National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1938

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National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1938 volume:

-O Copyright, 1938 RALPH R. McCOY Editor-in-Chief RAY S. BRILL Business Manager THE 1938 DOCKET OCXS PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL FOREWORD ❖ The Docket Staff has as- sembled in the following pages material intended to bring back to you in the years to come memories of your legal education and friendships started. Founded by a special act of congress National Uni- versity has become a school known in every state in the union with graduates as leaders everywhere. CONTENTS Administration Faculty Seniors Juniors Freshmen Clubs Fraternities Sororities Features We dedicate the 1938 volume of the Docket to GEORGE P. BARSE, one of the best liked professors at National University by students and faculty alike. A scholar, teacher and gentleman, he is also a distinguished authority on Governmental Law. Of vmLnLslraUon Historical Sketch T HE year 1938 marks for National University the completion of that cycle of three score years and ten proverbially allotted as the span of the life of man. For it was in 1869 — four years after Appomatox, the year the victor of that field and an early Chancellor of this University, General Grant, was inaugurated as eighteenth President of these United States — that National was incorporated as an institution of higher learn- ing. It was the beginning of an era. “Reconstruction” was just getting under way; the nation was launching a series of expansions that have transformed America from an agricultural to primarily an industrial na- tion; the very same year the Union Pacific Railway linking the Atlantic and Pacific was completed. In those days Chief Justice Salmon P. Chase and his Associate Justices Nelson, Grier, Cliffor d, Swayne, Miller, Davis and Field, were busily engaged under the dome of the Capitol writing the famous “Wallace” Decisions. Things have changed in seventy years. Grant has long rested on Riverside Drive and his men in Arlington — and with them the problems and bitterness of “Reconstruction” days. A dozen Presidents have come and gone— among them Hayes, Garfield, Arthur and Cleveland, like Grant, honoring National by serving as Chancellors Ex-Officio. The nation’s population has grown one hundred million, from the thirty odd million of 1869; Washington from a sprawling town has become a great and beautiful metropolis ; and as the country and city, so too has grown National University. The student body, now a thousand strong hail- ing from every state of the Union, literally overflow the lecture halls, con- stituting one of the largest law schools in the world, exceeded in this country only by the Harvard Law School. Fortified by the high, yet practical aspects of legal education, always emphasized by National, its Alumni have sallied forth to achieve distinc- tion at the bar and on the bench, as well as in Congress, the Cabinet and other branches of public service. Under the guidance of its exceptional and distinguished Faculty, and with its unique facilities, National has come to be regarded as the outstanding institution in the field of Constitu- tional and Administrative Law, in its relationship to Government practice. In a word, with its cosmopolitan student body, its great Faculty and ideal location, its non-sectarian, independent and progressive standards, and its insistence on practical democracy in the legal profession, the school has indeed become a truly NATIONAL UNIVERSITY. Eleven Message from the Chancellor F OR three years at National University you have sat at the feet of Judges and lawyers who are every day in the center of legal activities in the National Capital. They have striven to give you a conception, not only of the prin- ciples of the law, but concretely how the machinery of the courts and other legal tribunals function in the real work of the lawyer in applying those principles to the every day af- fairs of life. It has been our constant aim and purpose to be not merely a law school, but a lawyer’s school. The realiza- tion of your ambition here and the measure of success you have thus far obtained are at once a gratification and an in- spiration. We take just pride in the caliber and serious pur- pose of our students and graduates. We hope for you the greatest happiness and success in life, and that as an alum- nus of the University each of you will feel that we have a personal and growing interest in you and what concerns you will not be foreign to us. Your success will be our suc- cess. We have an abiding faith in you as we trust you have a deep affection for your Alma Mater. LESLIE C. GARNETT Chancellor LESLIE C. GARNETT Chancellor The Deans Message T HE class of 1938 is leaving the halls of the University- prepared to enter upon a legal career, and it goes with- out saying that the class collectively, and the members individually, have the best wishes of all officials of the institution. I like to believe, however, that this is not parting. In a very real sense it is Commencement commencement of new tasks and a continuation of cooperation with one’s alma mater, for all graduates continue to have an interest in the welfare of the institution where they have prepared for future opportunities, and the institution itself is inter- ested in the continued success of its members. Therefore, I do not say good-bye, but rather, ’til we meet again in similar tasks, bound by common interests, and in a desire to be mutually helpful in the future. CHARLES PERGLER CHARLES PERGLER Dean of the Law School I N order to become a great institution a university must have for its leaders men of ability, foresight, and vision, men who are not only adequate to the present need of the school but also to plan for the future. Even though it is housed in no great cathedral, National University points with pride to its scholastic advancement during the years. Particularly have great strides been made during the past few. Founded to provide means of securing a legal education in the Nation’s Capitol it is timed for both those whose full time is spent in learning the law as well as those who are employed. National University is fortunate in the men and women who preside over its destinies. One of whom the Class of 1938 will always remember with affection is John L. Cassin, Assistant Dean. He has always listened sympathetically to our troubles and graciously helped each time we asked his aid. In the future thoughts of our Alma Mater will always bring back pleasant memories of Mr. Cassin. THE EDITOR JOHN L. CASSIN Assistant Dean of the Law School Secretary of the Board of Trustees The Faculty O F all its boasts National University has no greater claim to fame than its outstanding Faculty. Included in this distinguished group of jurists are the Chief Justices of the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia, and the United States Court of Claims; the Presiding Judge of the United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals; a majority of the Justices of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia and many other judges of the Federal and District Bench, past and present. Only in the National capital could such an array of legal know- ledge be gathered, and under such guidance a National grad- uate slips from the role of student to lawyer. Not to be overlooked are the leaders of the Bar of the District of Columbia, many of them Alumni, and each a specialist in his particular field, serving on the Faculty. The University is proud of and grateful to the National Faculty. 7 acul i LESLIE C. GARNETT, LL. M. Chancellor of the University CHARLES PERGLER, D. C. L., LL. D. Dean of the Law School, and Professor of Constitutional Law and Jurisprudence GEORGE E. EDELIN, LL. M. (Of the Washington, 1). C., Bar ) Professor of the Law of Negotiable Instru- ments, Associate Professor of the Law of Real Property (Cases), and Associate Judge of the Equity Branch of the Moot Court MILTON STRASBURGER, D. C. L. { Sometime Judge of the Municipal Court , D. C.) Professor of Equity Jurisprudence (Cases), and Lecturer on the District of Columbia Code Law CLINTON ROBB, LL. B. (Of the Washington, D. C. 9 Bar ) Lecturer on the Jurisdiction and Practice of the Federal Trade Commission CHARLES H. ROBB, LL. D. (Associate Justice of the U. S. Court of Appeals , D . C.) Emeritus Professor of Law GODFREY L. MUNTER, LL. M. ( 0 the Washington , D. C., Bar) Professor of the Law of Sales and Extra- ordinary Legal Remedies, and Lecturer on Office and Court Practice JAMES E. SEBREE, D. C. L. (Attorney , Board of Tax Appeals) Lecturer on Administrative Law WALTER N. TOBRINER, LL. B. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar ) Professor of the Law of Domestic Relations and Lecturer on Creditors’ Rights H. WINSHIP WHEATLEY, LL. M. (Of the Washington , D. C., Bar) Frofessor of the Law of Evidence (Cases), and Judge of the Probate Branch of the Moot Court CHARLES S. HATFIELD, LL.D. (Associate Justice of the V. S. Court of Customs and Patent Appeals) Professor of Federal Procedure and the Law of Agency O. L. MOHUNDRO, D. C. L. Examiner, Interstate Commerce Commission ) Professor of Interstate Commerce Law and Jurisdiction and Practice of the Commission, and the Law of Bailments and Carriers RICHARD FLOURNOY, LL. M. ( Assistant Solicitor, TJ . S. Department of State ) Professor of International Law OSCAR R. LUHRING, LL. D. (Associate Justice of the District Court of U. S., D. C.) Professor of Equity Pleading, Code Plead- ing and the Law of Suretyship THOMAS E. ROBERTSON, LL. D. (Sometime U. S. Commissioner of Patents) Professor of Patent Law FENTON W. BOOTH, LL. D. ( Chief Justice of the U. S. Court of Claims) Professor of Jurisprudence THEODORE PEYSER, LL. M. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar) Professor of the Law of Personal Property and of Wills and Administration GEORGE PERCY BARSE. LL. M. ( Counsel , U. S. Treasury Department ) Professor of the Law of Damages, and As- sociate Professor of the Law of Real Property ROGER O’DONNELL, LL. M. ( 0 the Washington, D. C., Bar ) Professor of the Law of Torts, and Common Law Pleading ERNEST W. GIBSON, LL. D ( 17 . S. Senator, Vermont ) Lecturer on Trial Procedure HENRY L. WALKER, LL. B. ( Of the Washington , D. C., Bar ) Professor of the Law of Contracts (Cases) THOMAS C. HAVELL, LL. M. ( Sometime Assistant Commissioner , U. S. Land Office ) Professor of Land, Mining and Irrigation Law EVERETT F. HAYCRAFT, LL. B (Of the Washington , D. C., Bar ) Lecturer on Anti-Trust Laws CHARLES S. LOBINGIER, D. C. L, J. U. D. ( Sometime U. S. Judge, Philippine Islands and China ) Professor of Comparative Law and Historical Jurisprudence FINIS J. GARRETT ( Chief Justice of the U. S. Court of Customs and Patent Appeals) Professor of Equity Jurisprudence UGO J. A. CAR USI, LL. M. ( Executive Assistant to the Attorney General ) Lecturer on Criminal Procedure and Consti- tutional Law (Cases) CALVIN I. KEPHART, D. C. L. ( Principal Examiner, Interstate Commerce Commission) Associate Professor of Conflict of Laws H. B. McCAWLEY, LL. M. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar) Lecturer on the Law of Federal Taxation, Income and Estate Taxes WILLIAM A. COOMBE, LL M. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar) Professor of the Law of Marriage and Divorce RUSSELL P. BELEW, LL. B. ( Assistant Clerk of the District Court of U. S., D. C.) Clerk of all Moot Courts JAMES M. PROCTOR, LL. D. ( Associate Justice of the District Court of V. S„ D. C .) Professor of Criminal Law GEORGE H. ZEUTZIUS, LL. B. (0 the Washington, D. C., Bar ) Associate Professor of the Law of Corporations L. HAROLD SOTHORON, LL. M. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar) Professor of the Law of Private Corporations JULIUS I. PEYSER. D. C. L. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar) Professor of Equity Practice, and Judge of the Equity Branch of the Moot Court THOMAS H. PATTERSON, LL. B. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar) Professor of the Law of Contracts, and As- sociate Professor of the Law of Real Property VERNON E. WEST, LL. M. ( Assistant Corporation Counsel for the District of Columbia ) D. LAWRENCE GRONER, LL. D. ( Associate Justice of the U. S. Court of Appeals, D. C.) Professor of the Law of Admiralty BREWSTER H. MARSHALL, LL. B. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar) Professor of the Law of Municipal Corporations J. ROBERT ANDERSON, LL. M. ( Attorney , U. S. Department of Justice ) Professor of the Law of Insurance Lecturer on Government Contracts and Claims, and Jurisdiction and Practice of the Court of Claims F. DICKINSON LETTS, LL. D. ( Associate Justice of the District Court of U. S., D. C .) Professor of the Law of Mortgages JOHN PAUL EARNEST, LL. M. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar ) Lecturer on Anglo-Amercian Law, and Con- stitutional History RICHARD A. FORD, LL. M. (Of the Washington, D. C., Bar ) Judge of the Moot Court of Appeals JENNINGS BAILEY, LL. D. (Associate Justice of the District Court of U. S., D. C.) Professor of the Law of Equitable Trusts, and Conflict of Laws PEYTON GORDON, LL. D. (Associate Justice of the District Court of U. S., D. C .) Professor of the Law of Bankruptcy HERBERT L. DAVIS, LL. M. Professor of Court Auditing and Legal Accounting LL.M., Columbia University, 1892; assist- ant to the Chief of Engineers, U. S. Army, 1893-1913; Auditor, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, 1915-1928 ; member, Law Faculty, National University since 1924. HOWARD S. LEROY. LL. B. {Of the Washington, D. C., Bar ) Professor of Radio and Air Law, and Inter- national Claims CONRAD SYME, LL. D. {Of the J ashington, D. C., Bar and sometime Corporation Counsel for the District of Columbia ) Professor Emeritus of the Law of Partnership D. PERCY HICKLING, LL. D. ( Sometime Alienist for the District of Columbia) Professor Emeritus of Medical Jurisprudence SAM A. SYME, LL. M. (Of the Washington , D. C., Bar) Lecturer on the Law of Partnership CHARLES E. FORD Lecturer on Criminal Law JOHN L. CASSIN, LL. M. (Of the Washington , D. C., Bar) Assistant Dean and Faculty Representative Editor’s Message M UCH of the material used in year books must necessar- ily be left out due to our lack of a Campus and ath- letic activities. We have attempted to bring to you however National University Law School as seen by one employed and attending evening classes in order to gain a legal edu- cation. We believe that as the majority of the student body are employed that this is the manner in which they would want it treated. The encouragement and assistance given us by the class is hereby acknowledged and we sincerely hope that in the years to come this Volume will help to bring back pleasant memories of National University Law School. THE EDITOR RALPH R. McCOY Editor-in-Chief Editors Appreciation | N presenting this edition of The Docket I wish to express my sincere appreciation to all those who have made possible the successful completion of this Volume and especially to the following: Ray S. Brill, Business Manager. Jack Gold, Collegiate Publishing Co. Baltimore, Md. Miss Keebler, of Buckingham Studio. Members of the Staff. RAY S. BRILL Business Manager THE DOCKET STAFF PROCTOR L. DOUGHERTY MARION LEE DeBELLE M. T. SAWTELLE J. F. NICHOLSON SYLVIA ISIKOFF CULVER B. CHAMBERLAIN e n lo r s Presidents Message FELLOW CLASSMATES: WE now come to the end of three years of pleasant as- sociation, therefore I wish to address this farewell message to you, my fellow students in the Law. The years have sped by rapidly, yet, there have been many deep impressions made upon us, lessons learned, and pleasures we have shared that will linger long in our memories. One thought I wish to leave with you, class mates of National University Law School, ever be loyal and true to your Alma Mater and be ever willing to rally in defense of their high ideals. I thank you all for your cooperation which has enabled us, the Class of 1938, to attain our objectives and wish you good luck and God Speed on your journey to the top of your profession. DON CREAMER DONALD S. CREAMER President, Class of 1938 Advisory Committee DONALD S. CREAMER Chairman WILLIAM T. MOORELAND JESSE F. NICHOLSON CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President. . . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Historian .Donald S. Creamer . . . Edward G. Brown Ruth Margaret Rice . . . . Leila F. Terrill John A. Dills Marion Lee DeBelle Committee Roster PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Chairman W. J. Smith FINANCE COMMITTEE Leila F. Terrill Henry Goldman Proctor L. Dougherty, Jr. ADVISORY COMMITTEE Chairman Donald S. Creamer Jesse Frank Nicholson William T. Mooreland SOCIAL ( Chairman Mason Bray Bryant H. Davis Henry Davis Marian L. DeBelle Lorrena OMMITTEE James W. Wrathall George A. Glasgow Sylvia B. Isikoff Katherine Ott Benjamin Rossner McClosky forty-eight Senior Class History THIS DEED Made this tenth day of June i n the year one thousand nine hundred and thirty-eight, by and between The Class of 1938, off-spring, City of Wash- ington, District of Columbia, party of the first part, and National Univer- sity Law School, Alma Mater, dealing in relation to her own and separate estate of 818 Thirteenth Street, Northwest, City of Washington, District of Columbia, party of the second part. WITNESSETH, That in consideration of Four Hundred Ninety-nine Dollars and Fifty Cents ($499.50) worth of legal knowledge and training, the party of the first part does hereby grant unto the party of the second part, in fee simple, the noble tree thereinafter said to be and known as “ENDEAVOR”, together with the improvements, rights, privileges, and appurtenances to the same belonging, situate in the fields of knowledge enveloping and embracing the party of the second part so firmly established in the City of Washington, District of Columbia, described as follows, to wit: The tree, “ENDEAVOR will be known by its virile three-year growth and the sturdiness of its branches nurtured by the ready flow of water from two Westinghouse water coolers. The branch of Social Activities will be recognized by its nocturnal Forty -nine illumination and its multiple of twigs pointing to the Lafayette, the Ala- mas Temple, The Shoreham, and the Kennedy Warren, and its plumed top nodding toward the Raleigh in fond remembrance of a Senior Promenade with its gala floor show. One large branch, knotted and gnarled, bearing black and blue leaves can be designated only as the Political Branch. Its first growth twists vio- lently toward Capitol Hill where the factional struggle began, and is fol- lowed by a myriad of leaves too thick for the untrained eye to pierce. But the final gr owth reaches straight and tall, true in form, and capable of be- ing hewn into planks and platforms planed to leveled edges. The verdant branch of Scholasticism will stand out for its dignity, and for the good grace of fundamental knowledge of all that is true, just, and inspirational in the beloved law. There will be found a young and supple branch leaning toward the future, the growth of which will depend upon the firm co-operation between the said party of the second part, and the said party of the first part, who in utmost sincerity has attempted a wide-spread program of nourishment through its diverse agents the consumation of which will establish a new and resounding unison between the voice of the party of the second part and the echoes of its many off-spring, and a lasting protection to the standards and principles growing inherently in the heart of the party of the second part. Fifty AND the said party of the first part covenants that he will warrant specially the property hereby conveyed; and that he will execute such further assurances of said tree as may be requisite. WITNESS my hand and seal the day and year hereinbefore written. In presence of — Donald S. Creamer The Class of 1938 (SEAL) Ralph R. McCoy DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA, to wit: I, Maiian L. DeBelle, a Notary Public, in and for the District afore- said, HEREBY CERTIFY that THE CLASS OF 1938, off-spring of Nation- al University Law School, City of Washington, District of Columbia, who is personally well know to me as the grantor in, and the person who exe- cuted the aforegoing and annexed deed, dated June tenth, A. D., 1938, personally appeared before me in the said District and acknowledged the said deed to be his act and deed. GIVEN under my hand and seal this tenth day of June 1938. Marian L. DeBelle (SEAL) Notary Public, D. C. I : ifty-onc Baccalaureate A S we approach the final stage of our journey, it is only fitting that we pause for a moment to consider what is before us. We have been warned upon numerous occasions, as have others who have reached this point in their academic careers, that with graduation the battle has only begun — that the real fight lies ahead of us. We will in- deed do well to accept and profit by this admonition, but at the same time its pessimistic tone should not be permitted in any way to detract from our present feeling of accomplishment. For we may rightfully boast of certain well-defined achievements during the past few years that need not be casually disregarded. Our decisions to better ourselves by the long and often tedious pursuit of legal knowledge and to dedicate three of the best years of our lives to its mastery; our sacrifices of both time and money that we might attain our objective; our determination to persevere when others dropped by the wayside — these we may certainly regard with a sense of justifiable pride. That there are problems of the utmost importance yet to be solved cannot, of course, be denied. On the one side we see the luminous careers of the Daniel Websters, the Elihu Roots, the Joseph Choates — those honor- able men whose purpose and aim it was to elevate the legal profession to the high pinnacle that it now occupies. But on the other side we see the all too numerous members of the profession whose primary objective is pecuniary gain, and to whom the maintenace of the high standards set by the code of ethics is of secondary importance. We must now choose as to which of these we shall emulate. May our decision be such as will tend to improve the dignity and well-being of the profession and to inspire in- creased public confidence and respect. WARREN PRICE, Jr. Valedictorian, Class 1938 Fifty- two WARREN PRICE, Jr MADELEINE M. J. ALBER Wabash, Indiana George Washington University, A.B., T.D. Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority Cy Pres Club Veterans Administration RALPH LESTER ALLISON Washington, D. C. Student KNUTE ERLAND ANDERSON Glen Ellyn, 111. Securities and Exchange Commission Fifty-four LUCY WOOLWINE ANDERSON Stuart, Virginia Roanoke College Salem College George Washington University Tau Kappa Alpha Home Owners Loan Corporation CELE E. AZAROW Brooklyn, New York U. S. Department of Justice MAGNUS W. BALES Alexandria, Va. U. S. Government Fifty-five FRANK L. BALL, Jr. Arlington, Virginia Law Clerk BOCIE T. BARBOUR Four Oaks, North Carolina U. S. Navy Department ROY JOSEPH BARLOGA Chicago, 111. Government Printing Office Fifty-six WALLACE O’NEILL BASSFORD Mexico, Missouri Phi Beta Gamma General Accounting Office DONALD L. BEAMER Uniontown, Penna. U. S. Department of Justice EDWARD BEECH, Jr. Pawtucket, Rhode Island Sigma Delta Kappa U. S. War Department Fifty-seven HENRY ROBERT BERGER Washington, D. C. Class Advisory Committee, 1937 Business Employee BERTRAND BERNATH Washington, D. C. Musician BIBIANO VINOYA BITANGA Bangui, Ilocos Norte, Commonwealth of the Philippines U. S. Treasury Department Fifty-eight ELBERT ERSKINE BLAKELY Clinton, South Caro’ina HERMAN O. BLY Winchester, Virginia Sigma Nu Phi REUBEN BONNETT Nashville, Georgia Sigma Phi Business Employee Fifty-nine AMERICA BORZELLO Pennsylvania U. S. Department of Interior LESTER E. BOTE Nokomis, 111. Washington College of Law Sigma Nu Phi Masonic Club U. S. Navy Dept. HARRY S. BOTELER, Jr. Chevy Chase, Maryland Business Employee Sixty FRANCIS BOYLE Washington, D. C. U. S. Military Academy, 1909 Major, U. S. Army Reserve Registered U. S. Patent Attorney BEVERLEY TOPPING BRADLEY Alexandria, Va. Business Employee WILLIAM PIERCE BRAGG Arlington, Virginia Sigma Lambda Nu U. S. Post Office Department Sixty-one X MASON B. BRAY Montgomery, Alabama President, Junior Class, 1937 Bureau of Internal Revenue, Treasury De- partment WAYNE D. BRAY Cambell, Missouri U. S. General Accounting Office RAY S. BRILL Marietta, Penna. Williamson School Masonic Club, President 1938 Sigma Nu Phi Alvey Debating Society Business Manager, “DOCKET” U. S. Navy Department Sixty-tzvo EDWARD G. BROWN Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah Phi Beta Gamma Vice-President, Senior Class U. S. Department of Agriculture, Office of Solicitor JOHN LEO BUCKEY Portland, Oregon General Accounting Office HARRY NEWCOMB BURGESS Washington, D. C. Docket Staff, 1935-1936 Law Clerk Sixty-three KERMIT C. BASHOOK Brooklyn, New York St. Lawrence University, Brooklyn, N.Y. U. S. Department of Agriculture WILL NASH CAMPBELL Atlantic City, New Jersey Phi Delta Delta Cy Pres Club Sigma Theta Chi U. S. Board of Tax Appeals MARION CARR Afton, New York Kappa Beta Pi U. S. Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Sixty- four CULVER B. CHAMBERLAIN Kansas City, Missouri National University, J. D., 1937 Tunglu University, Yunnanfu, China, Decora- tion Chinese Literature Retired U. S. Foreign Service Officer S igma Delta Kappa Member District Columbia Bar WILLIAM H. CLARK Washington, D. C. Business Employee ARTHUR L. CLINE McLean, Virginia Business Employee Sixty- five CAMERON MacRae COBLE Atlanta, Ga. Pi Kappa Alpha U. S. Railroad Retirement Board KENNETH M. CONNER Washington, D. C. Sigma Delta Kappa Lambda Sigma Business Employee MILDRED S. CORAY Grass Lake, Michigan Sixty -six LEONARD M. COSTER Shepherdstown, West Virginia U. S. Government Printing Office ROBERT W. CRANDALL Washington, D. C. Business Employee DONALD STANLEY CREAMER Providence, R. I. Dept, of Agriculture President, Senior Class Treasurer, Freshman Class Sigma Nu Phi Masonic Club Phi Chi Sixty-seven KENNETH C. CRESWELL Glenrock, Wyoming University of Wyoming University of Nebraska Masonic Club U. S. Senate Post Office GEORGE W. CURTIS Cranston, Rhode Island U. S. Department of War L. VALIDO DAGDAGAN Badoc, Ilocos Norte, Commonwealth of the Philippines Sixty-eight LAWRENCE A. DARBY, Jr. Bethesda, Maryland Sigma Nu Phi Business Employee ANGELA ELBERTH DARBY Bethesda, Maryland College of Notre Dame of Md., A. B. Phi Delta Delta AARON W. L. DAVENPORT Creswell, North Carolina U. S. National Emergency Council Sixty-mne BRYANT H. DAVIS Sandersville, Georgia Sigma Chi Phi Beta Gamma U. S. Farm Security Administration HENRY DAVIS Washington, D. C. George Washington University Business Employee ALENE DEAKINS Auburn, Nebr. U. S. Treasury Department Seventy MARIAN LEE DeBELLE Winslow, Illinois Northern Illinois State Teachers College University of Wisconsin Business Employee Associate Editor Docket 1938 DOMINIC DeGIORGIO Washington, D. C. U. S. Treasury Department ALFRED JAMES DICKERSON Washington, D. C. Masonic Club Sigma Nu Phi Business Employee Seventy-one JAMES W. DICKEY Bessemer, Alabama Birmingham School of Law Washington College Sigma Delta Kappa U. S. Federal Housing Administration JOHN ADAM DILLS Honesdale, Pennsylvania U. S. General Accounting Office DENNIS W. DINNEEN Melrose, Iowa U. S. General Accounting Office EDMOND L. DOYLE Newport, Minn. Marquette University Dept, of Agriculture GEORGE A. DUPHILY Pawtucket, Rhode Island Publicity Committee, Chairman 1935-1936 Sigma Nu Phi United States Senate Employee MALCOLM AINSLEE EDWARDS Washington, D. C. National University, LL. B. Sigma Nu Phi Business Employee Seventy-three WARREN THOMAS FAIRCLOTH Seville, Georgia Sigma Nu Phi U. S. General Accounting Office HARRY E. FAKE Washington, D. C. U. S. Government Printing Office JAMES ANDREW FARRIER Woodward, Okla. House of Representatives Employee Seventy-four HARRY C. L. FEAST Baltimore, Maryland Masonic Club U. S. General Accounting Office RALPH R. FOSTER Great Barrington, Massachusetts Stone College, B. C. E. Sigma Nu Phi Masonic C ' ub U. S. Post Office Department THEODORE FOUTY, Jr. Wauseon, Ohio Phi Beta Gamma U. S. General Accounting Office Docket Staff 1938 Seventy- five ROBERT J. FRANCIS Washington, D. C. U. S. Social Security Board JAMES A. GARNER Arlington, Virginia Business Employee DAVID FERGUSON YOUNGBLOOD Rock Hill, S. C. Clemson College House of Representatives Phi Beta Gamma Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class, 1936-37 Sergeant-at-Arms Freshman Class, 1935-36 Seventy-six HELEN HAAS GAUKER Swedesboro, New Jersey Phi Delta Delta U. S. Treasury Department SPIROS J. GIANARIS Washington, D. C. Alvey Debating Society Finance Committee, Chairman 1938 RICHMOND H. GIBSON Washington, D. C. Business Employee Seventy-seven SELIG GINSBURG Austin, Texas University of Texas, B. S. U. S. Securities and Exchange Commission FREDERICK JEWEL GLASGOW Hyattsville, Maryland Sigma Delta Kappa U. S. Department of the Interior GEORGE A. GLASGOW Hyattsville, Maryland Sigma Delta Kappa Business Employee Scvcnty-cighl RUSSELL ALVIN GLASGOW Hyattsville, Maryland Business Employee HENRY GOLDMAN Auburn, New York Alpha Beta Phi Finance Committee, Senior Class 1938 U. S. National Archives Docket Staff, 1938 DORIS INGRAHAM GOODALL Sherrill, New York Phi Delta Delta U. S. Department of Agriculture Seventy-nine JOSEPH G. GRECO Somerville, Mass. Benjamin Franklin University Dept, of Agriculture SHERMAN GUNN Shawnee, Oaklahoma U. S. Social Security Board BERNARD H. HALL Detroit, Michigan Business Employee Eighty JOHN R. HALL Silver Spring, Maryland District Government Employee ROY HOWARD HALQUIST Chicago, Illinois Northwestern University C. P. A. U. S. Securities and Exchange Commission MARK ELBERT HAMBLIN St. Johns, Ai ' izona U. S. Farm Security Administration Eighty-one FRANCIS J. HANLY Massachusetts U. S. Department of Agriculture GRANVILLE MASON HART Washington, D. C. U. S. Department of the Interior GEORGE KENDRICK HASTEY Dawson, Georgia Sigma Nu Phi U. S. General Accounting Office Eighty-two MALCOLM HAY, Jr. Canajo Harie, New York George Washington University Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gamma Eta Gamma U. S. Treasury Department GERARD TOWNSEND HEITMULLER Washington, D. C. Delta Sigma Business Employee MARGARET C. HENDERSON Scottsboro, Alabama Athens College, B. S. Kappa Beta Pi U. S. Reconstruction Finance Corporation Eighty-three F. H. HEWLETT St. Louis, Missouri Masonic Club U. S. Department of Interior CARRIE ABELL HODGSON East Falls Church, Virginia U. S. Treasury Department WALTER A. HOFFMAN Cheviot, Ohio National University, LL. B. Eighty-four MARY LUCILLE HOLLAND North Beach, Maryland U. S. Navy Department HOWARD VAUGN HOOVER Arlington, Virginia Sigma Delta Kappa Business Employee HARRY LEE HORTON Bowling Green, Missouri Business Employee Eighty -five C. TURNER HUDGINS Motorun, Virginia U. S. Department of Justice WARD HUDGINS Franklin, Tennessee Alpha Tau Omega U. S. Senate Employee HARRY LO UIS ISIKOFF New York City, N. Y. Business Employee Eighty-six SYLVIA B. ISIKOFF Nashville, Tenn. U. S. Department of Interior Docket Staff, 1938 ROY E. JAMES Palmerton, Penna. U. S. Treasury Department H. GORDON JOHNSON Covington, Georgia Phi Beta Gamma Bill Clerk, House of Representatives Eighty-seven JOSEPH R. JOHNSON Freeport, Illinois George Washington University Sigma Nu U. S. Department of Justice CYRIL J. JONES Washington, D. C. Kappa Sigma Business Employee CHARLES M. JONES Alexandria, Virginia Masonic Club Business Employee Eighty-eight ELLIS M. JONES Barnesville, Georgia Emory University, B. B. A. Delta Tau Delta U. S. Treasury Department HERBERT CLAYTON JONES Wilmington, N. C. Duke University U. S. War Department JAMES A. JONES River Falls, Ala. U. S. Department of Interior Eighty-nine JESSE M. JONES, Jr. Platte City, Missouri Kappa Alpha U. S. Employees’ Compensation Commission ERNST A. JUERGENSEN Cplumbus, Kansas U. S. Employees’ Compensation Commission OWEN ALFRED KANE Phoenix, Ariz. U. S. Constitution Sesquicentennial Commis- sion Ninety JOE T. KEATING McCrory, Ark. General Accounting Office NORMAN W. LAIRD Bethesda, Maryland Sigma Nu Phi Business Employee LUKE R. LAMB Pocatello, Idaho U. S. Treasury Department Ninety-one CECIL R. LANGYHER Washington, D. C. Business Employee GEORGE E. LEE Duluth, Minnesota Business Employee ROBERT LEVENTHAL Duluth, Minnesota Business Employee Ninety-two JUANITA F. LOFTIS Era, Virginia Cy Pres Club Business Employee MARIE M. MARKS Washington, D. C. Kappa Beta Pi U. S. War Department WILLIAM CABINESS MARTIN, Jr. Sneads, Florida George Washington University, A. B. U. S. House of Representatives Employee Ninety-three EUGENE G. McABEE Chicago, 111. Providence College Dept, of the Treasury LORRENA McCLOSKY Montgomery County, Maryland Freshman Class Secretary Junior Class Treasurer Kappa Beta Pi Cy Pres Club U. S. Reconstruction Finance Corporation RALPH R. McCOY Rockport, Indiana George Washington University Phi Beta Gamma Business Employee Editor “Docket” 1938 Ninety-four c; NEIL E. McMANUS Keokuk, Iowa St. Ambrose College State University of Iowa Beta Theta Pi U. S. Capital Employee CHARLES McDORMAN, Jr. New Castle, Ind. DePauw University Federal Housing Administration JAMES P. McCUNE Nephi, Utah Kappa Alpha S. Public Works Administration Ninety-five HERBERT HILTON McMURRAY Washington, D. C. DePauw University, A. B. Sigma Nu Phi — President 1938 Masonic Club Business Employee SAMUEL LIONEL MENSH Washington, D. C. Business Employee HERMINIO MIRANDA, Jr. Arecibo, Puerto Rico Ninety-six WILLIAM TAYLOR MOORELAND Washington, D. C. Business Employee Senior Advisory Committee 1938 FERDINAND D. MORAN Washington, D. C. George Washington University U. S. Department of Interior GILES MORROW Idabel, Oklahoma Sigma Nu Phi Alvey Debating Society Business Employee Ninety-seven EDMUND DILLON MULVILLE Washington, D. C. A. B., Notre Dame LL. B., Georgetown Interstate Commerce Commission ROBERT HENRY MURPHY Boston, Massachusetts Northeastern University Phi Beta Gamma U. S. Securities Exchange Commission EMANUEL NADLIN Dayton, Ohio Ninety-eight JOSEPH F. NEDDO Portland, Maine U. S. Veterans Administration JESSE FRANK NICHOLSON Chevy Chase, Maryland George Washington University, A. B. Kappa Alpha Phi Beta Gamma Advisory Committee Senior Class Court House, Rockville, Md. EDWARD ANDREW OFFSHANY Girardville, Penna. Georgetown University, B. S. Xinety-fiine KATHERINE D. OSENBAUGH Auburn, Nebr. Veterans Administration KATHERINE OTT Portsmouth, Virginia St. Joseph’s Academy LL. B., National University Cy Pres Club U. S. Treasury Department WALTER FRANKLIN PALMER Washington, D. C. Phi Beta Gamma U. S. General Accounting Office One Hundred GAINES V. PALMES Vicksburg, Mississippi Sigma Delta Kappa U. S. Department of Justice Member of Mississippi Bar ARTHUR MIDDLETON PARKER, Jr. Lake City, South Carolina Duke University U. S. Federal Power Commission MARY L. PELCHAR Checopee, Mass. U. S. Government One Hundred One PAUL B. PENDLETON El Dorado, Ark. U. S. Dept, of Justice MARTIN C. PENNEL Tampa, Florida Sigma Nu Phi U. S. Treasury Department ANN W. PHILLIPS Atlanta, Ga. U. S. Board of Tax Appeals One H undyed Two DONALD A. POLLACK Norfolk, Nebraska U. S. General Accounting Office JOSEPH F. PRATT Salt Lake City, Utah Business Employee LUTHER DANIEL PRESCOTT Fort Worth, Texas Reconstruction Finance Corp. One Hundred Three WALLACE L. PRESTON Greenfield, Missouri George Washington University Kappa Sigma Sales Manager, Independent Oil Co. WARREN PRICE, Jr. Washington, D. C. Columbia University, B. S. Sigma Nu Phi Sigma Nu Alpha Kappa Psi Business Employee CHARLES R. PRIME Middletown, New York Sigma Delta Kappa Business Employee One Hundred Four JAMES HENRY QUAIN Brushton, New York U. S. Department of Agriculture GREGORIO R. QUIJANO Asingan, Pangasinan, P. I. Filipino Club FRANCES GREEN RATCLIFF Washington, D. C. Attorney’s Office Kappa Beta Pi Cy Pres Club One Hundred Five A. GERARD REFERT New York, N. Y. Student AUGUSTUS CALEB REMMEL Little Rock, Arkansas University of Virginia, B. S. U. S. General Accounting Office RUTH MARGARET RICE Marquette, Michigan Kappa Beta Pi Secretary, Senior Class U. S. Treasury Department One Hundred Six RALPH L. RICKDALL Burlington, Washington U. S. Post Office Department STANLEY BERNARD RIDER Phoenix, Ariz. Member of D. C. Bar Alvey Debating Society WILLIAM O. ROGERS Shamokin, Penna. George Washington University American University U. S. Works Progress Administration One Hundred Seven HOMER C. ROSE Omaha, Nebraska BENJAMIN F. ROSSNER Washington, D. C. Alpha Beta Phi U. S. Navy Department MATTHEW TRIMBLE SAWTELLE Chevy Chase, Maryland National University, LL. B. George Washington University Sigma Chi Phi Beta Gamma President 1937-1938 Docket 1938 Real Estate One Hundred Eight ASHTON F. SCOTT Parksley, Virginia WILLIAM L. SCOTT St. Albans, West Virginia Sigma Nu Phi U. S. Government Printing Office JAMES STANLEY SHARROCK Sarasota, Fla. Cumberland University General Accounting Office One Hundred Nine ROBERT B. SHEARER Bethany, New York Federal Home Loan Bank Board PHILIP SHINBERG Washington, D. C. Business Employee JAMES BEN SIMMONS Cincinnati, Ohio Phi Beta Gamma One Hundred Ten ERNEST SIMONSEN Ohio Antioch College, A. B. National University, A. M. U. S. Department of Commerce LOUIS J. SIRKIN St. Michaels, Maryland University of Maryland Alpha Beta Phi JOE S. SKELTON Hartwell, Georgia George Washington University U. S. Capitol Employee One Hundred Eleven CHARLES W. SMITH Washington, D. C. Business Employee SAMUEL CONRAD SMITH Jena, Louisiana U. S. Department of the Interior WILLIAM JOSEPH SMITH Washington, D. C. St. Johns College Business Employee One Hundred Twelve KURT P. SPEICHER Washington. D. C. Business Employee CARL WILMOUTH SPILLERS Greenville, South Carolina U. S. Department of Justice MICHAEL B. STANKO Steubenville, Ohio Sigma Delta Kappa U. S. Department of Agriculture On c Hundred Thirteen WILLIAM EDWARD STANSBURY Washington, D. C. Sigma Nu Phi Insurance WILLIAM DENT STERRETT, Jr. Frankford, Delaware George Washington University, A. B. Theta Delta Chi Pi Delta Epsilon JOHN WOODROW SULLIVAN Alexandria, Virginia U. S. Department of Justice One Hundred Fourteen EDWARD JACKSON TAGGART Independence, Kans. University of Maryland General Accounting Office Phi Beta Gamma MARGARET JULIA TALTY Washington, D. C. Dept, of the Treasury JOSEPH W. TANNER Ashland, Kentucky U. S. Department of Agriculture One Hundred Fifteen WILLIAM HOWARD TATE South Bend, Indiana Duke University LL. B., National University, 1937 Sigma Chi Member of Indiana Bar U. S. Treasury Department VERNON E. TAYLOR Middletown, Ohio Otterbein College, A. B. Business Employee james McDonnell tennant Gettysburg, Penna. Elizabethtown College U. S. Department of Justice One Hundred Sixteen LEILA F. TERRILL North Madison, Indiana Kappa Beta Pi Alvey Debating Society Class Secretary, 1936-1937 Class Treasurer, 1937-1938 Cy Pres Club, President 1937-1938 GERTRUDE E. THOM St. Paul, Minnesota Cy Pres Club U. S. Department of Agriculture B. M. THOMAS South Pekin, 111. University of Illinois Dept, of Agriculture Sigma Nu Phi One Hundred Seventeen ENOCH HOWE TOTTEN Alexandria, Va. Business Employee Sigma Nu Phi RANDOLPH E. TROW Warrenton, Virginia William Mary Sigma Phi Epsilon U. S. Department of Justice JOHN M. TURNER, Jr. Georgetown, South Carolina Business Employee One Hundred Eighteen WILSON EDMUND TYRRELL Arlington, Virginia Business Employee W. M. VAUGHT Johnson City, Tennessee U. S. Public Works Administration JOHN T. VIVIAN Washington, D. C. George Washington University Sigma Nu Phi Delta Tau Delta Omicron Delta Kappa U. S. Department of Interior One Hundred Nineteen Wm. HUFF WAGNER Chevy Chase, Maryland Carnegie Institute of Technology, B. B. Sigma Nu Phi Beta Theta Phi Consulting Engineer GEORGE L. WALKER Hyattsvi ' le, Maryland U. S. Treasury Department ROBERT ALEXANDER WALLACE Arlington, Virginia Business Employee One Hundred Twent RALPH P. WEST Washington, D. C. University of Maryland, B. S. Georgetown University, B. S. Foreign Trade Kappa Alpha U. S. Department of Agriculture CLARENCE BUSHROD WHALEY Washington, D. C. District Government Employee JACK WHITE Chicago, Illinois Certified Public Accountant U. S. Treasury Department One Hundred Twenty-one RICHARD A. WILLIAMS Fort Morgan, Colo. University of Colorado The National Archives Vice-President — Freshman Class BIRL WILSON Cherokee, Iowa U. S. Department of Justice JOHN JOSEPH WILSON Washington, D. C. Wilson Teacher’s College Attorney’s Office One Hundred Twenty-two RAYMOND C. WOOD Miami Beach, Fla. Dept, of Agriculture J. W. WRATHALL Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah Sigma Nu Phi U. S. Treasury Department THOMAS L. WRENN Sherman, Texas Austin College, M. A. Dept, of Commerce Sigma Nu Phi One Hundred Twenty-three Unphotographed Seniors THEODORE M. FRAMSEN JAMES N. GARDNER RALPH GIVEN, Jr. WILLIAM EDWARD HAYES WILLIAM S. GAYLORD JAMES B. HENDERSON HOWARD K. HAINES MARY A. R. GONSALVES WALTER FARRIS BRANHALL THOMAS C. BRADLEY DELBERT D. BRUNER JOSEPH G. BUTTS JAMES B. CAMPBELL, Jr. JEN ZIEN HUANG ROBERT E. HUNNICUTT GEORGE L. JONES, Jr. HENRY M. KANNEE SAMUEL T. D. LANCASTER ROBERT L. LAVENDER MURVELL B. LEACH HELEN C. LINGENFELTER BEN T. LOGAN MAYNARD B. LUNDGREN CHARLES E. MARSHALL JAMES MADISON MASON FRANCIS PATRICK MASTERSON JOHN L. SMITH JOHN WM. SMITH SCHUBERT ELY SMITH SIDNEY SPECTOR F. LEONARD STEVENS ROBERT KENNETH STUART ALLAN CALBERT SWINGLE JAMES G. TIMLIN MERRILL L. TRIBE GEORGE DARRELL TRUNDLE H. WAYNE UNGER ALVIN CHARLES WALTERS THEODORE WARD THOMAS D. WEBB LOUIS WEISBLATT One Hundred Twenty- four JANE 0. M. WESSON WM. HENRY DRAYTON, Jr. ROBERT JACKSON DUFF HUGH WILLIAM DUFFY RUTH ADA ELLIS RODNEY WHITAKER ROBERT E. WILHELM KERMIT HOWARD WILLIAMS YERN WM. WILSON MAX HOLTZMAN CARL HIMMELFARB PRESTON B. HITE, Jr. LEHRON ARD THOMAS EDLIN BRACKEN WILLIAM HERBERT BLACKMARR ROBERT MEYER BELL JOHN MACEWEN BETTS GERALD J. MONTGOMERY WM. JOSEPH MCEVOY FRANCIS ALLEN NORTON ALFRED D. NOYES JEROME WEBSTER PAXTON JAMES FRANK PERRIN MANUEL PEVENSTEIN HARRY WM. PROCTOR CHARLES W. RISHER SAMUEL A. SILVER CHARLES NEWELL ATKINSON E. PARKER RUMIZEN JAMES JOSEPH RYAN JAMES EDWARD SMITH HOWARD WORTH SMITH, Jr. MILES EL DORADO SIMMONS HENRY SONNAK SMALLEY THURSTON N. BARLOW WM. R. DELANCEY PAUL M. CRUMPLER STANLEY L. DRAKE PATRICK F. COONEY GEORGE PHILIP CHENEY MARTIN C. MENZER One Hundred Twenty-five 3ltt marianx JAMES SYLVESTER HAYDEN an ' l or s RODERICK H. JAMISON President, Class 1939 OFFICERS Roderick H. Jamison Oscar A. Olson Janet Leonard Ruth Marvick Orville L. Brown . . . . President . . .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms One Hundred Twenty-nine Junior Class History M Y friends, another cycle in the annals of the class of ’39 is churning to completion. The Juniors, although belated, to be sure, in the getaway, and with many hurdles placed at strategic points, can, it is thought, with some degree of satisfaction and pride recall the achievements of our second year in the Inn of legal learning. With the most difficult subjects of the legal curriculum passing into oblivion, at least until we meet again, it is altogether fitting and proper that time should be called to express our appreciation and gratitude to the mem- bers of the faculty with whom we have had memorable association. In their efforts to pound into the two hundred or more cerebrums of the class the basic principles of partnership, real property, equity, common law pleading, evidence, and other subjects, it is realized that, as doctors in the judicial field, the operation at times was extremely trying, aggravating, and irritating. In fact, on occasions it must have appeared to them that many of us were laboring under the influence of a cogent hypodermic in- jection, compounded from the serum of the love bug or some insect best described by an entomologist. As an illustration, the writer was, on many instances, awakened during the course of study by reason of the unethical practices of his fellow colleagues who persisted in snoring out loud. Be One Hundred Thirty that as it may, we are certain that the members of the faculty understand our weaknesses as well as our problems. And now, to drift along with a word or so concerning class affairs as observed prospectively. As President of the Junior class, I assured you of a greater class spirit, a strengthening of the financial structure of the class treasury, and an untiring hand in the promotion of your welfare. Through the generous help and splendid cooperation of the class officers, in parti- cular, Misses Janet Leonard and Ruth Marvick, class Secretary and Trea- surer, respectively, the records of the bank disclose a substantial cash balance on hand after payment of all bills, including the seventy-five dol- lar expenditure in connection with the Senior Docket. Friday, April 22, 1938, saw the hope of many members of the class turned into a realization by reason of a grand and successful social gathering at the Lafayette Hotel, featured by dancing to the strains of rhythmic music, with the flow- ing cup of Bacchus predominating, thereby adding the desired zest to the occasion — an affair long to be remembered. Seriously, though, a solid foundation has been laid, and we should be looking forward to the culmina- tion of our scholastic attainments in the field of law with interest and en- thusiasm. All of the officers of the Junior class join in expressing their apprecia- tion to the members of the class of ’39 for the splendid support and coopera- tion afforded them. It is with deep regret that the halls of our alma mater will no longer reverberate to the footsteps of the members of the class of ’38. We wish them, each and every one, attainment, success, and good for- tune in their profession. R. H. JAMISON One Hundred Thirty-one Committee Roster EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John A. Cooper Chairman John J. Crim Vice-Chairman Joseph Andrews Goveneur N. Rogers Fisher S. Black Connie M. Petrillo Karl L. Wilson Hal N. Martin Samuel Lerner I. N. Miller Robert Silcott SOCIAL COMMITTEE Charles E. Perrin Chairman Gerald P. Hickenbotham Irene Berenter Edward Waldmann Albert B. Rosenbaum E. J. Miller One Hundred Thirty-tivo Abraham, Fred George Abramowitz, Joseph Abramson, Albert Ahern, Bernard Leo Alderson, Harold B. Allen, Sam Harrison Ambrogne, Elmer Anthony Andrews, Joseph, III Anslinger, Joseph Leet Armat, Christopher Brooke Ashcraft, Lee Calvin, Jr. Ashley, Jack Ayres, Mary Ann Babcock, Richard Earle, Jr. Baden, John Alfred Baker, William Harrison Bakshian, Mary Bankhead, John E., Jr. Barkl, John Orville Barr, Dallas Morgan Bartz, Clara Elizabeth Batcheller, Jack Lyons Baugh, Genevieve Olivia Baumann, Bruce Henry Bell, David Bennett Benecke, Franklin Henry Benik, Lenor M. Berenter, Irene Berger, Fay Lee Bernstein, Norman Berry, Kenneth Earl Biondi, Ray Wade Birchett, Mary Trowbridge Black, Fischer Sheffey Bolen, Frederick Whitten Bradley, Donald Charles Bradley, Leo Timothy Bragg, William Leverette, Jr. Brandon, Milton Brassell, William Percy Bricken, John B. Brossard, Howard Stratford Brown, Arthur Ray Brown, Benjamin Beryl Brown, Madge Lee Brown, Orville Lewis Bryan, William Herbert Bryant, Comer Cafifery, John M. Junior Roster Callender, William Lee Cameron, Harold Spencer Caraway, James Lewey Carney, Matthew Fraley Carpel, Albert Joseph Carroll, James Fuller Carter, Frank Lynn, Jr. Casey, Edward J. Catloth, Lois Jeannette Cauffman, Wallace Joseph Caviness, Robert Sidney Cerioni, Roger Leo Cerny, William Chamberlain, Joseph Donald Chaney, Owen Bernard Chapman, Jay Oliver Cheves, Robert Warren Chick, Boyce Chojnacki, Edward Clark, Frank Moon Clay, Clarence Edward Cohen, Stanley Milton Conlyn, William James, Jr. Connally, Sam Slade Conner, Ira Powel Cook, Joseph F. Cook, Milton Cope, John Luther Cota, Albano M. M. Crim, John Joseph Cutler, Herbert Sheeler Daly, Edward Fenwick Daniel, Wilson Harold Daniels, Eldred Graham Danish, Charles Darke, Francis Joseph, Jr. Dawson, Thomas Fitzhugh Dean, Fleming McConnell Deemer, Ralph Barbour, Jr. Deenihan, Constance Catherine Deenihan, Regina Marie Denniberg, Anna Denson, John Mclnnis Detamore, Floyd Wilton Detmer, John Graham DeVries, VanBeuren Wright Diamond, Coleman Leonard Dignan, Thomas Francis Dix, Milton Evans Donahue, James Terrence Donaldson, Carl Shannon Donegan, Helen B. Dorsey, John Lawrencey Dougherty, E. Robert, Jr. Duncan, Robert Vernon Harris Dunn, Charles Henry Dunn, John Walthall Dunn, William Longino Dyer, Wilfred Montague, Jr. Eastham, William Adrian Eberly, August Frederick Eggert, William Adolph Elkins, Lindsey Robert Epstein, Milton Davidson Essex, Frank B., Jr. Evans, Prentiss W. Ewell, Edgar Bell Fairall, James Leverne Faulkner, Woodrow Ferguson, Chester Roy Ferguson, Hubert Leslie Finkelstein, Norman Floccher, Lillian Virginia Fluck, Dorothy Daughtridge Ford, Byron J. Fox, Sidney Francis, Hugh Grant Francis, Robert J. Frantz, B. Bruce Froelich, William Earle Frost, Andrew Gallagher, George Dominic Gallagher, James Patrick Gann, William Frank Gannon, Robert Ignatius Garner, John Robert Garnett, Griffin Taylor Garver, Donald Lee Geoffroy, Edward Eugene Geoffroy, Evelyn E. Getty, William Daniel Gi beaux, Ralph H. Gillespie, Frank J. Ginsburg, Selig Gleason, John Joseph, Jr. Goldberg, Jack Goldman, Edwin Goode, Henley Milton One Hundred Thirty-three Goodwin, Francis LeBaron Gordiany, Jose Colon Gordon, Bryan, Jr. Gorman, Eve Ruth Grantham, Douglas William Green, William Edwin Greene, Morton A. Grickis, William Vincent Grimes, Frank Hume, Jr. Grundhofer, Helen Mae Guthridge, Eleanor Clagett Guzman, Santiago G. Hall, Joseph Walton, Jr. Hall, Utahna L. Hamby, Louis Laval, Jr. Hamilton, Robert Lee Hanks, Minnie Hanson, Mabel E. Harding, Donald Falk Harmanson, Lewis James, Jr. Harper, Robert Paul Harrell, James Edmund Harrelson, Robert Aman Hathorn, Herbert C. Hatos, Steph en Louis Hawk, Omer Emerson Heacock, Charles Edwin Henderson, Howard W. Hickenbotham, Gerald P. Hill, Frank Bryan Hillyer, Curtis Lucius Hinzie, Gore Hirsh, Harold Lester Hobart, Frederick Pflueger Hobbs, James Daniel Hochstetter, Leo David Hodges, Charles Rembert Hodgin, Robert Henry Hoffman, Robert Taylor Hood, James Franklin Hornbeck, Bertha Elizabeth Horne, Edward V. Howard, William E. Howell, William Rembert Hurson, Bruce Howard Hutsler, Charles Everitt Jacobson, Albert James Jamison, Roderick H. Jenkins, Mildred M. Jones, Allen Newton Jones, Joseph Francis Kaiser, Cecelia McGrath Keller, Georgie Anna Kemper, Charles Allen Kempson, Abb Henderson Kennedy, Fordyce Ward Kennedy, Lyle Kinard, DeWitt Edward King, T. Carson King, Warren C. Kipperman, Jeanette Jennie Kirchner, Max Knight, Francis Grogan Kressfeld, Jacob LaBarr, Violettemae Crystalle Land, Joseph Harold Landsman, Herbert Lappen, Sylvan Harold Last, Paul Victor Lee, Mary J. Leibel, Leroy Herman Lenard, Charles W. J. Leonard, Janet Margaret Lerner, Samuel Lewis, John William Liebman, Hyman Lightsey, Jack Lomax, Byron Eugene Lord, B. Henry Lucas Ernest Ellsworth Ludden, Robert W. Lumer, Wilfred Mackey, Crandal, III Maher, James Walsh Maher, Lawrence F. Mahoney, Patrick Aloysius Malin, William Dennis Martin, Aubrey Cleveland Martin, Hal N. Martz, Paul Fleming Marvick, Ruth Cecelia Massey, Eugene Harris May, William Wendell Maynar, Harry Gordon Mayola, Louis Vincent Meekison, Agnes Meloy, Samuel William Mesrobian, Nourhan Miller, Burmah McCracken Miller, Carlton J. Miller, Elden J. Miller, Issac Newton Miller, Oarlo August Mitchler, Paul Eugene Moldenhauer, Ruth Bertha Molster, William Alexander Moore, Lewis Orrin Morris, H. H. Moss, Sidney J. Murdock, Ray R. Mydin, Matt Llomi Myers, Lawrence Agnew Myers, Roy McAllister, Jean McCabe, Donald Bruce McConomy, Ralph Elliott McCormick, Edwird Gerard McCracken, Terence McCullough, Hugh McDermott Robert Frank McFall, John Coulter McIntosh, John Luther McKendrick, John D. MacKenzie, Roland Redus McLean, Russell Harrison MacLeod, Elizabeth Reid McLouth, Florence M. McManus, Neil Edward McMamara, Gerald Edward MacNeal, William Francis Nevares, Ramon Luis Newton, Donald Leo Nusbaum, Clement Isidore O’Brien William Anthony Obst, Henry Donald Olson, Oscar A. O’Neil, Gerald Francis O’Neil, Louise O’Neil, Thomas Leo Orange, Frank Gasper Orr, Gus W. Osborne, Waddell B. O’Sullivan, Mortimer Kenney Palmer, Herbert Mayfield Park, Frances Parker, Arthur Middleton, Jr Parr, Charles Henry Peacock, Roger Sylvester Perkins, Samuel Elliott Petrillo, Connie Marie Porch, Jesse Porterfield, Curtis Homer Posey, Edward Harry Potter, Donald Vergne Potts, Harold Gordon Poush, Loren B. Pratt, Beverley Crump Prejean, Joseph Michael Price, Ralph Bowen Proctor, William Smith Purvis, Zulah Mayo Rasnek, Abe Ratner, Simon Ray, Mary Caroline Reeves, Bradley One Hundred Thirty-fo Reiser, Jacob Harold Rhame, Percy Eugene Ridgely, Thomas Grant Robinson, Christine Burgess Roccia, Peter Roche, Clara Kathryn Rogers, Gouveneur Norman Rollins, William Leonard Rome, Blanche Bertha Rosebaum, Albert Bernard Rothfuss. Paul Arndt Rozelle, Hugh Edward Rucker, Henry Smith Rude, Victor Nathan Rupy, Stanley Bernard Saks. Robert Jerome Salazar, Delfin Jose Scanlon, Jenonesim M. Schneider, Natalie Scott. Warren Westlie Seltzer, Ida Selvey, William Harrison Shaffer, Arthur John, Jr. Shaw, Earl Wilbur Shikar, Nicholas Simon Shinberg, Philip Silcott, Robert Euclid Silver, Shirley Silver, Virginia Nellie Sklar, George Smead, Richard Peer Smith, Garland Fielding Smith, John Robert Smith, Kermit Hruby One Hundred Thirty-five Smith. Terrence Eugene Snodgrass, Walter McClure Snyder, Dudley Eugene Sobelman, Leonard Soukup, Edward James Speicher, Kurt Paul Sprague, John Lindsay Staples, John Stephenson, Harold Strawn, Claude Richard Sullivan, John Woodrow Sullivan, Robert Conner Summer, Robert W. Tate, Thomas E. Thompson, Henry George Thompson, Herbert Owen Thompson, James Alpheus Thompson, Robert Kirk Thompson, Walter Edmund Ticer, Park Edmund Tilton, Vincent E. Toulouse, Donald W. Tramposh, John Matthew Tremmel, George B. Turechek, Chester Seth Turnbull, Nathaniel Massie Turnbull. Walter J. Turner, John Graves Turner, Worth O. Tyler, Harry Franklin LVes, Frank James A aia, George Francis igotsky, Solomon Waldbauer, Joseph Walker, Charles Mountz Walker, Henry Towsend Walker, John Wesley V alker, William Lawrence, Jr. Walsh, Frank Joseph Warfield, Alarshall Turenne, Jr. Warren, William Lord Watzman, Frank Weeda, Joseph Weinreb, Seymour Wells, Alfonse Franklyn White, Harry James White, James Gordon V hitehead, Mortimer Leyden Wilding. Raymond Arthur Wiley, Claude Elbert V illiams, Kermit Howard Williams, Randolph Marks Williams, William Ernest, Jr. Wilson, Frank Maxw ell V ilson, James Raymond V ilson, Karl Leigh Windham, Aubrey Pleasant Wisner. Ralph Cullen Wood, Grace Brown Wright, Frank Nicholas Wright, Irene Vivian Wright, James Addison Wright, Robert Taylor V ynn, Helen Virginia Yates, Edward Moore, Jr. Yeomans, Walter C . Yontz, Charles Allen james w. McDaniel President, Class 1940 OFFICERS James W. McDaniel. . . . Wilson W. Matthews. . . Mrs. Lucille M. Jones . . . John James Bernard. . . . Charles Stephen Francis President . . .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms One Hundred Thirty-nine FRESHMEN COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Committee Roster BOOK EXCHANGE Daniel Weggeland, Chairman W. Clyde Davis, Jr. Edward M. Smith Ralph R. Williams CONSTITUTION William Woodburn, Chairman Carl V. Batter Henry Boylowski Edward M. Smith Virginia Wallgren FELLOWSHIP Towneley Jennens, Chairman Fern Arnold Robert F. Bradfield Thelma Hendrixson Jerome Marshall Pearl A. Mount Frances E. Saywell FINANCE Bingham Mathias, Chairman W. Clyde Davis, Jr. Marie Raftery SOCIAL William H. Harper, Chairman Baxter Davis Boyston Parker Livingston Elizabeth Smith WELFARE Robert J. Duncan, Chairman A. Leon Goldman Alice Joesting Lloyd Emil Johnson David Kaplan One Hundred Forty-one Freshmen Class I— I istory T HE Class of 1940 became a bona fide class in every sense of the word when it elected its officers in what was probably the most hotly-con- tested election of recent college history. Political tactics were employed which would have put to shame the most accomplished politician. Our rever- ed Postmaster General and even the lamented Kingfish would have turned green with envy had they witnessed the intrigues, whispering campaigns, and other chicanery practiced by the counselors-to-be of the Class of 1940. Almost all of the political parties involved placed candidates in office. The Party of the First Part corraled the two top positions with Cotton McDaniel as president, and Wilson Matthews, vice-president. The National Dealers copped the Treasurer’s office, placing James Bernard therein. Mrs. Lucille Jones and Mr. Chas. Francis, both of Corollus Secondus, became Secretary and Sergeant-at-Arms, respectively. Make no mistake about them, either; they are honest, efficient and conscientious, and no believers in the spoils system. Each of them has conducted himself in office in a man- ner entirely becoming to a barrister and a gentleman, including Mrs. Jones. President McDaniel presided over the first regular meeting on Novem- ber 22, 1937. A Constitution Committee and a Social Committee were ap- pointed, and plans made to name Welfare, Publicity and Activity Commit- tees at a future date. The Inter-Class Dance, the first social function of the school year was sponsored by the Senior Class. It was a well-attended and a thoroughly en- One Hundred Forty-two joyable affair. The dance was held at the Kennedy-Warren Hotel. Our class officers and those of the other classes were introduced to each other and to the student body at large. Following these formalities, and disciples of Terp- sichore disported themselves, and what with the Big Apple, Peckin’, and Truckin’, bedlam reigned. One of the outstanding events of the evening was an impromptu demonstration of athletic prowess by Mr. Bill Woo dburn, who vaulted with the greatest form from the mezzanine to the dance floor. This was done in an effort, (Bill says) to divert attention from his lack of formal attire. On Sunday afternoon, February 5, we had our next social affair, which was a tea dance, held at the Admiral Club. We had as our guests Mrs. Dan Ring, Commissioner at the Maritime Commission, and Mr. Phillip King, an advisor of the Commission. Mr. King gave a brief account of his reactions while marooned in the clouds for eight hours in an American Airliner. Northrup Church’s Orchestra, aided and abetted by Harper’s Punch, (the piece de resistance of the evening) made the tea dance a most suc- cessful affair. Towards the end of the year we found that interest in our class meet- ing 8 was beginning to lag, in spite of the terrific enthusiasm displayed by Abraham (I’m against it) Spalter. Debating Chairman Parrish delivered a fireside chat to the class in an effort to revive our enthusiasm. This speech, though brief, contained a stinging reprimand as well as a plaintive plea, and the effect of Mr. Parrish’s electric words was instantly discerna- ble. Class spirit runs high and good fellowship is the watchword in the Class of 1940. • At ,_ the ti™ 3 °f this writing two social functions are scheduled for the spring term. The first, a social party, will be a very informal and, we hope an exceptionally successful affair, since its purpose is to raise funds for our ast and grandest affair, the formal Prom, which will climax the activities of the year. It may appear from this account that the Class of 1940 is a frivolous and scatterbrained crew. This is far from the truth. We are serious-minded and earnest in our endeavors to acquire a knowledge of the law, and much mid-night oil is burned in our search for erudition. Our academic standards are high. This fact is attested to by Judge Luhring, who said that our class average m Suretyship was twenty per cent better than the average of his previous class in that subject. We owe a debt of gratitude to Mr. William Martin, our good friend and guiding star, for his assistance in our pursuit of learning. His review class will long be remembered and appreciated by this Class. Hail Bill! J There are certain bits of information, certain rare gems of wisdom which we will carry with us into the Sophomore Class next year, and which no lawyer can afford to be without. For example, we have very clear- ly and accurately planted in our minds the “difference” between Embezzle- ment and Larceny-after-Trust. There is no confusion on that point We also have at least one more word in our vocabularies, namely, “anachronism ” Can we forget chips and whetstones,” “Grandpappy’s picture,” “Tenny- son s Brook, or that “justice prevailed?” No, never! These old stand bvs along with “Cam down,” “A-sign-ment,” and “Water over the wheel never One Hundred Forty-three grinds any wheat,” will, someday, be among our fondest memories. And someday, (perhaps) we will be able to laugh, when we recall our chagrin, at exhibiting, in lieu of the customary streetcar pass, that little two-bits N. I. L. book, which, like the proverbial poor, “we have always with us.” The curtain is about to fall on the first act of the Class of 1940, and, as we go back stage to doff the sock and buskin, we feel a bit of sadness as well as joy. It is difficult to face a future in which there is no “back row” to throw spit-balls, (as long as they’re awake) ; no Miss Joesting to whistle at ; or no frantic mimeographing of review lectures in the wee, sma’ hours, after that last class before exams. Well, boys and girls, be of good cheer, and remember, there is always next year. RICHARD M. ELLIS One Hundred Forty- four PROFESSOR BARSE Whenever civil wrongs arise, Except through contract’s breach, Affecting on in any guise His good name to impeach, To person, property, or rights Cause harm or menace dire, They all are torts, by modern lights, Nor kingly writ require. JUDGE LUHRING When still quite young, I served a term As state’s attorney, and was so firm I handled prosecutions all with fire and dash But one smart lad escaped me, and though he took the cash Twelve honest men acquitted him and said he meant Just to borrow sixty thousand with no fell intent. CHORUS: Though he did his very d . . . est and great effort spent, Still the jury couldn’t see it as em- bezzlement. PROFESSOR WALKER “Look,” Aristotle said, “all interest is wrong For gold more gold cannot produce. So why pay hire for its use? I’m agin the whole thing, strong.” Sir William Blackstone laughed in his dry and legal way And said, “Nor can a house produce A little house, yet for its use It’s fair that rent we pay.” PROFESSOR FORD Insanity’s a good defense, entrapment may avail To save home of hapless client in the shadow of the jail. Now ignorance is no defense, it is pre- sumed he knew it, The very best defense of all is this : he DIDN’T do it. JUDGE PROCTOR Now, here’s an interesting case : The daughter slapped the mother’s face, She, stumbling backward, grabbed at son Who, falling, clutched at father’s gun And fired it . . . The bullet sped And hit poor grandad in the head. Now . . . was the slap the proximate cause Of violent death? Here let us pause And see what the court said. PROFESSOR EDELIN “A courier without luggage, whose passport is its face,” So says the high court of our land. I’m clear so far? You understand That bills and notes, like money, in commerce hold high place? No recourse on the paper, yet warran- ties hold true — Three hundred front me with one stare, No spark of understanding there. I’m sure they comprehend it. Ah, yes, like they do ! One Hundred Forty-five man Ofutoqrapks National University Masonic Club Affiliated with the National League of Masonic Clubs T HE National University Masonic Club was organized December 3, 1920 and was later chartered by the National League of Masonic Clubs, Incorporated. The Club then became a member of the Local Advisory Board for the Masonic Clubs of the District of Columbia. Through this Board the activities of the local clubs are coordinated with the Grand Lodge and the local Masonic bodies. The oldest official record that has been called to our attention of the approval of Masonic Clubs was in the incorporation of the Free Masons Club by the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania in September, 1876, at Phila- delphia. The various clubs later met in April, 1905, at which meeting re- solutions were unanimously adopted, organizing the National League of Masonic Clubs. The national organization was incorporated in the District of Columbia on September 15, 1922. From a membership of 1,500 when the resolutions for a national or- ganization were adopted, the National League has grown until today there are about 555 clubs with a total membership of more than 250,000, and has become international in aspect, having clubs located not only in the United States, but in the Philippine Islands, Canal Zone, Haiti, Honduras, Canada, and China. The Club at National University occupies a most unique position among the clubs in Washington. Every Master Mason is eligible for mem- bership in the club. Those who find their duties of school so confining as to prevent their attendance at Lodge can find the same high princi- ples of the fraternity fostered and developed by the Club. To those Masons whose Lodge Membership is maintained outside the District of Columbia, the Club offers Masonic fellowship and brotherhood. The Club has as its purpose the cultivation of a finer appreciation of the value of brotherhood among a select group of men who have a common intent, a common purpose and a common goal, and who are already bound by the obligations of a Master Mason. The social season of the Club was quite replete, opening with a Fall Dance in October, followed by a New Year’s Party, both held at the Lafay- ette Hotel. In January there was the Annual Joint Installation of Officers and Dance at the Willard Hotel. Several Smokers were held at the New Colonial Hotel, and also a social at Brother Dorman’s new club room in his home. The Club was honored with invitations from Brother Krey and Bro- ther Bastian to attend a meeting at their respective lodges in honor of National University Masonic Club. These functions, besides being a plea- sure to those who attended them, instilled in them the respect and brother- ly love so well known to Masons. One Hundred Forty-eight OFFICERS OF NATIONAL UNIVERSITY MASONIC CLUB RAY S. BRILL President JOHN A. BADEN, Jr. Second Vice-President RALEIGH R. BAUM Treasurer DONALD S. CREAMER Marshall HERBERT H. McMURRAY First Vice-President JULIAN H. CARTER Secretary GEORGE WALTER SMITH Chaplain and Almoner RALPH R. FOSTER Herald HONORARY MEMBERS Walter M. Bastian Louis A. Dent Bertrand E. Emerson, Jr. Frederick Juohhoff J. Claude Keiper Godfrey L. Munter Dean Charles Pergler Hon. Theodore C. Risl ey Conrad Syme Turin Boone Gratz E. Dunkum Hon. Peyton Gordon Hon Charles H. Robb John B. Keelier Charles Melvin Neff Col. Julius Peyser Hon. C. S. Lobingier Lynn H. Troutman C. C. Carlin George E. Edelin Everett F. Haycraft Allen MacCullen Roger O’Donnell Theodore D. Peyser Hon. Milton Strasburger One Hundred Forty-nine LIFE MEMBERS John A. Campbell George Walter Smith Fred J. Abel Charles R. Bell Julian H. Carter Simon Epstein Charles B. Parker R. Kelvin Shivers Stanley Gaines R. Donald Ayers John A. Baden, Jr. Raleigh R. Baum Walter A. Broaddus Matthew F. Carney J. W. Clagett Donald S. Creamer Kenneth Creswell Alfred J. Dickerson Vernon R. Dorman Hon. Nathan Cayton Lehron Ard Daniel F. Bpone Albert G. Clark Ralph R. Foster Roger Ratcliff David Simons John Cabot White Charles E. Krey TIVE MEMBERS Claire Ducker L. R. Elkins Philip Herman F. H. Hewlett Gail T. Judd M. James Kibler Herbert H. McMurray M. Edgar Milstead Oscar R. Nesvig Alvin W. Hall Robert L. Beckwith Ray S. Brill Edwin D. Detwiler Sam Houston Charles M. Schwab Clarence R. Trader Wayne Trimble Locke R. Humbert Oscar A. Olson F. Calton Paschall Grier H. Raggio John C. Spearman Thomas E. Tate Merton A. Tevyaw W. Henry Barringer Arthur R. Brown Wilson M. Matthews Lester E. Bote One Hundred Fifty FRED J. ABEL LEHRON ARD R. DONALD AYERS LESTER E. BOTE WALTER A. BROADDUS ARTHUR R. BROWN ALBERT G. CLARK KENNETH CRESWELL ALFRED J. DICKERSON VERNON DORMAN CLAIRE DUCKER SIMON R. EPSTEIN SAM HOUSTON M. JAMES KIBLER CHARLES E. KREY WILSON M. MATTHEWS M. EDGAR MILSTEAD OSCAR NESVIG OSCAR OLSON CHARLES B. PARKER F. CALTON DASCHALL ROGER RATCLIFF R. KELVIN SHIVERS CLARENCE R. TRADER WAYNE TRIMBLE One Hundred Fifty-one The Cy Pres Club “T " HE Cy Pres Club is the women’s organization of the University. It was formed in 1920 by four farsighted students who were desirous of as- sociating for the purpose of promulgating unity and good fellowship and advancing its members in the study of Law. The 1937-1938 school year was distinguished by several noteworthy social events sponsored by this organization. The Cy Pres banquet, held annually on Washington’s Birthday and this year at the Roosevelt Hotel, was a particularly enjoyable affair. The guests of honor were Mrs. Charles F. Carusi, Miss Hilda Yen, niece of the former Chinese Ambassador, Chan- cellor Leslie Garnett and Dean Charles Pergler. Miss Yen spoke on a very timely subject and her presentation was unforgettable. The faculty re- sponded graciously to their introductions. On December 19 a breakfast was held at the Powhatan Hotel at which Mrs. Burnita Sheldon Matthews and Judge Ellen K. Ready were guest speakers and the final social event of the year was the Spring breakfast held following examinations. One Hundred Fifty-two LEILA TERRILL President RUTH MARVICK Secretary CLARA ROCHE Treasurer MINNIE HANKS Sergeant-at-Arms JANET LEONARD Reporter One Hundred Fifty-three MADELAINE ALBER LUCY ANDERSON CELE AZAROW ALENE DEAKINS THELMA HENDRIXON LUCILLE HOLLAND SYLVIA ISIKOFF TOWNLEY JEMMENS ALICE JOESTING LILLIAN A. JONES JUANITA LOFTIS LORRENA McCLOSKEY MARGUERITE McDOWELL One Hundred Fifty-four PEARL MOUNT KATHERINE OSENBAUGH KATHERINE OTT MARY PELCHAR HARRIET PIERCE MARIE RAFFERTY FRANCES G. RATCLIFF RUTH M. RICE OMA B. SCOTT SHIRLEY SILVER VIRGINIA WALLGREEN IRENE WRIGHT One Hundred Fifty-five GODFREY L. MUNTER Lord High Chancellor Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity S IGMA NU PHI Legal Fraternity is founded upon the traditions of the Ancient Order of the Coif. The noble conceptions of the great good that a fellowship of select men pursuing attainment in the law and the lasting benefit of legal ethics are the two most treasured traditions of the Order. To perpetuate the spirit of such a brotherhood 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 per- version of wisdom is the high purpose of Sigma Nu Phi. The Joseph H. Choate, Alpha, Chapter was organized at National Uni- versity, February 12, 1903 and has grown steadily until today there are chapters chartered at Georgetown University, Detroit College of Law, Uni- versity of Southern California, University of Richmond, John B. Stetson University, Washington College of Law. St. Louis University, Marquette University, Duke University, Temple University, Loyola University, West- minister Law School (Denver), Hastings College of Law at the University of California, Van Couver Law School, (Vancouver B. C.), University of Louisville, Duquesne University, Detroit City Law School, Atlanta Law School and Northwestern College of Law (Portland Oregon) . Active alum- ni Chapters are to be found in Washington, D. C. ; Detroit, Michigan; Richmond, Va. ; St. Louis, Mo. ; Minneapolis, Minn ; Chicago, 111. ; Los Ange- les, Cal. ; Louisville, Ky ; and Atlanta, Georgia. One Hundred Fifty-seven OFFICERS Herbert H. McMurray John T. Vivian Giles Morrow Herman 0. Ely Norman W. Laird. . . . R. Lester Allison Chancellor . .First Vice-Chancellor Second Vice-Chancellor Master of Rolls Registrar Marshall One Hundred Fifty-eight HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Charles Pergler Herbert J. Dram Oscar R. Luhring Charles E. Millikan Jackson Raison Theodore C. Butana George E. Edelin FACULTY ALUMNI MEMBERS Godfrey L. Munter, L. H. C. Conrad H. Syme Calvin I. Kephart Frederick P. William A. Coombe John L. Cassin Thomas H. Patterson H. Siddons DECLARATION I I NITED by the strong tie of true brotherhood in the Law, we mutually resolve to labor for the good of our order, our country, and mankind. We will strive to promote the well-being of students and practitioners of the law, and to cultivate the ethics of the profession. To secure harmony and maintain good will, thereby perpetuating the brotherhood, it shall be our earnest endeavor to suppress personal, sectional, religious, and politi- cal prejudices, as well as all unhealthy rivalry and selfish ambition. To the end, therefore, that we achieve fraternal harmony and lasting benefit, we humbly implore the guidance and assistance of The Ruler of the Universe. One Hundred Fifty-nine JOHN A. BADEN FRANKLIN H. BENECKE LESTER R. BOTE RAY S. BRILL POWELL CONNER JOHN L. COPE C. L. COVINGTON DONALD S. CREAMER LAWRENCE A. DARBY, Jr. ALFRED J. DICKERSON GEORGE A. DUPHILY WILLIAM A. EASTHAM One Hundred Sixty M. 0. EDWARDS WARREN T. FAIRCLOTH JAMES L. FAIRALL GEORGE K. HASTEY HOWARD W. HENDERSON G. P. HICKENBOTHAM R. H. JAMISON B. P. LIVINGSTON V. J. MANCUSO JAMES P. MARSHALL ELDEN J. MILLER ISAAC NEWTON MILLER One Hundred Sixty-one W. F. McNEAL DONALD L. NEWTON O. A. OLSON A. M. PARKER CHARLES H. PARR J. C. PASCHALL MARTIN C. PENNEL CHARLES E. PERRIN DONALD V. POTTER WARREN PRICE, Jr. W. H. RHODES WILLIAM L. SCOTT One Hundred Sixty-two EARL W. SHAW WILLIAM J. SMITH DUDLEY E. SNYDER WILLIAM E. STANSBURY BEVERLEY M. THOMAS E. H. TOTTEN GEORGE B. TREMMEL HENRY F. TYLER WILLIAM H. WAGNER DANIEL WEGGELAND KARL L. WILSON JAMES Wm. WRATHALL One Hundred Sixty-three Sigma Delta Kappa MU CHAPTER This section is dedicated to the Eminent Alumni of Sigma Delta Kappa Who have been members of MU Chapter Colors — Red and Black Flower — Red Rose HONORARY MEMBERS of MU CHAPTER George P. Barse Charles L. Lobinger Roger O’Donnell Turin B. Boone H. Winship Wheatley Walter M. Bastian Thomas A. Yon ONE FOR ALL AND ALL FOR ONE One Hundred Sixty- four OFFICERS Frederick J. Glasgow W. Waverly Webb Frank G. Orange Joseph Lapiana Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Treasurer Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Bernard R. Altman Edward Beech, Jr. Culver B. Chamberlain Kenneth R. Connor James W. Dickey George A. Glasgow Howard V. Hoover Gail T. Judd Patrick A. Mahoney Aubrey C. Martin E. D. Mulville Gaines V. Palmes George R. Price Charles R. Prime Grier H. Raggio Robert B. Shearer J. Calhoun Sanderson Michael B. Stanko F. C. Yeaman One Hundred Sixty-five MU CHAPTER T HE Mu Chapter of Sigma Delta Kappa was chartered in March 1921 and since its inception it has grown in prestige and strength, and has built for itself a reputation of which it justly feels proud. It numbers among its alumni numerous men in this city and elsewhere who have ac- complished their niche in the legal world. The initiation and induction of new men into the fraternity was held in January at the Lee Hotel. The Grand Secretary of the fraternity and many other high officials of the fraternity were in attendance. In December of 1937, Secretary Lapina attended the National Conven- tion of the fraternity, in Detroit, Michigan, as the official delegate of this Chapter. The requisites of this fraternity are a high Christian character and scholarship. The members are requested and 1 required to take an active in- terest in the general students activities as well as those of the alumni. Sigma Delta Kappa had its inception at the University of Michigan in 1914, and during the past twenty-four years more than 9,000 members have been initiated into the bonds of Christian brotherhood. Today, due to the energy and ability of its officers and the support and interest of the members. Sigma Delta Kappa occupies a conspicuous place in the collegiate world. It has chapters from New York to San Francisco, and Michigan to Texas with alumni in every state of the Union and many foreign countries. One Hundred Sixty-six EDWARD BEECH, Jr. CULVER B. CHAMBERLAIN KENNETH R. CONNOR JAMES W. DICKEY GEORGE A. GLASGOW HOWARD V. HOOVER GAIL T. JUDD AUBERY C. MARTIN E. D. MULVILLE GAINES V. PALMES CHARLES R. PRIME GRIER H. RAGGIO ROBERT B. SHEARER MICHAEL B. STANKO F. C. YEAMAN One Hundred Sixty-seven Phi Beta Gamma National Legal Fraternity BETA CHAPTER National University, Washington, D. C. Chartered 1924 PHI BETA GAMMA was founded in 1922 at Georgetown University in Washington, D. C. Since that time it has expanded until it now embraces a good cross section of the law schools of the country. UNDERGRADUATE CHAPTERS Alpha Georgetown University, Washington, D.C. Beta National University, Washington, D.C. Gamma. .. .Minnesota College of Law, Minneapolis, Minn. Delta St. Paul College of Law, St. Paul, Minn. Zeta Loyola University, New Orleans, La. Theta Jefferson College of Law, Louisville, Ky. Iota University of Baltimore, Baltimore, Md. Kappa University of Miami, Miami, Florida ALUMNI CHAPTERS Washington, D. C. Minneapolis, Minnesota St. Paul, Minnesota New Orleans, Louisana Baltimore, Md. HONORARY MEMBERS HON. JUSTICE CHARLES H. ROBB United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia HON. JUSTICE JENNINGS BAILEY Associate Justice, United States District Court for the District of Columbia HON. JUSTICE PEYTON GORDON Associate Justice, United States District Court for the District of Columbia One Hundred Sixty-eight OFFICERS M. T. Sawtelle H. Gordon Johnson. Walter F. Palmer. . . . B. Hardison Davis. . . David F. Youngblood . . . . Chief Justice Clerk Associate Justice Chancellor Bailiff ACTIVE MEMBERS Ralph R. McCoy 0. 0. Dibble M. T. Sawtelle Edward G. Brown C. C. Crowley H. Gordon Johnson Jesse Frank Nicholson Bryant H. Davis Walter Palmer David F. Youngblood James B. Simmons Theodore A. Fouty M. W. Bales Wallace M. Bassford E. A. Quigley Nat Turnbull One Hundred Sixty-nine M. W. BALES WALLACE BASSFORD EDWARD G. BROWN O. O. DIBBLE THEODORE A. FOUTY RALPH R. McCOY W. MORGAN JAMES BEN SIMMONS EDWARD J. TAGGART N. M. TURNBULL One Hundred Seventy Beta Lambda Sigma Legal Fraternity T HE Beta Lambda Sigma Legal Fraternity was organized to further the spirit of Fellowship, to promote Scholarship, and to exalt honor in the legal profession among future lawyers. The spirit of altruism has in too many cases completely vanished. The traditions of the profes- sion are too often being overshadowed with selfish gains. In order that the genuine guidance shall continue for all times, that true leadership at present and in the future be left with the lawyer, we pledge ourselves to further only those mediums and execute that fidelity which should be expected of all members of the legal profession. “I shall pass through this world but once. Any good therefore that I can do or any kindness that I can show to any human being, let me do it now. Let me not defer or neglect it, for I shall not pass this way again.” Author Unknown. This poem, expresses the true philosophy on which Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity was founded and shall always continue. One Hundred Seventy-one OFFICERS FRANK L. CARTER, Jr. EDWARD A. WALDMANN Lord High Chancellor Chancellor, Court of Law FRANCIS G. KNIGHT Chancellor, Court of Equity VAN BEUREN W. DeVRIES JAMES N. MENEDEZ Custodian of Documents Custodian of the Treasury FISCHER S. BLACK Marshall One Hundred Seventy-two R. E. BRADFIELD J. CHAPMAN DON L. GRAVER 0. A. MILLER R. C. SULLIVAN R. W. SUMMER M. T. WARFIELD One Hundred Seventy-three Kappa Beta Pi Legal Sorority (International) T HIRTY years ago Kappa Beta Pi, the first legal sorority for women, was founded at Chicago-Kent College of Law, Chicago, Illinois. It was incorporated under the laws of Illinois on December 15, 1908, a date which is annually celebrated by ah Kappas. A pioneer also in the interna- tional field, Kappa Beta Pi was the first Greek letter organization to es- tablish a chapter in a foreign land. The aims of the Sorority are high and worthy : to encourage the study of law by women; to bind together in a spirit of good fellowship those women who have adopted law as their profession ; to maintain a high stand- ard of scholastic achievement, and to raise the standard whenever possible ; and to practice the highest code of legal ethics and encourage others to do so. Each of the student chapters fosters high scholastic attainment in a concrete way by the presentation of awards for academic achievements. Today there are 46 student chapters in this country and abroad, as well as 8 alumnae chapters. Our membership circles the globe, with Kappas in active practice in China, South Africa and Brazil, many countries of Europe and the British Isles. Omicron Chapter at National University dates its existence from May 31, 1921, when its charter was granted, making it the third chapter in the city of Washington. Since that time it has grown in size as well as in ac- complishments, and is proud to count among its members many who are engaged in active legal work here in Washington and elsewhere. Among the many distinguished jurists and lawyers on Kappa’s rolls may be mentioned Florence E. Allen, judge of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit, who holds the highest judicial office ever occupied by a woman; and Genevieve Cline, judge of the United States Customs Court; Omicron’s own Ellen K. Raedy, judge of the Muni- cipal Court of the District of Co ' umbia. and Hazel Palmer, assistant pro- secuting attorney in Missouri, are well known to National University. Among others whose abilities have been publicly recognized by judicial ap- pointments are Kathryn Sellers, former judge of the Juvenile Court of the District of Columbia; Sarah Tilghman Hughes, judge of the Circuit Court of Dallas, Texas ; Phyllis M. Kelley, one of the founders of the Sorority and former judge of the Probate Court of Cook County, Chicago; Justine Wise Tulin, judge of the Domestic Relations Court. New York City; and the fol- lowing Municipal Court Judges: Theresa Meikle, San Francisco; Ida May Adams, Los Angeles; Mary B. Grossman and Lillian M. Westropp of Cleveland, Ohio. One Hundred Seventy- four OFFICERS WANDA HOBBS MADELEINE ALBER Associate Dean Chancellor HELEN GOODNER Dean ALICE POLING M. THAIS SPENCER Corresponding Registrar JANE R. GRONEWALD Marshal Recording Registrar PATRONS Chief Justice D. Lawrence Groner Godfrey L. Munter Chief Justice Alfred A. Wheat Mrs. Charles F. Carusi Dean Charles Pergler Mrs. Hayden Johnson HONORARY MEMBER Burnita Shelton Matthews ACTIVE MEMBERS Madeleine AIbcr. Georgia Alexander, A. Luella All. Virginia D. Angle, Genevieve Baugh, hdith M. Boyle, Leita Burke, Marion Carr, Mary Cavis, Louise Collier, Leefa T. Collins Ilene Crigler, Glenna Crowder, Virginia Crowder, Catherine Daley, Rose W. Doyle. Margaret H. Barley, Helen D. Gibb, Helen Goodner, Jane R. Gronewald, Minnie Hanks, Myrtle Helms! Margaret Henderson, V anda Hobbs, Bernice Jay, Lee B. Kennedy, Elizabeth S La°erson Janet Leonard, Dorothy Malone, Marie Marks, Ruth Marvick, Anna L. Moulton Catherine Myers, Lorrenna McClosky, Lucy McLaren, Connie M. Petrillo, Hazel H. Philbric’k Ann W Phillips, Alice Poling, Marion E. Poole. Oma S. Power, Frances G. Ratcliff Willa ' J Reed era W Rhine, Ruth M. Rice, Clara K. Roche, Cecile M. Roeder, M. Thais Spencer’ Kathryn L. Swiger. Leila Terrill, Margaret Valgren, Sara Mero Williams, Nina Worthington lrginia raase, Marion Wyvell. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Eugenia C. Lekkerkerker, Amsterdam, The Netherlands Dr. Bertha Lutz, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil One Hundred Seventy- five MADELEINE ALEXANDER MARION CARR MINNIE HANKS BERNICE JAY JANET LEONARD RUTH MARVICK ANNA L. MOULTON CATHERINE MYERS LORRENA McCLOSKEY One Hundred Seventy-six A.NN W. PHILLIPS VERA W. RHINE FRANCES G. RATCLIFF RUTH MARGARET RICE CLARA K. ROCHE CECILE M. ROEDER JANE H. ROUSE OMA B. SCOTT LEILA F. TERRILL One Hundred Seventy-seven Phi Delta Delta Founded, November 11, 1911, at the University of Southern California. Sorority Colors : Old Rose and Violet Sorority Flowers : Ward Rose and Violet Undergraduate Chapters: 48 Alumnae Chapters: 9 Sorority Publication : The Phi Delta Delta ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER installed July 1, 1928. N OVEMBER ll, Armistice Day, is an occasion of international thanks- giving. Phi Delta Deltas all over the world have an additional reason for rejoicing, for on that date, twenty-seven years ago, Phi Delta Delta International Legal Sorority was founded at the Law School of the University of Southern California. With wisdom and foresight, the five founders of the Sorority planted the seeds of an organization which has expanded so rapidly that it now comprises forty-eight undergraduate chap- ters : three of them in Washington, Alpha Lambda, at National ; Zeta, at George Washington; Beta, at Washington College of Law; and the Wash- ington Alumnae Chapter. Phi Delta Delta’s expansion in the international field has been equally rapid. Foreign associates are located in Mexico City ; London ; The Hague ; Copenhagen ; Vienna ; Lisbon ; and even in far-off Calcutta, India. High scholarship is essential to membership in the Sorority. Phi Delta Delta’s Hall of Fame is crowded with the names of women pioneers in the legal field, who have achieved national and international recognition. To mention but a few: Mrs. Mabel Walker Willebrandt, former Assistant Attorney General of the United States, and Honorary President of the Sorority ; Hon. Ruth Bryan Owen Rohde, former United States Min- ister to Denmark ; Hon. Annabel Matthews, president of the Women’s Bar Association and former member of the United States Board of Tax Ap- peals; Judge Fay Bentley, of the Juvenile Court; Judge Lucy Howorth of the Board of Veterans Appeals; Judge Marion Harron of the United States Board of Tax Appeals; Judge Mary O’Toole, formerly of the Municipal Court; Miss Pearl McCall, formerly Assistant United States District At- torney; Miss Stella Akin and Miss Helen Carloss, both Special Assistants to the Attorney General; Miss Ann O’Neil, Assistant to the Legal Advisor, Department of State ; and Dr. Emma Dold, an authority on international law. One Hundred Seventy-eight OFFICERS . . .Julia McNinch Slear . . .Irene Vivian Wright . . .Will Nash Campbell . . .Helen Haas Gauker Florence McLouth Alice Kennedy Kieferle President Vice-President and Treasurer Registrar Chaplain Chancellor Reporter ACTIVE MEMBERS Leda Amidon . , , Barbara Bartels Angela pP y Laurie Barnes Dorothy Daughtndge Emma Barbara Bauer gathrine Edmonson Fay Lee Berger a ? 18 Rosalia Bigos Gauker Elisabeth Buchanan P®f. ls pood all Elizabeth Buchanan Gillian p. a . Mildred M. Burke 9?. cella Kais ? r T ,. , , Will Nash Campbell Alice Kennedy Kieferle Louise Chandler Mary Manning Elisabeth Cook Florence McLouth Carol Cox Natalie Miles Lucy Anderson Florence Benzing Margaretta Campbell PLEDGES Josephine Hutchinson Lucille Jones Kathryne Masch Edna Mae Miller Marguerite Morris Mary B. Nelson Beatrice D. Offutt Bess Phelan Kathryne Pickett Sallie Presley Julia McNinch Slear Beth Spooner Jean Stevenson Al-Va Tucker Walsh Jane Madore Wesson Irene Vivian Wright Burmah Miller June Scanlon Emily Lee Stewart One Hundred Seventy-nine LUCY ANDERSON LEDA AMIDON LAURIE BARNES BARBARA BARTELS ROSALIA BIGOS ELIZABETH P. BUCHANAN ELISABETH BUCHANAN LOUISE CHANDLER CAROL COX ANGELA DARBY DOROTHY DAUGHTRIDGE One Hundred Eighty CATHRINE EDMONSON RUTH ADA ELLIS DORIS GOODALL LILLIAN HAUF LUCILLE JONES MARY MANNING EDNA M. MILLER BEATRICE D. OFFUTT SALLIE PRESLEY JEAN STEVENSON AL-VA TUCKER WALSH JANE MADORE WESSON One Hundred Eighty-one tares COUNTANCY A NEW OPPORTUNITY ft LAWYERS FALL TERM Classes begin September 19 and 26. Day Sessions — 9:00 to 3:00. Evening Sessions — 5:00 to 7:00 and 7:00 to 9:00 on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday; 6:00 to 9:00 on Tuesday and Thursday. Official Bulletin fcrEGAL Training is a part of the credit required for B.C.S. or M.C.S. degrees with Accounting major. Many cases in Law require a knowledge of both Accounting Principles and Tax Accounting. Strayer Courses are based on nationally-known texts used in leading universities. Strong faculty of experienced teachers includes 14 Certified Public Accountants. Class sections average under 30 students. Early applicants may choose evenings and class hours. on Request , or Call for Personal Interview. STRAYER COLLEGE OF ACCOUNTANCY PINCKNEY J. f MARMAN H OM E R B U I L D I N G • 13th AND F STREETS • NATIONAL 1748 i a 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 it 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii ▼ lim I I Hill I HIM Illlllll HIHIIIIHHI IHHIIIHH HIHIHIH The Dance Pictures appearing in THE DOCKET made by Mr. Pelton of n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 jT 7 T Voque Studi LOS 817 — 14th St., N. W. For — MULTIGRAPHING MIMEOGRAPHING MULTILITHIN G CAPITAL LETTER SER VICE 809— 13th St., N. W. National 4881 dm iiimiiiitmiiiMimmiiiiiiinm minium 111111111111111111111! imiiMimiiitiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini Qjinmiii lllltlllf II iiiiiniinnimiiiiiiiiiifTt CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES OF CLASS OF 1938. But you won’t need a radiogram To warn you of the Bar Exam. Yield not to fear nor desolation; You merely need some preparation. With flying colors you should pass If you will join my current c’ass. Professor Sckoolmeesler Meet at . . . II I I I O w s Before Classes Between Classes Good Food for Refreshments After Classes Quick Service 812 — 13th St. Two Doors from School E. M. BRYAN COMPANY 813-13th Street, N. W. (Opposite National University) STATIONERY — — PRINTING TELEPHONE Metropolitan 0252 Associate Stores 2912— 14th Street, N. W. 1711 Penna. Ave., N. W. 1021 King Street, Alexandria, Va. PREPARING FOR THE Bar IT is possible for the law student to review for the Bar Examination with- out supervision, just as it is possible to study law without attending law school, but the method is certainly not the most effective. Competent guid- ance is as essential in review as else- where. s FRANK S. SMITH Law Review Courses HILL BUILDING MEtropolitan 0058 August H. Moran extends congratulations on the successful completion of your Law School work. May your efforts meet with like success in the bar examination and in your future professional activities. | MORAN ' S BAR REVIEW COURSE (Established 1927) | 431 WOODWARD BUILDING PHONE — District 0986 HAPPINESS SANDWICH SHOP Incorporated OUR SANDWICH IS A REAL MEAL Fountain Service • Light Lunch — Just across the street from school — 805 THIRTEENTH STREET, N. W. BEST WISHES TO THE SENIOR CLASS Roumanian Inn 815 Thirteenth Street, N. W. Qi 1 11111111111111111111111111111 immmmnmnnmmmmmnm mini mini i mu i mnnnnmnnnnnmmnnmnnnnnmmmnnnnmimimnmnnimm J | ill mi Q i it ii 111 ii iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnnniiiniiiinHiiiiiiiniinniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiuiinmiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiniiniiiniiiuiiiiifTl My Best Wishes TO THE Class of 1938 WILLIAM F. MARTIN ATTORNEY-AT-LAW INVESTMENT BUILDING Washington, D. C. ]imiMiiiiiiiuii " " " in " in niiiiiiiininniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiim.il. Him mi hiiiihii hhhii min mu mu i| PASS THE BAR EXAMINATION BY LEARNING HOW TO ANALYZE PROBLEMS Nacrelli’s BAR REVIEW COURSE T Carpenters Building 1003 K St., N. W. — Rooms 404-405-406-407 1006 TENTH STREET, N. W. District 7-5-7-4 a „ " " " " " " " " " " »««»••» HI 1 0 iiiii mu 1(11 Mi ■■ ' ■Mil llfl 11(11 I " II iiihi iHiiiilitiiiiiiiiiiliiii IIMMIIMMI MMIIIIMIIMIIMMIIMIIIIIIIIMIIMIIllMIIIIIIUIIIIIIMIIIIIIInillfllMI III 1 1 Ml Ml Ml Ml III Ml Ml II) 0 Sixteenth at Eye St., N. W. Jefferson L. Ford Charles P. Gay President Manager SPECIAL PRIVATE ROOMS for LUNCHEONS — DINNERS — DANCES The Shivers Insurance Agency 1010 Vermont Avenue, N. W. Washington, D. C. FIDELITY BONDS and GENERAL CASUALTY and FIRE INSURANCE District 1100 MORE LAW GRADUATES STUDY ACCOUNTANCY 150% Increase in Lawyers Entering Benjamin Franklin During Past Five Years Special 2-Year Curriculum for Law Graduates Including Accounting, Business Organization, Finance and Income Tax Leads to B.C.S. Degree Day, Late Afternoon and Evening Classes Benjamin Franklin University 1100 Sixteenth Street, N. W. at L 0 Compliments of A FRIEND d) immmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmii i ii i mu ii i mu mu i n mu ii BUCKINGHAM STUDIO (Incorporated) Official Photographers of “The Docket” FRATERNITY and SORORITY PICTURES OUR SPECIALTY 1220 New York Avenue, N. W. National 4924 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 iiiiii min 1 1 1 1 III ■ 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 i in i ii ii i inn ii in 1 1 mu it in i him ■ i miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiig To Our Friends THE CLASS OF ’38 at £ C i NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL We are equipped to furnish your every law book need no matter where you intend to practice. Let us help plan your law library! Washington Law Book Co. 810 — 13th St., N. W. Washington, D. C. PHONES: Metropolitan 2244 — 2245 As you Cross the Threshold to enter your chosen profession you have our sincere good wishes for a successful career. St. Paul, Minn. Represented in District of Columbia by Washington Law Book Co. Publishers of National Reporter System U. S. Code Annotated . . . . . . American Digest System State Digests and Statutes Joint Publishers of the “Life Time” District of Columbia Digest £ C i 1 1 ii iiiniii niiiiaiiiiiiii ii mil i mil mi 1 1 laiiinii 1 1 iiiii iiiiiii ill i iii an iiiiiiiiiiiiin IIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII iimiininmiiiHuinp] 0 itiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiimiMiiiiiiHmmiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimMiiiimiiMiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiMiiMiiiiiuiiiiiiiiMi The Collegiate Publishing Co. 512-514-516 Lemmon Street Baltimore, Maryland. Gentlemen : We wish to acknowledge the excellent Yearbook, The 1937 Reporter, which your organization produced for our Graduating Class of 1937. It is an unusually good piece of Engraving, Print- ing and Binding work that elicited much favorable com- ment. The technical services rendered us by your repre- sentative, Mr. Jack Gold, helped exceedingly in mak- ing the book the success that it was, and the acknowledg- ment of the 1937 Reporter Staff is being expressed by an “appreciation award”, in the form of a Cup, which it plans presenting to your Mr. Gold. Very truly yours, UNIVERSITY OF BALTIMORE (Signed) B. Herbert Brown, Jr. Vice President. PubtisliLncj Maryland Producers of the 193 7 and 1938 " Docket”


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National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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