National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1929

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National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1929 volume:

iMfi EX LIBRIS ’ .. ; , ’ , ( Y I , ,- Vy ' !Y ' , ' ' And when the stream Which overflowed the soul was passed away, A consciousness remained that it had left Deposited upon the silent shore Of Memory images and precious thoughts That shall not die, and cannot be destroyed. Wordsworth. Copyright, 1929 David Lynn 5th Editor John Raymond Fletcher Business Manager Thej Themes THE BACKGROUND and setting of this book the Staff has selected the city of Washington, with its beautiful buildings, its roving rivers, its sunshine and shade, grandeur and pomposity surpassing that of every magnificent metro- polis throughout all continents. Being the seat of our National Government and the University of the world, it has been chosen to give to this publication its proper dignity, preciseness and beauty. These various views have been so placed as to suggest as near as possible the subject of their respective divisions. tarries ThiLJ Them o _ or thh i ' kg round and etcing of this book the Staff has sdroed r c city of Washington, with its beautiful building.- i s ! 0 ' i, ■ rirers, its sunshbr and shade, grandeur and pom x yey s u ; .«. »ng thar of « t magnificent rueuo poiis hroL J .t -u continents B mg the cj a: our Nation ? Govern -ncnr itv.f Uvx University or rl » » rld, it Has been chosen to give r : this pubhearior u r dignity, preciseness and ’• Thtse various • have been so placed :• -• " - • ' Mi ■ ■ : iC. • Buckingham ” For life goes not backivard nor tarries ivith yesterday” — Gibran. Prologue w. love to cherish faded things. We are eager to re- flect the memoirs of school days upon the mirror of Time and to fondle the thoughts of the Past when we shall wear our crowns of gray. In an earnest endeavor to preserve those events at National for future dreams and to portray to the soul of old Age the tender memories of Youth when we studied law, we, the Staff of this Annual, present to our Classmates this issue of the 1929 Docket. By such means our dear friends will never leave us, though we be parted by a chain of Years, but will be with us until we pass o’er the sea into the sanctuary of Eternal Sleep. " THE 1929 DOCKET " Prol •V ' : fleet the memoirs t-i scno i «i ; to roadie the thoughts c: the I a •• In ar$t to : e.c o; i „ for future dreams rirti OA -T iK- 3 V tender memories of vo nl wh of this Annual, present rc our ( . DOCKEI . By such means our dear frmi -i w .1 c y we be paired by a chain ot cars, h " ’- A ' r J ' pass o’er i he sea into me, m F c rrui BHSkSIIUi ■?sK. " 7 HI d’ l-OCkti 3d N V : _ v - » p £ t ” And in the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter, and sharing of pleasures” — Gibran TO Our Endeared and Beloved Professor The Honorable Justice FREDERICK L. SIDDONS This Book is Respectfully Dedicated ' ’If he is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind ” — Gibran. © Underwood Underwood Contents ADMINISTRATION FACULTY SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS SCHOOL OF ECONOMICS AND GOVERNMENT THE JUDICIARY FRATERNITIES ORGANIZATIONS PUBLICATIONS SOCIETY ADVERTISERS ” A little while, a moment of rest upon the ivind, and another woman shall bear me” Gibran The History of the School V oltaire said that history is little else than a picture of human crimes and mis- fortunes. When considered generally that is true, but some parts of it give radiance to a world of achievement, advancement and progress. No doubt many chapters are darkened by the shadow of those who would keep us in the cesspools of ignorance, yet, though slowly, our present is being pierced by the beacon light of a greater tomorrow when enlightenment and learning shall rule alone. The history of our Alma Mater shows its eagerness to give Ambition a chance to soar to what heights it might aspire. As we turn back the cobwebbed pages of Time we find its origin in the grim and gloomy days of Reconstruction, a day when injustice ran rampant and the law was hanged in effigy. Courts were corrupt with partisanism and human rights were ravished by ruthless rascals seeking spoils. Here was a time when our country was in dire need of men familiar with the law and possessed with an anxiety to apply it justly. No better moment could have been chosen or a more appro- priate time to begin. National University was first organized in 1869 under a charter issued by the District of Columbia. In 1896, by a Special Act of Congress, the present charter was granted. By virtue of this charter the incorporation of their successors were empowered to establish and maintain an institution of learning of such a wide scope that the now existing departments are but an example of what is possible of creation should the full advantage ever be taken of the powers available. Five Presidents of the United States have served in the capacity of Chancellors ex-officio. Men of prominence and preeminence, jurists of both Bench and Bar, have served as lecturers, professors and instructors. Each year adds a greater list of students to its roster. The School is proud of its record, having been able to acquire the reputation of preparing a larger percentage of successful candidates for the Bar than any other school in Washington. And what shall we say of the future, except that those who seek to wear the mantle of Knowledge our University offers, will become more famed in their respective fields than those of the past? With the wide latitude of development yet unborn, we can but hope our school will become as broad and far-reaching as her name. The Class of 1929 has taken advantage of the opportunity presented to those who must use the day to earn their way and the night to seek their future and feel their worth to the world in which they are now about to enter. Our debt to National Uni- versity can be paid by an honest and upright practice of those various branches of the law which we have chosen for our livelihood. grM : f t the School Forfun ' r a world i darkened fc) ‘ though slow i when enhgtneQir The history soar to w at i -c « find its o f lgin in the go ran camTunt an- • -.he and hurain rtgtus t when our count -■ vn anxiety to [ v t u priate time to teg National Ln. er t District of Column granted. By virtue ‘ un- to establish and nvum.m existing departments am full advantage tv- r I e u 1 Five Presidents Oi 1 ex-officio. Men o f p- ,r served as lecturers, paste Each year adds a record, having been ai of successful candidart ' And what diaii we s of Knowledge out ' Jm than Loose of the past hope our school wil The Class of 192 rsc use the day to earn t worth to the world in ty can be paid by an hoc which we have chosen imes arid -at i true, but some part of it civ? rad •t- As? than a picture oi hu» • V cat is true, out xhjk j« ' ' vu ««. £« •- ( • ' rr .nd progress No doubt many ch.p e ' ,v „ v aid keep ns in. the cesspools of ignoraro v-vctl by rite beacon light or a greater toin ,ii rule alone. -hows ic eagerness to g.-.e Ambition a -. : turn back the - ■■ vet be i p g ' o lays of Reconstruction, a day when it t , r e-r ' ig). Cams v ea corrupt wi b pa r mi • i, bless n seals seeking spoils. Hete v. it. ;.ei famdut with the law and prase- ted v _r u -j c have De o chosen or a jv i HO • ■ » : i 18(59 under charter issue T tv Hi HZ VKlokfe;! Qs.Nhe present • ,be incorporation of their successors w ' A t r. of learning of such a wide sc m ample of what is possible of treat tor - . il. ' !_ t ; have served in rhe capacity I ■e- omence, jurists of both 13e . tors. nts to its roster, i n 0 k A reputation of preprint. -u any other school in , except that those wie - i h-xome more fa- ' r p tirade of develop a i i far-reaching a f ig? of the op porn- night to bout to enter. , r. practice of those vAjrtot ® Buckingham r None shall rule but the humble and none but Toil shall have” — Emerson. TmrnTiTrmmrri OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY Charles F. Carusi, LL. D. Chancellor Hon. Fred T. Dubois LL. D. Chairman of the Board of Trustees John L. Cassin. LL.M. Secretary to the Board of Trustees O. Sims Assistant Secretary OFFICERS OF THE LAW SCHOOL Charles F. Carusi. LL. D. Dean of the Faculty Hayden Johnson, LL. D. Executive Secretary John L. Cassin. LL. M. Assistant Dean H. C. Dapray T reasurer zm Charles F. Carusi Chancellor Dean of the Law School v ' s — 7 A. » t . v i o aa n r- r- ■ n jv n 17 Vf t v. c r U“U U Parting Words From Our Chancellor ir William Blackstone is reported to have said that acquaintance with the law should be the accomplishment of every English gentleman. To the American of this day and age a knowledge has become almost a necessity. Not only are the con- ditions of modern industrial life in the forty-eight United States of increasing com- plicity, but in no direction has competition become more severe than in preparation successfully to meet them. Such training as can be acquired in a school or college of a University is of necessity largely theoretical. You will at least have had the advantage of study under the guidance of a faculty consisting of lawyers and judges whose mental attitude toward the law is that which can come only from the workshop. With this start, your real education in the law may confidently be left to you without further guidance. With sincere good wishes for your success at the bar, I bid you an affectionate farewell. Charles F. Carusi. n — v 7 v t 1 v v v ’i c — 1 1 (J — , , -7 -7 i “7 i — ) n NATIONAL university LAW SCHOOL l O IS 4 r £ [ 18 ] John L. Cassin, LL. M. Assistant Dean of the Law School, Secretary to the Board of Trustees. Office of the Assistant Dean mu,,;, " ! it " " : FACULTY ESZ5HSHSHS2EH5H5H5e5Z2HSHSH5HSHSaEa52525H£.2SHSSSHSSSH52SESH52S2SH5ESH5HSES25?,!5] ' No man can cereal to you aught but that ivhich already lies half asleep in the dawning of your knowledge " — Gibran. r r-J _ r ) L. ■ 7 n » If V ivxt i 1 £A[ LJ Jlr£| tr lTl s 5 TTi «— M0CCCl,x 1 y - • i ir if i 17 XV W V, V v_ f. [ u o U D J CHARLES H. ROBB, LL. D. Professor of Admiralty. Associate Justice, Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia. FREDERICK L. SIDDONS, LL. D. Professor of Evidence, the Laiv of Negotiable Instruments, and recently appointed Professor of Constitutional Law. Associate Justice, Su- preme Court of the District of Columbia. «■ — v c t v v t 1 f ) t v ■■ V ■? n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ! O .O «0 «U 4 [ 23 ] JENNINGS BAILEY, LL. D. Professor of Equitable Trusts, Conflict of Laics and Equity Pleading. Associate Justice, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. PEYTON GORDON, LL. M. Professor of the Case Laic of Crimes. Former Assistant to the Attorney General. Former United States Attorney for the District of Co- lumbia. Associate Justice, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. p? — ) • V i V r 1 •) t ■? C C c f — ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 0 = {_} ij: cM, jj. C 5 [ 24 ] CHARLES S. HATFIELD, LL. B. Professor of Federal Procedure. Associate Justice , United States Court of Customs Ap- peals. HAYDEN JOHNSON, LL. M. Professor of Equity and Associate Justice, Moot Court of Appeals. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. n — 5 V- — 7 i — V 1 •? — i 1 — 5 r 1 — 5 (i — , f -1 ? { 5 t 5 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l " JS □» X " ■O JJ p [ 25 ] To the Class of 1929: As you take leave of this school, I wish each of you, besides health, a life full of good works. The uses of the Law are so various it can hardly fail to help you in any activity, and so, whether or not you prac- tice it as a profession, there can be no doubt of its value. To those of you who may come to the Bar and remain in practice, however, I give welcome to a profession which, I believe, will find you well prepared. The Law is profitable to every student of it, save only him who will not live by it. Glenn Willett. P 1 ? J b c 1 b V ( J b ( b r J b c J b NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL o « . «u» 4 5 £ I 26 ] □ GLENN WILLETT, LL. M. Professor of the Case Law of Contracts, Legal Liability, Review Course, and fudge of the Law and Criminal Moot Courts. Former Assistant United Stales Attorney for the District of Co- lumbia. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. CHARLES PERGLER. D.C.L., LL. D. Dean of the School of Economics and Gov- ernment. Professor of Legal History and Juris- prudence, Law Faculty. Accredited as Diplo- matic representative of Czechoslovakia in the U. S., 1 9 1 8 ; Czechoslovak Minister to Japan, 1920 - 21 . n ■ — — 7 — V i — t ' ■) r- — ' ? (J x ) J X, s Xj i 1, t ’i n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL T +} o cU IS i [ 27 1 CONRAD H. SYME, LL. M. Professor of Partnership. Former Corpora- tion Councel of the District of Columbia. Mem- ber of the District of Columbia Bar Association. ERNEST W. GIBSON, B.S., AM., LL.D. Lecturer on Trial Procedure. Former fudge, Municipal Court, Brattleboro, Vermont. Mem- ber of Congress, representing the second Con- gressional District of Vermont. LL.D., Har- vard University. n_ 1 — ) V ■ V V W ■) c V c J , r •? s •» r ■» — s in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ! 0 O •U 4J t 5 £ [ 28 ] L. L. MOHUNDRO, LL. M. Professor of Interstate Commerce Law, Prac- tice and Procedure. Examiner for the Inter- state Commerce Commission. Member of the Bars of the District of Columbia and Kentucky. TURIN B. BOONE, LL. M. Professor of Personal Property and the Case Law of Real Property. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. n — v — v t — v — — r -1 ) t — v ,j — , V t V 7 t ' • ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o O O U •o 41 f 29 J 3 _ v — f I ff If i fii lf V JZ i f _ i id i i Li U 3J U r r 7 r-; r-i 1 f i« n IV Ly v f t v. v UTJTTT yr Cheerio , Class of 1929 « OUR long and arduous labors in finding your several ways through the intri- cacies of the law are about to come to a conclusion and you will go forth from the National University Law School seeking new fields to conquer, armed with such legal knowledge as your preceptors could impart to you and instill into your minds. Far be it from me to venture any prediction as to the measure of success which you will individually attain in the actual practice of the legal profession ; but it requires neither a prophet nor the son of a prophet to foretell the attainment of brilliant results by those who have labored diligently and, reaping the reward of their assiduity as students, will apply themselves with equal diligence to the practice of the noble pro- fession of the law. A young man who was applying the pressure of high-powered salesmanship to a prospective bond purchaser was asked by his intended victim whether he had a pro- fession, to which he promptly replied that he was a lawyer by profession but a bond sales- man by force of circumstances. It is a foregone conclusion that such a condition will never confront a member of the Class of 1929, armed to the teeth with legal lore and eager to accomplish great results for a long line of worthy and anxious clients. Perish the thought that these years of grinding endeavor in pursuing the Goddess of Justice should thus be ruthlessly sacrificed to the God of Mammon. When the doors of this institution have swung outward the last time for the members of this class, each should realize that, after all, the study of law is merely the means of an end; that books, whatever the hue of their covers may be, yield nothing except the opportunity to master their contents ; that lectures and quizzes, however enter- tainingly administered, cannot supplant or serve as a substitute for painstaking indi- vidual effort. Cheerio, Class of 1929: And may your future successes do full credit to your Alma Mater. Roger O’Donnell. H7 t 1 7 «•— W f ■ t ■ C c c V _n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL — £ ZJ 4 ZZ ZZ LZ ZZ JJ, 4J [ 30 ] r“ L ROGER O ' DONNELL, LL. M. Professor of Torts and Common Law Plead- ing. Member of the Bars of the District of Columbia and Neiv York. WALTER M. BAST1AN, LL. M. Professor of Agency and Elementary Law. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. Recently appointed Professorship of Suretyship. n v nn nn t — inn o r J V ' j 7 f — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o c r J u - —p 4 [31 ] m czi r s - If V " 7 i — r i v r i a w 1 — U U U- U " c nnoo n 7! l N r if i ff V- V M. V l UTnjT VERNON E. WEST, II. M. Professor of the Law of Insurance. Former Assistant United States Attorney for the Dis- trict of Columbia. Now associated with the firm of Donaldson and Johnson. JULIUS I. PEYSER. LL. M., D.C.L. Judge of the Equity Moot Court. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. r? — ■? ■ 7 ■ V f 1 ) r 1 — 4 f 1 ■? c ■ t 1 — v — s e s ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL g - U 0 L U U 2S r 3 [ 32 ] nTi n npim y •) ( ) ( •) n " O -inoh m: O apj i f ir n tv — 1 xv v_ v e u u 6 xn |gp Cr 0 AA Cl H. WIN SHIP WHEATLEY, LL. M. Professor of Criminal Law and Associate Professor, Equity Pleading. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. WILLIAM CLARK TAYLOR . LL. B. Professor of Wills and Administration and fudge of the Probate Moot Court. Co-author, " Taylor and Baer on Probate Forms and Prac- tice.” Former deputy Register of Wills of the District of Columbia. n r— ' V i V V ' i r ‘J ( J -7 r v — ' i i — b «• — 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ » 4 » U U dj, cM is 4J, 2T“ £ 5 [ 33 ] To the Class of 1929: You have done me the honor to ask that I contribute a few lines for the Docket. This is a pleasing privilege, but will be used only to the extent of saying, that I carry with me many happy memories of our studies together, and to convey my best wishes for your happiness and success. Taith fully, Thomas H. Patterson. n i — ) — V • — V t -7 — T — ) t 1 b ? “ V 1 V 7 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL i o Cj jj, £ O _ «0» T 4 [ 34 ] i ir i« 1 iv v t V V □ ro ro ro ro a U U U " IS THOMAS H. PATTERSON, LL. M. Professor of the Law of Contracts and Asso- ciate Professor of the Law of Real Property. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. DANIEL PERCY HICKL1NG, M. D. Professor of Medical furisprudence. Chief Psychiatrist, Gallinger Memorial Hospital and Alienist for the District of Columbia. P? t T 5 V t 5 PP 5 . N ) i 5 i — 5 i — 5 — 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL O O o o o o o $ O C 5 T □ [ 35 ] WILLIAM A. COOMBE, LL. M. Professor of Domestic Relations. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. MILTON STRASBURGER, LL.M., D.C.L. Professor of District of Columbia Statute Laiv. Former fudge of the Municipal Court of the District of Columbia. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. P 7 J S 7 t " W W r 1 ■ } r ' i S J W V { 7 f 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL — £ TJ 33 3 3 3 3 23 3 3 3 3 7=) 3J r 5 3! h [ 36 ] _k □ c 1 f 2 ' i n § IV if 1 IV V_ V V_ f- uraru THOMAS STERLING, LI. M. Professor of Equity Cases. Former United States Senator from Kentucky. Former Dean of the South Dakota State University College of Law. BERTRAND EMERSON, JR., LL. B. Professor of the Case Law of Evidence and Criminal Procedure. Associate Professor of Municipal and Private Corporations. Former Assistant United States Attorney for the Dis- trict of Columbia. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. ri j ? t — c — ■Q. t h Q NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL | a 4 O U CS AN _T £_ □ [ 37 ] To the Class of 1929: Your Editor has asked me to write a letter for the Docket for 1929. I am glad to do so, not only because it gives be an opportunity to express my appreciation of the privilege of having come in contact with you, and of your kindness to me, and to extend to you my best wishes for the future, but also because it gives me the opportunity to leave a thought with you for your consideration, as graduates of National University, concerning your and my Alma Mater. As all of you know, 1, too, am an alumnus of National. It has been 21 years since I took my Bachelor’s degree in law, but even now I can recall that at the time of graduation I gave little thought to National as an institution, and was primarily impressed with a deep sense of relief that the long, hard grind of attending many classes night after night, and the preparation of reci- tations for those classes, was at last over. Such an attitude, I believe, is only natural, and I imagine that each of you will feel the same way. However, as time went on, I began to realize that National was more than a school; it was Alma Mater. Today I appreciate more than ever the existence of that intangible something which personifies old National as a living benefactress. For generation afte r generation National has opened the door of opportunity to serious minded young people (and older ones also) and made it possible for them to acquire the fundamental principles of an honorable profession, training in the difficult processes of logical, straight-thinking, establish enduring friendships with fellow students, enjoy contact with earnest instrucstors and officials of the school whose primary purpose is service, and with it all, to develop through the hardening process of persistent self-denial and self-control a staunchness of character which cannot help but be of inestimable value in meeting the subsequent problems of the future. All of this is something which mere tuition fees cannot purchase. Tuition fees gain admission to the oppor- tunity, but it is only through serious seeking and earnest cooperation that National yields the full measure of opportunity and benefits. The character of the student body, the associations, and the environment, are such as are offered by few schools. I am therefore seeking to bring home to you now the perspective which time would eventually accomplish, — that old National is, in a very real sense, our Alma Mater; that as such, she is entitled to receive, and each and every alumnus should be not only willing but proud to render, loyal, enthusiastic and constructive support always, and timely service when opportunity permits. Pull for National ! National has a past of which we may be proud, and has reasonable prospects of a future in achievement second to none. Let us all do something to help to accomplish that future. I have taken, perhaps, more space than you intended I should use, but I believe you will feel that the space you will allot may well be regarded as a present part payment upon the indebtedness to National which you intend to liquidate. In closing I want to become personal for a moment. I have been with you through your three-year course. It has been a real pleasure to serve you, and I believe that you feel that I am sincere in saying so. I have enjoyed my contacts with you and have appreciated and do appreciate the kind regard which you have demonstrated, in so many ways, you have for me. You know that you have my best wishes for your future success, and I am confident that National will be proud of the Class of 1929. Sincerely, George P. Barse. n — ) b J V f j b t b r 1 b c J 7 c J S , J I 1 V NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4 o 4 O O L 4. 4_r C 5 ' £ 1 l 38 ] GEORGE P. BARSE, A.B., LL.M. Professor of Damages and Real Property; Associate Professor, Review Course. Former Assistant Corporation Counsel, District of Co- lumbia. Former Assistant to the Attorney Gen- eral of the United States. General Counsel, Di- vision of Insolvent National Banks, Treasury Department. THOMAS E. ROBERTSON, LL.B. Professor of Patent Law. Formerly associated as senior member of the firm of Robertson and fohnson. Appointed Commissioner of Patents in 1921. H7 — V t V ■ V v V r 1 ' i -7 f 7 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL i » 0 - tt U . 1 [ 39 ] HOWARD SANDERSON LEROY, A.B.. LL. B. Lecturer on International Claims. Former Assistant Solicitor, Department of State. Mem- ber of the American Bar Association. fOHN B. KEELER, LL. B. Professor of Bailments and Carriers. Attor- ney Examiner, Interstate Commerce Commis- sion. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. n? t — ■ r h j V V r — t -7 t V v 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL O -O IS G ' _ UU AA -LL AJ c ' A [ 40 ] RICHARD W. FLOURNOY, LL. M. Professor of International Law. Assistant to the Solicitor of the State Department. CHARLES S. LOBINGER, Ph.D., D.C.L. Professor of Roman and Civil Laiv. Former fudge of the United States Court for China. Former fudge of the Court of First Instance, Philippine Islands. Special Assistant to the At- torney General. n ' t — ■? V t ■? t i ■) f- ■? , rr t i — v F NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL c 5 e [ 41 ] nnnnn I r JV 71 17 t V. I Tnjrnj To ?c C djj e 1929. ' This communication brings to a formal end an association which has been to me a source of extreme happiness. To have had the privilege of being with you in the consideration of some of your subjects during your law school days has caused me both pride and pleasure; if anything I have done or said has been of help to you, I feel amply rewarded for my efforts. You have had various degrees of success in your work at law school. Some of you have shown more aptitude and accomplishment than others. But one thing has impressed me above all else. That is the sincerity and devotion you have manifested in the task that is now behind you. And I have no doubt as to your ultimate success, for after all are these not virtues which play a leading part in life? So now I will say adieu, but not good-by, for I hope to have the additional pleasure of meeting you many times again. My best wishes go to you for your health, prosperity, honor and success. Cordially and faithfully yours, George E. Edelin. 1 1 7 i b — 7 ? v ? V W V ? V r ■) V ? — V ? — i n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL k_r ' G 3 [ 42 ] GEORGE E. EDELIN, LL. M., M.L.D. Professor of Statutory Remedies. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. Member of the District of Columbia Bar Association. f. ROBERT ANDERSON , A.B., LL. M. Lecturer on Government Contracts and Claims and furisdiction and Practice of the Court of Claims. Special Assistant to the Attor- ney General of the United States. n — y V 7 V V i ■) r 1 S -t ' - ’ t v i — v i — 7 — ? n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ! 0 O O L 4J ,3 C 5 £ h [ 43 ] r o n o • J s — f rvf 1 f ' w 1 V «— i U U □ i !z i ' i C ' i 1 Q 1 Is + v iff n ivi - - -- ul c U U U U ' RICHARD A. FORD. LL. M. Associate Justice, Moot Court of Appeals. Editor of the Washington Laiv Reporter for the past 33 years. Member of the Bar of the Dis- trict of Columbia. HERBERT L. DAVIS, LL.B. Professor of Auditing and Legal Account- ing. Former Auditor, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. C i ' i i 17 i — t nnn NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4 «U cL [ 44 ] P. H. MARSHALL . LL.M. Professor of Municipal Corporations. Former Special Assistant Corporation Counsel, District of Columbia. Former First Assistant Corpora- tion Counsel, District of Columbia. Member of the firm of Bell, Marshall and Rice. HARRISON B. McCAWLEY, LL.B. Professor of Income Tax Law. Former At- torney, Office of Solicitor of Internal Revenue. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. n — 5 ■ — 5 «• — 5 5 5 t 5 c J 5 (j — s « J 5 i 5 t 5 s — 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l 0 0 0 £ r 1 £ [ 45 ] b 1 0 n 77 nbn f ir TY ■33 ui f a v f if Iff I • V — — ■ b u u 6 T”i! u u d To the Class of 1929, GREETINGS: I take this means of extending to you through the medium of the Docket, my heart-felt cordial affection for the greatest graduating Class (with the exception of my own) in this history of our University, together with my best wishes for your triumphant success in the noble profession which you have chosen. May your tribulations be at their lowest ebb, but your TRIALS many. If I have been of any assistance to you in your study of the law, I feel amply compensated for my endeavors to convey to you a practicable knowledge of the principles of the several subjects upon which I have had the pleasure of lecturing and quizzing you. The duty of a professor is but to show the way — it is for the student, not to follow, but to lead his own mind through the labyrinth of the law. Above all things remember that Latin phrase, " Nemo dat quod non habet’’, and your troubles will be but a myth. Sincerely yours. Godfrey L. Munter. h o n n v NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL Lb O U LA AY 0 AY AY AJ AY 1 [ 46 ] GODFREY L. MUNTER, A.B., LL. B. Professor of the Laiv of Sales, Extraordinary Legal Remedies and Practice and Legal Proce- dure. Formerly associated with the Legation of Su’itzerland. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. THEODORE D. PEYSER . LL. M. Instructor in Case Study and Analysis. Mem- ber of the Bar of the District of Columbia. NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL C- V £ ' i , [ 47 ] c nTN r - ' ? h - LT n il 1 1 1 £ A Jks] f a w mk ?rn €— MDCCCl ) Dockot it u Xuj tnnnnr CLINTON ROBB, LL. B. Professor of Federal Trade Commission Prac- tice. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia and the Supreme Court of the United States. CALVIN IRA KEPHART, LL. M., M.P.L. Lecturer, Conflict of Laws. Senior Examiner , Interstate Commerce Co??imission. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. n ■ — V 7 r 7 t 7 7 r J 4 f 7 N 7 ■ 7 « — 7 — 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4J 0 U 4 U ' O 3 41 c 5 □ [ 48 ] THOMAS C. HAVELL, LL. B. Professor of Land, Mining and Irrigation Laiv. Assistant Commissioner, General Land Office. T. A. HOSTETLER. LL. B. Associate Professor of Patent Law. Solicitor for the Patent Office. n r -1 ? -T l c c c c c (j — , i — b f — S — i, s NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ c T — O O O O O O’ O c» 4 P [ 49 ] c nf v7 r - ' ? ( ? L r ‘s r -1 ? n — i Ifj Lj Jiri - i §r v m?, $hn ••• v 7 j | ■»- , 1 f iff 71 IV " — — [ XV V V c Li O i) 0 U U u. □ EVERETT F. HAY CRAFT, LL. B. Lecturer on Trusts and Monopolies. Member of the Board of Review, Federal Trade Com- mission. EDSON L. WHITNEY, Ph.D., D.C.L. Professor of Roman Law. Member of the Massachusetts Bar. Graduate of Harvard Uni- versity. Economic Analyst, Department of Labor. n i — 5 ■ 5 ■ V t ? i 1 r 5 c 5 -f “ i ' 5 i 1 5 (• 5 A — 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY IT r-T " M J l 7 L M 7 L ) l LAW SCHOOL ) L Jl ) ( 11 11 _p C_ ■p 5 [ 50 ] RUSSELL P. BELLEW, LL. B. Clerk of all Moot Courts. Clerk of Equity Court, Number One, Supreme Court of the Dis- trict of Columbia. FREDERICK P. MYERS, A.M., LL. B. Professor of Public Speaking. Candidate for Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. p? — 5 -7 ■ i t 5 r 1 5 C J 5 — s , J s! 7 f b rH NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ZJ JJ, «0 O _ JJT U U dj, cj) T3 C 5 [ 51 ] f CZi n I is + MM f IV 71 17 V v v v. c inrmj Famous Faculty Flashes By Flip Flop Dean Carusi was our illustrious Dean , IF 9 rode around in a limousine ; You can figure that ivithout addition , Because the Studes paid their tuition. Judge Siddons is a scholar of note, Who delighted in making us the goat; We thought his Evidence teas confusion, But he was hell on the Constitution. Prof. Syme told a joke as best he could , And we had to laugh as if it teas good; Of Partnership we never learned the law, But his exa?n was the toughest you saw. Judge Willett of the ole Atoot Courts, Reviewed us on crimes and some torts; And if your case you would ever delay , No nice words would come your way. Now as for the little Green Book so rare , To forget its contents you wouldn ' t dare, O Donnell told us about every night, To look it up and we ' d find he was right . ”Bert” Emerson lulled his class to sleep Even when his voice teas weak; Every time he stopped his balking, You knew some guy in class was talking. Now Godfrey Alunter put forth a bluff , And made us believe he knew his stuff ; Fie ripped and snorted upon the bench, But put on the law with a monkey wrench. And as for Clerk of Aloot Court Belle w, Just what he shouted we never knew; ” H old upyourright hand please,” he said . And we held up the left one instead. The ole classroom began to hum, His South ' rn fire had us ’neath his thumb; His eloquence dimmed the Mazdas ' glow — This man Patterson and Richard Roe. Tho the sand of Time is fast falling. And the bar exam is calling: Tho hopes may fade and hopes may flower , We won ' t forget to give Barse his dower. n • V ■ V t r 1 — r 1 _c J ■ S V V { V NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL i U IS t 5 e b [ 52 ] " The most beautiful memorial to those who have jaded from our midst into the emptiness of Space, is Memory. De Mortuis nil nisi bonum.” — Nosaer. O Death! O Grave! O Lifeless Space! Who doth not crave for rest? Who would not seek some unknown place Where they that love are blest?” [I5252SZS252SH52SZ5HS2S25E5HSESES2SZ52SZ5253SSHZ5H5E5E5E5HSE5ESESH5ES25E52.52Sl] C2i £3. n I f Jf 1 v xy v- Vf t V- l innj-ij ALBERT H. PUTNEY, Ph.D.. D.C.L., LL. D. Late Professor of Federal Procedure, Consti- tutional Law and Extraordinary Legal Remedies. Member of the Faculty from 1914 until his death, October 22, 1928. HENRY L. RATHBONE, A.B., LL. D. Late Professor of Public Speaking and Trial Tactics. Member of Congress from the State of Illinois. Died fuly 15th, 1928. p? f 5 — 5 ■ — V t 5 5 c r J 5 5 i V i 5 i — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL «4 Ua c4l C 3 h [ 55 ] nnnnn 1 MB f if 71 IV V- V W C U ij " Cheers for the living; tears for the dead” My Friends: I am going to do that which the dead often promised he would do for me. The loved and loving brother, husband, father, friend, died where man- hood’s morning almost touches noon, and while the shadows still were falling towards the West. He had not passed on life’s highway the stone that marks the highest point, but being weary for a moment he laid down by the wayside, and, using his burden for a pillow, fell into that dreamless sleep that kisses down his eyelids still. While yet in love with life and raptured with the world, he passed to silence and pathetic dust. Yet, after all, it may be best, just in the happiest, sunniest hour of all the voyage, while eager winds are kissing every sail, to dash against the unseen rock, and in an instant hear the billows roar a sunken ship. For, whether in mid-sea or among the breakers of the farther shore, a wreck must mark at last the end of each and all. And every life, no matter if its every hour is rich with love and every moment jeweled with a joy, will, at its close, become a tragedy, as sad, and deep, and dark as can be woven of the warp and woof of mystery and death. This brave and tender man in every storm of life was oak and rock, but in the sunshine he was vine and flower. He was the friend of all heroic souls. He climbed the heights and left all superstitions far below, while on his forehead fell the golden dawning of a grander day. He loved the beautiful, and was with color, form and music touched to tears. He sided with the weak, and with a willing hand gave alms; with loyal heart and with the purest hand he faithfully dis- charged all public trusts. He was a worshipper of liberty and a friend of the oppressed. A thousand times I have heard him quote the words: " For justice all place a temple and all season summer.” He believed that happiness was the only good, reason the only torch, justice the only worshipper, humanity the only religion, and love the priest. He added to the sum of human joy, and were every one for whom he did some loving service to bring a blossom to his grave he would sleep to-night beneath a wilder- ness of flowers. Life is a narrow vale between the cold and barren peaks of two eter- nities. We strive in vain to look beyond the heights. We cry aloud, and the only answer is the echo of our wailing cry. From the voiceless lips of the unreplying dead there comes no word; but in the night of death hope sees a star and listening love can hear the rustle of a wing. He who sleeps here, when dying, mistaking the approach of death for the return of health, whispered with his latest breath, " I am better now.” Let us believe, in spite of doubts and dogmas and tears and fears that these dear words are true of all the countless dead. And now, to you who have been chosen from among the many men he loved to do the last sad office for the dead, we give his sacred dust. Speech cannot contain our love. There was — there is — no gentler, stronger, man- lier man.” — Robert G. Ingersoll. n V i V i ‘j r 1 ■) t ■? c c c -T — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL o ' CC «U 4 [56 ] fn t ? I TO C r I K •has whitl T.-kZr the Vc . but bunt tor a p ljr e. in k: e wirr Yet, a her ai ca er winds hea an 1 te-vht pas tJ S( . (})) Kf iK uUU OtfCfl toTWfilfGQ Husband, father, fticnd, U rh . rk J, t insram Ot jt won ) 4 . I ' us -inc. x iraer, menu, ut ! w hr .. jtr. ; jii and while (he shadows still were aljtng v?w v r h ufe s highway the stone that r-arks tnc higK-.v: ;• , m : ; ' ic I ' h; laid down by the wayside, u.o •.-..r. „• is xit-.len . ■ ! ie miess sleep that kisses down his v ■ S « T l jr; : | r yrr i: rtJ with the world, he passed to s dtna i- ' r . j du • v K; just in the happiest, sunniest hour of u; ?• ' ' •f Ai, to dash against the unseen ,-o k « t :!v biiio a it. Ken hip. For, whether in mid-sea or omon r ust mark at last the end of each and all no matter A t c ' heir is rich with love and every moment jeweV. at its c!o e, be wine tragedy, as sad, and deep and dark as car b warp a..c woof • t :.s tg n 1 death. This brave and tender man in c ery •• u life was o t .i. • a hit i the sunshine he was vine and flow.-.r, He wu tl • ; - °f ail heroic so .1 . He cl unbed the heights and left all superstition., hr hci« w on his forehead fell tne go ten dawning of a grander day. He ioved the beautiful and was with color, form .mu music touched to tears. He sided with the w ' eak. and ' em ; willing hm •; gav aims with loyal heart and with the purest hand he faiihr.div div charge ! ai. pub 1 ., o sis. He was a worshipper of liberty and a trienti of the oppressed A -housano ti ' ’ luve heard him quote the words: tor justice d‘ niao. a temtde I Jc A Hr ? A i m wi?i. ven and all seas n summer. He believed that happiness was the only good reason the only torch, justice the niy worshipper, humanity the only religion, and love the priest He jded •• «. sum ot human joy, and w ' ere every one lor whom he did vine lov«ng service » • m. blossom to his grave he would sleep ic-night beneaih « w Lk-i- ness of ti- wets i.; re .■ a narrow ' vale between the cold and birren peaks of tw • c ter nines e stnvt mu to look beyond the heights. We cry aloud, and .he orlv answ - is the teko oi our wailing From the voiceless lips of the unreplymg lead i " — ' •» ” Let us be:!-.. ' . r. s ice of doubts and dogmas and tears and fears that thes? dear words are true of ai; the- countless dead. And now, to you who have been chosen from among the many me a he ioved to do the last sad office for the dead, we give his sacred dust. Si --- h car r.ot coman our love. There w r as — there is-— no gentler, stronger, man- lier man .’ — Robert G. Ingersoli f s — NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL T TT 5 — O O- d TT-TT J l 56 ] THE SENIOR CLASS " He who knows the Laiv sits in the seat of the Mighty; and he who knoivs not that by which he is governed, is a parasite upon his race” — Nosaer W hen time who steals our years away Shall steal our pleasures too. The mem’ ry of the past will stay And half our joys renew.” — Thomas Moore. GEORGE J. VAUGHAN $bt President Class of 1929 q 2 r7f y] r ir c 1 ■: V J " — • V w » f l f 1 - " J V 1 L «U u XT I X“N I S’ + r if if v V W C □ r r r y n U WILLIAM H. McGRATH Vice-President Class of 1929 SARA T. MERO k b n Secretary Class of 1929 H7 7 V V t 1 ■? C V c " — -7. r 1 , J V 7 1 -7 ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ O 0 4 0 0 0 4 «U» ZZD ■Cl C 3 □ [ 60 ] n — — • — V i — V i — r 1 — •) f J — Y_ ,j , r -1 ? t — •? i v J { 1 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 0 - jj, jj 0 0 «4 inr t □ e i [ 61 ] CLARENCE L. LAVENDER 2 N i Historian Class of 1929 HENRY REECE HARRISON 5 A K Class Editor Class of 1929 FREDERICK W. SMITH Class Orator Class of 1929 i — ) rs i — v c— r -1 ? ? ) i — ■ (- V ) n NATIONAL university LAW SCHOOL IV AS AS AS S IS IS AS AS AS 4J 4 C 5 E [ 62 ] THE CLASS OF 1929 Graduation Exercises held at Memorial Continental Hall J nTf C) t ' l ( ■? n » l 7 7 V 0 Jl I vr 1 (J a v ft b srn i— W v . M0CCClxj l 1 1 If 11 71 IVI 1 V_ V v_ C IT t j rr TT u cj □ EDWARD ALLEN AARONSON A H 4 Washington, D. C. " Eddie” is a leader in name and spirit. He is Exchequer of Alpha Eta Phi (Legal) Fraternity and Deputy Marshall of the Moot Court. He was candidate for Treasurer of Senior Class, will prac- tice in Washington, specializing in the field of legalized free love — Divorce Law. Assistant Cir- culation Manager 1929 Docket. JOHN SIMPSON ABBOTT, JR. Texas Jack” entered National as a Senior and that was because he had three years at Georgetown Law School. He is an alumnus of Miss. A. M. College. " Jack” will dig into Income Tax Law and expects to take most of his time making out his own. ALBERT F. ADAMS Washington, D. C. " Bert” is always on the front row. Whether it is purely out of curiosity or because he expects to learn something, is a secret. He will remain in Washington to apply his knowledge of the law as ably and as well as he did before your sagacious Moot Court in " those days when” he was asso- ciated with his buddy, " Windy” Wheatley, Jr. n • — 5 — 7 V 1 V 5 r- 5 f 5 , J V r 1 — 5 i — 5 — 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4 k 4 a -J n d 5 1 65 ] BENJAMIN APRIL Washington, D. C. Ben” is not only a good student himself, but he sees to it that his daughter is. He was born in Russia and since coming to Washington has worked the Real Estate game to advantage. After his experience with ”U. S. vs. Black”, he has de- cided that he will not specialize in Criminal Law, but will stick to the fertile field of his present occupation. ARTHUR ATTWOOD New Jersey " Gus” is an alumnus of Temple University and is a member of the Virginia Bar — hence, " Esquire” — Having great confidence in himself he will practice alone here in Washington among the multitude. There is no doubt about it, " Gus” was a real student of the law — he bought plenty of briefs. WILLIAM W. BADGLEY 2 N $ Missouri Badge” is a married man but very singular in his studies. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and the Masonic Club. He is going back to the " Show me” State and really show them what a good lawyer is. Luck to you Badge” — we hope you win the medal. n t C c c c - J_ V i -7 ■ V — ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o dJs _S c _k ZD d 5 £ b [ 66 ] VERNON VENTRESS BAKER f b r Tennessee " Bake” is a " hot” one from Dixie, but is not a rebel. He is a member of the Senior Class Execu- tive Committee and Clerk of Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fraternity. He intends to practice but has no idea where nor how. JOHN SAMUEL BATMAN 2 N Virginia " Johnnie” is going to make a business out of his knowledge of the law — having attended Mas- sey Business College and " Strayer ' s”. Member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and Masonic Club. During the calm campaign of 1928, " Johnnie” was elected Treasurer of the Senior Class. Member of Virginia Bar. . NINIAN BEALL Washington, D. C. " Tubby” is an alumnus of the U. of Md. He is a member of the Masonic Club. As a member of the Alvey Society he lost the only debate he participated in. That did not discourage " Tubby”. He will specialize in the valuation of Public Utili- ties here in Washington. Associate Editor, Na- tional University Law Review. n — v l C C c c c J V V { ' i — v n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL o cUs ] “73 [ 67 ] FLOYD BEAN Missouri Floyd is the quitest boy in the class and there- fore we know very little about him. We feel that the future holds much for him, however. He expects to wander back to West Plains, Mo. and win his fortune; that is, if his clients pay their fees. FRANCIS JOHNSON BEANE Rhode Island " Chic” came to us from Georgetown. While a member of the Miller Society he argued that there was something wrong with Prohibition. How in- teresting! We never would have suspected it. Lest we forget, A1 Smith carried R. I.! He leaves ROBERT STANLEY BILLHIMER 4 H Virginia " Bob” (N. J.) is quite single and eligible. He attended G. W. and is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. " Bob” is Manager of Photography of the 1929 Dockf.t. Did you ever hear " Bob” and " Meggs” Bryan sing, " Down by the Old Mill Stream”? Maybe it’s best that you haven’t. us to go back to Providence. — b b J b b t b r J b r 1 7 r J , J v ? ? — ? — v NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL i 0 4 c T b [ 68 ] J nT?- r- r _ L, ' i n — 7 n f f V V fc pCi feLiOS • «- OU ( a, ' M ■Tn -» 1 Ms - • M Ml if 71 IV -MS V V. - nnnj Trrrrr TJ □ HERBERT M. BIRCH Washington, D. C. He is known to his " intimate” friends by the name of " Mick”, so that means those not classed as such, call him " Mr. Birch”. He is an alumnus of G. W. U. and will specialize in Patent Law after receiving his LL. B. HERBERT RUSSELL BISHOP Indiana " Herb” is single — " thank God!!” He is an alumnus of Purdue University and is an attorney for the Alien Property Custodian. " Herb” is a member of the Bar of the " Hoosier” State, hav- ing been admitted last year. He is going to make use of his profession, but he has no idea where, but will with anyone who will take the chance. SAMUEL ROBERT BLANKEN Washington, D. C. " Sam” was a member of the Executive Com- mittee, 1927, and is now a member of our Fi- nance Committee. He learned much about de- bating while in Alvey Society. " Sam” will re- main in Washington, specializing in Patent or Real Property Law. He is an assistant in the office of the Chief Inspector, Post Office Department. n — v » — v i — 1 ! — h i v r ' i j ■? 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL L l - U U U U UL U= U T [ 69 ] c rnj Q Q fit X V XT I ’ i id • t T? U U O Q r ? n l i S + r it n i7i v- Vf V V. I Trrnrij GEORGE CORNELIUS BOSWELL Washington, D. C. " Bosie” is an alumnus of District of Columbia College and already has the degree of B.C.S. to his credit. If the Profs do not object, he will have another one in June. He is a member of the Ma- sonic Club and will practice his profession on the banks of the muddy Potomac. JOHN REED BRADLEY Pennsylvania Jack is an alumnus of Carnegie Tech. He was recently married, so has great expectations of win- ning the world before the Courts of Pennsylvania. He uses Capitol Hill for his hang-out during the day and therefore should be well prepared in the art of " bunk”, which every good attorney must have. PHILIP MUNRO BREED X £ Massachusetts Phil” is an alumnus of Amherst and by that, perhaps, stands a chance of becoming President. He has already acquired the degrees of A.B. and LL.B. and is now a candidate for an LL. M. He is a member of Chi Phi Fraternity. p? { — V ' V t V r 1 ‘j c ' f ■ ri m rwi NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL I •o o o» u O jj , At 4J. J [70] r DONALD F. BROWN 2N$ Arkansas " Brownie” is an alumnus of Tyler College; Chancellor of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity; mason, shriner; member of the Arkansas Bar, and expects to have no trouble in handling his own when he settles down to a general practice of the law in his home state. WALTER WA1TMAN BRYAN 2 A K Delaware " Walt” is a bashful Democrat! Was President, Miller Debating Society; candidate for Vice Presi- dent, Senior Class; is Associate Editor of the 1929 Docket and Vice Chancellor, Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity. He was a member of the de- bating team that invaded the south, 1926-27. HARRIET BUCKINGHAM Indiana " Buckie” is one of the sweetest girls in the class and as a witness in a Moot Court case — how could any jury resist? " Buckie” is an alumnus of Indiana University and George Washington. She entered National in her Senior year. She is Presi- dent of the Endion Club, and if you’ve ever been there to dances, you know what I mean! n — 7 V 7 t — 7 c 7 . r 7 7 ? 7 i 7 c- — 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l 0 O ' £ 0 U 7T 1 71 ] JESSE CL1EE0RD BYRD 2 A K Maryland " Jess” is Chancellor of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity and an alumnus of American L T . He was successful in his campaign for Junior Vice-President, after having entered a " run-off pri- mary.” During our Freshman year, " Jess” held the record for asking pertinent questions. He is a member of the N. C. Bar. He hails from the Eastern " Sho” of Maryland. JOHN A. CAMPBELL New York Being much our Senior, yet one of us, we call him Mr. Campbell, Esq. He is an alumnus of Prince of Wales College, Canada. He has already acquired the degrees of A.B., LL.B., LL.M., and M.P.L. He is a member of the Masonic Club. His travels have taken him through six continents. CHRISTOPHER F. CANNON $Br Connecticut " Fred” came to us from down off the " Hill- top” to get the real dope on this law business, just like a sensible student would do — under like circumstances. He is a member of Phi Beta Gam- ma (Legal) Fraternity and expects to practice Ad- miralty Law in the " Empire” State. P? ' P b f b w “ b r J b H s i b b f — b i b — b n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l 0 4 Li l_S «£ 4b 4J c 5“ T [ 72 ] EDWARD C. CARROLL Virginia " Eddie was born in Montana. He apparently thinks it is an easy matter to convince " twelve men good and true”, if we are to believe what he said in that debate while a member of the Alvey So- ciety. And thinking that, he will engage in a general practice of the law down in the Old Do- minion. " Eddie” has a reputation as a real athlete and a good sport. ROBERT COX CARTER Indiana " Bob” is an alumnus of Purdue University and our local George Washington. He is a member of the Masonic Club and is a candidate for the degrees of LL.B. and M.P.L. " Bob” served on the Executive Committee of the Senior Class of 1928. Indiana needing the attention of good attorneys, " Bob” is heading back toward the " Hoosier” State. NORWOOD P. CASSIDY Virginia Norwood P. Cassidy, Esq., if you please — he is a member of the Virginia Bar. Norwood won the Faculty Debating Prize for the year 1926-27 and was elected President of the Junior Class. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity. His career at National is hard to equal, both as a student of the law and his popularity with his Class. Hi b j V i V ? r 1 S NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL, Q i !z Q k PJ, 9,1 [ 73 ] L EDWARD A. CHRISTMAS Maryland " Ed” comes from Marlboro and totes an A.B. from the University of Maryland. He was a member of our " Track” team — always betting on Sun Rock across the board. He will specialize in Suretyship and Sales. Where? Marlboro of course. MORITZ S HARM AN COFFMAN Virginia Moritz is an alumnus of Roanoke College. He is at present a member of only the Virginia Bar, but Moritz is young. After graduation he will remain with the Interstate Commerce Commission where he is now holding a responsible position. When we meet someday, Moritz, we hope to see you so prosperous that you will have waxed that " thing” on your lip. FOU1S F. COHEN A K 2 Washington, D. C. Louis was born in Poland and is an alumnus of Georgetown University and G. W. U. He is a member of the Alpha Kappa Sigma Fraternity and entered National in his Senior year. After com- pleting his work here he will engage in the prac- tice of law, either in Washington or New York — or any place where the people demand it. 1 7 — V ? ? ? j b ? r ' ? ? V ? — } i — V ■? in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o O 5 [ 74 ] T l: A nfNi, r i T2 l b f 7 n v — » it rvf i m m a i " a v f «— IMr CS Pil l»f7 MM r JV fl IV v — XV w v «. b U U u WILSON FRANCIS COLLIER $bt Wisconsin " Frank” hails from LaCross, Wisconsin. As Chairman of our Ring Committee he exercised ex- ceptional ability as an attorney — he knew his con- tracts! He is a member of Delta Sigma Phi and Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fraternities. If he can beat his opposing counsel as he can a drum — woe be unto their souls! JOHN JOSEPH COLLINS K $ Washington, D. C. " Jack” is a member of Kappa Phi Fraternity. He was an active member of both Alvey and Mil- ler Societies and engaged in many of their most interesting debates. ' " Jack” has been " working on the railroad all the live long day”, but it will not be long before his degree will attract a profitable clientele. W. G. CONRAD 2 A K California " Connie”, together with being Supply Office, United States Navy, is well supplied with legal verbiage. He is a member of the Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity. His practical expe- rience before the Bar of our Moot Court should serve as great assistance to " Connie” when he gets out in the cold cruel world. n r q NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL c l O O L U O, 5 P [ 75 ] 1 FISCHEL CORNFIELD A H P Connecticut Fish” led the " farm bloc” in the Senior Class Campaign. He is Vice Master of the Alpha Eta Phi (Legal) Fraternity and a member of the Ring Committee. He exemplifies that class of student who uses the day to seek his livelihood and the candle light to make his ambitions a reality. His name will be listed among the members of the District Bar. JOHN A. COTTON Ohio " Jack”, born in Ohio, residing in Washington, expects to die in Michigan — where he will prac- tice. He belongs to the Rocky Mt. Law Club, but its the first time we knew the Rockies were in Ohio. He came to us from G. W. U. He is an auditor but refuses to " account” for his time. JAY D. COULTER A ' F A Oregon Jay is an alumnus of Willamette University and attaches the degrees of A.B., LL.B. and M.P.L. to his name. He is a member o f Alpha Psi Delta Fraternity. He is a member of the Oregon Bar and is entitled to practice before the U. S. Court of Claims and the U. S. Supreme Court. He will engage in Federal practice, after completing his post-graduate work. n — v ■ V ■ V b b — r 1 ■? -r J b t ' V { b i V i b n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O 4 O 0 cUL JJ, " 7] n L 5 [ 76 ] t ' i ( ' i ' i a i r jv i iv - vv t ’ - U“XnX Tr HILBURN PACE COVINGTON 2 A E Mississippi " Covey” is a " bird” from a state that " Al” Smith carried! For his pre-legal studies he at- tended G. W. U. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and is a Mason. " Covey” says he will " eventually” drift back to Mississippi, to win his deserving fame. " Eventually? — Why not now ?” ALEXANDER LEE CRAIGH1LL Washington, D. C. " Alex” is an alumnus of G. W. U. law school. Like most good students desiring to obtain a prac- tical knowledge of the law of the land, he came to National in his Junior year. Having acquainted himself with the art of handling money while in the employ of a local bank, he will have no trouble counting his fees. MURRAY LEWIS CROSSE KA f Minnesota " Deacon” is an alumnus of Georgetown, and bears a B.F.S. and an M.F.S. He is now a can- didate for a J.D. degree. He was a candidate for Sergeant-at-Arms during the tempestuous cam- paign of the Senior Class; is a member of Kappa Alpha Phi and will remain in Washington to practice his profession. D 1 — V — V ? — V r 1 V — ? ■) c J C 7 d NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 1 0 k 0 4L . J d [ 77 ] r— ' nTK) o q r L y 1 it 1 r V - M v — mUWUockor -L -1 ' TTJTrTnT c u u JAMES WILLIAM CUMMINGS. JR. Maryland ’ Jim’ - is a Washingtonian by birth and a Mary- lander by force of circumstances. He is still single, handsome, ready, able and willing. Jim is another one of those who will go into that " fertile held’’ of Real Estate law. He says, " My business will be in and out of Washington” — Who is she Jim? ARMAN D A. CYR Maine Armand is an alumnus of Georgetown. He expects to settle here in Washington, specializing in Patent Law. He is one of the " Three Mus- keteers,” Tomasello, Hickey and Cyr, and where you saw one, you found the others. We wish him good luck in proving to those North woods- men back home just what’s in him. ALAN BEHREND DAVID $ e n Washington, D. C. " Al” is a product of U. of Pa. and carries a B.S. in Economics from that institution. He is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi. " Al” is an excellent " cross-examiner” and will do his stuff before the Washington bar (law). He will practice with his father, so there’s hopes for him yet. rs — V V ? V i ? ■) ? 7 ) , J — v ? 7 — V NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O «=r O 3 ■CU T [ 78 ] J -» o r - ' -; a ° Ihn Mpt) 1 1 I 1 IV fl • V [ v_ v v_ «. Li G 6 -U. LA u U CARL LEWIS DAVIS 2 N West Virginia " Joe” is an alumnus of the U. of W. Va. He has distinguished himself in football, but not at National. He is a member of Sigma Nu Frater- nity. " Joe” is only a " sub” when it comes to swimming and then he’s a submarine He ex- pects to practice his profession wherever he can find a harem. ROBERT FISHER DAVIS Indiana " Bob” is a candidate for an M.P.L., having en- tered National in his Senior year after attending G. W. U. He has acquired a practicable expe- rience in Patent Law through his employment with the Patent Office and will specialize in that branch of the profession. If he is as lucky winning cases as he was year books, he need have no worry. SYLVIA DEANE Washington, D. C. Sylvia won the Hurst Gold Medal for the high- est scholastic standing in her Junior year and was honorable mention in Real Property. This is the result of hard study and sitting up front. Sylvia will practice before the Washington bar in her " Flying Cloud”. n r s — v t — ■? — r t- — -7 ( J S S «, i S i — 4 7 ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL o Jn u u G p •Jj [ 79 ] ARMAND WILLIAM DE BIRNY 2N 1 Virginia " De” started his Freshman year as Vice-Presi- dent and in the Junior Year was elected Class Editor — this year he was busy preparing for the Maryland Bar, so stepped out. Chairman of the Executive and Initiating Committees, Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity. During the summer he was admitted to practice before the Virginia Court of Appeals. Circulation Manager, Docket 1929. ROBERT H. DENTON 2 A K Florida " Bob’’ lives down where men became million - naires over night, but " Bob’’ doesn’t want to do that right away. He wants to play for awhile yet. He is an alumnus of Washington and Lee Uni- versity and is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity. He’s going back down among the Republicans in Florida to practice his profes- sion. JOHN C. DIAMOND Massachusetts " Jack” is an alumnus of Georgetown and joined us in his Junior year. By his name we know him to be a gem of the first water. He is perfectly frank and candid in saying he is cer- tain that he is uncertain if he will practice after receiving his degree. 1 7 b • — V 1 — V c 1 V W S c 1 r J b b i V i 7 u NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O’ JJ, LN U 1 80 ] r .t - ' ; r - ' ) r " s r i n inoh Mt O ' S mtr £ 1 -WN. r iff i f — ' V v_ l D O O THjggp 7J D U W WILLIAM SHERMAN DONALDSON Washington, D. C. " Bill” is the Police Dept, of the Senior Class, having been elected Sergeant-at-Arms by a good majority without ever having seen or heard of his opponent. He was a member of the Miller So- ciety, is an alumnus of Pace Institute of Account- ing and will specialize in Income Tax Law. He shuffles a mean deck — " Beat the Kings!” WILLIAM OLIVER DON O HOE Ohio " Donny” is a bonny good fellow. He attended Georgetown for his pre-legal work, but like all good students, came to National for his LL. B. As a member of the Moot Court, he displayed extraordinary ability and if we can judge from this, " Donny” will get what he goes after. MILTON DUNN A K 2 Virginia " Milt” is an alumnus of the U. of Va. and G. W. U. He was elected Class Orator of the Junior Class, having established an international reputation for asking the most questions. He never failed to tell the Professor when he, the Professor, was wrong, until he ran up against " Tom” Patterson and then " Milt” was " done”! He is a member of Alpha Kappa Sigma (Legal) Fraternity. n t V ■ f V ■? r 1 t 1 7 C c c J- ' L- — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ LN 4 3 □ [81 ] WALTER G. EDWARDS J B r North Carolina JAMES FRANCIS ELLIOTT Washington, D. C. " Jimmie” is an alumnus of Georgetown Uni- versity. " Hoya”! Though everything was tip-top on the Hilltop, " Jimmie” really wanted to know something about law, so he came to National. Washington will list him among her young, desti- tute and starving barristers — for awhile, because " Jimmie” is really going to make good. " Pugy” is a candidate for an LL. M. and an M.P.L. all at the same time. He is a member of the N. C. and all local bars. He is an alumnus of Guilford College, and G. W. U. " Pugy” is a member of Phi Beta Gamma and is a Judge of many things which would not do to mention here. SAMUEL EDWARD EMMONS Washington, D. C. " Happy” is noted for his notes. We have no doubt but that he will be the successor to our friend " Bill” Martin. If the Bar examiners have no objection, " Happy” will settle down in Wash- ington for his future. He plays a mean banjo. n. r 1 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4b 4b 4b 4b 4b ZL 4 ZN 4b 4b 4b 4 c 4 1 82 ] c □ f ' i c f ' i n f f JV 1 I- v_ v v_ t U 23 U TJ CURTIS ROLAND ENGELHART $ B r Illinois " Curt” is NOT a Chicago gunman! He is Mar- shall of Phi Beta Gamma and Ass’t Manager of Photography, 1929 Docket. He served on the By-laws Committee his Junior year. " Curt” will return to the land of " Abe” Lincoln and " Al” Capone and aspire to the high ideals of the American Bar. ROBERT E. ENNIS Maryland " Bob” is an alumnus of Columbus University, and having entered National with the degree of LL.B., is now a candidate for anything he can get. As Junior Attorney with the Navy Dept., Bob is sailing pretty and after some practical experience, will settle somewhere in Maryland. ELLIS ETSCOVITZ £ A Maine Ellis completed two years pre-legal work and two years of his law studies at Georgetown. He is a member of Phi Alpha Fraternity. Ellis was born in Russia, but we are unable to tell you anything about his future because it’s doubtful if he will practice. Perhaps he has heard of that saying — " Fools rush in where angels fear to tread.” " 7 i !z i V i v j — ' I j — s Cl NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOI T TT ££ TT TT TT CS U T □ ALBERT JOSEPH FARRELL A © 4 Pennsylvania " Al” is an alumnus of Carlisle University and Dickinson Law School. He is a member of Delta Theta Phi Fraternity. He enrolled in National University of Law as a Senior and is candidate for the degree of LL.B. He will practice in Penn- sylvania, specializing in Corporation law. RAY WILLIAM FARRELL Indiana Ray is an alumnus of District of Columbia Col- lege and G. W. U. He has the degree of Bach- elor of Commercial Science (Accounting) ; is a member of the Masonic Club and when he decides will specialize in corporation and accounting cases. Ray has not decided with whom he will practice, but we know many corporations are waiting for the words of the Dean to render him free. ROBERT LEE FEUERSTE1N 2 A K Colorado " Bob” is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity. Having acquired much knowl- edge of the laws governing interstate commerce, both here in the school and while employed with the Interstate Commerce Commission, he will en- ter that field of the law, hoping, with us, that he will subdue the foes of fortune. H7 n v t 1 ' c 1 _ S , J V — } i V ’j in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL Ik O Ck o _ Ck ■! 1 [ 84 ] CARL D. FINKBINER K A T Pennsylvania " Fink” is an alumnus of Lehigh University and Dickinson Law School. He is a member of Kap- pa Delta Phi Fraternity. " Fink” did not join us until the Senior year, but as it only takes a short time to get acquainted with him, he became one of the " gang”. Having great confidence in his knowledge of the law, " Fink” will settle in Penn- sylvania LEO A. FINN Washington, D. C. Leo is one of the most attentive members of the Class. Though much our senior we are class- mates of the same mold. Leo is now engaged in the Real Estate business, so anything that Prof. Patterson might have taught him was a mere re- view of what Leo already knew. JOHN RAYMOND FLETCHER 2 N Washington, D. C. Behold! " The Judge”, " Tony”, " Polonius”! He is an alumnus of G. W. U.; was candidate for Junior President and is Business Manager of the 1929 Docket. Member of Sigma Nu. The " Judge” holds the degree of LL.B. and is a can- didate for LL. M. He will remain here in Wash- ington where he can keep his eve on " Herb” " Hellzbellz.” Q i i y i — v t — ■? — l i — s 1 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOI ‘O 5 ' LL LS 4J3 0 o gjs _T [ 85 ] MAURICE FREEDMAN Maryland No nickname, just plain Maurice. When it comes to criticising, he is a famed cavalier. But, like most lawyers, he talks a lot and says nothing and finally pays his class dues and votes the straight Reform ticket. Always late for class, al- ways leaves early and never tells where he’s been or where he’s going — or what THE SMOKER will be like! OLIVINE FORTIER Massachusetts Ophelia ’ was the youngest girl to go overseas during the World War. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club and Secretary, 1929 Docket. Being of the talkative SEX, the Miller Society did her little good. She plays hard and works hard, which spirit plus her smile is carrying her rapidly to- ward recognition in the field of Patent Law. Au revoir, " Frenchie”. GERALD PATRICK FLOOD 5 X $ Washington, D. C. " Jerry” is an alumnus of Syracuse University. He intends to specialize in Corporation Law in Washington. " Jerry’s” raccoon blanket indicates that he is a successful banker. If we don’t see " Jerry” on the Supreme Court bench perhaps we will on Broadway, as he uses his spare time upon the stage. I V V ■? v r v in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ™ _ O’ O us U A_ ££ 3 J [ 86 ] r - 1 r ) r v n in f lf V ' l lr “V i§ i L=JL O JlTil a v f lM _- Jl w-x -W i 1 is - • i § f if it •- v — - _y v c mr TJ q - 1 HENRY A. FREYTAG Missouri " Tag” entered National in his Junior year, hav- ing attended City College of Law, St. Louis. Since enrolling he has become the answer to the co-eds’ prayer. He does not care to be annoyed with little things and expects to engage in the legal profession on the banks of the Mississippi. Being very studious, he graduates with distinctive honors. DAVID RO DWELL GASCOYNE Maryland " Roddy” attended both Georgetown and G. W. U. before coming to National. You will always find him up front ready to straighten the Profes- sor out on any point. He will " broadcast” before some bar, yet unknown to " Roddie”. He is now employed in the Radio business. HERMAN GOURVITZ TE$ Pennsylvania ’ ' Vitzie” was born in the " Empire” State. He attended Dickinson Law School for two years and entered National as a Senior. He is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi, will practice in Wilkes-Barre, Pa., and look out criminals, here comes " Vitzie”. n v v ■ — v — v — t — t ' — 7 r ' b i» S S S b ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL JJ, 4 l n [ 87 ] A t ) r " ) n I V. J ✓ V it I ' sSt 1 " A v Sir Ly i is + uuLnvi E " 0 JJ u o u u NORMAN A. GRAY $b r Maryland Norman is mighty blue now that his school days are numbered and drawing nigh to an end. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Fraternity. He knows what it is to build an Annual, having been Treasurer, 1926 Docket. Don ' t be mis- led, he has not been flunking, for he received his LL. B. long ago and is now candidate for LL. M. and M.P.L. WALTER LeROY GREEN Arkansas " Walt” is an alumnus of the University of Utah, born in Texas, domiciled in Arkansas, residing in D. C. and will practice in Oklahoma, specializing in " Conflict of Laws”. His favorite pastime is sleeping during class. He does NOT snore. Those of you who attended THE SMOKER will remem- ber him well! WALLACE MARINUS HALES Utah " Wally” is an alumnus of the University of Utah and Polytechnic Business C ollege, Oakland, California. He is President of the Rocky Moun- tain Law Club. " Wally” is proud of the fact that he is married and is the father of two beautiful girls and a boy. Therefore, he will have to work four times as hard as an ordinary attorney. n? ■ — v ■ v t 1 ■? T t r 1 «, , J — s t — h i — s i — s ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ dj o 0 U 2j c 5 L. 1 [ 88 ] PAUL WILLIAM HANSEN Idaho Paul is the Marshall of the Moot Court — " Quiet Please”. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and was a member of Al- vey Society. " Quiet Please”. Like most law stu- dents, he has " not decided” whether to practice in Oakland, Cal. or Salt Lake City. " Quiet Please”. JAMES W. HARBIN, JR. Virginia " Jimmie” was a member of both the Alvey and Miller Societies and was Secretary of the latter organization. He participated in most every de- bate, according to the records, and was successful in the greater percentage. He is one of the most conscientious members of the class and will spe- cialize in Probate matters in the Old Dominion. NEAL ANTHONY HARPER H ' P J Washington, D. C. Anthony, where is Cleo? " Major” is an alum- nus of four Universities, bears the degrees of Doc- tor of Dental Surgery, and LL. B., is a member of Xi Psi Phi, Omicron Kappa Upsilon and the Mys- tic Shrine. Entering National as a Senior he is now candidate for LL.M. and M.P.L. Neal is a member of the Masonic Club. ■ — V Y t 1 -7 b i 1 b it 7 S s ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l 0 - 5 ja, LS U, U JJ, [ 89 ] cd nf sa nnq r -} r—j r-i n . — y I IV f 1 V " A W 1 11 V 1 L V — , — ' u Tj i f if n — - V ,q MDCCCHX 1 v-x V_ V V_ nrrnjrrij ' rnrinnr □ ROBERT HARPER North Carolina " Bob” is the " John Gilbert” of National, hav- ing played in four really and truly moving pictures. He is an alumnus of the University of N. C., George Washington and the University of Dijon, France. " Bob” says he is going to specialize in Domestic Relations and beings he is a Movie Ac- tor, he should know something about it. HENRY REECE HARRISON 2 A K Kentucky Reece had a cool time while taking a summer course at G. W. U. Since enrolling at National he has found it as " hot” as— well, we better not say. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity and was Historian of the Junior Class. His popularity was still deserving in the Senior Class having been elected Class Editor by a vote of two-to-one. DOUGLAS WILLIAM HARTMAN Wisconsin " Doug ” sports an A.B. from G.W.U. and is also an alumnus of Milwaukee State Normal. He is a member of Theta Upsilon Omega and Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) fraternities. He is unde- cided whether there is room for both he and " Bob” out in Wisconsin, so his future is a bit indefinite. We prophyesy a coalation. rv ■ — v ■ V t V i r 1 7 c [ c n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL U •O 4b [ 90 ] - r 7 r " s .Q_ 1 III B M V it i ' sJt i [fj Lj JlsJ • , 4W 0(ca ' ' JL 1 - f It it It f- v v. t v. «. irmrxr BENJAMIN IF. HENDERSON 2 A K Idaho " Ben” distinguished himself as a debater and orator while a member of the Alvey and Miller Debating Societies, and participated in one of the most interesting inter-class battle royals. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fra- ternity and is Secretary to the Rocky Mountain Law Club. " Ben” is bound for the West Coast. JOHN OSCAR HICHEW 2 N I Washington, D. C. John is a single man — one among many and a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity. It is nothing to his discredit that he was always seen with Willingham, because John is really as good as he is handsome. We know that his clientele will be composed of the best looking belles in Washington. FRANCIS THOMAS HICKEY 2 N 4 Massachusetts We call him " Hie” but he is sober as a Judge! He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fra- ternity and is to be accredited much of the success of the Docket for his work as Fraternity Edi- tor. As Deputy Marshall of the Moot Court he displayed ability as a court cryer, the only fault with which was that we never understood what he was saying. n t 1 C 7 ■ V t V V r 1 f c C c c t ' v n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL L 5 ' £ b f 91 ] SO PH RON I A MAY H ODDER k b n New York " May” was born in Australia. She is a mem- ber of Kappa Beta Pi and Cy Pres Club. She says it is doubtful if she will practice her pro- fession, but says she is going to New York and do something. As Assistant Clerk of our Moot Court, " May " is to be congratulated for handling our " motions” with such accurate ability. JOHN HENDERSON HOFFMAN Washington, D. C. " Jack” used to be a Page in the " House of Reps.,” is an Alumnus of the University of South- ern California and G.W.U. He is a Mason and a member of the S.A.R. If successful in passing the bar he will specialize in Trust work. Even a lawyer can be trusted. LINVILLE M. HOLTON West Virginia " Lindy” is an alumnus of Marshall College, University of W. Va. and Columbia, having the degrees of A.B., A.M. and LL. B. His travels have been very extensive, both North and South. Knowing the law game is a rough one, " Lindy” is not sure that he wants to give up his present position. " A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush”. r 1 S .r r 2i. -EL NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL JJ, dA U O 4 □ 5 [ 92 ] -J r r h. ‘ r ) r i n V J " — ¥ W J i — 1 v s r 1 1 " a w 1 1 c L l fr v + . 1=1 JirSl 1 is [Ti £ §r i t it n iv — — - V MDCCCl l X -MS a v e Li O U d d Li d JOSEPH CLIFTON HOOKER 4 B r Arizona " Joe” received the degree of LL. B. in 1928 and is now a candidate for LL. M. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fraternity and the Masonic Club. " Joe” says he will practice law, but it s too Pussonal” to ask him " with whom”. He will specialize in Mining Law, and being single, will begin diggin’ a little later on in Arizona. CLAUDE M. HOU CHINS Missouri " Claudy” is an alumnus of Pace Pace Insti- tute and Y.M.C.A. school of Accountancy. When the grim cloud of the Bar passes away, he will settle here in Washington, specializing in Corpo- ration law. " Claudy” is already experienced in the business world so we need not worry about his future. The Class is deeply indebted to our friend for his enthusiastic cooperation with the Staff of this Annual. ELBERT BENTON JOHNSON K 2 Washington, D. C. " Ben” is a Washingtonian and hails from G. W.U. He is a member of the Kappa Sigma Fra- ternity and is employed in The Department of Justice. He will practice in Washington and when asked with whom he would practice he replied, I’ll bite.” He was Assistant Circulation Manager of the 1929 Docket. n V ■ — V V — c-s S — s S t V i — 7 S — s ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l «0» «U» o «U» dj P [ 93 ] rJ rCN 1 ) o Ch 1 5® ■■ Ml»n r - ■ i n V J J s 1 v t-TN f | t r a i - a v I V M C — . o Mr ‘ ■ — 1 ' P U 0 cr N jggPrSJ U U G 9 EVERETT CLYDE JOHNSON Ohio Everett comes from the State of Presidents. Being single he is ready to be convinced. He is Claim Examiner in the Post Office Department. Everett is not sure that he will practice law, but we will not worry about him because we know he will be good at whatever he undertakes. ELLA NAOMI JONES k b n Washington, D. C. Naomi’’ might have been the mother-in-law of Ruth (Ruth i,2) but Ella is one of the fair daughters of the Class of 1929. She is a mem- ber of Kappa Beta Pi Sorority, was elected Sec- retary of the Junior Class, 1927-28; and is As- sistant Secretary of the 1929 Docket. She is a member of the Virginia Bar and will specialize in Patent Law. HARRY EVERETT KAY B r Texas " Fuzzy” is what they called him long ago and it was because his name was Harry. He intends to hang his shingle down in Houston. He was candidate for Vice-President, Freshmen Class, and Phi Beta Gamma is proud to list him among their brethren. He is Chairman of our Enter- tainment Committee. P7 V ■ V ■ V t ■? nnnnn NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ O O 4J- 4J _3 [ 94 ] “ YA „ CZl C2l § t V i ' f J’Vf I pr v Li U U _ U ' nnnnn I I 4V 1 IV v- v t v c UTTO 2J GREGORY FRANCIS KEENAN 2 N 4 New York " Greg” is out to master the law and when he does, will practice with " Dad” somewhere in the " Melting Pot”. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and is an alumnus of K. of C. Law School. Like many " college boys” he has his " collegiate Ford”. If things go right, as " Greg” intends for them to, that Ford will be a Packard soon! ALICE LAVINIA KELLY K B n Washington, D. C. Little Irish " Al” is a Kappa Beta Pi of the " peach” variety. She is Vice-President of Cy Pres Club and was Secretary of Freshmen Class. Being private Secretary to our beloved Professor, Hayden Johnson, she is versed in the law of Equity, believing that " He who comes into Equity must come with kid gloves”. WILLIAM FRANCIS KELLY, JR. Washington, D. C. " Bill’s” Popularity has reached its zenith! He is First Vice Chancellor of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and Secretary to the Masonic Club. He came to National after taking his pre-legal work- out at George Washington. " Bill” will prac- tice here in Washington, specializing in Patent Law. P 7 j 1 T ' i i v t t 1 t ' 5 t v r 1 7 ■? ' i n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL c 5 E b • 1 95 ] r - ' ? v _ r a I l T? U !JTJ t r s r n I + § Ml If fl I VI xv Vf v V- ( u u u q FLORENCE VOELZEL KERR Colorado Mrs. Kerr, if you please. Now ain’t that tough? She is an alumnus of the Washington College of Law and LaSalle Resident College. She is now taking a post-graduate course. " For the time being’’ Mrs. Kerr expects to use her legal knowledge in the Government service and later on — well it’s a woman’s privilege to change her mind. ROBERT FENNER KLEP1NGER f b r Ohio Bob is an alumnus of Miami U. and G.W.U. When you use the " U. S. Code”, think of " Bob” — he had a lot to do with compiling that volume. He is Associate Justice of Phi Beta Gamma (Leg- al) Fraternity and Treasurer of the 1929 Docket. Izzit?” ’’Bob” takes the Ohio Bar soon and will be the front end of the firm of " Klepinger Lynn”. Aw! No!! A. HAROLD KOPP T E $ Pennsylvania " Koppy” is an alumnus of Dickinson College and is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity. He entered National in his Senior year. He in- tends to take the New York Bar (we understand they have several) and there on the banks of the Hudson engage in a general practice of the law. n? ? 7 7 ? V ? V V ■) c ' Y c c c in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4i= J -O £ » « JS 5 £ [ 96 ] d ' l c-i r ( ■ n V J i — r j vr i A • «- PM |gr M 1 is + § mi ii r vx Vf t V 1 cr- o u u U d MORRIS KRAISEL A H f Washington, D. C. Morris is an alumnus of Georgetown Univer- sity and has already attached the degree of LL.B. to his name. He is senior warden of Alpha Eta Phi (Legal) Fraternity. He participated in two prize debates during 1926. He is now a candi- date for the degrees of LL. M. and M.P.L. AGATHA OLIVE LaLONDE Washington, D. C. " Bee” is a member of the Cy Press Club and takes an active part in " Co-ed” athletics. Though a member of the Virginia Bar, she has her eye on the ole Northwest — " Oh MINNesota”. As Spe- cial Assistant to the Editor of the Docket, she has shown real school loyalty by foregoing Sun- day recreations and the burning of midnight oil. CLARENCE LEE LAVENDER 2 N Tennessee Being honor student and valedictorian of his high school class, Lavender continued the record thus established and was awarded the Sigma Nu Phi Scholarship key. He also received honorable mention in award of medals. Class Historian, Certified Public Accountant, member North Carolina Bar, Masonic Order and Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) fraternity. P? V 7 ■ V V r 1 ■) r 1 7 (J x, ( S n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 1 O 0 O «JJ) u 3 0» dj 3 [ 97 ] ANNE BEATRICE LEACH Washington, D. C. Anne is a member of the North Carolina Bar. At times she d oes not " think right” — so she tells Munter, but she has thought long enough to give her a chance for the future. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club. After receiving her degree, Anne will remain in Washington and help run the Government. CHARLES K. LEFEEL Ohio " Charlie” is an alumnus of Wilts Business Col- lege, Dayton, Ohio. When asked if he would practice after graduation he replied, very emphati- cally and with chagrin — in fact most boisterously — " NO!” For the reason that he is married we have reason to believe his " No” might mean " Yes”. Married men are subject to change with- out notice. THOMAS FRANCIS LENAHAN , JR. Pennsylvania " Tom” is an alumnus of St. Thomas and bears the degree of A.B. Though entering National in his Senior year, he leaves as one of us. After the Dean hands him the little scroll all tied in pretty ribbon, " Tom” is headed for Scranton to win his fame. Pj — 7 V f ■) t V c ■ • i — v — V s n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l u. 4-r tt t T D [ 98 ] 3 nT r -1 ? r CZi di n f i r v i. i¥ l WL 4r] l. V ” o(cci . i r ji i- v — AV V_ V V_ l U O U TJ ) i aa u u EMANUEL L. LEOF Pennsylvania Emanuel was born in Russia and has been in a hurry ever since!! He is an alumnus of Temple University entering National as a Senior last October, and is a candidate for LL.B. He will practice his profession in Philadelphia. He did not say he would be that kind of a lawyer. LOUELLA M. LEWIS New York " And the woman was known as Lou”! — " Lou” is a member of Cy Press Club and that would be enough to say about her, except that she is single. She is honest in admitting that she will not practice after graduation, and being single perhaps she has something better in view. SAMUEL N. LICHENS New York ”Sam” was born in Russia but is now a 100% American. He entered National as a Senior, hav- ing attended the Washington College of Law. He is a member of the Masonic Club, and, though his future is uncertain, " Sam” expects to see that his investment in N.U.L. pays a dividend. n? f — ' t ■ ■ V ■? t 1 ‘i c J Y r — ' 1 V ( ' V { V — v m NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l 0 U k 4L T " 3 L £ 5 [ 99 ] ) ) L, " ) c •) r ■) t n _ • III § § 1 V i n rr a i; 11 i ' i 1 IL lI A Jk I A W T fe • «— IB f iff !•- X V V M. V C d XT U nrrnnr □ ALEXANDER E. LIGHT New York " Alex” the Great! He is a politician in the true sense of the word. He attended Columbia U. for two years. When asked what he would specialize in, he replied, " In being an honest lawyer”. Well, there are such things. He be- lieves that silence is always appropriate. SAMUEL LIGHT MAN Massachusetts " Sam” had a B.S.E. degree before coming to National to be our debating champion. He was Historian, Freshman Class; Chairman, Alvey De- bating Society; candidate, Faculty Debating prize, 1926- 1927; recipient of Faculty Debating Prize, 1927- 28; and candidate for Historian of the Senior Class. CHARLES MELVIN LITTLE Maryland " Charlie” Little will be a " big” man some of these days. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and will soon list himself among the barristers of the Washington Bar, that is, if he has anything to say about it. After ob- serving the researching manner in which he pre- pares for Moot Court — watch out Patent Lawyers! |— ' •? r 1 ' " " 7 f 1 ' r ' " S r 1 7 — J S f s i 7 V — ) NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL — 1 ££ 0» O r 0 cGs ■ j J [ 100 ] ? ( s ( ■) r -1 ? n m O nor, i if- ' a v i v a «— P Jl J 11 1 l A%MDcccLx i?i Jl v v. vv, Li D 0 O O Ci Ci o d □ PETER C. LUGINBUHL Ohio " Lugi” is an alumnus of the Pace Institute of Accounting and is a member of the Masonic Fra- ternity. For six years ' Lugi” watched ships pass through the Panama Canal, but " Simon called Peter” and " Lugi” returned to the States. He’s headed for the " Buckeye” State to buck the legal game. DAVID LYNN, 5TH b r South Carolina " Dave” is Editor, 1929 Docket; founder of Chi Theta Sigma; member of Sigma Phi Epsilon; Chief Justice, Phi Beta Gamma; and Associate Editor, National U. Law Review. Was member of both Alvey and Miller Debating Societies; Treasurer, Freshman Class; candidate for Faculty Debating Prize, 1927-28. JOHN JAMES MAHER 2 A K Pennsylvania " Jack” is a married man but other than that he’s a darn good fellow. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity and ex- pects to starve with the rest of the lawyers in Washington. He was a member of Miller Society and rip snorted in many debates. 1 7 t 7_ t 1 7 t V t V 7 r 1 7 c 7 7 7 i V i 7 i — 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O k 7T " c 3 £ b [ ioi ] CZl CD C2i CZ. l n M Ian mm r jv n iv tv i Trmnj JOSEPH MARKS Washington, D. C. " Joe " , unlike most of us, had an education be- fore corning to National. He attended G.W.U. He is Chairman of our Finance Committee and is " Sam " Blanken’s little playmate. " Measures, not men, have always been my mark’’. MORRIS A. MARKS A H Washington, D. C. Morris is a member of Alpha Eta Phi (Legal) Fraternity and was candidate for Vice President of the Junior Class, 1927-28. When he attended class, he was always on the front row and by that we can predict that he will be a leader of his pro- fession on the banks of the peaceful Potomac. CHARLES F. McCARTHY Washington, D. C. " Mack " is a graduate of Mt. St. Joseph’s in Baltimore, Md. and has displayed his knowledge of the law before our Moot Court with exceptional ability. He is undecided where he will settle down, but his wife will most likely decide that for him. 1 7 V t 1 ' i ■ V r 1 V ( t 7 a — v v t n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL sJ C n ' C b [ 102 ] MARY ALICE McCOLLIGAN k b n Massachusetts " Mae” is a " delicious” Kappa Beta Pi. She is an alumnus of George Washington University. " Mae” is so quiet that her sister " Sally” has to answer her name for her when it is called so the Prof, will hear it. But just wait until after gradu- ation — " Mae” is going to distinguish her sex be- fore the Bar of many States. SARAH P. McCOLLIGAN k b n Massachusetts " Sally” believes in better business for Wash- ington. She’s going to practice here. She is Marshall, Kappa Beta Pi; Reporter of Cy Pres Club and was candidate for Secretary of the Senior Class. We doubt if she will practice long, for such popularity must be deserved. She is as sweet as she is beautiful. FLORENCE 1SOBEL McGARVEY Pennsylvania " Flo” can give you the " low-down” on any girl in school. She will not practice her profession but intends to engage her own attorneys and coun- sellors when she needs advice. She is a member of Cy Pres Club. During the day " Flo” is employed on Capitol Hill. She is the life of any " Birthday Party”! n y ! — ■? • V ( J •? r 1 •) ? (J , , t- — V i — 7 f — n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL i «0» O o TT 4 C 5 b [ 103 ] WILLIAM HENRY McGRATH A Y New York " Mack”, veteran of the World War and two Class political campaigns. Elected Freshmen Ser- geant-at-Arms and Senior Vice President. He is an alumnus of Columbia University, member of Delta Upsilon Fraternity and Alvey Society. For Police Court information, see " Mack”. CHARLES P. McRAE i b r Florida " Charlie” is an alumnus of the University of Florida and having completed his elementary law studies at that institution, entered National in his Junior year. He is an accountant and single — therefore " accounts” to no one for his time. " Charlie” will be heading for Georgia soon. Member of Phi Beta Gamma (Fegal) Fraternity. WILLIAM DUNBAR MEDLEY Virginia " Scholars are men of Peace” Early recognized by his classmates as a brilliant student, " Bill” has lived up to all expectations. Winner Carusi Gold Medal, Freshman year. Mem- ber Virginia Bar, Sigma Nu Phi (Fegal) Fraternity and Masonic Order. Served as Drill Instructor, Marine Corps, during international squabble. A gentleman in victory or defeat, his admirable qualities will not be forgotten. P? V i V V e V r ■) t •? t ' “ V V t NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [k dj, 0 0 0 0 . ) 1 104 ] HENRY JOSEPH MELOY Florida " Joe” is a member of the Florida Bar — legal of course. He is an alumnus of the University of Florida and Colorado, entering National as a Senior. " Joe” is a close friend of " Bill” Mar- tin’s, so his education here at National will be " Brief”. SARA TALBERT MERO k b n Virginia " Sally” is a Kappa Beta Pi — A la Mode! Elected Secretary, Senior Class on COALition ticket, (Sec- retary to Snead Coal Co.). As a member of Cv Pres Club she is informed to the past, present and future of all co-eds. Knowing not where she will practice, in a few years we can sing, " Wonder what’s become of Sally”. JOHN METRINKO Pennsylvania " Jim” is an alumnus of St. Thomas and bears the degree of A.B. — which means he is educated. He is going back to his home state to engage in a general practice of his profession, so if the clients will just be patient he will be with them shortly. n — 5 C- 7 V J 5 i 5 r 1 5 r 1 5 (i «, 1 , { i — 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l TT 4 1 C 5 [ 105 ] RAYMOND HERRMAN MILLER Washington, D. C. " Ray” is a scholar and never fails to answer when his name is called. He always signs his at- tendance card IN THE CLASS ROOM — not downstairs. He was a member of Alvey Society. " Ray” will settle out on the West Coast — to prac- tice law, of course. HARRY BRYAN M1LNOR 2 N $ New York Bryan has a war record — he was the successful candidate for Sergeant-at-Arms of the Junior Class. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Frater- nity and expects to frequent the Courts up along the Hudson. To our knowledge he never em- ployed an agent to sign his attendance cards! WILBER J. MONEYHUN Indiana " Money” has gone to a great expense for his education. He is an alumnus of Indiana Uni- versity and Strayer College. If he can win his cases like he did that set of " Corpus Juris-Cyc” for his work in legal research, there will be no need for worry about " Money”. Someday he is going to find his way back to Indiana. _x ( — b • — V • — V b b r 1 b t ' b c c c r " — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ! -O. 0 U U ) dj C 5 1 106 ] □ t ' l ( ' i n r if i f- XV v_ M V v_ f- u - u EZKH P. MONSON, JR. Idaho " Ez” is an alumnus of Utah Agricultural Col- lege. Having received his LL.B. at National Uni- versity, he is now a candidate for LL.M. He is Vice-President of the Rocky Mountain Law Club. He is going to practice after graduation, in Idaho, but it is a big question with " Ez” who will be the WAYNE H. MORRIS Indiana Wayne is an alumnus of George Washington University. Being one of the quiet members of the class we were unable to find out very much about him, but it is just that sort of student who usually becomes the fiery attorney. RICHARD H. MOULTON Washington, D. C. " Dick” is very careful how he gives out in- formation about himself and perhaps it is because he wishes to keep secret what he intends to do with himself in the future. As Smith said of Macaulay, " He has occasional Hashes of silence, that make his conversation perfectly delightful”. P7 — — v »» v Q Q i y n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL b dA dj JT T. [ 107 ] EWELL EDW ' ARD MURPHY 2 A K Texas " Murph” is an alumnus of both Georgetown and Cumberland Universities, is a member of the Bar of Texas and the District of Columbia, and has the degree of Bachelor of Foreign Service. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity and Masonic Club. He was formerly States Attorney back in his home State. THOMAS EDWARD NANCE Virginia ’Eddie” hails from Lincoln Memorial U. down in Tenn. He is a Mason and a member of Phi Mu Sigma. They tell it around that he frequents Arlington Hall — and is still single. During the day Eddie is employed in the Department of Jus- tice and some day we hope to see him the Head of it! EMORY CHASE NAYLOR Washington, D. C. Emory is a genuine Washingtonian and is proud of that fact. Well, why shouldn’t he be when his Alma Mater is here too? He is an alumnus of Maryland State. Though he does not know where or when he will settle, he intends to " specialize” in a general practice. P7 ? “ 1 V ? " V ? ? W " V V ■? •) ? V ? 7 ? b f ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL “3 3 3 23 3 T“ [ 108] r J 2 . ro ro • - f I V r i r i z ' v L LI U U s r s n I ✓ f if 71 17 V V V f. U U WALLACE M. NESBITT A T A Pennsylvania " Wally” is an alumnus of George Washington University too — like the majority of us are, but we know a good school when we see it, so we came to National. (Of course, many come for other reasons!) He is a member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity and like a sensible person, is un- decided where or when he will practice. ALLAN L. C. NEWMAN Virginia " Al” became a lawyer before he had acquired his LL.B., by passing the Virginia Bar. He uses his spare time hunting game and will use this ability for hunting clients. " Al” is single, but has no objection to matrimony. FRANCES LOYOLA NICHOLS Maryland Here she is — the Saint in disguise! Loyola is a member of the Cy Pres Club and was Secretary to the Alvey Society. Being an alumnus of the University of Toronto and G.W., she entered Na- tional in her Junior year. All the tedious work connected with the Docket became smiles, be- cause Loyola is Assistant Business Manager. n?_ 1 — ) 7 i V 7 f J c J 7 n ) v e — v ■ — v — 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4 b L cU 7Z3 C 5 r S [ 109 ] THOMAS ORMONDE NICHOLS Maryland " Nick” is the guy with the spats and cane! Ahem! " Now Professor, suppose John Doe con- tracted with Richard Roe — ? Well, what if he does? " Nick” is an alumnus of Charlotte Hall Military Academy and was a member of the Alvey Society. He will practice Insurance Adjustments in the States of Maryland and Virginia and the District of Columbia. FREDERICK CHARLES O’LEARY v h r Maine " Freddie” hails from the North woods. He is alumnus of Georgetown University and is a mem- ber of Gamma Eta Gamma (Legal) Fraternity. He entered National in his Senior year. If there is enough room left for " Freddie” he will make a bold effort to establish a law practice in his ole home state. JOHN REED NICHOLSON, ]R. i b r Delaware " Johnnie” is a graduate of the Naval Academy but stand back girls — he’s done been got! He totes a B.S. and an E.E. and is a member of Kappa Alpha (Sou.) and Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fra- ternities. He came to National from G.W.U. law school, but that’s all right,, he will be just as good a lawyer. W ' UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL __ £ O ? — n J IF p 5 1 no ] 5 p ( •) ■) n ■? n 1 -r i f JV 1 »v vv Y_ V V ( u u o TJ TT HAROLD OLSEN A Y Washington, D. C. " Olie” Olsen was born in Norway and is an alumnus of Middlebury College. He is a member of Delta Upsilon Fraternity. " Olie’s” future suc- cess will depend on the inventive genius of man- kind for he intends to specialize in Patent Law. We wonder if he has a patent on that little mus- tache!! BROR OLOF OLSON 2 A K Pennsylvania " Grip” is an alumnus of the University of Pennsylvania, and is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity. Above all the other classmates, we shall never forget " Grip” Olson, the official handshaker of the University. At least those with whom he shook hands will never for- get him! He hopes to practice criminal law either in his home state or Min nesota. PERCY J. OSTERHOUDT New York Percy is an alumnus of Eastman Business Col- lege, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., and the Y. M. C. A. College of this city. He now has the degrees of B.C.S. and M.C.S. Percy believes one should not cross a bridge until he comes to it, therefore has made no definite plans for the future. Being an Auditor he ' " figures” he ought to make good, whatever he does. n? j i V i V t " 7 i r 1 ■) i £ ■ r 1 V j £ 1 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ]S O 4 AP 71 j [ in ] LOUIS GEORGE PADGETT Illinois Louis came here from American U. ; was can- didate for Freshmen President and Junior Vice- President. He was a member of Alvey and Miller Debating Societies. Louis intends to specialize in Marriage and Divorce Law, but is not sure where it would be profitable. We suggest Reno. HARRY PAUL New York Harry is an alumnus of the U. of Va. and Georgetown. He leaves for Atlantic City in the near future and having had his " ups and downs” over on the Hill, will appease the little ones who have become bored with their husbands and render them free from their thraldom. (One cannot pay office rent that way!) I V ILFORD H. PAYNE Utah " Will” was born in the State of Chihuahua, Old Mexico. His family then moved to Utah and we would like to know just how many of those little Senoritas ' " Will” carried with him? He is an alumnus of the University of Utah and G. W. U. He entered National in his Senior year. After graduation, " " Will” will will his property out in Arizona! n — y t — 7 r i ? 1 r 1 W Y — ? r — v ss n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL u, O 2J ‘ ' O 3 C 4J C 5 1 112 ] r n f 1 »- V V- «- mm CHESTER W. PECORE Virginia " Peak” is the tallest man in the class. He has very little to say but he has never yet failed to support his class. As far as we know he was the only man who paid his third year dues! He listened very attentively to Mr. ' Tom” Patterson and as a result will practice Land Law. JOHN DORAN PERKINS 2 N E Montana " Jack”, or " Pa”, is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and a graduate of Pace Pace Institute. He is Deputy Marshall of the Moot Court and when the Battle of the Bar passes away he will settle out in Montana for a wild and woolly law practice. WALTER D. PERRY Washington, D. C. " Walt” has a married look about him and it is not deceiving. He is Master of the Rolls, Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and a member of the Masonic Club. If " Walt” has anything to do with it, he is going to be Master of his own " Roll” in a few more years. n t v mm mm r 1 — 7 mm mm mm r J » , c c f n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o jj ms k 0 4b . 3 l 5 P b [ 113 ] ALBERT A. PETER Indiana Pete has a record not possessed by any other student in the law school. He prides himself of the fact that during three years at National, he has never missed a single class! Stand up, " Pete” and let them take a look at you — the only honest man who ever signed an attendance card. TELL MATHIAS PETERSEN Kansas " Pete”, an alumnus of Kansas Wesleyan, is a member of the Masonic Club. While not engaged in his duties at the Government Printing Office, is engaged in research of mooted points of law and will go far preparing legal briefs. WILLIAM C. PL AUG HER Virginia Bill ' buried the " hatchet” and came to Na- tional. As a member of Alvey Society, he dis- played his oratorical complex to an advantage, convincing the class that the Volstead Act should be repealed, as so many have done, yet it remains on the books. He’s bound for " Ole Virginnie!” i ' t l c c c c c - r 1 •) V i V s » n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 0 , js 4 c 5 £ [ 114 ] IS ADORE J. POLITZ 2 A P Pennsylvania " Jack’ ' is an alumnus of Dickinson Law School and a member of Sigma Alpha Rho. During his enrollment at Dickinson, " Jack " took an active part in athletics and after entering National, in his Senior year, the only sport he could find was eating spaghetti in the little store next door. WILLIAM ARNOLD PORTER 2 N 3 Colorado " Bill” was born in 111., domiciled in Colo, and will practice anyplace with anybody, specializing in anything or everything. He was unopposed for Treasurer of Junior Class and was therefore elected. He is Registrar of Exchequer of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and was a member of the A Ivey Society. ARTHUR E. PREYER London, England Arthur was born in Bloomin’ London " a long time ago.” He is an alumnus of City College, New York, and is a member of the Masonic Club. Although he totes an LL.B. and is a member of the N. C. Bar, in order to be better fitted for his Federal Trade practice, he is now candidate for LL.M. r — 5 — v t — v — f NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL - ds a l O O O j T 1 115 ] STANLEY ROSS PRYOR 2 N i Maryland " Stan” is an alumnus of University of Md. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity. It will not be long before he sails out into the turbulent sea of Fame — for he acquired much ex- perience while employed in the Navy Dept. Ship Ahoy! Mate, we wish you luck. CHARLES G. RANDALL A T A Michigan " Chuck” — yes he’s from G.W. too. He is a member of Delta Tau Delta. Believing that there is little loose money left in Michigan, on account of Ford, " Chuck” will remain in Washington, specializing in Patent Law — or else. EDWARD 1. RASNEK A K 2 New Jersey " Ed” is an alumnus of Gettysburg College and Dickinson Law School. He is a member of Alpha Kappa Sigma. He intends to hang out his shingle in " Wildwood,” N. J. in a " calm” general prac- tice. During the last Senior campaign, " Ed” was a regular stumper. j — v rz 1 ?. NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL U 0 c 4 c_ TL 5 [ H6 ] CHARLES FRANCIS REDMOND Massachusetts " Charlie” was private Secretary to the late Hen- ry Cabot Lodge; Clerk, Foreign Relations Com- mittee of the Senate; Editor, " Treaties and Con- ventions of the U. S.” 1922; Associate Editor, " Correspondence of Theodore Roosevelt and Hen- ry Cabot Lodge”, 1924; Chairman, Junior Class By-Laws Committee, 1928; is a member of Sigma JOHN R. REEVES Washington, D. C. " Johnnie” had a sister graduate from this In- stitution, so why not " Johnnie”? His " rep” for making opening arguments to the Jury, though not perfect, is not at a low-ebb either. Just a little experience needed, that’s all, and he figures he will get it right here in Washington. JAMES ALLISON REID Utah " Al” is a member of the Rocky Mountain Law Club. When the Chancellor hands him that skin you love to touch” (which is really nothing but parchment) " Al” is going to head back to- ward the Mormon State, not to practice that, be- cause he’s already married, but to " specialize” in all kinds of law. Nu Phi and the N. C. Bar. n v r— ? r- r v NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL jn L O O U U U CJ « ] _T [ 117 ] ( ) _Q_ Z n C • i f i c J r I f ' , ' 1 1 f 1 vui , Hi " r v mz B =3 r! 7j f— 1 1 1 f Jf 71 IV w V 1 V. c l O TT T VLT u w ARTHUR EDWARD REYMAN 4 B r South Dakota " Ed " was born in Newcastle, Wyo., and has been building air castles ever since. He is an alumnus of G.W.U. and has already won his first case — before our Moot Court. " Ed” cares not to say if he will practice after graduation because it is very indefinite — i.e., when he will graduate. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma. JOHN ALLEN ROBB Indiana " Johnnie ' ' Robb has " stolen” our love, for who does not love " Johnnie” Robb? Quiet and unas- suming, except when it comes to trying cases be- fore the Moot Court, then " Johnnie” becomes vo- ciferious and striking! He will settle in Washing- ton specializing in Departmental practice. JOSE CASTELLOTE ROCA Philippine Islands Jose is an alumnus of the University of Califor- nia, University of Illinois, and G.W.U. He is a member of the Philippine Columbians Club. He was a patron of the " little store next door " — bet- ter known as " The Campus Mess Hall”. Jose will specialize in Corporation Law somewhere, some- time. n t — ' i ? ? -7 V 7 r J , J V -7 i V { ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l JJ, M, O, U, cM M, 4J=“ 41 c T “T b [ 118 ] c a r ) r i m _s p f ' i n — 1 ' O 11 • a 1 1 V J S s it I ' sSt 1 A L (Sir Ipi m % ghrj t f if 1 IV Vf t V- ( LA U U U U " U AJ ERNEST LEE RODES Virginia " Dusty” will bid most of his classmates fare- well — he is not going to leave National until he has mastered the law. He might be called " Dus- ty” Rodes now , but if he has anything to do with it, he is going to " pave” the way to success and fame! PETER H. ROGNLEY Minnesota " Pete” is an alumnus of Augustana College and St. Olaf College, having obtained, after seven years of hard study, the degree of Bachelor of Arts. He might have a Bachelor’s degree but he’s mar- ried just the same. He is now a Certified Public Accountant and questions whether he will attempt suicide by practicing law. WILLIAM ASBURY RORER 2 $ E Virginia " Bill”, an alumnus of both Randolph Macon and the University of Virginia, is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon. If the Stock and Bond busi- ness does not get the best of " Bill”, he will return to his ole home State and practice law. There is something about Virginia he likes, and we think it’s the name! n — b t 1 — v c b r - ) f . c b t b t — b { — b t — V «n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O □ dj= LS “r 1 [ 119 ] ERNEST ALONZO ROUNTREE 2 A K Kansas " Earnie” is an alumnus of one of his home state’s most renowned universities and is seen at all times with his degree of B.S. He is a member of the Masonic and Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternities. With such an astute countenance, " Earnie” is going to be earnest in his endeavor to conquer the legal game. HERMAN . RUBIN Washington, D. C. " Jack” was born in bloomin’ London but found his way to the States somehow. Perhaps he came over on the Mayflower. " Jack” can always be found with his pad and pencil near the Prof., not taking notes, but drawing funny pictures. As soon as the words of the Dean render him free, he will enter Georgetown School of Foreign Serv- ice. VINCENT PAUL RUSSO i b r Alabama " Vince” is ready to be convinced that the Law is a tough game. He was Vice-President of Alvey Society and a member of Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fraternity. He intends to practice and is looking around for a city where they need a good lawyer. What is that " thing”? P? ■ ' 1_ p-b ? -7 PP f •? (J , , J v — v v n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ AN 2J n L d 5 ' E [ 120 ] THOMAS WARD SANDOZ Washington, D. C. " Tom” is an alumnus of Mount St. Mary’s Col- lege and Georgetown University. He now has business connections with his father in the Real Estate game. After graduation, " Tom” is going to constitute the legal department of that office. BERNARD M. SANDUSKY t B T New York Having been born in Chicago, " Berny” decided to become a lawyer. That’s the " Windy” city, isn’t it? He is an alumnus of Northwestern and G.W., is a member of Phi Beta Gamma and Ma- sonic Fraternities and will practice anything with anybody. Member of D. C. Bar. Candidate, LL. M. PEDRO SANTOS, JR. Porto Rico Pedro is a member of the Masonic Club. While associated with the Alvey Society he participated in one of its most interesting debates. He has already acquired the degree of LL.B. and is now a candidate for LL.M. After mastering the law, Pedro plans to Heave! Ho! back to the island of his birth to specialize in Civil Law. n ? ? ■? i — v ? — ■? — c — ' j c — 7 ji — s ' V ? 7 { 7 t •» ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL T“ «U U T D [ 121 ] ROSE SAPPERSTEIN Maryland Rose is an alumnus of the University of Mary- land and is a candidate for the degrees of LL.M. and M.P.L. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club. She claims to be a self-made woman and is active in Baltimore politics, having organized two Smith Women’s organizations for the purposes of elect- ing Hoover! RALPH V. SCAGLIONE New York " Scag” has not been with us this last term of our endeavor to master the law, but if he runs true to form, he will be far in the lead of many of us after his wrestle with the Bar. During the Junior year he was a member of the Finance Com- mittee. RICHARD PAUL SCHULZE 2 X Washington, D. C. Dick”, the ' man in the brown suit and red necktie” (and red suspenders too), attended In- diana U., has an A.B. from G.W.U. ; is a member of Sigma Chi and is Assistant Ad. Manager, 1929 Docket. He is Assistant Executive Secretary, Washington Board of Trade. His future is ob- scure for he knoweth not if he will practice, nor where nor why. n? t — ■ NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ Os ZJ «U O’ 4 T TL ±1 I 122 ] J nf ) r i czi r s n fflC CfL V jhri f j» n §- v V MOCCCl « . II v v_ «. Li O U o o BERTRAM MELVIN SEGALOFF M 2 Washington, D. C. " Bert” hails from the University of Virginia and as usual, G.W.U. He is a membe r of Mu Sigma, is of temperate habits and believes in Prohibition. Though born in Maryland he will practice in our Capitol City. CHARLES M. SEXTON New Jersey " Sex” intends to " appeal” his case! He does not know if he will practice what he has been preached, but we hope these three long years of arduous labor in the classroom and beneath the glow of the tallow will not have been in vain. Like the " sexton” who gave the signal from Old North Church, may " Sex” reverberate his knowl- edge with as much success. PHALTI SHACKELFORD Virginia Shack” is an alumnus of Georgetown Univer- sity and a member of the Virginia Bar. He was candidate for President of the Freshman Class, and though unsuccessful, became Chairman of the High and Mighty Executive Committee that year. He intends to settle down in ole Virginnie, be- cause " thar’s whar” he’s from. n v — v t — v — v — v — ■? r J S t 1 V t ■? t 1 ■ t ' 7 ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O 0 4 0 U ki «4 4L d rr T [123 ] LOUIS G. SILVERMAN Washington, D. C. " Louis was born in Russia in the days when freedom was unknown. He is now an American but is married and is just as bad off! He is an alumnus of Benjamin Franklin University. After the Dean hands him that " skin you love to touch”, Louis is going to settle right here in Washington and run all the other lawyers out of business. FRANCES R. SHUGRUE Washington, D. C. Frances is an alumnus of George Washington University. She is a member of the Kappa Beta Pi Sorority and the Cy Pres Club. She is an ex- ample of that wise saying, " Never cross-examine a woman”. Though as sweet as she is quiet, she speaks loud in our hearts. JOSEPH B. SILVERMAN A K 2 Maryland Joe” is an alumnus of George Washington University and Washington College of Law. He received the degree of LL.B. from the latter in- stitution, being honorable mention. He is Vice Chancellor of Alpha Kappa Sigma (Legal) Fra- ternity and was admitted to the D. C. Bar last October. Candidate for LL.M. r- ? in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL r k O O U O 3 4 C T TL [ 124 1 _r □ r ) n Ias v iff n iv LV V. V V_ C U U U J ' JOHN PARKE SIMPSON 2 A K Washington, D. C. " Simp” holds the record for asking questions in Class that no one else is interested in, but just the same, that shows he was interested in what was going on. " Simp” is a member of the Masonic and Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternities and is an almunus of Georgetown University. He is going to specialize in " Transportation” — that means he’s going to have to travel some. MILDRED BROWNE SISLER K B n Washington, D. C. " Brownie” is a member of Kappa Beta Pi. In " U. S. v. Fred Smith” Brownie loaned the prose- cution the use of one fur coat. We mention that because we would not have you believe it was owned by " The Globe Company”. Her future plans are indefinite but we suggest that such a charming young lady should never shun an op- portunity of practicing law. WILLIAM ORLANDO SKEELS $BT North Dakota " Bill”, the only one of his kind in captivity! He is Chairman of our Almighty Executive Commit- tee, Chancellor of Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fra- ternity and was campaign manager for President " Joe” Vaughan. The results speak for themselves. Shortly we will meander back to N. D. and " spe- cialize in Bankruptcy”. We take him at his word. n t 5 5 V I 1 5 5 t 5 (i s , ' V I- — V i — 5 — 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ O O k ■0 O. 3T L T b [ 125 ] MARY JULIE SLATTERY Minnesota Julie is an alumnus of Tufts College and is the daughter of the late Judge William Slattery of Holyoke, Massachusetts. Julie is set against grant- ing the Philippines independence, so she said while in the Alvey Society. Have you ever heard Julie play the piano in the " Co-ed’s Barracks” — Such melody, you have never heard before! She will practice after graduation, but is undecided where. FREDERICK WILLIAM SMITH Whitehaven, England Fred is SINGLE! From England, but he can appreciate a good joke. Almost unanimously he was elected Orator of the Senior Class. He is a Mason and will lease the Press Club Bldg, for his law offices soon after the Bar examination, which he knows he will pass. Fred believes in love at first sight — for a blind man. . ONSLEY SMITH J B r Maryland There is one good thing about " Doc” and that is, he was born in S. C. He is a member of Alpha Tau Delta and Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Frater- nities. Much credit for the success of our enter- tainment can be attributed to his efforts, for he is a member of that Committee. n ■ v i V i ■) C 1 “7 f ' ■) ■ J ' j I 7 t S Cl NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o O O «Uk 4 4 J [ 126 J MELVIN P. SMITH Virginia " Smittie” recently married, but not long enough to get that married look. He is an alumnus of G.W.U. and received his degree of " Bachelor of Bunkum’’ on Capitol Hill. Most any evening you can find him at the " Campus Mess Hall” — telling jokes. He is undecided where, when and with whom he will practice, but being married perhaps " she” will decide for him. IRWIN GLADSTONE SOOY 2N4 New Jersey " Happy” Gladstone perhaps is the namesake of ole " Bill”. He is an alumnus of the University of Penn, and a graduate of Naval Engineering School. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Leg- al) Fraternity and was Secretary of Miller Society, 1926-27. " Happy” is headed back toward N. J. MORRIS SPEAR T E $ Pennsylvania Spear is a " sharp” one! He entered as a Post- Graduate, having attended Dickinson Law School for three years. He already bears an LL.B. but is now about to become a Master. Morris is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi. n — v : — “7 ■ — v t — 7 — w — ■ c 1 — 7 N t 1 — V t- — " 7 — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL UL c 5 e h 1 127 ] d nf ?7 ? _CZl JH2 r - ' ) 1 -» n I MIM If V J s ii i f " A v • •— I 1 » MM r If 71 1 q -M- __ c Li o U TT ur d SAUL EDWARD SPECTOR Pennsylvania " Spec” is an alumnus of the University of Penn, and is proud of his B. S. degree. Having completed two years at G.W. he entered National in his Senior year. He is a member of our Fi- nance Committee. Biblically speaking, Saul will " slay his thousands” in the held of Patent Law. JOSEPH 0. STANSFIELD 2 f E Texas " Joe” comes from way out west where men are men and women wear pants. He is an alumnus of G.W.U. and a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon. If you have ever heard " Joe” play his banjo, you know he can pick a mean ukulele. Texas will list him among her barristers. WILMER RUSSELL ST IT ELY Pennsylvania " Russ” was a member of the Alvey Society and is well acquainted with ole man oratory. During the day he is employed in the District Attorney’s office, and this, together with his experience be- fore the Moot Court, he should not be afraid to embark upon the tempest torn sea alone. He leaves us to go back to Maryland, the state of his birth. l 1 7 7 ■ V t ' V r 1 ■) t 1 i r- — • , J • t -7 { 7 — ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o ‘n JJ, JJ, JJ, U L2 T t 128 ] GEORGE KENT STODDARD 2 A K Pennsylvania George is a Commander in the Navy but because of his middle name, took up law. He became an eminent debater as a member of the Alvey Society. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa (Legal) Fraternity and will practice anywhere from New York to the West Coast. By birth he is a " Con- necticut Yankee’’. EARL A. STOUP 2 N $ Maryland Earl " stoups’’ to no man and only to one wom- an — he’s married. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and the Masonic Club. His intentions are to PASS the Maryland Bar, and in that endeavor we wish him the best of luck. ECTOR CLIFTON STOUT North Carolina Clif” Stout is a mighty " slender’’ fellow from down yonder in the " Tar Heel State’’. As far as he knows now, all the practice he cares to have is before our own Moot Court. What’s the mat- ter with N. C. " Clif”, too many Republicans? n — ? — V ? V — b f — ‘j ? — s d ? b • b b e b ?n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ■ v ' l o ' j o u r J 4 [ 129 ] JOHN PENTZ STRAUSS $Br Virginia " Johnnie” is a me mber of Phi Omega Nu and is the Historian of Beta Chaper, Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fraternity. He is one of the " Three Musketeers” — " Engelhart-Baker-Strauss” — and what one does not know, the other does. He will practice in Alexandria. FRANCIS IF. SULLIVAN Maine " Frank” was born in Canada, not Ireland. He is an alumnus of Georgetown U., McGill Univer- sity (Montreal) and St. Joseph’s. He possesses an A.B. and is a member of Sigma Nu Phi. He was a member of the Alvey Society and will spe- cialize in Criminal Law or engage in General Prac- tice, which means, he will take anything he can get. GRANGER G. SUTTON P B r North Carolina Granger left G.W.U. to join us as a senior. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fra- ternity and the Masonic Club, as well as being an Elk. a member of Almas Temple and a 1st Lieut. 320th Infantry, O.R.C. He intends to practice in Raleigh, N. C. _Q_ —y c— ' v v in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 1 4L 4b 44 4 _5 e 1 130 ] □ ■oys-e ' l £ ' l f If V " 71 I f i; u 7 ' g l f _ ' £ 7 §9 if n iv v_ v v_ r urnur MORRIS TALPALAR Washington, D. C. " Tap” was born in Roumania and that accounts for the reason he supported Foster for President. He was an active member of both Alvey and Mil- ler Societies, participating in some of their most fiery debates. He will settle here and " specialize in everything”. CHARLES SILAS TARRY i b r Virginia " Cy” is from Culpeper, Gol Dingit! He is a member of Chi Theta Sigma and Phi Beta Gam- ma (Legal) Fraternities. As Advertising Man- ager of the 1929 Docket, " Cy” is deserving of all cheer and applause. As a lawyer he will be a good " Judge” of women, for e’er there be a Sheik, he be it. MAURICE TAUBMAN A K 2 Pennsylvania " Tauby” attended both the U. of Penn, and the South Jersey Law School before joining us. He is a member of the Alpha Epsilon Delta Fra- ternity at U. of Penn, and the Alpha Kappa Sig- ma (Legal) Fraternity at National. Some day he hopes, and so do we, that he will be Corporation Counsel in Philadelphia. n c — ) V- — 7 ■ — V f ■? — 7 -7 f 1 ' J t V V i 7 ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4b 4b 4 4 4 4b u. k 4 4b 4= 4 c T £ 1 [ 131 ] DOUGLAS TEPPER Washington, D. C. .... " Doug” is not so sure that he is going to gradu- ate, hence his reason for not telling us where he is going to practice. Some of these days he will specialize in corporation law. With his experience in the War Department he ought to know how to fight. WILMER L. TINLEY K A Georgia " Will” is Assistant Secretary to Senator Hiram Johnson. He is an alumnus of Emory U., and a member of Kappa Alpha (Sou.) and Alpha Phi Epsilon Fraternities. If the bar examiners are good to him he will tell the Georgia juries all his troubles. C. STANLEY TITUS, JR. A © J Pennsylvania " Stan” is an alumnus of the University of Vir- ginia, University of Pennsylvania and George Washington — in other words he was educated before entering National in his Senior year. He is a member of Delta Theta Phi (Legal) Frater- nity and will meander back toward the North — maybe. rs ■ b b J ? r 1 b r J b r 1 b c j — s J V V i -7 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O 33 33 3 3 3 23“ 13 3 3 3 3= c 5 [ 132 ] PAUL TOMASELLO New Jersey " Tommy”, an alumnus of Temple U. and Benj. Franklin, bears the B.C.S. He began as a begin- ner and ends an ender. He was in the Alvey So- ciety and will practice in any soft spot with any- one who will take a chance. Additional infor- mation: " Health? — good; Smoke? — A certain amount. Drink? — If its good”. (He furnished the above of his own free will, knowing " any- thing he said would be used against him.”) CARL NICOLAS TRIP1CIAN New Jersey " Trip” is an alumnus of Dickinson College and entered National in his Junior year. He intends to enter the fertile field of Real Estate Law in Atlantic City. If they hold very many more o those Beauty Contests in that resort, we doubt if his law practice will have much attention. GEORGE . VAUGHAN t Br New York " Joe” is President of the Senior Class and Bailiff of Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fraternity. He was a member of the Alvey Debating Society, hav- ing participated in several bitter colloguies. As for his future, little can be said, because he is un- certain of that as he was getting elected, but if half so successful, we need have no worry for " Joe”. P? ? L b b b b r 1 b r 1 b r J ? ? V ? V i ■? v n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ! » 0 2J, O’ U «U d 5 £ b [ 133 1 MAXIMIANO M. VILLAREAL Philippine Islands " Max” is an alumnus of the School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University. He has the de- gree of B.C.S. and is Associate Editor of the Bul- letin, Philippine Columbians. " Max” is engaged in newspaper work during the day and is a mem- ber of Esperanto Association of North America, an organization of International Languages. A. NELSON W ' ALLER 2 K A Georgia This is A. Nelson Waller, Esq.”, alumnus of the U. of Va. He is a member of Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Kappa Delta. He intends to prac- tice anything from Criminal to Corporation law here on the banks of the muddy Potomac. We often wondered why he left class early — and we haven’t found out yet. MURRY A. WEEK LEY Ohio Maw” is a married man and a married man is a man that’s married. That is what one of the old poets had to say about it. " Maw” will go down into the history of the Class of 1929 as one of its most enthusiastic supports. He will be listed among the barristers of the D. C. Bar. r ' — ' i b r 1 7 f 1 b 7 b r 1 7 r 1 ) r 1 7 r 1 b + b b NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 1 o o o o o 0 J ■ ■ j C 5 £ J [ 134 ] EUGENE RAYMOND WEIS BENDER 2 N $ Kansas " Gene” is an alumnus of Manhattan, Kansas, is a Knights of Columbus; member of Sigma Nu Phi, and displayed his forensic ability in the Alvey and Miller Societies. He will settle somewhere in the West, specializing in Patent Law. Before leav- ing he hopes to carry an LL.B., LL.M., B.C.L., M.P.L. and an A.B. More power to him! H. WINSHIP WHEATLEY , JR. 2 A K Maryland He has no nickname so call him " Windy”. He is an alumnus of Georgetown; Treasurer of Sigma Delta Kappa and a member of Pi Kappa Epsilon. To his knowledge he has never been a candidate for Class Office. He was a member of Alvey and Miller Societies. He will specialize in anything his clients ask him. Organization Editor, 1929 Docket. JOSEPH A. WILLIAMS New York " Joe”’ is a member of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) Fraternity and the Masonic Club. As a member of the Alvey Society he acquired the poise and delivery of an old-fashioned barrister. " Joe” will remain in Washington if he can find room. As- sistant Circulation Manager, 1929 Docket. n r s 5 V e 5 r- 5 5 y 5 5 i 7 i 5 t 5 «n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL T o F 3 41 [ 135 ] r 7 f ) f !z r -1 ) r ) i r 1 7 n_ • - V in o n e r O jO A ' 7 • M MM if 71 IV V M. V C Li O " TT O ) A TJ O - □ FRANK LEROY WILLINGHAM 2N$ Washington, D. C. " Willie” is out of a job and is willing to do anything respectable — he is going to practice law. He is a member of Chi Theta Sigma, Sigma Beta Phi, Sigma Nu Phi (Legal), Fraternities and the Masonic Club. If we had his looks and belonged to so many " brotherhoods”, we would not worry about getting a job. (Editor’s Note: He found a " position”.) GIRARD C. WISE Washington, D. C. Though active in school politics in other schools, " Jerre” has never thrown his hat in the ring around here. True to his name he shows his wisdom in replying to the query as to whether he will practice after graduation, " Maybe”. He agrees with Conrad Syme in saying, " There’s nothing so indefinite as a dead-set sure thing!” . RAY WOOLARD $ B T Washington, D. C. Ray learned all his bad habits while attending the University of Virginia. His frequent trips to Harrisburg have ceased. Now its Columbia Road. Ray is a member of Phi Beta Gamma (Legal) Fra- ternity and hopes some sunny day to be listed among the attorneys of Washington. P7 — i_ ■ v V r 1 ) c 1 7 C c c (T- — ) NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL j l dA dA 0= d o 0 dA «4 d_L 4 [ 136 ] Committees of the Senior Class EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE William O. Skeels Chairman A. L. C. Newman V. V. Baker P. R. Baldridge J. P. Strauss J. N. Beall Maurice Freedman ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE William Medley Harry Kay Chairman F. L. Willingham B. W. Henderson J. O. Smith Agatha O. LaLonde E. C. Carroll FINANCE COMMITTEE Joseph Marks Chairman S. R. Blanken Arthur Attwood E. I. Rasnek S. E. Spector Ella N. Jones RING COMMITTEE Wilson Collier Chairman Vincent Russo Fischel Cornfield E. A. Christmas P. Shackelford H7 j 7 j IZ NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ! » " " dT 4A 0 dA dj [ 137 ] Courtesy of C. E. Fairman " THE CAR OF HISTORY” —FRANZONl t ) ( 7 L, f n ' B l « If V J it I ' sSi i " A v J JL 2 J is + J 7 | f ir jv hi- V A9 MOCCCUOt f v_ V v_ 1 u u u u ■J History of the Class of 1929 Remember, Alan, the Universal Cause Acts not by partial but by general laws ; And makes what Happiness we justly call Subsist not in the good of one, but all. —Pope A s we draw near the end of our journey we pause to glance back over the victorious road that we have trodded and weigh that which we have given against that which we have received. Our dreams of victory and achievement have not been dis- appointing when we compare the pleasure of anticipation with the realization of our accomplishments. At least we can all rest assured that we are richer in the treasure of warm friendships which our years of association have given us, and as we come to the parting of the ways we realize that we have gained something that will not be lost with the passing of Time. It is true that many of us may never see one another again, but the warm friendships formed during our years at National will endure throughout Life. Since this is the History of the Class of 1929 we must necessarily start with the date of October 1, 1926, when we gathered in the " OLD LOWER HALL” for the customary opening exercises and were advised by Dean Carusi that we were the " most intelligent and best looking Class that had ever entered the University”. There is no doubt but that the Dean was correct. Class organization being of primary interest to us, the Class was called to order on the evening of October 19th by Dr. Robert W. McCollough, President of the Class of 1928, and after the usual nominations and campaigning period, Edmund L. Plant was elected President of the Class. Ed’s popularity extended far beyond the confines of his own Class and as Chief Executive of one of the largest classes ever enrolled in National University, he proved by the exercise of tact and diplomacy that we made no mistake in choosing him as our leader. Other officers for the Freshmen year were: A. D. DeBirny, Vice-President; Miss Alice L. Kelly, Secretary; David Lynn 5th, Treas- urer; Samuel Lightman, Historian; A. M. Green, Class Editor; and William H. McGrath, Sergeant-at-Arms. During our Freshman year the outstanding social event was the dance on April 23, 1927, held at the Mayflower Hotel. The affair was a splendid one and was enjoyed by a record breaking crowd, though the returns were not so gratifying to the ears of the Treasurer. The Freshman smoker was another event of importance and was well attended by students and also members of the Faculty. The meetings of the Alvey Debating Society, composed of Freshmen, attracted a large portion of the Class and a number distinguished themselves in forensic oratory. The Society was presided over in the Fall term by P. R. Baldridge and in the Winter and Spring terms by Samuel Lightman. It was during the Spring term that a very F” v t 5 7 r ) j 5 £ 5 S 5 5 5 C - 5 PH NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 23 23 23 23 23 23 S3 £3 23T3 23 43 21 c F 5 [ 139 ] ? • " J ' . ! ft TJ U TJ U U " interesting intercollegiate debate took place between our school and Bridgewater College. The Alvey Society was represented by Walter W. Bryan ; Samuel Lightman being chosen as Alternate. Before passing from the Freshman year a few student accomplishments should not be forgotten. William D. Medley was awarded the Eugene Carusi Gold Medal for the most satisfactory Freshman examination, and Fred W. Smith and Clarence L. Lavender received Honorable mention ; Wilbur J. Moneyhun won the set of Corpus Juris — Cyc for the best work in legal research; and Louis G. Padgett won the John Byrne prize for the best examination in Bills and Notes. Norwood P. Cassidy was awarded the Faculty Debating Prize for the year 1926-1927, while Walter W. Bryan and Samuel Lightman were other contenders. The Golden Scholastic Key awarded by Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity was won by Eugene V. Cogley. With one year of our task complete and a few new faces added, we met again on September 30, 1927, and henceforth were known as Juniors. Classes had not yet assembled before the rumble and roar of politics again stirred the peaceful air. With only two candidates for the Presidency ' , all interest centered around the personages of Norwood P. Cassidy and John R. Fletcher, two of our most outstanding students. The most important question ' ' in the campaign was the cry of Lynn, " Have you paid your Class Dues?’’ The Class realized that the election of either of these enthusiastic classmates would mean success, for they recognized the ability of both. They pro- ceeded to elect Cassidy. The popularity of both candidates was revealed by the vote each received. Cassidy was conceded to be one of the best students in the Class, both for spirit and study. Other officers were: Jesse C. Byrd, Vice-President; Miss Ella N. Jones, Secretary; William A. Porter, Treasurer; A. W. DeBirny, Class Editor; H. Reese Harrison, Historian; John J. Collins, Class Orator; and Harry B. Milnor, Sergeant-at- Arms. The confidence with which we entered our Junior year soon was on the wane as we were confronted with the subjects of Common Law Pleading, Evidence and Real Property. However, when the mist cleared and the marks were known it was found that the great majority had been successful in their examinations and that " Bill” Med- ley had made 100 £ in Common Law Pleading! In other words, " He knew his little Green Book”! From a social point of view our Junior year was far superior to our Freshman year. The Junior Prom held on February 18, 1928, in the Hall of Nations of the Washington Hotel was a glorious” affair which surpassed all other functions of our Class. To John S. Batman and his competent aides belongs the principal credit for the wonderful success of the Prom, both socially and financially. A few members of the Class were quite active in the Miller (Junior) Debating Society. Walter W. Bryan was elected Chairman without opposition, together with being recognized as one of the most outstanding debators in the Class. The most inter- esting debate of the year was on the subject of Evolution”, during which Bob Barker, the only Freshman contending for the Faculty Prize, cut many " monkey shines”. Samuel Lightman won the prize for the year 1927-1928, and David Lynn 5th received Honor- able mention. It should be remembered that in the Faculty Prize debates during our NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL o d [ 140 ] r A. v — « f I • I . . l v v . f i " i • r TJ U o u, t " t £ ) £ j n I ✓ - ■ r jit i iv vx vv. i u u u d Freshman and Junior years, three of the four candidates in each prize debate were members of our Class. To make this history complete it should be stated that Norwood P. Cassidy, Alan B. David, Sylvia Deane, Alice Kelly, William F. Kelly and Clarence L. Lavender were the six students of our Class receiving medals, keys, prizes or honorable mention for their work during our Junior year. Although the work during the second year of our study of the law was most diffi- cult, we will recall with smiles the incidents and stories told us by several of our learned professors. Prof. " Tom’’ Patterson’s stories were always entertaining as well as instruc- tive. The story of the " GEEnette Will” case will always be remembered when the question of power of appointment arises, and the subject of re moval of fixtures can never be at issue without reflecting Richard Roe’s advice to John Doe to the effect, ' Don’t nail er down Jawn, ’cause if you do the law’s ag’in ye”. Professor Johnson’s lectures in Equity will always be a pleasant memory though we could not agree with him when he said " So you see it’s all very simple.” The greeting of " Good evening, everybody” by Professor Barse and the warning " It’s in the Little Green Book” by Professor O’Don- nell, will be impressed upon our minds forevermore. Who will forget the proverb given us by Professor Munter, ”He that is surety for a stranger shall smart for it; and he that hateth suretiship is sure”? Our Senior year was ushered in with the usual clamor of the office seekers. Never before in the history of our Class had the campaign been so intense and bitter, though when the cloud passed across the sun, bright friendships were renewed and all joined hands for their common endeavor. So close was the margin of victory in most instances that recounts were necessary to satisfy many as to who the successful candidates were. There were only two candidates of each office and this year it was Porter who cried, " Pay your Class Dues”! While the ballots were being counted it was a genuine election night. Small groups of students stood around the corridors mumbling " I believe he won” — ”1 voted against him” — " Got any campaign cigars left?” With Cassidy calling off the votes and Miss Kelly and Miss Jones managing the tally, the " Press box” was busy giving out advanced reports. The final count disclosed that the following officers had been elected to lead us through the year as the greatest graduating Class in the history of the University: George J. Vaughan, President; William H. McGrath, Vice- President; John S. Batman, Treasurer; Miss Sara T. Mero, Secretary; Clarence L. Laven- der, Historian; David Lynn 5th, Editor of the 1929 Docket; H. Reese Harrison, Class Editor; Fred W. Smith, Class Orator; and William S. Donaldson, Sergeant-at-Arms. At the beginning of our Senior Year we were admitted to the Moot Court after obeying Clerk Bellew’s command to " Holdupyourrighthandplease.” We found Judge Willett ready, able and willing ( " Manifestly so”) to assist us in our debut to our profession. Many interesting cases were tried, both civil and criminal. Miss Alice Kelly, as one of Plaintiff’s counsel, did much in winning her client a $10,000 verdict. Too bad it was merely a Moot Court case. The suit for breach of promise to marry also attracted unusual interest, due to three of the " fair sex” appearing as counsel for the plaintiff. Even though a verdict for only six cents was awarded by the liberal jury, the " Portias” f VQ- i — 1 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL | 0= 4A 0 J] C E 5 [ HI ] felt compensated for their efforts as this was the first time a verdict for the plaintiff in this case had been won in a number of years. The members of the Bar of the Moot Court are unanimous in their praise of the splendid work done by Miss Hodder as Assistant Clerk and to the Marshall and his deputies. Marshall Hansen’s famous " ORDER IN THE COURT, PLEASE! " always brought the desired results, though when one of his deputies cried the usual " Oyez " we could hardly hear him. The Senior Prom held on December 8, 1928 in the Hall of Nations of the Wash- ington Hotel was the first social event of the year. It was voted a success as a social feature even though from a financial point of view it was not what was expected of the Class. An attempt having been made to relate the History of our Class we must now take leave to say a word of our School. We cherish a friendliness for National that only silent thought can express. We can never pay the debt of gratitude we owe our Faculty, but they can be assured we hold them in high esteem and will profit by their teachings and aspire to be worthy of the name, " Attorney”. Clarence L. Lavender Historian n? j v j { v ' i v Q CZz Q dh. a NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 2 ££ ££ ££ L JT T. I H2 ] Then the lawyer said, but what of our Laws, master? And he answered: You delight in laying down laws, Yet you delight more in breaking them. Like children playing by the ocean who build sand-towers with consistency and then destroy them with laughter. But while you build your sand-towers the ocean brings more sand to the shore, And when you destroy them the ocean laughs with you. Verily the ocean laughs always with the innocent. But what of those to whom life is not an ocean, and man-made laws are not sand-towers, But to whom life is a rock, and the law a chisel with which they would carve it in their own likeness? What of the cripple who hates dances? What of the ox who loves his yoke and deems the elk and deer of the forest stray and vagrant things? What of the old serpent who cannot shed his skin, and calls all others naked and shameless ? And of him who comes early to the wedding-feast, and when over-fed and tired goes his way saying that all feasts are violation and all feasters law-breakers? What shall I say of these save that they too stand in the sunlight, but with their backs to the sun? They see only their shadows, and their shadows are their laws. And what is the sun to them but a caster of shadows? And what is it to acknowledge the laws but to stoop down and trace their shadows upon the earth ? But you who walk facing the sun, what images drawn on the earth can hold you? You who travel with the wind, what weather-vane shall direct your course? What man’s law shall bind you if you break your yoke but upon no man’s prison door ? What laws shall you fear if you dance but stumble against no man’s chains? And who is he that shall bring you to judgment if you tear off your garment yet leave it in no man’s path? People of Orphalese, you can muffle the drum, and you can loosen the strings of the lyre, but who shall command the skylark not to sing? Kahlil Gibran " The Prophet” H7 ? 7 i — 7 ? — V ? ? ? ■) t ' ■? f •) ? ■ ? — ? — 7 ? — 7 in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o TJ U !j T [ 143 ] p ( Arthur S. Blum " All wen take as they live, And dying is but to give ' ’ — Nosaer r ? n § §i iff n 17 ■ “ V- V M. V. I T? 3J U ZJ Last Will and Testament — Class of 1929 w . the MEMBERS OF the Class OF 1929, being now possessed with sad hearts, though in good spirits and strength of mind, but sensible as to the uncertainty of Gradu- ation, and desiring to make disposition of part of our knowledge and such other prop- erty and matters we have accumulated during our short and hasty stay in Law School, and wishing the same to remain therein, to be fondled and loved by the Classes that are to follow, while in good health and strength, do hereby make, publish and declare this to be our last Will and Testament, hereby annulling and revoking all prejudices and contempts by us at any time made. 1. We hereby direct the payment of all our overdue tuition and graduation fees. 2. We desire that all ill-feeling between ourselves and the lower classes, if any, to be dispensed with, absolutely and forever. 3. To the faculty we leave kind memories, for we are indebted to them for what knowledge we are supposed to have of the law of the land. 4. To the Classes yet unborn, we leave Judge Siddons, the family heirloom, with the advice to handle him with care so as to preserve him for the Ages. 5. To the Freshman Class we leave advice, though being Freshmen, we know they will not heed: In promulgating your esoteric cogitations, and articulating your super- ficial sentimentalities, and amicable, philosophical and psycological observations, beware of platitudinous ponderosity. Let your conversational communications possess a clarified conciseness, a compact comprehensibleness and a coalescent consistency. Eschew all con- glomerations of flatulent garrulity, jejune babblement, and asinine affections. Let your extemporaneous descantings and unpremeditated expatiations have intelligibility and vivacious vivacity, without rhodomontade or tharsional bombast. Sedulously avoid all poly silibic profundity, pompous prolixity, psitious vacuity, ventriloquil verbosity and vaniloquent vapidity, shun doubleentenders, pruint jocosity, pestiferious profanity, obscur- ient or apparent. — In other words, talk plainly, briefly, sensible, and truthfully. Keep from slang and DON ' T USE BIG WORDS. 6. To the Juniors we leave advice, though being Juniors we know they must know it all: In taking a case before the Moot Court, prepare at least one month in advance; don ' t talk back to Judge Willett; and if you have any lady witnesses be sure they are good looking and wear short skirts — all of which goes over with the jury. (Note: If jury has to sit after ten p. m., feed ’em ice cream cones!) 7. The lady members of the Class give and bequeath unto the co-eds of the lower classes, their rest room, wherein they may smoke, tell jokes and " cat” about any girl not present. 8. The boys of the Class give and bequeath unto the " college boys” of the lower classes their " barracks,” on the walls of which they may write poetry and wherein they may seclude themselves while skipping Conflict of Laws and Evidence. 9. To the Members of the Junior Class we leave the uppermost portion of the n r- i ' i £ NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 41 [ 145 ] -» fit 11 V " 71 f ' ■ b u u _ ' fL V □ r r r n I AN I V if 11 f 1 V C umm fire escape, whereon they may " seek the coolness of the evening’’ — subject however, to the rights of Freshmen on Wednesday nights. 10. To the students left in school we give, devise and bequeath THE WAR COLLEGE, wherein they may sit and match pennies, tell jokes and plan their political campaigns, provided, if they give a SMOKER in its name they will seek a small salon, invite five hundred people and let Mary dance for them. 11. I, Fred W. Smith, give and bequeath unto Bill Cann of the Juniors, all my latin phrases and knowledge of the Statute of Frauds, provided he share them sparingly on Prof. Munter. 12. I, Bror Olof Olson give and bequeath unto Walter Lovell Hagen, the Junior President, my popular and tender handshake, provided he use it frequently upon every classmate daily. 13. I, " Nick” Nichols, give and devise unto Jack Davidson of the Juniors my spats and cane. (I devise the spats because anything permanently attached to the realty becomes a part thereof) . 14. I, Meggs” Bryan, although I am not graduating at this time, give, devise and bequeath unto Bob Barker my wit and humor. May it win for him the lofty places in the hearts of his classmates and bring him down in weight from 165 to 110, as it did for me. 15. I, Norwood P. Cassidy, Ex-President, etc., give and bequeath unto James Dun- ham Herrman my excellent forensic ability and complex, together with my dignity, hop- ing that all of the same will cause great laughter among his class. 16. I, Milton Dunn, give and bequeath unto anyone who wants it, my " demurrer- motion-to-strike-plea”, hoping they can convince Judge Willett it was a typographical error. I give and bequeath unto M. E. Diehl my inexhaustible line of bull. 17. I, Gerald P. Flood, give and devise unto Garland Edison Taylor my cute little mustache, together with the secret process by which I have trained it. 18. I, Olivine Fortier give and bequeath unto Addie A. Hughes my ability to win cases before the Moot Court and get all the credit and publicity. 19. I, Sally P. McColIigan, knowing that gentlemen prefer blondes, give, devise and bequeath unto Tilly Triplette, my numerous suitors as long as St. Paul’s tower stands; provides however she take none of them seriously. (Sell ’em candy!) 20. I, Loyola Nichols give, present and forever quit-claim any right which I may now have or hereafter acquire over the useless sex named MAN, unto Margy Kline, together with all my Saturday night dates until the bar examination is over. 21. We, the members of the Class of 1929, give, devise and bequeath all the rest, residue and remainder of our affairs, reputations, etc., of any character whatsoever, whether good or bad, reckless or indifferent, which we may now have or may hereafter acquire, absolutely and in " awful simple” to the Junior Class. 22. We hereby nominate, constitute and appoint Godfrey L. Munter, William Clark Taylor, and John Raymond Fletcher (The Judge), executors of this, our last will and testament. 5 V t ' 5 t 1 t 5 c ' 5 r 5 5 t ' — ’ V -iMiH NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o U U O 4 — P I H6 ] IN WITNESS WHEREOF, we hereunto subscribe our names and affix our seals at the WAR COLLEGE, National Law School, this day of graduation, 1929, in the presence of Deaf, Dumb and Blind whom we have requested to become attesting wit- nesses hereto. CLASS OF 1929 (LS) The foregoing instrument was, at the place and date thereof, subscribed, sealed, published and declared by the CLASS OF 1929 as and for their last will and testament, in our presence, and in the presence of each of us, and we, at their request, and in their presence, and in the presence of one another, hereunto subscribe our names as attesting witnesses hereto this day of graduation, 1929. DEAF DUMB BLIND ( " Bill” Skeels, of course) rv t 7 V r 1 ■) t ' 7 f J s « J — — v — ’j — ) in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ ) £ X " T [ 147 ] “Setting Sail” lass of ’29 we bid each other well. The hour of parting is at hand. Our evening has come and each must board his ship and sail into the uncharted Seas of Ambition and Success. May no sun find us where we were left at its setting. May no Man’s ship encoun- ter the tempest or the storm. Brief were our days together and briefer the words we spake. But if our voices fade away and our friends hear not and our faces vanish into nothingness and our friends remember not, then shall we come again. Yea! We shall return with the tide — a phantom adorned in a diaphanous veil of a pleasant dream. We set our sails to the winds today, but we sail not into the emptiness beyond the horizon. We but seek more lands to conquer. If unseen rocks we wreck upon and be hidden by the cloud of Death, we shall return from a greater silence and be together again. Though some we knew not and others were unkind, we now join hands for a brighter and happier tomorrow. To measure us by our smallest deed, or to judge us by our slightest harm, is to reckon the power and the strength of the Ocean by the frailty of its bubbles and foam. To indict us for our failures, our inconsistencies or our errors, is to pick fault and blame Summer for its rain. Let us leave in unity, though our hearts be aching, remembering that we are Classmates of the same mold. Some will say this is praise and we see not but the good in us. Perfection is yet in the womb and we are old. We say these things because of that which we ourselves know in thought. Some of us have deemed others proud. Others have known our conceit. Some of us slept on the Portico while others had beds to share. Others ate the berries in the hills and dales while we had tables of plenty. We have all had our faults and misgivings. But the veil and mist that covers our eyes shall be lifted by the hands that wove them and before we sail today we shall see with clarity the good in all. And the clay in our ears shall be pierced by the fingers that placed it there and we shall hear with sorrow the parting words and phrases of our friends. The wind is blowing. Our sails are restless and impatient. Already our rudders seek direction. Yet we linger on the threshold where once we entered as strangers and now depart as comrades. There will be weeping ’neath smiles and sad hearts ’neath glad faces. There will be the sigh, the salute and the handshake, a bid of farewell and adieu, but some will be mute and say nothing while others laugh and stroll on. We are Classmates of the same mold and we bid each other well. Class of ’29 farewell. May our parting be a closer gathering and our distances but a myth. YOUR CLASSMATE n — ) 7 ■ ' J ' I t 1 V t V s , NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL « 4 LA IT " l b [ M9 ] Obiter Dictum At last we have reached the end, Where we bid farewell and adieu; I bet if we could easily amend. We’d go or,r the whole thing anew. W e wouldn’t sign attendance cards Downstairs outside the corral; We’d stick and learn law by yards, Not by inches and datin’ our gal. We’d pay our tuition when it was due, And not let ’em dun us by mail; And though " Chic” was a Dan McGrew, W e’d gladly hand him our kale. We’d sit and listen to all the bunk. And we would gladly be the goats ; W e’d never know what it was to flunk Evidence and Bills and Notes. We’d study fust seven nights a week. And we’d really learn some law; Though fudge Bailey put us asleep, We’d remain and fill our craw. Enough of this you agree I’ve said, And now ue’re about to be boss; Don’t believe a thing you’ re read, Because it is apple-sauce! n? — ' j L, ( 7 (J L) c c c c r NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 0 0 0 m. [ 150 ] Mm ■ ■ WmgBm w m , d:«s ■» " ' CV III!,, j.M ' • ' • " " f- ' .i, • ■! ' I It IMS H— - a t ■ ' . ' ilVl “77 Obiter Dictum t list j: have ws i T tip ih-fi aften ‘U c t-VV d J I i A M :r r y ifds. " «i . U . rux • • • 9 V 9 . Jl , . . McG r eu ’■ tr kale. Jfc ‘ ■ e hunk. r ••. be the Poa f s . ° • i v rr to film ' kites. rts a n eck • iome law; •• .sleep, •■•it c au . - .. V Xd d, » ' t» he hos ( . )OL r - r-— -5T- [ 190 j © Buckingham THE JUNIOR CLASS " They say poets are not made, but born, And the same of the Lawyer may be said; But it is for all to praise, not scorn, Those xvho study Law and are well read. — Nosaer WALTER LOVELL HAGEN 2 N f President Class of 1930 FRANCES DYER FOLEY k b n Vice-President Class of 1930 ELY GEORGE TREGER A H $ Secretary Class of 1930 rs ss t 5 e d w 5 ■? ,J , t 5 5 5 «n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 4- 0 L± c 5“ f 154 ] LINNAEUS T. SAVAGE 2 N $ T reasurer Class of 1930 LAWRENCE KENT ELLIOTT Sergeant-at-Arms Class of 1930 V i V V r 1 ■) i V c- 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL — T 7L [ 155 ] □ JAMES E. ARTIS 2 N I Historian Class of 1930 L1BBEY S. LEWIS Class Editor Class of 1930 ELEM1NG S. STEVENS 2 1 E Class Editor Class of 1930 H? 3 c b V V r 1 c J 7 — , , J 3 C W — 3 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 1 0 =T «4 O 0 O 3 O 4 ] " T 5 [ 156 ] History of the Class of 1930 " A little learning is a dangerous thing, Drink deep or taste not the Pierian Spring, There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain, And drinking largely sobers us again” — Pope Lh and ready for work after a Summer vacation of four months, the Junior Class met October 1, 1928, in the Upper Hall to resume their law studies. Although vacation memories were pleasant, yet the sight of familiar faces and the cordial greetings from other members did not make the " old grind " seem quite so bad. The election of class officers which was held soon afterwards, was a decided contrast to that of the previous year. There was absent in this contest the party spirit so evident in the Freshman year, and although there was a spirit of friendly rivalry, no untoward incident occurred. A most capable President was chosen in Dr. Walter L. Hagen. The reception given his acceptance speech was more than sufficient to allay any doubt as to the united support of the Class. As the year passed on, the Class felt even more strongly that our President merited the confidence placed in him. The efficient way in which he has handled class affairs, and his interest in them, have " proved beyond a reasonable doubt” that the class made no mistake in choosing him for the high- est office they could bestow on one of their number. The other officers elected were: Frances T. Foley, Vice-President; Ely G. Treger, Secretary; Linnaeus T. Savage, Treasurer; James E. Artis, Historian; Lawrence K. Elliott, Sergeant-at- Arms ; Fleming S. Stevens, Orator; and Libbey S. Lewis, Editor. These officers have been found to be ready and willing to work for the good of the class and have always shown a splendid spirit of cooperation. After the excitement of the class election, everything went along smoothly until much distress, not to say worry, was caused by the Class encountering the " Exceptions to the Hearsay Rule” in Evidence (we still wonder if there is a Hearsay Rule), " Fictions” in Common Law Pleading, " Rule in Shelley’s Case” and the " Rule against Perpetuities” in Real Property. Before we struck these rocks, we thought we knew something about the law, but after floundering in these uncertain waters, we were certain of but one thing: we didn’t really know anything! We cannot say we know so very much about any of them even now as the blue sky begins to appear. The Junior Class has been active socially during the past year, supporting, by the presence of its members, the activities of the classes and fraternities. To the Graduates, we who expect to take your places next year, wish every success might be yours ; we know you merit it. May we be your worthy successors. To the Freshman Class we express the hope that their Junior year may be a profitable one in scholarship and social events. James E. Artis, Historian Libbey S. Lewis. Class Editor n — 5 l C C c c c ? V i V i «n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL £ G U cGL dj C 5 £ f 157 ] 1 THE CLASS OF 1930 j r - p 1 U □ V J " ■ — « j r — i r j i fV - A v l C M «— I l? 5 1 J W DCCCl " - Ian 1 i r ji I ( v V A v, M V, v_ «. Li AA u u u. U Committees of the Junior Class SOCIAL COMMITTEE William L. Cann, Chairman Guy Anderson Addie Hughes Samuel P. Shoup Helen Mooney WELFARE COMMITTEE L. K. Elliott. Chairman L. F. Haines R. L. Jordon Ray F. McCarthy H. C. Beavers PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Libbie S. Lewis, Chairman C. H. Tysinger Samuel Pollock C. M. Eggleston T. A. Maltby FINANCE COMMITTEE D. L. Shepherd, Chairman J. F. Donaldson Glenn L. Shinn Marian G. Wilcox Emma M. Weber AUDITING COMMITTEE Lenora I. Mason, Chairman J. T. Carey Frances Forti M. E. Diehl T. J. Greer P7 t 1 5 s ' — — i 5 ■ (• 5 t ■? ■) t 1 5 t 1 “V t 7 c - S in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ 0 O u L " U [ 159 ] Last Clear Chance ” ’ Doc” Hagen is our president, W ho barks and growls so gruff; I could tell you plenty more , But this might be enough. " Jack " Davidson is a nice one, He is so very cute; But when he argues that stuff. I could kiss him with a boot. Alaltby. God ' s gift to the profession, One of the Highlights, you know ; And Taylor thinks he’s quite IT, When he gets upon the flo’. Miss Kline, boyish bob et cetera, And Miss Foley , she’s a belle ; But when it comes to datin’ women, ”Dan ” Martin gave ’em hell. Next year ice will be Seniors, Then we can strut our stuff; Right now we are like Freshmen — fust puttin ' on the bluff. To the Class of ’29 we say, Good luck to one and all ; W e hope yoti have more success, Than teas your Senior Brawl. I will now close my ditty, For fear 1 will say more; Because uhen 1 get started l could tell you stuff galore. H? ' d b d b d b ■ r 1 ) e S ■) V — v i n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 000 O O O o o o o d 5 [ 160 ] jZj r ff?e iV ) S 3 . l Doca ot 77“ Last Clear Chance ' " On " Hager? w ' ' t Jaei.i. II bo bunks and growls jO vruff ; i could iell yi-tt plenty ' ore. But thii might oe enough. la.t D.. . is m ce ne. hr is ' u r r v i ’He . Bkt . . 7 re i j stuff, l a »• a ith . hoot. i . the profession, ■■f H: bity, you know; r f i (flute IT, ' . » ht gtis upon the flo ' . • ■ b et cetera, ot s : belle; datin’ women. i , :• t ' em hell. ' . Seniors, : ‘i our stuff; . • ; • ' •«• ‘.he Freshmen — • ' v t " ? ibt as.t 7 29 i t :nd all: t i - I. C- ‘ re SUiiCSS, ' • iJ fj ' U ' ‘U c or Brau l. •n ) V y. . . .. more; tn I £ . i • • i ted ft. ff galore. u NATIONAl TT T L W SOU • 7 3 T 7 7 ? — ) J © Buckingham THE FRESHMAN CLASS " Eager to learn, yet with anxiety and awe. Into the Sea of Fame sailed the warriors ; They, undaunted by the tornado of the law, Submerged as laymen and emerged as lawyers. " — Nosai-r DAVID E. HALL X 2 President Class of 1931 A_ □QsuZZz (7 i x i r i • r •. f v r i« r i " A v l i ( •? ( r ) r 7 n i ✓ y If JV 71 17 V f l. V c inrmrij GENEVIEVE R. PRATT Vice-President Class of 1931 WILLIAM EDWARD DEERING Secretary Class of 1931 © Harris Ewing _Cl_Q_Q s’ — i ' — c ' ■? n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL L TL 5 [ 164 ] r d c i n I I S MM f iff 1 f V w Vf t v. c U ii U Ij WILLIAM GAY BADEN T reasurer Class of 1931 KATHERINE F. HAMMOND Historian Class of 1931 THOMAS F. SHANAHAN Sergeant-at-Arms Class of 1931 n X s l c c c c c r ' 5 5 (- 5 i 5 f- 5 in NATIONAL university law school «U» O- O O U «U» 4i» JLI p [ 165 ] THE CLASS OF 1931 History of the Class of 1931 Go, Soul, the body’s guest, Upon a thankless arrant; Fear not to touch the best, The Truth shall be thy warrant. — Raleigh T H he Class of 1931 entered National University Law School in October, 1928. Being an unusually large class there is naturally a great diversity of talent, and many promising young lawyers for the future. That is unusual. We were a bit unique in the election of our officers, slightly varying the traditions of our Alma Mater by taking five, instead of the usual two weeks, to decide on whom to bestow the great honor of directing our class affairs. Of course there was the cus- tomary amount of " politikin’ ” and campaigning before the results were known. After the din of battle had cleared away, David E. Hall had been elected President. Other class officers were: Genevieve Pratt, Vice-President; William E. Deering, Secretary; Wil- liam G. Baden, Treasurer; Tom Shanahan, Sergeant-at- Arms ; and Katherine F. Ham- mond, Historian. Finally the flying of time brought us within a few weeks of the second step toward the realization of our coveted career, namely, the first set of examinations. Some of the exceptionally clever students with a great deal of foresight, were able to fathom the minds of the worthy " Profs” and aid their fellow classmates by circulating most helpful data in the form of former exam questions and answers. It all proved to be great assistance and by some good fortune this necessary evil was passed over with the but few casualties. The second term was begun without incident. You will find, gentle reader, as you begin to make history, as we are now doing, that the law is a most unscrupulous instru- ment which rushes one headlong to his fate with very few backward glances. So we are being rushed on, being led into the wonderful mysteries of the world’s greatest science, the LAW. As it weaves its spell about us we forget the rapid flight of time and so all too soon the second set of exams makes its appearance and these being suc- cessfully completed we begin the last lap of the journey as Freshmen. During the course of these few months our social schedule will be full. We will introduce our Class song at one of these functions, and it will be noted that this is the first time in the history of National Law School that a Class has adopted a song. And time will go on and other classes will come and go, but always there will remain in the Docket of National University, this history of the first year of the Class of ’31. Katherine F. Hammond Historian n ■ — V ■ V t 1 V t (1 i — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O 4J 0 0 LH 4 C T U. b [ 167 ] J d C2 l CD. «• f II V. t: i a • r t 1 t i r s n i ■ y i t if i •- W V f VV- l U U U 0 " Committees of the Freshman Class SOCIAL COMMITTEE Frederick T. Beaman. Chairman Frank W. Smith Miss Rose Tabb Charles C. Guy Charles L. Curtiss, Jr. FINANCE COMMITTEE William G. Baden, Francis G. Morrison William E. McCain Chairman John F. Miller, Jr. Jacob D. Kolker PUBLICITY COMMITTEE John Barny Kelly Chairman Edwin Temple Bean Miss Grace Kanode WELFARE COMMITTEE George P. Groves, Chairman Dr. Garrett C. Rush ns s L, f J L S C J S — » — v i ■? v_a NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ■ , .■ ii j 1 ’ l o ■ ! -0- G 33“ 41 — ZD , r -5 1 168 ] L ] OFFICE OF THE DEAN School of Economics and Government Faculty Charles F. Carusi, A.B., LL.Al., LL.D Chancellor Charles Pergler. D.C.L., LL.D Dean John E. Bentley. M.R.E., Th.D Professor of Psychology and Sociology Mrs. Beata H. Carmody, A. B Instructor in Latin J. F. Couch. Ph.D Professor of Biology William Boyd Craig, A.B Professor of English, Journalism, Authorship, etc. Alton R. Hodgkins. A.M Associate Professor , Economics Henry Lazard Professor of French Henry M. Lewis, D.C.L Lecturer on Government Bernard Mayo, AM Professor of History Fred P. Myers. A.M., LL.Al Associate Professor, Political Science Charles Pergler. D.C.L. , LL.D Professor of Government and Political Science Charles P. Sherman, D.C.L., LL.D Lecturer on Roman Civilization and its Survival in the Modern World. I-REDERiCK P. H. Siddons, A.B.. LL.Al Professor of Banking William H. S. Stevens, Ph.D Professor of Finance Charles C. Tansill, Ph.D Lecturer on American History Edson L. Whitney, Ph.D., D.C.L., Litt.D Professor of Economics n — ■?. _( j S b l ' -7 b t ' b n national university LAW SCHOOL l O 6 U 4J l T [ 170 ] CHARLES PERGLER Dean School of Economics and Government Atelier Stoklas r 3 A Farewell From the Dean A SAl DAY OF parting is necessarily tinged with a certain amount of regret, but on an occasion such as this feeling is tempered with the knowledge that graduates of the National University School of Economics and Government are thoroughly equipped to face life’s problems not only along what is usually called practical lines, but also as cultured men and women. Those students desiring to establish their place in the economic life of the nation have obtained much knowledge which will aid them in meeting their responsibility as business men. Many of them are present and future lawyers, and their studies in this department have undoubtedly convinced them that they will be better lawyers if in addition to their knowledge of law in the strict sense of the term, they are fortified with sound learning in the field of government, political science, and economics. With best wishes for success in their chosen callings, I bid the graduates of 1929 an affectionate farewell. Charles Pergler p? f — ) l C c c c c r ' - " t- — b — — 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL ! O G jj, G G G y T“ [ 172 ] " i r ) r-v n I -N I f if 1 IV AV V. V V_ «. irmr School of Economics and Government Graduating Class of 1929 James R. Armstrong William J. Begley Allen F. Borroughs George C. Boswell William Crawford Robert F. Davis James B. Estee Norman T. Jelly Clyde R. Maxwell Jose C. Roca Joseph A. Smith, Jr. A. R. Towner Ellerton B. Urann Maximiano M. Villareal h c v r v czh n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL O G ZT U» 0 4 " P 5 [ 173 ] c £ J. r 7 f nnr — • J v 1 1 j 1 f III V a v «— u inr TTIJ f iV fl 17 V- f W I □ c j s r J 7 n U U To the Gtads We have gone to school mighty long. But our efforts have borne the fruit; We met Begley. Borroughs and Armstrong And Crawford and Jim Estee to boot. Villareal and Roca came from afar To prepare for the cold cruel whirl; And when Bob Davis passes the Bar, W e hope he trill conquer the world. Note for Urann and Towner and Smith, We know they will make their mark ; Though their futures may be a myth, We leave adieu as they embark. And then ire have a man named i Maxwell , Who has finished with the grind ; And out goes our friend Boswell To see what he can fnd. As for myself 1 have to laugh, I ' m only one of the fixtures; All I want to know from the Staff, Is what became of our pictures. fust a line to Pergler our Dean, And I ' ll sign off from the air; He ' s the finest you have ever seen To tend to the student’s welfare. Adieu my bonny good Classmates. 1 say, As Associate Editor of The Docket; If you get hard up and are in bad way, fust take this book and hock it. Norman T. Jelly Associate Editor 1929 Docker i )nn r 1 ■) r - 1 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL L h [ 174 ] r 71 C — I ‘ t 7? " if » f o A P u u vx h fruit; J Armstrong e to boot. ir-.m afar ■net .. •» . •• . v r».-;? n ’be . j ,v Sw A «. i ' At . • ' . ■; ' emdark. named Mi aet fund. luyt, it n.- ' tnn i , ■ ;■ i i-m the Staff, -me of i» pvrttfn a hn to Fcr-L " our L an t i f it ugn off from the air ■ the finest yon bai e ever sees to lead to the student ' s v el fate A.littt my bonny good Classmate,. I ■a . - 1 1 Associate Editor of Th; Dol.K! t. I you get hard up and are in bad nay, just take this book and hock. it. i 9 ‘9 I w K CKH NATH - fHSI sr LAW ( ' [OOL TT rr “Tr c %_. J ' s e J i j © Buckingham THE JUDICIARY ■ . THE MOOT COURT OF NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL The Court T- Temple of Justice is a temple of tragedy. It is a temple where happiness often yields to despair and smiles of joy are changed to tears of grief. We see there every phase of human society, every form of human character. There are bosoms where gleam fierce flames of vice and crime, and bosoms fragrant with violet vales of truth where the goddess Virtue sits enthroned. We see eyes wet with tears of penitence, hears pitious sobs of regret and words of pardon, soft and sweet. We hear savage cries for vengeance there, and see wrapped with precious robes of purity, hearts that lovingly forgive. There lurk the demons of revenge with dripping sword in hand, while hovering near may be ever seen divine angels of mercy and justice. Beyond the gathering clouds of gloom is seen the trembling star of hope. There are hearts upon which fall the shadows of night and hearts crowned with the splendors of imperial. We see dreadful pictures drawn and painted upon scarlet brows of shame and we see the throne of honor there and the sceptre held by lofty manhood’s king. The thorns of hatred mingle with the roses of love. There are crimson stains upon garments of guilt and pearls of sweat that crown the brows of honest men. Here one may see Life’s picture reflected. Walter W. Bryan Associate Editor 1929 Docket p? i — ' i — “7 ■ — V V t ' t 1 7 «, , J W ' J 7 i — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL I k £ T E b [ 178 ] The Const l ■-.! i » i f Justice is a tcmj • ? •• fnp f • ' yields to despair and smiles of ; . art ; •• ' . u §jrv$i W 0 ' : - -rt phase of human society, every form of h. tiri ' t flames of vice and crime. and ! • - ■■ ■ -« : ■■■■ ' ■ writ rt the goddess Virtue sits enthrone J • t. .■% $ . t.-. . itious sobs of regret and words ,v , a % « •- h r vengeance there, and see v. rapped • . vjw •- k ru U i ■ d . forgive There lurk the demons H v ! ' it. -it. voting near may be ever seen d • uv ! ‘- - - »- , - c. Mag clouds of gloom is seen the u bf . h:, h fail rhe shadows of night and hear. ' , ' : • . dreadful p etures drawn and paine ; r s .. .% % 4 -■ . • ... :l » : honor there and the sceptre • . i • ha ± hat ft i mingle v.ith the roses of love The • r an 1 arts of swear that crown the bro " . •• ot t Here one may see Life’s picture r M • Vf ' M i ;• V fc . j r O ' .V ' ‘w ir v Y i. jt ; L.?1jC3 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY O ' 4 -T LAW Si H( Vi " 2T _T " [ 178 ] FRATERNITIES ' ' The love between man and woman trill wax and wane as the moon: but the love between man and man is as steadfast as the stars ” — " Beau Geste” II DECLARATION OF SIGMA NU PHI nited by the strong tie of true brotherhood in the law, we mutually resolve to labor for the good of our order, our country, and mankind. We will strive to promote the well-being of students and practitioners of the law, and to cultivate the ethics of the profession. To secure harmony and maintain good will, thereby perpetuating the Brotherhood, it shall be our earnest endeavor to suppress personal,, sectional, religious, and political prejudices, as well as all unhealthy rivalry and selfish ambition. " To the end, therefore, that we achieve fraternal harmony and lasting benefit, we humbly implore the guidance and assistance of the Ruler of the Universe.” CHAPTERS Joseph H. Choate (Alpha) National University Law School, Washington, D. C. Charles Evans Hughes (Beta) Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. William Howard Taft (Gamma) Detroit College of Law, Detroit, Mich. Gavin Craig (Epsilon) Univ. of Southern California, Los Anegeles, Cal. Jefferson Davis (Zeta) University of Richmond, Richmond, Virginia John Marshall (Eta) John B. Stetson University, Deland, Florida Oliver Wendell Holmes (Theta) Washington College of Law, Washington, D. C. Champ Clark (Iota) St. Louis University, St. Louis, Missouri James G. Jenkins (Kappa) Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Richmond Pearson (Lambda) Duke LJniversity Law School, Durham, N. C. Russell H. Conwell (Mu) Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania William Mitchell (Nu) Northwestern College of Law, Minneapolis, Minnesota Stephen A. Douglas (Xi) Loyola University, Chicago, Illinois Edward Douglas White (Omicron) ....School of Law, Loyola Univ., New Orleans La. John F. Shalforth (Pi) Westminster Law School, Denver, Colorado William Marvin Simmons (Rho) Hastings College of Law, University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Sir Charles Hibbert Tupper (Sigma) Vancouver Law School, Vancouver, B. C. Leon P. Lewis (Tau) University of Louisville, Louisville, Kentucky John W. Davis (U psilon) Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, Pa. Grant Fellows (Phi) Detroit City Law School, Detroit, Michigan Detroit Alumni Detroit, Michigan District of Columbia Alumni Washington, D. C. Richmond Alumni Richmond, Virginia St. Louis Alumni St. Louis, Missouri Milwaukee Alumni Milwaukee, Wisconsin Chicago Alumni Chicago, Illinois Los Angeles Alumni Los Angeles, California Minneapolis Alumni Minneapolis, Minnesota Louisville Alumni Louisville, Kentucky n i — V .T l c c c c c y t v ( j — v { — i — h n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l dJ, LT A “21 [ 181 ] Paul Moore itst Vice CkaaceUcr 6 eotfi A Hospidor lex o£ Ike Rolls Pr Valter b Hdgen Chancellor OFFICERS 19291930 John F MacDcmald Marshal JDeu’eq h Shepherd Second Vice Chancellor Fied R. Case Lslrdr of Ike Exchequer Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity LEGAL C 3 rganized February 12, 1903, at National University Law School. Joseph H. Choate (Alpha) Chapter installed same date. " Sigma Nu Phi Inn’’, 1755 Que Street, Northwest, Washington, D. C. MEMBERS Faculty Hon. Charles F. Carusi Hon. Frederick L. Siddons Thomas H. Patterson Conrad H. Syme William A. Coombe Godfrey L. Munter Honorary (Choate) % Hon. James M. Beck Hon. Theodore C. Brentano Hon. Henry E. Davis Hon. Herbert J. Crane Hon. Duncan U. Fletcher Hon. Oliver Wendell Holmes Hon. Jackson H. Ralston Hon. Lon A. Scott Hon. Hannis Taylor James E. L. Artis William W. Badgley Presley R. Baldridge John S. Batman Donald F. Brown Fred R. Case Francis T. Hickey George A. Hospidor Gregory F. Keenan William F. Kelly, Jr. Clarence L. Lavender Charles M. Little John D. Perkins Walter D. Perry Choate Chapter (Active) Stanley R. Pryor William A. Porter Charles F. Redmond Linnaeus T. Savage Norwood P. Cassidy Eugene V. Cogley Armand W. De Birny Early R. Dowling Ralph S. Gayton Dr. Walter L. Hagen Paul W. Hansen John O. Hichew John F. MacDonald William D. Medley Dr. Thomas L. Miller H. Bryan Milnor Paul Moore Leon G. Morris John C. Nevitt Edmund L. Plant Dewey L. Shepherd Earl A. Stoup David B. Strubinger Francis W. Sullivan Charles B. Watkins Eugene R. Weisbender Joseph A. Williams Frank L. Willingham =Cl 5 V t 1 5 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL b U " dj T [ 183 ] P V Hansen AW JOeJ irnaj S K Pryor D. E Srcxm W F Kelly Jr. E A Sloup J. C NJeviii E.V! Cogiey T b Miller J. JD. Perkins J[ AVilliams H. b Milnor P- C as6i iy C. E Redmond F I Hickey J. S. bdlrocin V? JD.Mdkq b. T. Savage- rter F.T VilUngHam E. b.FIaul E R,U?ei bciukr E.K.Pow ' ltug- JO-Hichew GF fxcenan E.S. Gaijlcn j b r Fobt F kcplinqcr CfueFffusficc Curtis R. Enqdhart Marsha! David Lvnn,5 A Ciu f CJustux George J. Vaughan 1928-1929 Vernon V. Baker Clfrk John P. Strauss Historian Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity (Beta Chapter) V Y e, the brethren of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity, in order to establish and perpetuate a union of brotherly love dedicated to mutual helpfulness, service and fra- ternalism, aiming to develop and stimulate a respect for the law of the land and learning in its various branches, to promote zeal and ambition in its study, to maintain the high standards of the American Bar, and for the advancement of the highest ideals of ethical and professional honor, do ordain and adopt this constitution as the supreme law of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity. HONORARY MEMBERS Honorable Harlan Fiske Stone Associate Justice, Supreme Court of the United States Honorable Charles H. Robb Associate Justice, Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia Honorable Jennings Bailey Associate Justice, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia Honorable Peyton Gordon Associate Justice, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. B eta National University, Washington, D. C. Delta St. Paul College of Law, St. Paul, Minnesota Epsilon George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tennessee Gamma Minneapolis College of Law, Minneapolis, Minnesota Aeta Loyola University, New Orleans, Louisiana ALUMNI CHAPTERS Minneapolis, Minnesota St. Paul, Minnesota Washington, District of Columbia Pl C NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL « 0 4 — [ 187 ] Shoup Sullon Davidson Delaaeq Mockabce ErieeLUart Baker Straubs bcldroi. Russo Klepiii er GtnneU t Skeels bijrui i , Kulled ® D Collier Cairn bake Tctppy Marlin Cray t: j Officers for 1928-1929 David Lynn 5th Chief Justice William O. Skeels George J. Vaughan Chancellor Robert F. Klepinger Associate Justice Bailiff Vernon V. Baker Curtis E. Engelhart Clerk John P. Strauss Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS Marshall A. Guy Anderson C. P. McRae Vernon V. Baker A. D. Mockabee William L. Cann J. R. Nicholson, Jr. B. F. Carpenter A. E. Reyman William F. Collier A. F. Ruffu Arthur Cornelius Vincent Russo James C. Davidson B. M. Sandusky Curtis E. Engelhart S. C. Shoup Anthony J. Gallo William O. Skeels H. F. George J. Ornsby Smith Norman A. Gray John P. Strauss D. W. Hartman G. G. Sutton James C. Hooker Charles S. Tappy Raymond M. Isaacs Keith M. Gaylor Harry E. Kay Ettore A. Ginnetti H P. Kelly Kenneth Parmelee Robert F. Klepinger R. B. Rutledge F. M. Lake J. H. Willey David Lynn 5th J. Ray Woolard George J. Vaughan n 5 ■? i — 5 i ' W 5 5 r ' 5 J 5 5 i 5 5 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL c _T □ [ 189 ] MU CHAPTER National University Jesse C. Byrd Assoc. Justice, Supreme Council Grand Chapter Chancellor, Mu Chapter Walter W. Bryan Vice-Chancellor B. W. Henderson Secretary H. Winship Wheatley, Jr. T reasurer B. F. Taylor Ass’t Treas. Sec’y R. H. Denton Chaplain HONORARY George P. Barse Turin B. Boone Roger O’Donnell Glenn Willett H. Winship Wheatley [ 190 ] Character Scholarship T JL HI his organization was founded at the University of Michigan in 1914 to foster and encourage a spirit of brotherly love and affection; to promote the moral and intel- lectual well-being of its members; to further the best interest of the Fraternity, the schools in which its chapters are located, and the Government of the United States. Dr. James Armstrong James J. Atkinson Robt. L. Fuerstein H. Reece Harrison Bror O. Olson Earnest A. Rountree H. C. Beavers Walter W. Bryan ACTIVE Jesse C. Byrd Elphege DesGres J. Forney Donaldson Karl M. Foust B. W. Henderson George K. Stoddard B. F. Taylor H. W. Wheatley, Jr. Robert Denton Robert L. Emrick Harold L. Seaman E. E. Murphy W. G. Conrad R. W. Treverton J. P. Simpson John J. Maher Beverly S. Simms GRAND CHAPTER Active : Alpha, University of Michigan Gamma, Benj. Harrison Law School Epsilon, Benton College of Law Eta, University of Indianapolis Iota, Washington Lee University Lambda, Detroit College of Law Nu, Northwestern University Omicron, Ohio Northern University Rho, San Francisco Law School Tau, DePaul University Law School Phi, Hastings College of Law Psi, St. Joseph Law School Alpha Alpha, Univ. of Illinois Alpha Gamma, Univ. of Mississippi Alpha Epsilon, Univ. of Louisville Alpha Eta, Knoxville Col. of Law Alumnus: Beta, Chicago Law School Delta, Hamilton College of Law Zeta, Valparaiso University Theta, Chattanooga College of Law Kappa, Atlanta Law School Mu, National University Xi, University of Georgia Pi, Cumberland University Sigma, Univ. of Sou. California Upsilon, Minn. College of Law Chi, University of Alabama Omega, Chicago-Kent College of Law Alpha Beta, Westminster Law School Alpha Delta, St. John’s Col. of Law Alpha Zeta, Univ. of Tennessee Alpha Theta, John R. Neal Col. of Law Atlanta, Brooklyn, Chicago, Detroit, Indianapolis, Washington, Minneapolis, San Francisco 1 7 1 — — V — ' j — v — e X • • v e — V i — b c ' b in NATIONAL university LAW SCHOOL [ T jj: di o H 41 [ 191 ] MEMBERS, SIGMA DELTA KAPPA -1 nH r ) 7 ,n t, i n r f f V non ertJ I yc. 7 i • i ir ir it ivi — — 1 U LS u U D U Tnr Alpha Eta Phi w. INTERNATIONAL LAW FRATERNITY Alpha Beta Chapter National University Law School Founded December 20, 1924 the brethren of the Alpha Beta Chapter, National University, avow to foster and encourage a spirit of brotherly love and affection; to develop and stimulate a respect for the law of the land, and learning in its various branches; to promote zeal and ambi- tion in its study; to maintain the high standard of the American bar, and the advance- ment of the highest ideals of ethical and professional honor. CHAPTERS Alpha — New York University Beta — Fordham University Gamma — New York University Delta — Brooklyn City College Epilson — City College of New York lota — University of Iowa Sigma — University of Alabama Theta — St. John’s Law School Zeta — Brooklyn Law School Alpha Beta — National University Law School OFFICERS Alpha Beta Chapter Master David Saidman Senior Warden Fischel Cornfield Scribe Ely G. Treger E. Aaronson B. R. Bodner Louis B. Cohen Fischel Cornfield Abraham Erlichman Albert Gelfeld Reuben Goldberg Charles I. Kaplan Chaplain Morris Kraisel ACTIVE MEMBERS Morris Kraisel Saul G. Lichtenberg Morris A. Marks Reuben K. Millstein Benjamin Moss Nathan Needle Victor Perlmutter Myer Pumps Guide Nathan Needle Exchequer Edward A. Aaronson J. I. Resnicoff Sol Rothbard David Saidman David Schatzow D. D’Orsay Sherman Louis Singer E. G. Treger Samuel R. Zetzer D j — !z j — k i — 1 i ' i i 1 Q d — V NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL n [ 4 LA U TT 4 T c ■p [ 193 ] MEMBERS. ALPHA ETA PHI i J I f I " A W !_L± ' v i r n f I N r jv • f v V_ V v_ «. mnnj Kappa Beta Pi Omicron Chapter V £ appa Beti Pi Legal Sorority was organized in the autumn of 1908 at Chicago Kent College of Law, for the purpose of promoting a higher professional standard among women law students and to strengthen by education and companionship the tie that binds. It is not only the oldest woman’s legal sorority in existence, but its progressive and earnest endeavors have enabled it to become one of international scope and influence. At the present time there are thirty-eight student, and six alumnae, chapters in recognized law schools in the United States, one chapter in Canada, and one in Paris, France. Kappa Beta Pi is the first fraternal organization, general or profes- sional, to install a chapter on the European continent. Omicron Chapter was chartered May 3, 1921, during the period when women students were striving for recognition in National University Law School. It has steadily progressed towards its goal of service and fellowship with the increase of women students in the school. The chapter supports three scholarships in the University, and finds time to discuss legal problems of interest to those working toward the goal of service. It is ready to help all women law students and to endorse any movement of interest to mankind and particularly to removing restrictions against women in the pro- fessions. While the primary purpose of the sorority is the furtherance of its members’ interests in the field of law, it includes among its activities many happy occasions of social enjoyment. Kappa Beta Pi numbers among its honorary members such women as Judge Kather- ine Sellers, of our own Juvenile Court; Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey, dean emeritis, Wash- ington College of Law; Judge Florence E. Allen, of the Supreme Court of Ohio; Helena Normanton, England’s first barrister; Mme. Susanne Grinberg, of Paris, and Mrs. Burnita Sheldon Mathews and many others. OMICRON CHAPTER OFFICERS Sarah W. Sechrest, Dean Mildred E. Reeves, Associate Dean Alice L. Kelly, Registrar Catherine E. Myers, Chancellor Sarah P. McColligan, Marshall Edwina A. Avery Elizabeth Clapp Edith M. Cooper Mabelle E. Ellis Blanche H. Enterline Frances T. D. Foley Constance D. Fogle S. May Hodder Mary F. Holmes Addie A. Hughes Evelyn Jarvis ACTIVE CHAPTER Ella N. Jones Alice L. ' Kelly Lyda Kendall Pearl B. Klein Bertha R. Lane Marie F. Maddox Esther Martin Rose McCabe Mary McColligan Sarah McColligan Sara T. Mero Helen E. Mooney Catherine E. Myers May T. Peacock Lula A. Praether Ellen K. Raedy Catherine Reaney Mildred E. Reeves Vianne F. Robinson Sarah W. Sechrest Frances R. Shugrue Mildred B. Sisler Cl i — 5 — V I 1 — r — 5 V — 5 t- — 5 t 5 5 v i 5 { 5 in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL T 0 TT djs TN P dJ [ 195 ] MEMBERS, KAPPA BETA PI c nT? ? r ) r 1 •? C mmmc-) n • iii c J [1 ii i A 1 — r nX v mU, i ii Jt n tv u cr U ’ cnftrTrr Phi Delta Delta Legal Fraternity (International) Founded at the Laiv School of the University of Southern California November 11, 1911 Alpha Lambda Chapter of NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL Instituted July 1, 1928 lpha Lambda Chapter of Phi Delta Delta was installed as an adjunct to the Law School of National University on July 1, 1928, Zeta Chapter of George Washington University and Beta Chapter of the Washington College of Law acting as installing officers. Assistant Attorney General, Hon. Mabel Walker Willebrant, who is the National Honorary President of Phi Delta Delta, and Grace B. Knoeller, who is the National President of the organization, were among the group of Deltas present at the installation exercises. The Charter members of Alpha Lambda Chapter are Ann Webster, Nettie Young Jones, Elizabeth Prender, Anna Chase, Jean Stephenson and Zoda Green- lee. The Club House of Alpha Lambda Chapter is at 419 Judiciary Square, Wash- ington, D. C. Phi Delta Delta demands high scholarship and character as pre-requisites to mem- bership. n v? • 7. t ' “) 7 r J ■ v e — 7 — b 7 in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 1 T - U 0 4 «U» i p [ 197 ] ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER of the PHI DELTA DELTA LEGAL FRATERNITY OFFICERS Ann Webster President Elizabeth Kingsland Prender V ice-President-T reasurer Zoda Vern Greenlee Registrar Jean Stephenson Chaplain Nettie Young Jones Custodian Emma Bauer MEMBERS Bessie Phelan Mildred Burke Kathryne Pickett Anna Chase Genevieve Pratt Florence Curoe Elizabeth Prender Zoda Greenlee Charlene Roland Nettie Young Jones Jean Stephenson Dorthy Korte Rose Tabb Mary Nelson Maryanna Thomas Ann Webster t — V l— W ' i •? r 1 S t •? r J S « J V { V i 7 — in NATIONAL university LAW SCHOOL | j d 5 d b [ 198 ] mill! iniiiini " V, J k W9 7 j » v r ' f r v jCZli T r7? -L F • A » 0( A Pf 4J :juq: tt-ixtj LAM aJA CH.4PTU ■- „ D • M- - • oma. v frr « » V Eh. It Ah Stephenson Nettie Young Joni MtMBLK . Emma Bauer Mildred Burke .Anna Chase I ! fence O.i roe Zc-Ja C rcenlee Nettit Young Jones Drrthy Korte Mary Neison Bessie Phelan Karhxy (;• 5 i rct« ( . . ■ ■ tlizabcrh P ci Jrr Charlene R land Jean Stephenson Rose Tat-b Maryann a r n« n«s Ann Webster ' ' r C 1 -7 Q " ’- •- S ' Vn ;NAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOI Zp iy__y 7T [ 198 ] © Buckingham ORGANIZATIONS | " No cord nor cable can so forcibly draw, or hold so fast, as love can do with ■ a twined thread ” I .MAIJ.IXIAIAI.MJ.I.ILM.UAI.M.M. ' .I.M. ' . ' LM . ' . I . M . M . M . ’ .I AI . ' . I . M . MALI I. m . ' .i a l ! National University Masonic Club Affiliated with the National League of Masonic Clubs Thomas L. Miller, President Ben Deutsch, Secretary George W. Smith, Chaplain John H. Schooley, Herald David Simons, Vice-President R. R. Baum, Treasurer D. L. Shepherd, Marshall H. A. Tolson, Publicity J I J RE than eight years have passed since that small group of Master Masons conceived the idea of establishing, within the halls of National University, an organiza- tion founded upon those fundamental principles of Brotherly Love, Relief, and Truth. There were only twenty then, but under the guidance of able and active brothers, with the hearty support and cooperation of Dean Carusi, this club has developed into one of the largest and most active organizations of the University. Sharing the burden of a brother Mason, exerting an influence in behalf of all that is good and worthwhile for our Alma Mater, that has been the program of work upon which we have thrived and developed. During the past year, under the enthusiastic leadership of President Miller, the Club has taken on new life and vigor, and much has been done to establish that feeling of good fellowship among the members of the student body and eliminate the friction and animosity which at times arises out of the political and social encounters of school life. No account of the National University Masonic Club and the part which it occupies in our school life should be presented without some mark of respect and tribute to the memory of those whose hour-glass has run its course. For many years Albert H. Putney and Henry L. Rathbone had walked among us, instructing and preparing us for that great profession in which they had attained high honor and distinction. But the grim scythe of time comes to all men and with the passing of these good brothers, National has suffered a great loss. The impress of their personality will linger long upon the hearts and minds of all who knew them. p? r s i 7 • i i r 1 ) ? 7 • t e — V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL x 0 0 4 4 L T h ] 201 [ Geo. W SMITH Chaplain £ ' l f 2 !z n i is - ■ If iff 1 17 “ y V f W u u d y National University Masonic Club Membership Ahlers, J. F. Austin, P. W. Bailey, E. L. Baldridge, P. R. Balster, J. P. Barnard, L. H. Batman, John S. Beall, J. N. Bean, E. T. Baum, R. R. Boswell, C. C. Boswell, G. C. Boyner, E. E. Boynton, H. S. Brant, A. S. Bready, S. C. Brown, D. F. Burdick, G. E. Bush, Bennett Campbell, J. A. Campbell, J. O. Carter, R. C. Coombs, W. L. Cornelius, Arthur Daniels, G. G. Demarest, C. A. Detwiler, E. D. Deutsch, Ben. Doble, Wm. E. Engel, Louis Estee, J. B. Farmer, J. P. Farrell, R. W. Feldman, S. H. Fenwick, A. S. Fletcher, J. R. Flynn, Frank Ferris, Frank Fessenden, H. S. Ford, A. H. Friedenberg, Nate Fuhrman, E. C. Funkhouser, C. M. Geralds, O. H. Hagen, W. L. Hall, A. W. Hannum, H. L. Harper, N. A. Henkin, Ben. Herman, Philip Hollowell, R. L. Hooker, J. C. Hoover, C. W. Hughes, R. M. Huston, R. C. Jeffers, Lamar Johnson, R. S. Kaiser, A. W. Keck, George Kellahin, R. M. Kelly, W. F., Jr. Kull, D. F. La Marche, M. Landis, M. P. Lavender, C. L. Case, F. Robert Clayton, D. W. Conklin, R. F. Gerard, H. F. Gordon, R. J. Goss, M. J. Lee, Jack Light, J. W. McLean, H. D. r t V i V r 1 c J V e — , ' V I 1 7 { V V n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o 0» dj C T 1 203 ] nTE r ) ■? rs c n t « i W ti M V inon s r x M l A mocccl •w-s. -1 i Ian - i r iff — - V- Vf t V. ( T U u |||| ij u u u u McCullough, Dr. R. W. Schooley, J. H. Medley, Wm. D. Samson, Alfredo Meyer le, L. J. Sechrest, E. F. Miller, F. R. Simons, David Miller, T. L. Shenos, James Montgomery, C. T. Shepherd, D. L. Moore, G. M. Sherman, D. D. Moore, J. P. Smith, G. S. Morris, A. L. Snyder, E. I. Morris, L. G. Southworth, A. G. Moorehead, P. S. Steadman, F. M. Mosburg, E. R. Stoup, E. A. Murphy, E. E. Surine, F. A. Myers, L. D. Sutton, G. G. Nance, T. E. Swartz, Edward Needle, Nathan Tevygaw, Ninan, G. A. Thomas, F. T. O’Neal, R. E. Thralls, Francis Pasternak, Sam Tolson, H. A. Perry, Walter L. Tonjes, E. A. Petersen, T. M. Van Haaften, F. L. Peterson, E. P. Watkins, C. B. Phillips, J. X. Webb, W. H. Pratt, J. J. Weekley, V. F. Preyer, A. E. Wheat, J. W. Pumps, Meyer Whitley, R. C. Randall, T. P. Windham, R. K. Resh, F. S. Wiggins, W. F. ResnicofF, J. I. Winkjer, G. A. Richardson, H. J. Williams, J. A. Rickies, E. Pigg, John H. Rhodes, E. C. Plant, E. L. Rollins, J. D. Plotzsky, A. H. Rush, G. C. Smith, G. W. Saidman, David Smith, V. L. Santos, Pedro, Jr. Willingham, F. L. Schindler, J. E. Woodis, F. A. Wyand, H. L. n? C— 5 V r- S r-— 5 fj — , I J — V ( — 5 5 in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O T” S cLS U, k IS 0 4J “7J “ [ 205 ] MEMBERS. CY PRES CLUB r r n I i ir jv n iv - - t V- l Tr“UTr TT Cy Press Club OFFICERS Addie A. Hughes President N. Grace Kanode Secretary Alice Kelly Vice-President Sally P. McColligan Reporter Helen Mooney T reasurer Florence Duroe S ergeant-at-Arms ine years elapsed since the faculty of National University first permitted women to pursue within its doors that noble profession, Law. Nine years have also passed since the formation of this semi-fraternal organization which bears the name CY PRES CLUB. These years are notable for the continued growth of this Club, which has for its mem- bers only the women students of National University. The benefits derived by its members during their school years are many. The Club is a social one, and particularly during this past year its existence has enabled us to know each other and to reap a harvest of good fellowship from our monthly meetings and our monthly dinners at the Women’s City Club. Irene Acton Pearl April Emma Bauer Margaret Biggs Grace Kanode Alice L. Kelly Lucy Kelly Mary Rose Kenny Loyola Nichols Bessie Phelan Katheryne Pickett Genevieve Pratt Jeanne Brady Harriet Buckingham Mildred Burke Maude Buss Sylvia Deane Florence Cure? Frances Foley Olivine Fortier Mildred Garrett Zoda Greenlee MEMBERS Katherine Hammond Minnie Hardy Virginia Harrison Margaret Hill May Hodder Addie Hughes Thelma James Ella Jones Josephine Kiszke Marguerite Kline Dorothy Korte Agatha LaLonde Anna Leach L. M. Lewis Libbey Lewis Adeline Lindquist Isabel Lucas Leonora Mason Mary McColligan Sally McColligan Florence McGarvey Ida McMillan Sara Talbert Mero Helen Mooney Ascha Moore Mary Nelson Alice L. Rhine Helen Roland Emma Rutter Ethel Sappey Lillian Schroeder Frances Shugrue Beverley Simms M. B. Sissler M. J. Slattery Rose Tabb Elizabeth Tabor Abbie Taylor Maryana Thomas Marguerite Thornton E. R. Trammell Emma Weber Ruth Wilson Marian Wilcox n V V ■ V W r — ■) r 1 -7 r J 7 r 1 7 si 7 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O cU —l 4 4L [ 207 ] ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW CLUB RATIONAL UNIVERSITY L " 3_ i vly " 7 l x . r 1 V 4 t ) n Ian r iv i i7i w v_ V v_ I TTUT T Rocky Mountain Law Club OFFICERS Wallace M. Hales, President Ezra P. Monson, Jr., Vice-President Benhamin W. Henderson, Secretary Joseph M. Pancoast, Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Honorable William H. King of Utah Member of the United States Senate Honorable Addison T. Smith of Idaho Member of the House of Representatives MEMBERS Guy W. Anderson Paul W. Hansen Genevieve Pratt Sherman Christensen Ray C. Hatch J. Allison Reid John A. Cotton George Harris Carroll Yokum GRADUATE MEMBERS Elmer W. Pratt Attorney for Radio Commission Newell G. Daines Law practice in Logan, Utah Adrian A. Merrill Law practice in Idaho Falls, Ido. Dr. Earl J. Soelberg Law practice in Rexburg, Idaho Professor, Ricks College R. John Cummings Law practice in Salt Lake City, Utah Dr. Karl F. Keeler Attorney and Engineer, I.W.C. Earl A. Cushing Foreign Service, Dept, of State Grant W. Magleby Washington, D. C. Enos Sanberg Special Investigator, Dept, of Justice Ezra P. Monson Legal Auditor, Alien Property Custodian’s Office The Rocky Mountain Law Club was organized to promote greater friendship among students from the Rocky Mountain region and to stimulate in the individual member a greater desire to acquire legal knowledge, and the power to disseminate the same. Mutual benefit both in the study and the practice of the law is our aim. In pursuance of this policy, great stress is placed on public speaking, and each member is given ample opportunity for practical experience in oratory. j — V i — i — i 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL T£ £5 k 0 - ' J c Jf [ 209 ] Max Villareal JacinbA. Paron in. Graciana " T Nab vi dad. prauIio.M.Rillon. Vue President .Hrs. Ccsario Farinaa Scene lor 14 - Treasurer Oesario Farinas jPrcsid nl MEMBERS. PHILIPPIS ' E COLUMBIANS □Qsz Q 0-0 ■» J v r rvr i 1 i ir i if ' ' - I If V M C — U U «U " U □ n I V If 1 tv vx v_ v V- e U U " ' U To Our Alma Mater GREETINGS! We, the Filipino students of National University, known as the Philippine Columbians, and component parts of the student body, desire to renew our allegiance to, and reaffirm our faith in, the ideals of our Alma Mater, — THE NA- TIONAL UNIVERSITY. Finding ourselves foreigners among you, we are trying hard to be proud recepients of your ideals so that we may adopt ourselves to your customs and traditions. We want to cooperate with you in your endeavor to make this a banner year for The National University. We are all self-supporting students who are laboriously struggling, though with handicaps, to acquire more education from our beloved institution. We realize that " to understand all is to know all” and we confidently hope that the opportunities offered to us by this institution of learning will be instrumental in solving our vexed problem — our inherent right to be free. We want to put ourselves on record as true, loyal and faithful students of National University so that we might follow with pride the footsteps of those Filipinos who preceded us. Filipino graduates of this institution are, by their unselfish service, reflecting credit upon the University, and also upon the Filipino people. We feel that in manifesting a spirit of cooperation with you, we are following in the footsteps of those Filipino graduates who have gone before. Four years ago this organization of Filipinos was founded and during its existence it has taken part in student activities and has loyalty supported the University. The Philippine Columbians of which we are justly proud will continue to serve the institution to which it owes its very existence. Hopeful that better American-Filipino social relations will be attained, we reaffirm our faith in our Alma Mater, and with victory earned, we will win for ourselves the recognition to which our efforts as loyal students of National University entitle us. OFFICERS Cesario Farinas President Braulio Rillon Vice-President Mrs. Cesario Farinas Secretary-Treasurer Jacinto Parong Historian Valentin Dulay Counsellor MEMBERSHIP ROLL Macario Balco Mrs. Cesario Farinas Braulio Rillon Valentin Dulay Graciano Natividad Jose Roca Cesario Farinas Rafael Pamulo Max. Villareal Jacinto Parong n L ‘W C”W " -i r ' — •) r 1 7 c — s , a v i v i — n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL [ 0 O 0 U p [ 211 ] Ian g Ml if 71 f V vx V V - r o o o n U o o 0 Debating BRYAN Ul oV»TMAN Walter W. Bryan President Miller Debating Society 1927-1928 James W. Harbin Secretary Miller Debating Society 1927-1928 Norwood P. Cassidy Faculty Debating Prize 1927 Samuel Lightman Faculty Debating Prize 1928 CU. K — 1 j ■? ■ r » n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL o o js 4J AJ £ 5 “ E [ 212 ] © Buckingham PUBLICATIONS ' ' Speech, as shallow as the shadow of the moon; All is o ' er and meets its end too soon; But words shall remain and last forevermore, Because, in silence, are as steadfast as the shore” ■Nos A HR Success of 1929 Docket Jl he SUCCESS of this book is attributable to the hearty spirit, enthusiasm and relentless vig- or, the untiring endeavors, the zeal and the zest of our Class as a whole, and they alone are to be accredited with the glory and the honor of it. What would the ocean be without its rivers? THE EDITOR DAVID LYNN 5 TH i B r Editor-in-Chief The Docket. 1929 © Harris Ewing DAVID LYNN. 5th EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 1929 “ Bucket” JOHN R. FLETCHER BUSINESS MANAGER NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL WASHINGTON, D. C. To Our Classmates : This publication has been prepared for future reference to recall to your minds pleasant memories. It is a book, the contents of which are simple, yet dear to each of us. Let your criticisms be fair and just, remembering the many handicaps which have confronted us in this work, but each obstacle has been subdued by a persistence not to be unworthy of the confidence you have reposed in the Staff. Our compensation is the joy derived from having been able to do something for our Class. An attempt to give the deserved recognition to those who are responsible for the success of this Annual would require a separate volume in itself. The Staff which has so ably and willingly assisted us in this endeavor are to be congratulated and commended for their time, energy and ability in making our dream a reality. We now take leave to thank you for your kind support and unwavering spirit, and together with the Staff, present to you the 1929 issue of The Docket. Respectfully, Business Manager STAFF. 1929 DOCKET CZi n r s d tn I S s I JV 1 IV V- V.f t v. t mTT! zj The 1929 Docket John R. Fletcher Business Manager David Lynn 5th Editor-in-Chief Robert F. Klepinger T reasurer EDITORIAL STAFF Walter W. Bryan Associate Editor Laiv School Olivine Fortier Secretary Francis T. Hickey Fraternity Editor Ella N. Jones Assistant Secretary W. T. Ritenour Poetry Norman T. Jelly Associate Editor School of Economics and Government Agatha O. LaLonde Assistant Secretary H. W. Wheatley, Jr. Organization Editor Marguerite Kline Assistant Secretary BUSINESS STAFF R. S. Billhimer Charles S. Tappy Manager of Photography Advertising Manager E. R. Engelhart R. P. Schulze Ass’t Man. of Photography Ass’t Advertising Manager Loyola Nichols Ass’t Business Manager J. W. Harbin, Jr. Ass’t Circulation Manager A. W. De Birny Circulation Manager J. A. Williams Ass’t Circulation Manager E. A. Aaronson Ass’t Circulation Manager Cl ' i i W 1 2_d LrAi 5 t 1 — V i — 5 t — 5 jn national university law school [ Jd p [ 219 ] National University Law Review THE EDITORIAL STAFF 1. Eugene F. Bogan Editor-in-Chief ASSOCIATE EDITORS 2. J. Ninian Beall 3. David Lynn, 5th 4. Kenneth A. Parmelee 5. R. B. Rutledge FACULTY ADVISORS Prof. Theodore Peyse Prof. Fred P. Myers Prof. Hayden Johnson Dean Charles Pergler r 1 N , J 7 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l o 0 c T - 0 2U, LT A i J [ 221 1 iLii . . LA. • Ji ? ■ mA y t | §M fjjj mH ‘ . v y " i • 4 ♦ ' V . -:rf , ' ■ ■ ' %$ ' ■’ KA trM- 1 y. ' j ' Kf - -. v WL " Wfmm • y ’’ .. ’ |1|; !li? - -ntf ' " ilt wgmgi • " i. - ‘s ..« ' ; ' S C ' ' rA J mmM Hr " v A t : Yi ■ ' ' « 1 vj. ■ . ■;, ’ ;| mWWm 7 rmr Jr : ;v 1 §m 7 Wwm. ? .¥ © Buckingham OUR SOCIAL LIFE 11 Fair laughs the morn, and soft the zephyr blows ; While proudly riding o’er the azure realm In gallant trim the gilded vessel goes, Youth on the prow, and Pleasure at the helm ; Regardless of the sweeping whirlwind’ s sway, That hush’d in grim repose expects his evening prey.” — Gray The Dance of the Pampus To those of you who were busy studying for bar examinations and preparing yourselves to meet the barrage of our beloved professors last December, we say that you missed the dance of your lives by not attending the Senior Prom. While it is true that there were more men in the orchestra than there were couples on the floor, there is one good thing about it; as compared to some of these Fraternity " huggin’ parties ”, one could really dance — if he knew how. Harry Kay, Chairman of the Entertainment Committee, in a last minute news flash says if each one who attended this ' Dance of the Pampus’’ would pay for his ticket, he could at least pay for the punch that wasn’t served. (The only punch served was at Child’s when a few of the boys received some love-taps from a couple of drunks.) Regardless of all the criticism, this dance was a success, for no other reason than because those who were present enjoyed themselves. Absque Hoc To the Classes of 1929, 30 and ’31 (to the exclusion of the Ladies), GREETINGS : On the 6th day of February, in the year of our Lord, 1929, the greatest function of the year was held — quite a contrast to the preceding affair on the social calendar. It was THE WAR COLLEGE SMOKER— in disguise! As this is the only affair of the school year when gentlemen (strike out the word " gentlemen” and insert in lieu thereof the words, " men students”) can assemble, assum- ing the role of the old days when woman’s place was in the kitchen instead of the divorce courts, it is natural that a large number of gentlemen (strike out the word " gentlemen” and insert in lieu thereof the w ' ords, " men students”) should attend. (Editor’s note: We regret the attraction cannot be published herewith). True to the old custom, four hundred and fifty were packed in a room capable of holding three hundred and one (the one being Professor Munter who is always present). What care we if a thousand were cramped in there like a classroom is before attendance cards are passed out, just so long as it was a big success for The Docket? Of course we hear the usual complaint of the caviler who denounces it for no other reason than because he didn’t come early enough to get a front seat with Professors Taylor, O’Don- n i — 5 f T C ? W ? A C 3 -T 5 ? 5 rs i 5 t 5 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL i 4 o 7T 4 C [ 225 ] nell, Bastain and Marshall. Then too, there is that sort of insect who pays two fifty for a meal and a fifteen-act show and expects you to put on a Texas Guinan cabaret, includ- ing champagne, favors and opera glasses, give a refund of a dollar and send them home in a cab. To our President, George J. Vaughan and his able assistant, Maurice Freedman, Chairman of the Smoker Committee, and all those who assisted them, are due to highest praise. They worked to wipe out a deficit existing on the Annual estimates caused by the very sort of individual who is, by the way, not even worth mentioning under a videlicet and who is now kicking because he couldn’t sit in the dressing room and watch the girls adorn their costumes. (Did I say costumes? Pardon me!) When four hundred or so cattle are rushed into a corral there’s bound to be some disorder. But taking it all in all the crowd was orderly and behaved splendidly, except for the guy who went down the alley and threw a brick through five windows — apparently an imbecilic idiot who hasn’t the decency of an ordinary snake. As for the fellow who played monkey on the chandelier, he is to be excused. He piled his chairs too high. In reply to the question which seems to be in everyone’s mind as to whether he did or didn’t — we wish he hadn’t. Our space is limited but our praise boundless, and we want to know how many cigars Maurice carried home — either that or women. r f ? — " ? — v ? — v ? — ■? ? — ■? in NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l 0 dA 41 [ 226 ] nnnn I + § f if n u l_y vv V v. I mnnr WiW It Come To This ? (A Stude of the Class of ’ 39 ) si T THE Mayflower, in a luxurious apartment with an electric radio and a crystal chandelier in the center of the room. The ivory clock on the mantle strikes five p. m. ; Henry, the valet, enters, goes to the bedside, tapping Stude gently on the shoulder. Stude sturs, yawns and lazily inquires: ' Why wake me at this hour? Have I a date before dinner?” — " I’ll see, sir”, (consulting memorandum), " Yes, you have, sir’. — " Who’n the hell is it with?” — " Miss Burnette”. — " Why I had a date with her last month”. — " Yes, sir, but this is another date, sir”. " Where is my dinner?” — " Here, sir”. Stude examines everything disgustedly, then proceeds to eat indifferently. Six-thirty and the announcer requests the students to standby for one moment as Prof. Barse has just arrived. Henry is seated near the radio, prepared to take notes on the lecture. " Henry! You must be more careful with your note taking. Those notes on Criminal Law you took Tuesday are boresome — too much repetition. The notes on Domestic Relations were all about some absurd and irrelevant thing that I have not discovered. You must improve your penmanship. I have received two complaints from Prof. Bastain that he was unable to distinguish between ie’s’ and ' ei’s’.” Henry: " If you are in doubt about my spelling, use the dictionary, it is always right. I am dreadfully sorry, but there was so much static in the atmosphere that I was unable to get the lec- tures very clearly. I could not understand Prof. O’Donnell, nor what Justice Bailey was referring to. For awhile I thought it was thundering, but at last I caught the words ' de bonis non administratis because of trespass de bonis asportatis’.” Stude: " You must learn to be more painstaking. The profs will think I am becoming indifferent and negligent about my school work.” " Has the evening paper been delivered?” — " Yes, here it is, sir.” — (Scans head- lines). " Well, well, the Y.M.C.A., acting from a sense of moral uplift and social reform, has entered upon a campaign for the suppression of " SMOKERS” by students. Who cares, it’s a good idea. A lot of good boys go wrong that way during their law courses. — What’s this — " The Board of Education, after an extended executive session, posted an official notice on the bulletin board that the unsophisticated practice of chew- ing gum on the campus would henceforth be considered sufficient cause for dismissal’. — Henry, throw away that package of Wrigley’s and hand me a Lucky instead. The tele- phone ring; Henry answers. " Hello! Oh, just a moment.” Stude: " Who’s that? — It’s Miss Alexander. She wants a date Sunday evening of next week.” — " Tell her I’m out — that you will tell me when I come in. Perhaps a blond will call.” Henry: " Yes, sir.” (Repeating what was said.) P7 ? V ? i r 1 V 7 r 1 S t ' 7 e — , , j v ? — v v ? — v n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O l_„ 4 (_ 4 [ 227 ] Henry, is this Friday?” - " Yes, sir.” — Yes, sir”. — " Call the law building and inform Judge Willett that I have a pressing engagement this evening and will be unable to report for Moot Court. Then send Miss Burnette a note that I’m indisposed and to call tomorrow afternoon instead, and tell her not to be late. Wake me in time for breakfast, but don’t disturb me before then — that was sure good likker’ last night. " Yes, sir”. — " What’s that, did you try it?” — " Oh, no sir”. — " Henry, I must retire now. Answer those letters I received yesterday morning, and open last night’s mail. You must put a little more attention to my correspondence. We are getting frightfully behind. Goodnight.” Henry Reece Harrison rs — s ? V r ) ( i W v r J S j — v r“v v NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL p [ 228 ] 1 C2l CZi a V T - - -Z - J s- T - » iVf } • if - s r " -i v TJ U ' Henry, is rhis Friday? " — Yes, s-r. inform Jud ge Willett that I have a pres--- -a . r. t r ■ - 1 ; - ? to report for Moot Court. Then send Vi:» u •: ' ? i call tomorrow afternoon instead, and tell f ' • » t - =- r - hreakfast, but don ' t disturb me hero. ' ? then " Yes, sir”. — " What’s that, did you try it? 1 ' i Answer those letters I received yesterday morning :n ‘ ! 1 ' must put a little more attention to my con Goodnight. " fc h ± m I D-Jd 2 L_ NATIONAI l Si MR fix CTv . Wfi’, fmm M§M ' 4mn Wmimm OUR ADVERTISERS E VERY PLAN, every device that saves a lawyer’s time means the prevention of so much economic waste to society and the conserving of so much of the intellectual resource to the lawyer and his clients. •From Report of Committee on Office Management to Illinois Bar Association. As publishers of legal works designed solely to save the law- yer’s time and increase his efficiency, we subscribe wholeheartedly to the above statement. It has been our pleasure to serve the Bench and Bar of this country for the past 46 years, during which time we have developed what we consider to be the ideal private law library — THE ANNO- TATED REPORTS SYSTEM — which comprises the following units: American Law Reports Lawyers Reports Annotated American Decisions and Reports U. S. Supreme Court Reports, L. ed. English Ruling Cases British Ruling Cases and Ruling Case Law Each of these sets, while complete in itself, dovetails with every other unit and gives the lawyer an unbroken chain of case law from the beginning of American jurisprudence to date with com- prehensive annotations. On request we shall be glad to give you more information about the System or any of its units. THE LAWYERS CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING COMPANY 225 Broadway Rochester, N. Y. New York City I s ? s ? s ? s ? c ? ? s ? s Herald Square Inn 1303 H Street, N. W. CLEAN QUICK SERVICE Reasonable Prices FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE Call on Us Cigars Cigarettes Candies Light Lunch Try Our High-Grade Orangeade Hot Soup Daily Conrad ‘Delicatessen (Opposite National Law School) WE AIM TO PLEASE EVERYBODY ‘TARCALONA SANDWICH SHOP Our Variety of Well-cooked Food Will Please You Students’ Special Dinner, 50c 1223 NEW YORK AVENUE, N. W. Washington, D. C. HOTEL WASHINGTON Opposite the United States Treasury 400 (Rooms Every Room With Private Bath, Tub and Shower, Circu- lating, Ice Water, also Floor Clerk Service on each in- dividual floor. S. E. BONNEVILLE Managing Director WASHINGTON, D. C. “Scotty " He is as much a cog in the wheel as the Board of Trustees, and space is here reserved to pay tribute to a faithful, industrious servant, who for the past thirty- seven years has been known to the students of this University as just plain " Scotty”. He is the man who put the dusty volumes of the law back on the shelf for you to pull down ; he is the man who kept the lights burning into the wee small hours of the morning while several organizations " had it out” upstairs. [ 233 ] s s ? s ? s [ l l l l l Most Successful Lawyers Regard RULING CASE LAW ' V’ r ' American Law Reports, Annotated and United States Code, Annotated As Essential Parts of Their Libraries If you are practicing without their aid it will certainly pay you to let us tell you about them and the easy terms on which you can get them from us. Edward Thompson Company PUBLISHERS North port New York 2 5 ! I § I 5 2 5 1 5 S 5 2 A Trip Around Out Campus A y|V nd have we a Campus? OH! Yes, yes! We have a Campus, AND HOW! Ine boundaries circumscribing our Campus are imaginary — the more imagination used the better idea you will have of it. We cannot expect to make this tour in a week, and realizing the limited time, we will only be able to see a few of the points of interest. If you will promise not to ask many questions, I’ll take you on this epoch making, eye- startling journey. FIRST DAY OUT: We will hist visit the main (and only) building of our Uni- versity, customarily known in other institutions of learning as " Administration Hall’’. We approach this building from Thirteenth street, walking up a winding pathway that leads straight to the entrance, over a lawn foliated with patulous oaks (which you cannot see — the said lawn being covered with concrete) . The first person we meet is " Bill” Martin. He is NOT the Doorman. " Bill” is selling briefs to those students who are anxious to learn the law a few days prior to exams, the said anxious ones being those who sign their attendance cards downstairs. Now if you are a lady, he speaks. If you are not a lady, its, " How ’bout a date — I mean a brief?” Turning off the main corridor to the left we enter the offices of our University. This is a busy place around the first and fifteenth of every month. Of course, it could be lo ts busier without any kick from the Stockholders. Here we have " Chic” Cassin’s office, usually occupied by Mrs. Dupray, our Treasurer, the lady who takes your money with a smile — that is, if you pay. " Chic” Cassin is Assistant Dean of the Law School, his official duties being to bawl the fellows out for smoking above the first floor. Then we have " Pergy” Pergler’s den. He is Dean of the School of Economics and Govern- ment, that branch of our University that can prepare you for anything and everything if you will stick around and attend classes. In this room we have the University Postoffice. " Rascob” Rasnek is the suspected postmaster. Many students answer magazine ads, such as, " Why be a Wallflower? — Learn to play a Sax”, (on " Meggs” Bryan’s advice), and this is where the beautiful red lettered literature comes in reply. " Tony” Fletcher, the Grapefruit King, does NOT receive his FAN mail at this address. (It is only a seventh class postoffice and far from being able to handle such a deluge). " Gene” Weisbender and Harry Kay have their girls write them at this address so they will think it’s a place like Harvard or Yale, or some other such joint. Going through the west door we enter the ill-famed and illegitimate WAR COL- LEGE, the official Rogue’s Gallery of the University. Here we have pictures of former grads and members of the Faculty dating back to the period of the Renaissance, or some- where near A.D. " God knows when”. Bewhiskered and bebald gentlemen who would make a fortune nowadays advertising a good hair tonic. We see our friend " Judge” Willett in his cap and gown. Oh! My yes! He went to law school once. Manifestly so. n? ? — v ? — v ? — v ? ? ? ? -C y r Y NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL . r ? n T U Cb «0 L 0 L JT T_ [ 235 ] rJ r r -1 ? n . i Mi nor. ferO Dnr ' fraf - — v ni z. . ? rTj i a iv i i v L. V MDCCCl J JJ II V. V «- Li U u TTTr U b. d We gaze upon the figure of our distinguished Dean and present Chancellor and see him as he was back yonder before he wore size elevens and five-sixteenths. There is " Freddy’’ Siddons, our astute professor, with a mustache. Yes, that is a mustache. Around the wall on the benches we see students. Yes, they are the coming judges, attorneys, prisoners, convicts, etc., of our nation. We hear some conversing on the Turf. ( " Ed” Xmas and " Willy” Donaldson). We find " Cy” Tappy and Segaloff matching pennies again, or yet. Perhaps they have a date tonight and need some extra change for a gallon — of gasoline. On the west end of this room we see the Dean’s office. He just left in a Diamond cab (,15c initial charge) so we will not be able to see him. Leaving " Administration Hall” we go up one flight across the campus and find Lower Hall. Just why they call it that, I do not know, but Murray Crosse says its because the Freshmen meet there, and I guess he’s right. This is where the opening exercises are held and where the Dean and Judge Siddons fill you full of bunk about the advantages of studying law — for $17.00 a month (now $18.50 and subject to change without notice) . Stepping out in the corridor we see Armand DeBirny and Vernon Baker trying to pledge the same victim. There’s " Walt” Bryan coming to the front for the Sigma Delts — but the guy will finally go Alpha Eta Phi, I bet a dollar. Either that, or by Cy Pres. To our left is New Lower Hall. This is the assemblage of the Seniors, or rather, those who expect to graduate. These pictures you see hanging on the wall are of former " whatnots”. We understand that the Dean is going to put them on easels and place them down the aisle so the students will be more impressed with the history of the school. At the west end of this Hall is the Ladies’ Rest Room, where the ladies and a few co-eds rest and powder their shiny noses. This is properly termed the " Co-ed’s Bar- racks”. Either that or the Feline Club. Can you hear Sylvia telling Alice where to buy her clothes? Miss Slattery is playing " Charlie My Boy” on the piano. " Tilly” Triplette rushes out — apparently late for another party — or the same one. Going up another flight across the campus we come to Upper Hall, the home of the lofty Juniors. The bags under their eyes are caused by late hours sitting up studying Common Law Pleading and Evidence. Here is where Sigma Nu Phi hung a bronze tablet, which you see on the rear wall, commemorating some kind of anniversary. This affair was held on a SUNDAY MORNING and Cassidy announced before the Class that we need not bother about wearing our (or someone else’s) tuxedo. Therefore we went. To the south of this Hall we find the Moot Court Building. I could tell you a lot about this place but many would like to forget, so we better not mention anything about it. I recall that breach of promise case, for instance! Going to the east a bit we enter the University Law Library. As we enter we see " Ed” Aaronson and " Sally” McColligan duck their cigarettes — they thought we were Cassin. Here we find law books at least a hundred years old. The dust of the Ages proves it. Most of the students are reading — no, those are not law books. They are newspapers. Donald Brown and Baldridge are the only ones seen really studying — they are trying to figure out how their bunch lost that Senior Class election. Take a look out the front window and gaze across the land- scape. We can see into the boudoirs of the apartment house across the way. We H 4 4 — 5 4 — V 4 5 4 4 5 r 1 5 c c c c 4 — ) n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL l O O AA U 41 c 5 “T j 1 236 ] THE WAR COLLEGE look into a Studio and see girls kicking mighty high and many a class has assembled late — and not until they have pulled the shades! Just off the third floor landing we find a very beautiful spot of our campus — the ole fire excape. Here we find groups and cliques at work. We see Armand Cyr and " Tommy” Tosesello watching the shadows in the windows across the alley. Oh yes, we have both eastern and western exposure. Arriving at the bottom of the steps and getting back into the main corridor on the first floor we see a little pair of stairs going down to the basement. Now this takes you to the " Boy’s Barracks”, where many engage in the art of literature, etc. We have not time to go there and perhaps after all the only persons we would meet would be " Meggs” Bryan, the wonder-wonder boy who speaks seven languages; " Nick” Nichols, the Insur- ance Adjuster, with his spats and cane; and " Bob” Billhimer, the Glee Club of our School. Neither are of much interest and besides they all might want to bum a fag. They have stopped smoking — their own. [ 237 ] MESS HALL Well, beings its meal time, I’ll take you to hear the boys eat. The MESS hall is right next to " Administration Hall”. I think it was put here so the Dean would not have to go very far for his coca cola. You can recognize it by the sweet aroma of cabbage. We can hardly get inside because " Joe” Vaughan and " Bill” Skeels are blocking the door playing that slot machine. (Both have a hand full of mints, so they must be winning) . Rubin and Politz are making so much noise eating their ham sandwiches that Lena can hardly hear to take orders. Here comes " Grip” Olson shak- ing hands with — nobody because everybody has better sense. (There is another kind of grip machine you put a penny in). " Bill” Medley eats in here since the Senior Class election. He spent all his money trying to get elected, so " they” say, and now its " bef stoo”. I really think its because he gave out too many five cent campaign cigars. Kieth Gaylor has been in the phone booth for the last hour trying to make connections with a girl friend and " Johnnie” Batman is eating a steak tonight. (He’s Class Treasurer). The other boys are drinking soup. Sigma Nu Phi is giving a dance, so we will go out. We will find a lot of Phi Beta Gamma boys there, because they haven’t any place to dance, and then too, its free. No, we will not find " Dave” Lynn there because of political reasons. He is dying to go but they never invite him. (Afraid he might take something besides elections, I guess). This is a rush dance for goats. Must be getting ready for another campaign. Goats rhymes with votes. We understand that is the primary purpose of initiation anyway. Being owls, this orgy will not break up until dawn. No, " Bill” Kelly is not here tonight. He is home walking the baby to sleep. SECOND DAY OUT: The Phi Beta Gamma boys are giving a big Whoopie at their " villa on the Potomac”, so we better go out and get in on the eats. (Hot dogs and creamless coffee — maybe). They are so far out in the country that when " Bill” Cann goes out he always tells his wife before leaving, " I’ll write”. The District Com- missioners would not let the boys have a house in town so they went to the suburbs. They have too many " knock-down-drag-out” affairs. Ask " Doc” Smith if that isn’t right. After wading through grass up to our necks over a road full of rocks, gullies and mud, we finally reach the villain. If you listen right hard you might hear the Potomac off in the distance. After getting inside it’s not so bad and in fact, worth the journey. The whoopie begins with a round of drinks — ice water and perhaps a little ginger ale. The boys can’t afford much. We dance by a victrola of some prehistoric model unknown to man. It must have been the inventor’s model. The piano looks good, but it don’t work either. If you don’t care to dance you will have to stand up, because " Margy” Kline is using the chair. Let’s get out of here before the cops come. This might be somebody’s birthday!!!! THIRD DAY OUT: Tonight is the Senior BrAwL. Come and " enjoin” your- self. Big dance, can’t even bump anybody. You have to look around to find yourself in such wide open spaces. Wish " Tubby” Fletcher was here so we would have a crowd. " Joe” Vaughan and Harry Kay look worried for some KNOWN reason, but when Lynn dropped in about closing time his smile became frozen when he saw the crowd and it took a chistle and an ice pick (which Billhimer had handy) to get him straight again. r C H7 j V i 7 ' V r- ■ n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL u | u 5 [ 239 ] (They say he is personally bound on The Docket contract). From here, though very unusual, we go to Child’s on the Avenoo. The first thing I knew some guy hits our Editor on the trap, then Ray’’ Woolard wades in with a left hook to the jaw and the gong saved the day. The said editor ran around picking up his teeth and a woman screamed — still no cops. " Joe’’ Vaughan stood around and wanted to help, but as quick as a " flask” he thought he better stay out. After matters cooled down we went inside for a hot meal. Some of us had money enough, because he hadn’t paid for our dance tickets. We went on credit. Billhimer wanted to know what all the rumpus was and after being told he walked outside — thinking, of course, that National University was behind him. Before he had time to admonish the naughty bums, the birds went " tweet tweet” and the stars were shining bright! Ray” Woolard, National’s champion splinter, ran one of ’em down and turned in. After it was all over, six cops appeared. Billhimer sat tight. " Joe” pulled his overcoat tighter. In fact, everything was tight. We would take a fourth day off and go to the WAR COLLEGE SMOKER, but Freedman would " rather not hear anything more about it,” for he intends to practice law someday, and the less said about it the better. This concludes our journey and I hope you are fast asleep by this time. And have we a Campus? Oh! Yes, yes! We have a Campus, AND HOW! n q Q Q Q Q national university law school 4J, 0 cCL dJT 43 , 4 c_ □ [ 240 ] Bob ' s Back Again KLEP CONGRATS MACK LAU6H CLOWN LAV 6W SAuuY ’THE: BRiTistf nf coni«6 ' TKfc 4VD i£ TlUtfctfie Sought As Burglar j Stout (twhere the w« 5T I3E6 A 5 ' ' . fpE f r r%AN HiCKEY f«vt wT oh »» OH the i-f r ‘OPHELiA THE oL t Biu‘ £ VNN PANORAMA OF THE WORLD’S LEGAL SYSTEMS The Story of the Origin and Development of the Law — in Pictorial Form The distinguished author, Dean Wigmore, of Northwestern University, Chicago, in this work, has done for the Law what Wells in his “Outline of History” and Van Loon in “The Story of Mankind” did for these broader general subjects. There are over four hundred pictures in black and white and nearly a hundred in full color, showing the edifices of the law, the men of the law, and legal records. The author traces the development of the sixteen legal systems from the earliest begin- nings in Egypt down to the present time, with hundreds of legal records translated and reproduced. Bound in a rich green silk cloth binding with gold lettering on back and side. Each set is signed by the author. A limited number of copies are numbered and subscriptions will be filled strictly in the order of their receipt. Three volumes, $25.00 delivered. WEST PUBLISHING COMPANY ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA WEST PUBLISHING CO., St. Paul 1929 You may send, on acceptance of this order, Wigmore’s “Panorama of the World’s Legal Systems,” in 3 volumes, bound in green silk cloth, at $25.00 delivered. [ ] Remittance herewith [ ] Charge to my account I Jocular Jocundity By Riff Raff IN PRACTICE CLASS Godfrey: Miss Leach, vut is de first thing you do in instituting an action in Re- plevin ? Miss Leach: I am not thinking well this evening, Professor. Godfrey: My thoughts get off in de wrong channels too, Miss Leach, but answer de question. ❖ ❖ BIRTHDAY PARTIES Billhimer: Judge, I’m down and out. The fudge: You are down, but you’re not out. Thirty days. EVIDENCE CASES Medley: Do you remember anything you learned under Bert Emerson? Walt Perry: Of course. ❖ COMMON LAW PLEADING Roger: Mr. DeBirny, if a man uses force in kissing a girl, what action does she bring ? DeBirny: Replevin. ❖ THE JURY Munter: Class, de jury must be unani- mous in its verdict. Sally Mero: But Professor Munter, I thought all twelve had to agree. if Prof. Bailey: Miss Shugrue, what is Equity ? Miss Shugrue : Everything: that’s not law. DOMESTIC RELATIONS The Dean: Mr. Cassidy, what is Crim- inal Conversation? Cassidy: I can give you an example. The Dean: Please do not do it here. Cassidy: When two men get together and plan a crime ; that’s Criminal Con- versation. GOOD ADVICE " It is the usual case in Partnership that one man with the experience and the other with the money associate. When they finally dissolve, the one with the ex- perience has all the money and the one who had the money has all the expe- rience.” — Conrad Syme FAMOUS SAYINGS Bill Martin: " Getaway from ’at radia- tor; how do ya expect me to sell any briefs?” Paul Hansen: " Quiet please”. Edwards: " Little Nell, there’s gold in them thar hills”. Ed Xmas: " Who’d ya bet on in the third?” " Meggs” Bryan: " I’ve been ill”. " Cy” Tappy: SAY! SAY— SAYling o’er the dark blue sea”. Sally Mero: " Say, you, anybody seen Edgar?” Sylvia: " I just don’t know a thing”. Lynn: " How ’bout them questionnaires?” DeBirny: " Subscribed yet?” n ? — v — ? — i ? — ' j ? ■) t 1 ? r S { V ? 7 ? 7 n NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL 11 l 0 0 O 0 _ «0 p [ 243 ] L’e IIGLON CLUB The Only Institution in the National Capital Devoted Exclusively to Social Enter- tainment. Therefore the Rendezvous of Prestige to Hold Your BANQUETS, CLUB AFFAIRS, PRIVATE SUPPER DANCES, REUNIONS, CARD PARTIES, DANCES, SMOKERS. BUFFETS, LUNCHEONS, COMMENCEMENTS “LET US QUOTE " COLUMBIA 3 0 6 3 COLUMBIA 3 0 6 3 The Advantages of a Quiz Course for PROSPECTIVE BAR EXAMINATION CANDIDATES The advantages of a quiz course are rather obvious. Such a review under proper guidance unifies the great mass of uncorrelated principles which the stu- dent has learned in law school, as well as performing the more obvious function, the presentation in striking form of the fundamental principles of each branch of the law. It is possible for the student to review for the Bar Examination by himself just as it is possible to study law without attending law school. It is certainly not the most effective method of review. FRANK S. SMITH UI LI LEATHER GOODS CO. 1314 F Street, N. W. Established 1876 Rationally Known for Quality and Service LANGMEAD’S ARM CHAIR LUNCH 831 14th Street, N. W. 1409 G Street, N. W. Quic Clean Service Charles J. Langmead, Founder Compliments of the ARLINGTON HOTEL Washington, 4). C. IT ' 3 THE " IMME T CAUSE AND NOT THE ' REMOTE ' little ■yiGREEM c 300K i c i Diamonds - Watches - Silverware Jewelry 0 - cArt Objects of Distinction College and Fraternity 0 JEWELRY Jewelers, by Popular Appointment, for National University Law School We maintain close contact with the jewelry require- ments of University men and women throughout the country and are enabled to create for them finest quality jewelry, medals and trophies at prices in keeping with our time-honored reputation for true value giving. C R. Harris Co. F ST. AT llTH WASHINGTON, D. C, Jewelers Diamond Merchants for Over Half a Century 1 O’Leary’s c Bar Examination Courses 1510 H STREET, N. W. James J. OTeary, Instructor Successful Operation Since 1912 Prepares for D. C. and State Bar Examinations Special Long Course — Guarantee Plan- -Regular Long Course Courses helpful to students attending law school in that it aids them in their studies and prepares them for their law school examinations and MOOT COURT, as well as for the Bar Examination Special Courses for NORTH CAROLINA, MARYLAND, VIRGINIA and all other State Bar Examinations ALSO PRIVATE INSTRUCTIONS IN LAW Main 1 375 Laurel 187 EAT AT Hillow’s T)elicatessen (Next door to National Law School) Our Motto “QUICK SERVICE” “Try Our Arabian Drip Coffee” LIGHT LUNCH AND FOUNTAIN SERVICE CIGARS AND CIGARETTES HERE— Students find everything to meet their apparel needs, for School wear, Social occasions and for the business or profes ' sional life that follows their school days. TARKER, BRIDGET CO. The Avenue at Ninth Washington, D. C. AT THE SUNRISE?— NO. AT THE STUDIO! 14 z am 6. Tx eac , Pres ic go t. Char e s 7ay or, l ce- Pres. Harry J. T ead. Secy - Treas. 3 ea3 s laufor (pmpari . Jrice Quality + •Service (Printers and Publishers (Lombard and South Streets r altimora- PHOTO BY CHESAPEAKE AIRCRAFT CO. BALTIMORE Phone Main 5187 Portraits of Quality Portraits in this book made by Lettau Studio T5he Official Photographer of “T5he DOCKET” 1328 G STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. We Are Keeping a Permanent File of All Photographs Used in This Book, So That Prints May Be Secured at Any Time Special Discount Allowed to National University Students, Family and Friends Prices range from $5.00 per dozen up Studio Hours: 8:30 A. M. to 5:30 P. M. We Specialize In Copying Buckingham " This is where Memory hath lingered since the dawning of Creation, and we pass o’er the rocky waters and our shadows are forgotten among the ripples and roars of an ever- constant flow of a never-ceas- ing stream. To Out Classmates There is a word all of us ?nust say , A little word be jeweled with tears; There is a word we exchange this day And tomorrow put among our souvenirs . Its saying must ever bring us sorrow , Yet we know not why it should be ; We say it not knowing on the morrow Our sad hearts will not be free. There is a word that breaks the chain That binds our friendships sweet , A little word said without refrain Because parted friendships rarely meet. A little word , its gift a sounding token , Y et a burden upon our lips we sigh; Known in every land , on every ocean — It is called, tf Goodbye n . D. L. ' ■ . v ' V ' V ' V ' V ■ , • . ' » V ’i ' • ' " ' ‘f i.

Suggestions in the National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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