Stiidc? ” " Constantly." The Jester. lie: " Kiss me, dearest.” She: “ No. dear; I haven't time. Father returns in an hour.”—Virginia Heel. Biology Prof.: " Come now, can you tell me somethings about joints? ” Tres Fresh: “ Sorry, sir. but I'm quite a stranger in town.”— The Broivn Jug. Virginia had a little quart Of cider, hard as steel, And every where she went 'twas sport To watch Virginia reel! — Scalper. White; “ Did you favor the Honor System at the recent election?” Brown: "I sure did. Why, I voted for it five times.” Panther. She: "At the dance the other night, the men didn’t seem to dance as enthusiastically as they used to.” He (mournfully): “Yes. somehow, they seem to miss the old punch.”— Record. The Renaissance History Prof.: “When did the revival of learning begin?” Weary Stude: “Just before Kxams.”—Sun Dial. (Revised 1920) Sing a song of fifteen bucks For a good old quart of rve, Sure the night was worth it, but—■ Boys, AIN'T liquor high? — Froth. Little cans of raisins Little cakes of yeast Little jug of grape juice Revive a thing deceased. — Puppet.pTESTfl URAI i. •------------------ TH|S IS WrtAT HAS BECOME OF XHE FAnoOS JOHNSON'S TAVERN, THE HAVEN OF rHf TlREl) ATTQHNfcS OF ULSTER CoONT-y □t 0 0 OVta THe vjau. 'Tjpuof, seT.Mt- 8010 LftCAMR-$A1 PO iNteo a shave'? ‘vVHfcN AFfcUERNEEDS A FRIEND" -fm CE (QWT ALEC lS vl LLi N C- TO 0ET A PO LIAR Wat He CAM voHISTlE WITU HlsrOHOUE OUT - 3VJsioRi take no rice -This famous painter met his death Because he couldn't draw his breath. — Puppet. ANNETTE KELLERMAN IN “WHAT WOMEN LOVE." — Advertisement. What women don’t?—Dirge. She (fixing mussed up hair) —“ My, but I like it in the fall.” He: “ Hum, 1 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 suggest------” 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, I must go inside in ten minutes.”— Hauler. “ 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- arral. 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—1 is mineral wool? ” Then the idea dawned. He set out to sheer a Hydraulic Ram.— Voo Doo. Little Boy (to lady scrubbing steps): “Say, Missus, is Johnnie home?” Lady: “Sure! Can’t you see his shirt hanging on the line?”—Brown and White. (hie Hundred Fifty-eight $ )'"!)' ! ! "! ! !“ Thai’s just like a woman," said the tourist as lie looked at the statue of Venus de Milo.— Virginia Heel. She bent over him and gazed longingly into his one good eye. ‘‘Je t’adore,” she murmured, every syllable a caress. He looked up at her and answered gruffly, "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 born poor, others have poverty thrust upon them, and still others buy oil stock. “ Stephens is morally wrong.” ” Indeed? ” Yes, sir’ee. He wouldn’t even take a drink while he was traveling in Cuba.”— Pelican. “ I’m on my last lap,” gurgled Pctrarchia, as she held up her finger for the engagement ring. Lip: “ Do you know anything about flirting.” Stick: “ 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, Which wasn’t very nice. The Lord saw them, and so he took Away their Pair- o’ dice. — Pelican. A Student’s 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. One Hundred Fifty-ninei WASHINGTON PARK THE Lftvi STUDENTS PARAPISE SQ v e F£lJ-Ovg£ SfK'j THAT rut co-eos sHooi-p stm r ism C $£S OUTSIDE or MACTICE COlMT. - ftcKeis 50 -. Ooh'-tcro'aJP S VTURWW RIGHT INTHc LIBRARY IUS CeuflrCFflWfcALS 1«, OVERRULE 0 is pooneo- l«EL NO 15 PB£ £D — «Y THt uunB-Bfu. debating clur £V rBESE sWe''B -7 7-7 oh! whata Relief THE DE( tiS OF FJCE ONTHB ]GT OFTWE MCNTH frtPQtf XHt WRITTEN XCOSE ««LfHave You the Symptoms? If you don’t feel just right, If you can’t sleep at night. If you moan and sigh, If your throat is dry, If you can’t smoke or drink, If your grub tastes like ink, If your heart doesn’t beat, If you’ve got bad cold feet, If your head’s in a whirl, Why not marry the girl? — Wizz Bang. Timely Advice Pat (to fellow workman on the roof): “Hey, Mike, don’t come down the ladder at the northeast corner; I took it away.”—Shield of Theta Delta Chi. Foresight! “ Help, Ikey, I'm drowning! ” " Say, Isadore, if vou don’t come up again can I have the boat? ”— Shield of® A X.‘ Bu$ine$$ Manager’$ $ong How dear to my heart 1$ the ca$h of $ub$cription, When the gcncrou$ $ub$criber Pre$ent$ it to view; But the one who won’t pay I refrain from dc$cription, . For that one, gentle reader, That one may be you. — Shield of © A X. Femininism The hand that moves the lipstick is the hand that rules the world.— Sun Dial. One Hundred Sixty-oneHis Last Words A North Carolina negro was brought out on the gallows to be hanged for murder. “ 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 ean’t keep a good man down.” Cleopatra: “You’re an easy Mark, 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 (tiring of the dance) : “ Let’s have done with wiggle and wobble.” Nero: “ Keep the home fires burning.” Solomon: “ I love the ladies.” Noah: “It floats.” Methuselah: “The first hundred years are the hardest.” Queen Elizabeth (to Sir Walter Raleigh) : “ Keep your shirt on.” Diogones: “I’m all fixed for Saturday night.”—Panther. Gleaned from the Movies 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 blaeked. This is the most artistic way of gain- ing affection. 3. Knock her for a goal if she starts to remonstrate. A straight left is fairly good. 4. 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 society. One IIumlred Sixty-twoGLEANINGS 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. “We’re satisfied!”—The same man in the same action a few moments later. Justice Watson: “ Your witnesses — these women — what do they do? ” Attorney Eager: “They arc all married and — and reside with their hus- bands.” Most anyone when the papers arc not prepared: “My partner is deliri- ously sick.” “ She’s a widow lady.”— One of the wits. “ My client’s credit will be ruined beyond repair.”— Goldstein. “ We’ll hold this over; it is too good to let pass by on default.”—Justice Watson. “ The biggest liar always wins these cases.”— Heard from the spectators’ gallery. Stearns: “ I have been out of town, your honor, and have found it impossible to answer or demur within the time allowed.” Justice Watson: “ Where? Atlantic City? ” Stearns: “ No, in Boston, trying a murder case.” Dean Fiero (dictating to “ Frosh ”) : “ 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 do; there are other instrumentalities to restrain that kind.” “ I remember all my aunts, uncles, and cousins, but I give them noth ing.”—Mr. Van Derzee in Wills in outlining the eccentricities of testators. One Hundred Sixty-threeThe Dean (gazing upon a pile of Senior excuses for the month): “ 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 (in the Development of the Law): “I firmly believe in the conservatism of the bar.” In the wake of the remark came the Law-r-r hcel-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 Contracts. Mr. Lawyer: “ Would the father be responsible for the debts of an infant son ? ” Kcmpf: “ Why — (hesitatingly) — I should think so; a father is more or less related to his son.” “ Most men are only agents of their wives, anyway.”— Mr. Lawyer in Bankruptcy. 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 testify; it seemed so unnatural that a woman should act that way.”— 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 date with the Dean.” IN PASSING If in some slight measure you have enjoyed this volume; 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; 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---- Then most fittingly will 7HE VERDICT have achieved its mission. — THE VERDICT BOARD, 1921. GUSTAVE LOREY Photographer THE STUDIOS: 130 State Street 360 Broadway Albany, N. Y. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. ATTRACTIVE PHOTOGRAPHY FOR COLLEGE ANNUALS AT REASONABLE PRICES Photographer to the 1921 Verdict Photographer to the 1920-1921 Wellsley College Legenda mSteefel Says: HERE’S OUR CASE Stein Block Clothes, Fashion Park Clothes, Stetson Hats, Perrin Gloves, Johnston Murphy Shoes, Manhattan Shirts, Vassar Underwear, Splendid Assortment, Intelligent Service and Reasonable Prices. You are the Judge and Jury STEEFEL BROTHERS STATE STREET THE ARGUS COMPANY printers and publishers ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON APPLICATION LAW PRINTING A SPECIALTY 408-412 BROADWAY ALBANY, NEW YORK ALBANY LAW SCHOOL Established 1851 WILLIAM P. RUDD President of the Board of Trustees Course of three years leads to the degree of LL.B., and fits the student for the bar examination and as a practitioner in all state and federal courts. Certificates of attendance are awarded students entering advance classes, upon passing a satisfactory examination. For catalog and other information address the Registrar, State Street, Albany, N. Y. J. Newton Fiero, Dean John C. Watson, RegistrarSchouler on Domestic Relations SIXTH EDITION 1921 Student's Edition Husband and Wife, Parent and Child, Guardian and Ward, In- fancy, Separation and Divorce. 1 Volume, 1372 Pages. $4.50 Mathew Bender Company, Incorporated 109 State Street Albany, N. Y. E. A. Beaumont Co. Stetson Shoes for Men and Women 71 State Street Albany, N. Y. NEW YORK STATE NATIONAL BANK of Albany, N. Y. CAPITAL £1,000,000 SURPLUS £1,000,000 TRUST DEPARTMENT Acts as Executor and Trustee under Will, Trustee for Voluntary Trusts, Custodian of Securities, Escrow Depositary, Guardian, Committee, etc., for INDIVIDUALS, and as Depositary and Trustee under Mortgages and Trust Indentures for CORPORATIONS. CORPORATE AGENCY DEPARTMENT Acts as Agent for Transfer of Stocks and Bonds; Registrar of Stocks, Bonds and Commercial paper; Agent for Payment of Dividends, Coupons and Registered Interest under Reorganization or Adjustment Agreements. OFFICERS Ledyard Cogswell, President Parker Corning, Vice-President Ledyard Cogswell. Jr., Vice-President George A. White. Cashier J. Milton Russum, Ass't Cashier Edward M. Boicc, Ass’t Cashier C. Gregory Gallon. Ass’t CashierOfficial Edition of LAW REPORTS AND SESSION LAWS State of New York A subscription service which gives all the opinions of the Court of Appeals, Appellate Division, and the Miscellaneous Courts, and all the laws that are passed by the State Legislature. A subscription includes weekly advance sheets, which contain the official decisions of the courts immediately after they are handed down. Bound volumes under this subscription average yearly 4 volumes New York Reports • • 3200 pages 6 volumes Appellate Division Reports 6600 pages 4 volumes Miscellaneous Reports • 3000 pages 3 volumes Session Laws - - - 3750 pages Any additional volumes authorized by the legislature are a part of this service. During 1921 all subscribers will receive a supplemental volume to the Consolidated Laws and an Index to the Civil Practice Act. Bound volumes on either thick or thin paper WRITE FOR SPECIAL PRICES ON COMPLETE SETS OF THE OFFICIAL REPORTS J. B. Lyon Company - Publishers Albany, New YorkOriental Occidental Restaurant Exceptional Luncheon 50c. From 11 A. M. to 2 P. M. Sunday Special Dinner SI.GO From 5 to 9 P. M. Table D’Hote Dinner 75c. From 5 to 8 P. M. American Chinese Dishes Also A La Carte Service MODERATE PRICES A. R. Zita’s Orchfstra 6 to 8 P. M. —10:30 to 12 P. M.—Sunday 6 to 9 P. M. Dancing Every Night 10:30 to (Except Sunday) CHIN GUEY and CHIN KUEN Management 44 STATE ST. Phene 71S7-S913 ------------------------------------ iiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiimiiiiiiiitiHim C. M. Stuart Coal Co. Charles M. Stuart, Secretary -X- Fourth and Dongan Avenues ALBANY NEW YORK miiimmiimimiimiimmmiiiiimiiiiimiiiimiiiiMimiiiiiiii THE 1921 VERDICT Dollars vs. Service Satisfactory Service is what you want when you buy hats, shoes or furnishings. The question for you to decide is, how much satisfaction do you want for your money? 50 per cent? 80 per cent? If you are a keen buyer you will demand 100 per cent satisfactory service. The price you pay for use, for satisfactory service, is the final cost. The day by day service cost is the real test. Cotrell and Leonard Shop for Men Hats, Clothing, Furnishings, Shoes, Brief Cases and Luggage And in June — Remember, Cotrell and Leonard will furnish your cap and gown outfit for Commencement.Albany Art Union “Distinctive Photography ” WE HAVE HAD THE PLEASURE OF SERVING THE ALBANY LAW SCHOOL IN THE PAST AND WILL DO OUR BEST TO SHOW OUR APPRECIA- TION FOR PAST FAVORS BY SERVICE IN THE FUTURE Studio, 48 North Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y. Phone Main 991ALBANY HARDWARE IRON CO. Specialists in — Automotive Equipment, Sporting and Athletic Goods, Builders Hardware, Tools, Cutlery and House Furnishings. 39-43 STATE STREET - - - ALBANY, N. Y. Pekin Restaurant Willie T. Yec, Prop. Wong Fong, Mgr. CLUB LUNCHEONS FROM 11 A M. TO 8 P M. Special Chinese Dishes at all Hours ORDERS PUT UP TO TAKE OUT Open from i x A. M. to 2 A. M. Cor. Broadway and Maiden Lane Albany, N. Y. Phone Main 5959 Tom’s Barber Shop T. H. Simoncau, Prop. OFFERS YOU THE FACILITIES OF A MODERN. SANITARY. SERVICE- GIVING FIVE CHAIR BARBER SHOP. Your Patronage Will Be Appreciated 6 Green Street Albany, N. Y. 3 doors from Stato Sind QUAYLE SON, Inc. Steel Engravers to American Universities ALBANY, N. Y. Samples of Wedding Stationery upon request CORRECT FORMS MODERATE COSTSiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimmiiiimiimmmimmmiuimmmimiimiimmiimiimimimiimiimiim Electrotypers Direct by Mail Advertising Producers of the Better Class of Books, Catalogs, Publications and Commercial Printing PRINTERS OF THE 1921 VERDICT The Hamilton Printing Company 240 Hamilton Street Albany, N. Y. 5302485323485300480201530002050902010089485348532301000202020153232353232353484801015300020100532348532348534853010153235353905353234823— “—— - === A SAVINGS ACCOUNT IN THIS INSTITUTION AFFORDS THESE THREE SPECIAL ADVANTAGES: ABSOLUTE SECURITY, LIBERAL INTEREST AND TRAINING IN THRIFT. ASSETS OVER S1 6.500.000.00 ALBANY CITY SAVINGS INSTITUTION lOO STATE STREET ALBANY. N. Y. Morris Lunch Room FRANK WEINBERG The Up-to-date Tailor Morris and Monette Clothes Cleaned, Pressed GOOD THINGS TO EAT and Repaired 12-14 James Street Albany, N. Y. Hawk and Hamilton Sts. Albany, N. Y. Phone Main 3937-W Chartered 1811 MECHANIC’S AND FARMER’S BANK Albany, New York CAPITAL $250,000 SURPLUS $1,000,000 Robert Olcott, President Donald MdCredie, Vice-President Chauncey W. Stevens, Cashier WE SOLICIT YOUR BANKING AND TRUST BUSINESSpMPIRE TN GRAVING (COMPANY Designers, Illuslralors, HPh ol o-'Engravfers. APB ANY, N.Y. ALBERT L. MADER General Insurance Albany Trust Co. Bldg. Albany, N. Y. Telephone Main 2291 J. FINKLESTEIN TAILOR TO DISCRIMINATIVE LAW MEN GARMENTS CLEANED. PRESSED AND DYED CHESTNUT AT SOUTH HAWK STREET ALBANY. N. Y. The Letter Shop, Inc. PRINTING ADDRESSING MIMEOGRAPHING Edison Diek Mimeographs and Supplies Journal Building The Plaza Albany, N. Y. Telephone Main 1908 HAROLD COHEN. MGR."COUNTRY CLUB” BRICK ICE CREAM Distinctly Individual GOLDEN VANILLA PINE APPLE TUTTI FRUTTI Order from your nearest dealer Albany Ice Cream Company Pleasant Street Phone Main 47a; Albany, N. Y. Thompson Hare Men’s Furnishings Clinton Square Albany, N. Y. 10-12 Greer Albany. N. tKont M ir 1414 STATIONERY BRASS SIGNS Filing Devices and Office Furniture Loose Leaf Devices — Student’s Supplies A CKNO WLEDGMENT DANFORTH E. AINSWORTH JOSEPH BESCH, JR. CHARLES C. CHAPPELL ALDEN CHESTER WILLIAM VAN RENSSELAER IRVING THOMAS MORRIS BORDEN H. MILLS FRANKLIN A. SCHREIBER A. PAGE SMITH CHARLES SULLIVAN Additional copies of THE VERDICT may be procured from Leland F. Co$s, 73 State Street, Albany, New York.

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Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Albany Law School - Verdict Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.