National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1935

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National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1935 volume:

F ' l ' V P 1 w 4 1 . t 1.11 2 8 !•«! s r mmpwmx n ( I Copyright 1935 Charles W. Proctor, Editor Ethel Gin berg, Business Manager The DOCKET 1935 THE NEW DEAL EDITION EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1 93 5 NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL Washington, D. C. •■XI OKU OF THE SCHOOi AND otherwise: VEAR ig s V GLIMPSE OF THE TUMULTUOUS TIMES THROUGH WHICH WE 1 5 : ' -Pi i • ' : PASSES WHIIE RECEIVING OUR LEGAL EDUCATION FOREWORD Being a record of the school year 1934-35 pictorially and otherwise; AND A GLIMPSE OF TPIE TUMULTUOUS TIMES THROUGH WHICH WE HAVE PASSED WHILE RECEIVING OUR LEGAL EDUCATION THE DOCKET THE DOCKET DEDICATION To HAYDEN JOHNSON Professor of Equity Jurisprudence Trustee and Chancellor of the University Dean of the Law School Friend and Adviser of Students The Class of 1935 Respectfully Dedicates This Issue of The Docket u.s. THE DOCKET THE DOCKET TRIBUTE To H. WINSHIP WHEATLEY Professor of Criminal Law Judge of the Probate Moot Court President of the District of Columbia Bar Association The Class of 1935 wishes to pay tribute WITH THESE PAGES, TO ONE IN OUR MIDST SO ESTEEMED AND QUALIFIED AS TO HAVE EARNED THE HIGHEST HONOR BEFORE THE District of Columbia Bar u.s. IN MEMOR1AHI GLENN WILLETT Late Professor of the Law of Contracts and Legal Liability Late Judge of the Law Branch of the Moot Court Beloved by all who knew him the Class of 1935 SORROWFULLY DEDICATES THESE PAGES IN HONOR OF HIS MEMORY THE DOCKET JOHN L. CASSIN ASSISTANT DEAN OF THE LAW SCHOOL SECRETARY OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES THE DOCKET The Inaugural of George Wash- ington as the first President of the United States; he being also the first to suggest to the Con- gress the advisability of estab- lishing a national university in the District of Columbia . I NSPIRED by the messages of Presidents Washington, Madison and others, W. B. Wedge- wood, Arthur MacArthur, Eugene Carusi, Richard H. Alvey, and their eight associates first incorporated the National University in 1869 under the General Incorporation Law of the District of Columbia. Later the Congress of the United States by a special Act (29 Statutes at Large, 194) granted a broad charter to the original incorporators with full power “to grant and confer diplomas and the usual college and university degrees ' During the first part of its existence, the National University had the honor of having- five Presidents of the United States as Chancellors Ex-Officio. They were Presidents Grant, Hayes, Garfield, Arthur and Cleveland. The first diplomas awarded were conferred personally by these Presidents. The Law School is one of the oldest in the United States and there have been graduated from it over seven thousand students. Among their number are many who have achieved distinction at the local Bar, others who have become Judges of national reputation, and still others who have served in Congress and other high official capacities. 13 u.s. The Inaugural of President Roosevelt March 4, 1933 F RANKLIN DELANO ROOSEVELT did not invent the New Deal. It is only by chance that he administers it, for it would have come without him. The New Deal was permanently born when Wall Street crashed in October 1929. It had to come with the growth of industrial power, of mass production and the end of mass immigration. The main economic factor underlying the New Deal is the very simple fact that we can and did produce more than enough for everyone in this country. Roosevelt’s greatest contributions to the people through the New Deal have been hope, action and to a limited extent, national and international respect. 14 The Political “PropolitioiY Unless these New Deal Democrats, Stop pulling bureaus out of hats, I fear that we will have to get A new and larger alphabet. Now, what this country needs today Is less and less of N. R. A. B. U. N. K. and E. T. C. But more and more of C. O. D. For in the sweet, sweet bye and bye Somebody has to P. A. Y. For all this “Jack” the U. S. A. Is handing out so free today. Our star of hope is growing dim ; We’ll soon be on the B. U. M. We’ll struggle, starve and break our necks, To meet the future T. A. X. Unless I make an N. G. guess It’s time to sound an S. O. S. And stop this flood of I. O. U. And I mean stop it, P. D. C. So I beseech you, F. D. R. Don’t stretch the alphabet too far, My shirt is gone, now, mister, please, Don’t take away my B. V. D.’s. 15 BOOK ORE “And then the justice. In fair round belly with good capon lin’d. With eyes severe and beard of formal cut Full of wise saws and modern instances : And so he plays his part.” SHAKESPEARE FACULTY THE DOCKET Hayden Johnson, LL.D. Professor of Equity Jurisprudence and Associate Justice of the Moot Court of Appeals For more than thirty years he has occupied a position of prominence in legal circles in the Nation’s Capital; Graduate of Georgetown University Law School, LL.B., 1895, LL.M., 1896; LL.D., National University, 1925; for 20 years Professor of Equity Jurisprudence at Na- tional University; Trustee of National University; Chan- cellor of the University and Dean of the Law School; member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity, Mu Chapter. Hon. Charles H. Robb, LL.D. Professor Emeritus of Lave Associate Justice of the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia Native of Vermont; practiced law at Bellows Falls, Vermont, 1894-1902 ; Assistant Attorney General of the United States, 1904-1906; appointed an Associate Justice of the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia in 1906 by President Roosevelt; a member of the Faculty of National University for 25 years. P. H. Marshall, LL.M. Professor of Municipal Corporations and Evidence Cases Special Assistant Corporation Counsel of the District of Columbia, 1911-1913; First Assistant Corporation Coun- sel, 1916-1920; Member of the firm of Whiteford, Marshall and Hart. THE DOCKET Hon. Jennings Bailey, LL.D. Professor of Equitable Trust and Conflict of Laws Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia Native of Tennessee; educated at the Southwestern Presbyterian University, at Harvard University, and in the law department of Vanderbilt University; practiced law in Clarksville and Nashville, Tennessee; in 1918 was appointed an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia ; Member of the Faculty of National University since 1923. Hon. Charles S. Hatfield, LL.D. Professor of Federal Procedure and Agency Judge of the United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals Native of Ohio; A.B. at Hanover College; post-graduate course at Indiana University ; graduated at law at Ohio State University, and commenced the practice of law in 1907; was prosecuting attorney of Wood County, 1911 to 1914, inclusive; appointed Judge of the United States Court of Customs Appeals by President Harding, March 4, 1923. Charles Pergler, D.C.L., LL.D. Professor of Constitutional Law and Jurisprudence Dean of the School of Economics and Government ; Director of Graduate Studies and Professor Constitu- tional Law and Jurisprudence, Law Faculty, accredited Diplomatic Representative of Czechoslovakia in the U. S., 1918; Czechoslovak Minister to Japan, 1920-21; Member Czechoslovak Chamber of Deputies, 1929-1931. TH E DOCKET Hon. D. Lawrence Groner, LL.D. Professor of the Law of Admiralty Associate Justice of the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia Educated at Washington and Lee University, Lexing- ton, Va., 1888-1892; University of Virginia, Cnarlottes- vilie, Va., 1892-1891, member of Phi Beta Kappa; began practice of law in Norfolk, Va., 1894; specialized in admiralty; in 1910 was appointed United States Attor- ney; in 1921 was appointed United States District Judge for the Eastern District of Virginia; in 193 1 was ap- ponted on the Judges of the Court of Appeals at Washington. Thomas H. Patterson, LL.B. Professor of the Law of Contracts and Associate Professor of Real Property Born in King and Queen County, Virginia; came to the District of Columbia in early manhood ; graduate of Georgetown University Law School, 1906; engaged in private practice in the District of Columbia ; member of Sigma Nu Phi, member of Faculty of National University Law School since 1919. Richard A. Ford, LL.M. Associate Justice, Moot Court of Appeals Educated in the law office of G. G. Wells, University of Virginia, and George Washington University; admitted to the Bar of the District of Columbia in 1893 ; Editor of the Washington Law Reporter for the past 33 years. ‘20 THE DOCKET Hon. Fenton W. Booth, LL.D. Professor of Elements of Jurisprudence Chief Justice, United States Court of Claims Native of Illinois ; educated Marshall High School ; DePauw University; University of Michigan, LL.B., 1892; admitted to the bar, 1892; practiced at Marshall, Illinois as member of firm of Golden, Schofield and Booth; member of Fortieth General Assembly of Illi- nois; Judge of the U. S. Court of Claims, 1905-1928; Chief Justice of the U. S. Court of Claims since 1928. Julius I. Peyser, LL.M., D.C.L. Lecturer of Equity Procedure and Judge of Equity Moot Court Graduate of Georgetown University Law School and George Washington University Law School; engaged in practice of law since 1899; during the World War was Captain in U. S. Army; formerly member of Board of Education ; President of Bar Association of the District of Columbia, 1929; Vice-President American Bar Asso- ciation for the D. C., 1930; member Pi Gamma Mu. J.U.D., D.C.L., Ph.D., J.D. Professor of Roman, Civil and Comparative Law Former United States Judge in the Philippines and in China. Former Special Assistant to the Attorney Gen- eral. Author of several legal works and of over 100 contributions to legal encyclopedias and periodicals, in- cluding all of the former published in the United States. Member Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Delta Kappa (honorary) fraternities. C. Sumner Lobingier 21 THE DOCKET Oscar R. Luhring, LL.D. Associate Justice Supreme Court of the District of Columbia Born in Gibson County, Indiana, February n, 1879; son of Henry W. and Martha Brown Luhring ; married ; LL.B., University of Virginia, June 13, 1900; and LL.D., National University, June 13, 1932. Began practice of law at Evansville, Indiana, 1900; member of Indiana House of Representatives (1903-1904) ; appointed Asso- ciate Justice Supreme Court District of Columbia, July 3, 1930 ; member of Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity and Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity; Professor, Law of Suretyship and Equity Pleadings and Practice, National University. Hon. Tfiomas P. Gore, LL.D. Lecturer on English Legal History Senator from Oklahoma 1909 to 1921 ; re-elected to Senate from Oklahoma in 1931 ; Member of the United States Rural Credits Commission, 1913. Ernest W. Gibson, B.S., A.M., LL.D. Lecturer on Trial Procedure Former Judge Municipal Court, Windham County, Ver- mont; served in World War overseas as Captain of Infantry; former Colonel of 172nd Inf. N.G., Vermont; Member of Congress; Vice-President Norwich University. 22 THE DOCKET Hon. Peyton Gordon, LL.D. Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia Professor of the Law of Bankruptcy Native of Washington, D. C. ; Columbian University- now George Washington University, LL.B., 1890; LL.M., 1891 ; Assistant United States Attorney for the District of Columbia, 1921-1928; Major, Judge Advocate Gen- eral’s Corps, Chaumont, France ; Member of Faculty of National University for nine year; received LL.D., National University, 1931. James McPherson Proctor, LL.D. Born at Washington, D. C., September 4, 1882. Ad- mitted to D. C. Bar in 1903; assistant U. S. Attorney for D. C., 1905-1909, chief assistant, 1909-1913; special assistant to the Attorney General, 1929-1931, in charge of suits of U. S. to clear titles to river front properties in D. C. ; Associate Justice of D. C. Supreme Court since March 8, 1931. Served as Captain of Infantry, A. E. F., World War; Member American Bar Associa- tion ; President of General Alumni, Association of George Washington University, two years. Hon. F. Dickinson Letts, LL.D. Associate Justice of the Supreme Court , of the District of Columbia Professor of the Law of Mortgages. 23 THE DOCKET W. W. Millan, LL.B., LL.M. Associate Justice of the Moot Court of Appeals Native of Culpeper County, Va. ; graduate National University Law School, 1888; post graduate, 1889; win- ner University Medal (highest honor) ; admitted to Bar of D. C., February, 1890, and engaged in law practice; member of Bar of Supreme Court of the United States ; served twenty years as Treasurer of D. C. Bar Associa- tion; President of the D. C. Bar Association, 1923; a member of American Bar Association. Roger O’Donnell, LL.M. Professor of Torts and Common Lazv Pleading Alumnus of National University Law School, LL.B., 1911, LL.M., 1912; member of Faculty since 1914 and compiler of “Some Essentials of Common Law Plead- ings,’’ more familiarly known as the “little green book ' ' ; former government official ; now practicing law, with offices in New York and Washington. Milton Strasburger, LL.M., D.C.L. Professor of Equity Jurisprudence Cases and D. C. Code Native of Washington, D. C. ; graduate Georgetown University Law School and George Washington Uni- versity Law School ; Judge of the Municipal Court of the District of Columbia, 1914-1920; Member of the Masonic and Elk Fraternities. 24 THE DOCKET John Paul Earnest, LL.M. Of the Washington, D. C., Bar Professor of the Law of Marriage and Divorce. William A. Coombe, LL.M. Professor of Marriage and Divorce Native of Maryland; graduate of the National Uni- versity Law School, 1906; member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity; District of Columbia Bar Association; University Club ; Captain, Officers Reserve Corps, U. S. A. Walter N. Tobriner, LL.M. Of the Washington, D. C., Bar Professor of the Law of Domestic Relations. 25 THE DOCKET Thomas E. Robertson, LL.D. Professor of Patent Law Received the LL.B. degree from National University Law School in 1906; LL.D. from National in 1926 and LL.D. from Bates College in 1930; Chairman, U. S. Delegation to The Hague, 1925 ; member U. S. Delega- tion Pan American Conference at Cuba in 1928 and at Washington in 1929; member law firm Robertson Johnson until 1920; U. S. Commissioner of Patents 1921-1933 under Presidents Harding, Coolidge and Hoover. Richard W. Flournoy, LL.M. Professor of International Law Born at Hampden-Sydney, Virginia, May 20, 1878 ; At- tended Washington and Lee University; Received the LL.M. degree from George Washington University in 1905; in 1908 appointed Chief, Bureau of Citizenship, Department of State; Assistant to the Legal Adviser, Department of State ; Author of articles on legal topics in the American Journal of International Law, Yale Law Journal, etc. Walter M. Bastian, LL.M. Professor of Evidence and Legal Ethics Native of Washington, D. C. ; graduate of National University Law School; Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia since 1913; Treasurer, D. C. Bar Association, Member, Sigma Delta Kappa. 26 THE DOCKET J. Robert Anderson, A.B., LL.M. Lecturer on Government Contracts and Claims and Jurisdiction and Practice of the Court of Claims Born in Ellington, New York, 1864; A.B., Alleghany College, Meadville, Pa., 1890 ; LL.M., Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, New York, 1893; in general practice in Randolph, New York, and Parkersburg, West Virginia; Special Assistant to the Attorney General. Hon. Vernon E. West, LL.M. Professor of Insurance Graduate of Georgetown University Law School, 1908 ; Post Graduate, 1909; in general practice until 1922 when appointed First Assistant U. S. District Attorney for the District of Columbia; resigned 1929 to resume private practice; in 1929 appointed Principal Assistant Corp. Counsel for the District of Columbia. George Percy Barse, LL.M. Professor of Private Corporations, Damages, Review and Associate Professor of Real Property Native of Prince George County, Md. ; LL.B., National University Law School, 1908; LL.M., 1909; A.B., George Washington University, 1917; Assistant Corporation Counsel, District of Columbia, 1917-1924; Special Assist- ant to the Attorney General of the United States, 1924- 1927; General Counsel, Division of Insolvent National Banks, Treasury Department, 1927; honorary member, Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity, Mu Chapter. 27 THE DOCKET Theodore D. Peyser, LL.B. Lecturer in Case Study mid Analysis Educated at the University of Virginia and Cambridge University, England; Member of D. C. Bar; member of Masonic Fraternity and National University Masonic Club ; engaged in the general practice of law. O. L. Mohundro, A.B., D.C.L. Professor of Interstate Commerce Law , Bailments and Carriers Graduate of the National University Law School ; Mem- ber of the Bar of the District of Columbia and the State of Kentucky ; Examiner for the Interstate Com- merce Commission. Conrad H. Syme, LL.M. Professor of Partnership Graduate of National University Law School; Counsel in the Post Office Cases in 1903 : Corporation Counsel of the District of Columbia, 1913-1920; member of ttie Board of Trade, Chamber of Commerce, National Press Club, University Club, and the District of Columbia Bar Association; member of Sigma Nu Phi. 28 THE DOCKET George E. Edelin, LL.M. Professor of Statutory Remedies, Negotiable Instruments, Property Cases and Associate Judge of Equity Moot Court Native of Washington, D. C. ; educated in the schools of Washington, D. C., and Georgetown University; World War Record, U. S. Marine Corps; member of Delta Chi ; Mason ; member of D. C. Bar Association and American Bar Association. H. Winship Wheatley, LL.M. Professor of Criminal Law and Judge of the Probate Moot Court Native of Washington, D. C. ; received degree of LL.B., National University Law School, 1903; LL.M., National University Law School. 1904; Member of the Faculty of National University since 1926;; Practicing lawyer ; member of the Bar of the Supreme Court of the United States ; member of the Bar of the District of Columbia and Maryland ; President of the D. C. Bar Association. Herbert L. Davis. LL.M. Professor of Court Auditing and Legal Accounting LL.M., Columbia University, 1892; Assistant to the Chief of Engineers, United States Army, 1893-1913; Auditor, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, 1915 to March 15, 1928; Member, Law Faculty, National University since 1924. 29 THE DOCKET Thomas C. Havell, LL.B. Professor of Land , Mining and Irrigation Law Graduated from National University Law School, 1922; Assistant Commissioner, General Land Office; member, Washington Society of Engineers; Mason. Bertrand Emerson, Jr., LL.B. Professor of the Law of Criminal Procedure Graduate of Georgetown University Law School, LL.B., 1915 i Captain in Infantry, American Expeditionary Forces, World War; Assistant United States Attorney for the District of Columbia, 1922-1924; Barristers Club; member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. Godfrey L. Munter, A.Ph., LL.B., A.B. Professor of Sales, Extraordinary Legal Remedies , and Office Practice and Court Procedure Awarded the degree of A.Ph., University of Chicago; LL.B. from National University; member of D. C., Virginia and California Bars ; Past Chancellor of Joseph H. Choate Chapter, Sigma Nu Phi. 30 THE DOCKET Eugene R. Woodson, LL.M., B.C.S. Professor of Wills and Administration Educated in Public Schools, Roanoke, Va. ; National College, Roanoke, Va. ; Pace Accounting School; Lewis School of Advertising; National University, LL.B., LL.M., B.C.S. ; Member of Sigma Nu Phi; Member of the District of Columbia Bar, Fellow, Royal Statistical Society (England) ; Vice-President, The Railroad Credit Corporation. George B. Springston, A.B., LL.B. Lecturer on Constitutional History Of the Washington, D. C., Bar Henry L. Walker, LL.B. Of the Washington, D. C., Bar Professor of the Law of Contracts. 31 THE DOCKET Daniel Percy Hickling, M.D., M.A., LL.M Sometime Alienist for the District of Columbia Professor of Medical Jurisprudence Charles P. Sherman, D.C.L., LL.D. Professor of Canon Law and Modern Church Law, National University Law School since 192J; Lecturer on Roman History and Legal Institutions, School of Economics and Government, National University : For- merly of the Law Faculties of Georgetown University, Boston University, Washington and Lee University, Col- lege of William and Mary in Virginia: Founder and First Editor-in-Chief of the Boston University Law Review, 1920-1922. H. B. McCawley, LL.M. Lecturer on the Law of Federal Taxation, Income and Estate Taxes Native of South Dakota: educated in South Dakota public schools ; Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa ; George Washington University; member of Sigma Chi: Special Attorney, Bureau of Internal Revenue ; entered private practice of law, specializing in Federal tax mat- ters, 1921 : member of District of Columbia Bar and of the Bar of the Supreme Court of the United States ; member of the faculty of National University since 1927. 32 THE DOCKET Clinton Robb, LL.B. Educated at Brattleboro (Vermont) Academy, Wesleyan University and Boston University Law School, receiving his law degree with high honors in 1909. Particularly interested in laws pertaining to monopoly and unfair competition. Is engaged in practice before the various departments and agencies of the Government and in the Federal Courts. Everett F. Haycraft, LL.B. Professor of the Law of International Claims Native of Minnesota, Graduate of George Washington University Law School, member D. C. Bar, Special Attorney for Federal Trade Commission on Anti-trust Cases. Born at Olean, New York. July 18, 1891, son of Charles H. and Ida S. Leroy; graduated from Olean High School, 1910; A.B., University of Rochester, 1914: LL.B., Harvard University Law School, 1918; Author of “Tentative Outline of Notes on Air Law”; Contribu- tor to American Bar Association Journal . American Journal of International Law; member of Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. Harvard Club of Washington, Chevy Chase Club, District of Columbia Bar Associa- tion, American Bar Association, American Societv of International Law, American Section of International Committee on Radio, Church of the Covenant, New York State Society. Howard S. LeRoy, LL.M. Thomas E. Rhodes, LL.M. Instructor in Charge of Legal Debating and Public Speaking Born in Mississippi; Mississippi College; LL.B. National University, 1921; LL.M., id., 1922 ; member of the Bars of the District of Columbia and the State of Mississippi, and of the Supreme Court of the United States; Special Assistant to the Attorney General of the United States since 1922; veteran of the Great War. George F. Wells, LL.B., LL.D., Ph.B. Lecturer on Public Utilities Native of Iowa; education in Iowa public schools, Ober- lin College, Wisconsin University, University of Chicago, University of Michigan; member of the District of Columbia Bar, Ohio Bar and North Dakota Bar; now connected with the United States Board of Tax Appeals, Washington, D. C. Calvin I. Ivepart, D.C.L. Associate Professor of Conflict of Laws THE DOCKET E. E. Naylor, D.C.L. Of the Washington, D. C., Bar Professor of Municipal Government. George H. Zeutzius, LL.B. Associate Professor of Private and Municipal Corporation Case Law Born in Green Bay, Wisconsin; prior to entering upon the study of law he was engaged in banking, holding high office in the Brown County, Wisconsin, Chapter of the American Institute of Banking; graduate of National University Law School ; member of the Bar of the Courts of the District of Columbia and actively engaged since 1928 in the general practice of the law before the courts of the District of Columbia and departments of the federal government; also is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity. Edwin Seward Puller, LL.D. Born in St. Louis, Mo., December 31, 1868; Ph.B., Marietta College (Ohio), 1889; LL.B., Washington U., St. Louis, 1893; LL.M., National U., Washington, D. C., 1920; LL.D., Chicago Law School, 1924; lawyer, author, lecturer ; member American Bar Association, Academic Political Sciences, American Society International Law ; ex-president Scoutmasters Association of St. Louis. 35 THE DOCKET Nathan Cayton, LL.M. Judge of the Municipal Court of the District of Columbia Judge of the Law Branch of the Afoot Court. Russell P. Belew, LL.B. Clerk of All Moot Courts Born in Virginia; Georgetown University, LL.B., 1907; 1916, Clerk of Circuit Court, Division No. 4, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. .36 " POR obvious reasons, during any period of a national emergency, the powers conferred upon the President increase abnormally. During this emergency, the New Deal Congress has deemed it necessary and proper to confer upon President Roosevelt broader and more sweeping powers than those possessed by any other previous peace-time President in the history of the United States. On the following pages will be found a list of the new government organiza- tions most of which were conceived and established under the regime of our present President. THE DOCKET New Government Organisations Listed in Order of Establishment 1932: Jan. 22 RFC Jan. 22 FHLBB 1933: March 27 FCA March 31 FECW May 12 AAA May 12 May 12 FERA May 18 May 27 TVA June 6 USES June 13 June 13 HOLC June 16 June 16 FDIC June 16 PWA June 16 FCT June 26 NRA July 11 EC July 27 CSB July 30 NPB July 31 SAB Aug. 5 NLRB Aug. 23 SLID Aug. 25 SES Aug. 28 PA Oct. 4 FSR Oct. 16 Oct. 28 CCC Nov. 9 CWA Nov. 17 NEC Reconstruction Finance Corporation Federal Home Loan Bank Board Farm Credit Administration (consolidation of existing agen- cies; other agencies added later) Federal Emergency Conservation Work Agricultural Adjustment Administration Federal Emergency Relief Administration Loans to farmers (under Farm Credit Administration) Tennessee Valley Authority Registration of securities vested in Federal Trade Commis- sion; transferred to Securities and Exchange Commission by act of June 6, 1934 United States Employment Service (supersedes previous or- ganization of same name) Federal Savings and Loan Associations (under Federal Home Loan Bank Board) Home Owners’ Loan Corporation (subsidiary of Flome Loan Bank Board) Banks for cooperatives ; production credit corporations and associations (under Farm Credit Administration) Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Federal Emergency Administration of Public Works Office of Federal Coordinator of Transportation National Recovery Administration Executive Council Central Statistical Board National Planning Board (subsidiary of Federal Emergency Administration of Public Works; superseded by National Resources Board) Science Advisory Board National Labor Board (superseded by National Labor Rela- tions Board) Subsistence Homesteads Division Soil Erosion Service Petroleum Administration Federal Surplus Relief Corporation (subsidiary of Federal Emergency Relief Administration) Commodity Credit Corporation Public Works Emergency Housing Corporation (subsidiary of Federal Emergency Administration of Public Works) Federal Civil Works Administration (subsidiary of Federal Emergency Relief Administration; discontinued March 31, 1934) National Emergency Council 38 THE DOCKET Dec. 2 Dec. 4 FACA Dec. 19 TVA 1934: Jan. 23 TVA Jan. 31 FCA Feb. 2 RFC Feb. 23 FCA March 7 NRA March 9 March 21 RFC March 23 April 28 RFC June 6 SEC June 12 June 15 AC June 18 FTZB June 19 FCC June 19 June 19 June 19 June 21 June 21 NAC June 23 June 26 FCA June 26 June 26 June 27 June 27 FHA June 27 FSLIC June 27 June 27 June 27 June 28 June 29 RRB June 29 June 30 NLRB June 30 June 30 NRB Federal Subsistence Homestead Corporation (subsidiary of Subsistence Homesteads Division) Federal Alcohol Control Administration Electric Home and Farm Authority, Inc. (subsidiary of Ten- nessee Valley Authority) Tennessee Valley Associated Cooperatives, Inc. (subsidiary of Tennessee Valley Authority) Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation (subsidiary of Farm Credit Administration) Export-Import Bank of Washington Loans to farmers (under Farm Credit Administration) National Recovery Review Board (discontinued June 30, ’34) Second Export-Import Bank of Washington, D. C. District of Columbia- Virginia Boundary Commission Office of the Special Adviser on Foreign Trade Committee on National Land Problems (abolished by order of June 30, 1934, creating National Resources Board) Securities and Exchange Commission (supersedes Federal Trade Commission as regards registration of securities un- der act of May 27, 1933) Aviation Commission United States Territorial Expansion Memorial Commission Foreign Trade Zone Board Federal Communications Commission (supersedes Federal Radio Commission but with wider powers) National Archives Council National Archives Establishment National Historical Publications Commission National Mediation Board (supersedes Board of Mediation) National Railroad Adjustment Board (subsidiary of Na- tional Mediation Board) Federal Prison Industries, Inc. Farm credit unions (under supervision of Farm Credit Ad- ministration) National Longshoremen’s Labor Board Thomas Jefferson Memorial Commission Committee for Reciprocity Information Federal Housing Administration Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation (subsidiary of Federal Home Loan Bank Board) Mutual mortgage insurance (under Federal Housing Ad- ministration) National mortgage associations (supervised by Federal Housing Administration) Railroad Retirement Board National Steel Labor Relations Board Committee on Economic Security National Labor Relations Board Industrial Emergency Committee National Resources Board Quetico-Superior Committee 39 BOOK TlPO “Y 0UR education begins when you, yourself, have begun to work upon the raw materials for results which you do not see, cannot predict, and which may be long in coming — when you take the problems which life offers you for your appointed task. No man has earned the right to claim intellectual achieve- ment until he has learned to lay his course by a star which he has never seen — to dig by the divining rod for springs which he may never reach.” “In saying this, I point to that which will make your thinking and your life heroic. Thus only can you gain the secret joy of the accurate thinker who knows that, one hundred years after he is dead and forgotten, men who have never heard of him will be moving in the measure of his thought ' JUSTICE OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES SETUORS 41 THE CHARLES PERGLER Patron of the Class of 1935 Director of Graduate Studies Professor of Constitutional Law mid Jurisprudence Member of the Law Faculty of National University DOCKET THE DOCKET THE DOCKET Address to Newly Admitted Members of the Bar By Hon. Frances Martin Presiding Justice of the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court of the State of Nezv York Delivered at the House of the Association of the Bar in New York City, February 25, 1935 Mr. President, Mr. Chairman, Members and Guests of the Association of the Bar of the City of New York: I very much appreciate the invitation of the Association of the Bar of the City of New York to be present this evening to meet the newly admitted members of the Bar. It is not often that an Appellate Division judge has the opportunity to talk to the newly admitted or younger members. You pass through our court room the day you are sworn in as attorneys, but from that day we generally lose sight of you. During the next four or five years you are busy in some office, or in a library doing research work, or in the lower courts, and as a general rule it is not until you have become lawyers of experi- ence that we see you again. There have been a few instances where young lawyers, within a short time after they have been admitted to the Bar, have appeared in the appellate courts and argued cases in a very creditable manner. They, however, are the exceptions to the rule, for it takes considerable experience properly to present a case on appeal. The average young man, after he has been admitted, has a long, difficult road to travel before he becomes a successful practitioner. In my talk this evening I may say something that will be useful to you as practicing attorneys ; some suggestion of mine may make your path easier in your journey to the heights of success in the profession. The first subject I shall touch upon is one that is of concern to all young attorneys. You have been told that the profession of the law is “too crowded” ; that there are “too many lawyers. ” To a certain extent those statements are not only true, but have been true for years. Similar statements were made when I was a young man starting out in the practice of the law, and I admit they were rather discouraging. Experience has shown that the profession is too crowded with incompetent lawyers ; men who will not work and who do not and cannot stand above their fellows. 44 THE DOCKET If that is the kind of lawyer you intend to- become then you will have plenty of competition, as every court is filled with such lawyers. There never was a time, however, in the history of the Bar when well-equipped and capable lawyers had greater opportunities to succeed in the profession. As you have decided upon the law as a career, I urge you to bend every effort to make yourselves better-than-average lawyers. Now is the time to start your journey to the top of the profession. See to it that every paper, brief or case that you have anything to do with is well considered and care- fully prepared. The courts are hampered in their work by carelessly drawn papers and poorly tried cases of the incompetent, slipshod and indifferent lawyer. To be a success as a lawyer, and that is undoubtedly the ambition of every man here this evening, you must have a love of justice, a well-trained mind, with a thorough understanding of the principles of the law, the ability correctly to apply established principles to concrete circumstances, a knowledge of human nature, the courage of your convictions, an unlimited capacity for work and a sterling character. You must have real moral stamina. No one who is weak, hesitating or vacillating can succeed at the Bar. In the law, more than in any other pro- fession, men fail of greatness because they lack moral backbone. Remember always that you should not permit your desire to win a case or to obtain a fee to overcome your duty to aid in the administration of justice. “A good name is rather to be desired than great riches.” I know there are thousands of lawyers who will not lend themselves to oppression and fraud, who will not stoop to trickery for temporary gain, who prefer to be known as men of character rather than as men of wealth, who stand for the high ideals and the principles which are the true foundations of our profession. Such men today have the respect of the entire community, and many of them hold the highest positions in our city, state and nation. There is no doubt but that in the nationwide, even worldwide, changes now under way in our industrial, social and political structure a vigorous and fearless Bar will reassume the great role played by it in the past. In closing, let me quote from that great legal scholar, Sir Frederick Pollock : “Remember that you are servants of the commonwealth and are devoted not to a trade, but to a science. Remember that the law of which we are ministers is a law of the courts and of the people. Remember that it is your office as lawyers to give authentic form to the highest public morality of which you are capable as citizens, and that this office belongs of right no less to the Bar than to the Bench.” 45 THE DOCKET T OR three years we have labored together, under- taking mutual tasks in the study of the law and in the activities of the class. The success of our undertakings has been due to the efforts of the in- dividual members who have worked unselfishly to further the interests of the class. To those individ- uals this page is dedicated, in grateful, although in- adequate, recognition of their services to the class, and in sincere appreciation of the support they have given to the class officers. As a class we have attained our goal. Now, in- dividually, we go forward to bring honor and suc- cess to ourselves and to our profession, through the diligent application of the principles we have learned together. To all the members of the class I wish the full measure of success to which they are so right- fully entitled. BOWMAN MAC ARTHUR 46 THE DOCKET Class of 1935 OFFICERS Bowman MacArthur President Helen Goodner Kathryn Rea l ice- President Secretory Odin Klovstad Treasurer James E. Ewen Florence Horigan A erg eant-at- Arms Historian Charles W. Proctor Editor 48 = THE DOCKET THE DOCKET S we, the graduating class of 1935, assume our positions in the ranks of the legal profession, let us remember those words of wisdom, “The law is a jealous mistress.” Success in the legal profession comes only to those who strive honestly and unceasingly for the good of the profession, constantly bearing in mind the para- mount duty of integrity and unswerving loyalty. There will be times when difficult problems con- front us, problems calling for clear thinking and well-balanced judgment, and it is then that our train- ing received while students at National University will stand us in good stead. We have before us an uncharted future, a future which offers us countless possibilities and oppor- tunities to prove ourselves worthy of the name lawyers. With God’s guidance and help may we do credit to them and to ourselves. — GORDON WADE RULE Selected as Valedictorian by the President of the Class of 1935 50 THE DOCKET THE DOCKET This book is of the University Its pages are inspired by devotion to the institution And seek to portray a glorious year of its history And though the days are gone — we know That all the turmoil of events which made the year Will live in memory And so The time which study has claimed — and friendship — labor — love All the precious hours of existence Here within the walls of National We tried to so record that you who turn these pages in after years May spend a happier hour When you seek the pleasures of remembering. —CHARLES W. PROCTOR 52 THE DOCKET The Docket Staff Hershel A. Soskin Ethel Ginberg Odin Klovstad Advertising Manager Business Manager Financial Manager Anne Kathryn Randall Luther Angle Associate Editor Undergraduate Associate Editor Raymond J. Nolan Biographies Vera VV. Rhine Chai rma n Bio gra ph ies Virginia Ann Dulin Biographies 54 THE DOCKET Standing Committies EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Willard West, Chairman Lester Conley Virginia Dulin Ethel Ginberg Charles McGuire Ira Schwartz DANCE COMMITTEE John S. Wynne, Chairman Charles N. Atkinson Editli Boyle William Day Irving Nusbaum Karl Dieffenbach Beatrice Offutt Vera W. Rhine Gordon Rule Kennetli Swiger FINANCE COMMITTEE Odi n Klovstad, Chairman Nathan M. Lubar Charles J. Whittlesey William Belfield 56 THE DOCKET Albert W. Allen WASHINGTON, D. C. After graduating from the Gordon Mili- tary Academy in 1926, “Babe” matriculated at the University of Georgia. Coming to Washington, he entered National and be- came Vice-President of the Junior class. He is now in the advertising department of the Washington Herald , and intends to remain in the newspaper business after receiving his LL.B. Frances Anderson CITRONETLE, ALABAMA Andy comes from way down south in Alabama. She started with us in the fall of 1932, and has since earnestly pursued the study of the law, although it is rumored that she has a yen for art. She works for Uncle Sam at present and according to her own statement, expects to continue so to do after graduation. She registers as single, so there still is a chance for some lucky fellow. Salus Popnli Suprema Lex. (That regard be had to the public welfare, is the highest law.) 57 THE DOCKET Thomas J. Anderson MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Tommy came out of Minnesota to take his prelegal work at George Washington University and then entered National U. for his “grind” toward this L.L.B. degree which he will receive in June. He is very loath to speak of himself or his accomplish- ments, but we assume he, like all good law graduates, intends to practice law. His friends and classmates feel sure he will be successful. C. Newell Atkinson PATATINE, NEW JERSEY Newell calls Palatine his legal domicile and expects to return there to practice. He is a graduate of the Washington Missionary College and a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity. His hobbies are riding, music and painting. He is now in the Clerk’s Office of the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia and we would not be surprised to see him some day oc- cupying the “big seat.” Necessitas Inducit Privilegium Quoad Jura Privata. (With respect to private rights, necessity privileges a person acting under its influence.) 58 THE DOCKET Manuel Auerbach WASHINGTON, D. C. Manuel is another of those voteless res- idents of the District. He was graduated from Central High School and attended the University of Maryland before entering Na- tional U. His hobby is buying new Fords and holding office in fraternities. He is a member and a past Master of Records of Alpha Kappa Sigma and is now a member and the Supreme Exchequer of Gamma Chapter of Alpha Delta Omega. hile at the present time he is manager of one of Washington’s thriving stores, he intends to practice law in the District of Columbia. Candidate for LL.B. Theodore R. Barker WASHINGTON, D. C. Ted believes in practicing what he preaches so he insured his future by study- ing law at National U. He was Chairman Financial Committee in his Freshman Year and Class Historian of both Freshman and Junior classes. He is now Superintendent Surety Department of the local branch of a large insurance company and intends to continue in the surety business together with the practice of law. He says his hobbies are reading and boating but we have our own ideas. Surnma Ratio Est Quae Pro Religione Facit. (That rule of conduct is to be deemed binding which religion dictates.) 59 THE DOCKET Job Barnard WASHINGTON, D. C. Job has a star on which to hang his legal career, his grandfather having been Judge of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, and like grandfather, like grand- son. Job is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity and the Temple Noyes Lodge, No. 32, F.A.A.M. Swimming and golf are his favorite hobbies. While the Solicitors’ Office in the Department of Agri- culture now pays his salary, he intends later on to strike out for himself as a practicing attorney in the D. C., common law pleading to the contrary notwithstanding. Candidate for LL.B. Frederick E. Bauer BERLIN, GERMANY This young man comes from Berlin, Ger- many. After attending nine different high schools in various cities in Germany and four engineering schools he had the far- sightedness to come to National for his law degree. He is an ardent devotee of sports, going in for riding, tennis and dancing, and yet with all of this he manages to occupy the position of law clerk in the office of Bailey and Larsen (formerly Conway P. Coe). He intends to practice patent law with this firm in his adopted country. Can- didate for LL.B. Dies Dominions Non Est Juridicus. (Sunday is not a day for judicial or legal proceedings.) 60 THE DOCKET William Randolph Belfield SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND Although Bill lives in Maryland he re- ceived most of his education in Washington, having been graduated from Central High School and having attended George Wash- ington University. He is a keen student of the law, and received honorable mention for the highest scholastic average in his Junior year. For several years he has been em- ployed in the Passenger Department of the Southern Railway System. He is a bachelor without prospect of matrimonial entangle- ment, a dancer of doubtful grace and a tennis player of some merit. Bill intends to practice law in the District of Columbia. Candidate for LL.B. Robert J. Beller WEST VIRGINIA Bob is a West Virginian whose hobby is hunting and fishing. He is employed in the Department of Agriculture. He has not quite decided what his future plans are but, after graduation from National University, he expects to practice law in the District of Columbia. Candidate for LL.B. Leges Posteriores Priores Contrarias Abrogant. (When the provisions of a later statute are opposed to t hose of an earlier, the earlier statute is considered as repealed.) Cl THE DOCKET Bennie Berman WASHINGTON, D. C. Bennie intended to become a teacher. To that end he attended Cambridge High and Latin School and the Boston Hebrew Teachers College. However, the fascination of the law lured him from his chosen path and he now intends to practice law in the District. His hobby is baseball, and when the Washington Senators are out of town, he manages to devote some time to the United States Civil Service Commission. Candidate for LL.B. Frederic C. Blake ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Frederic is a roving student, starting from Albuquerque, New Mexico. He received an LL.B. from the Atlanta Law School and passed the Georgia Bar. His fraternity is Lambda Chi Alpha. Having heard of the superior advantages to be gained at Na- tional U. he entered the school and became a candidate for the LL.B. degree. After grad- uation he expects to return to his native state to represent some of the far-famed barons of industry. Candidate for LL.B. Nova Constitutio Futuris Forman Imponere Debet , Non Praeteritis. (A legislative enactment ought to be prospective, not retrospective, in its operation.) 62 THE DOCKET David C. Blenard HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND Dave, like the famous weather prognos- ticator, the almanac, hails from Hagers- town, Maryland. He received his A.B. degree from the University of Maryland in 1932 and immediately entered National. While at the University of Maryland he was a member of the Chess Club, the Glee Club and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. He is now employed in the Reconstruction Finance Corpo ration, but intends to foresake Uncle Sam for the practice of law in Washington and Maryland. Candidate for LL.B. Jack P. Bonner FREMONT, OHIO Ohio not only produces presidents but aspiring young lawyers as well. Although Jack was born in Ohio, he was educated in the National Capital, having graduated from McKinley High School. He is a member of Sigma Phi Delta fraternity. Jack’s ability to cross examine expert witnesses is ex- plained by the fact that he is a law clerk in a local firm and he expects to make a special place in that office for himself when he has framed his LL.B. Ad Ea Quae Frequentius Accidunt Jura Adoptantur. (The laws are adopted to those cases which most frequently occur.) 63 THE DOCKET Edith Margaret Boyle PADUCAH, KENTUCKY This ex-banker lady was born in Paducah, Kentucky, where she lived until just a few years ago, when she forsook the State of her birth and migrated to Washington. She was first employed by the Veterans Admin- istration, but she has made a good start in her law career by having been transferred to the Department of Justice Tax Division. Edith has taken an active part in school affairs, being a member of the Cy Pres and the Kappa Beta Pi, serving as its Chan- cellor in her Senior year. She says she has no hobby, but from her record we think it will be specializing in tax work. Candidate for LL.B. Henry J. Brown DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA A modest, retiring young man, is H. J., and it was necessary to threaten dire things in order to elicit the fact from him that he was graduated with an A.B. from the Uni- versity of Washington. After cross-exam- ination he revealed that he is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity. At present Henry is a law clerk and intends to practice right here in the District of Columbia when he has passed the Bar. Rex Non Debet Esse Sub Homine, Sed Sub Deo Et Sub Lege , Quia Lex Facit Regem . (The king is under no man, yet he is in subjection to God and to the law, for the law makes the king.) 04 THE DOCKET Leonard D. Brown WASHINGTON, D. C. Leonard is a Washingtonian. He was graduated from McKinley High School, Stravers Business College and attended George Washington University before en- tering National. Together with the study of law he manages to show a marked vir- tuosity in music, photography and short- hand. He is a member of the Naval Lodge No. 4, F. A. A. M. He says he does not intend to practice law, but should he do so, we wish him the best of success. Candidate for LL.B. Nathan M. Brown WILMINGTON, DELAWARE Nathan attended Wilmington High School and George Washington University and, since he decided to become a lawyer, wisely selected National for his law training. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Rho Fraternity and likes to indulge his sporting instincts by playing water polo. His special saying is “Honi soi, qui mal v pence” and whatever it means we hope it has to do with law or its related subjects. Washington will benefit by this candidate ' s admission to the Bar. Rex Numquam Maritur. (The king never dies.) 65 THE DOCKET Edward A. Callan BALTIMORE, MARYLAND This candidate for the LL.B. is an out- standing service man. When he was retired from the Marine Corps in 1926, after having completed 30 years and 21 days service, he was commended by Major General Com- mandant John A. Lejeune, U. S. M. C. and the Secretary of the Navy. He was cited for gallantry under hre at Cape Haitien, Haiti, in January, 1914. While at Cavite, P. I., in 1908-09, he served as Warden at the U. S. Naval Prison. He was also Special Corres- pondent for the New York Herald at Haiti and Vera Cruz. This classmate of ours was the founder of the Marines Magazine and has been Manager of the Nallac News Serv- ice at Washington, and is a special contribu- tor of service news in the Washington Star. Although Baltimore claims him as its own, he has served the U. S. in the Marine Corps in practically every country. He is now National Commandant of the Veterans Marine Corps Legion. Study seems to be a habit with him. Ryland C. Bryant, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C. Ryland is a Washington boy for whom may be predicted great prominence and success. He was born in Washington and after graduating from a local high school attended George Washington University. He is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fra- ternity at George Washington. At present he is in the Public Works Administration but if conditions permit and the remunera- tion is sufficient, he will join the ranks of practicing attorneys in the District of Col- umbia. Rex Non Potest Peccare. (The king can do no wrong.) 66 THE DOCKET Mary R. Cavis BOISE, IDAHO Mary, being a young lady of rare judg- ment, came back to National this year to complete her law school work. She comes from Boise, but liked Washington so well that she stayed to attend Strayers Business College and to embark on her law career. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club and of Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority. Horses are her hobby. She is now employed as an underwriter in a local insurance firm and she expects to specialize in insurance law when the District Bar Examiners present her name to the Court for admission to the Bar. Wilma Christine Chandler KALISPELL, MONTANA “Billy” is from Kalispell, Montana, and is the second member of her family to grad- uate from National. She says that tennis is her hobby, but we think her pen and ink sketches should receive honorable mention. While at present she is secretary to a local attorney she intends to practice law in Kalispell, her home town, when she receives her LL.M. and M.P.L. Candidate for LL.B. Non Potest Rex Gratiam Facere Cum Injuria Et Damno Aliorum. (The king cannot confer a favor on one subject which occasions injury and loss to others.) 67 THE DOCKET Lionel A. Clover FREDERICKSBURG, VIRGINIA Lionel is one of the boys from across the river and like all true Virginians is fond of horseback riding and poetry. He is already a member of the Virginia Bar and after he receives his LL.B. from National he expects to practice in Virginia. He is now with the Grocery Code administration under the N. R. A. Good luck, Lionel, and success to you in the practice of law ! Candidate for LL.B. Robert E. Clifford HAVERHILL, MASSACHUSETTS Bob came to Washington from Haverhill, Massachusetts, where he attended Haverhill High School and Bryant and Stratton Com- mercial School at Boston. His hobby is watching the Washington Senators play baseball on Sunday and in his spare time he is a clerk in the General Accounting Office. His plans for the future, he states, are un- certain, but if Uncle Sam will pay him enough, he will stay in the government ; if not, he intends to practice law in Boston. Candidate for LL.B. Nullum Tempus Occurrit Regi. (Lapse of time does not bar the right of the Crown.) G8 THE DOCKET Lester R. Conley ALDEN, KANSAS Les comes from Alden, Kansas, but now lives in Alexandria, Virginia. He holds a teacher’s certificate from Sterling College, Sterling, Kansas, and is a graduate of the Chillicothe Business College, Chillicothe, Missouri. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity, and to use his favorite expression, he will “undoubtedly’ succeed in the practice of the law. If he is as assiduous in his application to the law as he was in his assignment of class activities, he will surely arrive. He is now Corres- pondent on the Executive Staff of the White House. Candidate for LL.B. Ruhl L. Cooper CLARKSBURG, WEST VIRGINIA “Mutt” is one of our very modest young classmates and the Committee only secured the information for this sketch by making- dire threats. He obtained his pre-legal edu- cation at George Washington University and then changed over to National. He enveigled his Honor the suretyship pro- fessor into giving him ioo per cent. “Mutt” has the honor of being “left-hand” man to the Attorney General of the United States being employed in the Anti-Trust Depart- ment of the Department of Justice. He will practice law wherever the inducement is most attractive. Quando Jus Domini Regis Et Subditi Concurrunt, Jus Regis Praeferri Debet . (Where the title of the king and the title of a subject concur, the king’s title shall be preferred.) 69 THE DOCKET William E. Day WASHINGTON, D. C. Bill is another member of the voteless throng. Unassuming and retiring in manner he is a regular fellow. His particular hobby is golf, but we think he should stick to tennis. While at present he is a printing pressman, he hopes some day, although he does not know how, when or where, to practice law. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity. Candidate for LL.B. Fred Ralph Demino BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Fred first saw the light of day in Bridge- port, Connecticut. He says his hobby is trying to break ioo, and watching others do it. He graduated from the Samuel Johnson Academy and is now an Inspector in the E. W. A. He expects to practice law in the District of Columbia and we predict for him success at the Bar. Roy N’est Lie Per Ascun Statue, Si II Ne Soit Expressement Nosme. (The king is not bound by any statute, if he be not expressly named to be so bound.) 70 THE DOCKET Karl Dieffenbach GARRET PARK, MARYLAND Karl is another free-stater, who will be the conservative of tomorrow. Early in his career he became distinguished as a most convincing debater, and won the interclass debating competition during his Junior year. He hasn’t quite decided what his future plans are, but we predict for him oratorical success at the Bar. Candidate for LL.B. Ragan M. Doub HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND Ragan originally hailed from Hagerstown, Maryland, hut came to Washington for his education. He attended George Washington University, is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity and is a Mason. He is now salesman for the Beech-Nut Packing Com- pany, and what an advertiser he is ! Anytime you will find his neighbors in class sampling his goods, wares and merchandise. While he does not promise to practice law, we know that if he decides to, he will be a success. Candidate for LL.B. Audi Alteram Partem. (No man should be condemned unheard.) 71 THE DOCKET Edward F. Duffy WASHINGTON, D. C. Ed entered National after having received his B.S. degree from Springfield and his M.A. from Columbia University. He has made a very brilliant record in his scholastic career, having been elected to membership in Kappa Delta Pi College Honor Fraternity and at Columbia University to Honor Fra- ternities in the Graduate School — Phi Delta Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi International Honor Fraternity. He is an agent in the Investigation Division of the Interior De- partment and while he says he “reverences the law lest it harass him,” he is still not sure whether or not he intends to practice. From his record we are sure, however, he will go far. Candidate for LL.B. Virginia A. Dulin WASHINGTON, D. C. Virginia is a member of the Bar of the District of Columbia and has already built a solid foundation for her law career. She is now learning the practical application of the law in the office of Colonel Bailey, with whom she is associated. Virginia has been very active in school affairs. She was Secre- tary of the Cy Pres Club in her Freshman year and Vice-President in her Senior year. She was Corresponding Registrar of the Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority in her Junior year and Marshal in the present year. In addition she has served on the Membership and Executive Committees of the Class. We wish you the best of fortune and success! Candidate for LL.B. Nemo Patriam In Qua Natus Est Exucre Nec Ligeantine Debitum Ejurare Possit. (A man cannot abjure his native country nor the allegiance which he owes to his sovereign.) 72 THE DOCKET Margaret H. Earley DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Peggy is another bona fide native of the Capital. Before coming to National she graduated from Notre Dame Academy. This Irish lassie has been kept very busy since entering law school; she has served on sev- eral class committees and is a member of Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority and of the Cy Pres Club. Cy Pres elected her Reporter in 1933 and President in 1934 and she was one of the main stays of the Docket Com- mittee in 1934. While she is at present em- ployed by the telephone company, Peggy has very high aspirations for the future in law, and we know that she’ll get there, having already been admitted to practice before the D. C. Bar. Edgar Hurtt Edelen ROSSLYN, VIRGINIA Edgar adopted Virginia as his residence when his home State changed its politics. Elucidating and illuminating fellow class- mates on the subject of temperance is his favorite hobby. He says he is a Southern Gentleman of Leisure, and that he expects some day to hold a Gubernatorial Office in Maryland. Edgar’s chief bid for fame at National is his ability to debate with gusto. Candidate for LL.B. Nemo Debet Esse Judex In Proria Sua Causa . (No man can be judge in his own cause.) 73 THE DOCKET Milton Edelson WASHINGTON, D. C. Milton is a native born Washingtonian and attended George Washington University and Temple University. He is a member of Alpha Kappa Sigma Fraternity. At one time Milton worked at the Weather Bureau and while he could forecast weather he was not taught to read the mind of examining pro- fessors. He decided that if he could ma ke money for someone else, he could make it for himself and he is now conducting his own grocery business. His future plans are undecided, but we think that the well-known dollar will decide his fate. Candidate for LL.B. degree. Travis H. Edwards WACO, TEXAS Waco, Texas, claims Travis as its own. He holds the Degree of Bachelor of Busi- ness Administration from the University of Texas ; is a member of the Masonic Study Club and also of Sigma Delta Kappa Legal Fraternity. Answering the question as to his intentions to practice law we find several question marks, but we expect some day to find Travis’ name among the legal lights in Texas matters. He is now employed in the Bureau of Internal Revenue. Candidate for LL.B. Actus Curiae N eminent Gravabit. (An act of the Court shall prejudice no man.) 74 THE DOCKET James E. Ewen ANDERSON, INDIANA Jim is a Hoosier, but came to Washington for his higher education. He attended George Washington University then entered National to earn his LL.B. He maintained order in the Senior class, but says he would rather have been out golfing or fishing. He is a member of the Warren G. Harding Lodge No. 39, but he makes his living as an Audit Reviewer in the General Accounting Office. If the conduct of his Moot Court case is any criterion, Jim will be a success- ful lawyer. Paul Vincent Finegan RICHMOND, VIRGINIA Born in Richmond, Virginia, this candidate for the LL.B. at National obtained his early schooling at Gonzaga High School, Emer- son Institute, George Washington Univer- sity and National University School of Economics and Government, where he ob- tained his A.B. degree in 1934. That he is a very sociable, likeable fellow is evidenced by the fact that he is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity, Newman Club of George Washington University, The Friars of George Washington University, The St. Thomas Men’s Club, and the Young Demo- crats of the District of Columbia. Paul goes in for riding, bicycling, swimming and hiking. Somehow he manages to be Pay- master at the Washington Times-Herald, and he says that some day he hopes to practice law. Candidate for LL.B. Actus Legis Nemini Est Damnosus. (An act in law shall prejudice no man.) 75 ffis THE DOCKET Jack Leon Folstein WASHINGTON, D. C. This versatile candidate deserted account- ancy for law. He attended Central High School in this city and the Benjamin Frank- lin University before coming to National for his LL.B. He admits of no wonders and no achievements but we think he is too bashful to tell what they are. He is a member of Alpha Delta Omega Fraternity and is not employed. Apparently has made the study of law his hobby. Like other good graduates of National he expects to practice in the District. James Ross Gamble ENFIELD, CONNECTICUT Ross started out to be a good secretary by attending the Washington School for Secre- taries but decided later that he would prefer to be a lawyer. In the meantime, he is secretary to a consulting engineer in Wash- ington. He is another one of our modest classmates but we expect big things from this candidate. His plans for the future at present are tentative but we expect to see his name among the legal luminaries some day, and National will be proud that he was a member of the 1935 class. In Fictione Juris Semper Aequitas Existit. (A legal Fiction is always consistent with equity.) 76 THE DOCKET William T. Geier WASHINGTON, D. C. This young aspirant to the LL.B. degree returned to National after an absence of several years in order that he might be a full-fledged practioneer before our courts. He is now associated with a patent attorney in this City and expects to practice in that field, where, we understand, clients are plen- tiful and fees are the largest. Billy is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fra- ternity. We are glad he returned to Na- tional to graduate with the 1935 class. Candidate for LL.B. Newell A. George KANSAS CITY, KANSAS After a year and a half of law in the Kansas City School of Law, Newell came to National U. to get his degree. He at- tended the Wentworth Military Academy Junior College and Preparation School in Lexington, Missouri, and is a member of the Snyder Senate of Delta Theta Phi Legal Fraternity. He varied his preparation for a legal career by engaging in the manly art of boxing. His favorite speech is “Continue the New Deal !” and we wonder if this is because he is in the Treasurer’s Office of the R. F. C. Kansas will benefit by his accomplishments, but we expect to see him back again some day as a chosen represen- tative of his home state. Executio Juris Non Habet Injuriam. (The law will not in its executive capacity work a wrong.) 77 THE DOCKET Robert B. Gilman BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT Bob is one of the bright stars in our scholastic firmament, having won the John Byrne prize in Bills and Notes in his Fresh- man year and received honorable mention for the highest scholastic average in his first year and won second place in Real Property Text in his second year. He holds a B.S. from George Washington University, but he says he prefers to play the zither. He is a mighty fine fellow, and after he passes the Bar he expects to practice patent law in Washington, D. C. Candidate for LL.B. Ethel Ginberg WASHINGTON, D. C. Ethel displayed her quality of leadership and cooperation in everything she undertook during her candidacy for the LL.B. She served on several committees during her first two years and, in her Senior year, accepted the Business Managership of the Docket and the Chairmanship of the Cy Pres Banquet, 1935. Ethel attended George Washington University, is a member of the Cy Pres Club and was instrumental in organizing the Xi Chapter of Iota Tau Tau Sorority. While at present she is Secretary to the First Assistant Superintendent of Schools we expect to see her shingle hang- ing high and with the firm of Ethel Gin- berg Bros. Cursus Curiae Est Lex Curiae. (The practice of the Court is the law of the Court.) 78 THE DOCKET Joseph Ginberg WASHINGTON, D. C. Another member of the future firm of Ethel Ginberg Bros. Joe attended George Washington University where, in addition to being a good student, he played basketball with the team. He belongs to the Young- Democrats Club and is very active in that organization. Right now he is employed by the Federal Housing Administration, but expects to later follow in the footsteps of his brother and practice in the District of Columbia. Lewis Michael Glass CONWAY SPRINGS, KANSAS Conway Springs, Kansas, is the birthplace of this enterprising young law student. He received his pre-legal education at George Washington University and had the far- sightedness to come to National for his LL.B. He is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. He confesses to being a sea- farer and some day expects to sail to Shang- hai where he will hang out his shingle. The class wishes him the best of luck as he now takes his leave with his LL.B. tucked safely away. Consensus Tollit Errorem. (The acquiescence of a party who might take advantage of an error obviates its effect.) 79 THE DOCKET Henry S. Goodman PORTLAND, INDIANA Henry made his first appearance privately as a citizen of Portland, Indiana. He stayed there long enough to get his degree from the Indiana University and then migrated to the Nation’s Capital. At present he is em- ployed at the Federal Bureau of Investiga- tion, but we overheard Judge Peyser say that when he has become a member of the Bar they are going to move over and make room for him in his office. This sounds to us as though Henry’s future in the law is assured. His hobby is tennis. Candidate for LL.B. Helen Goodner CHERRYDALE, VIRGINIA Helen possesses those sterling qualities that make her a most valued friend. She received her A.B. degree from Mt. Holyoke College and came to National where she took all the prizes for scholarship. In her Junior year she had the highest average in Equity and Real Property. She is corresponding- registrar of Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority and is a member of the Cy Pres Club. While she particularly enjoys the theater and all things connected therewith, she de- voted much of her time to the search for law in a local law office. Some day she ex- pects to become the Junior member of the firm of Goodner Goodner. Communis Error Facit Jus. (Common error sometimes passes current as law.) 80 THE DOCKET Julius Gordin BELLE GLADE, FLORIDA Julius originated in Belle Glade, Florida. He left his home state in his early youth for South Carolina. He graduated from Sum- ter High School and the University of South Carolina at Columbia. He started his legal career holding down a clerkship in the Legal Department of the Federal Home Owners Loan Bank Board. He is a member of Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity, and although his hobbies are reading and auto riding, we know he will be a successful lawyer, whether he practices here in the District or in the South. Candidate for LL.B. Louis B. Gotthold WASHINGTON, D. C. Lou supplemented his high school train- ing by courses at Strayers Business College and the Elliot Fisher School. He is a mem- ber of Alpha Sigma Lambda Fraternity. As a paying teller at the American Security and Trust Company this potential lawyer will make an excellent drummer for Paul Whiteman. His plans for the future are very “yes and no,” yes, he might practice law, and not, he might not. So far he has not had any experience with bars of any kind (so he says), but he is young yet. Can- didate for LL.B. De Minimis Non Curat Lex. (The law does not concern itself about trifles.) SI = THE DOCKET John W. Greene WASHINGTON, D. C. John is another illustrious member of our class who hails from that well-known Dis- trict of Columbia. He attained his B.S. at Georgetown University and there became a member of Kappa Alpha Phi Foreign Serv- ice Fraternity. He is a Lieutenant in the Officers Reserve Corps, U. S. A., and a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity. Not having enough degrees to his credit John added the degree of M. M. M. (Much Married Man) while at National. He in- tersperses golf with his law and matrimony and mixes them up with accountancy for the R. F. C. He is going to be one of our leading members of the District Bar. Can- didate for LL.B. Robert E. Greene SLATERSVILLE, RHODE ISLAND Robert believes in veracity, having been born and raised in Slatersville, R. I. He attended Georgetown School of Foreign Service and is now a candidate for an LL.B. at our school. Since he is not employed he has plenty of time to devote to the study of law. We expect great things from this member of our class. His plans for the future, however, are uncertain, and some day we may be saying to him, “If your Honor please.” Omnis Innovatio Plus Novitate Perturbat Quant Utilitate Prodest. (Every innovation occasions more harm and derangement of order by its novelty than benefit by its abstract utility.) 82 THE DOCKET Henry Grossman BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY Henry is determined to do or die. He aspires to be the leading attorney of his time and we predict that he will be the attorney- general for the state of New York. He attended Columbia University, New York University and John Marshall College of Law where he was former coach of tennis and basketball. He was president of his Freshman class and treasurer of his Senior class at Columbia. He is a member of Phi Alpha Sigma Fraternity and is an Elk. The District of Columbia and New York will benefit by his legal training. Edward Madison Hall, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C. The service lost a good man when Ed left Fork Union Military Academy. He later attained his pre-legal training at George Washington University where he was a member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity. Law fascinated him so he enrolled at National for his LL.B. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity. While his hobby is “Poor” golf, he makes his living as Busi- ness Manager of Division 9, Board of Public Assistance. His name will be heard in the roll call of lawyers in the District. Ubi Eadem Ratio Ibi Idem Jus. (Like reason doth make like law.) 83 THE DOCKET Phillip M. Hamilton SILVER SPRINGS, MARYLAND There being no institutions of higher learning in Silver Springs and Phil being very much in search of intellectual stimula- tion, he decided to matriculate here at Na- tional where he is a candidate for his LL.B. degree. S. J. Hanford WASHINGTON, D. C. This young man has a diversity of talents. He brag s about passing bills and notes, but says nothing about his ability as a rifleman of the National Rifle Association or as a demonstrator for Wrigleys. While he has spent some time as a clerk in the law office of Bailey Larsen, at the present time he is concentrating all of his efforts in passing the D. C. Bar. S. J. is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity. Candidate for LL.B. Cessante Ratione Legis Cessat Ipsa Lex. (Reason is the soul of the law, and when the reason of any particular law ceases, so does the law itself.) 84 THE DOCKET = Harry Fleet Harper, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C. Fleet is a former banker, who, after passing a successful course in the American Institute of Banking, left that temple of money changers and entered the Department of Justice. He plays golf, but as to how well deponent saith not. He is a very modest young man and it took all the members of the biographical committee to elicit this much information about him, but we are informed and believe, and therefore aver, that his start in the legal field now as special clerk in the Bureau of Investigation of the Department of Justice is only a stepping- stone to a very promising career in the law. Candidate for LL.B. John James Hassler OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA John comes to us from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma and is a candidate for his LL.B. degree. He received his B.S. at Oklahoma A. and M. College where he was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He spends his spare time, when not studying law, with the Federal Communications Commission. De Non Ap parentibus Et Non Existentibus Eadem Est Ratio. (Where the Court cannot take judicial notice of a fact, it is the same as if the fact had not existed.) 85 THE DOCKET Robert E. Heiney INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Bob served on the social committee in his Junior year. The pleasant countenance above belongs to Indiana’s contributions to the National University and the class of 1 935- He is a former secretary of the Young Re- publican Club. Bob is now employed by the National Canners Association, and a big question mark appears after plans for the future in law, but we think we are destined to hear great tidings from him in the not far distant future. Dos T. Hatfield BOWLING GREEN, OHIO Dos hails from the state which has fur- ninshed the United States with several of its presidents, which puts this young man on the spot. He not only has to live up to the reputation of his state, but also that of his illustrious father, Judge Charles S. Hat- field, Judge of the Court of Custom Ap- peals. A very likeable chap is this son of Ohio as is demonstrated by the attraction he has for certain members of the fair sex. He obtained a degree from the American University before entering National and while at National was Vice-President of the Pan-Hellenic Council and Registrar of the Choate Chapter, Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. He plays a good game of golf and has been one of the most ardent supporters of school activities. We like this young man and we wish him well. Candidate for LL.B. Non Potest Adduci Exceptio Ejusdem Rei Cujus Petitur Dissolutio. (A matter, the validity of which is at issue in legal proceedings, cannot be set up as a bar thereto.) SO THE DOCKET William H. Hessick WASHINGTON, D. C. Bill is a native Washingtonian and one of the youngest business executives in our City, inasmuch as he owns and operates his own flourishing coal business. Notwithstanding his many business responsibilities, Bill still finds time to attend school and participate in all of its activities and has been an an- nual contributor to the Docket. He showed rare discernment by marrying our own Eunice Johnson of the Class of ’34. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity. He says that he does not intend to practice law, he merely wants to know what it is all about. Candidate for LL.B. Leon C. Hoffman SHAMOKIN, PENNSYLVANIA Leon got his early training in Shamokin, Pa., where he attended the Shamokin High School. He is a man of ability and char- acter and we know that he will do well any- thing he might undertake. At present he is the District Manager of Beck-Hazard, Inc., and is a member of the B. P. O. E. This young candidate for the LL.B. is a another member of the Class of ’35 who say he does not intend to practice law, but with his ability and personality, should he change his mind, Leon will go far. Allegans Contraria Now Est Aiidiendns. (He is not to be heard who alleges things contradictory to each other.) 87 THE DOCKET Florence M. Horigan RICHLAND CENTER, WISCONSIN Florence started out to be a teacher, hav- ing received her degree from Whitewater State Teachers College. She entered George Washington University but she fell by the wayside, and law inveigled her into pursuing it. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club and of Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority. She is historian of the graduating class. Florence says she does not intend to engage in the general practice of law. She is an examiner in the United States Patent Office. She aims to further her “interests” in the Patent Office, but may practice patent law. Can- didate for LL.B. George W. Jacobs GRAYSON, GEORGIA Now a resident of East Falls Church, Virginia, having left his home state of Georgia, where he attended Grayson High School and Crichton - Shumoker Business College at Atlanta. He attended Emerson Institute and George Washington University in the District. Formerly he was a statistical clerk, Bureau of the Census, and Examiner, Reviewer and Field Examiner, Bureau of Pensions. He is now Associate County His- torial of Gwinnett County, Georgia, and Adjudicator in the U. S. Veterans Adminis- tration. He has no plans for private prac- tice, but wants this legal training to assist him in his present position. Candidate for LL.B. Oiunc Majus Continet In Se Minus. (The greater contains the less.) S8 THE DOCKET Charles G. Jaquette GERMANTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Charles is another one of our fraternity “belonging to” members, being a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity, Phi Sigma Kappa Social Fraternity, Pi Delta Epsilon Journalistic Fraternity and Delta Phi Epsilon Foreign Service Fraternity. He received his A.B. degree from George Washington Uni- versity before entering National U. Charles is a Contract Examiner for the National Park Service of the Interior Department and intends to pursue law as a career. Can- didate for LL.B. Jack Jeweler WASHINGTON, D. C. Among the many other achievements which Jack has attained and the one which we know he will treasure for many years will be his LL.B. from National. Quod Ab Initio Non Valet In Tractu Temp oris Non Convalescit. (That which was originally void, does not by lapse of time become valid.) 89 THE DOCKET Helen Stottlemyer Johnson SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND Helen is from Maryland, having attended Montgomery County High School in Rock- ville. She started her law education at the Washington College of Law but came to National for her LL.B. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club and of Beta Chapter, Phi Delta Delta Legal Sorority. Helen was formerly a reporter on the Washington Daily News and is now a secretary in the Home Owners Loan Corporation. She has a six-year-old son of whom she is very proud. Helen intends to practice law in Washington and Maryland. Candidate for I L.B. W. Bayard Jones EVANSTON, ILLINOIS W. B. is a member of the District of Col- umbia Bar and is now a candidate for the LL.B. from National. Prior to entering National, he attended Amherst College, An- tioch College, Chicago-Kent College of Law and received his B.A. in 1932 from North- western University. He is a member of Theta Xi Fraternity. At this time he is employed in the Subsistence Homesteads Division of the Department of the Interior and later he will engage in the practice of patent law in Chicago. Argumentum Ab Inconvenienti Plurimum Valet In Lege. (An argument drawn from inconvenience is forcible in law.) 90 Malcolm M. R. King NEWPORT, RHODE ISLAND Malcolm is a small boy to be carrying around so great a name. He came from Rhode Island where he graduated from Rogers High School. His principal hobby is swimming. Malcolm is at present em- ployed as a clerk in the Treasury Depart- ment where he intends to stay, unless he gets a satisfactory offer to practice law. This young man is an habitual juror and apparently likes to serve. Odin Klovstad FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA This very popular member of our class attended Interstate Business College at Fargo, N. D., before coming to National U. In his Freshman year he was Chancellor of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity and served on several committees of the class during his Freshman and Junior years. He is the treasurer of the graduating class and has made an excellent officer. We congratu- late ourselves on our selection of treasurer but we congratulate him for receiving ' a big 99 in common law pleading. He is not a bookkeeper in the Treasury Department and says he has no definite plans for the future because he is a fatalist and believes that fate will decide his future. If his splen- did spirit of cooperation at National is a criterion, Odin has a wonderful future. Nimia Subtilitas In Jure Reprobatur, Et Talis Certitudo Certitudinem Confundit. (The law does not allow of a captious and strained intendment, for such nice pretence of certainty confounds true and legal certainty.) 91 THE DOCKET William H. Knapp SHELBY, OHIO Knapp is one of the class’ most farsighted members so far as future plans are con- cerned. Quite reserved but possessed of a determination that will not be denied, his story of destiny is a new journey yet to be completed. He has devoted much of his time during his attendance at law school to his studies. At present he is employed in the Coast and Geodetic Survey in the Depart- ment of Commerce and he has a bright future in the law. August F. Kohlman TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND Having lived just over the District line in Takoma Park, Maryland, Gus attended Mc- Kinley High School in Washington. He is an ardent philatelist, being President of the Commemorative Stamp Club of Washing- ton and Past President of the Baraca- Philathea Tri-City Union. He insists that it takes money to make money, and believes in making money for himself as manager of his own jewelry shop. He wants to practice law first in Maryland and the District and later, if conditions permit, in Washington and Oregon. Ubi Jus Ibi Remedium. (There is no wrong without a remedy.) 92 THE DOCKET Raymond Krebill DONNELLSON, IOWA Donnellson, Iowa, has the distinction of being this candidate’s native town. He re- ceived his early education in the Donnellson High School and Iowa Success School, Ot- turmua, Iowa, where he received his degree. He has shown himself to be a capable stu- dent. Ray says he does not have any hobbies ; law seems to be his prime recreation. He is at present employed as a Clerk in the Immigration and Naturalization Service, but he intends to give Iowa a break later on and return to his native state and practice law. Philip Waldemar Kunz SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA This active young member of our class started out from Scranton but found Wash- ington just what he wanted in the line of a home because he intends to stay here and practice law. Phil is Past High Priest, Hiram Chapter No. io, R. A. M., is a member of Orient Commandery No. 5, K. 7, and of Almas Temple, A. A. O. N. M. S., of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity, and of the American Legion. He works for Uncle Sam at the Government Printing Office where he may be found, except on lodge nights. Candidate for LL.B. Quod Remedio Destituitur Ipsa Re Valet Si Cnpla Absit. (That which is without remedy avails of itself, if there be no fault in the party seeking to enforce it.) 93 THE DOCKET Victor W. Lemaire TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA This promising young candidate comes from out Indiana way. The fortunate town that has the distinction of calling him its own is Terre Haute, where he received the early part of his education. When asked what his future plans are he tells us that he is going to follow in the footsteps of his big brother who is now a practicing attorney. We wish you the best of luck, Vic. Israel S. Lipkovitz NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Iz claims New Haven, Conn., as his birthplace but he has been endowed with sufficient wisdom to select National Univer- sity for his legal training. He is a clerk in the Office of the Comptroller of the Cur- rency and is particularly interested in bank- ing matters. Banking may have its fascina- tion but when this candidate has his LL.B. safely tucked away he will join the army of law practioneers in the District of Col- umbia. In Jure Non Remota Causa Sed Proximo Spectator. (In law the immediate, not the remote, cause of any event is regarded.) 94 THE DOCKET Hovey A. Lord BEMIDTI, MINNESOTA H. A. comes from that state whose laws are upheld by the Supreme Court of the U. S. — Minnesota. He received his early education in his home town. He is a mem- ber of Sigma Xu Phi Legal Fraternity and of the Masonic Club of Xational U. While at present he is a “calling all cars " officer of the Metropolitan Police Department, he wants to practice law here in the District of Columbia after his admission to the Bar. Sanders Love HYMERA, INDIANA Sanders comes to us from the Hoosier State. He came here primarily to swell the ranks of the New Dealers by joining the Farm Credit Administration. During his spare time, he is obtaining his LL.B. from Xational. Actus Dei Nernini Facit Injuriam. (The act of Gcd is so treated by the law as to affect no one injuriously.) 95 THE DOCKET Nathan M. Lubar DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Whenever a class activity loomed on the horizon, Nate was sure to be in the offing. He has devoted much of his time to the activities of the Class of 35. He is Supreme Chancellor of Phi Lambda Nu Fraternity and is a member of the Equity Club. After he gets his LL.B. his ambition is to obtain a B.S. degree and combine accountancy and law and practice as a tax attorney. In the me antime he is living up to his hobby — “learning.’ ' Thomas E. Lyons STAUNTON, VIRGINIA Tommy forsook diplomatic service for the study of law. He graduated from George- town University School of Foreign Service and was appointed the First Acting Secre- tary of Foreign Trade Zones Board created under Act of Congress of 1934. He is a member of Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity. At present he is Chief of the Transportation Division, Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce and expects to use his legal knowledge in connection with his adminis- trative work. Lex Non Cogit Ad Impossibilici. (The law does not seek to compel a man to do that which he cannot possibly perform.) 96 THE DOCKET Upton Beall Mackall WASHINGTON, D. C. After working hours spent with the Standard Oil Company. Upton has advan- tageously used his spare time in the study of the law. He is taking with him from National his LL.B. degree. Carlin Mason ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA This young banker comes from the Old Dominion, his home formerly being in Alex- andria where he received his early educa- tion. Carlin is Past Master Councillor of the Robert Le Bruce Chapter of the Order of DeMolay and also Past Master, the New Jerusalem Lodge. Xo. 9. F. A. A. M. At present he is an income tax clerk for the A’ational Savings and Trust Company of this city and is undecided as yet whether he will practice law. His hobbies are foot- ball, baseball and golf, but with a little persuasion, he might consider giving them up for the practice of law. Ignorantia Facti Excusat — Ignorantia Juris Aon Excusat. (Ignorance of fact excuses — ignorance of the law does not excuse.) 97 THE DOCKET Frank Ruiz Mejia AGUADA, PUERTO RICO Just why Frank left Puerto Rico to come to Washington we are uncertain, but never- theless, we have been glad to have him with us and are glad to congratulate him upon receiving his LL.B. Walfrid A. Melander WEST HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Walfrid is a candidate for the LL.B. and LL.M. degrees and is a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity. Before coming to National he attended George Washington University. Fie does not state whether or not he will practice law but with his many capabilities he is bound to succeed anywhere with his LL.B. Volenti Non Fit Injuria (That to which a person assents is not esteemed in law an injury.) 98 THE DOCKET LaRue H. Merrill McCOMMON, IDAHO After obtaining his B.S. from Utah State Agricultural College and learning the fun- damental fact that educations teaches one to be diligent in the pursuit of learning, Mr. Merrill came to Washington to help Mr. Ickes in the expenditure of huge sums of money which the Congress has appropriated to the P. W. A. He is acquiring his LL.B. and his LL.M. at the same time which we consider to be quite an achievement. Herbert D. Miller DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA The subject of this sketch is a candidate for the LL.B. He is presently employed at the Securities and Exchange Commission but expects to vacate that particular depart- ment for the practice of law in the District of Columbia. He’ll get there we haven’t the least doubt. Nullus Commodum Capere Potest De Injuria Sua Propria. (No man should take advantage of his own wrong.) 99 THE DOCKET Richard Madison Miller WASHINGTON, D. C. After spending several years at the River- side Military Academy in the pursuit of divers things, among them education, Dick came to National for no particular reason that we can think of but has made of him- self an outstanding student and is taking away with him his LL.B. At present, he is spending his leisure hours with the H. O. L. C. We wish him lots of success in the practice of the law. Emma Minton LITCHFIELD, KENTUCKY The teaching profession lost one of its most able members when this candidate de- serted that profession for law. After receiv- ing her degree from the State Teachers College at Bowling Green, Kentucky, having- taught in Kentucky for some time, Sister Emma packed her baggage and came to the Nation’s Capital to work for “Uncle Sam,” in the Treasury Department where she has been ever since. She does not intend to prac- tice law and we think that the legal profes- sion will lose a very able lawyer by this decision. Acta Exteriora Indicant Interiora Secrcta. (Acts indicate the intention.) 100 THE DOCKET William D. Mitchell TRENTON, MISSOURI Bill comes to us from Trenton and at present is primarily engaged in obtaining his LL.B. He is Associate Justice of Phi Eeta Gamma Fraternity. Emilio Montello NAPLES, ITALY This classmate came from across the seas and attended McKinley High School but afterwards returned to Naples and attended LaSalle College and then entered National University. He manages a local law book shop and devotes most of his time to selling- books and briefs. We do not k low what his intentions are but we expect he will add the practice of law to his accomplishments. Actus Non Facit Reum Nisi Mens Sit Rea. (The act itself does not make a man guilty unless his intentions were so.) 101 THE DOCKET John E. Moran DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA John comes to the law school from Na- tional University School of Economics and Government. He is a native Washingtonian and received his early education at Central High School. An ardent sportsman is John, taking a keen interest in tennis, baseball, football and other strenuous sports. He has already started on his law career, having worked with a local attorney for the past few years, and was for some time employed by the Washington Title Insurance Co. At present he is a Loan Review Examiner and Building Manager with the Home Owners’ Loan Corporation, but after graduation he intends to engage in the practice of law in the District and Maryland. Earl C. Morison DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA “Don’t worry” Earl is Vice-Chancellor, Joseph H. Choate Chapter, Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. Earl attended the University of Maryland and Washington College of Ac- countancy. He is a member of Nu Sigma Omicron and Kappa Phi fraternities; is a 32nd degree Mason and a Shriner. In- cidentally, he is taking an LL.B. away from National. For diversion he spends some of his time as Accountant and Auditor in the Office of the General Counsel, Bureau of Internal Revenue. We think Earl has a pretty good start along the road to legal success. 1 Nemo Debet Bis Vexari Pro Una Et Eadem Causa. (It is a rule of law that a man shall not be twice vexed for one and the same cause.) 102 THE DOCKET Charles M. Moulton LIVERMORE FALLS, MAINE The sun first beamed down on Charley at Livermore Falls, Maine. He is a member of Nu Chapter, Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and of F. A. A. M., 204 Maryland. This candidate for the LL.B. has spent the last fifteen years of his life working for the United States Government and says that he expects to remain in the government service after graduation. He is married but takes time out to play golf. Bowman McCalla MacArthur DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Bow is another of our young students having a reputation to maintain, his grand- father being Judge Arthur MacArthur and his uncle Chief of Staff, Douglas Mac- Arthur, and we are glad to report he has succeeded admirably both scholastically and in extra-curricular activities. He attended Harvard before entering National and is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity. Bow is President of his Graduating Class, received the Hurst Gold Medal for the high- est average in his Junior year; the Thomas E. Rhodes prize for best speaker in his Freshman year ; received honorable mention Faculty Prize in his Freshman year and was Chairman, Executive Committee of his Freshman class. At present he is employed in the Legal Division of the R. F. C. and later expects to practice in the D. C. Future Judge MacArthur, we salute thee. Qui Prior Est Tempore, Potior Est Jure. (He has the better title who was first in point of time.) 103 THE DOCKET Leroy C. McCauley DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Mac returned to the fold after a couple years absence in order to secure his LL.B. He is a very likeable young man, is married and the father of an adorable girl-child. Formerly he was Expeditor - Construction Engineering but now is Assistant to Special Auditor to the Comptroller of Currency U. S. Treasury. His plans for following a legal career at present are indefinite. Charles F. McGuire DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Charles received his early education at Kent School and later at the University of Virginia before embarking on his law career. This young man has been most secretive about his activities but we did discover that he is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon and Sigma Nu Phi fraternities and also of the Columbia Country Club. Golf is his hobby. He is now engaged in the real estate busi- ness, being connected with the H. G. Smithy Company, and apparently has no immediate definite plans for the practice of law. He has a host of friends and should he decide to hang out his shingle, we are confident his practice will be both large and lucrative. Sic Utcrc Tuo Ut Aliemim Non Laedus. (Enjoy your own property in such a manner as not to injure that of another person.) 104 Lucy Anne McLaren FARMINGTON, MISSOURI This demure young lady comes from the State which believes in asking questions in order to find out. She attended Southeast Missouri State Teachers College and George Washington University before coming to National. Lucy is the most “examination- taking ' ’ student in this graduating class. She is a member of Kappa Beta Phi Legal Sorority and the Cy Pres Club. Lucy says that she likes fishing, but when she says fishing she means “fishing.’’ Her plans for the future are undecided, but she certainly will not let all the examinations she has taken at National be in vain. Lucy registers as single, so gather around boys. Charles Eugene Nichols, Jr. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Here is another candidate for the LL.B. who believes in saying nothing about him- self. His fraternity brothers tell us he is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity and has been active in the Joseph H. Choate Chapter. He is a jovial, pleasant and capable young man and liked by everyone. Wash- ington, D. C., is his election for the practice of law. Ciijns Est Solum Ejus Est Usque Ad Coelum. (He who possesses land possesses also that which is above it. 105 THE DOCKET Harold Notelevitz LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Peering down the long line of the future one sees the little niche in the Hal 1 of Fame that will be occupied by Harold probably on the southern road that leads to Louis- ville. He intends to make that part of the country his home after getting his sheep- skin from the University. His pastime when not studying is reading. Raymond J. Nolan PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA This very versatile young man comes from the City of Brotherly Love. He modestly informs us that he compiled the Federal Laws relating to the Virgin Islands of the United States for the Bureau of Insular Possessions, Department of the Interior. He drafted the constitution for Class of ’35. Besides being in the U. S. Marine Corps Reserves, Ray is also a member of the Ancient Order of Shellbacks and the F. A. A. M. His hobbies are sailing ship models and tropical fish and has a very interesting collection of both of them. He has gotten a good start on his law career, having first served as Assistant Secretary to Senators David I Walsh, James J. Davis and Hiram Johnson and is now Law Librarian at the Department of the Interior. Ray expects to practice law after receiving his LL.B. Quicquid Plantatur Solo Solo Cedit. (Whatever is affixed to the soil belongs thereto.) 106 THE DOCKET Beatrice Dailey Offutt DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Bea’s home town is Washington and she has been working very diligently during the past three years toward her degree. This serious-minded Portia has made up her mind to practice law in the future, but is kept quite busy at the present time in the Legal Department of the Home Owners’ Loan Corporation. She is quite active as a member of the Ladies Board at Georgetown University Hospital, the Ladies Auxiliary Board of Regents, Trinity College, member of Phi Delta Delta Legal Fraternity and the Cy Pres Club, and when none of these claim her attention, you may find her on the golf links or playing bridge. Good luck to you Beatrice. George W. O’Keefe NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Although George lived for many years in New Haven, he did not attend Yale. He holds the degree of B.S. from Georgetown University (1927) where he was President of the Freshman class and Vice-President in his Sophomore year; Treasurer and House Manager of Delta Phi Epsilon Fra- ternity and was President of the Interfra- ternity Council at Georgetown and Secretary of the Alumni Association in 1929 and a member of Theta Sigma Fraternity. Last Christmas George received his degree of D.R. (Domestic Relations). He is now and has been for the past eight years an execu- tive of one of our local specialty shops but intends to engage in the practice of law in the D. C. later. D omits Suci Cuique Est Tutissimum Refugium. (Every man’s house is his castle.) 107 THE DOCKET Margarito D. Palting GUAM, M. I. About the only thing that this candidate has done in his short life is attend school. “Learning” seems to he his hobby. He at- tended Atenco De Manile High School, University of Philippines, National Univer- sity of Manila, Lincoln University of San Francisco, California, and has received his A.B. and M.A. from National University of Washington, D. C. He has found time to be Vice-President of the Philippine Colum- bians and a member of the Guam Militia Club and in the meantime plays a very good game of basketball. Charles Bernard Parker WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS If you would know a brilliant student and a dandy chap we invite your attention to Charles. He comes from Massachusetts where he received his early education, having- graduated from Clark University and from Worcester Polytechnic Institute, receiving from the latter a B.S. in Chemistry and a M.S. in Chemical Engineering. As evidence of his ability, he received the John Boynton Scholarship in 1924-29 at Worcester Poly- technic Institute and was a collaborator of the Handbook of Chemistry and Physics. He is a member of the Masonic Club, Patent Office Society, Sigma Omega Psi and the American Chemical Society. At present is a musician and a chemist but spends eight hours a day as a patent examiner in the U. S. Patent Office. His intention is to engage in the practice of patent law in the D. C. Alientio Rei Praefertur Juri Accrescendi. (Alienation is favored by the law rather than accumulation.) 108 THE DOCKET Mary L. Pelchar MASSACHUSETTS Mary’s present work is that of a Polish Translator although she has been in both the real estate and tax business. She is a mem- ber of the Polish National Alliance of America and the Cy Pres Club of National. Her inclinations are towards politics and in this held she has shown outstanding qualities. She intends to practice law and may later enter politics herself. She is a candidate for the LL.B. Kenneth Pettijohn SHERIDAN, INDIANA From Butler University at Indianapolis and George Washington University comes this student to National for the degree of LL.B. He claims no achievements but is an ardent outdoor sportsman. He is employed by the National Recovery Administration and has formulated no future plans for the practice of law. Whatever he undertakes he does well, so if a legal career is his goal, he’ll make it. Ciijus Est Dare Ejus Est Disponere. (The bestower of a gift has a right to regulate its disposal.) 109 THE DOCKET Catherine Payne Phelps DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA This prospective Portia is a native Wash- ingtonian and has one indoor hobby — danc- ing. She attended George Washington Uni- versity and the Washington School for Secretaries. Kitty was awarded the scholar- ship to National given by the National Association of Women Lawyers which is quite an achievement for such a little girl. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club. At present Kitty is employed as a stenographer and underwriter by one of our branch offices of a large insurance company, but later she expects to practice law in the District of Columbia. John B. Piccolo McALESTER, OKLAHOMA Oklahoma will benefit by John’s success at the Bar. He expects to return to his native state and practice. He also married while a student at National. Fishing, hunt- ing and swimming are his acknowledged hobbies and he failed to mention his ability to debate. At this time he is a stenographer in the General Land Office, Department of the Interior. Assignatus Utitur Jure Auctoris. (An assignee is clothed with the rights of his principal.) 110 THE DOCKET John Henry Polkinhorn DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Jack attended George Washington Uni- versity and the University of Pennsylvania. Athletics are his special hobbies and while at those universities was on the varsity foot- ball teams and took swimming honors. His popularity is evidenced by the fact that he is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity and Kappa Sigma Fraternity and is a Mason. This versatile student was for- merly an aviation pilot. He will practice in the District and later in Maine. Charles W. Proctor WASHINGTON, D. C. B.C.S., Benjamin Franklin University; Executive Committee, Freshman Class ; Chairman Prom Committee; Junior Class Editor. The Docket; Marshall Sigma Nu Phi; Candidate for LL.B. Cuicunque Aliquis Quid Conced ' d Concedere Videtur Et Id Sine Quo Res Ipsa Esse Non Potuit. (Whoever grants a thing is supposed also tacitly to grant that without which the grant itself would be of no effect.) Ill THE DOCKET Anne Kathryn Randall WASHINGTON, D. C. In writing this biograpy we find ourselves at loss to give a word portrait of so fine a person in so short a space. However, we must mention that Kathryn holds about the highest secretarial position in the “New Deal” organizations, being Secretary to the Executive Secretary of the N. I. R. A. Board. Also, that she served on the Execu- tive Committee of the Freshman class, the Prom Committee of the Junior class, and is Associate Editor of The Docket. Kathryn’s plans for the future are not well known but whatever they are, or what- ever they may become we wish her all the luck, success and happiness in the world. Kathryn Laird Rea DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Ever since she entered National, Kathryn has been one of our most popular girls and has been cjuite active in school affairs. In 1933 she won second honors in debating and has been Class Secretary for three consecu- tive years. She is a member of Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority and the Cy Pres Club. Her favorite hobby is dancing and did not miss one of the school dances during her three years. Accessorium Non Ducit Scd Sequitur Suum Principale. (The incident shall pass by the grant of the principal, but not the principal by the grant of the incident.) 112 THE DOCKET Vera Walton Rhine DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA One of our outstanding, as well as popular, members of the Class is Vera. Among the honors garnered by her is that of being the first woman to pass the Dis- trict of Columbia Examination for Certified Public Accountants. She attended Benjamin Franklin University, receiving therefrom the degrees of B.C.S. and M.C.S. During her Freshman year at National she held the highest scholastic average. She was Presi- dent of her Junior class, the first woman to hold such a position, and is now President of the Cy Pres Club and Associate Dean of the Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority. Vera is now a Junior Officer of one of our local banks but her classmates feel that sooner or later she will desert the banking field and embark upon the profession of law where her splendid equipment and fine legal talent will mark her for a successful career. Stuart H. Robeson RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Stuart is a tarheel, coming from North Carolina. He attended Duke University at Durham and later received the degree of B.S. in Commerce at Georgia Tech. He was President of the Samuel M. Butler Debat- ing Society at National U. in 1932. Stuart is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fra- ternity, Alpha Tau Social Fraternity and of the Masonic Club. He is now employed by one of Washington’s foremost commercial houses and is in doubt as to what his future will be in the legal profession. Consensus, Non Concubitus, Facit Matrinionium. (It is the consent of the parties, not their concubinage, which constitutes a valid marriage.) 113 THE DOCKET R. Henry Robinson OXON HILL, MARYLAND Henry comes from the Free State of Maryland, his home town being Oxon Hill. He received a diploma from the U. S. Naval Academy Prep School before entering Na- tional University. Henry is a member of Mu Chapter of Sigma Delta Kappa Fra- ternity and belongs to the Young Men’s Democratic Club of Prince George County, Maryland. He is now a linotype operator for a local printing establishment, but in- tends to forsake mechanical type setting for law in the District of Columbia and Mary- land. In the meantime his favorite diversion is dancing. So what ! Candidate for LL.B. Gordon Wade Rule WASHINGTON, D. C. Gordon is another native son. Before coming to National he attended Charlotte Hall School and George Washington Uni- versity. Arriving at the conclusion that law was his calling he entered National Univer- sity to qualify for the degree of LL.B. Gordon is fond of “politicking” and was President of his Freshman class and in the second year was a member of the Consti- tutional Committee. He has had a hand in every class activity and has been a con- tributing factor to the success of the class. When he is not attending Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity he is playing golf. Haeres Legitimus Est Quem Nuptiac Demonstrant. (The common law takes him only to be a son whom the marriage proves to be so.) 114 THE DOCKET Annie Vest Russell RURAL HALL, NORTH CAROLINA Annie is also a tarheel, but she had the temerity to come to National and embark on her legal career. She received her A.B. from North Carolina State College and also attended Salem College at Winston-Salem. She claims no honors or achievements but seems to have gotten excellent grades for she has a fondness for the law and aspires to help others. She also claims no achieve- ments out of law school but the desire to press forward and her ambition is to at least once be the first to finish examinations. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club and like all good law students is never seen without a law book under her arm and is always in a hurry. She was formerly Auditor in the Income Tax Division of the Internal Revenue Bureau and is now clerk in the Customs Bureau of the Treasury Department. Annie expects to remain in the government service and use her legal train- ing to advantage there. Candidate for LL.B. Joseph N. Sanford CHILLICOTHE, OHIO Joe came to Washington from Chillicothe, Ohio, and attended the University of Mary- land. He was Sergeant-at-Arms in his Jun- ior year and is a member of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity and Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity. Joe was formerly a Probation Officer of the Juvenile Court of the District of Columbia, but at the present time he is a Caseworker, Public Assistance Depart- ment, D. C. After graduation he intends to open his law office in the District of Col- umbia. Good luck to you, Joe. Candidate for LL.B. Nemo Est Haeres Eiventis. (No one can be heir during the life of his ancestor.) 115 THE DOCKET Thomas R. Sard CAMBRIDGE, MARYLAND Thomas comes from Cambridge, Mary- land, and is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity. At present he is Record- ing Clerk at the Washington Asylum and Jail where he is starting his legal career. He is a member of that famous firm of Bonner and Sard, Attorneys-at-Law, Moot Court, National University, where he tried to teach the Judge new procedure. His favorite saying is “Think you’ll do it again?” and we are at a loss to know to what he refers. Maryland will be the one to gain because he intends to practice law there. Candidate for LL.B. Paul Eugene Schaeffer GORMANIA, WEST VIRGINIA Before coming to National, Paul matric- ulated at Antioch College. He is at present a candidate for his LL.B. Non Jus Sed Seisina Facit Stipitem. (It is not the right but the seisin which makes a person the stock from which the inheritance must descend.) 116 THE DOCKET Ira Schwartz WASHINGTON, D. C. Ira graduated from Central High School in Washington and attended Baltimore City College and Georgetown University. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Kappa Fraternity and says his hobbies are football, common law pleading and reading Gertrude Stein. He probably got his favorite saying — “As ye reap, so shall ye sow, so what?” — from Gertrude Stein. Although in the past Ira worked in the Department of Agriculture, he is now engaged in the liquor business, but intends to abandon that business for the practice of law in the District of Columbia. Candidate for LL.B. Morris Schwartz WASHINGTON, D. C. Morris is another son of the District of Columbia who forsook trade and commerce for the study of law. His hobby is bowling. Morris may be seen most any night burning midnight oil in the National University Library pouring through dusty volumes looking for a case in point. He tells us it is his ambition to engage in the general practice of law in the District of Columbia. Candidate for LL.B. Mm er edit as Nunquam Ascendit . (The right of inheritance never lineally ascends.) 117 THE DOCKET Melvin McCabe Scott STONE MOUNTAIN, VIRGINIA This serious young student hails from Stone Mountain, Virginia, and has graduated from the University of Virginia, at Charlot- tesville. He is married and the father of a young son of whom he is very proud. He is very fond of books and likes to play check- ers. Melvin is a member of the Masonic Club at National University. He is now employed in the Federal Bureau of Inves- tigation, Department of Justice. It is Mel- vin’s great desire to practice law in the District of Columbia after graduation. Can- didate for LL.B. Goldie Bell Sefken BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Goldie comes from Birmingham, Alabama, where she acquired several years experience in the legal field. She is a member of the District of Columbia Bar, having passed the examination in December, 1934. Goldie is a little, tiny person, who speaks seldom, but when she does speak her words are full of wisdom. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club and at present is employed in the office of the Secretary of the Treasury. Also she is an expert shorthand writer. Candidate for LL.B. Possessio Fratris De Feodo Simplici Facit Sororem Esse Haeredem. (The brother’s possession of an estate in fee-simple makes the sister to be heir.) 118 THE DOCKET Samuel Selsky WASHINGTON, D. C. His classmates have nicknamed him “Sam” but in spite of that he is a pretty good scout. He says he is not attached to any organization because that would take up too much time from the “fair ladies.” He spends much of his time selling but we hope that he will forsake this occupation and adopt the law. Max Shenk FALL RIVER, MASSACHUSETTS Massachusetts has the distinction of being Max’s native state, though he forsook his home state after graduating from the B. M. C. Durfee High School at Fall River and came to Washington with a craving for learning satisfied by National U. Max is a member of Stansbury Lodge, F. A. A. M., No. 24. While he is now employed as a Claims Examiner in the General Accounting Office he hopes some day to practice in his adopted city. Candidate for LL.B. Persona Conjuncta Aequiparatur Inter esse Proprio. (The interest of a personal connection is sometimes regarded in law as that of the individual himself . ) 110 THE DOCKET Lewis Singer NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK Lewis hails from New York and is en- rolled at National for his LL.B. degree. He is at present connected with the Post Office Department. Sol Z. Shub BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY Our friend Sol comes to us from New Jersey and is a candidate for his LL.B. Ex Antecedentibus Et Consequentibus Fit Optima Interpretatio. (A passage will be best interpreted by reference to that which precedes and follows it.) 120 THE DOCKET Joseph Sitnick WASHINGTON, D. C. This son of the District of Columbia is now with the H. O. L. C. However when he receives his LL.B. in June he intends to enter private practice, and we wish him lots of success. Walter Lloyd Slifer INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA We are very proud of our classmate, Walter. He holds an A.B. from Blue Ridge College, an A.M. degree from the University of Chicago and a Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania. He had the distinction of reading a paper at the Toronto meeting of the American Historical Association. Wal- ter is a member of Phi Kappa Phi Fra- ternity and is President of the Butler Chapter of the American Association of University Professors. Just where he ex- pects to put these initials we don’t know but when he leaves National he will take with him a LL.B. and a J.D. to be added to his other degrees. Noscitur A Sociis. (The meaning of a word may be ascertained by reference to the meaning of words associated with it.) 121 THE DOCKET Elizabeth C. Smith OKMULGEE, OKLAHOMA We are proud of our Western candidate. She was admitted to the Oklahoma State Bar in 1929. Apparently she deserted a teaching career for one of law for she grad- uated from East Central State Teachers College, Ada, Oklahoma ; attended Okla- homa University, Emory University, Atlanta, Georgia and the Okmulgee Law School. Before coming to Washington as Attorney with the Federal Communications Commis- sion she was engaged in general practice and with the Corporation Commission of Okla- homa City. Hershel A. Soskin OMAHA, NEBRASKA Many a good man claims Nebraska as his home state and Hersh is no exception. After graduating from Omaha Central High School he became a sports writer for the Omaha World-Herald and Omaha Daily Bee. News- paper work losing its attraction for him he answered the call of Washington and re- ceived an assignment in the General Ac- counting Office. He is a member of Alpha Delta Omega Fraternity and a First Lieu- tenant in the Officers Reserve Corps. He is too modest to tell us of his activities in law school, but he has held committee assign- ments in his Freshman and Junior years and is the Advertising Manager of the Docket for 1935. He is an energetic students and we feel certain that his career as a lawyer will be a successful one. He plans to practice in the District of Columbia. Candidate for LL.B. Verba Chartarum Fortius Accipiuntur Contra Proferentem. (The words of an instrument shall be taken most strongly against the party employing them.) 122 THE DOCKET Marie Thais Spencer TAKOMA, MARYLAND Thais is a member of the Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority and the Cy Pres Club, of which she was Secretary in her Junior year. She is a product of our local schools, having graduated from Central High School and Strayers Business College. Her favorite hobby is horseback riding. Thais plans to take additional college work before under- taking the practice of law. At present she is employed as a stenographer for the Civil Service Commission and expects to follow in her Dad’s footsteps and become a patent attorney. Candidate for LL.B. Harry David Sperling ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Harry is a commuter from Alexandria and spends his working hours in the Gov- ernment Printing Office. He is a candidate for his LL.B. and is a member of Alpha Beta Phi. Utile Per Inutile Non Vitiatur. (Surplusage does not vitiate that which in other respects is good and valid.) 123 = THE DOCKET Anthony J. Stanley BUFFALO, NEW YORK Anthony plays no favorites. He was born in Buffalo, came to Washington for his advanced education, but resides in Virginia. He attended Corpus Christie School in Buf- falo and the Washington College of Law in this City before matriculating at National University. He served one decade in the United States Marine Corp, but since 1925, has been an employee of the Interstate Com- merce Commission. He hopes to practice law in Virginia after his graduation from National. Candidate for LL.B. Julian C. Spotts WASHINGTON, D. C. Julian graduated from the University of Missouri with a degree of B.S. in Civil Engineering. During the World War he was a Second Lieutenant in the 218 Engrs. This talented candidate for the LL.B. is the Principal Designer and Resident Engineer of the Arlington Memorial Bridge here in Washington and as a Civil Engineer is in charge of Structural Design Section of the National Park Service of the Department of Interior. He supervised the recent engineer- ing feat of reconditioning the Washington Monument. Julian is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity and of Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Fraternity of the University of Missouri. He does not intend to practice law. Falsa Deni oust ratio Non Nocet. (Mere false description does not make an instrument inoperative.) 124 THE DOCKET John Raoul Sterba ROCHESTER, NEW YORK To say what a sociable man John is, is only to read the list of clubs to which he belongs. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Legal Fraternity and the National University Masonic Fraternity, F. A. A. M. Before starting on his legal career he at- tended McKinley High School and Emer- son Institute in the District of Columbia and the Carthage School of Rochester, Xew York. He expects to practice after grad- uation and to specialize in patent law and is gaining experience now in the United States Patent Office. Wilma Feiler Stern OMAHA, NEBRASKA This candidate has been so very busy we don’t know how she managed to keep up her excellent average. While an accom- plished pianist, equestrienne, linguist and secretary she devotes much of her time to social service in connection with Jewish Orphans Home and Jewish Consumptive Relief Society. Wilma is a member of the Junior Hadassah, Council of Jewish Federa- tion of Temple Brotherhood. Before enter- ing National she attended Polytechnic Insti- tute, Polytechnic. Montana and Minneapolis School of Music. Oratory and Dramatic Art. She is single and we believe would make a nice wife for a lucky young man. Verba Gencralia Restringuntur Ad Habilitatem Rei Vel Personam. (General words may be aptly restrained according to the subject matter or person to which the} relate.) THE DOCKET Edward C. Stevens DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Ed is Chancellor of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity and is a member of Sigma Delta and Sigma Nu fraternities. Before coming to National he attended the University of Maryland. Ed was at one time a thriving business executive but he forsook that to assist the National Recovery Administra- tion. He intends to practice law in the Dis- trict of Columbia and since we know Ed and his ability, we are confident that he will succeed. Esteban Jose Susoni WASHINGTON, D. C. Esteban attended Temple University and then came to National to receive his LL.B. Expressio Est Unius Est Exclusio Alterius. (The express mention of one thing implies the exclusion of another.) 126 THE DOCKET Loyren Kenneth Swiger CLARKSBURG, WEST VIRGINIA This popular young man was treasurer of the Freshman class and served on the social committee in the Junior and Senior year. He is one of our most popular can- didates. Ken is single but we learn from good authority that he tendered his resigna- tion in the bachelors club sometime ago. While he is now one of our junior brokers, he expects to practice law in the District of Columbia and maybe later in Clarksburg, West Virginia. He is our idea of a good fellow and we all wish him success when he becomes a real practicing attorney. Joseph M. Tannenbaum BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Joe first saw the light of day in Brooklyn, New York, and he came to Washington and attended Eastern High School where he played basketball. His hobby is dancing in which he indulges in order to keep fit for basketball and he attends National in order to keep fit for law. He expects to practice in the District of Columbia. Luck to you, Joe. Expressio Eorum Quae Tacite Insunt Nihil Operatin ' . (The expression of what is tacitly implied is inoperative.) 127 THE DOCKET Roswell Page Waldo DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA This candidate is quiet and unpretentious and has made a host of friends. He has not been partial in his studies for he first studied dentistry and later music and litera- ture and finally law. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Legal fraternity and a graduate of Georgetown University School of Dentistry. His plans for the future in- clude practicing in the District of Columbia inter-mixed with politics. We feel that the practice of law will predominate. Ad Proximnm Antecedens Fiat Rclatio, Nisi I mpediatur Sententia. (Relative words refer to the next antecedent, unless by such a construction the meaning of the sentence would be impaired.) 128 THE DOCKET = William Robert Weigel BETHESDA, MARYLAND After obtaining his A.B. from George Washington and becoming connected with the Library of Congress, Bill decided, with his natural thirst for knowledge, to obtain his LL.B. from National. We wish you lots of success, Bill. Clifton Robert Wallace , Jr. BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY When Clifton receives his sheep skin from National he is going to stay right here in the District of Columbia and practice law. He attended Emerson Institute and George Washington University. He is quiet and unobstrusive as a rule, yet forceful and persuasive upon occasion. Candidate for LL.B. Contemporanea Expositio Est Optima Et Fortissima In Lege. (The best and surest mode of expounding an instrument is by reference to the time when, and circumstances under which, it was made.) 129 THE DOCKET Alfred Weinberg DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Another native son. He graduated from Central High School before entering upon his studies of law. Alfred is a member of Alpha Kappa Sigma Legal Fraternity. After he has traveled the world over, he will settle down in Washington and concentrate on a legal career. Millard F. West CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Millard comes from Chevy Chase and is not the first one of his family to graduate from National, his father taking a degree from here in 1927. After starting his educa- tion in Western High School and Blair Academy, he received the degree of A.B. from Princeton University. He is Chairman of the Executive Committee. Being a mem- ber of Sigma Nu Phi, Junior Board of Commerce, Quadrangle, Triangle and Var- sity Clubs of Princeton indicates his pop- ularity. Presently associated with a local investment securities corporation, he intends to remain in Washington’s Wall Street. When he is not burning the midnight oil looking up cases, he is playing bridge. Qui Haeret In Litem Haeret In Cortice. (He who considers merely the letter of an instrument goes but skin-deep into its meaning.) 130 Edgar L. Whiteside THE DOCKET TAMPA, FLORIDA Ed comes up from way down there. Flor- ida will claim him again later on. but for the present he will remain with a local Public Utilities Corporation. He is a mem- ber of Sigma Delta Kappa Legal Fraternity and Delta Sigma Fraternity. He claims that his crowning achievement at X. U. is pass- ing Constitutional Law. He is a very retiring person and says little, but what he says speaks volumes. Charles Jewell Whittlesey ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA To Charles goes the prize for being non- committal. He finally told us he was a can- didate for the LL.B. — but we already knew that. More information we could not elicit. He has. however, been a very assiduous stu- dent and how he has succee ded shows in his excellent grades. The Old Dominion will welcome this son back when he has passed the bar examination. Modus Et Conventio Vincunt Legem. (The form of agreement and the convention of parties overrule the law.) 131 t THE DOCKET Percy C. Young MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Percy has attended Vanderbilt, Duke, Yale, and George Washington. He received his A.B. from Duke in 1917. He was in the Air Service with the A. E. F. during the World War. Member of Kappa Sigma and Phi Delta Phi. He is an attorney at the Agricultural Adjustment Administration and intends to return to practice law in Mem- phis. John Shriver Wynne DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Jack is one of the leading young men of the City of Washington. He attended Beau- mont College, Old Windsor, England, Army and Navy Prep School, Washington, D. C., and Catholic University before coming to National. He is a member of the University Club, is a Quiet Birdman and a Kentucky Colonel. Jack’s hobby is flying. He served with the 10th Machine Battalion, A. E. F., which was an integral part of the 4th Divi- sion, during the World War. He was Man- ager of the Washington-Hoover Airport for five years and is at present Chief of the Airport Marking and Mapping Section, Bur- eau of Air Commerce, Department of Com- merce. Although he does not expect to practice, if he does so it will be in Wash- ington, and with his ability, success will be his. Happy Landings, Jack. Quilibet Potest Renunciare Juri Pro Se Introducto. (Anyone may, at his pleasure, renounce the benefit of a stipulation or other right introduced entirely in his own favor.) 132 THE DOCKET Members of the Class of 1935 Candidates for the LL.B. degree who have provided no photograph for this issue Frank Joseph Adams William W. Cael George K. Casto James E. Clegg Donald A. Deane Richard G. diZerega David George Fox James N. Gardner Philip Y. Gnash James Sundy Groves Charles A. Hardison William E. Hayes, Jr. John Joseph Heimburger Charles B. Heineman, Jr. George McKnight Houston John Morriss Ladd Leilan Gray Lafleur Marcus E. Lynch Marvin A. Marx John Morgan Maze Urban Burke MacMullen James Donald Parel Ralph Pierce William Poole Kenneth R. Popham Wilby J. Pritchett, Jr. George L. Quinn, Jr. Floyd A. Rains Edwin C. Seaton Joseph Allan Sherier Melville Burke Shorey Charles J. Southworth John C. Stanley Claude S. Sutherland John W. Taylor Barney O. Weitz Langdon C. West Wade C. Withey William Barnum Yates Harold C. York John F. Young Glendon Monroe Zirkel Qui Sentit Commodum Sent ire Debet Et Onus. (He who derives the advantage ought to sustain the burden.) 133 THE DOCKET On Our Way By R. J. Nolan I. TRAVAIL O UT of the pain and suffering of an economic cataclysm our association was brought forth to see the light of intellectual day and wear the swaddling clothes of sophistry. In was 1932, the Bicentennial of Washington’s birth; the end of a presidential administration ; unrest and chaos were the order of the day. A small group of courageous individuals were undaunted. With single- ness of purpose and indifference to the thunderous rumblings about them they met together with a high aim. Their mentors admonished them that a destiny far greater than they realized was before them, that a great responsibility was upon their weak backs, that in union there was strength. Abrogating all manner of distraction they applied themselves to the task at hand and banded themselves together as an association. Thus was the child born, puny and insolvent, like the world from which it came forth. II. TRANSITION Times change, so do men. The Century of Progress was in full sway. Banks were reorganizing. The New Deal was in. Washington was the center of the universe. Our lusty youngster changed also. The class became the first to elect a woman as its president. It adopted a constitution and by-laws. It became solvent. The metamorphosis from the infant to the adolescent was rapid and not without casualties. The need for renewed courage was greater. The mentors spared no effort to make us work. They were cruel task masters. The association met the test and grew in strength and stature. The spirit of the New Deal was upon us; it permeated our existence at all times. Now, more than ever before we could envision what was in store for us in the future which was rapidly becoming less distant. We were approaching intellectual adulthood. There could be no turning back now, the goal was too near. III. TRIUMPH At last we come of age. Our mentors look upon us as equals and their stern demeanor softens. We are travelling the last course. How long it seems. 134 THE DOCKET How weary we are. But there can be no stopping now. Steadily the world is settling down, while we, who have been settled down for long, are beating our frail fledgling wings against the cage. The Supreme Court of the United States interprets the New Deal and sets down its momentous decisions in the four “Gold Clause cases. " We come now to claim our reward, but that reward is only a symbol. The cap, robe and hood are but representations of the cloth of wisdom cloaking- naked ignorance. The sheepskin scroll is our only weapon against the world. How effective it will he depends upon him who wields it and how well. We triumph now only to face other and greater obstacles. “Brethren, I count not myself to have apprehended: but this one thing I do, forgetting those things which are behind, and reaching forth unto those things which are before, I press on to the goal — 135 THE DOCKET THE DOCKET Judges of the Moot Courts MOOT COURT OF APPEALS HAYDEN JOHNSON Associate Justice W. W. MILLAN Associate Justice RICHARD A. FORD Associate Justice LAW MOOT COURT PROBATE MOOT COURT NATHAN CAYTON Judge 137 H. WINSHIP WHEATLEY Judge EQUITY MOOT COURT THE DOCKET JULIUS I. PEYSER Judge GEORGE E. EDELIN Associate Judge Primer of Common-Law Pleading What is common-law pleading? It is that form of pleading of the “common” or “garden” variety ; some of it is uncommonly bad. What is a declaration ? A declaration is a defiance. Thomas Jefferson wrote the original declaration, which defied the British bull to do his worst. When a young man is asked regarding his intentions toward a lady friend his reply is called a declaration ; sometimes it is followed by vociferation and vituperation. What is a demurrer? It is a term sometimes applied to the cars of the electric street railways of Washington. In other words, when traveling thereon you “stand, " you “stall,” you “stop, " you “halt,” you “delay,” you “demur,” (and sometimes you swear). What is a plea in suspension? When a man asks his wife to sew on a suspender button. What is a plea in abatement? When you request the garbage man to abate a nuisance by removing the matutinal garbage. What is a plea in bar? When you strike your friend to buy one for you. What is a similiter? This term refers to that beatific moment when your friend says, “T 11 take a highball,” and you say, “I’ll take the same.” What is the action of assumpsit? When you undertake to throw out your mother-in-law. What is a replication? The act of an aggrieved wife who salutes her husband with a washboard. How is the surrejoinder best illustrated? When the man of the house gargles Pilsner with the cook. Is common-law pleading a nuisance? Is is. Who was the most infamous pleader? Ed. Saunders. Who comes next in rank— in other words, who is ranker than Saunders? We decline to answer, for fear of incriminating ourselves. 138 The Law Branch of the Moot Court in Session r “pHIS is a scene of the Law Branch of the Moot Court in session; Judge Nathan Cayton, presiding. It is during these sessions that the senior students of National get their excellent practical training which makes them well equipped to practice before the local courts. This year saw Nathan Cayton, Judge of the Municipal Court of the District of Columbia and a National alumnus, presiding. That he did a splendid job in training us in actual court procedure was admitted by all. We wish to take this opportunity to thank him and we hope to meet him again sometime in that little red brick building down on C Street. 139 THE DOCKET ER— THE RULE SEEMS ] TO BE — BUT THE SUPREME COURT SAY5 ALTHO ' TWE WEIGHT OF AUTHORITY K — - BUT THE TUPREME COURT HAS REC- ENTLY INDICATED TO THE contrary J ANOTHER PRESENTS?! COMEDY THE DOCKET Class of 1935 W E present ourselves: the Class of 1935. After three years of labor, we alone remain, the “Survival of the Fittest ’ In September 1932, when the curve of the depression was at its crest, some two hundred and fifty students entered our law school. Ihe only dark cloud on the horizon was the fact that 1935 was so f ar awa y- We were immediately introduced to the daily routine of quiz and lecture and instructed to add to our vocabulary such terms as res ipsa loquitor, caveat emptor, obiter dicta , and innuendo. We were also cautioned to beware of the traps laid by the fourth and seventeenth sections of the Statute of Frauds. Throughout the first year the activities of the class were crowned with the usual success which has characterized our efforts throughout the entire three years. Our Freshman prom under the able management of Mr. Darraugh was both a financial and social success. Great qualities of leadership and eloquence broke into evidence in the Freshman debating team when Mr. Edelin from “Western Mary- land” expounded his forceful argument on the controversial subject of Divorce. The second year was not greatly different from the first in point of student activity. The curriculum of the National University is so arranged as to bring together in the second year the most interesting and difficult courses of the entire under- graduate schedule. For one studiously inclined, the Junior year is recommended as an intellectual banquet de luxe. In the fall of 1934 when we assembled for the last lap of our course, each one of us was keenly conscious of a gap in the ranks of our distinguished faculty. The termination of our Junior year was saddened by the passing of our beloved pro- fessor, Glen Willett. Commencement of 1934 saw him complete more than twenty years’ work at the National University where his able instruction and sympathetic understanding had guided many a student over the period of training which was later to determine success in his chosen profession. Professor Willett left behind him a record unsurpassed and rarely equalled as well as a beautiful memory in the minds of thousands of men and women who have gone out from the National University. It is with a great deal of pardonable pride that we point to the members of our Senior class who passed the bar examination in December of last year : Virginia A. Dulin, Margaret Earley, Goldie Sefkin and Herbert V. Mueller. And now the Senior year draws to a close and turns another page on a delightful, pleasant and unforgettable commentary which is abundantly filled with experiences, ambitions and accomplishments. We must pass on for we have greater achievements to attain, hi gher ambitions to strive for and more difficult obstacles to overcome in the great field of Law. We have received from our instructors that initial incentive which will spell success and advancement. Though the path be difficult, our courage is fortified by the inspirations which we have received under their splendid influence, which, apart from their academic instruction, will remain with us long after the principles in the “Little Green Book” and the “Rule in Shelley’s Case” have faded into the back- ground. So the Class of 1935 has written another page in the history of the National University and in its turning, we wish to sav in the words of the Noble Roman " Vale r — Florence M. Horigan 141 THE DOCKET 20 Years of Service pROFESSOR ROGER O’DONNELL completes his twentieth year of teaching at National this year. Regarded by students as one of the most exacting professors in the school, nevertheless we feel sure that he has been often secretly blessed by those who have struggled through the bar examina- tion on common law pleading. The following is a reproduction of the photograph of Professor O’Don- nell, accompanied by his biography, reprinted from the 1915 Stare Decisis , the predecessor of The Docket. ROGER O’DONNELL Dunkirk, D-U-N-K-I-R-K ? Sounds like the last resting place of all the departed Presbyterian ministers, doesn’t it? But it isn’t, gentle reader, so guess again. It is a pastoral little hamlet away up in the empire state of New York and was put on the map on April 10, 1875, when it gave to the world the article whose classic features are here portrayed. For on the date last mentioned at the aforesaid village of Dunkirk, Roger O’Donnell first took a peep at the world. Liking the looks of things pretty well, he decided to stay awhile, but Dunkirk with all its charms could not detain him, and after seeing all there was to be seen and learning all the rudimen- tary lore that its knowledge dopesters were able to hand out, little Roger shook the dust of the aforesaid village from his mantle, boarded a train, and was put “off at Buffalo.” In school he has grabbed about all the prizes that were to be grabbed and has absorbed about as much law as the Dean and his pals are able to hand out. He has at the same time managed to win and retain the affection and regard of about all of his fellow students and from no one in the class will more be expected than of Roger O’Donnell. 142 O ' DonnelFs New Book (That “Houn Dawg” Tune) THE DOCKET Tho’ the stuff that’s in it is good and sound The boys keep a-knockin’ my book around Makes no difference if it is buckram bound, They got a-cjuit knockin’ my book around. CHORUS Scholars, lay that Shipman down, You’re wasting your time like a circus clown, Makes no difference how the book was found, You got a-cjuit knockin’ it all around. CHORUS Every time I mention it in School. The boys all lam it with some legal rule. Makes no difference if I do keep cool, They got a-cjuit lammin’ it with a legal rule. CHORUS My “New Book’s’’ the best in town — Shows how to plead in the toughest case found. Makes no difference ’bout the things laid down, They got a-cjuit knockin’ my book around. CHORUS THE CHORUS Lecture hard and teach the laws O’Donnell li ves on “immegiate cause” — Makes no difference how the book is bound They gotta quit a-knockin’ my book around. The N. R. A. O NE of the most important emergency measures passed in 1933 was the National Indus- trial Recovery Act, a measure designed to remove many of the ruthless elements from competition, to better the relations between employer and employee, and by a just regulation of the hours of labor to increase employment. In our judgment, the name of the Act was unfortunate. It was not so much an Act for Recovery from the Depression as one for the betterment of conditions under which business and industry is carried on. The NR A has accomplished a great deal in the reemployment of labor, in improving wages, hours and working conditions, in eliminating unfair competition, in balancing production against consumption, in establishing a better, fairer industrial system, capable of greater and more substantial service to the general welfare. The NRA has, to a large extent, abolished the sweat shops and child labor. The whole effort of this Act may be regarded as a bold attempt to spread consuming power. The policy of the Administration has been to bend every effort to raise wages first, and to prevent undue rises in prices. Among the accomplishments of the NRA, the Administration points with pride to a ninety per cent codification of Industry and to the fact that 2,750,000 more industrial workers were employed in October, 1933, than in June, 1933, and that wage payments had increased at the rate of three billion dollars annually. Although the NRA has accomplished much, it has had its marked failures, the most outstanding of which are : 144 I. Failure to protect the Consumer. Unless competition, taxation or government regulation limits profits, wage boosts can effect no real improvement in distributing purchasing power. 2 General Johnson traded the regularization of competition, which in many cases meant monopolistic price fixing, for higher minimum wages and reduction of working hours. He opposed price fixing as such but he allowed open price agreements, provisions against selling below cost or below “average cost which lead, in fact, to price fixing. 3. Failure to provide a method for securing prompt and effective compliance. 4. Inability to eliminate inconsistent and conflicting provisions among the various codes. 5. Failure to protect small enterprises and minorities from monopolistic practices of large industries. We believe that the National Industrial Recovery Act should be extended. An extension of the NIRA for a period of two years, would permit the solving of major legal questions and the raining of further practical experience before permanent legislation is attempted. This would aid greatly in the drafting and effective operation of legislation designed to be permanent. The time does not appear to be opportune for new legislation. There still remain too many uncertain factors, fundamental in importance, which can be clarified only through the decisions of the U. S. Supreme Court or by further experience. An Act which ignores these factors or which attempts to deal with them before they are clarified may later prove to be fatally defective. Congress should set up a more precise standard to be applied, keeping in mind the question, can the government restrain the production of articles harmless in themselves and production of which is not classed, and cannot be classed as a public service enterprise? Serious constitutional questions also are present in attempts to fix a price, either maximum, minimum, or absolute, for goods or services the furnishing of which is not, and cannot be made, a public utility undertaking. Fifty years ago, when the burdens of attempting enforcement would have been much lighter, the U. S. Supreme Court considered federal action in this field to be wholly im- practicable. The Court said : “If it be held that the term (commerce) includes the regulation of all such manufactures as are intended to be the subject of commercial transactions in the future, it is impossible to deny that it also would include all productive industries that contemplate the same thing. The result would be that Congress would be invested, to the exclusion of the states, with the power to regulate, not only manufacture, but also agriculture, horticulture, stock-raising, domestic fisheries, mining — in short, every branch of human industry. . . . The power being vested in Congress and denied to the states, it would follow as an inevitable result that the duty would devolve on Congress to regulate all of those delicate, multiform, and vital inter- ests — interests which in their nature are, and must be, local in all the details of their successful management. It is not necessary to enlarge on, but only to suggest, the impracticability of such a scheme, when we regard the multitudinous affairs involved, and the almost infinite variety of their minute details.” Practical as well as constitutional considerations, therefore, suggest that permanent legislation should be restricted to business and activities clearly in the current of interstate commerce or so related thereto that they have a direct and substantial effect upon such commerce. The labor clause relating to membership in organization now provides that no one seeking- employment shall be required, as a condition of employment, “to join any company union or to refrain from joining” a “labor organization of his own choosing.” In any such provision the federal government is departing from its proper sphere as widely as in the other labor clauses and in addition is proceeding contrary to decisions of the U. S. Supreme Court, which held unconstitutional provisions of a like kind placed by Congress in a statute respecting persons employed by interstate railroads. 145 THE DOCKET T HIS is the opinion of L. Hand, Circuit Judge, on the famous “Poultry Case” which is now pending in the Supreme Court of the United States. 1 he decision of the Supreme Court on this case will, in a large measure, decide the fate of the N. R. A. United States Circuit Court of Appeals For the Second Circuit UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, Appellee, vs. A. L. A. SCHECHTER POULTRY CORP., SCHECHTER LIVE POULTRY MARKET, JOSEPH SCHECHTER, MARTIN SCHECHTER, ALEX SCHECHTER AND AARON SCHECHTER, Appellants. L. Hand, Circuit Judge (concurring) : I am one of the majority who think that counts 46 and 55 should be reversed, and the question at stake has enough importance to justify a statement of my reasons. It is always a serious thing to declare any act of Congress unconstitutional, and especially in a case where it is a part of a comprehensive plan for the rehabilitation of the nation as a whole, with the wisdom of that plan we have nothing whatever to do ; and were only the Fifth Amendment involved I should be prepared to read the powers of Congress in the broadest possible way. Moreover, the phrase, “fair competition,” seems to me a definite enough cue or ground plan for the elaboration of a code. Federal Trade Commission v. Keppel , 291 U. S. 304; Frischerw. El ting, 60 Fed. (2) 71 1 (C. C. A. 2) ; Sears Roebuck v. Fed. Tr. Com., 258 Fed. Rep. 307 (C. C. A. 7). Assuming that the preamble of the whole statute will not serve alone ( Panama Refining Co. v. Ryan, 293 U. S. 388), practices generally deemed unfair in any trade may I think be made the basis of a delegated power, which is obliged to conform to the varying needs of many industries. But the extent of the power of Congress to regulate interstate commerce is quite another matter and goes to the very root of any federal system at all. It might, or might not, be a good thing if Congress were supreme in all respects, and the states merely political divisions without more autonomy than it chose to accord) them; but thapis not the skeleton or basic frame-work of our system. To protect that frame-work there must be some 146 THE DOCKET tribunal which can authoritatively apportion the powers of government, and traditionally this is the duty of courts. It may indeed follow that the nation cannot as a unit meet any of the great crises of its existence except war, and that it must obtain the concurrence of the separate states; but that to some extent at any rate is implicit in any federation, and the resulting weaknesses have not hitherto been thought to outweigh the dangers of a completely centralized government. If the American people have come to believe other- wise, Congress is not the accredited organ to express their will to change. In an industrial society bound together by means of transport and com- munication as rapid and certain as ours, it is idle to seek for any transaction, however apparently isolated, which may not have an effect elsewhere ; such a society is an elastic medium which transmits all tremors throughout its terri- tory; the only question is of their size. In the case at bar such activities as inspecting the fowls after they have arrived, licensing dealers, and requiring reports, are directed at least in part to the control of their importation, and it is not necessary that they should impinge directly upon the importation itself. So much was certainly decided as to this very industry in Local i 6 j Inter- national Brotherhood v. U. S., 291 U. S. 293. The “straight killing” rule is of the same kind; it compels a grading of the fowls at shipment and so determines how they shall be cooped and carried. But the regulation of the hours and wages of all local employees who turn the fowls into merchantable poultry after they have become a part of the domestic stock of goods, seems to me so different in degree as to be beyond the line. No one can indeed deny the prosecution’s argument that hours and wages will in fact influence the import of the fowls into the state ; and there are instances in which purely intrastate activities are so enmeshed with interstate that they must be included in inter- state regulation, else none at all is possible. That is the case with railway rates. Houston E. W. T. R. R. Co. v. U. S., 234 U. S. 342 ; R. R. Commission of Wisconsin v. Chic. B. Q. R. R. Co., 257 U. S. 563. Lehmke Farmers Grain Co., 25 8 U. S. 50, was of the same kind. There is no such intimate connection here. Again, the hours and wages of railway workmen may be regulated. Wilson v. New, 243 U. S. 332 ; Baltimore O. R. R. Co. v. Inter- state Commerce Commission, 221 U. S. 612. So too the other conditions of their employment. Texas N. O. R. R. v. Brotherhood of Railway Clerks, 281 U. S. 548. But this is limited to those actually conducting transportation, where the connection is as close as possible. The employees of these defendants were not engaged in transportation. Finally, there are decisions like Stafford v. Wallace , 258 U. S. 495, and Chicago Board of Trade v. Olsen, 262 U. S. 1, of which all that can be said is that the connection between the intrastate transactions regulated and interstate commerce was found to be close enough to serve. It would be, I think, disingenuous to pretend that the ratio decidendi of such decisions is susceptible of statement in general principles. That no doubt might give a show of necessity to the conclusion, but it would be in- sincere and illusory, and appears formidable only in case the conclusion is surreptitiously introduced during the reasoning. The truth really is that where 147 mw TH E DOCKET the border shall be fixed is a question of degree, dependent upon the con- sequences in each case. The only ground here for bringing hours and wages within the scope of Congress’s power is because the raw material on which the men work is substantially all imported into the state; they make dressed poultry out of live fowls. If Congress can control the price of their labor, I cannot see why it may not control the rent of the buildings where the fowls are stored, the cost of the feed they eat while here, and of the knives and apparatus by which they are killed and dressed. All these are necessary factors in the product and all have as much and as little effect upon the importation of the fowls to be killed and dressed as the labor, which is indeed little more than half the cost. There comes a time when imported material, like any other goods, loses its interstate character and melts into the domestic stocks of the state which are beyond the powers of Congress. So too there must come a place where the services of those who within the state work it up into a finished product are to be regarded as domestic activities. Industrial Ass. of San Francisco v. U. S., 268 U. S. 64. Generally the two will coalesce. Work upon material become domestic, can scarcely be other than domestic work ; in this it differs from inspection and its ancillary accompaniments. For although inspection is im- mediately concerned with goods that have arrived, they are ordinarily still in transit ; and moreover even were they not, the purpose is directly to control the importation of future goods, like the purpose of the conspiracy in Bedford Cut Stone Co. v. Journeymen ' s Stone Cutters Association , 274 U. S. 37. But labor done to work up materials begins only after the transit is completed in law as well as in fact, and it is not directed towards the importation of future materials; it is a part of the general domestic activities of the state and is as immune as they from congressional regulation. Judge Chase concurs in this opinion. In the u I-Iot Oil ” Cases, the Court speaking through the Chief Justice, in an 8 to 1 decision, held Section 9 (c) of the National Industrial Recovery Act to be unconstitutional. That Section gave to the President the power to prohibit interstate shipments of oil in excess of quotas authorized by the States. The Court held that the Section itself established no criterion to govern the President’s course, nor did it require any finding by the President as a con- dition of his action. After a minute examination of the entire Act the tribunal concluded that there was no provision which could be deemed to prescribe any limitation on the grant of authority in Section 9 (c). Such a delegation of power is unconstitutional. “The Congress is manifestly not permitted to abdicate, or to transfer to others the essential legislative functions with which it is thus vested.” The tribunal distinguished numerous other cases in which grants of legislative power had been assailed, and pointed out that in all instances where the grant had been upheld there had been some limitation, some standard or criterion with which the grantee of such power must con- us THE DOCKET form, and some set of facts which must be found to exist before such rule- making power could be exercised. “If Section 9 (c) were held valid, it would be idle to pretend that anything would be left of limitations upon the power of Congress to delegate its law-making functions . . . The question is not of the intrinsic importance of the particular statute before us, but of the constitu- tional processes of legislation which are an essential part of our system of Government.” The Court did not pass on the constitutionality of the provisions of the Petroleum Code or upon the right of Congress to prohibit the intersta te or foreign transportation of oil in excess of approved quotas, both questions being- unnecessary to the decision of the principle question. BOOK THREE “If only myself could talk to myself As I knew him a year ago 1 could tell him a lot That would save him a lot Of the things he ought to know. " UNDERQRADUATES 151 THE DOCKET Class of 1936 W ARMED by the sun of diligent study and nourished by the refreshing rain of sympathetic tuition, the Class of ’36 entered its second stage of legal evolution, pushing forth its buds on the branches of jurisprudence. The familiar frost of reduced attendance that too often impairs the harvest of graduates failed to chill or blight these embryonic fruits of legal knowledge. The first gesture toward organization of the Junior class was its election of officers. Usual in procedure but unusually satisfying in results, this social, rather than political function installed William Jobe as president; Elisabeth Buchanan, vice- president ; Norman Morgan, treasurer, through re-election ; Glenna Crowder, secre- tary, through re-election ; Orrin Cox, historian ; and Carl Koch, sergeant-at-arms. Somewhat later, and on a special occasion, an election was held to fill the office of assistant editor of The Docket. Intense interest was aroused in this instance and the balloting evidenced an almost equal appreciation of the two major contestants, Stanley Gaines and Luther Angle. The former was victorious by a slight margin and the latter, forgetting the rivalry of the contest in the larger need of official capacity, energetically assumed the duties of assistant. The Junior class was responsible for the innovation, and probably the prec- edent, of an executive council. This advisory committee, appointed by the president immediately following his inauguration, was composed of Chairman Arthur Cle- phane and members Elizabeth Lipscomb, Charles Brooks, Kenneth Hamilton, and Charles Silverman. A second commission was appointed under the title, Constitution and By-laws Committee. Its object was the drafting of a set of rules for the Class of ' 36. Ed Enzor, its chairman was capably assisted by Wanda Hobbs, Albert Wheatley, Malcolm Sharpe, and Joseph Corrigan. The pause that remembers and applauds must include those genii of income, the Finance Committee, the efforts of which created the ordinarily surprising phenomenon of a substantial surplus. We offer congratulations and many thanks to Norman Morgan, its chairman, and Elizabeth Stratton, Cathrine Edmundson, Lynwood Lagerson, Mike Colasanto and Vincent Bradley, his capable co-workers. In the field of entertainment mere mention of the Junior Prom excites pleasant memories. In an atmosphere of conviviality, to the music of the Pickens Band, approximately seventy-five couples attested their enjoyment. The scene of this social and financial success was the Indian Springs Country Club ; its date the twenty-first of February. To find the cause for such consummate diversion no further search is needed than recognition of the astute and conscientious efforts of Jack Biscoe, chairman of the Entertainment Committee. Under his guidance and impelled by his peculiar gift of v leadership, the members of his committee, Kathryn Masco, Ralph Elliott, Frank Meyer, Robert McDaniel, and Lewis Jacobs, worked with a will, the fruit of which was an evening of pleasant relaxation. The success of ’36 in its various recreational pursuits should probably be attributed, in part, to its cosmopolitan atmosphere. Representatives from thirty- eight states of the Union and four insular possessions comprised the roster. The curricular attitude of the class was of studious endeavor ; its social temperament was moderate, stable and dignified. Obviously, a feeling of regret attended the year’s end, as the Junior class departed from their congenial unity. But an over- tone of optimism prevailed with the prophecy of maturity, when these buds would become the blossoms and eventually the rich harvest on the tree of forensics. — Orrin Cox 152 THE DOCKET WILLIAM T. JOBE PRESIDENT = THE DOCKET Elizabeth Buchanan Vice-President Norman Morgan T reasurer Glenn a Crowder Secretary Orrin Cox Historian Carl Koch N erg can i-at-A rms Stanley Gaines Chairman Junior Class The Docket Staff Luther Angle Junior Class The Docket Staff 154 THE DOCKET The Executive Council Charles M. Silverman H. C. Biscoe Back Rozv Arthur H. Clephane, Chairman Norman D. Morgan Front Row Elizabeth Lipscomb Kenneth B. Hamilton Charles Maynard Brooks THE DOCKET Junior Class Roster 6 Richard E. Albin Winchester, Virginia Sigma Delta Kappa Agnes Luella All Minneapolis, Minnesota Nat’l School of Economics and Government Cy Pres Club Kappa Beta Pi Irineo P. Almiranez Mauban Tayabas, Philippines George Washington University Edna T. Almond District of Columbia Thomas J. Anderson District of Columbia Luther Erwin Angle Illinois-Virginia Duke University Undergraduate Associate Editor The Docket Godfrey L. Augustus District of Columbia Northwestern University Virginia C. Bailey District of Columbia William M. Bain Shawnee, Oklahoma Haskell College Sigma Nu Phi N. U. Masonic Club Wimberly W. Baker Yuma, Arizona University of Arizona Alger Yale Barbee Forest Glen. Maryland George Washington University Artie E. Bartz District of Columbia Lawrence Vernon Bateman District of Columbia De Lee Batten Long Beach, California Long Beach Junior College Robert D. Bauserman Woodstock, Virginia William and Mary Hartford E. Bealer District of Columbia W. and L. University Sigma Nu Phi Robert Todd Lincoln Beckwith Chevy Chase, Maryland Sigma Delta Kappa N. U. Masonic Club Ruth E. Berman Iowa Cy Pres Club H. C. Biscoe, Jr. Rosemont, Virginia University of Virginia Sigma Nu Phi Chairman, Junior Prom Committee William F. Blocher District of Columbia Samuel B. Block Kansas City, Missouri Benjamin Franklin Masonic Club Edward Bl umberg District of Columbia Nathan Jerome Blume Wilmington, Delaware University of Delaware Reynold J. Bossidy Jersey City, New Jersey Georgetown University Vincent William Bradley Alexandria, Virginia George Washington University Columbus University Sigma Delta Kappa William E. Brennan Tamaqua, Pennsylvania John B. Brewer Rockville, Maryland University North Carolina University of Maryland Milton Brokmeyer Silver Spring, Maryland Samuel B. Bro k District of Columbia Charles Maynard Brooks Denton, Texas Rollins College, A.B. Sigma Delta Kappa First Year Class President Executive Council Nathan M. Brown Wilmington, Delaware Elisabeth Connor Buchannan Maine Smith College George Washington University Cy Pres Club Phi Delta Delta Vice-President, Junior Class Everett H. Burke Asheville, North Carolina Robert E. Burke Lyon Village, Virginia North Dakota State College John T. Burkett, Jr. Little Rock, Arkansas Fred David Busey Frisco City, Alabama Auburn College Edwin G. Callahan Virgin Islands Duke University Servando Nemesio Calub District of Columbia Charles Camp Cantrell District of Columbia William Cantrell, Jr. Greenville, Texas Clare Charles Casey Topeka, Kansas Duncan F. Cathcart District of Columbia Arthur Butler Chason, Jr. Lumber Bridge, N. C. Muriel D. Christgau Austin, Minnesota George Washington University Cy Pres Club Kappa Beta Pi John William Clagett District of Columbia Kenneth F. Clarke Pennsylvania Beryl Claycomb District of Columbia Arthur Hamilton Clephane District of Columbia Sigma Nu Phi Executive Council Chairman Alfred Rodman Clinger District of Columbia 156 THE DOCKET Loo Cohen New York, New York Alpha Beta Phi Michael Francis Colasanto Alexandria, Virginia Louise Collier Decatur, Alabama Randolph-Macon Cy Pres Club Kappa Beta Pi Edward A. Collins New York, New York Lawrence J. Cornelia New York, New York Georgetown, B.S. Andrew L. Comrey Charles Town, W. Va. Phi Beta Gamma N. U. Masonic Club Arthur L. Cook Mt. Rainier, Maryland Harvard Law School, M.P.L. Elizabeth Anne Cook Bedford, Indiana Depauw University, A.B. George Washington University, M.A. Phi Delta Delta S. Joseph Corrigan District of Columbia W ilson Teacher’s College Phi Beta Gamma Hayden Johnson Law Club Orrin Blaine Cox Aledo, Illinois Sigma Delta Kappa N. U. Masonic Club Junior Class Historian Hayden Johnson Law Club R. Irene Cralle District of Columbia Virginia Crosby Meadville, Pennsylvania Glenna Yeative Crowder District of Columbia Wilson’s Teachers’ College, B.S. Kappa Beta Pi Cy Pres Club Junior Class Secretary Herbert L. Davis, Jr. Maryland University of Marvland, B.S. James S. Dawson, Jr. Rockville, Maryland Ann Rose Deskin District of Columbia Cy Pres Club Warren B. Dodd Clarendon, Virginia Edward Shaddick Dodds District of Columbia Southwestern-Memphis Mildred F. Dodds District of Columbia Charles L. Dooley, Jr. Knoxville, Tennessee University of Tennessee Rose W. Doyle St. Paul, Minnesota Cy Pres Club Kappa Beta Pi Harold M. Dresbach Hutchinson, Kansas Hutchinson Junior College W r altern Drakeford Dryer Huntsville, Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute George Washington University Benjamin Franklin University Sigma Nu Phi Delbert L. Edgecomb Deehi, Oklahoma Cathrine E. Edmondson Clarkesville, Tennessee Middle Tennessee State Teachers’ College Phi Delta Delta Cy Pres Club Harry Ehrlich District of Columbia Alpha Beta Phi Jack Ehrlich District of Columbia Hugh S. Elliott Brickeys, Arkansas 157 THE DOCKET Ralph Aubrey Elliott District of Columbia George Washington University Hayden Johnson Law Club Merton A. English, Jr. District of Columbia Princeton Sigma Nu Phi Edwin H. Enzor Montgomery, Alabama Emory University Class Constitution and By-laws Committee Simon R. Epstein Baltimore, Maryland George Washington University N. U. Masonic Club Norman H. Evans Youngstown, Ohio Carnegie Institute of Technology George Washington University Max Feldman District of Columbia Benjamin Franklin Alpha Beta Phi Roland J. Ferguson Roanoke, Virginia Roanoke College I-Iarry Herbert Field District of Columbia William Robert Fleming Fort Wayne, Indiana Indiana University William L. Fling- District of Columbia George Washington University Sigma Nu Phi Wallace Newton Flint Brockton, Massachusetts Edward J. Florer District of Columbia Robert Morris Flynn Cottonwood, Arizona Louis F. Fuchs Louisville, Kentucky Stanley H. Gaines Minot, North Dakota George Washington University Sigma Delta Kappa Junior Class Representative, The Docket William Sibert Gaylord District of Columbia Ronald Alstyn Gellogg Baudette, Minnesota Sigma Nu Phi Esther Edith Gerber District of Columbia Cy Pres Club Selig Ginsberg Austin, Texas Samuel Goldberg Boston, Massachusetts Southeastern University, B.C.S. Edwin Anthony Gordon Scranton, Pennsylvania Irving Gordon Riverdale, Maryland George Washington University University of Maryland, A. B. Joseph Hugh Green Chicago, Illinois University of Alabama Oliver George Green Rochester, New York Massachusetts Institute of Technology, B.S. Edith S. Gross New York, New York Hunter College Leonard Herbert Gross New York, New York New York University Everett E. Grover Wichita, Kansas Sigma Nu Phi Francis L. Hall District of Columbia Kenneth B. Hamilton Plolyoke, Massachusetts B. F. U. Nat’l School of Economics and Government Executive Council Kenneth Robert Harding Palo Alto, California Floyd E. Harper Sharpsville, Indiana Central Normal College, B. S. Stirling M. Harrison Leesburg, Virginia Herbert Noyes Plarvey District of Columbia Sigma Nu Phi Robert Edwin Harvey District of Columbia George Washington University James R. Hayden, Jr. District of Columbia Charles B. Henderson Dresden, Tennessee Wood T. Henry District of Columbia William Henry Heppner Union City, Tennessee Union University, B.S. William R. Hildebrand District of Columbia Wiley C. Hill Tupelo, Mississippi Sigma Delta Kappa Wanda Nash Hobbs St. Albans, Vermont George Washington University Cy Pres Club Kappa Beta Pi H. Alfred Hockley Lebanon, Pennsylvania Juniata College, A.B. N. U. Masonic Club Max Holtzman District of Columbia Alpha Beta Phi John S. Howell Clarendon, Virginia Eugene H. Houchins Texas George Washington University Sam Houston District of Columbia N. U. Masonic Club Chattanooga College of Law John Carpenter Hughes Plobart, Oklahoma Warren Britton Hughes District of Columbia University of Maryland, A.B. William Clifton Hunt, III District of Columbia University of Southern California Lewis Jacobs District of Columbia William Theodore Jobe Silver Hill, Maryland Bryson College, A.B. George Washington University, M.A. Sigma Delta Kappa Hayden Johnson Law Club Junior Class President 158 THE DOCKET Robert H. Johnson Ballston, Virginia George YVashington University Ashton C. Jones Clarendon, Virginia Charles Lewis Jones District of Columbia Temple University N. U. Masonic Club Floyd L. Jones Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Robert H. Kashower District of Columbia Hayden Johnson Law Club Scott D. Kellogg Ogden, Utah Pettus A. Kincannon Arkansas University of Arkansas Richard Lord Kirk Curwensville, Pennsylvania Penn State, A.B. Carl Henry Koch Silver Spring, Maryland Pratt Institute Hayden Johnson Law Club N. U. Mascnic Club Sergeant-at-Arms, Junior Class Osborne S. P. Koerner Grove City, Pennsylvania Julian Kolden District of Columbia Linwood Everett Lagerson Augusta, Maine Colby College, B.S. Sigma Nu Phi John J. Lanahan District of Columbia Benjamin Franklin, B.C.S. Denis K. Lane District of Columbia Sigma Delta Kappa Arthur L. Lebel Boston, Massachusetts Georgetown University George Washington University Maurice H. Lanman, Jr. District of Columbia Andrew Duvall Lemon District of Columbia William Henry Linkins District of Columbia Elizabeth Lipscomb Florence, Alabama Georpe Washington University Cy Pres Club Executive Council Kappa Beta Pi Brice Herbert Livingston District of Columbia Georgia Tech Thomas H. Loy Fort Myer Heights, Va. Anne N. Y. de A. Marchant District of Columbia George M. Martin Leesburg, Virginia James W. Martin District of Columbia William Henry Martin Leesburg, Virginia Charles A. Mason Brandywine, Maryland Kathryn Mary Masco District of Columbia Cy Pres Club Charles F. Massey District of Columbia Dorothy Louise Dalby Meigs District of Columbia Radcliffe, A.B. Cy Pres Club Frank J. Meyer Atlanta, Georgia Oglethorpe University, A.B. Robert William Michie Biddeford, Maine Harry E. Middleton, Jr. District of Columbia George Washington University Andrew T. Millard Falls Church, Virginia Sigma Delta Kappa Edna Mae Miller Chevy Chase, Maryland Phi Delta Delta Lambert H. Miller Groton, South Dakota George Washington University, A.B. Howard William Mitchell Fort Dodge, Iowa University of Iowa William D. Mitchell Trenton, Missouri Leo Vincent Moran East Providence, R. I. George A. Morency New Hampshire Sigma Delta Kappa Norman D. Morgan Buckhannon, West Virginia George Washington University American Institute of Banking- Phi Beta Gamma Junior Class Treasurer Finance Committee Giles Oliver Morrill Spokane, Washington Gonzaga University George Washington University Albert Lloyd Moss District of Columbia William Mullaley District of Columbia Charles F. Mullaly Sedalia, Maryland Aloysius James McCarthy District of Columbia Phi Beta Gamma Wallace Stuart McCloy District of Columbia Arthur John McCrary District of Columbia Robert Smith McDaniel Tuscaloosa, Alabama University of Alabama Leland George McLean Ogden, Utah University of Utah George Washington University John Howard McLean District of Columbia George Reid McSwain District of Columbia Furman University Milton R. Ney District of Columbia Charles E. Nichols, Jr. District of Columbia Byron Haight Nielson Burley, Idaho William Richard Nolan Boston, Massachusetts Holy Cross James Patrick O’Brien Chicago, Illinois 159 THE DOCKET Leo John O’Connor Charon, Pennsylvania Hamilton Osborne District of Columbia James S. Parker District of Columbia National University, A.B. Sigma Nu Phi Edward J. Parlton Derby, Connecticut Yale Roy E. Parsons Winchester, Virginia Roger Peed District of Columbia University of Maryland, B.S. Sigma Delta Kappa Hayden Johnson Law Club Bernard Povick Bath, Maine Boston University George Washington University Ellis T. Prince Falls Church, Virginia Sigma Delta Kappa Harry Wm. Proctor District of Columbia Coast Guard Academy George Washington University, A.B. Georgetown University University of Southern California, B.F.C. Sigma Nu Phi James L. Proffitt Christiansburg, Virginia Roanoke National Business College Sigma Nu Phi Wilmer Dove Pyles Anacostia Station, Maryland Strayer College, B.C.S. Sigma Delta Kappa Charles Edward Quillin District of Columbia Guy B. Reeves Pine Bluff, Arkansas Phi Beta Gamma Paul Edmund Roberson Clarendon, Virginia James W. Rogers Hyattsville, Maryland St. Charles College Sigma Delta Kappa Raymond Joyce Rosenberger Asheville, North Carolina University of North Carolina, B.S. Sigma Delta Kappa A. M. Rucker, Jr. Clarendon, Virginia Albert D. Schmutzer District of Columbia Joseph Hirsh Schneider District of Columbia Alpha Beta Phi Arthur Harris Schreiber District of Columbia George Washington University Aaron A. Schwartz District of Columbia Georgetown University Leon Sclawy New York, New York National University School of E. and G. Richard C. Searles District of Columbia C. Benito Sedillo District of Columbia Worth Graham Seymour Alexandria, Virginia Virginia Military Institute William Edward Shannon District of Columbia Benjamin Vaughn Sharp District of Columbia Malcolm S. Sharpe District of Columbia George Washington University Sigma Nu Phi Minnette Sherman District of Columbia Cy Pres Club Roger Denton Shields Silver Spring, Maryland Morris Robert Shipman District of Columbia Harry Shubin Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Charles M. Silverman District of Columbia Executive Council William R. Simpson, Jr. District of Columbia Sigma Nu Phi Truman C. Slingluff, Jr. Milestown, Maryland Josephine M. Slobey Mt. Vernon, New York Stansfield Smith Topeka, Kansas Turner T. Smith Clarendon, Virginia University of Virginia William Moore Smoak, Jr. Aiken, South Carolina The Citadel, A.B. Jack Harry Sobel Atlantic City, New Jersey Duke University Samuel Joseph Solomon Silver Spring, Maryland Julien Goode Sourwine District of Columbia Earl Gearing Spiker District of Columbia Boyd Business University Phi Beta Gamma Beth Spooner Parsons, Kansas Cy Pres Phi Delta Delta Alexander W. Steiner Bayonne, New Jersey James Stanley Stephens Buffalo, New York George Romney Stewart Los Angeles, California George Washington University Samuel Hutchins Still, Jr. District of Columbia Elizabeth J. Stratton District of Columbia Cy Pres Club Kappa Beta Pi Wilson Teachers College Strayer College Joseph Peter Strizak District of Columbia Robert Roth Sullivan Bangor, Maine William C. Sutherland North Garden, Virginia Hayden Johnson Law Club John T. Tabor District of Columbia Phi Beta Gamma C. C. Tatum Salisbury, North Carolina University of North Carolina N. U. Masonic Club 160 THE DOCKET Wayne Trimble Paintsville, Kentucky Benjamin Franklin, B.C.S. N. U. Masonic Club Hayden Johnson Law Club Al-Va Tucker Albertville, Alabama Cy Pres Club Lowell Andrew Walker Weleetka, Oklahoma Hilliare P. Wardwell Winter Haven, Florida Johns Hopkins University Ida Weisblatt District of Columbia Richard Weir Turner East Falls Church, Virginia William and Mary College Ervin Clifford Ulstad Claire City, South Dakota Carl Harry Unger Shamokin, Pennsylvania George Washington University Noble Ledell Veirs District of Columbia Modesto Velazquez District of Columbia Eernard Dave Vidgerhouse District of Columbia University of Maryland Harold C. Weitzen Maryland Charles Albert Wells District of Columbia Louis Theodore Werner District of Columbia Sigma Delta Kappa Albert Paul Wheatley Hyattsville, Maryland Catholic University, A.B., ’35 Sigma Delta Kappa Dupuy Eldridge Whitehurst District of Columbia Arthur L. Willcher District of Columbia Robert P. Williams Nashville, Tennessee Charles Richard Wilson Manassas, Virginia George Washington University Masonic Club Sigma Nu Phi James Elbert Wilson Wilmington, North Carolina George Washington University Playden Johnson Law Club Kenneth Darnall Wood District of Columbia William B. Yates District of Columbia Fred L. Yeatts Hurt, Virginia Maury Young- District of Columbia George Washington University Carl F. VonKlatt Ed Almon Williams District of Columbia District of Columbia Henry W. Zielinski District of Columbia THE DOCKET Class of 1937 T HE Class of 1937 began its slow ascent to the heights of legal knowledge as late September 1934 gave way to the colorful October of that sig- nificant fall. Fledgling barristers from various institutions of learning swarmed about the portals of the historic law school of National University — a heterogeneous trass motivated by ore impulse — the search of legal knowledge. The rapid acquisition of the legal temperament was deterred by the turbulent struggle for class organization. Chaos was rife in every meeting until the wishes of the class were voiced in the desire for petition form of government. The result was the tendering of the leadership of the class to Joseph Richie, of Pennsylvania. Earl Edwards, a Washingtonian, was selected as vice-president ; Edna Mae Nance of the Lone Star State was chosen as secretary; Leon Cubberly of New Jersey, as treasurer; John Joseph Leahy of New York was named sergeant-at-arms, and Carol Cox of Georgia was elected historian. The confusion of opening days was quickly superseded by the organized procedure of lectures and debates. Instructors, learned in law, soon made the foundering Freshmen aware of the profound qualities of the subject which ihey had undertaken to master. Misgivings crept into the heart of each of us as we were engulfed in the terminology of a strange science. We realized that the quest had now begun in earnest. Cy Pres, the woman’s organization of the school, welcomed the Freshman girls into its circle. Fraternity and sorority rush season, with its attendant victories and renewed fellowship, followed close in the wake of class organiza- tion. Old 1937 was becoming an entity and liking it! A few probationary weeks and examinations were imminent. During the hectic pre-exam period many friendships were formed and flowered over round table discussions and in study classes as we frantically sought enlight- enment. The first obstacle hurdled, a wave of confidence surged over the neophytes and conviviality reigned surpreme at the first Freshman class function which marked the close of the examination period and the beginning of the Christmas holidays. The weeks developed rapidly into months and we have forged ahead, grappling with new subjects, our horizons ever widening. The end of the year has come — we have learned so much, yet so little — we stand, yea we stand with an overwhelming sense of humility at the arch of the towering temple of the Law, and we gaze wistfully and eagerly into the vista which opens before our eyes end into the future. — Carol Cox 162 THE DOCKET THE DOCKET Earl Edwards Vice-President Edna Mae Mance Secretary Leon Cubberly Treasurer John Joseph Leahy 6 ergean t-at-A rms Carol Cox Historian 164 THE DOCKET Standing Committees EXECUTIVE Ralph A. Werner Nellie McMichael Milton Jekotsky Stewart C. Dowrick SOCIAL Andrew D. Torres Harry L. Clendening Norman E. Prince Helen Louise Loveless Robert A. Taylor R. Kelvin Shivers Frederick J. Able Bradford Swope David Trundle Milton Jekotsky Nellie McMichael Estelle D. Eliades James H. Biscoe Helen DeVolin Gibb H. H. McMurrey Abellera, Dolores L. Washington, D. C. Able, Frederick J. Washington, D. C. Adelman, David Washington, D. C. Alexander, Roy W. Washington, D. C. Allen, Joe Morris Washington, D. C. Allman, G. P. Washington, D. C. Anderson, Ann Washington, D. C. Anderson, K. E. Gian Ellyn, Illinois Andrick, Katherine Naomi Washington, D. C. April, Manuel H. Washington, D. C. Arnett, Thomas Cobb Washington, D. C. Arnold, Clifford K. Buckhannon, West Virginia Arntson, John A. Galva, Illinois Arntson, Paul L. Galva, Illinois Atherton, Dolph W. Washington, D. C. Augustus, Godfrey L. Washington, D. C. Ayers, R. Donald Washington, D. C. Baker, Wimberly W. Washington, D. C. Balderson, Earl S. Washington, D. C. Baldwin, Adrian M. Washington, D. C. Ball, Frank L. Clarendon, Virginia Batson, John Thomas Washington, D. C. Beaman, John R. Cherrydale, Virginia Beamer, Donald L. Uniontown, Pennsylvanii Berezoski, Clementst Washington, D. C. Berman, Ruth E. Des Moines, Iowa Bernheimer, Norman Alexandria, Virginia Biscoe. Tames H. Rosemont, Virginia Blackmarr, William Herbert Washington, D. C. Blalock, Edgar Griffin, Georgia Blencowe, James O. Washington, D. C. Bohannon, Ross Brownwood, Texas Bond, James L. Washington, D. C. Bonnett, Reuben Washington, D C. Booke, Bernice Salt Lake City, Utah THE DOCKET Books, C. E. Washington, D. C. Boone, Martha Lightner Washington, D. C. Boteler, Harry S., Jr. Chevy Chase, Maryland Bowen, Robert W. Washington, D. C. Bowler, Charles E. Washington, D. C. Bowman, Samuel P. Beltsville, Maryland Boykin, Katherine L. Washington, D. C. Bradley, Vincent W. Washington, D. C. Bramhall, Walter F. Washington, D. C. Brennan, William E. Washington, D. C. Brist, George L. Jr. Dubuque, Iowa Broadus, Walter Andrew Washington, D. C. Brockbank, Bernard P. Washington, D. C. Brown, Edwin L. Bethesda, Maryland Buchanon, Elizabeth C. Washington, D. C. Buckler, Irvin A. Washington, D. C. Bunnell, Charles J. Buffalo, New York Burch, Gladys Alexandria, Virginia Burgess, Harry N. Washington, D. C. Burnstine, Lewis B. Washington, D. C. Caesar, A. H. Washington, D. C. Caldwell, Louis M. Washington, D. C. Campbell, Ed. H. Battlecreek, Iowa Campbell, James B., Jr. Washington, D. C. Carlson, Agnes Elizabeth Washington, D. C. Carnahan, Robt. G. Washington, D. C. Carr, James J. Washington, D. C. Carter, Julian H. Athens, Illinois Cassidy, Movia Washington, D. C. Castell, William J. Takoma Park, Maryland Cerceo, Amelia Washington, D. C. Chaney, Robert L. Washington, D. C. Chernok, B. J. Brooklyn, New York Cherry, James W., Jr. Salt Lake City, Utah Chesley, Frederic F. Oakland, Maryland Christgan, Murield Washington, D. C. Clagett, John W. Washington, D. C. Clark, A. Brinson Stillmore, Georgia Clark, Albert F. Ft. Humphreys, D. C. Clark, Cleve W. Washington, D. C. Clark, Kenneth F. Washington, D. C. Clark, Robert W. Des Moines, Iowa Clark, Walter C. Washington, D. C. Clendening, Harry L. Clarendon, Virginia Clephane, Arthur Hamilt :n Washington, D. C. Cohen, Louis Washington, D. C. Coleman, Nellie W. Washington, D. C. Coll, William J. Washington, D. C. Collins, Edward A. Washington, D. C. Coneby, W. Harold Washington, D. C. Cook, Frank C. Washington, D. C. Cook, Walter Neil Frostburg, Maryland Cooper, Manning David Youngstown, Ohio Couch, W. B. Macomb, Illinois Coughlin, John J. Washington, D. C. Coumbe, Joel H. Ft. Myers, Florida Council. Thomas Ii. Washington, D. C. Court wright, John G New Lexington, Ohio Cox, Carol Washington, D. C. Crane, Joseph Englishtown, New Jersey Craven, Louis H. Washington, D. C. Crawley, Churchill Denver, Colorado Crenshaw, Charles C. Washington, D. C. Crescolo, Anthony J. Washington, D. C. Criglar, Charles L. Washington, D. C. Crigler, John Frederick Alkca, Indiana Crudup, Words E. Washington, D. C. Cubberley, Leon H. Washington, D. C. Darby, Lawrence A. Bethesda, Maryland Darby, Mrs. Lawrence A. Bethesda, Maryland 166 THE DOCKET Daupcaise, Wilfred Rene Washington, D. C. Davis, Howard A. Washington, D. C. Davis, I. B. Williamsport. Pennsylvania Day. Ralph W ashington, D. C. Deal, Calvin Parker Atlanta, Georgia Deemer, Ralph B.. Jr. Takoma Park, Maryland Delaney, Thomas J. Springfield, Missouri Desabato, Arthur Providence, Rhode Island Detwiler, Charles P. Washington, D. C. Dies, Tom W ashington, D. C. Donahue, Patrick H. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Dorman. Vernon P. Washington, D. C. Dougherty, J. E. W ashington, D. C. Dowrick, Stewart C. Washington, D. C. Doyle, Paul Vashington, D. C. Doyle, Rose Ward Washington, D. C. Driskill, John David W ashington, D. C. Dryer, Waltern D. Washington, D. C. Ducker, Claire Washington, D. C. Durkin, Dorothy Washington, D. C. Edwards. Earl L. Hyattsville. Maryland Edwards, Malcolm A. Long Branch. New Jersey Eliades, Estelle D. Washington, D. C. Ellis. Ruth Washington, D. C. Emerson, Waldo Chevy Chase, Maryland Epperson, L. L. Salt Lake City, Utah Erlich, Harry Washington. D. C. Estabrook. William Chevy Chase, Maryland Falkenberg, Denny W. Washington, D. C. Fallon, James E. Le Roy, New York Farms worth, Adelia Grand Island, Nebraska Farmsworth, Frederick T. Grand Island. Nebraska Ferguson, Roland J. Silver Springs, Maryland Finkelstein, Harry H. New York City, New York Fisher, Kenneth Washington, D. C. Fishgaug, Maurice Washington, D. C. Fleming, Hansel Clintwood, Virginia Ford, Ryron Malad, Idaho French, Leonard A. Washington, D. C. French, Nathaniel R. Sherborn, Massachusetts Friedman, Sherley New York City, New York Frost. Andrew Washington, D. C. Fuchs, Louis F. Washington, D. C. Gall. Robert W. Washington, D. C. Galliher, W. G., Jr. Washington, D. C. Gardiner, D. T. Washington, D. C. Gaudette, Orille C. Lowell, Massachusetts Gernand, Frances Ha’.n Washington, D. C. Gibb, Helen DeVclin El Paso, Texas Gibson. Lytton H. Falls Church, V irginia Ginsburg, Selig Washington, D. C. Gloth, William C. Washington, D. C Goldberg, Harry William W ashington, D. C. Goldfarb, Saul Myer Washington, D. C. Goode, John Fisher Washington, D. C. Goodman, Henry S. Washington, D. C. Gordon, Sam Washington, D. C. Gorman, James J. Ballston, Virginia Grant, Edna A. Washington, D. C. Graves, Edward C . II Washington, D. C. Green, Cecil Malone Washington, D. C. Green, Frances W. Washington, D. C. Green, Oliver George W ashington, D. C. Greco, J. S. Washington, D. C. Griffin, John Sparks Washington, D. C Gunnell, Paul Bryon Washington, D C. Hagen, Stanley H. Rochester, New York Hagen, Fay Willard Minneapolis. Minnesota Haje, Nelson C. W ashington. D. C. Hall, Albert G. Beltsville, Maryland Hall, Charles B. Washington, D. C. Halbert, J. Barnard Harrisonburg, Virginia Halleck, L. F. Waterloo, Iowa Harding, Kenneth R. Washington, D. C. Hardwick, C. Vincent Kinsale, Virginia Harper, Floyd E. Washington, D. C. Haul, Lillian McElroy Washington, D. C. Hayman, Stanley Washington, D. C. Heimburger, Ray A. Sandusky, Ohio Heinberg, Abraham New Jersey Helms, Myrtle Charlotte, North Carolina Henderson, J. B. Fulton, Kentucky Hibbert, B. L. Washington, D. C. Hill, Robert E. Washington, D. C. Hillyer, Curtis L. Washington, D. C. Hinkle, Robert L., Jr. Washington, D. C. Hockley, H. Alfred Washington, D. C. Holtzman, Max Washington, D. C. Houston, Sam Washington, D. C. Howland, Oswald B. Washington, D. C. Hudgins, C. Turner Washington, D. C. Hughes, John C. Washington, D. C. Hume, Richard Washington, D. C. Hurd, Don Leslie Washington. D. C. Inglish, Dam S. Washington, D. C. Ires, Anna L. Washington, D. C. Jekotsky, Milton Washington, D. C. Johnson, Cord Genevieve Washington, D. C. Johnson, Edward N. W ashington. D. C. Johnson, H. D. Washington, D. C. Johnson, Joseph R. Washington, D. C. Jones, Kenneth E. Danville, Virginia Johnson, Lawrence B. Washington, D. C. Johnson, Victor E. Minneota. Minnesota Johnson, Walter P., Jr. Kensington, Maryland 167 THE DOCKET Jones, Bettie G. Washington, D. C. Jones, James B. Washington, D. C. Jones, Parker H. Washington, D. C. Kannee, H. M. Washington, D. C. Kapes, Michael D. Washington, D. C. Keller, Isidor I. Washington, D. C. Kengle, Louis R. Washington, D. C. Kibler, M. J. Ballston, Virginia Kieferle, Alice K. Washington, D. C. Kieferle, George R. Washington, D. C. King, Hughes A. Washington, D. C. Kolden, Julian Washington, D. C. Lanahan, John J. Washington, D. C. Landusse, Serrando C. Washington, D. C. Lazowska, Edward A. Washington, D. C. Leach, M. Browning Washington, D. C. Leahy, John J. Ozone Park. New York LeMay, John J. Washington, D. C. LeMay, Kenneth L. Brownwood, Texas Lewis, Edgar S. Washington, D. C. Liringston, Brice H. Washington, D. C. Listerman, Ellsworth J. Washington, D. C. Long, W. A., Jr. Washington, D. C. Looghrin, Eugene James Washington, D. C. Loveless, Helend Louise Brookmont, Maryland Lyon, N. Harris Washington, D. C. Lytton, Playmon J. Cleveland, Ohio Mack, Ingham G. Washington, D. C. Madore, Jane Washington, D. C. Mander, Charles W. Washington, D. C. Markey, Leon H. Providence, Rhode Island Markman, Joseph Washington, D. C. Marshall, John Page Washington, D. C. Marshall, J. Woehler Washington, D. C. Martin, George McCue Leesburg, Virginia Martin, John C. Washington, D. C. Martin, James W. Washington, D. C. Masco, Kathryn M. Washington, D. C. Mason, H. T. Washington, D. C. Medeiros, William New Bedford, Massachusetts Merrick, Lawrence E. Corydon, Iowa Merritt, Marshall Silver Springs, Maryland Meyer, Frank Washington, D. C. Mikko, Frederick W. Hyland Park, Michigan Milstead, M. Edgar Washington, D. C. Minccsky, Harold J. Washington, D. C. Mitchell, Donald C. Washington, D. C. Mitchell, Joseph H. Washington, D. C. Mitchell, William D. Washington, D. C. Monsees, Carl H. Washington, D. C. Moorefield, A. Alan Washington, D. C. Morrill, Giles O. Washington, D. C. Morrison James W. Frankfort, Indiana Morrow, Giles Washington, D. C. Mullaly, Charles F. Washington, D. C Murdock, Joseph Edwin Washington, D. C. Murray, John LI. Troy, New York Muxworthy, Fred W. Washington, D. C. Myers, Roy M. Washington, D. C. MacQuade, Edmund N. YVashington, D. C. McCloy, Wallace Stuart Washington, D. C. McCarter, Verna I. Bay or d, Nebraska McCarthy, John V. Washington, D. C. McCartley, Mary J. Washington, D. C. McDonnell, Llerbert F. Washington, D. C. McGee, Paul Benson Washington, D. C. McLaughlin, Gertrude F. Long Beach, Mich. City, Ind. McLean, John Howard Washington, D. C. McLeod, Clifford Crestview, California McMichael, Nellie Toledo, Ohio McMurray, H. H. Washington, D. C. McNally, James Alfred Washington, D. C. Nance, Edna Mae McAllen, Texas Ney, Milton R. Washington, D. C. Nicholas, Allen Avery Washington, D. C. Nielson, Oscar H. Washington, D. C. Nimmins, William H. Washington, D. C. O’Brien, Patrick G. Washington, D. C. O’Keefe, George William Washington, D. C. O’Flaherty, Otis Harold Washington, D. C. O’Hara, Thomas L. Washington, D. C. O’Neill, Harry Bloomfield, Indiana Oponick, William C. Washington, D. C. Owens, Floyd Merton Washington, D. C. Owens, James U. Washington, D. C. Paganacci, Jaime Frank Lajos, Puerto Rico Page, Denzil L. Washington, D. C. Paxson, James M. Washington, D. C. Paschall, F. C. Plymouth, N. C. Penden, Milton C. Washington, D. C. Phelan, Joseph Pyle Washington, D. C. Pineire, Lorenzo Puerto Rico Poling, Alice Columbus, Ohio Poole, Marion E. Washington, D. C. Prince, Norman E. Touson, Maryland Pritchett, Duncan Washington, D. C. Quigley, Roger J. Washington, D. C. Quinter, Ralph Eberly Washington, D. C. Rappaport, Joe Washington, D. C. Ratcliff, Roger Meridian, Mississippi Reed, James E. Washington, D. C. Rhodes, Marguerite Ruth Washington, D. C. Rhodes, Paul Miller Washington, D. C. Rich, Irving Joshua Washington, D. C. Richards, William A. Washington, D. C. 108 THE DOCKET THE FRESHMAN GET AN IDEA OF CRIMINAL LAW IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS iimH THE DOCKET Richey, Joseph W. McKeesport, Pennsylvania Ring, Edward P. Washington, D. C. Rittenhouse, W. Washington, D. C. Robbins, James Arthur Washington, D. C. Rose, Homer Came ron Washington, D. C. Rose, Sam L. Washington, D. C. Rosenberger, Raymond J. Washington, D. C. Rossner, Benjamin Washington, D. C. Rouse, Jane H. Washington, D. C. Row, Maurine F. Washington, D. C. Rowe, William Earle Washington, D. C. Rowe, William E. Marlboro, Massachusetts Rubenstrine, Nathan Washington, D. C. Rubin, Gertrude Washington, D. C. Russell, Joseph Virginia Washington, D. C. Saffold, Guy S. Washington, D. C Sahn, Ida Adelaide Washington, D. C. Sanders, Allard M. Orangeburg, South Carolina Sanders, Reuben A. Smithheld, North Carolina Sanderson, J. C. Washington, D. C. Sardo, Joseph E. Washington, U. C. Savage, John Ward Rockville, Maryland Scherek, Bernadine A. Casper, Wyoming Schnepfe, Robert H. Washington, D. C. Schwartz, Aaron Arnold Washington, D, C. Sclawn, Leon Washington, D. C. Scott, Ashton F. Parksley, Virginia Scott, William W. Washington, D. C. Shellington, J., Jr. Washington, D. C. Semmes, William A Washington, D. C. Schackelford, H. C. Washington, D. C. Sharpe, Malcolm Spencer Washington, D. C. Shearer, Robert B. Washington, D. C. Shelly, Louis B. Washington, D. C Sherman, Leon Washington, D. C . Shivers, R. Kelwin Washington, D. C. Shouse, John H. Washington, D. C. Silvertone, Carolyn Banker Washington, D. C. Simmons, Miles E. Washington, D. C. Simms, George D. Washington, D. C. Simpson, Mary K. Washington, D. C. Simpson, William R. Washington, D. C. Slaughter, Harrison J. Washington, D. C. Smith, David Poole Washington, D. C. Smith, Garland F. Washington, D. C. Smith, James E. Washington D. C. Smith, John Lipti Washington, D. C. Smith, Norman L. Malboro, Maryland Smith, Philip Washington, D. C. Smith, Stephen A. Washington, D. C. Smoot, Ernest W. Washington, D. C. Snyder, Joseph John Washington, D. C. Stanford, Sharon B. Washington, u. C. Stein, Leon S. Washington, D. C. Stitt, Robert E. Washington, D. C. Stonnell, Edward L. Washington, D. C. Swope, Bradford Washington, D. C. Taft, Peter J. New ork City, New York Tanner, Joseph W. Washington, D. C. Tatum, Charles C. Washington, D. C. Taylor, Robert A. San Antonio, Texas Thornton, Harrison A. Washington, D. C. Thornton, John F. Washington, D. C. Torres, Andrew D. Washington, D. C. Trader, Clarence P. Cherrydale, Virginia Trease, Leefa D. Aurelia, Iowa Treese, George W. Washington, D. C. Truax, Robert A. Washington, D. C. Trujillo, Jerry M. Washington, D. C. Trundle, David Washington, D. C. Tschiffely, Dolly B. Washington, D. C. Turton, YVilliam F. Washington, D. C. Ures, Frank J. Washington, D. C. Valle, Rodolfo Rene Washington, D. C. Vaughan, Vance Vernon Washington, D. C. Walker, Edwin L. Washington, D. C. Walker, William L., Jr. Washington, D. C. Wall, Paul L. Buffalo, New York Wallace, Robert A. Washington, D. C. Ward, Theodore Washington, D. C. Warden, Robert L. Washington, D. C. Warner, Parker P. Washington, D. C. Weatherly, Ray S. Sumter, S. C. Weiner, T. Hermann Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Welhelm, Robert E. Washington, D. C. Wells, Charles Albert Washington, D. C. Wells, Joseph C. Jackson, Kentucky Werda, Franklin F. Washington, D. C. Werner, Ralph A. Emory, Virginia Whitmire, Nat. A. Washington, D. C. Wilcher, Talmage S. Washington, D. C. Wilcher, Talmage Sylvestes Hattiesburg, Missouri Williams, James Mair W ashington, D. C. Williams, Otho Washington, D. C. Williams, Randolph M. Washington, D. C. Williamson, Kizzie Washington, D. C. Wilson, Jessie May Washington, D. C. Wolfe, Morris F. Washington, D. C. Wright, J. Stowell Washington, D. C. Writzen, Harold C. Washington, D. C. Wyly, Ralph Donald Silver Springs, Maine Wynn, John A. Sutland, Missouri Wyvell, Marion R. Washington, D. C. Yates, William B. Washington, D. C. Zafra, Urbaro A. Washington, D. C. 1 70 THE DOCKET THE FRESHMAN CLASS WISHES THE SENIOR CLASS GOOD LUCK AND SUCCESS THE DOCKET The Agricultural Adjustment Act T HE Agricultural Adjustment Act was passed in the spring of 1933, as a companion measure to the National Recovery Act. During the great war, thirty million acres of prairie land were ploughed up and added to our tillable area, in order that we might feed our own people and our allies. When the war ended, this left us with an agricultural area, which could produce far more than we could consume at home. Foreign markets were accordingly essent : al and for a time, they were obtained through loans which our bankers extended to foreign nations, in order that they might pay for importation from America. But this policy could not continue indefinitely. In the long run, imports and exports of goods and services must balance, and under our tariff policy this balancing by heavily increased imports was impossible. Therefore, exports of agricultural products gradually dropped ; surpluses of basic commodities grew unwieldy, and prices of staple crops fell to disastrous levels. In ’32 wheat sold at 25c a bushel, corn at 10c a bushel, and cotton at 5c a pound at many a farm. 172 THE DOCKET The Agricultural Adjustment Act was designed to bring the prices of farm products again to a remunerative level, and in order to accomplish this, it was deemed necessary that production be curtailed. The areas devoted to wheat, to corn and to cotton, were reduced under agreement with the producers. Under this Act, Congress authorized the Secretary of Agriculture to undertake fundamental plans for improving the position of basic commodities and to assist producers of other farm products in order that the farmer might benefit by modern marketing methods. Secretary Wallace has set about making production meet market demands bv offering the farmer Cooperative Benefit Payments, and by Marketing Agreements and licenses for those handling agricultural commodities. A great deal of our present difficulty came about because when the farmer stopped buying, the city worker was laid off. The city worker could no longer buy food and goods made from farm grown fibre and the farm surplusage mounted. As incongruous as it seems, it was found that there was a direct ratio between the length of the bread line in the cities and the height of the mountains of surplus farm products. Unless the farmer could sell, he could not buy; unless he could buy tools and clothes and other manufactured goods, the city worker was out of a job and unable to buy what the farmer had to sell. It was a vicious, deadly circle. Over six million dollars a year is being spent by the AAA to carry out its various projects. This is taken care of by the establishment of processing taxes, the proceeds of which are available for these jobs and for other expenses. The processing tax is collected from the first processor. He is the one who first turns raw material into usable forms and may be the miller, meat packer or textile manufacturer. The Administrator points to a thirty per cent rise in prices. He also maintains that this is not the only standard. He points out that farm income increased thirty-eight per cent in seven months and that the ability of the farmer to pay has also increased. THE DOCKET Cases Arising Under the AAA. Under the Act of May 12, 1933, known as the Agricultural Adjustment Act, the Secretary of Agriculture approved a marketing agreement and license for the cling peach industry of California. The purpose of the agreement was to regulate the production of this commodity and to secure for the farmer a fair price for his product. The defendant packing company refused to comply with the terms of the agreement, contending that the Agricultural Adjustment Act is not a valid exercise of the power of Congress to regulate interstate commerce, and that the attempted restriction of the canning industry’s produc- tion is a violation of the due process clause of the Fifth Amendment. The Secretary of Agriculture brought suit to enjoin the defendant company from further operations. HELD, the Agricultural Adjustment Act is constitutional, and the Secretary of Agriculture is entitled to an injunction to restrain violations of the act. ( United States and Henry A. Wallace , Secretary of Agriculture v. Calistan Packers , Inc., — F. Supp. (N. D. Cal. 1933). This decision, handed down October 2, 1933, represents the first major victory of the Federal Government in court action brought by it to enforce any of the recent Acts of Congress constituting the so-called recovery program. The Agricultural Adjustment Act (Public Law No. 10, 73rd Congress, 8) lays down fairly definite standards for the Secretary of Agriculture to follow, although under 8 (3) he is empowered to prescribe terms and con- ditions to eliminate unfair commercial practices and charges, and to prescribe penalties for violations thereof. In this, Congress was merely confer ring- administrative functions upon an agent, and was not delegating legislative powers. Such a power of delegation is highly essential to the adequate enforce- ment of legislation of this character. ( United States v. Grimaud , 220 U. S. 506 (1911) ; Hampton Jr. Co. v. United States, 276 L T . S. 391 (1928). This was a valid exercise of the power of Congress to regulate interstate commerce. This power is granted to Congress in broad terms, and consequent- ly it is to be construed, not restri ctively, but broadly, in order to give Congress the power to regulate any and all commerce which may seriously affect the interstate commerce. Where the control of interstate commerce necessitates the regulation of intrastate commerce, Congress has the power to so regulate. Stafford v. Wallace, 258 U. S. 495 (1922) ; Lemke v. Farmers Grain Co., 258 U. S. 50 (1922) ; Southern Railway Co. v. United States, 222 U. S. 20 (1911) ; Minnesota Rate Cases, 230 U. S. 352 (1913) ; Bech v. Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture, decided by the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, August 29, 1933, and reported in 41 Wash. Law Rep. 633 ; Economy Dairy Co. v. Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture, decided by the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, August 29, 1933, and reported in Wash. Law Rep. 622. 174 THE DOCKET The Agricultuial Adjustment Act does not, nor do the agreements validly entered into under it, constitute a violation of the due process clause of the Fifth Amendment. In the case of congressional legislation the presumption of validity is a strong one, and the courts will not pronounce it invalid unless it be clearly demonstrated so. Congress has found that an economic emergency exists, and the court, upon this finding, and upon its own judicial notice of the economic distress of the country, reached a similar conclusion. The peach canning industry, one affected, in the emergency situation, with a public interest, has been seriously handicapped by these conditions. Congress has the constitutional power to adopt appropriate legislation to cure this evil. Block v. Hirsh, 256 U. S. 135 (1921) ; Wilson v. New, 243 U. S. 332 (1917); Levy Leasing Co. v. Siegel, 258 U. S. 242 (1922) ; Atchison, T. S. F. Ry. Co. v. United States, 284 U. S. 248 (1932); Southport Petroleum Co. v. Harold L. Ickes, Secretary of the Interior, decided by the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, August, 1933, and reported in 41 Wash. Law Rep. 577. How far reaching may be the scope of this decision in its effect upon future controversies certain to arise under the Administration’s recovery pro- gram, is indicated in the following excerpt from the opinion of the District Court, as delivered by District Judge A. F. St. Sure : ‘‘Neither the Constitution nor the due process clause requires the perpetuation of conditions which impair the national vitality. To adopt the view that the Constitution is static and that it does not permit Congress from time to time to take such steps as may reasonably be deemed appropriate to the economic preservation of the country, is to insist that the Constitution was created containing the seeds of its ow.: destruction. This court will not subscribe to such a view.” BOOK FOUR Far better it is to dare mighty things — to win GLORIOUS TRIUMPHS EVEN THOUGH CHECKERED BY FAILURE THAN TO TAKE RANK WITLI THOSE POOR SPIRITS WHO NEITHER ENJOY MUCH NOR SUFFER MUCH BECAUSE THEY LIVE IN THE GRAY TWILIGHT THAT KNOWS NOT VICTORY NOR DEFEAT QRADUATES 177 THE DOCKET Edgar Poe Allen PENNSYLVANIA Organizations : Sigma Chi Fraternity, Phi Alpha Delta Legal Fraternity, Captain, Judge Advocate General’s Department, Officers Reserve Corps, Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia. Other Universities Attended: George Wash- ington University, School of Economics and Government, National University. Degree: LL.B. Candidate for: LL.M., M.P.L. Miles Lancaster Allen MAINE Other Universities Attended: Colby College, Waterville, Maine. Degrees: LL.B., B.S. Candidate for: S.J.D., M.P.L. Ex Dolo Malo Non Oritur Actio. (A right of action cannot arise out of fraud.) 178 THE DOCKET John F. Anderson CALIFORNIA Organisations: American Institute of Ac- countants, C.P.A., State of Washington. Degree: LL.B. Candidate for: LL.M., M.P.L. David Tosh Burgh MAINE Organisations : Sigma Nu Phi, Theta Chap- ter, Washington College of Law, Masonic Fraternity (Blue Lodge, Chapter, Council and Commandry). Other U niversities Attended : Bowdoin Col- lege, Brunswick, Maine, Bangor Theolog- ical Seminary, Bangor, Maine, Washing- ton College of Law, Washington, D. C. Degrees: A.B., S.T.B., LL.B. Candidate for: M.P.L., S.J.D. Qmcquid Solvitur, Solvitur Secundum Modum Solventis—Quicquid Recipitur , Recipitur Secundum Modum Recipientis. (Money paid is to be applied according to the intention of the party paying it; and money received according to that of the recipient.) 179 THE DOCKET E. Louise Chandler MONTANA Organization : Phi Delta Delta, Member D. C. Bar. Degree: LL.B. Candidate for : LL.M., M.P.L. Stewart Cluster ILLINOIS Other University Attended: George Wash- ington University. Degree: L.L.B. Candidate for: LL.M., M.P.L. Caveat Emptor. (Let a purchaser beware.) 180 THE DOCKET Omnia Praesumuntur Rite Et Solenniter Esse Acta. (All acts are presumed to have been rightly and regularly done.) 181 THE DOCKET Hugh Everett, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C. Organization: Sigma Nu Phi Other Universities Attended: George Wash- ington University, Washington College of Law. Degrees: B.S., LL.B. Candidate for: M.P.L., S.J.D. James W. Flaherty MARYLAND Organization : Sigma Nu Phi. Degree: LL.B. Candidate for: LL.M., M.P.L. Omnis Ratihabitio Retrotrahitur Et Mandat o Priori Aequiparatur. (A subsequent ratification has a retrospective effect, and is equivalent to a prior command.) 182 THE DOCKET Marciso Frigillana PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Other University Attended: Southeastern University. Degrees: B.C.S., M.C.S., LL.B., LL.M. Candidate for: D.J.S., M.P.L. Lock Rayner Humbert NORTH CAROLINA Organizations: Sigma Nu Phi, National University Masonic Club. Other University Attended: North Carolina State College. Degrees: B.S., LL.B. Candidate for: LL.M., M.P.L. Vigilantibus , Non Dormientibus, Jura Subveniunt. (The laws assist those who are vigilant, not those who sleep over their rights.) 183 THE DOCKET LaRue H. Merrill IDAHO Other Universities Attended: Utah State Agricultural College; Idaho Technical Institute; University of California. Degree: B.S. Candidate for: LL.B., LL.M. Walfrid Agnar Melander CONNECTICUT Other University Attended: George Wash- ington University. Candidate for: LL.B., LL.M. Res Inter Alios Acta Alteri Nocere Non Debct. (A transaction between two parties ought not to operate to the disadvantage of a third.) 184 THE DOCKET Herbert B. Mueller BERLIN, GERMANY Other Universities Attended: Marburg Uni- versity, Germany; Member Washington, D. C. Bar. Degrees: J.U.D., J.D., LL.B. Candidate for: M.P.L., S.J.D. Edward Taylor Newton GEORGIA Organizations : Gamma Eta Gamma, Legal, Yale Club of Washington. Member of American Institute of Electrical En- gineers Other Universities Attended: Georgia School of Technology, Yale University, George Washington University. Degrees: B.S., M.S., LL.B. Candidate for : M.P.L., S.J.D. Qui Per Alium Facit Per Seipsum Facere Videtur. (He who does an act through the medium of another party is in the law considered as doing it himself.) 185 THE DOCKET Leland C. Quaintance MARYLAND Organizations : Delta Sigma Phi, Associate Member Institute of Radio Engineers. Other Universities Attended: Harvard. University of Alaryland. Degree: LL.B. Candidate for: M.P.L., S.J.D. Rachel Racoosin WASHINGTON, D. C. Organizations : Iota Tau Tau, Cy Pres Club. Degrees: LL.B., LL.M. Candidate for: M.P.L. Actio Personalis M oritur Cum Persona. (A personal right of action dies with the person.) 186 THE DOCKET John R. Robertson MARYLAND Organisation: Member of D. C. Bar. Other Universities Attended: Southeastern University, Washington College of Law, Ben j main Franklin University. Degrees: LL.B.. M.C.S. Candidate for: LL.M. Robert L. Russell KENTUCKY Degree: LL.B. Candidate for: LL.M. In Aequali Jure Melior Est Conditio Possidentis. (Where the right is equal, the claim of the party in actual possession shall prevail.) 1S7 THE DOCKET Howard Elsworth Shearer WASHINGTON, D. C. Other Universities Attended: University of Virginia, U. S. Coast Guard Academy, George Washington University. Degrees: B.S., LL.B. Candidate for: M.P.L., S.J.D. Louis Charles Smith Organizations : Phi Beta Gamma, Member of Bar, American Bar Association. Other Universities Attended: University of Hamburg, Germany ; Georgetown Uni- versity. Degrees: B.S., magna cum laude ; M.A., J.D., M.P.L., S.J.D., Certificate of Econom- ics and Philosophy. Honors: Highest average, class of 1931, Georgetown University ; Carusi Award for highest scholastic rating, 1932, at Na- tional ; Phi Beta Gamma scholarship key for most excellent record in law, 1934. Respondeat Superior. (Let the principal be held responsible.) 188 THE DOCKET Mollie Weingarten WASHINGTON, D. C. Degree: LL.B. Candidate for: LL.M., M.P.L. Horace Chapman Young FLORIDA Organizations : Sigma Nu Fraternity, Phi Alpha Delta Fraterni ty, Masonic Lodge, Noble of the Mystic Shrine, Member of American Legion. Other Universities Attended: Washington and Lee University, Vanderbilt Univer- sity, George Washington University. Degree: LL.B. Candidate for: LL.M., M.P.L. Nemo Tenetur Seipsum Accusare. (No man can be compelled to incriminate himself.) 180 THE DOCKET New Deal Monetary Policies ' Y ' HE above picture depicts Wall Street during the fatal crash of 1929. It might well he said to depict Wall Street when the United States went off the Gold Standard and certainly the chaos then is comparable to the New Deal monetary policies. We doubt very much if the “New Dealers” have a definite policy concern- ing money, although the President seems to have a very definite aim which involves the spending of billions of it. That aim may be expressed in two words, “personal security.” It comprehends security of investments, security for bank deposits, security in the price level, security for children, security against the sweat shop and ruthless exploitation of labor and security against the vicissitudes of life — unemployment, old age, sickness and accident. The price which must be paid to carry out this aim of the President’s is staggering. It must be paid for by someone and obviously the only persons in a 190 THE DOCKET position to pay are those who have money. In its final analysis this means a taking from those who have it and a giving to those who haven’t. Many people are justly alarmed at the ever-growing size of our national debt and our failure to balance the budget. At the beginning of the World War, we were substantially without a national debt. During the two years of the war, our expenditures rose to forty billions of dollars, of which thirteen billions were raised by taxes, and twenty-seven billions by the sale of bonds. In the next ten years of prevailing prosperity the national debt was lowered to between sixteen and seventeen billions of dollars. Then came the depression and, by March ’33, when the present administration took office, the national debt was just under twenty-one billions of dollars. From that point it has risen to approximately twenty-eight billion, five hundred million dollars, against which there are assets in the form of collateral loans amounting to over two and a half billion dollars, leaving the net increase of the national debt, since the President took office, about five billion dollars. This estimate does not include the recent appropriation by Congress of almost five billion dollars to the Public Works Administration. Such a gigantic national debt is extremely disturbing and every effort should be made to reduce it and to balance the budget at the earliest possible date. This would provide confidence, stimulate private initiative, increase opportunities for private employment and banish the fear of inflation. THE DOCKET A “Monetary 11 Letter Secretary, U. S. Treasury Department, Washington, D. C. Gents : The enclosed form, on which I am asked to make a record of my income for the last fiscal year, is returned to you with my deepest appreciation of this subtle form of flattery. I was particularly impressed by its resurrection of old forms and figures of English speech such as “compensation from outside sources,” “net profit received,” “income from rents,” “interest on bank deposits,” etc. One question I got a great laugh out of was, “Were you during the taxable year supporting in your household one or more persons closely related to you?” Boy, that’s a honey ! Say, Mister Secretary, you would be surprised ! There are so many persons closely related to me staying at my house, that I am what you would call sur- rounded. Only the other day three more distant cousins of my wife ' s blew in making a new high for the movement. And one of them brought a friend. For the last four y irs my house has been full of strangers all claiming to be my cousins or aunts or something. I can’t identify half of them, and what burned me up was when my wife’s Uncle Jerry, who has been living with us a year, slapped me on the back the other day and asked, “Haven’t I seen you some place before?” The blank says it will allow me $400 for each dependent relative, and I would say the Government is overpricing them, as I would trade the entire lot for $11 and throw in a pair of bicycle pants and a magic lantern. (Two of my wife’s aunts you can have for the asking.) Heigh-ho and lackaday. The blank also asks me to “Describe your business as provided in Item 2” and I am glad to answer, Lousy, Mister Secretary, Lousy. And it asks me to “enter on line 1 of Schedule A my total receipts for 1934.” I wish you would stop joking, Mister Secretary. Fun is fun, but enough is enough, and you can carry anything too far. Then you say something about allowance for “Obsolescence, depreciation and depletion.” That’s where I come in. As an American business man I am a study in obsolescence, I am depleted, deflated, depressed, denatured, denounced, deranged and dejected. And so is my old man, Yours in a barrel, Signed 192 THE DOCKET Cases Relating to the New Deal Monetary Policies On February 18th, 1935, the Supreme Court determined one of the most important and momentous questions which has ever been before that body. In a five to four decision, the justices held constitutional the abrogation of gold clauses in private contracts and the refusal of the government to pay gold coin in return for gold certificates. The two cases on private obligations involved railroad bonds which provided for payment “in gold coin of the United States of or equal to the present standard of weight and fineness.” Payment was demanded in gold or equivalent of gold according to that standard. It was held that this was a contract for the payment of money, not of gold coin as a commodity, nor of bullion. Congress was acting within its power in abrogating such contracts. In as much as Congress has the power to coin money and to regulate the value thereof, and to pass any laws necessary and proper to the exercise of this power, the Acts were valid, and, furthermore, such contracts must be taken to have been made with reference to the possible exercise by the government of such rightful authority. The constitutional authority cannot be fettered by private contracts. Such clauses cannot stand when they interfere with the policy of Congress in the exercis’ng of that authority. In the “ Gold Certificate Case” it was decided that gold certificates of the United States were likewise contracts for the payment of dollars, not for gold as a commodity. At the date of presentation the dollar had not been devaluated, although the price of gold had increased. The plaintiff was therefore paid on the basis which existed at the time the certificate was issued, and thus sustained no actual loss. Even had he been paid in gold, he would have been required to surrender that gold immediately and could not deal in it or export it. Consequently, his damages were at most purely nominal, and no action could be brought therefor in the Court of Claims, since that body was not instituted to try such a case. In the “Liberty Bond Case,” however, the Court was unanimous- ly of the opinion that Congress had exceeded its authority in abrogating its own contracts. There is a vital distinction between the power of Con- gress to control the contracts of private parties, and its power to alter or repudiate its own contracts. The Court stressed the phrase of the Con- stitution that Congress has the power to borrow money on the credit of the United States, and pointed out that if the standard of payment may be repudiated, then the amount to be paid may also be repudiated, which would ultimately destroy the credit of the government. However, the plaintiff failed to show that he had sustained any actual loss in relation to buying power. Payment in an equivalent of the present value of the gold dollar would constitute an unjustified en- richment. The damages being purely nominal, the Court of Claims has no jurisdiction. 193 BOOK FIDE The Base of All Metaphysics And now gentlemen, A word I give to remain in your memories and minds, As base and finale, too, for all metaphysics. (So to the students the old professor, At the close of his crowded course.) Having studied the new and antique, the Greek and Germanic systems, Kant having studied and stated, Fichte and Schelling and Hegel, Stated the lore of Plato, and Socrates greater than Plato, And greater than Socrates sought and stated, Christ divine Having studied long, I see reminiscent today those Greek and Germanic systems, See the philosophies all, Christian churches and tenets see, Yet underneath Socrates clearly see, and underneath Christ The divine I see, The dear love of man for his comrade, the attraction of Friend to friend, Of the well-married husband and wife, of children and parents, Of city for city and land for land. WALT WHITMAN SCHOOL OF ECONOMICS AND QOUERNMENT THE DOCKET Dean s Message T N this school year, it has been my privilege to associate in the class room with men and women of “eager and inquiring minds,” and it is such association that makes of class room work some- thing more than a duty — it makes of it a pleasure and a mission. The Class of 1935 yields to none of its predeces- sors in eagerness for knowledge and understanding. It has caught the spirit of the University — a spirit of free investigation and free inquiry. With more feeling than I can express, I wish the members of this class God-speed and many opportunities for service in the spirit of the National University. CHARLES PERGLER 100 THE DOCKET THE DOCKET Faculty of the School of Walter M. Bastian Instructor in Elementary Law LL.B., Georgetown ; L.L.M., National James F. Couch Professor of Natural Science A.B., Harvard ; A.M., Ph.D., American William Boyd Craig Professor of English A.B., Washington and Jefferson; A.M., George Washington Richard W. Flournoy Instructor in International Law LL.B , LL.M., George Washington Paul Kaufman Professor of Sociology A.B., A.M., Yale; Ph.D., Harvard Henry Lazard Professor of French Graduate of the College Rollin, Paris Officer d’Academie Howard S. Leroy Instructor in International Relations A.B., University of Rochester; LL.B., Harvard Otis L. Mohundro Instructor in Interstate Commerce A.B., LL.B., D.C.L., National Economics and Government THE DOCKET Charles Pergler Professor of Political Science D.C.L., American ; LL.D., National Bernard Mayo Professor of American History A.B., University of Rochester LL.B., Harvard Frederick P. H. Siddons E. E. Naylor Professor of Banking Professor of Municipal Government A.B., University of Wisconsin; LL.B., National A.B., A.M., George Washington; LL.B., Southeastern ; D.C.L., National George B. Springston Lewis Rockow Instructor in Constitutional History Professor of Political Science A.B.. LL.B., George Washington A.B., George Washington A.M., Harvard ; Ph.D., London School of Economics and Political Science Edson L. Whitney Professor of Economics A.B.. A.M., Ph.D., Harvard ; LL.B., Boston University; D.C.L., American; Litt.D., National 199 THE DOCKET == Modus Et Coiiveiitio Vincnnt Legem . (The form of agreement and the convention of parties overrule the law.) 200 THE DOCKET Sing Chuen Lee Candidate fo r M.A. Quilibet Potest Renunciare Juri Pro Se Introducto. (Anyone may, at his pleasure, renounce the benefit of a stipulation or other right introduced entirely in his own favor.) 201 on THE DOCKET Kunio Maruyana Candidate for M.A. Margarito D. Palting Candidate for M.A. Ex Nudo Pacto 1V011 Oritur Actio. (No cause of action arises from a bare promise.) 202 Esteban J. Susoni Candidate for M.A. Nihil Tam Conveniens Est Natural i Aequitati Quam Unumquodque Dissolve Eo Ligamine Quo Ligatum Est. (Nothing is so consonant to natural equity as that every contract should be dissolved by the same means which rendered it binding.) 203 THE DOCKET Public Works Administration ' T ' HE PWA was a part of the national effort to relieve unemployment through the medium of providing useful, constructive work for the unem- ployed. Of all the organizations set up by the “New Dealers” this one bids fair to be of greatest permanence. The act of Congress, approved June 16, 1933, which created the PWA declared that the fabulous appropriation vouchsafed was to be devoted “to serve the interests of the general public.” The appropriation, in the first year, reached the enormous total of $3,700,000,000. The organic legislation provided that the authority to allocate funds should expire by limitation June 16, 1935. The fact that a good deal of work- had been undertaken on a long-range basis made is necessary for Congress to extend the act. This was recently done by an appropriation of almost $5,000,000,000. One of the most important results of all the PWA work has been its general effect on the country. The work began at a time when there was 204 THE DOCKET considerable discouragement over depressed economic conditions. Housing construction had lapsed, there was a dearth in the erection of school buildings and a general slowing up of improvements of public facilities. Hie outpour- ing of billions of Federal funds to stimulate fresh work not only provided direct employment, putting wages into the pockets of thousands of workmen, but it bettered the whole national tone. For example, many towns acquired waterworks and sewer systems which had never before enjoyed such con- veniences. Therefore, local comfort and health were raised to new standards. Impressive as are the actual single P YA projects themselves, including the giant Fort Peck Dam and Reservoir costing $80,000,000, the Grand Coulee and Bonneville Dams on the Columbia River costing $94,000,000, the com- pletion of the Boulder Dam in Colorado, which is pictured above, the Midtown Hudson Tunnel in Xew York and many others too numerous to mention here, it cannot be too strongly stressed that the bettering of social and economic conditions has been the broadest and most beneficial of the P YA results. The number of men to find work directly has been calculated at 1,500,000, while those employed in the furnishing of materials has raised the total to twice as many more. It would be impossible to trace all the work created by the P YA because the powers granted under the organic act were so broad that some way could be found to finance any worthy project the President and the P YA staff approved. Because of the PAY A the national wealth has increased immensely. Some of the elements of wealth are potential, some present, some latent. The mere fact of employment of millions of workers, giving them a livelihood for the period of the undertakings and stiffening their morale at a time of acute depression, was a contribution to intangible national wealth too imponderable to assay, yet nevertheless actual. To sum up then, the PWA has bestowed immense benefits upon the country. The main objection to it of course, is that it is daily costing tremen- dous sums of money. Ye hope that when the period of national emergencv shall have become an event of the past that a permanent Public Works Admin- istration will be set up as a Federal Government agency with expenditures more commensurate with the benefits to the people as a whole. 205 THE DOCKET Federal Judge Grubb, on February 22, 1935, in the case of Ashwander v. Tennessee Valley Authority , granted a permanent injunction restraining the TVA from carrying out the purchase of local electric distribution properties in Northern Alabama on grounds that proprietary operations of the Federal Government would be an unconstitutional act. The decision also restrained the Public Works Administration from aiding the TVA in carrying out its illegal program by lending Federal funds to municipalities in the valley area to finance the construction of their own distribution plants to use TVA electric power. The decision, casting as it does a grave shadow of doubt upon the constitutionality of the vital aspects of the TVA program, was reported (at the time of the writing of this article) as likely to be appealed by the Federal Government promptly to the United States Supreme Court for early adjudica- tion of the important issues involved. A passage of Judge Grubb’s opinion is reprinted below. “A plan for the development of the Tennessee River Valley, as a social experiment, is in no sense related to the improvement of navigation of the Tennessee River, or to the national defense, or to the regulation of Government-owned lands, and the production and sale of electrical power in aid of such development and experiment, would not be incidental or related to the exercise of any of the constitutional powers named. “The scope of the project of the Tennessee Valley Authority, as outlined by its directors, and as it is being administered by it, forbids the idea that its purpose in dealing with electric power is for the salvaging of a surplus to prevent its waste. On the contrary, its disclosed purpose is to furnish an example of Government operation of electric power production in the interest of public operation and ownership of such utilities, and also to furnish physical aid to a social experiment being conducted by the Authority in the Tennessee River Valley, for the improvement of the race. The official declarations of the directors can be read only with this result. They show that the project is not limited to the improvement of river navigation, to the national defense, or to the proprietary interest of the Government in its own land, but is infinitely wider in scope, being intended to create an ideal community, as a social experiment, and to give it aid by supplying cheap electric power, produced by it, for that purpose.” “Under our dual system of government, the United States, in the exercise of its constitu- tional powers, even within the confines of one of the States, has paramount power over the State. In matters of internal concern not affecting any constitutional power of the National Government, the State, under the reservation contained in the Tenth Amendment, has exclusive authority. If the Tennessee Valley Authority, within this State, is engaging in a proprietary adventure, unrelated to any power conferred upon it or on its principal by the Constitution, then it is doing an unauthorized thing. Engaging in the business of producing and selling electric power, as a utility, it would become subject to State regulation, and likely be in competition with private utilities, or with the State or its municipalities, while so engaged. It is contrary to the genius cf our dual government, that the National Government should do business, in a proprietary capacity, of an internal nature, and not related to a constitutional power, within the limits of a State, and occupy extensive areas of territory therein for that purpose. It would be fraught with possibilities of collision between such governments and 206 THE DOCKET individuals. The Tennessee Valley Authority, if the averments of the bill are sustained, is engaged in producing and selling electric oower in Alabama, in an enterprise having no substantial relation to the improvements of navigation or any constitutional power, on an elaborate scale, building dams designed for maximum electric power production to increase surplus power; fixing rates and terms in displacement of State functions, with the declared purpose of increasing the magnitude of the enterprise in the future. This is not a plan involving only the disposing of surplus electric power necessarily created in the improvement of navigation of the Tennessee River.” BOOK SIX “The love of a man for a woman, And a woman for a man, Waxes and wanes as doth the moon ; But the love of a brother for a brother, Is as constant as the stars, And endureth forever ’ OLD ARAB PROVERB FRATERNITIES 209 THE DOCKET Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity (Legal) Joseph H. Choate (Alpha) Chapter Washington, D. C. CIGMA NU PHI Fraternity (Legal) is founded upon the honorable tra- ditions of the ancient Order of the Coif, whose noble conceptions of the great good that a fellowship of select men pursuing attainment in the Law might bestow upon their fellows and mankind, have so beneficiently influenced the development of legal ethics from the twelfth century to the present time as to be constantly reflected in every land where the system of jurisprudence is related to that of England. To perpetuate the spirit of such a brotherhood and ever increase its achievement in surpressing prejudice, fostering open- mindedness and combining courage with humility to the end that neither the progress of the individual nor the advancement of justice in the law shall ever be retarded by the defilement of the truth or the perversion of wisdom, are high among the purposes of this fraternity. The Joseph H. Choate Chapter was organized February 12, 1903, at National University, and is the parent chapter of the national organization of Sigma Nu Phi. 210 THE DOCKET OFFICERS Mori son Vice-Chancellor Jaquette Master of the Rolls Stevens Chancellor Hatfield Registrar of the Exchequer C. Proctor M ar shall 211 MEMBERS Lord S POTTS Finegan Flaherty Nichols Hessick Humbert Bain Sanford Bealer H. Proctok Parker Greene Quill an Hall MEMBERS Harvey Dryer CuBBERLEY Lagerson Wilson Biscoe Fling M. Edwards Clendening Do WRICK E. Edwards Sharpe Proffitt Simpson Clephane Geli.ogg 213 THE DOCKET “The Ledger 11 VOL. XXXV J OSEPH H. CHOATE Chapter of Sigma Nu Phi (Legal) is glad to announce that it can look back on the past year with great satisfaction, and is equally proud to state that the prospects for the ensuing year appear to be very bright. It has not been an easy matter for fraternal organizations to keep on top during the past few years. Choate Chapter, however, is able to boast of this achievement, despite the fact that old man depression was wielding a war club which has played havoc with the entire country. The first event of social importance during this year was the Fall Dance which was held on October 20, 1934, at the Kennedy Warren Hotel. This was fol- lowed by the Annual Fall Smoker, held at the Hamilton Hotel on November 7, 1934. Brothers Godfrey Munter and Wilbur Gray gave very fine addresses at this affair. A number of new men were initiated into the fraternity in January and February, most of whom received their first taste of Sigma Nu Phi enthusiasm in a strictly social sense at a most successful dance held at the University Club on January 19, 1935. Our deep thanks of appreciation to Brother Munter who very kindly donated the use of the club to the Fraternity on that night. Officers for the year of 1935-36 were installed at the Hamilton Hotel on February 27th. Brother Merton A. English, Jr., was voted as Chancellor for the current year and succeeded Brother Edward A. Stevens. Other brothers elected as officers were: James S. Parker, James L. Proffitt, C. Richard Wilson. Hartford E. Bealer, and Linwood E. Lagerson. Each of the retiring officers was presented with a key in, appreciation of the commendable work carried on during his term of office. A very enjoyable smoker was held at the Hamilton on April 10th of this year, and the fraternity was privileged and honored in having as principal speaker on this occasion, its good friend Justice Charles S. Hatfield. Brother Munter also pre- sented a most interesting talk on the “Liability of an Endorser,” the text of which message will undoubtedly remain in vivid relief to those fortunate enough to hear it. The Chapter was further honored on this instance by the presence of two members of the Executive Council, Brothers Carlyle Baer and El wood Seal, the Grand Master of the Rolls and Grand Custodian of the Seals, respectively. Pertinent remarks were introduced by both of these members of the Fraternity and we trust that they may see their way clear to attend similar functions in the future. The final social event of the year, a dance, is- planned to follow the Alumni Banquet given by the University. This will be in conjunction with Phi Beta Gamma Fraternity and the National University Masonic Club, and will be held in the main ballroom of the Mayflower Hotel, May 4, 1935. Choate Chapter is also honored in having in its membership. Brother Charles W. Proctor, the editor of The Docket, and about the most outstanding man in the school. Congratulations to you Charlie, we are indeed proud to count you among our membership. All in all, Choate Chapter considers this year as highly successful. That it will be more so in the future is evidenced by the fact that two events of interest and importance to all are included in plans for the coming year. The first of these is the possibility of National Convention, probably held in Atlanta, Georgia, at a date as yet undetermined. The second, and one very dear to the hearts of those who are out of school at the present time, is the proposed establishment of an Alumni Chapter at National University. The demand for such a chapter has created an absolute necessity for one at National and it is hoped that specific plans will be effected in the near future which will make this possible. 214 THE DOCKET Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity PREAMBLE TO THE CONSTITUTION We, the brethern of Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity, in order to establish and perpetuate a union of brotherly love, dedicated to mutual helpfulness, service, and fraternalism, aiming to 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 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 Alp ha Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Beta National University, Washington, D. C. Delta.. ..St, Paul College of Law, St. Paul, Minnesota Gamma, Minneapolis College of Law, Minneapolis, Minnesota ALUMNI Minneapolis Alumni Minneapolis, Minnesota St. Paul Alumni St. Paul, Minnesota District of Columbia Alumni Washington, D. C. CHAPTERS Zeta Loyola University, New Orleans, Louisiana Theta .-..Jefferson School of Law, Louisville, Kentucky Iota University of Baltimore, Baltimore, Maryland Kappa University of Miami, Miami, Florida CHAPTERS New Orleans Alumni New Orleans, Louisiana Louisville Alumni Louisville, Kentucky Baltimore Alumni Baltimore, Maryland 215 THE DOCKET Atkinson Chief Justice Mitchell Associate Justice OFFICERS Kunz Historian Parlin Clerk Barnard Marshall W ALDO Bailiff 216 THE DOCKET MEMBERS Tabor Klovstad Spiker Sard Robeson PoLKINHORN McCarthy Mitchell Howland Kunz Doub Day Corrigan Conley Com re y Clover Allen 217 THE DOCKET Phi Beta Gamma NATIONAL CONVENTION BANQUET Mayflower Hotel, November 1934 HONORARY SPEAKERS Leslie Garnett U. S. Attorney for the District of Columbia Needham Turnage U. S. Commissioner for the District of Columbia Richmond Keech U tilities C 0 mmissioner John Fii-ielly Assistant U. S. Attorney for the District of Columbia 218 THE DOCKET Sigma Delta Kappa Intercollegiate Law Fraternity Character : : Scholarship S IGMA DELTA KAPPA was founded in 1914 by six students at the University of Michigan who believed that there was a place in the collegiate world for a fraternity whose members were chosen for their character and scholarship. From this humble beginning in 1914 has grown a truly national organization, now numbering more than eight thousand members, in thirty-six active chapters and nine alumni chapters, drawn together by the belief that CHARACTER is the true test of manhood, that scholarship is the first duty of a student, and that participation in all worth-while forms of social and professional activity are to be encouraged as developing a well-rounded pro- fessional group. The active chapters of Washington, Mu Chapter of National University, Alpha Mu Chapter of Columbus University, Alpha Rho Chapter of the Wash- ington College of Law and the Washington Alumni Chapter were hosts to the twentieth annual convention which convened here in December, 1934. To perpetuate the memory of our beloved Brother Glenn Willett Mu Chapter has established the Glenn Willett Memorial Library, the purpose of which will be to provide book scholarships to the members of Mu Chapter. OFFICERS Louis T. Werner Rober B. Shearer Wiley C. Hill Chancellor Chaplain Vice-Chancellor Robert Lincoln Beckwith Robert E. Hill Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Secretary Fred T. Unger Albert P. Wheatley George Moulton Historian Treasurer Bailiff 219 THE DOCKET Hayden Johnson Walter M. Bastian HONORARY MEMBERS Sigma Delta Kappa Mu Chapter H. Winship Wheatley George P. Barse Roger O’Donnell Charles S. Lobinger 220 THE DOCKET Chapters of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan Gamma Benjamin Harrison Law School, Indianapolis, Indiana Zeta Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, Indiana Eta University of Indianapolis, Indianapolis, Indiana Theta Chattanooga College of Law, Chattanooga, Tennessee Kappa Atlanta Law School, Atlanta, Georgia Lambda Detroit College of Law, Detroit, Michigan Mu National University Law School, Washington, D. C. ] Tu Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois Xi University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia Omicron Ohio Northern University, Ada, Ohio Pi Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tennessee Rho San Francisco Law School, San Francisco, California Tau DePaul University, Law School, Chicago, Illinois Upsilon Minnesota College of Law, Minneapolis, Minnesota Phi Hastings College of Law, San Francisco, California Chi University of Alabama, University, Alabama . Psi St. Joseph Law School, St. Joseph, Missouri Omega Chicago Kent College of Law, Chicago, Illinois Alpha Alpha .....University o f Illinois, Champaign, Illinois Alpha Beta Westminster Law School, Denver, Colorado Alpha Delta St. John’s College of Law, Brooklyn, New York Alpha Epsilon University of Louisville, Louisville, Kentucky Alpha Zeta .....John R. Neal College of Law, Knoxville, Tennessee Alpha Theta University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee Alpha Iota University of Baltimore, Baltimore, Maryland Alpha Kappa Lake Erie School of Law, Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Lambda.. Wake Forest College School of Law, Wake Forest, N. C. Alpha Mu Columbus University School of Law, Washington, D. C. Alpha Nu Des Moines College of Law, Des Moines, Iowa Alhpa Xi Los Angeles College of Law, Los Angeles, California Alpha Omicron Jefferson University School of Law, Dallas, Texas Alpha Pi University of Indiana, Bloomington, Indiana Alpha Rho Washington College of Law, Washington, D. C. Alpha Sigma Jones Law School, Montgomery, Alabama Alpha Tau Woodrow Wilson College of Law, Atlanta, Georgia ALUMNI CHAPTERS Atlanta Atlanta, Georgia New York New York City, New York Detroit Detroit, Michigan Chicago..... . Chicago, Illinois Indianapolis Indianapolis, Indiana Chattanooga Chattanooga, Tennessee Mias Dallas, Texas Washington Washington. D. C. Baltimore Baltimore, Marvland 221 THE DOCKET OFFICERS Werner Chancellor Hill Vice-Chancellor Wheatley Treasurer Beckwith Assistant Scc’y.-Treas. Moulton Bailiff Shearer Chaplain 999 n THE DOCKET MEMBERS Whiteside Morency Wright Edwards Clark Sanderson Brooks Wilcher Rosenberger Jobe Chason Gaines Peed Cox Pyles Sterba Robinson Rogers 223 National University Masonic Club Affiliated with the National League of Masonic Clubs Among the Master Masons enrolled in National University Law School are found the active members of the National University Masonic Club. As loyal Americans, earnest students and Master Masons they are assembled from the farthermost parts of this great country in their pursuit of legal training, the better to enable them to support and defend those things which their fore- fathers were taught and for which they later fought and died to defend. HONORARY MEMBERS Walter M. Bastian Turin B. Boone L. A. Dent Gratz E. Dunicum George E. Edelin Bertrand Emerson, Jr. Everett F. Haycraft E. Joeeioff John B. Keller Henry C. Keene J. C. Keiper Allen MacCullen Godfrey Munter Charles S. Lobingier Charles Melvin Ueff Roger O ' Donnell Charles Pergler Julius I. Peiser Theodore D. Peyser Theodore G. Risley Charles H. Robb Milton Strassburger Conrad Syme Lynn LI. Troutman 224 THE DOCKET Officers of National University Masonic Club Orrin B. Cox President Wayne Trimble Vice-President Charles M. Schwab Secretary ' George Walter Smith Chaplain-in- Almoner M. Edgar Milstead Marshal Sam Houston Herald Raleigh R. Baum T reasurer MEMBERS J. Fred Abel Roy M. Alexander Lehron Ard William M. Bain Artie Ernst Bartz Robert Lincoln Beckwith Charles Ross Bell Chester L. Benson Louis Charles Berman Daniel F. Boone Walter A. Broaddus Robert L. Buttrey Guy F. Campbell Julien H. Carter Andrew L. Comrey Edwin D. Detwiler Vernon Dorman Simon Epstein Stanley Gaines Reid W. Gattis Selig Ginsburg Philip Herman C. R. Wilson LI. Alfred Hockley Locke R. Humbert Charles L. Jones M. J. Ivibler Carl H. Koch William D. Mitchell Leon G. Morris Lewis B. Moulton Charles B. Parker F. C. Pascitall Markham W. Payne Harold Ripple Stewart H. Robeson Frederick E. Robey, Jr. Laforest A. Saulsbury Melvin M. Scott Kelvin R. Shivers John R. Sterba L. M. Stroup C. C. Tatum Merton A. Tevyaw John Cabot White LIFE MEMBERS John A. Campbell Alvin W. Hall Nathan Cayton George Walter Smith 225 W THE DOCKET OFFICERS Cox President Trimble Vice-President Schwab Secretary Baum Treasurer Smith Chaplain-in- Almoner Milstead Marshall Houston Herald 226 THE DOCKET MEMBERS A BEX Bain Bartz Beckwith Broaddus Carter Comrey Dorman Epstein Gaines Hockley Humbert Jones Kibler Koch Mitchell Morris Parker Pa sc hall Robeson Scott Smith Sterba Wilson THE DOCKET THE DOCKET William W. Mill an President Alumni Association of the National University School of Law There are over seven thousand graduates of this institution, of whom some eight or nine hundred reside permanently in the District of Columbia and the remainder in the various states and territories of the United States. The Alumni Association has founded a number of scholarships in the law school and is active in promoting social, professional and business intercourse among its members. At a meeting of the association held May u, 1934, at the National University school building the following officers and board of governors were elected : William W. Millan, President Edwina V. A. Avery, Vice-President Frederick P. H. Siddons, Treasurer John L. Cassin, Secretary BOARD OF GOVERNORS Edward S. Bailey Edward S. Brasi-iears Frederick A. Fenning Nita S. Hinman F. S. Key-Smith Pearl Bellman Klein 229 Jack K. McFall Oliver Samuel Metzerott Jane Elizabeth Newton George Curtis Shinn Henry P. Thomas Grace Kanode Vickers THE DOCKET The Hayden Johnson Law Club Founded at National University in 1935 and named in honor of Dean Johnson Back Row Front Rozv Koch Wilcher Sutherland Cox Pyles Kashower Baker Elliot Wilson McDaniel Corrigan Trimble 230 = THE DOCKET The National University Legal Debating Society Founded at National University October n, 1934 Back Row Underwood Crigler Gaudette Clark Front Row Miss McMichaels Wilcher (Pres.) Rhodes (Prof.) Miss McCarter Chaney Woman wants monogamy; Man delights in novelty. Love is woman ' s moon and sun ; Man has other forms of fun. Woman lives but in her lord; Count to ten and man is bored. With this the gist and sum of it, What earthly good can come of it? DOROTHY PARKER 22 232 SORORITIES THE DOCKET Cy Pres Club O RGANIZED February 22, 1920, by four women who had availed themselves of the recent innovation which admitted women as law students at National University, the Cy Pres Club is a lasting reminder of the ideals and aspira- tions of its founders. With the purpose of stimulating an atmosphere of good-fellowship and a genuine respect for the high intellectual and ethical standards of the legal profes- sion, the Cy Pres Club was founded; its aims have been attained in the closely bound group of women law students at the University. The club boasts the distinc- tion of being the largest, as well as the oldest, women’s organization at National. This year the New Deal bestowed its blessi ngs upon the Club. In September, 1934, thirty-eight women entered the law school and all of them joined the Cy Pres Club, making the membership the largest in the history of the Club. Since the club was stronger — in numbers — than ever before, we seized the opportunity to improve the conduct of our faculty. As a result of conferences with Dean Johnson and Dr. Pergler, we organized the “Court of Unlimited Jurisdiction” which sat on the night of February 22, 1935, at the Carlton Hotel in connection with the Annual Dinner of the club. Mr. H. Winship Wheatley, President of the Bar Association of the District of Columbia, was one of our honored guests, as were Mrs. Charles F. Carusi, Mrs. Hayden Johnson and Mrs. Wheatley. The Presiding Judge was Edwina Avery, President of the Women’s Bar Association of the District of Columbia; Margaret Earley was Clerk of the Court; Bill Martin acted as the Marshall ; Dean Johnson and Doctor Pergler were Associate Defense Attorneys ; the members of the club prosecuted the Professor- Defendants, who were obliged to use their utmost skill in defense. As the wheels of justice turned, the Court of Unlimited Jurisdiction established unheard-of new rules of law and procedure and cleared its docket of pending cases with dispatch. Dean Johnson successfully defended against a charge of false pretenses. Doctor Pergler and Walter Bastian were probationed on promises to restore to us our constitutional rights. Although Judge Nathan Cayton and God- frey Munter attempted to trifle with the Court, they reckoned without our severe Judge and were speedily convicted of exceeding judicial discretion and disturbing the peace. Tom Rhodes was enjoined from departing from bachelorhood. The Judges Strasburger and Hatfield were ordered to interplead the legal connotation of the term “Portia.” Gene Woodson was given immunity by complying with the Court’s order to recite poetry. George Barse was properly “cammed down” with a “K. O.” George Edelin begged for and received the privilege of coaching the next Cy Pres football squad, and O. L. Mohundro was assessed damages for slander. Judge Luhring properly pleaded guilty to a charge of plagiarizing the scriptures. Earlier in the year, the club held its annual fall breakfast at the Admiral. Miss Fay Bentley, Judge of the Juvenile Court, was our guest and speaker. We are indeed proud to have had Judge Bentley with us. Her friendliness and good com- radeship will be long remembered as well as what she told us of the problems confronting her in her work. The officers and members of the club feel that this has been a particularly interesting year; we are indeed grateful for the cooperation of Dean Johnson, Doctor Pergler and all of the members of the faculty, and to the club of next year we wish greater success. Vera W. Rhine, President , 1934-35 234 THE DOCKET OFFICERS Vera Rhine President Virginia Dulin Vice-President Elizabeth Stratton Secretary Glenna Crowder T reasurer Elizabeth Buchanan Sergeant-at- Arms Anne Deskin Reporter 235 THE DOCKET MEMBERS Luella All Bernice Brooke Edith Boyle Agnes Carlson Mary Cavis Muriel Christgao Louise Collier Rose Doyle Margaret Earley Catherine Edmonston Estelle Eliades Ruth Ellis Ethel Ginberg Helen Goodner Lillian Helms Wanda Hobbs Florence Horigan Helen Johnson Margaret Jordan Elizabeth Lipscomb Louise Loveless 236 MEMBERS THE DOCKET SUSANNE Loftis Jane Madore Kathryn Masco Verna McCarter Lucy McLaren Nellie McMichael Louise Meigs Beatrice Offutt Alice Poling Rachel Racoosin Kathryn Rea Annie Russell Bernadine SCHERCK Goldie Sefken Minnette Sherman Thais Spencer Beth Spooner Wilma Stern Al-Va Tucker S. Wauf Marion Wyvell Edna Mae Nance 237 THE DOCKET Cy Pres Members and Officers OFFICERS Vera Rhine President Virginia Dulin Vice-President Elizabeth Stratton Secretary Glenna Crowder T reasnrer Elisabeth Buchanan S ' ergeant-at-A rms Anne Deskin Reporter MEMBERS All, Lu ella Berman, Ruth Booice, Bernice Boyle, Edith Buchanan, Elisabeth Carlson, Agnes Cavis, Mary Christgau, Muriel Collier, Louise Crowder, Glenna Deskin, Anne Dulin, Virginia Doyle, Rose Earley, Margaret Edmonston, Catherine Eliades, Estelle Ellis, Ruti-i Gerber, Esther Ginberg, Ethel Goodner, Helen Hauf, Lillian M. LIelms, Myrtle Loveless, Louise Loftis, Susanne Madore, Jane Masco, Kathryn McCarter, Verna McLaren, Lucy McMichael, Nellie Meigs, Louise Nance, Edna Mae Offutt, Beatrice Poling, Alice Poole, Marion Racoosin, Rachel Rea, Kathryn Rhine, Vera W. Russell, A. V. SCHERCK, BERNARDINE Sefken, G. B. Sherman, Minnette Spencer, Thais Spooner, Beti-i Stratton, Elizabeth Stern, Wilma F. Hobbs, Wanda Horigan, Florence Johnson, Helen Jordan, Margaret Lipscomb, Elizabeth Trease, Leefa Tucker, Al-Va Williamson, K. S. Wauf Wyvell, Marion 238 THE DOCKET Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority (International) K APPA BETA PI, the oldest legal sorority for women, was organized Decem- ber 15, 1908, at Kent College of Law, Chicago, Illinois. Within a short time after National University inaugurated a “New Dear’ for women by per- mitting their enrollment in the Law School, Omicron Chapter was formed, receiving its charter May 3, 1921. The aims of the Sorority are three-fold : the promotion of a keen appreciation of the standards which have earned for the legal profession a place apart in the minds of mankind ; the stimulation of scholastic attainment among its members ; and the cementing of the bonds of friendship, forged on the anvil of a common en- deavor. Fidelity to these ideals has empowered Kappa Beta Pi to extend it activities into the international field, the Sorority at present having, in addition to the forty student and eight alumnae chapters in this country, one chapter in Canada and another in France. Omicron Chapter has kept apace with the growth of the Sorority as a whole, contributing in a large measure to the progress of women at the University, and ever striving to emulate the high ethical standards and spirit of fellowship which Kappa Beta Pi symbolizes. In furtherance of these purposes the Chapter maintains, in conjunction with the University, three scholarships each year to which aspiring young women, otherwise unable to obtain legal training, are eligible. Throughout the year opportunity is afforded the members to hear discussions by outstanding women lawyers at the social affairs which the Chapter sponsors. Kappa numbers among its members many women who have achieved notable success in the legal profession: Judge Florence E. Allen, Federal Circuit Court of Appeals of the Sixth District; Judge Genevieve R. Cline, United States Customs Court of Appeals ; Mrs. Kathryn O’Loughlin McCarthy, former Congresswoman from Kansas ; Judge Mary Bartelme, Circuit Court, Illinois ; former Judge Kathryn Sellers of the Juvenile Court, District of Columbia; Judge Mary B. Grossman, Municipal Court, Cleveland, Ohio; Judge Lillian Westrapp, Municipal Court, Cleveland, Ohio; Judge Theresa Meikle, San Francisco, California; Judge Alberta Wright, Missouri; Judge Hughes, Texas; and our beloved Mrs. Ellen Spencer Mussey, dean emeritus, Washington College of Law. Distinguished sisters in other lands include: Madame Suzanne Grinberg, France; Judge Freda Bahl and Dr. Martha Hagemeyer, Germany ; Dr. Edith Ringwold-Meyer, Switzerland ; Dr. Eugenie Lekkerkerker, Netherlands; Dr. Bertha Lutz, Brazil; Helen Normanton and Sara Moshkowitz, England. 239 THE DOCKET Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority OFFICERS Anna L. Moulton Dean Vera Rhine Associate Dean Glenna Y. Crowder Recording Registrar Helen Goodner C or responding Registrar Edith M. Boyle Chancellor Virginia Dulin Marshal ACTIVE MEMBERS Georgia Alexander A. Luella All Orpha Allen Hazel M. Austin Bernice Booke Edit i-i M. Boyle Leita Burke Mary Cavis Muriel D. Christgau Louise Collier Glenna Y. Crowder Virginia E. Crowder Catherine R. Daley KATHERYN DOHERTY Rose W. Doyle Virginia A. Dulin Margaret Earley Katherine P. Ely Adelia Farnsworth Lorena H. Galbraith Helen Gibb Helen Goodner Lenora C. Graham Wanda N. Hobbs Florence M. Horigan Frances W. Jordan Elizabeth Lipscomb Verna McCarter Lucy McLauren Nellie McMicpiael Dorothy Malone Sara T. Mero Anna L. Moulton Catherine Myers Edna Mae Nance Hazel Philbrick Alice Poling Marion Poole Ruth Emma Poole Kathryn Rea Will a Reed Vera Rhine Cecil Roeder Louise R. Smetiturst M. Thais Spencer Elizabeth J. Stratton Myrtle Helms Virginia Wrasse Eunice J. Hessicic Vesta Vail Margaret Valgren ASSOCIATE AND HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Bertha Lutz, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Burnita Si-ielton Mathews, Washington, D. C. 240 THE DOCKET OFFICERS Anna Moulton Dean Vera Rhine Associate Dean Glenna Crowder Recording Registrar Helen Goodner Corresponding Registrar Edith Boyle Chancellor Virginia Dulin Marshall MEMBERS TH E DOCKET Georgia Alexander Luella All Bernice Booke Mary Cavis Muriel Christgau Louise Collier Rose Doyle Margaret Earley Loren a Galbraith Myrtle Helms Wanda Hobbs Florence Horigan 242 THE DOCKET MEMBERS Elizabeth Lipscomb Verna McCarter Lucy McLaren Nellie McMichael Sara Mero Edna Mae Nance Hazel Philbrick Alice Poling Kathryn Rea Thais Spencer Elizabeth Stratton I 243 THE DOCKET Phi Delta Delta International Legal Sorority Founded November n, 1911 PREAMBLE TO THE CONSTITUTION OF PHI DELTA DELTA W E, the undersigned students of the College of Law University of Southern Calif orm in order to promote the highest standard of professional ethics and culture an ?° " ° women in this and other law schools, and in the legal profession at large, and desirn „ to unite ourselves in the endearing bonds of affection and sisterly love, for the purpose of encompassing these ends, do hereby associate ourselves into a sorority to be known as the Phi Delta Delta (1911), and do ordain and establish this constitution to be our Supreme Law. Georgia Bullock Annette F. Hunley Gladys Moore Sarah Patten Vere Radir-Norton From this beginning a truly great sorority has sprung. At the present time, Phi Delta Delta consists of Trtv-eight active chapters, nine alumnae chapters and foreign associates In the 0 -rsu t of the legal profession, many Phi Deltas have been publicly recognized for their outstanding individual accomplishments. Among the distinguished members are : Mrs Mabel Walker Willebrandt, former Assistant Attorney General of the United States and Honorary President of Phi Delta Delta: Dr. Emma Wold, who was technical advisor to the tt A 1 Cto+pc rlplpcrptinn nt The Haffue Conference of International Law, Miss Annabelle Maffhew? l m 1 mberlf ?he United Stales Board of Tax Appeal : Judge Mary O’Toole of the Municipal ' Court Washington D C. : Miss Grace Knoeller, Chief Procedure Division, Alcohol Tax Unit Treasury Department and former National President of Phi Delta Delta; Honorable Georgia Bullock, Judge of the Superior Court of California; Judge Emma Fall Schofield First District of Eastern Middlesex, Massachusetts; Mrs. Dora Show He Chief Counsel for the Southern California Legal Aid Clinic and former President of Phi Delta Delta- Judge Fay Bentley, of the Juvenile Court, District of Columbia, Judge Sara Soffel Municipal Court; Pittsburgh. Pa.; Judge Edith N Atkinson, former National President and former juvenile judge of Dade County. Florida: Mrs. Jean Nelson Penheld prominent attorney in New York City ; Miss Isabel Darlington, Philadelphia, Pa attorney and author of legal book : Miss Florence Selander, Minneapolis, Minnesota. National President of Phi Delta Delta and Secretary of the Minneapolis Bar Association. 244 THE DOCKET Roll of Chapters Alpha Beta Delta Epsilon Zeta Eta - Theta Iota Kappa Lambda Nu XL.. Omicron Pi Rho Tau Sigma Upsilon Phi Chi Psi Omega Alpha Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Zeta Alpha Eta Alpha Theta Alpha Iota Alpha Kappa Alpha Lambda Alpha Mu Alpha Nu Alpha Xi Alpha Omicron Alpha Pi Alpha Rho Alpha Sigma Alpha Tau Alpha Upsilon Alpha Phi Alpha Chi Alpha Psi Alpha Omega Beta Alpha , Beta Beta Boston Alumnae Chapter Buffalo Alumnae Chapter Cleveland Alumnae Chapter Cincinnati Alumnae Chapter Kansas City Alumnae Chapter Los Angeles Alumnae Chapter New York City Alumnae Chapter San Francisco Alumnae Chapter.... Washington Alumnae Chapter University of Southern California Washington College of Law University of Oregon University of Washington George Washington University Portia School of Law University of Kansas Vanderbilt University Washburn College University of Pittsburgh Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University Northwestern College of Law Dickinson School of Law Western Reserve University John B. Stetson University Temple University Buffalo University Law School Williamette University University of Colorado Duquesne University Kansas City School of Law Vancouver Law School Fordham University, Schoo l of Law University of Cincinnati College of Law New York University, School of Law University of Maryland Minnesota College of Law Loyola University, School of Law University of South Dakota, School of Law ...Loyola University, St. Vincent College of Law University of Louisville, School of Law Detroit City Law School National University School of Law Columbia University Law School Cleveland Law School University of Indianapolis Tulsa Law School University of Utah St. John’s College School of Law University of Michigan Law School Yale University School of Law St. Louis University, School of Law University of Miami Law School of University of Memphis St. Paul College of Law Law School of Louisiana State University Southwestern University - University of California Boston, Massachusetts Buffalo, New York Cleveland, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Kansas City, Missouri Los Angeles, California New York City, New York - San Francisco, California Washington, D. C. 245 THE DOCKET OFFICERS Leda Amidon President Catherine Edmondson Registrar Evelyn Strother Chaplain Beatrice Offutt Chancellor 246 MEMBERS THE DOCKET Barbara Bartels Rosalia Bigos Elizabeth P. Buchanan Elizabeth C. Buchanan Bessie Carman Louise Chandler Elizabeth Cook Mary Fegan Lillian Hauf Alice Kieferle Mary Manning Edna Mae Miller Marguerite Morris Kathryn Pickett Mabel Sakis Beth Spooner Jean Stephenson THE DOCKET The Supreme Court of the United States T HE above is a picture of the present members of the Supreme Court in their spacious new quarters. For convenience we shall list them as follows: Conservatives: Vandevanter, Sutherland, Butler and Mc- Reynolds : Liberals : Hughes, Roberts, Cordozo, Brandeis and Stone. This Court has been the busiest in years as well as the most important from the standpoint of the controversies which have faced it. Also it has, justly or not, been the most criticised Court for a long period. It should not be necessary to defend this greatest Court of all time but, since from all sides we hear reports that it has reached the twilight zone of its existence, that it has somehow failed in refusing to check the spending power of the Federal Government and other mistaken ideas, w-e feel it appropriate to take this opportunity to express ourselves on this much controverted subject. Let us first examine an editorial from the New York Times which we feel correctly expresses the true view : “The people’s confidence in the Supreme Court as an institution of our government was too strong to be destroyed. It has visibly grown with time. Throughout the Court’s checkered history thinking Americans have, conscious- ly or unconsciously, adopted ex-President Madison’s judgment that suprem- 248 THE DOCKET acy of Constitution and law, without a supremacy in both exposition and execution of them, would be as much a mockery as a scabbard put into the hands of a soldier without a sword in it! Theodore Roosevelt paid public tribute to the immense part played by the Supreme Court in clarifying the great policies through and by means of which this country has moved on to l er present position.” Many people seem to think that the Supreme Court has failed to check the spending power of the Federal Government. The truth of the matter is that the Constitution did not place, and was not intended to place, any restraint on the power of the people through their elected representatives in the Congress in appropriating and spending the public money except such as the people might exercise in the election of their representatives. Therefore we feel that the Court acted correctly in refusing to hold unconstitutional an appropriation of public money by Congress where the Court had no jurisdiction to do so. There have been opinions expressed to the effect that the Supreme Court decides cases according to the predilection of the justices thereof and then institutes a search for prior cases in support of such decisions and that this was the manner in which the Gold Clause Cases were decided. As every well- trained student of the law who is familiar with the opinions of the Supreme Court knows, there is nothing new or startling in the opinions of the Court in the recent Gold Clause Cases and that they were decided honestly we have no doubt. There seems to be a growing sentiment to the effect that the Supreme Court has stretched the Constitution far beyond the bounds intended for it by its authors. We believe that it was settled beyond controversy many years ago that the Constitution was an elastic document and that it was to be interpreted in the light of existing conditions. That Justices Hughes, Roberts, Cordozo, Brandeis and Stone have been very liberal in their interpretations we are well aware but we feel that Justice Holmes gave a true definition of a liberal when he said, “I define a liberal as a man who recognizes that growth is the law of life.” In Atcliinson T. S. F. Railroad v. The United States the Supreme Court recognized the existence of the economic emergency " which dominates con- temporary thought.” We believe that it should do so for the twentieth century has brought many new theories into the law and the Supreme Court should be and we believe is the leader of the new school of thought. A pragmatic, sociological jurisprudence is gradually supplanting the mechanical and con- ceptional systems of the past and there is a growing recognition by the Court of the significance of the social and economic background as a basis for justify- ing the constitutional validity of legislative acts. In conclusion we wish to state that it is our belief that an overwhelming- majority of American lawyers will agree that the Supreme Court of the United States has visibly grown with time and that of all the institutions of our government, national and state, it possesses the greatest confidence of the people. 249 THE DOCKET Acknowledgment T O Deans Hayden Johnson of the Law School and Charles Pergler of the School of Economics and Government the Editor wishes to extend his thanks for their many courtesies. To Luther Angle for his untiring efforts and downright hard work, enough thanks cannot be given in these few lines. The Junior class is indeed fortunate to number among its members one who has worked and watched the growth of this book from its conception to its reality. If the experience has not turned his thoughts away from the editorship of next year’s book then he is even more of an enthusiast than I believe him to be. The editing and management of any college annual is a highly compli- cated business. It plunges one into a maze of technical matters for which, only too frequently, he has little or no preparation. He is expected to produce a work which, from the printer’s standpoint would do credit to an experienced publisher. He is expected to know enough about printing, engraving and book- binding to turn out not only a high grade volume but one which is fairly inex- pensive because of the economies he is able to effect. Placed in such a situation the editor naturally has to rely a great deal on his printer and his engraver for help and so, for his advice, assistance and willingness to go far beyond the letter of his contract, Mr. Emmett Deady of the Lynchburg Engraving Co. has earned my lasting gratitude. Also thanks must be given to Mr. Raymond Thompson and the J. P. Bell Co. for their cooperation in the last minute rush to place this book in your hands before the end of school. Every book of this type must be a product, in its final analysis, of some- one’s taste as applied to a given set of material and so last, but far from least, I wish to express my most sincere thanks to Miss Kathryn Randall whose exquisite taste is responsible for whatever special merit this book may possess. 250 THE DOCKET PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS The lines running at the foot of the following pages are excerpts from letters actually received at the H. 0. L. C. THE DOCKET COMPLIMENTS OF GUS MORAN Moran’s Bar Review Course 426 WOODWARD BUILDING PHONE, District 9545 WASHINGTON, D. C. In answer to your letter I have given birth to a boy weighing ten pounds. I hope this is satisfactory. You have changed my little boy to a girl. Will it make any difference? THE DOCKET Preparing for the Bar Examination • IT is possible for the law student to review for the Bar Examination without super- vision, just as it is possible to study law without attending law school, but the method is certainly not the most effec- tive. Competent guidance is an essential in review as elsewhere. • FRANK S. SMITH LAW REVIEW COURSES Hill Building MEtropolitan 0058 I cannot get sick pay, I have six children, can you tell me why it is? This is my eighth child, what are you going to do about it? THE DOCKET WASHINGTON LAW BOOK CO. 810 THIRTEENTH STREET N. W. METROPOLITAN 4040 We handle the entire line of West Publishing Co. Law School Books — Texts — Hornbooks — Casebooks — Owens Law Quizzer — Ballantine ' s Problems in Law — Blacks ' Law Dictionary — Bouvier ' s Law Dictionary, etc. Complimentary at our store — " Rules for Admission to the Bar " — also " Letters to a Young Lawyer " You can establish credit with us E. N. DeRUSSY, Student Sales Manager WASHINGTON LAW BOOK CO. 810 Thirteenth Street N. W. Open 9 A. M. to 9 P. M. THE WORK OF THE LAWYER Is Now, to a Greater Extent Than Ever Before, Thrown into the Field of Federal Law THE SUPREME COURT REPORTER THE FEDERAL REPORTER THE FEDERAL SUPPLEMENT UNITED STATES CODE ANNOTATED D. C. APPEALS REPORTS HUGHES FEDERAL PRACTICE FEDERAL LAW OF CONTRACTS HONNOLDS SUPREME COURT LAW WEST PUBLISHING COMPANY HOLLAND HUNTINGTON, Washington Representative 810 Thirteenth Street N. W. ME 4040 Mrs. Brown has no clothing for a year and has been regularly visited by the clergy. I have been cohabitating with several officers at headquarters, but without results. TH E DOCKET THE SCOPE of A.L.R. is as broad as the law itself. Things you may A.L.R. gives you 9310 annotations which are complete and exhaustive briefs on every-day points of law which are apt to arise in your practice at any time. not know about A. L. R. A.LR. annotations are kept to date through the supplemental decisions service. The c urrent volumes of A.L.R. keep you posted on the important developments in American case law. A.L.R. cases and annotations are al- ways kept digested right down to date. A.LR. has the largest subscription list of any set of reports ever published. A.L.R. can be put in your library on an extremely liberal basis. Let us tell you how. THE LAWYERS CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING COMPANY Rochester, New York 225 Broadway, New York City WASHINGTON, D. C, REPRESENTATIVE H. L. GARRETT 441 8 LOWELL STREET Please send my money to me at once as I need it badly. I have fallen into error with my landlady. I have no children yet. My husband is a bus driver and works night and day. THE DOCKET D. C. BAR Examination School FRANCIS FORTI, Instructor National Alumnus This course is designed to enable applicants to (1 ) know the type of questions to expect in the examination, (2) analyse cases minutely, and (3) apply principles discriminatingly. It comprehends: A systematic explanation and correlation of legal principles. Review of essential provisions of D. C. Code and federal statutes. Analysis of prior examination questions and D. C. court decisions. Written examination practice every week on questions taken from past examination papers. (Students are confronted in these written tests with the actual task of answering bar questions. When the time comes they will thus have become familiar with the practice of reducing to writing that which they actually know. These tests will reveal the psychology and tenor of the bar examination. All papers are criticized and graded.) 312 Evans Building, 1420 New York Ave. N. W. NAtional 8273 PASS THE BAR EXAMINATION BY LEARNING HOW TO ANALYZE PROBLEMS COURSE CONDUCTED BY CASE METHOD Nacrelli’S Bar Review Course CARPENTER ' S BUILDING 1003 K STREET N. W. MEtropolitan 5800 I am glad to say that my husband, who was reported missing, is now deceased. Sirs : I am forwarding my marriage certificate and my two children one of which is a mistake as you can see. THE DOCKET BROOKLAND COAL CO., INC. B. 0. R. R. and MICHIGAN AVENUE N. E. WASHINGTON, D. C. DEcatur 0180 W. H. Hessick, Jr. Hartford D. Bealer LAW STUDENTS! — FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE STUDENTS LAW BOOK CORP. 811 13th ST. N. W. TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF A NEW BRANCH AT 2008 EYE ST. N. W., COR. PA. AVE. 20th ST. • LAW BOOKS — New and Used Bought — Sold— -Exchanged • Bring this ad for a FREE copy of Actual Former Bar Examination Questions I am writing to say that my baby was born two years old ; when do I get my money? Unless I get my husband’s money soon, I will be forced to lead an immortal life. THE DOCKET I am sending my marriage certificate and six children. I have seven, one died which was baptized on half a sheet of paper by Rev. Thomas. THE DOCKET BRADLEY FOR LAW BOOKS PRINTING SERVICE New and Second-hand CALL ON • John Byrne BUSINESS Company PRINTERS 1324 1 Street N. W. • • District 7888 Call for your copy of Helps for Law Students. Your patronage 811 THIRTEENTH ST. N. W. appreciated. JUST AROUND THE C. G. Sloan CORNER 1303 H St. N. W. Co., Inc. Herald Square GENERAL AUCTIONEERS AND APPRAISERS Cafeteria GOOD FOOD SANDWICHES 715 13th STREET N. W. Q • Telephone Nat. 1468 Beer and Ale on Draught Wines and Liquors Reasonable Prices WE SELL ANYTHING Sales Every Wednesday and Saturday Throughout the Year In accordance with your instructions I have given birth to twins in the enclosed envelope. THE DOCKET C. A. PeGrson Nat ' l 6977 D. C. Crain YOUR DIPLOMA DIAMONDS, WATCHES MEDALS, TROPHIES FAVORS FRAMED COMPLETE FOR $1.35 with glass • • COHEN’S, INC. Pearson 1227 G ST. N. W. • Crain Lowest-in-the-City Prices jewelers We call for and deliver • 1329 F St. N. W. Washington, D. C. DISTRICT 3505 Meet at R. Harris HILLOW’S Company Before Classes District 0916; District 0917 Established 1875 Between Classes Manufacturing After Classes JEWELERS ' for F Street at Eleventh Good Food Refreshments WASHINGTON, D. C. 9 Quick Service COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL RINGS PINS, MEDALS, TROPHIES 812 13th Street FRATERNITY AND SORORITY JEWELRY PROM FAVORS " TWO DOORS FROM SCHOOL " ATHLETIC JEWELRY My husband has been put in charge of spitton (platoon) so now do I get any money? THE DOCKET Buckingham Studio INCORPORATED Official Photographers of “m je ©octet” 1 220 New York Ave. N. W. Na-4924 WASHINGTON, D. C. We keep a permanent file of all photographs used in this book. Additional portraits may be secured at any time at a special discount PICTURE FRAMING WE WILL FRAME YOUR DIPLOMA COMPLETE READY TO HANG $1.25 I am very annoyed to find out that you have branded my eldest boy as illiterate. Oh, this is a dirty lie as I married his father a week before he was born. TH E DOCKET LYNCHBURG • VIRGINIA LYNCHBURG ENGRAVED ANNUALS ARE BUILT UPON YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AS SPECIALISTS IN THE FIELD OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS I N successfully fulfilling the requirements of the modern College Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic servicing program with that high standard of quality so essential in the production of fine yearbooks. Lynchburg engraved annuals are built by an organization specializing on school annuals exclusively, there- by assuring each staff of the personal and in- telligent assistance so necessary in the planning and designing of a truly satisfactory book. LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING ■COMPANY- I want my money as fast as you can send it. I have been in bed with my doctor for two weeks and he doesn’t seem to be doing me much good, if things don’t improve I will have to send for another doctor. THE DOCKET THE IMPRINT of PRIDE Bids for patronage on a basis of price alone get small response from people who know the true worth of good quality in PRINTING. They prefer to pay the slight difference in the cost of good printing over mediocre printing be ' cause of the vastly superior Results obtained — and RESULTS, of course, are paramount. BELL MADE ALfAfUALS are produced by skilled craftsmen to meet the most exacting requirements. But , measured by the standards of real service and satisfaction , they are, after all, the least expensive. J. P. BELL COMPANY, Inc. 816 MAIN STREET . • LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Please find out for certain if my husband is dead. The man I am living with now won’t eat anything or do anything until he knows for certain. THE DOCKET Autographs 1 • : n;i;i m i » In a a « ! J I ' A


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

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