National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 286

 

National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1939 volume:

°Pt ' evident U.S.Oran t . 7 i s ' A c v o ■ o . ‘My s ws ’ yzv f{ ISO© TO 1 Y7 e t l d 7 ?s OU yA ' S ' Mz y ' vis f s v y ‘Y ' iw ( ra il’s iv ? 7 6 ’ fY’ Ay ' j Y AY ? ' . A Y V’. Copyright, 1939 LAWRENCE W. MATTSON Editor-In-Chief GRIFFIN T. GARNETT Business Manager H E -DOCKET-- PUBLISHEDBY- THECEASSOF NINETEEN- HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE commemoraTesthe SEVENTIETHANNI VERSARY- OF • NATIONAL UNIVERSITY T HE Docket Staff has assembled the material contained in these pages to perpetuate the activities of National University dur- ing the school year of 1938-1939 so that time will not erase the fond memories of our pleasant associations together. As a tribute to our chosen profession we have featured as our theme the seventieth anniversary of our Alma Mater. It is the purpose of this book to present a true and complete picture of National University — to crystallize our impressions of Legal life and .activity, of National, and what it has meant to us. And so, in the following pages, we present National University as you have known it, and may this annual serve to recall to your memory in future years, the Class of 1939 and your many associations at the University. Lawrence W. Mattson Editor-1 n -Ch ief Book One ADMINISTRATION FACULTY IN MEMORIAM DOCKET STAFF Book Tto o SENIORS JUNIORS FRESHMEN POST GRADUATES Book Three SCHOOL OF ECONOMICS AND GOVERNMENT Book Pour IN SESSION, IN CHAMBERS AND IN VACATION Book Pine ORGANIZATIONS FEATURES 3 heX OCR 3 3 of Rinefcen 5h.irtg Rine fttinglg commemorates the j$ev+ eniiethRnniuers ' arg: of the founbing of Rational c(nirersitg, . Tn ihe visible evibence of a pro gressire grourth of farilhieSanb stubent " ' Dobtf; in me roster ofRTurnni oho havtr ' achieueb eminence in. public anb prinate ' Jtf Serrice; infhe bistinguisheb character of its faculty anb the maintenance of high stdnbarbS; tn the increasing recogn- ition bestbmeb onRaiionat (ninersitg as an outstand- ing institution in the futb of Ronsfitutionaf anbRbmin istratinc fair, the T)ochet takes justifiable priber " ' But the spirit ' ' of this bebican- lion rooulb be an emptg one bib if onlg reflect ' the shgbou? anb not mirror the substance. t he ihsibfe gromth id hut a confir motion of a purpose u?ctf choSen, a buttf well metr ' , k Born of Reconstruction bags; anb situatcb in the grouping cap i tot of an expand ing nation Rational Rniucrsitq: set for itself the tash of beeping aitbneb to the grabuallg changing requirement ' s ’ of the times ' . Rau has been inter preteb as a uhse anb flexible mstrumentaUtg , u?ith bue eonsiberatton for preed ebenf get bue regarb for groiring neebsj not a rigib molb of geSferbag for the ' now anb former hufa tiring, groins ing bobg of Knoiulebge, (do this Spirit; anb to " the fraud lotion of this ' spirit intopractice , baring the seuentif gears ' of Rational [ntrersitgS ' Service tS the Ration, the Rined t en htrlgRineX ochef iS bebicateb. X0 3- HIXDIX X5 3 IOO Chancellor ' s Message T HE graduation of the Class of 1939 marks the end of the Seventieth year of National University. Your Alma Mater has reached the Biblical age of three score years and ten. The student body has been, in the main, those who were willing to sacrifice “their hours of ease, their instants of repose, their inns of rest” and the financial fruits of their own toil and labor in order to gratify their ambition to know the law and the reason thereof. Opportunities to gratify such an ambition are being greatly — and it may be reasonably argued, unduly — circumscribed. The back- ground and history of the University, however, and the character, thoroughness and practicability of its courses guarantee that the sphere of its usefulness will not be destroyed and it will survive the present tendency to limit the right or privilege of deserving youth to aspire to practice law. No man knows a great deal, even after a lifetime of intensive study and wide experience, but the Class of 1939 has had a wise guidance from a faculty of lawyers and Judges whose knowledge of the principles of the law is supplemented by the indispensable ex- perience of the courtroom and counsel table in the practical appli- cation of legal principles to the manifold problems of life. Equipped with this training you have the ability to understand and your future in the law lies in your own hands. Apply to the proble ms of the lawyer the same sacrifice and courage you have displayed in attaining your degrees and your success will be assured. With all good wishes, I bid you Godspeed. Leslie C. Garnett 7-1 IXDIPI S5R£foIOr LESLIE C. GARNETT Chancellor Gi D(DI OI3CoRn 0IOr s ' Dean’s JWessage T HE Law School of the National University celebrates this year the seventietli anniversary of its founding, and this makes all the more memorable everything associated with the gradu- ation of the institution’s 1939 class. In the history of the University, the class of 1939 will always stand out because of the period the year marks. I am confident that this class will also be remembered because of the achievements of its members, men and women, in their chosen profession. While the responsibilities of the legal profession have increased with the years, it is equally true that the opportunities are greater for those who are properly equipped. The aim of National University has always been to aid deserving young men and women to enter the ranks of a dignified profession upon the basis of individual merit and adequate prepar- ation. In this mission the institution will continue, and in this spirit I hid the class of 1939 good-bye, with the knowledge, how- ever, that we do not part, hut, rather, enter into a new relationship, that of fellow-alumni and fellow-craftsmen, with an eye single to upholding the best traditions of a great calling and a great insti- tution. Dr. Charles Pergler H I OTDISC X4D6IOX Dr. CHARLES PERGLER Dean of the Law School ft Q(DTDl5CoR JOIOr ;!Tae g ' WT N order to become a great institution a university must have for Jl 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 Uni- versity points with pride to its scholastic advancement during the years. Particularly have great strides been made during the past few years. Founded to provide means for securing a legal education in the Nation’s Capital, the school offers courses for those whose full time is spent in learning the law, as well as for those who are employed. National University is fortunate in the men and women who preside over its destinies. One of whom the Class of 1939 will al- ways remember with affection is John L. Cassin, our Assistant Dean. In the future, thoughts of our Alma Mater will always bring back pleasant memories of Mr. Cassin. The Class of 1939 JOHN L. CASSIN Assistant Dean of the Law School Secretary of the Board of Trustees ' n om national ntoersitg It istoru ATIONAL University this year completes its seventieth year as a graduate Ji institution of learning. It was incorporated by an Act of Congress in June 1869, and from that year when Dr. William B. Wedgewood, its founder, and his associates made it possible to obtain a higher education of professional stand- ing, to this day. National University has forged steadily forward to become one of the country’s leading educational institutions in the professional field. Five presidents of the United States, Grant, Garfield, Hayes, Arthur and Cleveland have acted as Chancellor ex-efficio of the University as an idicia of the caliber of the men who directed the affairs in its formative years. Although instruction was first given in several professional fields, including a department of medicine, the tendency as the years passed was toward the law, and so it is to-day. Law constitutes the predominant branch of the University, but it should not be over ' ooked that the school of Economics and Government, conferring the degrees of AB, BS, BCS and MCS is also a vital factor in the academic branch. Because of its rapid growth and changing conditions it was found necessary to reorganize the University in 1896. A new charter was granted by a special Act of Congress, (129 Stat. L. 194), conferring the power to grant university degrees. The new incorporators were all men holding high and honored positions in the Federal Judicial service. At the death of President Cleveland the Board of Regents abolished the office of Chancellor ex-efficio and elected Arthur McArthur, then a justice on the District of Columbia Supreme Court bench as the first chancellor, and succeeding chancellors in the order of their service have been Samuel F. Miller, Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court, Richard H. Alvev, Chief Justice of the District of Columbia Court of Appeals, Eugene Carusi, LLD.. Charles F. Carusi, LLD., Hay- den Johnson, LLD., Charles S. Hatfield. LLD.. Justice of the United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals, and the present chancellor is Leslie C. Garnett. LLM., formerly an Assistant Attorney General of the United States and United States Attorney for the District of Columbia. Dr. Charles Pergler, a former Minister to Japan from Czechoslovakia is the Dean of the Law School. The School of Law is one of the largest in the United States, having an enroll- ment of over thirteen hundred students from every state in the Union and many foreign countries whose pre-legal education was received in college and univer- sities throughout the country. Over seven thousand graduates have gone forth to achieve distinction in the legal profession as members of the Bar and Bench in governmental and civil capa- cities and who have otherwise enjoyed unusual standing as successful practitioners. National University stands a monument to the unselfish devotion of those who have guided its destinies through seventy years and made it possible for ambitious students of moderate means to achieve a professional education of the highest standard. Eighteen D(DXOl5(3K IOIOr J ' - vmiiustf O F all its boasts National University has no greater claim to fame than its outstanding Faculty. Included in this dis- tinguished 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 knowledge be gathered, and under such guidance a National gradu- ate slips from the role of student to lawyer. Not to be overlooked are the leaders of the Bar of the District of Columbia serving on the Faculty, many of them Alumni, and each a specialist in his particular field. The University is proud of, and grateful to, the Faculty. FHCQLW " GEORGE PERCY BARSE, LL.M Native of Maryland; LL.B., National Univer- sity, 1908; LL.M., 1909; Assistant Corporation Counsel, D.C., 1917-24; Special Assistant to the Attorney General of U.S., 1924-1927; General Counsel, Division of Insolvent National Banks, Treasury Department, 1927; member Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity. Professor of Private Corporations, Damages, Re- view and Associate Professor of Real Property and Torts Text WALTER M. BASTIAN, LL.M. Native of Washington, D. C.; graduate of Na- tional University Law School; member of the Bar of District of Columbia since 1913; Former Treasurer of the D.C. Bar Association; member of Sigma Delta Kappa; President of the D. C. Bar Association. Professor of Evidence and Legal Ethics. RUSSELL P. BELEW. LL.B. Born in Virginia; Georgetown University Law School, LL.B., 1907; Clerk of Circuit Court, Di- vision No. 4, Supreme Court of the District of Columbia since 1916. Clerk of all Moot Courts EDMUND D. CAMPBELL, A.B., M.A., LL.B. A.B., Washington and Lee University, 1918; M.A., Harvard University, 1920; LL.B., Washing- ton and Lee University, 1922; Assistant Profes- sor of Economics, Washington and Lee Univer- sity, 1922. Member of District of Columbia Bar Association. Professor of Bills and Notes Twenty-one I AUSTIN FRANCIS CANFIELD, LL.B. LL.B., Georgetown University Law School, 1923; Member American Bar Association and Dis- trict of Columbia Bar Association; First Vice- President, District of Columbia Bar Association. 1936; General counsel, Peoples Life Insurance Co.; Member Delta Theta Phi Fraternity, Elks, University Club. Professor of Contracts Cases UGO CARUSI, LL.M. Born at Carrara, Italy, 1902; LL.B., National University Law School, 1931 ; LL.M., National University Law School, 1932; Executive Assistant to Attorney General of the United States; Former- ly Secretary to Lt. Governor and Speaker of the House of Representatives of Vermont, and Secre- tary to the Attorney General of Vermont; Member Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity, New England Order of Protection, Ordine Figlia d’ltalia in America. Professor of Criminal Procedure and Constitutional Laze BRICE CLAGETT, LL.B. Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania; LL.B., National University Law School; Member American Bar Association, District of Columbia Bar Association, Maryland Bar Association and California Bar Association; Membership Commit- tee of the American Bar Association, and Commit- tee for Revising the Rules of the Municipal Court for the District of Columbia; Member Sigma Chi Fraternity, Beaver Dam Country Club and Uni- versity Club. Professor of Bills and Notes WILLIAM A COOMBE, LL.M. Native of Maryland; graduate of National Uni- versity Law School, 1906; member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity; member of District of Co- lumbia Bar Association; University Club; Captain, Officers Reserve Corps, U.S.A. Professor of the Law of Marriage and Divorce Tzvcnty-tzvo p ncaiMf JAMES FITTON COUCH, A.B., Ph D. Research chemist, Department of Agriculture. A.B., Harvard University, 1913; A.M., American University, 1926; Ph.l)., American University, 1926. Instructor at George Washington University (Chemistry) 1920-21. Member of: Harvard Club, Cosmos Club, American Chemical Society and American Institute of Chemists. Professor Elementary biology, History of Science, History of Philosophy , General Philosophy. WILLIAM BOYD CRAIG, A.B., M.A. A.B., Washington Jefferson College, 1922; M.A., George Washington University, 1929. In- structor at Kiski Preparatory School (1 year); Gaithersburg High School ( 1 year) ; Central High School, summer terms. Member of Phi Gamma Delta. Publications: approximately 100 magazine articles on Economic subjects. Professor of English Com position, English Literature and English Poetry. CHARLES E. FORD, LL.B. Native of Hoboken, New Jersey; Received ed- ucation at Princeton University and Georgetown Law School; During World War was Flying Lieu- tenant Instructor in the U. S. Army; Member of District of Columbia Bar Association. He has been in active practice here for sixteen years. Professor of Criminal Lain) Text RICHARD A. FORD, LL.M. Educated in the law office of G. G. Wells, Uni- versity of Virginia and George Washington Uni- versity; admitted to the Bar of the District of Co- lumbia in 1893; Editor of the Washington Law Reporter for the past 35 years. Associate .Justice, Moot Court of Appeals mcaimr Twenty-three HON. FINIS JAMES GARRETT, A.B. Native of Tennessee; A.B., Bethel College, McKenzie, Tenn., 1897; Admitted to Bar 1899; Master in Chancery, 1900-15; Member 59th to 70th Congresses (1905-20) 9th Tennessee Dis- trict; Elected Minority Floor Leader of 68th Con- gress; Associate Judge Court of Customs and Pat- ent Appeals from 1929 to 1938. Appointed Pre- siding Judge of Court of Customs and Patent Appeals, 1938. Professor of Equity Jurisprudence. HON. ERNEST W. GIBSON, B.S., A.M., LL.D. Former Judge Municipal Court, Windham County, Vermont; served in World War overseas as Captain of the Infantry; former Colonel of 172nd Infantry N. G., Vermont; Vice-President Norwich University; United States Senator from Vermont. Professor of Trial Procedure HON. CHARLES S. HATFIELD, LL.D. Native of Ohio; A.B. at Hanover College; post graduate course at Indiana University; graduated at law at Ohio State University, and began prac- tice of law in 1907; prosecuting attorney of Wood County, Ohio, 1911-1914; appointed Judge of the United States Court of Customs Appeal, March 4, 1923. Professor of Federal Procedure and Agency, Judge of the Unted States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals THOMAS C. HAVELL, LL.B. Graduated from National University Law School, 1922; Assistant Commissioner, General Land Office; member of Washington Society of Engineers and Masonic Fraternity. Professor of Land, Mining and Irrigation Law Twenty-four EVERETT F. HAYCRAFT, LL.B. Native of Minnesota, Graduate of George Washington University Law School, member of District of Columbia Bar. Special Attorney for the Federal Trade Commission on Anti-Trust Cases. Professor of the Laic of International Claims FRANCIS W. HILL, JR., LL.B., LL.M. Born May 2, 1895. Attended St. John’s College and Johns Hopkins; LL.B., Georgetown Univer- sity Law School, 1917; LL.M., Georgetown Uni- versity Law School, 1920; Was formerly Assistant Corporation Counsel for the District of Columbia; formerly President of the National Alumni As- sociation of St. John’s College; during the World War served in the Coast Artillery, and was at one time Trial Judge Advocate. Member American Bar Association, District of Columbia Bar Association (formerly a director, now Treasurer), The Bar- risters (formerly President), The Lawyers’ Club, Washington Board of Trade, Phi Sigma Kappa, and Chevy Chase Club. Professor of Torts Text CHARLES A. HORSKY, A.B., LL.B. A.B., University of Washington, and LL.B., Harvard University; Member of District of Co- lumbia Bar Association; Now Special Attorney at Department of Justice. Professor of Labor Law CARL S. JOSLYN, Ph.D. Received his A.B., 1920 and Ph.D., 1930 at Harvard. Instructor and Tutor in Economics at Harvard, 1928-32. Instructor and Tutor of Soci- ology at .Harvard, 1932-36. Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Maryland, 1936. Professor of Psychology and Sociology T wenty-five RICHARD B. KEECH, LL.B., LL.M. Native of Washington, D. C.; Educated at Georgetown University and Georgetown Univer- sity Law School ; Sometime Assistant Corporation Counsel, District of Columbia, Trial Attorney; People’s Counsel, Member and former Vice-Presi- dent of Bar Association of the District of Colum- bia; Member Phi Alpha Delta and The Barristers’ Club, (Former Director). Professor of Public Utility Law CALVIN I. KEPART, D.C.L. Attorney and Examiner for Interstate Com- merce Commission; B.S., University of California; B.C.S., Washington School of Accountancy; LL.B., LL.M., M.P.L. and D.C.I... National Uni- versity. Associate Professor of Conflict of Lazes HENRY LAZARD Private secretary to Argentine Ambassador. Certificate d’Etudes Superieures, 1887; Bachelier Enseignement Moderne, 1891. Instructor of French, elementary and advanced at, Berlitz School, New York; Washington, 1899-1902; Emer- son Institute; Laise Phillips School; Miss Madeira School; Private teaching. Professor of French HON. F. DICKINSON LETTS. LL.D. Native of Iowa; attended Columbia University Law School and State University of Iowa Law Shook Member American Bar Association, Con- gressional Country Club, Masonic Order, Shriners, K.P. and Elks. Trustee Parsons College, Fair- fie’d, Iowa. Member of Congress from Iowa for Eight years. Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of D. C. and Professor of the Laze of Mortgages Twenty-six HON. C. SUMNER LOBINGIER, J.U.D., D.C.L., PH.D., J.D. Former U.S. Judge in the Phillippines and in China. Former Special Assistant to the Attorney General. Author of over 100 contributions to legal encyclopedias and periodicals ; member of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternities. Professor of Roman, Civil and Comparative Law HON. OSCAR R. LUHRING, LL.D. Born in Gibson County, Indiana, 1879; LL.B. University of Virginia, 1900; LL.D., National University, 1932; Began practice of law at Evans- ville, Indiana, 1900; member of the Indiana House of Representatives, 1903-1901; appointed Asso- ciate Justice Supreme Court of D.C., 1930; mem- ber of Phi Kappa Sigma and Sigma Nu Phi Fra- ternities. Professor of Equity Pleading and Laze of Surety- ship and Associate Justice Supreme Court of the District of Columbia H. B. McCAWLEY, LL.M. Native of South Dakota; educated at Drake University. George Washington University; mem- ber of Sigma Chi; Special Attorney, Bureau of Internal Revenue; entered private practice of law, 1921 member of I). C. Bar and of the Bar of the Supreme Court of U. S. ; member of Faculty of National University Since 1927. Professor of the Law of Federal Taxation, Income and Estate Taxes COLIN MacLENNAN, C.P.A. C.P.A. New York, 1935. Member of American Institute of Accountants. Member of New York State Society of Certified Public Accountants. Re- sident Manager of the R. G. Rankin Co., Wash- ington, D.C. Professor of Accounting T wenty-seven 1 669 1939 P. H. MARSHALL, LL.M. Special Assistant Corporation Counsel of the District of Columbia, 1911-1913; First Assistant Corporation Counsel, 1916-1920; Member of the firm of Whiteford, Marshall and Hart. Professor of Municipal Corporations and Evidence Cases O L. MOHUNDRO, A.B., D.C.L. Graduate of National University Law School; Member of the Bar of District of Columbia and State of Kentucky; Examiner for the Interstate Commerce Commission. Professor of Interstate Commerce Law, Bailments and Carriers ROGER O’DONNELL, LL.M. Graduate of National University, LL.B. 1 911, LL.M., 1912; member of the Faculty since 1914; compiler of “Some Essentials of Common Law Pleading”, more familiarly known as the “Little Green Book”; author of Forms of Common Law Pleading; practicing law in Washington and New York City. Professor of Torts and Common Law Pleading THOMAS H. PATTERSON. LL.B. Born in Kina and Queen County, Virginia; graduate of Georgetown University, 1906; en- gaged in private practice in the District of Colum- bia; member of Sigma Nu Phi.; member of the Faculty of National University Law School since 1919. ’ Professor of the law of Contracts and Associate Professor of Real Property Twenty-eight raeauoxr KENNETH N. PARKINSON, A.B.. LL.B. Born at Franklin, Idaho, November 14, 1893; A.B., Brigham Young University 1915; A.E.S., St. John’s College, Cambridge, England, 1919; LL.B., George Washington University, 1923; Member of District of Columbia Bar Association and American Bar Association, Phi Delta Frater- nity, The Barristers, and Washington Golf and Country Club. Professor of Suretyship COL. JULIUS I. PEYSER, LL.M., D.C.L. Graduate of Georgetown University and George Washington University; engaged in the practice of law since 1899; Captain in U. S. Army; for- merly member of the Board of Education ; Presi- dent of Bar Association of the District of Colum- bia, 1929; Vice-President of American Bar As- sociation for the 1). C., 1930; member of Pi Gamma Mu. Professor of Equity Procedure and Judge of Equity Moot Court THEODORE D. PEYSER, LL.B. Educated at the University of Virginia and Cambridge University, England; member of D.C. Bar; member of Masonic Fraternity and National University Masonic Club; engaged in the general practice of Law. Professor, Law of Personal Property JULIAN I. RICHARDS, LL.B., LL.M. Native of Oxford, Maryland; LL.B., George- town University, 1922; LL.M., Georgetown Uni- versity, 1923; Assistant United States Attorney, District of Columbia, 1929 to 1935; Member of District of Columbia Bar Association. Professor of Jurisdiction of Federal Courts and Criminal Law Twenty-nine C rmaLCoT THOMAS E. ROBERTSON, LL.D. LL.B., National University, 1906; LL.D. Na- tional University, 1926 and Bates College in 1930; Chairman U. S. Delegation to The Hague 1925; member U. S. Delegation Pan American Confer- ence at Cuba, 1928 and at Washington in 1929; U. S. Commissioner of Patents, 1921-1933. Professor of Patent Law CLINTON ROBB, LLB. Educated at Brattleboro (Vermont) Academy, Wesleyan University and Boston University Law School, receiving degree with honors in 1909. En- gaged in practice before the various departments and agencies of the Government and in the Federal Courts. Professor of Federal Trade Commission Law LEWIS ROCKOW, A.B., A.M., Ph D. A.B., George Washington University, 1919; A.M., Harvard University, 1921; Ph.D., London School of Economics and Political Science, Lon- don University, London, England, 1925. Assistant Professor of Political Science at Syracuse Univer- sity before coming to National. Member of the Po- litical Science Association of America. Publication : “Contemporary Political Thought in England.” Professor of English and American Government LOUIS CHARLES SMITH, B S„ J.D., S.J.D. Member, Revisory Board, Copyright Office, Li- brary of Congress. B.S. (magna cum laude), Georgetown University, 1931; M.A., National University, 1932; J.D. National University 1934; S.J.I)., National University, 1936. Also at- tended summer school University of Hamburg, Germany, 1930. Member of D.C. Bar; American Bar Association; American Judicature Society and Delta Phi Epsilon Foreign Service Fraternitv. Phi Beta Gamma Legal Fraternity. Professor of American and English History Thirty L H. SOTHORON, LL B., LL.M.. M.P.L. Native of St. Mary’s County, Maryland; gradu- ate of National University; engaged in practice in 1923; member of the Bar of the District of Columbia and the State of Maryland; member of the Maryland State Legislature, 1934-1938; Cor- poration Counsel for the town of Brentwood, Maryland; former law partner of the late Dr. Hayden Johnson, Chancellor of National Univer- sity. Professor of the Late of Private Corporations ROBERT L. STERN, LL.B. Special Assistant to the Attorney General, U.S. Department of Justice, A.B., Williams College, 1929; LL.B., Harvard University, 1932. Publica- tions: Several articles in the “Harvard I. aw Re- view”. Professor of Labor Late MILTON STRASBURGER, LL.M., D.C.L. Native of Washington, D. C. ; graduate of Georgetown University Law School and George Washington University Law School; Judge of the Municipal Court of the District of Columbia, 1914- 1920; Member of Masonic and Elk Fraternities; Honorary Member of Alpha Beta Phi. Professor of Equity Jurisprudence Cases and D. C. Code CONRAD H. SYME, LL.M. Graduate of National University; Counsel in the Post Office Cases in 1903; Corporation Coun- sel of the District of Columbia, 1913-1920; mem- ber of the Board of 1 rade, Chamber of Commerce, National- Press Club, University Club, and the District of Columbia Bar Association ; member of Sigma Nu Phi Legal Fraternity. Professor Emeritus of Partnership Thirty-one HENRY L. WALKER, LL.B Graduated from Georgetown University with his LL.B. in 1927. Attended George Washington University. Is a member of the District of Co- lumbia Bar Association. Now Solicitor for the Southern Railway System. Member of the faculty at National University since 1931. Professor of the Law of Contracts HON. VERNON E. WEST, LL.M. Graduate of Georgetown University, 1908; Post Graduate, 1909; In general practice until 1922 when appointed First Assistant U. S. District At- torney for the District of Columbia; resigned 1929 to resume private practice ; 1929 appointed Prin- cipal Assistant Corporation Counsel for the Dis- trict of Columbia. Professor of Insurance H. WINSHIP WHEATLEY, LL.B., LL.M. Born at Washington, I). C., February 14, 1882; LL.B., National University, 1903; LL.M., Nation- al University, 1904; Member of District of Colum- bia and Maryland Bar Associations; President of the District of Columbia Bar Association, 1935; Framed at least thirty Acts of Congress and many Acts for the Maryland State Legislature; Framed original Rules of the Municipal Court of the D.C., and the present jury law of the D.C. ; Member of Local Advisory Committee assisting in drafting New Federal Rules of Civil Procedure; Chairman of the Committee framing the Local Rules of Civil Procedure. Professor of Criminal Late and Judge of the Moot Court FflC(lL 5ir Thirty-two Charles jgumner Iiobingier From “Wlio’s who in Law” (New York, 1938) Securities and Exchange Comn. Officer ; b. Lenark, 111.; s. Judge George W. and Ada Byron (Stewart) Lobingier ; ed. : Nebraska State U„ A.B., M.A., LL.M., Pli.D., D.C.L.; J.D., U. of Soochow, China, 1922; J.U.D., Natl. U. Wash., D.C., 1928. Pi Gamma Mu, Sigma Delta Kappa; m. Ellen B. Hunker. Mem. Bar of U.S. Supm. Court, Neb., N.Y., D.C., Philippines, China (U.S. Ct.) Engaged in gen. practice, Omaha, Neb. 1892-1902. Asst. State Librarian and Supm. Ct. Reporter, 1888-92 (ed. Vols. 26-36, Neb., 3, 1 Neb. Unofficial). Judge, Ct. of First Instance, Phillippines 1904- 14; drafted act reforming J.P. Cts, 1907; active Chmn. Prelimiary Comn. to codify Phillippine laws, declined apptmt. to permanent code comn. Judge, U.S. Ct. for China, 1914-24 (first to serve full term of 10 vrs. ; awarded Order of Chiao Ho by Chinese Govt, on completing 20 yrs. of judicial service. Retained by Amer. Chamber of Commerce of Cuba to draft law reform measures for that country, 1925-26. Special Asst. U.S. Atty. Gen. 1925-27. Special Govt. Counsel, U.S. Mex- ican Claims Comn. 1929-30. Joined SEC in July, 1934. Taught in Omaha Law Sell. 1898-1900; Prof, of Law, U. of Nebraska, 1900-03. A founder of LT. of Philip- pines Law Sch., Prof. 1911-20. Chancellor, Phillippine Acad. 1908-14. Lecturer on Civil Law, U. of Cal. 1913. A founder of Comparative Law Sch. of China, Prof. 1915-24. Prof of Law, National U., Washington, D.C., since 1925. Magister of Riccobono Seminar of Roman Law, 1929-33. Mem.: (life) Amer. (V.P. or Gen. Counsel, 1915-27) and Fareastern Amer. (founder, Pres. 1914-22) Bar Assns. ; (charter and life) Amer. Law Inst.; Amer. Foreign Law Assn. (A founder and Pres. 1936). Mem.: Comparative Law Bureau (a founder and mem. Council, Chmn. 1932-33); Societe de Legislation Comparee, Paris; Natl. Conf. of Comnrs. on Uni- form State Laws, 1908-31. Del. from Phillippines to Internatl. Cong, of Admin- istrative Sciences, Brussels, Exposition, 1910. Del. to 1st Internatl. Cong of Com- parative Law, The Hague, 1932. Mem.: Mason (33 degree; Grand Cross); Neb. State Historical Coc. (V.P. 1900-03, now Hon.); S.A.R. (Pres. Neb. Soc. 1903-04; Pres. Farestern Soc. 1911-14; Soc. of Colonial Wars; Huguenot Soc. of Washing- ton (Pres. 1931-33); Amer. Red Cross (Field Rep. in China 1918-24); Bd. In- ternatl. Anti-Opium Assn. 1920-24. Name inscribed in Zionist Golden Book, Jeru- salem, for services as non-Jewish advocate of a Jewish Palestine. Author: “Neb. Consolidated Statutes”, 1891 ; (Amer. and English Encyclopedia of Law, 1st edi- tion) ; “Navigable Waters, XVI”; “Stock and Stockholders, XXIII”; (2nd edi- tion) “Constitutional Law, VI”, “Disfranchisement, VII”; “Equity, XI”; “Free- masons, XIV”; “Expert and Opinion Evidence, XII”; “Foreclosure, XIII”; (Ency. of PI. and Pr.) “Foreclosure,” IX; “Redemption, XVII”. Co-author: (with Ros- coe Pound), “Insurance, XI.” (Encv. of Forms) “Mortgages, XII”; (Ency. of Evidence) “Corroboration, III”; “Declarations, IV”; (Cvc) “Territories, XXXVIII”; “Corpus Juris”; (Civil Law Editor. 1st edition) “Compensatio, XII”; “Contratos, XIII”; “Extraterritoriality, XV”; “International Law, XXV”; “Mod- ern Civil Law, XL”; (Ency. of Soeiai Sciences) “Codification, III”; “Code Civil, III”; “Colonial Administration”, III; “Customary Law, IV”; “Limitation of Ac- tions, IX”; “Phillippine Practice,” 1907; “The People’s Law,” 1910; “Extraterri- torial Cases, “Vol. I., 1920, Vol. II, 1928; “Evolution of the Roman Law,” 1923; “History of the Supreme Council,” 1930; “The Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite,” 1932; Las Siete Partidas (Editor of Scott’s Translation!); “The Beginnings of Law,” 1933. Res.: (temporary) 2002 P St., N.W., Washington, D.C.; (elgal) Oma- ha, Neb. Office: 1778 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D.C. Thirty-three Fmauoxr 1939 m (DeffiQRIfKD GEORGE E. EDEL1N, LL.M., M.P.L. October 23, 185)1 - September 28, 1939 . . . his sun is gone down while it was yet day . . . George Edelin was a son of the District of Columbia. He was born and educated here; here he lived and died. He attended the public schools and pursued his legal studies at Georgetown University. Though his preparation for the professional work to which he then aspired was interrupted by his service as a Sergeant in the United States Marine Corps in the World War, his rise was swift and sure. Those of us who were privileged to know him as George, the friend, knew him for his genuineness and his affectionate interest in his fellows. We of National University who knew him as Professor Edelin are j os- sessed of a deep appreciation for the diligent and schol- arly manner in which he guided us in our quest for ad mission into the profession which lie mastered and loved. His fellow members of the Bar. and his associates in the firm of Peyser, Edelin and Peyser remember the brilliance of his talents in the courtroom and the broad humanism and understanding which flowed from his pro- found knowledge not only of the law but of all the best that has been said and done since the golden age of Classicists. It is not what w r c say about George Edel in which inscribes his name in honor. Rather, his beautiful char- acter, his devotion to the ideals of justice, and the warm memories in the hearts of the many he served — these have everlastingly engraved his name on the roll of good men. VmUUrAf ] IS pfecaLW ia€ Q 1939 FficaLmr I66Q (Editor’s JWessage E have attempted with this book to throw away some of the conventionality of University year books; to get away from the type form of annuals; and to publish a record of the 1938-1939 year in National University in an interesting and unusual man- ner. In doing this we hoped to make this chronicle livelier and more representative of University life. It is my wish that the students will find a lasting pleasure in this book and that it will bring pleasant memories to them in years to come. Lawrence W. Mattson Editor-In-Chief Thirty-eight LAWRENCE W. MATTSON Editor-In-Ch ief X X Business Manager’s Message T O all the students of National University whose active interest and financial aid have made this volume possible I wish to extend a personal word of appreciation. May you find in life, that qualitative goal which the law as an integral part of justice helps to attain — happiness. To the members of the business staff without whose unfailing work this edition would have been im- possible I bow in acknowledgment of your fine work. May the memory of our mutual efforts long remain alive through the medium of this excellent volume — your Docket. Griffin T. Garnett Forty X X GRIFFIN T. GARNETT Business Manager I 66Q 1939 FRANCIS G. KNIGHT Ass’t. Editor BRUCE H. BAUMANN Ass’t. Business Manager KARL L. WILSON Art Editor VanBUREN W. DeVRIES Literary Editor SAMUEL E. PERKINS Photogra phic Editor BURMAH M. MILLER Social Editor IDA SELTZER Secretary ROBERT W. CHEVES Circulation Manager Forty-two JOHN R. GARNER, JR. Second Ass’t. Editor GEORGE F. VAIA Ass’t. Art Editor AUBREY P. WINDHAM Ass’t Art Editor SAMUEL LERNER Circulation IRENE BE RENTER Circulation WILLIAM CERNY Ass’t. Photographic Editor GENEVIEVE BAUGH Social Editor MILTON D. EPSTEIN Feature Editor ZULAH M. PURVIS Feature Editor GEORGE B. THOMPSON Junior Representative S. W. GRIFFITH Junior Representative MARGARET LAMOREAUX Freshman Representative WILLIAM K. HAFER Freshman Representative WILLIAM G. HAMILTON F. Sc G. Representative X X Forty-three 3 Iiittle t istorji T HE publication of the Year Book of National University’s student body was suspended when the United States entered the World War in 1917. In the fall of 1921, Professor Calvin I. Kephart, then a senior and post-graduate student, conceived the idea of reviving the book and enlisted the cooperation of his friend Thomas E. Rhodes, a fellow-student, now a practicing at- torney in the Southern Building. Other students joined in the plan. A change of senior class officers was necessary before the project could be undertaken and this was effected by vigorous action. Mr. Kephart did not have the time to assume the duties of editor-in-chief and this honor fell on Ralph C. Howard, now with the Civil Ser- vice Commission. The latter then appointed Messrs. Kephart, Rhodes, Marvin F. Bischoll, Otis F. Mohundro, and Tlios. W. Phillips as associate editors. A business staff was also organized. In due time the book of the class of 1922 appeared. It was called Stare Decisis, but after several years the students changed the name to that now used, The Docket. Messrs. Kephart and Rhodes were also active in debating and other student activities. About March or April, 1922, when the for- mer was president of the Miller Debating Society, both were asked to put on the first public debate over the radio at the electric sup- ply store then a few doors south of the law school building on 13th Street. The subject was Daylight Saving. Mr. Kephart upheld the affirmative side and Mr. Rhodes the negative. The unannounced decision was to be found among the hundreds of letters that the proprietors afterward received commenting on the debate. Forty-four iG3E][5§£; BOQEv qo IN THE BAILIWICK OF NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL District of Columbia, ss: Spring Term A. D. 1939 THE GRAND FACULTY of National University Law School in the District of Columbia aforesaid, upon their oaths, do present: That the Class of 1939, late of National University, aforesaid, on, to wit, the thirteenth day of June in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty- nine, and at the National University aforesaid, after three years of diligent study, tenacity and perseverance, through long hours of eye strain and fatigue, with bene- fit of lectures, end on end, and aided and abetted by one, William Martin, and after receiving aid and assistance through the medium of relaxation by participation in certain extra-curricular activities, to wit. Class Organization, in which Presidents Gallagher, Jamison and McIntosh were leaders over the successive years; a class smoker in 1936, and a dance in that same year, at the Willard Hotel; a Spring For- mal dance held at the Lafayette Hotel; in the following year, after a long and bitterly contested political campaign which lasted well into the winter term; a hard working Docket Staff and various sub-committees worked furiously to complete their assignments during the last year, and as a final “get-together” before the very ser- ious business of the quarterly examinations and the June Bar Examination, the Docket Dance held at the Kennedy Warren Hotel. Under all the aforesaid attending circumstances the said Class of ’39 did take and carry away from and off the pre- mises of said National University, then and there being, certain knowledge and ex- perience which said Class of 1939 was able to glean, under the aforesaid conditions, of the market value of five hundred four dollars and fifty cents, ($304.50), ex- clusive of the value of tools used in said taking, which may or may not have been re- tained by the aforesaid Class, with the intent therewith to arm itself against cer- tain obstacles of the future, namely: the Bar Examination of the said District of Columbia, or the bar examinations of one or more of the several states of these United States; and with the intent to pit such profits as it retained by said taking, against all the world with a view of obtaining further fame and fortune; in the form, force and effect of the Statute passed in t lie year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-nine, creating said National University, and in the manner ap- proved and provided by said faculty and trustees of aforesaid University, and with a view to the heritage passed on to said Class by such eminent former Chancellors, as: I residents Grant, Hayes, Garfield, Arthur and Cleveland, and with due respect to the seventy long years of earnest endeavor by the past and present faculties, in consideration of the dignity, respect and affection for those halls of learning, where trod, alike, famous and little known alumni of said University, and in the interest of peace and government of these United States of America. George P. Barse Attorney for National University Law School Tins indictment read and acknowledged by me this first day of May, 1939. Charles E. Perrin Historian NOTE: Upon return of a true hill, on the evening of June 13, 1939, at Memorial Continental Hall, located in said District of Columbia, the case of the Class of 1939 shall be ready for trial. Forty-seven m .£ 3X)IQRSr W IDB= Senior president ' s Message ' tT ' VOTHING is more refreshing and stimulating than accomplishment. Through JL Z. sacrifice we have achieved an objective that enhances that measure of accom- plishment. In most instances the acquisition of a professional status has been somewhat deferred. Circumstances prohibited an earlier realization but the rugged individualism that distinctively identified the founding Fathers is manifestly and inherently perpetuated. We have devoted three useful years pursuing the study of a time honored profession. Unquestionably all of us have increased our stature and broadened our minds through comprehensive study and diversified associations. We now have as a part of us the rudiments and fundamentals of an instrumentality that has and will continue to have a profound influence upon the lives of the people in our respective communities and spheres of activity. If this instrumentality is pro- perly applied untold benefits will result and definite contributions will accrue to society. If it is abused unhappiness and strife will prevail — the Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man will be violated. The ultimate destiny of our nation, to a large degree, depends upon the legal structure as executed by Lawyers who above all are intimately acquainted with and appreciative of the principles on which this government was founded. The practice and application of the Law requires the utmost discretion and diplomacy. The one great and consuming objective should be Service, for only with this conception can a Lawyer truly fill his righteous place in the scheme of things. Service stripped of materialism and self aggrandizement represents the ideal status. It must be constantly recognized that the Law is a living, growing and elastic media, not frigid and unchangeable. Laws are designed to contribute and must not contri- bute to design. Our comparatively young country is presently undergoing a strenuous and vigorous economic and political renaissance. During this period of adjustment and thereafter, we must particularly endeavor to cultivate common sense which has never failed to respond in a crisis. Our Democratic government offers us a coopera- tive freedom which develops a life of abundant happiness exemplifying the Golden Rule: “Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.” Vigilance, must for- ever be our watchword, and a zealous custody of our fortunate privilege must be maintained so that it can never be said that the American people are living coffins of their dead souls. We must emphasize the greatest good for the greatest number consistently, bearing in mind that Democratic self government finds full expression in an intelligent populace which is permitted to enunciate and invoke freely, without reserve, the cardinal philosophy of equal justice to all under the Law. Let us in- delibly reflect that mutual respect is the necessary requisite for a harmonious exis- tence. We should keep attuned to courageous thinking, tempered with the counsel and guidance of the Ruler of the Universe. To each of you I personally wish for happiness and continued success consistent with your particular aspirations. The tangible evidence of your accomplishment here erases any doubt as to the eventual outcome. I am deeply appreciative of the honor that you have bestowed upon me. As the years move forward it is my fond hope that I will have the frequent opportunity to he of further service to you. Luther McIntosh, Jr. President, Senior Class of ' 39 Forty-eight luther McIntosh, j r . President m mx)ioRS IS £ 9 19 39 ADVISORY COMMITTEE Luther McIntosh, Jr Chairman Nathaniel M. Turnbull Joseph Andrews, III Fischer Black ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE FOR GRADUATION Luther McIntosh, Jr Frank M. Wilson. . . J. Francis Jones Samuel W. Meloy Burmah M. Miller S. H. Allen Chairman Vice-Chairman Genevieve O. Baugh Franklin H. Benecke Ma rgaretta Campbell Cecil Covington PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Francis G. Knight Frank Carter Chairman sail 56PIQR5 I MBUBEiag Fifty OFFICERS Fischer S. Black Irene Berenter John A. Baden, Jr William A. Eastham Charles E. Perrin . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arnis Historian SOCIAL COMMITTEE Nathaniel M. Turnbull John L. Cope Janet M. Leonard Chairman Sam S. Connally Ruth C. Marvick AUDIT COMMITTEE Frank Walsh, Jr. Paul Mitchler Fifty-one EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John A. Cooper ( ' hair man Jack L. Batcheller . . . Lawrence Mattson Donald Potter George Tremmel Harry Tyler Vice-Chairman Kar 1 Wilson Charles Hutsler Michael Prejean Fred Ilohart Fifty-tivo FRED GEORGE ABRAHAM Johnstown, Pa. “Abe” liails from Johnstown, Pennsylvania, and there is strong evidence he came down here to work for the Department of the Interior in an effort to have something done about flood control. Prior to entering National, he attended George Wash- ington University for two years. SAM HARRISON ALLEN Iuka, Miss. Sam comes from Iuka, Mississippi, and reached National via the University of Soutli Carolina and University of Mississippi. He is on the payroll of the Works Progress Administration. We do not know what Sam plans for the future but wish him mucli success, as he was well liked and a hard- working student. WILLIAM EUGENE ALLEN Provo, Utah Gene comes from Utah where he attended Brig- ham Young University. He left in 1920 to come east, entering New York University and graduat- ing “cum laude” with a B.C.S. in 1928. Gene is with the Farm Credit Administration, and a mem- ber of the Delta Mu Delta Honorary Fraternity as well as Alpha Kappa Psi. He is quite sure he wants to actively engage in the law. ELMER A. AMBROGNE Somerville, Mass. Elmer, a New Englander hailing from Somer- ville, Massachusetts, obtains his tuition money from the Federal Housing Administration. A very likeable, jovial fellow and we have enjoyed our associations with Elmer during the past three years. He pi ans a legal career, and we wish him good luck. 19 39 m M 50)IQRS- ILflg !a§= fifty-three JOSEPH ANDREWS III W est Haven, Conn. “Judge” holds the position of Geodetic En- gineer with the Department of Agriculture. Fin- ishing at Culver Military in 1915, he pursued his higher education at Purdue. He graduated from Yale in 1924. In his Freshman and Junior years at National lie was named Class Historian and served on the Executive Committee. In 1937 he received the Thomas E. Rhodes prize for “Rest Debator in National University”. In his senior year he was a member of the Advisory Committee. Judge is a past High Priest of the Royal Arch Masons, a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, American Chemical Society and Sigma Nu Fraternity . CHRISTOPHER BROOKE ARMAT Washington, D. C. “Chris” is one of those rare natives of Wash- ington, 1). C. He attended Harvard University but returned to his home town to obtain his law degree. The class extends their best wishes to a gentleman who definitely will make a success of his desire to practice law. LEE CALVIN ASHCRAFT, JR Statesville, No. Car. “Cal” is one of those “gentlemen of the south”. He comes from Statesville, North Carolina, and is an engineer in the Forest Service. He obtained his prior education at the University of North Carolina and is a member of the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. WILBUR CARTER AYRES Washington, D. C. “Will’ is employed by the General Accounting Office, where for some time he has been a top ranking employee. He is a likeable fellow whom we feel will go far, all because he knows his law. He plans to practice in the District and we wish him the best of luck. I ' if ly-fuur Wjijm so % s_m RICHARD EARLE BABCOCK Washington, D. C. “Dick” is one of the more fortunate members of our class, being employed as a law clerk in his father’s office, he has nothing to worry about. He attended both the University of Maryland and George Washington, and is a member of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. The class wishes you the best Dick. JOHN A. BADEN Landover, Md. “Boots” is a graduate of the University of Maryland, being a proud possessor of a B.S. de- gree. A member of the National University Ma- sonic Club and Sigma Nu Phi, “Boots” neverthe- less is not one to let his social life interfere with his scholastic career. Proof of the esteem in which he is held by his classmates is shown hv the fact that he is Treasurer of the class. WILLIAM H. BAKER Greenwood, South Carolina “Bill” is another potential G-Man employed by the Department of J ustice. A former student at the University of Virginia and George Wash- ington. He plans to use his law degree as a step- ping stone to become a Special Agent. Good luck fellow and may success be yours. MARY BAKSHI AN Washington, D. C. Mary attended George Washington University before entering National, where she has applied herself very diligently. She is a good student and hopes to be known as a successful attorney. We think she will achieve her ambition. She has a smile that can’t be beaten. ml J M, ' l JOI!S ,« J ; ifly-fivc DALLAS MORGAN BARR Charles Town, W. Va. Dallas is employed by the Works Progress Ad- ministration as a Chief Supervising Timekeeper. He attended George Washington University be- fore entering National, Dallas was initiated a good old Kappa Alpha. A talk with the Hon. Mr. Barr led us to believe he will practice the law. JACK LYONS BATCHELLER Alexandria, Va. Jack is one of those F.F.V.’s (Fugitive from Virginia) hailing from Alexandria, and accord- ing to the information supplied the Docket, is an associate parasite with the Treasury Department. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma and has been on the Executive Committee of the Freshman Class and served the Senior group in a similar capacity. GENEVIEVE OLIVIA BAUGH Washington, D. C. “Gen” is a secretary with the law firm of Bailey Larson and expects to be made a partner upon graduation. If she is as good a lawyer as she is a secretary we wouldn’t even be mildly sur- prised to see this come about. Gen is a member of the Kappa Beta Pi Sorority and was one of the more ardent workers on this year’s Docket Staff. BRUCE HENRY BAUMANN Grand Island, Nebraska “Beau” comes from way out west in Nebraska. Owing to poor farm conditions, he got himself a job with the Federal Surplus Commodities Corpor- ation to see what he could do about the situ- ation. He picked up his pre-legal education at Grand Island Junior College and George Wash- ington University. He is a member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity and was a member of the ’39 Docket staff. Fifty-six FRANKLIN HENRY BENECKE Sedro-Woolley, Washington Frank came all the way from the State of Washington to obtain his LL.B. from National. He is employed by the National Park Service and really does know the difference between a Red- wood and a Fir tree. Prior to entering National, he attended George Washington University. Frank is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. IRENE BERENTER Washington, D. C. “Rene” is a secretary with the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and is studying the law so that she may have someone taking dictation from her someday. Her first two years at National she was a member of the Social Committee, and this past year, secretary of the Senior Class as well as Circulation Manager of the Docket. She is a mem- ber of the Cy Pres Club. LEE BERGER Catlettsburg, Kentucky Lee comes from Kentucky, but that doesn’t make her a mountaineer. At the moment she is working as a secretary in the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation, but expects to pur- sue the law upon completion of her legal educa- tion. Phi Delta Delta claims her as one of its members. KENNETH EARL BERRY Naperville, Illinois Born in Naperville, Illinois, Ken obtained his early schooling at North Central College in Illi- nois and at George Washington University, in Washington. He works for the Department of Agriculture and states that some day he hopes to practice law. One of the more conservative of our classmates, we nevertheless expect big things of him in the future. siiHHBlrf Fifty-seven FISCHER S BLACK Bryson City, North Carolina A native of North Carolina, this candidate for an LL.B. degree prepared at Riverside Mili- tary Academy and the University of North Caro- lina, graduating from the latter institution with an E.E. degree. He was Sergeant-at-Arms his fresh- man year, a member of the Executive Committee his junior year and Vice-President of the graduat- ing class. Fischer is also a member of Beta Theta Pi and Beta Lambda Sigma legal fraternity. He is the “light” of our life being employed by the Potomac Electric Power Company as a engineer. WILLIAM BRONSON BLACKBURN Pikes vi lie, Kentucky Pikesville, Kentucky claims Blaekey as its own. He holds an LL.B. from Cumberland University and is secretary of the Sojourners’ Lodge No. 51. He is now employed at the Federal Housing Ad- ministration as Junior Personnel Officer but some day we expect to see him transferred to the legal division of that bureau. WILLIAM LEVERETTE BRAAGG, JR. Arlington, Va. Arlington, Virginia is the residence of this en- terprising young law student who demonstrated his keen-mindedness by having the foresight to come to National for his LL.B. The class wishes him the best of luck in his chosen profession. DANA H. BROCKWAY Washington, D. C. Dana is a native of Washington, and is secre- tary and treasurer of the Realty Appraisal Title Company. An ambitious student he hopes to make the law an integral part of his repertoire, already being famous in the field of real estate. Pie says he has not had any experience with Bars of any kind. . i i =§J M K€I)IORS Fifty-eight ARTHUR RAY BROWN Chelmsford, Mass. A native of Massachusetts, Brownie is a real linquist, speaking in addition to English, French, German, Spanish and Italian. He tutored in these subjects for six years and then decided to try the commercial field. This candidate for the LL.B. is a member of the Masonic Lodge, Sojourners’ Club, National U’s Masonic Club and the Veter- ans of Foreign Wars, and is now employed by the Veterans Administration. Brownie served over- seas during the Great War as coder and decoder of secret messages. ORVILLE LEWIS BROWN Ozark, Missouri Orville attended the Southwest Teachers Col- lege at Springfield, Mo., later he taught Grade School at good old Ozark. He was our Sergeant- at-Arms during the Junior year. Asking Orville if he intended to practice law, he replied, “Most as- suredly when I pass the Bar”. Good luck fellow, your aggressiveness will make you one of the eleven per cent. L. TRUMAN BRUMBAUGH Roaring Spring, Pa. Truman attended Lake Forest College, Gettys- burg College and Dickinson Law School. He is employed by the Veterans Administration and says he will practice the law upon completion of his course. The class extends their best wishes for a successful future. VINCENT LANSDALE BUCKLEY Washington, D. C. Vincent is all set to be the leading attorney in the City of Washington and we wouldn’t doubt it in the least. He prepared for National at George- town and George Washington, and likewise took some legal work at the former institution. He is a member of the Kappa Alpha Fraternity and is employed by the General Accounting Office as an auditor. We expect big things of Vincent. jafiHfflaw l ,5 IO STW Fifty-nine ROBERT HOWARD BURKART Chevy Chase, Md. Boh is a native of Chevy Chase, Maryland. He attended Dartmouth College for two years but didn ' t like the cold weather of New Hampshire and came hack to Washington. He took two years of law work at George Washington University be- fore transferring to National and also attended the Georgetown School of Foreign Service. He is a clerk in the Bureau of Investigation of the Department of Justice. MARGARETTA CAMPBELL Washington, D. C. Her first name is Margaretta but she has al- ways been Miss Campbell to the Class. She is a clerk in the Register of Wills Office — Probate Court and knows all the Attorneys by their first name. A good student as shown by her member- ship in Phi Delta Delta Sorority and her popular- ity among the students. Miss Campbell plans to practice the law, the class wishes her much success. JAMES LEWEY CARAWAY Manila, Arkansas A native of Arkansas, Jim holds the distinction of being the only resident of that state not claim- ed as a relative by Bob Burns. He attended State College in Arkansas and at present is a clerk in the Senate Office Building. He believes he will have no difficulty in pleading his case having learn- ed all the tricks by attentive listening to the Sena- tors on the “Hill”. ALBERT J. CARPEL Washington, 1). C. “Al” is route supervisor for the Carpel Corpor- ation, a position he has held since he left the Uni- versity of Maryland. He plans to practice law as soon as he is admitted to the Bar. Good luck, Al, and success to you. m[ gepioBS Sixty mi " 7 IS€ 9 1939 p FRANK LYNN CARTER, JR. Washington, D. C. Frank is one of the hardest working boys in the class. Not of necessity, but rather because twice he has been “absent” due to illness at examina- tion time. He is employed by the Washington Star as copy control editor and has been with them for at least five years. A member of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity he is one of the best liked men in the class. WILLIAM CERNY Mesa, Arizona “Bill” is the closest rival to the “Lone Ranger”, hailing from Mesa, Arizona. A member of Phi Beta Gamma Fraternity, Bill intends to practice law even though it might mean leaving the Inter- state Commerce Commission. He was Assistant Photographic Editor of the Docket Staff. JOSEPH DONALD CHAMBERLAIN Sterling, 111. “Don” is against the use of advertising in the Docket, but 17 million people were against Roose- velt in 1936. A native of Illinois he is employed in the Department of Agriculture when he is not attending National. Don was a student in the School of Economics and Government prior to entering the Law Branch. He is a member of the Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity. JAY OLIVER CHAPMAN Washington, Indiana Jay was born in the town of Washington, but didn’t do right by his native state of Indiana, go- ing to Michigan to receive his higher education at the University of Michigan. Also known as “Chap- pie” he is employed as auditor at the Blackstone Hotel. Jay is a member of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity. Sixty -one CLEVE WILLIAM CLARK Portage, Pa. Cleve comes from Portage, Pennsylvania, and is working here for the Federal Housing Admini- stration. He is an industrious classmate and says if Uncle Sam will pay him enough he will stick in the government; otherwise he will practice law. Not a had philosophy either. Cleve is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa P ' raternitv. FRANK M. CLARK Arlington, Va. Frank comes from across the river and like all true Virginians is seeking higher education. A graduate of Porter Military Academy and a for- mer student at George Washington University, he takes to the study of law with ease. He is em- ployed by the Internal Revenue Bureau as an auditor. STANLEY M. COHN Westby, Wisconsin “Stan” is a long way from home but doesn’t regret it. He comes from Wisconsin and is employ- ed by the Federal Communications Commission as a clerk. He is non-committal as to whether he will practice law, but we know if he does he will be quite a success. SAM SLADE CONNALLY, Brownwood, Texas “Sambo”, a native of Brownwood, attended Baker College and George Washington University prior to National. A sociable chap, he made friends easily and was a member of Sigma Chi Fraternity in College and Phi Beta Gamma at National. Sam is an employee of the General Accounting Office and is quite certain he wants to practice the law. ml m 5€X IOR5 W Sixty-two I66Q 1939 POWELL CONNER Chattanooga, Tenn. “Connie”, a resident of Chattanooga is employ- ed by the Agricultural Adjustment Administra- tion as lease and contract clerk. A former student in the School of Economics and Government, he proved his popularity with class members in law school by winning the Vice-Presidency of the Freshman class. Connie is a member of Sigma Nu Phi and is looking forward to the practice of law JOHN WHEELER COOPER Jackson, Missouri, John hails from Jackson, Missouri, and works in the office of Congressman Shannon. He was Chairman of the Executive Committee in his Jun- ior year as well as Chairman of the same commit- te this year, and is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Fraternity. He intends to practice the law. JOHN LUTHER COPE Deadwood, S. 1). Where there’s life there’s Cope. That’s the opin- ion of the Cy Pres Club, according to very infor- mative sources. John Luther comes from South Dakota and, of all places, Deadwood. He is As- sistant Rate Engineer at the Washington Gas Light Company and a member of Sigma Nu Phi at National. He is not very definite about his future, but if he decides to follow the law we know success awaits him. ALBANI M. M. COTA Santa Barbara, California “Barney” came all the way from Santa Barba- ra to assist the Comptroller of the Currency in checking these New Deal expenditures. He attend- ed the University of Santa Clara and the Univer- sity of Oregon prior to National. Barney hopes to practice law immediately and with this he has our very best wishes. M 56PIQRS ' Sixty-three CECIL L. COVINGTON Dallas, Texas Cecil is a Texan employed by the Public Works Administration as Assistant Expediter. He re- ceived an A.B. from Baylor University and took two years of legal work at George Washington. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi and one of his favorite forms of exercise is badminton. He is pretty certain about following the law upon grad- uation. GORDON WILLIAM CROZIER Salt Lake City, Utah Gordon is connected with a firm that presents labor’s side of the case, the Chester M. Wright Organization. Received his A.B. from the Univer- sity of Utah in 1933, so with his LL.B. and all his ground work completed, we know Gordon is prepared to defend the cause of the “working man.” Much success for you Gordon. HERBERT SHEELER CUTLER Reading, Pa. J. Edgar Hoover takes a back seat when Herb has the floor. The next chief of the F.B.I., has been talking “G-Man” ever since he was born in Reading, in fact his favorite hobby is looking at his toy set of “G-Man” weapons consisting of pistol, shotgun, tommy-gun and automatic. Herb attended the American Institute of Banking be- fore he decided to give his all to the F.B.I, One fellow who should go far, we salute Herb as a real “guy”. EDWARD FENWICK DALY Chevy Chase, Md. “Ed” is a Ph.B. from Georgetown and as soon as he adds LL.B. to his name he is going to tell Frank Hogan to “move over.” A native of Chevy Chase he finds going to school in the District a simple task. He is employed as Junior Admini- strative Assistant by the Treasury Department. A yg| ygMiH E3 B 555 Sixty-four FRANCIS J. DARKE, JR. Chicago, Illinois “Tod” has his future all planned, he is going to do legal work for the Radio Corporation of America and is having the path smoothed by work- ing as Assistant to the Patent Attorney for Ii.C.A. A possessor of a B.S. degree from the University of Illinois, a native of Chicago, “Tod” spends his spare time taking pictures with his candid camera at various important spots about D.C. CLARA ROCHE DAVIS Calvert Count}’, Maryland Clara works for the Farm Security Administra- tion, as a stenographer. She comes from Maryland, is a member of the Cy Pres Club and Kappa Beta Pi Sorority. Plans to stick to stenography for awhile, later on she will accept a Judgeship. DOROTHY DAUGHTRIDGE Rocky Mount, North Carolina “Dotty” a native of North Carolina is employed by the Home Owners Loan Corporation in the personnel department. Her popularity is attested to by the fact that she was elected Freshmen Class Treasurer and is a member of the Phi Delta Delta Sorority. She is undecided about the law. THOMAS FITZHUGH DAWSON Paducah, Kentucky “Tom” has attended schools in Georgia, Virgin- ia, Kentucky and now Washington. Has had four years of military training at Augusta Military Academy, two years of Culture at tlie University of Virginia and one year at the University of Kentucky. Tom is employed by the General Ac- counting Office. Is a member of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. 1669 103 9 rnwmmM W S€I IOA5 w Sixty-five iae Q 19 39 RALPH DAY Washington, I). C. Among tile many achievements attained by Ralph is the LL.B. from National. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity and works for Williams and Heintz Co., Inc. as a lithographer. Ralph plans to continue as a lithographer but we think he has what it takes to make a real lawyer. RALPH BARBOUR DEEMER. JR Washington, D. C. Ralph represents Armour and Company in Washington and is called the Assistant to the Special Representative. He is a native of the Dis- trict from a way back having gone to high school here. He does not say whether he will practice the law, but with his many capabilities he is certain to succeed. We still want to know how you made out on Case number “four.” JOHN McINNIS DENSON Meridian, Miss. Employed by the General Accounting Office as an Auditor. John hopes some day to go back to bis native Mississippi as a full-fledged attorney and tell the folks back home how, “lie and Hogan did it up North.” It is understood that John will re- turn to master the law in 1910 for which he will receive his LL.M. VanBEUREN WRIGHT DeVRIES Brooklyn, New York “Van” received his pre-legal education at Wil- liams College. The “Judge” as he is called by some of the boys, is a member of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon and Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternities, the Washington Trade Association Executives, the National Press Club and the Washington Junior Board of Commerce. Employed as Assistant Di- rector of Publicity for the National Lumber Man- ufacturers Association. Van was Literary Editor for the 1939 Docket. Sixty-six MILTON EVANS DIX Washington, D. C. A former student at the University of Mary- land, Milton decided upon a career of law after one morning of Freshmen math. He works for the Post Office Department as a stamp clerk and is stuck on his job. It has been a pleasure to have had him as a member of the class of 1939. CARL S. DONOLDSON Silver Spring, Md. “Don”, a very popular fellow is a former stu- dent at George Washington University and is a native of Silver Spring, Maryland. He is a Mason and a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. He intends to practice law and is well suited to the profession. Congratulations Don for one of the best attendance records in the school. STANLEY L. DRAKE Arlington, Va. “Stan” claims Arlington, Va., as his birthplace but he has been endowed with sufficient wisdom to select National University for his legal train- ing. Stan is employed as a clerk in the Interstate Commerce Department. He is undecided as to the practice of law, however, we congratulate him upon receiving his LL.B. and wish him much success. CHARLES HENRY DUNN Laurel, Mississippi “Flem” has a B.S.C. from the University of Mississippi, his native state and also boasts a tine singing voice. Known as Flem or Charlie by his many friends in the General Accounting Office where he is employed, but he likes the sound of Charles in the law school. He hopes to practice law but doesn’t know whether he wants to do it in the District or back home. Sixty-seven IS69 •939 WILFRED MINTAAGUE DYER, JR. Washington, D. C. “Will” is a draftsman which may account for that “line.” He is in business for himself and is taking law so that he won’t get ripped up hy any- one who might make some interesting propositions concerning the business. The class wishes you the best of luck Will. WILLIAM ADRIAN EASTHAM Little Rock, Arkansas Arkansas claims Bill as a native son but the General Accounting Office claims him as their best employee. Bill was Sergeant-at-Arms of the Sen- ior Class and a right tough one at that. lie is a member of Sigma Nu Phi P’raternity and carries with him the best wishes of the class for the future. MILTON DAVIDSON EPSTEIN Norfolk, Virginia “Eppy” is another of those FFV’s declaring Norfolk to be his home town. Be that as it may he has been in Washington so long he is beginning to fell like an old-timer here. Employed by the Treasury Department he says they never had a more faithful watchdog of the public funds. Milton was a hard working member of the ’39 Docket Staff. FRANK BERTRAM ESSEX, JR Silver Spring, Md. Frank is Assistant Supervisor for the Home Owners Loan Corporation, a member of Sigma Nu Phi P ' raternitv and of the University Club. He lh es in Silver Spring, Maryland and will probably practice the law in the District of Co- lumbia, so we are told. A real student, P’rank has our best wishes. 5 6J IOR S ixty-cight JAMES LEVERNE FAIRALL Washington, D. C. The subject of this sketch was candidate for the LL.B., which he walked away with success- fully. He is Supervisor of Transportation for the Navy Department and a former student in the School of Economics and Government. Jim is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. RUSSELL TAYLOR FLEET Washington, D. C. “Russ” attended the Atlanta Law School in Georgia, but when the Government called him to Washington to work for the Home Owners Loan Corporation he was forced to finish his legal work elsewhere. Naturally, he chose National. He is a member of the Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. THEODORE FOUTY, JR. Wauseon, Ohio “Ted” is an Ohioan and received his LL.B. from National last December. He is with the General Accounting Office but plans to practice law when the Bar Examination is behind him. His friendly spirit and all around good fellowship is proven by his membership in Phi Beta Gamma Fraternity and his willingness to give his time to this issue of the Docket. HERBERT HATHAWAY GALLUP Washington, D. C. Don ' t confuse Herb with the Gallup Poll. He says he knows nothing of politics. This is only natural as he is a native of Washington and has never had the chance to vote. He attended George Washington and Dennison University before ob- taining his present position as clerk for Coving- ton, Burling, Rublee, Acheson and Sliorb. 16 69 ■sbS Sopicms Sixty-nine WILLIAM FRANK GANN Carthage, Tennessee “Bill” was a candidate for the LL.B. and comes from good old Carthage, Tennessee. He doesn’t say whether he will or will not practice law, hut being an employee of the House of Representa- tives will no doubt someday cause him to use his law to take over a seat on the hill. A future poli- tician. JOHN ROBERT GARNER, JR. Odum, Georgia One of those Georgians and possessor of a Junior Teachers College Certificate from Middle Georgia Teachers College. “Bob” is a very smart boy and really knows the law. He is employed by the Bureau of Internal Revenue and was As- sistant Editor of the Docket. He is also a member of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity and expects to practice the law. GRIFFIN TAYLOR GARNETT Richmond, Virginia Introducing the Business Manager of the Doc- ket. “Griff” is a native of Virginia and attended the University of Richmond, where he received his A.B. He is an assistant clerk of the United States District Court. His achievements are re- corded through his membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, Honorary Fraternity, Tau Kappa Alpha, Honorary Forensic Fraternity, Phi Kappa Sigma and Phi Beta Gamma Fraternities. “Griff” plans to be a practicing attorney. DONALD LEE GARVER Dodge City, Kansas “Don” comes from Dodge City, Kansas but says even though its a dry state he is so familiar with “Bars” one more won’t discourage him. He is employed by the Interstate Commerce Depart- ment and a member of the Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity. A very active member of our class. 56JOIORS W Seventy EVELYN E GEOFFROY Oklahoma City, Oklahoma A former student at the University of Okla- homa, and a native of Oklahoma City, Evelyn finds studying law at National comparatively easy. She thinks her pre-legal education is responsible. She is a Voucher Examiner for the Treasury De- partment but is looking for a legal position. Good luck Evelyn. LEWEY OLIVER GILSTRAP Gilmer, Texas “Lewey” is already an attorney with the Home Owner’s Loan Corporation having been admitted to the Bar in two states, Oklahoma and Texas. He is studying at National in preparation for the District Bar, but is not the least bit worried about it. We wish we had two successful examinations behind us Lewey. JOHN JOSEPH GLEASON, JR. Brookline, Mass. Here is another potential “G-Man” only this one comes from Massachusetts. Jack is a former student of Boston College and works for the Federal Bureau of Investigation as a Clerk. As soon as he obtains his diploma he hopes to start training to be a Special Agent. With this ambi- tion the class wishes him well. JACK GOLDBERG Philadelphia, Pa. Jack hails from Philadelphia, the holder of the highest average of the class in both Freshman and Junior years. For these achievements he received the Eugene Carusi Gold Medal and the Hurst Gold Medal. He also obtained the highest grade in Common Law Pleading for which he received the National Law Book Company prize. Jack is well on the road to success. S€I)IOJRS Seventy-one WILLIAM VINCENT GRICKIS Naugatuck, Conn. “Bill” attended Ohio State University for two years in preparation for his LL.B. Is known as “Corpus” by his associates at the Federal Alcohol Administration where is employed as a clerk. Bill is a member of the Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity and a well liked gentleman. FRANK H. GRIMES, JR. Takoma Park, Md. Frank has an A.B. from the Virginia Military Institute and a job with the Federal Reserve Board. Fie plans to practice law in Maryland, his home state upon graduation. We have enjoyed Frank’s company during his three years at Nation- al and wish him well. ROBERT WELLINGTON GWIN Bessemer, Alabama " Bob” comes from Alabama and attended How- ard College at Birmingham, George Washington and George Washington Law School. He is em- ployed by the. Federal Housing Administration and is a member of Sigma Kappa and Phi Beta Gamma Fraternities. He hopes to practice law in the not too distant future. RITA MARIE HALLORAN Philadelphia, Pa. Rita Marie is employed by the F.B.I. of the Department of Justice. She attended Columbus Law University for two years before coming to National. She is anxious to practice law and we do not doubt but that she will be a successful at- torney. Our best wishes Rita Marie. ■ I6€ Q semoRs w BUg! 3 Sevcnly-lwo LOUIS LAVAL HAMBY, JR. Washington, D. C. Louis is one of those strong silent men. He at- tended George Washington University before en- tering National and plans to practice law in this vicinity. With all his personality he will climb that ladder fast. ROBERT LEE HAMILTON Bonneville, Miss. This classmate comes from Mississippi and is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. He at- tended the University of Mississippi prior to en- tering National. We do not know his intentions but expect he will add the practice of law to his accomplishments. How ever, with his many class re- citations we think someday Bob will be the “Silver Tongue Orator” of Capitol Hill. MINNIE ETHEL HANKS Plattsburg, Missouri “Nancy Hanks” comes from Missouri where she attended the University of Missouri. She is employed by the Post Office Department. “Nancy” is very popular among her classmates and is a member of the Cy Pres Club and Kappa Beta Pi Sorority. To this hard working Girl our very best wishes. LEWIS JAMES HARMANSON, JR. Onancock, Virginia “Jimmie” is a Cooperative Analyst for the Farm Security Administration and a native of Virginia. He received a B.A. Degree from the University of Richmond in 1927, where he was elected to membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, National Honorary Fraternity and Sigma Phi Epsilon. He hopes to practice law in Virginia in the very near future. Seventy-three ROBERT PAUL HARPER Burnham, Pa. “Bob” is employed by the Social Security Board as a Budget Analyst. He hails from Burn- ham, Pa. where he attended high school prior to entering George Washington University. Bob was Assistant Business Manager of this publication. We believe Bob will make the practice of law his life work. JAMES EDMUND HARRELL Washington, D. C. James is in the real estate business clerking for William T. Ballard. He is a native of the Dis- trict of Columbia and attended George Washing- ton University for one year. He plans to continue in the real estate game where he says his legal training should prove of value, and we agree. Best of luck James. TOMMIE LEE HARRISON Bentonville, Arkansas Tommie comes from Arkansas, attended busi- ness school in Missouri and will receive his LL.B. in the District of Columbia. He is secretary with the War Department but intends to practice law in his good old Arkansas. A well liked and hard working student of our class, was Tommie. JOSEPH IREL HART Rigby, Idaho This Candidate for LL.B. comes from Idaho and is an Assistant Revisor at the Congressional Library. Joe did not state whether or not he will practice law but judging from his record of the past three years he is bound to succeed anywhere. semons Seventy-four IS69 HERBERT CAMP HATHORN Hattiesburg, Miss. “Herb” is a Mississippian and is employed by the Department of the Interior as a clerk with the P.W.A. He attended Mississippi State Teach- ers College and George Washington University be- fore entering National. Many of us have Herb to thank for his knowledge of the law during our “cram sessions”. He is undecided about practicing Law — Old Miss is waiting Herb. HOWARD W. HENDERSON Arimo, Idaho Howard is a native of Idaho, attending high school at Arimo and the Utah College of Agricul- ture. He is with the General Accounting Office where he is classified as an auditor. He is a mem- ber of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and intends to practice in Idaho. GERALD P. HICKENBOTHAM Aberdeen, South Dakota “Jerry” is a native of Aberdeen, South Dakota where he attended Northern Normal. He also at- tended St. Thomas College but came to Washing- ton when Harold Ickes called him to work for his Department. He is a member of the Knights of Columbus and Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity, and was elected to the post of Marshall in the latter organ- ization. He does not intend to practice and we think the legal profession will lose a very able lawyer by this decision. FREDERICK PFLUEGER HOBART Washington, I). C. “Fred” holds a B.S. from Lafayette College and is Assistant Treasurer for the Southern Building Supply Company. He is a native of the District and popular with his classmates as is shown by his election to the Executive Committee of the Senior Class. Fred says law will be a side-line with him. Seventy-five CHARLES R. HODGES Pittsburgh, Pa. Charles is acquiring his LL.B. and his M.P.L. at the same time which we consider quite an achievement. He also possesses an M.E. from Cor- nell University. He is Associate Examiner for the Patent Office of the Department of Commerce and a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity. Naturally he plans to practice law and we know he will be a success at it. HARRY LEE HORTON Bowling Green, Missouri Harry comes from Bowling Green, Missouri, and is a Teller at the Liberty National Bank. He attended North Dakota State Teachers College and Missouri University before coming east. Har- rv is a member of the Tau Lambda Sigma brater- nity and received early banking experience as Treasurer of the Student Council at the Teachers College. WILLIAM REMBERT HOWELL Winder, Georgia “Bert” attended the Georgia School of Tech- nology in his home state before coming to Wash- ington to accept a position with the Civil Service Commission. He expects to leave that particular department for the practice of law as quickly as possible. We wish him luck in his chosen pro- fession. CHARLES EVERITT HUTSLER Lancaster, Ohio After attending business school in Lancaster, Ohio, Charles accepted a position with the Pro- curement Division of the Treasury Department. The presentation of his Moot Court case definitely proved to the class his ability as a lawyer. Charlie is a member of the Executive Committee. mi W seraoRs M Seventy-six S 18.69 RODERICK HITCHCOCK JAMISON Washington, D. C. This is the President of the class in its Junior Year and a mighty fine Gentleman at that. “Rod” is a member of the Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and is employed by the Department of Internal Reve- nue. He does not plan to practice law, but we be- lieve his ability will bring him into the fo ' d. WINDLE FRANCIS JARVIS Washington, I). C. Windle is a Government Representative for the Maryland Casualty Company. He attended Georgetown Law School where he was a member of the Gamma Eta Gamma Fraternity. He is a native of Washington and will practice law in the District. The class extends their best wishes. SELMER ROY JOHNSON Boscobel, Wisconsin A native of Boscobel, Wisconsin, Selmer attend- ed the University of Wisconsin. After coming to Washington as an employee of the Federal Hous- ing Administration, he attended George Washing- ton University. He is a member of Sigma Nu Fra- ternity. Thanks for your cooperation “Sel”. JOSEPH FRANCIS JONES East Falls Church, Va. “Jay” is witli the Treasury Department but boasts of beingVice-President of the Young Demo- crats of Falls Church, Virginia. He is a jovial, pleasant and capable young man, liked bv all and hopes to practice in the District. To a real gentle- man the best of luck. m iEBBw l grocHossr y g IB- Seventy-Seven THOMAS LLEWELLYN JONES Salt Lake City, Utah “Tom” comes from Salt Lake City, Utah, and attended the University of Utah and George Wash- ington University. He is employed by the Depart- ment of the Interior but expects to practice law hack home. We have enjoyed his companionship these three years at National and say good-bye with best wishes for his success. HENDERSON ABB KEMPSON Leoma, Tenn. “Kemp” attended Middle Tennessee State Nor- mal before coming to Washington to work for the Public Works Administration, to pursue the legal profession at National University. He is a mem- ber of Alpha Sigma Literary society and Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. Whenever there was work to be done for the class, Abb was always a willing student. F. WARD KENNEDY Troy, Pa. An employee of the Navy Yard, Ford claims he has never been to sea. He comes from Pennsyl- vania and expects to follow the law in his home state upon graduation. Ward’s recent illness did not prevent his graduating. This clearly indicates his ambition to progress. LEE BROWN KENNEDY Luray, Virginia Prior to her employment with the Department of Justice, Lee, a native of Luray, Virginia, at- tended Strayer Business School and George Washington University. She is a member of the Kappa Beta Pi Sorority. We do not know Lee’s plans for the future but judging from her efforts in class she yrill be a success. S6PJORS M Seventy-eight MAX KIRCHNER Brooklyn, New York “Max” came down from Brooklyn to work for the Department of Agriculture, finding his work interesting he decided a legal education was nec- essary to advance. Thereupon, he entered National. With his degree safely tucked away we know Max will accomplish many things. ROWLAND FALCONER KIRKS Peterburg, Va. Rowland attended Virginia Military Institute, where he received his B.A. degree before entering National. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity, and an active student. He intends to follow the law, in his present employment. JOHN KITTELLE New York, New York John is a native of New York State but has been living in the District so long he considers himself a real Washingtonian. He is undecided about the law but not about that young lady he takes home from school every night. Good luck, John ! EARL I. KLEIN Washington, I). C. Earl is President of Paramount, Incorporated, and a very intelligent person as shown by his many class discussions. He hopes to use his law to a good advantage either in the practice or in his own firm. Whatever he decides we know will be for the best. Good luck Mr. President. Seventy-nine 1 669 1949 WILLIAM ASA KLINE Washington, D. C. “Bill” is a native of Washington and for that reason still wonders how he received a position with the Federal Reserve System. He has literary ambitions and is undecided whether to write or practice law. However, should he decide to con- tinue with the Federal Reserve we know Bill will go to the top. FRANCIS GROGAN KNIGHT Charlottesville, Va. “Mickey Mouse” comes from Virginia and at- tended Marion College as well as George Wash- ington University. He is a copy control editor for the Washington Star but wants to practice law in his native state. Memberships in the Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity and the Washington Junior Board of Commerce puts this gentleman right at the top. With his past experience and his big heart he decided to do this publication some good — Our Assistant Editor. HAROLD C. KROPF Orrville, Ohio Harold is a native of Orrville, Ohio. He at- tended Bluffton College for two years, then went to Ashland College where he received his A.B. At present he is Secretary to Congressman Wil- liam R. Thom but sees a better future in business for himself as an attorney, all because he plans to have “Honorable” attached to his well known name. May success be yours Harold. VIOLETTEMAE C. LaBARR Greensboro, North Carolina Violetteamae was a candidate for the LL.B. and J.D. degrees at National. In addition to these she possesses an A.B. from the University of North Carolina, and an L.S. from George Washington. She is employed by the Railroad Retirement Board in the Law Library and is a member of the American Law Librarian Association. Our congrat- ulations for your many achievements. M 56DJOAS Eighty JOSEPH LAPIANA, JR Dunkirk, N. Y. “Joe” is employed at the Patent Office and if he is as popular among his fellow employees as he is around the University we are sure he is con- tented. He attended George Washington Univer- sity prior to enrolling at National. A member of Sigma Delta Kappa he has decided to enter the law practice in the District. PAUL VICTOR LAST Clymer, Pa. Paul is a native Pennsylvanian and has all the attributes of a real attorney, an able debater, knows his law and can really shake hands. Hav- ing attended the University of Pittsburgh before entering National is probably the reason he can give you all the theory. He was a member of the Constitutional Committee in his Freshman year as well as Chairman of the Investigating Committee his Junior year. Paul is undecided as to whether or not he will practice law. JANET MARGARET LEONARD Massillon, Ohio Janet is employed in the office of the Comptroll- er of the Currency. She comes from good old Ohio and was Secretary of the Junior Class. A member of Kappa Beta Pi Sorority and the Cy Pres Club. Will use her LL.B. for advancement with the Government. Janet’s pleasing personality will aid her in attaining her goal. SAMUEL LERNER Brooklyn, N. Y. “Sam”, a resident of Brooklyn has no doubt become a Washingtonian since working for the Interstate Commerce Commission. He was a mem- ber of the Social Committee our Freshman year as well as Chairman of the Constitutional Com- mittee; a member of the Executive Committee our Junior year and now the Circulation Manager of the Docket. A real worker and plenty of personali- ty we are sure “Sambo” will be missed upon leav- ing National. Good luck Sam. m= Eighty-one DAVID LEVIN Brockton, Mass. “Dave” received a B.C.S. from the Benjamin Franklin University and also attended the Wash- ington College of Law before entering National. He is an Auditor with the General Accounting Office and comes from way-up Brockton. He is undecided as to the practice of law. OREN R. LEWIS Arlington, Va. Oren is with the Washington Times-Herald and comes from Arlington, Virginia. He attended col- lege at Hanover, Indiana for three years and was a member of Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. At Na- tional he is a member of Beta Lambda Sigma. Oren thinks lie will stick to the newspaper game HYMAN LIEBMAN Philadelphia, Pa. “H y” is a helpful sort of person due no doubt to the fact that he comes from the city of Brotherly Love — Philadelphia. There he attended National Preparatory School, Temple University and Peirce School of Commerce. He also went to Columbus Law School in the District for a short time. Hv is now with the General Accounting Office but hopes to start in active practice before long. WILLIAM F. MacNEAL Silver Spring, Md. “Bill ” is employed by the C. and P. Telephone Company and received his training at the Bliss Electrical School of Takoma Park, Md. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. His mil- lion dollar smile will always be remembered by his many friends in Washington. With his LL.B. we expect big things of a real fellow. m 5€x iqrs m Eighty-two % • LAWRENCE F. MAHER Iowa City, Iowa “Larry” came to National by way of Notre Dame and Iowa University. He is an accountant with the G.A.O., but figures law is his proper field. He hopes to practice in his home town, Iowa City. Establish yourself Larry because we Nebraskans, since their recent ruling, no doubt will be calling on you. PATRICK A. MAHONEY Washington, D. C. “Pat” is a clerk with the U. S. Coast Guard and received his education at George Washington and Columbus Universities. His membership in the Debating Club no doubt accounts for his de- sire to practice the Law. Pat is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity. We think Pat the ideal person to practice the law. AUBREY C. MARTIN King George, Va. Aubrey is a Virginian and is a Government) employee at present. He expects to practice law in his native Virginia upon passing the Virginia Bar. Aubrey is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity and we all have big plans for his future. HENRY NESBIT MARTIN Marianna, Florida This gentleman is employed with the Three A s, but he says they are the only ones he ever expects to see identified with him. He comes from Florida and attended George Washington Univer- sity prior to entering National. Hal was a member of the Executive Committee our Junior year. Best wishes from the class “Hal”. jaBMgWl S PIQRS Eighty-three i a 6. 9 1939 RUTH CECELIA MARVICK Sisseton, S. D. Ruth is one of the most popular girls in the class. She comes from South Dakota where she attended Northern Normal and Industrial School. She is employed with the Federal Communications Commission as a Stenographer. Due to her ability she was elected President of the Cv Pres Club of National. Ruth was our Treasurer during our Junior year which accounts for her many acquain- tances throughout the University. She is a member of Kappa Beta Pi Sorority. LAWRENCE W. MATTSON Kearney, Nebraska “Larry” comes from Nebraska and is employed by the G.A.O. Attended Hale’s Business School prior to entering National. Besides editing the ’39 Docket he was elected a member of the Ex- ecutive Committee and is quite proud of his abili- ty as a debater. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity, the Washington Debatorical Club, Ne- braska Young Democrats and a former Vice-Presi- dent of the Nebraska 5th Congressional Club. Larry expects to practice the Law. HARRY G. MAYNAR Golconda, 111. Still another potential “G-Man . Harry is clerking for the F.B.I. and obviously is going to use his law as a means to a real promotion to Special Agent. He came to National from Illinois by way of Illinois State Teachers College and McKeiidre College. Harry is of the opinion that there is no such thing as too much education. SAMUEL W. MELOY Washington, D. C. “Mike” was a candidate for the degrees of Doctor of Jurisprudence and Master of Patent Laws for which he is to be complimented. He has his A.B. from the University of Maryland and is in the real estate business in the District. He is a member of the Theta Chi Fraternity and has our best wishes. Eiglily-four W f S€I)IORS IQ 3Q = NOAH J. MENARD Malone, N. Y. Noah has a B.S. from Virginia Polytechnic Institute and is using his scientific knowledge as a Chemist with the Food and Drug Administra- tion. Noah likes his chemistry so much he doesn t think he will become active in the law. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. A real up-and-coming gentleman the class wishes him success. BURMAH M. MILLER Fort Payne, Alabama A native of Alabama, Burmali is employed by the Internal Revenue Department as a Senior Clerk. She received her education at the Alabama State Teachers College before entering National University. She is a member of Phi Delta Delta Sorority, Cy Pres Club and Social Editor of the Docket. To Burmali the class extends best wishes for a very successful future. ELDEN J. MILLER Hamilton, Ohio Elden wants it understood he is going to prac- tice law and wants all potential Ohio counsellors to beware. He is a native of Ohio and is employed by the Federal Communications Commission. A member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and a very brilliant student throughout his years at National. Best of luck Elden and may success be yours. ISSAC NEWTON MILLER McGaheysville, Va. “Ike” is the District Manager for the Alwine Brick Company. Attended Augusta Military Acad- emy at Fort Defiance, Virginia prior to entering National. A very obliging person and was a mem- ber of the Executive Committee his Junior year. “Ike” is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. Should Ike decide to continue his present employ- ment the law profession will suffer a great loss. mi m moio s m B- Eighty-five 1 669 OARLO A. MILLER Baraboo, Wisconsin Oarlo is a former student of the George Wash- ington University and holds a B.C.S. from South- eastern University. He is employed by the U. S. Civil Service Commission and is a member of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity. Oarlo expects to be an active practitioner of the Law. RAYMOND MILLER Hartford, Conn. “Ray is a clerk with the Civil Aeronautics Au- thority and comes from good old Hartford, Con- necticut. Being one of the more popular members of tlie class, Ray is called on continually to straighten the boys out on their many legal prob- lems. He expects to practice the law and judging by his many fine class recitations he is bound to be successful. PAUL EUGENE MITCHLER Washington, D. C. “Mitch” is a public accountant by profession and holds a B.C.S. from Benjamin Franklin Uni- versity as well as an M.C.S. from the same school. He has his own business and is going to add the practice of law to his many activities. He is a member of Gamma Nu Sigma F ' raternity. Was Chairman of the Finance Committee. WILLIAM ALEXANDER MOLSTER Portsmouth, Ohio “Bill” comes from Portsmouth, Ohio and is a representative of the Associates Discount Corpor- ation. He attended George Washington University and Columbia University in New York City; was a member of the Executive Council and Chairman of the Constitutional Committee in his Freshman year. Bill is a member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. 56PICMR5 m Eight y-six H. H. MORRIS New Castle, Kentucky “Hap” is Assistant in charge of the Demo- cratic Cloak Room in the House of Representa- tives. Due to his present position and having re- ceived his LL.B. we feel Hap will apply his Law in a political manner and may someday return as a member of the House. He attended the Unive r- sity of Kentucky and is a member of Kappa Sigma and Phi Beta Gamma Fraternities. ROY M. MYERS Tyler, Texas This gentleman hails from the largest state in the Union and is mighty proud of the fact. Roy is employed by the Internal Revenue Department, with all his past experience is sure to make an ex- cellent attorney. His offer to aid the Docket Staff was appreciated. The best of luck from the entire class. JOHN LUTHER McINTOSH, JR. Meridian, Miss. Our President. “Mac” comes from Mississippi and is an Auditor in the Treasury Department. He attended George Washington University prior to entering National. Having been elected to the office of President, a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity, the Young Democratic Club and the Junior Chamber of Commerce certainly shows John Luther’s popularity. As a very capable Presi- dent we salute you and wish you lots of luck in the future. FLORENCE MORRIS McLOUTH Baltimore, Md. Florence has an A.B. from Vassar College and is a member of the Vassar Club and the Phi Delta Delta Sorority. She is employed by the U.S. For- est Service Department and is a resident of Bal- timore. Florence hopes to practice law in the very near future, doesn’t know whether it will be in the District of Columbia or Baltimore. A very pleas- ant person, and one of the more studious members of our class. ml Eighty-seven H£g£l GERALD E. McNAMARA Omaha, Nebraska Gerald is a W.P.A. employee by way of Creigh- ton University. He comes from Omaha, Nebraska and hopes to return soon to apply his knowledge of the Law in some manner, whether it be in private practice or with a firm, he has the support of the entire class. May success he yours “Jerry”. HORACE W. NEILSON Washington, I). C. “Neil” is another one of those rarities, a native Washingtonian. He received all of his education in the District of Columbia attending the Wood- ward School, Western and George Washington University prior to his law studies at National. A member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity, Neil ex- pects to continue his work as reviewer for the R.F.C. rather than go into practice. DONALD LEO NEWTON Mt. Morris, Michigan “Don” is a clerk in the Post Office Department at present but intends to get into the active prac- tice right away. He comes from Michigan and plans to open his office in the old home town of Mt. Mor- ris. Don is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and from his many friends around the University — the best of everything Don. CLEMENT I. NUSBAUM Baltimore, Md. With one of the best attendance records in the University we are proud to see Clement walk away with his LL.B. Prior to entering National this gentleman attended both Maryland and George Washington Universities. Being employed by the W.P.A. and a member of the Masons accounts for his desire to still further his knowledge of the law With such personality, success is his future. M 5€l)IORS W Eighly-cighi NS OSCAR A. OLSON Chicago, 111. Oscar possesses a B.S.A. degree from the Wal- ton School of Finance and is employed by the G.A.O. as a Unit Head. He was Vice-President of the Junior class and is a member of the Ad- visory Board of the N.U. Masonic Club. Oscar is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. He plans to practice the Law immediately. LOUISE O’NEILL Ellington, Conn. Louise attended the Convent of the Sacred Heart in Dublin, Ireland before she felt the urge to study law. She entered National with the idea of actively engaging in the practice of the Law and still feels the same way. She is a member of the Cy Pres Club and the Kappa Beta Pi Sorori- ty. The Docket Staff wishes to express their ap- preciation of the work Louise did on this publi- cation. FRANK G ORANGE Washington, D. C. This Orange did not come from California or Florida but happens to be a true Washingtonian. Frank is employed by the Department of Agricul- ture as a clerk. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity and is anxiously awaiting to start the practice of Law. The class extends their best wishes. E. MOZELLE CROZIER Luray, Va. Mozelle came from Luray, Virginia to get a B.A. degree from George Washington University and her LL.B. from National. She is a clerk for the International Association of Machinists and is a member of the Kappa Beta Pi Sorority and the Cy Pres Club. She plans to practice the law. Her many friends assure us that Law is her field. Eighty-nine jae 9 1 ?39 CHARLES H. PARR Lakeview, Ohio “Charlie” is Secretary to Senator Vic Donahey of Ohio and a very able gentleman at that. His home town is Lakeview and as a Freshman at Na- tional he was a member of the Social Committee. Charlie is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. He plans to practice the Law in his native state. With his aggressiveness, the entire class knows he will be a success. SAUNDERS M. PARRISH Crestview, Florida “Sandy” has one of those mathematical minds and uses it to advantage as a P.W.A. statistician. He is a resident of Florida and attended St. An- drews School in Tennessee prior to entering Na- tional. While a Freshman, Sandy was Chairman of the Public Speaking Committee. He is a member of the Young Men’s Democratic Club. JAMES THOMAS PATTERSON Union City, Conn. From Miami University with an A.B. and Georgetown University with a Ph.B. comes this student to National for the degree of LL.B. Pat is employed by the Department of Labor as a Field Auditor and has formulated no plans for the future practice of law. He is a member of Delta Theta Phi and Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternities. ROGER S. PEACOCK Silver Spring, Md. This versatile student deserted golf for law. Rog attended Duke University before entering National. He is another one of our modest class- mates and we expect big things from him in his newly acquired position. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Ninety Hi 53511] S " €I)IORS " l0? SAMUEL E. PERKINS Indianapolis, Indiana “Perk” was the Photographic Editor of the Docket. A congenial chap from Indianapolis, he came to Washington by way of Culver Military Academy and Purdue University. He is an In- vestigator with the W.P.A. and a member of Phi Kappa Psi and Sigma Nu Phi Fraternities. A man who knows the law. CHARLES E. PERRIN Deadwood, South Dakota “Chuck” comes from Deadwood, South Dakota where lie attended school at Spearfish Normal. He was chairman of the Social Committee last year and Historian of the Senior class, as well as a hard working member of the Docket Staff. Chuck is with the I.C.C. and is a member of Sig- ma Nu Phi Fraternity. CONCETTA M. PETRILLO New Haven, Conn. “Connie” conies from New Haven, Connecticut and is attending National on a three year scholar- ship awarded to her by the Women’s D.C. Bar Association. She has been a member of the Social and Executive Committies and the Cy Pres Club. She is a member of Kappa Beta Pi Sorority and is employed by the Lands Division of the Depart- ment of Justice. Connie will definitely practice the law. DONALD V. POTTER Princeton, Wisconsin “Don” attended George Washington University before embarking in pursuit of his law degree. He worked with the Docket Committee his Fresh- man and Junior years and was a member of the Executive Committee his Senior year. Don is an accountant with the P.W.A. and a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. Much success Don. S : ai IOR5 ,0 Ninety-one •16 69 JOSEPH M. PREJEAN Lafayette, Louisiana Joseph is a native of Louisiana and attended the Southwestern Louisiana Institute. He is an Auditor with the G.A.O. and has a record there equal to that obtained in National. He is a member of Phi Beta Gamma Fraternity and was on the Ex- ecutive Committee his Senior year. At present this gentleman doesn’t expect to practice law. ZULAH M. PURVIS Jackson, Miss. “Purv” a real Mississippian attended Teachers Normal and had two years business school prior to entering National. She is witli the Internal Revenue Department as a Reviewer but plans to actively engage in the law. Another Docket Stall member. ABE S. RASNEK Kilgore, Texas Kilgore, Texas is the birthplace of this enter- prising young lawyer. He received his pre-legal education at Kilgore College. He is a member of Alpha Beta Phi Fraternity and the Inter-Frater- nity Council. He is going to practice the law in Texas. JACK H. REISER Brooklyn, N. Y. Jack goes by the name of “Bed-Room-Eyes” but don’t ask why. He is a native of Brooklyn, New York and attended Boys High and Brooklyn Even- ing College in that city. He is employed by the Patent Office. Jack is a good student with grades that make Valedictorians. S ' DIORS ' Ninety-two EUGENE P. RHAME Washington, D. C. Eugene represents the Coca-Cola Company and hopes to be on their legal stall now that he has completed his law work. Gene has been a tine classmate and a hard worker from the day he en- tered National. For your many accomplishments Eugene the class bids you farewell. DALLAS P. RICHESON Phoenix, Arizona “Richie’s first name is Dallas but he comes from Arizona and not Texas. He has found education “broadening” to say the least, having attended three colleges in addition to National i.e. College of the Pacific, University of Miami, University of Arizona. He is with the G.A.O. and is a member of Phi Delta Phi Fraternity. He expects to prac- tice law. G. NORMAN ROGERS New Orleans, Louisiana Norman comes from New Orleans and is em- ployed bv the Bureau of Internal Revenue. He at- tended Temple University. As a Freshman at Na- tional he was chairman of the Entertainment Com- mittee (Remember that dance?) and a member of the Executive Committee his Junior year. Norman expects to pr actice and we feel sure he will be a successful attorney. WILBUR ROGERS Hays, Kansas Wilbur is a native of Hays, Kansas and attend- ed the University of Chicago where he received honors. He is a former Officer of the U.S. Army, as is shown in his ability to have order when he speaks. His ambition is to be the outstanding at- torney of Kansas. We wish you the best Wilbur. You may fire when ready. tfflWETObg 5ei)IQRS M fflii Ninety-three WILLIAM L. ROLLINS Arlington, Va. “Bill” a Virginia gentleman for whom may be predicted great prominence and success. He at- tended Benjamin Franklin University prior to his law studies. Bill is employed by the R.F.C. and with the right break he will join the ranks of practicing attorneys. HOMER C. ROSE Omaha, Nebraska Homer is manager of National Sound Pictures hut is a very quiet person letting his business do all the talking. He attended Grinnell College and his home is in Omaha, Nebraska. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity and recently stated that he has no intention of practicing law. ALBERT B ROSENBAUM Washington, D. C. “Al” is with the I.C.C. where he is Chief Clerk in the Law and Enforcement Section. He hopes to practice law for himself but is not sure when he will do so. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and is one we shall really miss after graduation. We are destined to hear great things of him in the not far distant future. » JULIUS ROSENBAUM Philadelphia, Pa. “Julie” is a former resident of P hilly and is a Photostat operator for Uncle Sam. He attended law school at George Washington University be- fore entering National and is affiliated with the Phi Alpha Fraternity. When not working or go- ing to school Julie is studying law — Good luck. tasaacll geuioRST Ninety-four JEUONESIUM M. SCANLON Washington, D. C. “June” is with the Social Security Board, a graduate of both the Notre Dame Academy and Strayer Business School. She is a member of Phi Delta Delta Sorority and the Cy Pres Club. Whether June decides to practice or accept a le- gal position with the Board, we know she will attain success. RICHARD D. SCHALL Cottage City, Md. “Dick” comes from Cottage City, Maryland and is a former student of Maryland University and Georgetown Law. He definitely plans to practice law in Maryland and has his eye on a political career in that State. Happy to have known you Senator ! ROBERT H. SCHNEPFE Washington, D. C. “Bob” is with the Bureau of Labor Statistics and a former student at the University of Virgin- ia. He can’t make up his mind whether to stick with the Government or practice law, but with Bob’s showing in class we know he will be a success at law. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. JAMES M. SCOTT Vienna, Va. A modest, retiring young man, is J.M., and it was necessary to threaten dire things in order to elicit the fact from him that he is a Musician — a good one at that. An excellent student of the law the class wishes you the best of everything Jimmy. ml Ninety- five 16 69 19 39 IDA SELTZER Reno, Nevada Ida is with the Department of Agriculture where she is employed as a Secretary. She was on the Social Committee her Freshman year and was affiliated with the Docket Staff her Senior year. Ida is a member of the Cy Pres Club and one who has worked hard for her fellow classmates. EARL W. SHAW Kingston, Pa. Earl is a Pennsylvanian and is employed by the Social Security Board as a Credit Clerk. He finds studying law interesting and a pleasure, as was shown by his many honors. He plans to practice the law. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Frater- nity. JULIA M. SHEA Washington, D. C. Julia is employed by the War Department as a Contract Examiner. With an LL.B. degree add- ed to her many achievements her classmates salute her Honor, Judge Shea. She is a member of Kappa Beta Pi Sorority and the Cy Pres Club. NICHOLAS S. SHIKAR New York, N. Y. “Nick " attended St. Johns University in Brook- lyn before entering National to take up law. When not in school he is a Clerk with the Department of Agriculture and considers his objective that of practicing the law. We believe he is capable of big things and expect New York to start offering. M SGI ) IORST M Ninety-six SHIRLEY SILVER Brooklyn, N. Y. Shirley is another former resident of Brooklyn who came to Washington to study at National and work for the U.S. Government. She is a Secretary with the Social Security Board. She is a member of the Cv Pres Club and t lie Iota Tau Tau Sorori- ty. Plans to receive her LL.M. before practicing. EDWARD T. SIMKINS Spokane, Washington “Ed” is with the Bureau of Internal Revenue and a former student of Gonzaga, the University of Washington, Strayer Business College and Georgetown Law School. He comes from Spokane, Washington and is looking forward to practicing the law in his home state. GEORGE SKLAR Philadelphia, Pa. George is Chief Accountant with the District Unemployment Compensation Board. His former schooling took place at the University of Pennsyl- vania, University of California, American Univer- sity, Peirce School of Business Administration and the Combs Conservatory of Music. For his many accomplishments the class gives him an honor mark. DUDLEY E. SNYDER Charles Town, W. Va. Dudley is a native of West Virginia and is em- ployed by the National Defense Power Committee. He attended the University of Baltimore prior to entering National University. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and an active classmate during his study of the law. Ninety-seven ALBERT J. STERN Valley City, N. D. “Bill” attended North Dakota University in his home state and later George Washington Uni- versity in this city. He was President of the Soph- omore Class at North Dakota and a member of Theta Delta Phi Fraternity. He is employed by the Department of Agriculture and wants to prac- tice law. ROBERT C. SULLIVAN Washington, D. C. “Bob” attended Emerson Institute in Washing- ton before entering National where he is a member of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity. He is employ- ed by the United States Civil Service Commission and is looking forward to a lucrative law practice. The Class wishes you well Bob. VINCENT L. SULLIVAN Washington, D. C. Here is another future “G-Man”. Sully is a typist with the F.B.I., but now that he has his LL.B. he is all set to move on up. He has attended George Washington University and Columbus Uni- versity Law School prior to entering National. Sully plans to return for his LL.M. next year. ROBERT W. SUMMER Kensington, Ohio Robert is a native of Ohio and works for the G.A.O. He is one of the more studious of our mem- bers and did not bother to take a review course for the bar examination. We wish we had that much confidence in our ability, since we don’t, more power to you “Bob”. Fie is a member of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity. 5€DIORSnwW asg Ninety-eight PETER J. TAFT New York, N. Y. “Joe” is a former student of the University of Wisconsin and is employed bv the W.P.A. He comes from New York City and says he is ready for the struggle, now that he has his LL.B. Prac- ticing in the District is tough but “I can see it through.” Take advantage of everything Joe we know you can make the grade. ROBERT D. TEDROW, JR. Washington, D. C. “Bob” took two years of law work at the Wash- ington College of Law before enrolling with us. He is a native of this city and is employed by the Procurement Division of the United States Gov- ernment. He is a member of Phi Delta Zeta Frater- nity and was one of our hard working class mem- bers. HENRY G. THOMPSON Washington, D. C. Gentlemen, the press ! Hap is a reporter for the Wall Street Journal and likes it so much he plans to continue as a representative of the fourth estate. He finds law interesting but wants to lis- ten to our Statesmen expound. Be prepared Hap, we might drop around to see you. ROBERT K. THOMPSON University Park, Md. The subject of this sketch is “good old Bob”, the holder of an LL.B. He is presently employed at the Federal Reserve Board but expects to va- cate that Department for the practice of law in the District of Columbia. He’ll get there we haven’t the least doubt. Good luck Bob. ml m l !IB- Ninety-nine JOHN M. TRAMPOSH Omaha, Nebraska “Johnny” is with the I.C.C. and is a son of Nebraska. He was born in Omaha and expeets to practice his law there. Knowing him as we do, big things are expected from this fellow in time. Our best wishes to you Johnny and may Nebraska have room for another real Politician. GEORGE B. TREMMEL Biloxi, Miss. “Casey” comes from good old Biloxi and is proud of it. He is employed by the U. S. Public Health Service as a Sanitation Supervisor. A for- mer student at Spring Hill College taught Casey how to study, as was shown by his marvelous aver- age. George was a member of the Executive Com- mittee his senior year and worked hard for Sig- ma Nu Phi Fraternity. NATHANIEL M. TURNBULL Daytona Beach, Florida “Nat” hails from Florida and works in the office of Senator Andrews. He attended the Uni- versity of Florida and St. Mary’s University at San Antonio before coming to Washington. Nat was Chairman of the Social Committee and a mem- ber of the Advisory Council his Senior year. He is affiliated with Phi Beta Gamma and Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternities — one of the more popular mem- bers of our class. Thanks for your help on the Docket Nat. WALTER J. TURNBULL, JR. Durant, Oklahoma “Walt” is with the Department of the Interior and comes from the oil State. He attended Has- kell Institute, Bacone College and the University of Colorado before enrolling at National. He says Whizzer White also attended C. U. He definitely plans to practice the law. To you Walter, the class extends its hand. W S€I)IORS One Hundred HARRY F. TYLER New York, N. Y. Harry is with the Department of Commerce but expects to start his own law practice soon. A former New Yorker he attended Cornell Univer- sity at Ithaca before enrolling at National where once again he is an outstanding student. He was a member of the Senior Class Executive Committee and Chancellor of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity. WORTH O TURNER Little Rock, Ark. A former student at Little Rock College and George Washington University, Worth decided to enter National to show the boys how one should handle the law the Southern way. He is employed by the P.W.A. as a Section Chief Clerk. A mem- ber of Sigma Chi Fraternity. It comes by way of carrier that this gentleman steps into a legal position — the lucky devil. More power Councilor. RAPHAEL G. URCIOLO Washington, D. C. “R. G.” holds as many degrees as a thermome- ter. He has an A.B. from Maryland, an A.M. from Catholic University and a Ph.D. from the University of Rome, Italy, and now his LL.B. from National. He plans to combine law with his Real Estate Business. Raphael has lots of ambi- tion and we think is going a long way in his new profession. GEORGE FRANCIS VAIA Butler, Pa. George is a Patent Attorney for The Syming- ton-Gould Corp. and Gould Coupler Corporation in Washington, I). C. He holds a B.S. from Du- quesne University and has now added LL.B. and M.P.L. degrees to his many achievements. He was an Assistant Art Editor of this Publication and one who put the drive in the Staff. He is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa. 1669 M 5 g)IORS I RC urns One Hundred One SOLOMON VIGOTSKY New York, N. Y. “Sol” comes from New York City and is em- ployed by the Department of Agriculture. He likes his work but wants to get back home and prove to his friends what an accomplished lawyer can do. We know he won’t have any trouble con- vincing them because Sol knows his law. From the class, — the best of everything fellow. EDWARD A. WALDMANN Fullerton, Md. “Ed” comes from Fullerton, Maryland and is an Estimator for the Potomac Electric Power Co. He attended George Washington University be- fore taking up the study of law. He was a mem- ber of the Social Committee his Freshman and Junior years and was Chancellor of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity. Ed will stick with the Power Company for the time being. CHARLES M. WALKER Oak Hill, W. Va. “Charlie” is an Accountant with the F.S.A. and comes from dear old Oak Hill. He attended Kana- wha College and Strayer Business School. He is a member of the Phi Beta Gamma and Sigma Mu Fraternities. Your offer of assistance to this Publi- cation was appreciated Charlie. HENRY T. WALKER Muskegon, Michigan Hen ry hails from Muskegon but will definitely practice the law in Arizona after having obtained his LL.M. next year. He attended Howell’s Bus- iness College prior to entering National, which no doubt, gave him the foundation to absorb the law. He is a member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity and a hard working classmate. m sm ioR5 m One Hundred Two FRANK J. WALSH Roxbury, Mass. Frank holds a C.P.A. from Indiana and is an Accountant with the Export Import Bank ot Washington. He attended Northeastern Univer- sity and is a member of Sigma Delta Kappa Fra- ternity. He prefers accountancy to law and will stick with the Bank. We think Frank should change his mind since the legal profession is los- ing a good lawyer. FRANK H. WATZMAN Washington, D. C. Frank is a native Washingtonian and attended Business School prior to entering National. He is employed by the United States Government as a Clerk. Frank was seen often burning midnight oil in the Library pouring through dusty volumes looking for a case in point. The District of Colum- bia has the pleasure of claiming this future Frank Hogan. JOSEPH S. WEEDA Wellsburg, W. Va. “Joe” comes from West Virginia and is a Time Clerk for the District Government. He is a mem- ber of Sigma Delta Kappa and a classmate who showed his interest in this publication by offering his services. We appreciated your offer Joe. The class extends their best wishes for a successful future. ALFONSE F. WELLS Chicago, 111. “Al” is from Chicago and is employed by the Bureau of Internal Revenue. He attended George Washington University before enrolling at Nation- al. Al plans to enter the Legal Division of the Bureau in place of starting his own practice. We suggest you show them your grades Al and then there will be no delay. One Hundred Three gBMSBw l .5€r)IQRS m i i a 6 a 3 JAMES G. WHITE Mt. Carmel, 111. Gordon is from Illinois and is Assistant Secre- tary of the Mutual Insurance Agency, Inc. Prior to entering National lie attended both the McKen- dree College and the University of Illinois — Old Urbana. J. G. says his Insurance business is a bit too lucrative to pass off for law. However, should he decide to practice, the legal profession will advance. WILLIAM E. WILLIAMS, JR. Arlington, Va. “Bill” is a native Virginian and is at present employed by the National Park Service. He at- tended George Washington University before en- rolling at National. Now that he has his LL.B. degree he hopes to get connected with a Law firm in the District. He is very interested in the law and has the necessary determination to make it work for him. FRANK M. WILSON Meridian, Miss. Here is another classmate who believes in say- ing nothing about himself. However, we did find out that Frank is employed by the National Park Service as a Clerk and really likes his golf game. He does state that he will definitely practice law in Lauderdale County, Mississippi. We don’t think anyone ever found Frank in a bad mood — you’re O.K. by us Frank old man. KARL L. WILSON Tenafly, N. J. Karl answered to the name “Doc” when the Moot Court “ambulance chasers” needed him. “Doc” an I.C.C. practitioner is Asst. Manager Middle Atlantic States Motor Carrier Conference, Inc. N.Y.U. ; Staff Artist “The Docket”; Sigma Nu Phi (Legal). One Hundred Four 1669 1939 = AUBREY P. WINDHAM Ozark, Alabama Alabama will benefit by Bear’s success at the Bar. He expects to return to his native state and practice. Bear is employed as a Claims Examiner for the G.A.O. and for whom he will continue to work until he receives his LL.M. degree next year. FRANK N. WRIGHT Bethesda, Md. Frank is with the Underwriters Association of the District of Columbia and holds a Certificate of Proficiency from the Wharton School of Penn- sylvania University. He is a member of Beta Lambda Sigma Fraternity and one of the best liked fellows of our class. He wants to practice law and we have big hopes for him. To you Frank the best of luck. IRENE V. WRIGHT Pontiac, Michigan Irene comes from good old Pontiac and is with the Treasury Department at the present time but will leave soon to accept a legal position. She is a member of Phi Delta Delta Sorority, to which organization she was elected Vice-President and Treasurer — 1937-38. To Irene whom all have known well, the entire class extends their best wishes for a wonderful future. JAMES A. WRIGHT Samson, Alabama This son of Alabama is employed with the United States Treasury Department as a Clerk, and with this organization old Jim also holds Honors. He wants to practice law in his native state after he receives his LL.M. next year. We have enjoyed having you, Jim, as a member of our class and wish you much success. One Hundred Five m ROBERT T. WRIGHT Nebraska City, Nebraska “Bob” comes from Nebraska City, Nebraska and is a Bindery Operator for the G.P.O. He claims that his crowning achievement at National University was passing Constitutional Law. He is a very retiring person and says little, but what he says speaks volumes. The class as a whole ex- tends their best wishes towards your desire to practice the law. CHARLES A. YONTZ Martinsburg, W. Va. Charles comes from Martinsburg, West Virgin- ia, and at present is employed with the G.A.O. as an Auditor. He attended Georgetown School of Foreign Service and George Washington Univer- sity before entering National. He is a member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity and expects to actively engage in the practice of law. FRED C. ZINCK Boston, Mass. Fred attended North Dakota State for one year and then Dalhousie University, Halifax, Nova Scotia. There he received a B.S. degree and then obtained his Teachers Certificate from Provincial Normal College at Nova Scotia. Having added his LL.B. to his many achievements, the F.B.I. had better make way for a new Attorney. To you Fred our best wishes. ml M 5€DDIC8R5 1 1 jffC One Hundred Six 1 6 6o 1039 Qnphotographed Seniors JOSEPH L. ANSLINGER CHARLES M. BEALL, JR. DONALD C. BRADLEY WILLIAM E. BRADY ELLIS U. BRENT EDWARD STANLEY ROBERT S. CAVINESS ROBERT W. CHEVES HARRY C. COOK FRANK P. DAVIS COLEMAN L. DIAMOND AUGUST F. EBERLY, JR. HUGH G. FRANCIS ANDREW FROST ROBERT I. GANNON MARIA GUST A GONSALVES BERTHA E HORNBECK RICHARD I. IRWIN GEORGIE ANNA KELLER JULIAN KOLDEN GOLDEN R. LARSON JOHN J. LEMING BUNYAN H. LORD, JR. JOHN A. MARION ERWIN E. MARSHALL, JR. MYRON H. MENZER JAMES D. MacLEAN HENRY D. OBST JOSEPH L. PEIRCE BRADLEY REEVES WILLIAM H. SELVEY MORRIS R. SHIPMAN JOSEPH S. SKELTON KENNETH B. SMITH WILLIAM STRACHAN JAMES A. THOMPSON ADEMAR G. WEINGARTNER JOSEPH H. WHITE WILLIAM J. WILSON CLARENCE M. YOUNG CHIH Y. YU CHARLES T. ZIMMERMAN One Hundred Seven M m-Umous M IB- Baccalaureate T ODAY it appears as though a liberal trend indeed is not only creeping, but driving itself into our present legal system. This however, is only the logical result of the interpretations of certain of our intellectuals. By striving for the better, for the higher type of legal expression and application, we as students of the legal profession are reaching the achievements for which we seek in our economic as well as legal philosophy. Any radical demonstration in our democracy is short lived, but its aftermath establishes a trend that cannot he extinguished. Lawyers of tomorrow, it is this liber- al thought indeed that we should acknowledge, must control, keep alive. Development and progress comes by positive and intelligent action which is necessarily methodic and steadfast in its nature. Impulsive thought, radical change, despotic rule, the iron hand of the dictators offer no solution to our problems! New ideas cannot run rampant in our present system, but they must he allowed a place to mature and prove themselves. By tempering liberal influ- ence with the basic spirit of the law and by tempering the basic fundamentals of law with liberal thought, we may achieve definite progress so that we as individuals and united as a nation, may bet- ter this world for living for ourselves and those about us. Franklin H. Benecke Valedictorian Clans 1939 One Hundred Eight 5€I)IORS FRANKLIN HENRY BENECKE Valedictorian ft 56DIORS - ft om M 11 sqpioRs m mwn® Junior t|istorical Sketch by T. W. Eastman, Historian T HE Junior Class is at a disadvantage in tins, the seventieth year of our school. We can neither sav how proud we are to be graduating, nor how proud we are to be instituting our study of law in such a memorable year. We are, however, deeply appreciative of our good fortune in being students at a school with such a long and illustrious record in furthering the aims and amibtions of those who devote their nights to the law. During the first week of the school year we were inexpressibly shocked and grieved by the sudden death of George Edelin, under whom we had studied Nego- tiable Instruments, and were to study Real Property. At about the time when the strangeness of different studies, different instruc- tors, and a different class room was being dissipated by the sight of Bill Martin peddling briefs in the lower hall, we suddenly realized that Common Law Pleading and Real Property were no longer future contingent estates, but had vested, and that if their quantum was measured bv the time necessary to master them, we were seised of freehold estates for life. In October, Professor Campbell took ov er with great success Professor Edelin’s course in Real Property. We initiate the good ones, Campbell this year. Ford last year. Just after the Christmas holidays Judge Garrett graciously presented the class with a gavel, made from the wood of one of the historic cedars bordering the drive at the Hermitage, home of Andrew Jackson. o FIRST TERM DICTA Syme: “Each partner presumed that each other partner was a liar and a thief, and all these presumptions were probably correct.” Barse: “How long are you guys going to keep on not reading the text?” Garrett: “When Adam was expelled from the Garden of Eden, he was a physical degenerate, a mental prostitute, and a spiritual wreck.” Campbell: “And now, before we go to Waste — ” o FIRST TERM LEARNING Every partner is an agent in estates pur autre vie By the Statute of Enrollments and the writ of praecipe. By estovers and avowry. Equity will cure abuse To a husband ' s rights to dower in a future legal use In replevin of reversions, if no actual sale takes place, Every partner’s lien is governed by the Rule in Shelley’s Case, Save in those benighted regions where the pleading is by code There the cy pres doctrine must prevail In all estates in fee and all estates in tail To ease the debtor’s load. One Hundred Thirteen KIDIOJR5 junior dlass president’s JWessage F ELLOW classmates, we, as members of the Class of 1940, have completed two- thirds of our journey on the highway of legal learning. We have facing us one more year of study after which we will be eligible for our examinations for admission to the Bar. Ever since the day we started in National University, the goal of each and every one of us has been the successful completion of our law studies whereby we can enter into the profession of our choosing. We have all known the effort, hardship and sacrifice that we have had to make the last two years to achieve our present status. We have always been mindful that if we succeed our success depends upon ourselves. If we fail, we have only our individual selves to blame. The road lies ahead of us and we alone can travel that road. As your president and bv virtue of that office, I wish to congratulate the Class of 1939 for this wonderful book and to extend on behalf of the Class of 1940 our greetings to the faculty of National University, especially to the Honorable Judge Finis Garrett for his presentation of a Gavel that was made from a tree located on the “Hermitage”, the home of that great warrior and statesman, Andrew Jackson. This gift shall be given to the University and become part of its tradition. As we approach our senior year our incentive for carrying on is furnished us by the great men who have graduated from this school and have made themselves famous in the practice of the laws. If we succeed and gain honors in later life, they will reflect upon our Alma Mater and to its credit, and if we bring disgrace upon ourselves, we bring disgrace upon this institution. I feel that I express the wish of each and every member of this class that success with honor and integrity will be the culmination of our efforts. I wish to thank each and every one of you for your cooperation in our social and financial activities, because our finances are in excellent shape, and we face our senior year with the greatest of faith in the future. Also, I wish each of you good luck and God speed in all vour efforts. Sincerely, Wilson M. Matthews One Hundred Fourteen Kimons WILSON M. MATTHEWS President 7arao:R5Hi ja 3c 939 JUNIOR CLASS ADVISORY COMMITTEE Wilson M. Matthews Chairman Virginia Wallgren James P. Gallagher George Thompson Mark H. Smvthe One Hundred Sixteen JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Wilson M. Matthews George W. Carter . . Pearle Mount Mark Smytlic George R. Houston . . Thomas W. Eastman President . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms Historian One Hundred Seventeen jUr)io ,5 pf JUNIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Chester D. Smith Chairman Townelev Jennens Marguerite McDowell Dan Weggelancl Robert Bradfield Edward Avery Gertrude Stone One Hundred Eighteen J. EDWIN DWIGHT AVERY WILLIAM H. BARRINGER FLORENCE H. BENZING ROBERT E. BRADFIELD EARL JAMES COX RALPH E. DAUGHERTY PLEASANT B. DAVIS DORSEY H. DELAVIGNE JOHN EDWARD DUNPHY THOMAS EASTMAN One Hundred Nineteen jqpio£ 5 sa CHARLES S. FRANCIS LILLIAN E. GAGNON CARL LANIER GARRETT CLYDE E. GARTLEY DAVID H. GOFFEN SHIRLEY V. GRIFFITH J. PAULINE HAMMER WILLIAM H. HARPER, JR. HELEN A. HAYNES WARREN R. HEARN One Hundred Twenty JAMES D. HOBBS ROY CHARLES HOFFMAN VERNE DUNN HOFFMAN ROBERT H. HOVIS, JR. CHARLES I. JENKINS TOWNELEY H. JENNENS HUGH C. JOHNES, JR. RICHARD F. KITTERMAN GORDON B. KNIGHT CHARLES EDWARD KREY jai ioi 5 One Hundred Twenty-one ■Id69 ARNE G. LOESSNER, JR. VINCENT J. MANCUSO WILSON M. MATTHEWS ROBERT W. MITCHELL GLENN F. MORGAN CRHISTOPHER D. MORITZ ANNICE FEARLE MOUNT MARGUERITE McDOWELL frank r. McLaughlin ONCKEN OWENS, JR. W Tar iojR5 One Hundred Twenty-two 1669 939 MRS. HAR RIET G. PIERCE MARIE V. RAFTERY WALLACE HILLS RHODES JEANETTE ROD FRANCES E. SAYWELL ALICE JOESTING SMITH CHESTER D. SMITH KENNETH B. SMITH FRANK STENGALL MARKE HARRIS SMYTHE One Hundred Twenty-three 7Ur)IOR5 GERTRUDE STONE DONALD C. SUTCLIFFE BERNARD R. TOLSON, JR. DAVID WOODS TOMPKINS THOMAS LEE TOOLE JULES DEAN WADE VIRGINIA M. WALLGREN EDWARD P. WEBSTER ROBERT R. WEST WESTERN WHITFIELD, JR. FRANK G. YEAMAN One Hundred Twenty-four Taoioi s -- " X I6 6j9 1939 jaoioKs TCIPIOXEg 1 66a 19 39 Freshman historical Sketch by Wm. Keith Hafer, Historian I T is with trepidation that the Historian attempts this account, for we have known each other only eight months. These months, however, have been fertile ones in many ways, and we who embarked on tbe great sea of Law in September have now weathered the first of many storms, and thereby earned our able-bodied papers. The Class of ’41 started off on an active foot. The candidates for class office were many, the nominations were hotly contested, and the voting was heavy; and to the ringing of campaign bells and the whirr of paper campaign platforms through the air our class officers were elected. George K. McMullan rode to our highest office on a platform which promised the most active class since 1 869 ; and we are glad to hold “Mac” to his platform, for in the seventieth year of the National Uni- versity Law School it is fitting that we make an effort to commemorate this anniver- sary through enlarged and unified student activity. The first meeting of the class officers was held to appoint special committees and committee members ; and shortly thereafter to draw up a constitution, which was put to a vote before the class on Friday, January 13 and which, despite the date, was ratified with surprisingly few dissentions. The inaugural dance of the class was held on January twenty-first at the Na- tional Press Club. Sydney’s Hotel Mayflower orchestra shelled the corn for those of us who were inclined to “jitter”, while a staff of immaculate waiters gave able assistance to all and sundry embryonic attorneys desiring experience at the bar. This, then, brings to a brief close the summary history of the class to date ; but bear your gavels in hand and y our caps and gowns at fingers touch for a Master’s ticket awaits us all in a brief two years before the mast of jurisprudence. DICTUM ( Liscensed as such ) Barse: “If A kisses B, who is standing under some mistletoe, against B’s will, is this a tort?” Voice: " No, this is custom and usage!” o Peyser: “Now don’t rnn away lion — it is my intention to capture you!” “A seal is an old piece of red flannel with some rope attached to it.” “Don’t touch those bees world; those bees belong to me; it is my intention to recapture them.” o Ford: “If some guys are shipwrecked on a raft, and they get hungry and eat one of their number, they are guilty of murder !” Voice: “Couldn’t they plead irresistible impulse?” o l Patterson : “A nigger with a razor — a white man with a pen — one’s as bad as another.” “If he don’t bust, it won’t hurt him to bile over!” o Luring, J.: “Suretyship is not composed of the Statute of Frauds and a lot of boloney !” o Munter: “Never buy a watch on the boardwalk at Atlantic City!” One Hundred Twenty-nine FRaSfKB€|f 1 Ma Freshman (Qlass president’s Message a E, of the Class of 19-41, are now completing our first year of stud} ' in pre- paration for our chosen profession. In our quest of legal knowledge, each one of us is conscious of the distinct advantages and fine opportunities offered by this University that we have selected to become our Alma Mater. May we as a class, in some way, contribute to the archives and history of this institution that will per- petuate its glory. Our greatest fortune, as students of the law at National Univer- sity, lies in the staff of fine men who labor patiently to assist us in our undertaking. The confidence that we have in the power and wisdom of these learned men causes us to humbly relv upon their guidance and assistance throughout our three years of study. For their exceedingly kind and sympathetic effort to enlighten our eager minds upon the reasons of the law, we are ever grateful. As a class, let us never overlook the advantages of our own association. While the legal profession is a noble one, friendship is the height of perfection in society. As we meet here in our class rooms throughout the ensuing two years, may each of us ever bear in mind that, though we master the science of law, unless we cultivate the friendship of fellow students, our time will have been far less than well spent. The degrees of success in forming favorable acquaintances in this fine group during our association as a class will be a scale on which future achievements of each stu- dent can be measured. May we all labor and strive to conduct ourselves in such a way that we form lasting ties of friendship with members of our class, as well as to qualify ourselves to uphold the standards of a historically noble profession. As we end our first successful year in National University, our task has just begun. It will be our earnest endeavor to carry on throughout the next two years and make the Class of 1941 the greatest in the history of our school. In order to fully deserve the praise awarded us this year for hearty cooperation and fine class spirit, may we all meet again next term with renewed effort to push on and have an even more successful year. For the mutual benefit of all, let us strive to maintain the pleasant and friendly atmosphere that has been ever present throughout this first year. Sincerely, Geo. K. McMullan President of Class of 1941, National Un iversity One Hundred Thirtv M l FJ esJDQ r) " GEORGE K. McMULLAN President FjRgsJExD g(i) FRESHMEN ADVISORY COMMITTEE George K. McMullen Chairman Alphonzo W. Billups W endell W. Campbell E. Margaret Lamoreaux One Hundred Thirty-two OFFICERS George Knox MeMullan President J. Slater Smith Vice-President Rose Weiss Secretary James B. Bradshaw T reasurer Lincoln Mackey Sergeant-at-Arins William K. Hafer Historian One Hundred Thirty-three m yjRgsJt)Q r I6€ Q 1939 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Altho A. Allen Chairman Charles D. Crandall Inifred H. Grant Charles F. Dearborn H. Edgar Lindauer One Hundred Thirty-four - r — - — ■ FJR6SXXL f IT 3 HOSEA B. ABERNETHY, JR. ALTHO ASHLEY ALLEN V. H. ARNOLD WILLIAM M. AVERY WALLACE I. BABCOCK PETER T. BEARDSLEY WILLIAM BURKE BENGE ALPHONZO W. BILLUPS HELEN MAY BI.OEDORN SHELTON W. BOLEN ERNEST COE BOO TH HOWARD C. BOLTON JAMES B. BRADSHAW RALPH A. BUENING G. D. BUNTING One Hundred Thirty- five 11 1 FmsJDm r) THOMAS GILBERT BURKE WENDELL W. CAMPBELL JOHN P. CARR WALTON C. CARROLL JOE E. CAYLOR ANDREW GRANT CONLYN ALFRED COTTRELL CHARLES I). CRANDALL CHARLES E. CRICHER JOHN A. DAVEY CATLETT GIBSON DAVIS CHARLES E. DEARBORN JUNE ELENOR DOLEMAN HARRY J. DONAHUE HOWARD T. DOTY One Hundred Thirty-six M Hagsix5gx R. W. DUNN JACK F. ERMERINS LYLE CRAWFORD FARMER HARRY E. FREYBERG PAUL CHARLES FUNTY GEORGE GIAMMITTORIO WINIFRED H. GRANT R. D. HADERMAN WILLIAM KETH HAFER ALLEN W. HAGERTY RUTH PEACOCK HAGERTY WALTER HALL FAYE HANLEY MARIAN HARLAN L. LeROY H. HELLER One Hundred Thirty-seven GRAHAM F. HUTCHISON MARTHA ISAACSON GILBERT S. KNACKLEY JOHN W. KITTERMAN RICHARD W. KNIGHT VIRGINIA B. KNIGHT E. WILLIAM KOONTZ JOYCE A. KRUZER E. MARGARET LAMOREAUX EVELYN M. LANG H. EDGAR LINDAUER LISLE T. LIPSCOMB PAUL F. LOFGREN LAWRENCE DAVID LOW LINCOLN MACKEY One Hundred Thirty-eight II FI SJtKDQX) BLANCHE M. MARGASON A. WHITNEY MARKLEY FRED H. MASSEY STANLEY G. MATTERN DANIEL J. MENCOBONI SAMUEL MOSS, JR. ANNE GORMAN MURPHY MARY GARY MURRAY ethel n. McDermott Joseph d. McLaughlin jean McManus GEORGE KNOX McMULLAN ERNEST JAMES NEWMAN ERNEST B. NOWELL CARLOS EWUING PALMER One Hundred Thirty-nine F£ g,SJD Mf7 MERLE F. PALMER •Sld69 SAMUEL LESTER PRICE ROSANNA Y. PRIM ESTHER CADY QUINN DEWEY T. RUCKMAN JOHN FRANKLIN SCHOLL HARRY SHERMAN NEHMIAH R. SILVER TALBOT SINCLAIR L. A. SORENSEN KARL HENRY STELI.O J. M. STURGEON MARTHA SUE TATE CHESTER S. TRUECHEK SAMUEL A. WALKER One Hundred, Forty Mmm r FJRgSlXfreDC) c FJRgSXXLKgXT " ] [jl j 1 I I FRgSJtXft€DQ To Xleto Timbers of the jBar By Hon. Francis Martin Presiding Justice of the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court of the state of New York Delivered at the House of the Association of the Bar in New York City, February 25 , 1935 Mr. President, Mr. Chairman, Members and Guests of the Association of the Bar of the City of New York: I very much appreciate the invitation of the Association of the Bar of the City of New York to be present this evening to meet the newly admitted members of the Bar. It is not often that an Appellate Division judge has the opportunity to talk to the newly admitted or younger members. You pass through our court room the day you are sworn in as attorneys, but from that day we generally lose sight of you. During the next four or five years you are busy in some office, or in a library doing research work, or in the lower courts, and as a general rule it is not until you have become lawyers of experience that we see you again. There have been a few instances where young lawyers, within a short time after they have been admitted to the Bar, have appeared in the appellate courts and argued cases in a very creditable manner. They, however, are the exceptions to the rule, for it takes considerable experience properly to present a case on appeal. The average young man, after he has been admitted, has a long, difficult road to travel before he becomes a successful practitioner. In my talk this evening I may say something that will be useful to you as practicing attorneys ; some suggestion of mine may make your path easier in your journey to the heights of success in the profession. The first subject I shall touch upon is one that is of concern to all young at- tor neys. You have been told that the profession of the law is “too crowded”; that there are “too many lawyers.” To a certain extent those statements are not only true, but have been true for years. Similar statements were made when I was a young man starting out in the practice of the law, and I admit they were rather dis- couraging. Experience has shown that the profession is too crowded with incompetent lawyers ; men who will not work and who do not and cannot stand above their fellows. If that is the kind of lawyer you intend to become then you will have plenty of competition, as every court is filled with such lawyers. There never was a time, how- ever, in the history of the Bar when well-equipped and capable lawyers had greater opportunities to succeed in the profession. As you have decided upon the law as a career, I urge you to bend every effort to make yourselves better-than-average lawyers. Now is the time to start your journey to the top of the profession. See to it that every paper, brief or case that you have anything to do with is well considered and carefully prepared. The courts pose- mnDayieds One Hundred Forty-five are hampered in their work by carelessly drawn papers and poorly tried cases of the incompetent, slipshod and indifferent lawyer. To be a success as a lawyer, and that is undoubtedly the ambition of every man here this evening, you must have a love of justice, a well-trained mind, with a thorough understanding of the principles of the law, the ability correctly to apply established principles to concrete circumstances, a knowledge of human nature, the courage of your convictions, an unlimited capacity for work and a sterling character. You must have real moral stamina. No one who is weak, hesitating or vacil- lating can succeed at the Bar. In the law, more than in any other profession, men fail of greatness because they lack moral backbone. Remember always that you should not permit your desire to win a case or to obtain a fee to overcome vour duty to aid in the administration of justice. “A good name is rather to be desired than great riches.” I know there are thousands of lawyers who will not lend themselves to op- pression and fraud, who will not stoop to trickery for temporary gain, who prefer to be known as men of character rather than as men of wealth, who stand for the high ideals and the principles which are the true foundation of our profession. Such men today have the respect of the entire community, and many of them hold the highest positions in our city, state and nation. There is no doubt but that in the nationwide, even worldwide, changes now under wav in our industrial, social and political structure a vigorous and fearless Bar will reassume the great role played bv it in the past. In closing, let me quote from that great legal scholar, Sir Frederick Pollock: “Remember that you are servants of the commonwealth and are devoted not to a trade, but to a science. Remember that the law of which we are ministers is a law of the courts and of the people. Remember that it is your office as lawyers to give authentic form to the highest public morality of which you are capable as citizens, and that this office belongs of right no less to the Bar than to the Bench.” PQ56 ' 6jeTOOH6e5 One H undrcd Forly-six JOSE M. ARUEGO, LL.B. Manila, Philippines National Assembly — Philippines, Leg- islative Counsel Ph.B., M.A. — University of Chicago LL..B — University of Manila S.J.D. — June 1939 National University BIBIANO V. BITANGA, LL.B. Ilocos Norte, Philippines Bureau of Engraving and Printing A.B.— Central YMCA College, Chi- cago LL.B. — National University S.J.D. — June 1939 National University L. VALIDO DAGDAGAN, LL.B. Philippine Islands Student LL.B. — National University A. B. — National University S.J.D. — June 1939 National University CHARLES N. ATKINSON, LL.B. Elmer, New Jersey Clerk, D. C. Court of Appeals Washington Missionary College LL.B. — National University LL.M. — June 1939 National University JAMES F. BALL, LL.B. Alva, Oklahoma National Archives Member of D. C. Bar and U.S. Court of Appeals Northwestern State Teachers College. .Okla. LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University ELBERT E. BLAKELY, LL.B. Clinton, S. C. Law Clerk Member of D. C. Bar Presbyterian College of S. C. LL.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University Member Sigma Delta Kappa Frater- nity PAUL J. BUSH, LL.B. St. Marys, Pennsylvania Farm Security Administration B. S. — Maryland University LL.B. — Columbus University S.J.D. — June 1939 National University GEORGE CRESWELL, LL.B. Washington, D. C. Student LL.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University One Hundred Forty-seven VOS JAMES W. DICKEY, LL.B. Bessemer, Ala. LL.B. — National University L.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University Vice-Chancellor Sigma Delta Kappa Secretary Inter-fraternity Council LUCILLE HOLLAND, LL.B. North Beach, Md. Strayer’s Business College LL.B. — National University LL.M. — March 1939 National Univer- sity ERNEST N. HUDGINS, LL.B. Norfolk, Va. Member of D. C. and Virginia Bars LL.M., M.P.L. — Columbus University S.J.D. — June 1939 National University Member of American Societ” of In- ternational Law Masonic Club; Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity MARIE M. MARKS, LL.B. Washington, D. C. Member of D. C. Bar LL.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 Uational University Chancellor, Kappa Beta Pi Sorority KATHERINE OTT, LL.B. Norfolk, Va. LL.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University Member of Cy Pres Culb ROGER RATCLIFF, LL.B. Meridan, Miss. George Washington University LL.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University Member of the Masonic Club and Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity PAUL M. RHODES, LL.B. Washington, D. C. LL.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University Member Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity RUTH M. RICE, LL.B. Marquette, Mich. L.L.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.L. — June 1939 National University Sergeant of Arms — Kappa Beta Pi Sorority Member of Cy Pres Club -pO£6- 6JRgD0qH6eS One Hundred Forty-eight CECIL M. ROEDER, LL.B. Silver Spring, Md. U. S. Housing Authority Brown ' s Business College — Illinois LL.B. — National University LL.M. — June 1939 National University WILIAM L. SCOTT. LL.B. St. Albans, W. Va. Government Printing Office LL.B. — National University LL.M., M.P.I —June 1939 National University Member of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity BEN SIMMONS. LL.B. Cincinnati, Ohio Student LL.B. — National University LL.M. — June 1939 National University MARSHALL I. STEWART, LL.B. Baltimore, Md. Assistant Attorney for Euguene Fred- rick Oklahoma A. and M. College B.A. — University of Oklahoma LL.B. — University of Oklahoma J.S.D., M.P.L.— June 1939 National University JOHN W. SULLIVAN, LL.B. Alexandria, Va. Federal Bureau of Investigation LL.B. — National Universitv LL.M., M.P.L.— June 1939 National University DAVID T. WHATLEY, LL.B. Lewisville, Ark. Civil Service Commission Hendrix — Henderson College LL.B. — Columbus University LL.M., M.P.L. — National University OTHO H. WILBUR, LL.B. Kansas City, Mo. War Department Member of D. C. Bar LL.B. — Southeastern University LL.M., M.P.L. — National U niversity One Hundred Forty-nine mm vos r mx)um 3£ BOOK, :SGiX OL OP 6GOOOOIGS X ' 0OVPPI OO C history SCHOOL OF ECONOMICS AND GOVERNMENT iTTNDER the name of the College of Finance and Business Administration, Na- VJ tional University in 1923 formally established a new department of the Univer- sity. Due to its rapid expansion it developed into the present school of Eco- nomics and Government. It was only fitting that in Washington, there should be a university to pre- pare students for the domestic and foreign service of the various branches of the government. Instruction in Economics, History, Sociology, International Relations, and Political Science supply a foundation and background in social sciences to law students and to those who have already been admitted to the Bar. It is the aim of this Department of National University to meet the growing demand for special- ized training in Economics and Government, and to supplement the studies offered in the law school for a broader and wider education and background. Prior to 1939 , there had been no permanent student organization in the Eco- nomics and Government school. Various attempts had been tried unsuccessfully to organize student activities. Due to the increasing interest of the students, and with the assistance and approval of the faculty, the Student Forum was inaugurated in January, 1939. We hope by the establishment of this organization to further and advance social and scholastic relations not only among students, but the faculty as well. We would like to build up the “E and G” school not only in active membership, but also in more diversified fields of study; to add to the school spirit by the es- tablishment of social organizations ; and to make contributions to the successful con- tinuance of the school by our alumni support. W e are proud to be the inaugurators of this new organization; in the future we hope it will continue even more successfully than it began. Seiko Nishio Historian One Hundred Fifty-three eqoYXxpiqg 16 69 19 39 Bean’s Message T HE Class of 1939 is now on the threshold of graduation. With formal examinations successfully completed, another and equally important phase of work commences. The training which you have received was made available, almost without exception, by your own efforts and most of you had already “gone to school to men and events” before beginning your studies. In our day the struggle to survive is more intense. To achieve the success all men crave, demands in full measure determination and self-sacrifice. I sincerely believe that the characteristics of courage and energy which have led you thus far, will, in the years to come, point your way to success and happiness. Congratulations — Eugene Carusi One Hundred Fifty-four ecopocDios p eoieRO(iKinG EUGENE CARUSI Dean of the School of Economics Government eqopocpiqg T oveuixpeocy presidents Message T HE increase in the powers and duties of government creates a corresponding need for a broad understanding of its operation. The newly created Student Forum was founded to serve as a discussion group in the problems of econom- ics and political science. Members of the Students Forum are drawn from the four corners of the eartli impelled by a variety of motives which defy enumeration. We gathered together, a motley heterogeneous band, and undertook an organization bound together by close association, scholastic endeavor, and close social and fraternal relations. What was once a group of individuals, strange to each other, is now a solidified body of mature men and women, imbued with common ideals and a better understanding of the Economic and Political problems that confront us today. But, in spite of the brilliant prospects of fame, success and wealth held out to us by the future, we all experience a certain sorrow at the realization that this unity of purpose and spirit, achieved at so great an expenditure of time and hard work will end for some of us, while for others the end will be prolonged only a few years. We all realize that the ties formed here are by no means severed when our status is changed from that of student to alumnus. The members of the Forum will disperse here and there in this man’s world and become individuals again. The spirit of the Forum alone will remain to supply the memory of each student with pleasant recollections and to encourage the students who follow to achieve greater success in their chosen fields. I should like to take this opportunity to thank the Docket Staff for making our participation in the Docket possible this year, and I feel quite sure that this marks the beginning of a long period of business and social friendship between the officers of the Docket, the members of the Law School, and the School of Economics and Government. May the Students’ Forum continue its participation in the Docket for many years to come. I appreciate the honor of being elected the president of the Students Forum, which is the first organization of its kind in the School of Economics and Government. I am grateful to those who have so generously given their time and efforts in making possible its organization, and to the officers for their cooperation and untiring efforts in helping to create a permanent, well-organized body to re- present the School of Economics and Government. Kenneth R. Monroe President One Hundred Fifty-six 6COr)QC)IG p 0OVeATKDer 5 ' KENNETH R. MONROE President ecoTxxQigs p0ova£jxi}erTG ;iae 9 I 939 OFFICERS Kenneth Monroe. . . Warren Harding. . . Myrtle Herbert .... Helen Leineshewsky Edward Bright. . . . William G. Hamilton President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms Docket Representative COMMITTEES SOCIAL COMMITTEE COMMITTEE ON GRADUATION Warren Harding — Chairman Agnes Cosgrove Milton F air fax Seiko Nishio Martha Simpson Mrs. Anne Whatley — Chairman Louis Bohraus Julia McFarland Norene McDermott Mamilton Moy UNPHOTOGRAPHED E G GRADUATES Reynold J. Bossidy A.B. June 1939 William G. C rampton A.B. June 1939 Eduardo M. Yap A.B. March 1939 One Hundred Fifty-eight ecorxxm a p g ova ixi eD(b iae 9 1939 AN FU Nanking, China Attache — Chinese Embassy A.B, — The Great China University M. A. — June 1939 National University LOUIS F BOHRAUS Alexandria, Virginia Asst. Mgr. C. P. Telephone Co. of Virginia A.B. — March 1939 National University LEON DAGDAGAN Philippine Islands Crane Junior College — Chicago Herzl Junior College — Chicago LL.B. — August 1939 National Univ. norene McDermott South Bend, Indiana Veterans Administration DePauf University Indiana University A.B. — June 1939 National University julia McFarland Houston. Texas Registrar — Marjorie Webster Schools Port Arthur College, Texas Marjorie Webster Schools A.B. — June 1939 National University HAMILTON MOY Washington, D. C. Student George Washington University A.B. — June 1939 National University E. ANNE WHATLEY Lewisville, Arkansas Department of Commerce Kansas State Teachers College Oklahoma University LL.B. — Columbus University ' A.B. — June 1939 National University One Hundred Fifty-nine ecopooigg ,n c H(-JW) i c HARCORT CAMPBELL Portland, Oregon AGNES COSGROVE W atertown, Connecticut JERRY DAVIS Washington, D. C. MILTON FAIRFAX Alexandria, Virginia GEORGE GALLELER Washington, D. C. WILLIAM G. HAMILTON Lakewood, Ohio MYRTLE HERBERT Capitol Heights, Md. One Hundred Sixty ecopooias eo et r ) : --: i v POWELL JONES Washington, D. C. MORDECAI MAYNARD Philadelphia, Pa. KENNETH MONROE Pittsburgh , Pa. SEIKO NISHIO Washington, D. C. MARTHA SIMPSON Springfield, Mass. IDA TROWBRIDGE Emporia, Kansas JOEL F. WEBER Quincy, III. One Hundred Sixty-one - eaoYxxDiqg ecopcxpiqg p 0ov6UTKi er) 5 BOOK RO fi m ge ffleon apchnoi .u. ' - « mmamioQ ' FRESHMAN CLASS DANCE A formal dance, January 21, marked the opening of the formal season for the Freshman Class. Sidney’s Mayflower orchestra was the special feature of the evening. As this publication went to press we learned that their April formal was equally as success- ful. JUNIOR CLASS DANCE Hotel Lafayette again on February 18 opened its ball room to entertain National’s Junior Prom. With a complete sell-out the Virginian’s were honored in playing for such a large gathering. SIGMA NU PHI The members of Sigma Nu Phi Fraternity held their annual Thanksgiving dance, November 22. at the Mayflower Hotel, fea- turing Sidney’s Mayflower orchestra as entertainers for the eve- ning. 1669 1939 DOCKET DANCE The annual Docket Dance was held March 17, at the Ken- nedy Warren Hotel. Featuring “Guy Tornado and His Royal Ethiopian’s” — remember the Leader Man. SIGMA DELTA KAPPA The Sigma Delta Kappa mid-winter dance was given Feb- ruary 15, at the Blue Room of Hotel Washington. Tracy Brothers and their Band kept everyone dancing until two A. M. PHI BETA GAMMA The Phi Beta Gammas held an early spring dance, February 21, at the Continental Hotel. Earl Daves and his fifteen piece orchestra furnished the music. A Gala event for all. 8 € Q L939 o r 4 O-En. Alma5 Temple. MAR,, J1 - (J.oo( m, Th« rc x ill be 4 meebirtg of ib? Cy " Pr s Club to- night " ah 7:30 !r the 1.4 lounge. C.tTa Wich- _ Pre4. . DOCKET DANCE iisr MEETi N 3 — at the. Hou.bE. WED. 3-15- 3g TCR CLASS FR. I DAY MARCH 17,1939 KENNEDY — WARREN TORNADOS ETHIOPIANS STAS- OR DRAG- - 1.65 NOTICE ATional university asonic club X AK itrxiNtr TONIGHT An n ex c ET VOUQ. T I CKETS POR TH F. o I M N E.rx see aiWrfmzn 5K D$ m 4 M CLUBS ' M 1669 19 39 national C[nitiersitu JWasonic Qub Affiliated with the National League of Masonic Clubs T HE National University Masonic Club was organized December 3, 1920 and was later chartered bv 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. 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 bv the Common- wealth of Pennsylvania in September, 1876, at Philadelphia. The various clubs later met in April 1 90.5, at which meeting resolutions were unanimously adopted, organ- izing the National League of Masonic Clubs. The national organization was incor- porated in the District of Columbia on September 15, 1922. From a membership of 1,500 when the resolutions for a national organization were adopted, the National League has grown until today there arc 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 membership in the club. Those who find their duties of school so confining as to prevent their attendance at Lodge can find the same high principles of the fraternity fostered and developed by the Club. To those Masons whose Lodge Membership is maintained outside the Dis- trict 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. One Hundred Seventy-six i»ll ••• JOHN A. BADEN, Jit. President _ia 9 Uhlri 1 9 39 OFFICERS John A. Baden, Jr.. James Roe Hunter. . Charles E. Krey . . . . Arthur R. Brown . . . Charles Asbell Charles E. Cricher . . George Walter Smith J. Anton Conner. . . . Gail T. Judd, Jr.. . . President ■ .First Vice-President Second Vice- P re s i dent Secretary Asst. Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Marshall Herald Walter M. Bastian Louis A. Dent Bertrand E. Emerson, Jr. Frederick Juohhoff J. Claude Keiper Godfrey L. Munter Dean Charles Pergler Hon. Theodore C. Rislev HONORARY MEMBERS Conrad Syme Turin Boone Gratz E. Dunkum Hon. Peyton Gordon Hon. Charles IJ. Robb John B. Keelier Charles Melvin Neff Col. Julius Peyser Hon. C. S. Lobingier Lynn H. Troutman C. C. Carlin Everett F. Haycraft Allen MacCullen Roger O’Donnell Thodore D. Peyser Hon. Milton Strasburger One Hundred Seventy-eight 1669 FRED J. ABEL LEHRON ARD R. DONALD AYERS RALIEIGH R. BAUM LESTER E. BOTE WALTER A. BROADDUS RAY S. BRILL JULIAN H. CARTER ALBERT G. CLARK KENNETH CRESWELL ALFRED J. DICKERSON VERNON II. DORMAN CLAIRE DUCKER SIMON EPSTEIN SAM HOUSTON M. JAMES KIBI.ER M. EDGAR MILSTEAI) OSCAR A. OLSON CHARLES B. PARKER F. CALTON PASCHALL ROGER RATCLIFF R. KELVIN SHIVERS CLARENCE R. TRADER WAYNE TRIMBLE One Hundred Seventy-nine 9 39 r cy-pfigs RUTH MARV President ay -pses m Cu pres dlub E 1FTY of the seventy years of National University’s existence had passed before women were admitted to the law school. That was in 1919, and the following year, when there were less than ten women enrolled, the Cy Pres Club was founded. In 1921, inspired by the belief that “Cy Pres” was too indefinite the members changed the name of the club “Queen’s Bench” and as such functioned for eleven months. The express reason is not recorded but in 1931 the original name was restored, and in order to perpetuate that name, the Cy Pres Club was incorporated in May, 1932. In this seventieth year of National University’s life, ten per cent of the student body are women. Twice in its history, in 1930 and in 1936, the Club petitioned for appoint- ment of a woman on the faculty without success. However, so large was the enroll- ment of women this year that the Cy Pres Club sponsored a petition to the Board of Trustees for the appointment of a Dean of Women. Cy Pres — “The nearest thing” — to a bar association that the law school affords its women members, forsters the spirit of “social improvement and enjoyment, educa- tional advancement and promotion of good fellowship.” g OFFICERS Ruth Marvick President Juanita Harris Vice-President Marguerite McDowell Secretary Harriet G. Pierce Treasurer Louise O’Neill Marshall ACTIVE MEMBERS Florence Benzing, Irene Berenter, Helen May Bloedorn, Nina Bolkhardt, Elsie Car- ver, Belma Charvoz, Rhoda Cheves, Inez Cooper, Calra Roche Davis, Margaret E. Diesner, Jane Dolenran, Bertha Freriks, Winefred Grant, Ruth Hagerty, Rita Marie Halloran Mabelle H. Ham, Pauline Hammer, Minnie Hanks, Faye Hanley, Marian Harlan, Juanita Harris, Thelma Hendrixson, Lucile Holland, Martha Isaacson, Towne- ley Jennens, Lillian Jones, Evelyn Lang, Norma Layton, Janet Leonard, Rose Lippman, Blanche Margason, Ruth C. Marvick, Norene McDermott, Marguerite McDowell, Jean McManus, Burmah Miller, Pearl Mount, Anne Murphy, Mary Gary Murray, Louise O’Neill, Mozelle Painter, Sarah Ann Peirin, Flarriet G. Pierce, Esther Quinn, Marie Raftery, Jeannette Rod, Mabel Ross, Frances Saywel, June M. Scanlon, Ida Seltzer, Julia Shea, Shirley Silver, Alice Joesting Smith, Marian Tatham, Ada L. Taylor, Vir- ginia Wallgren, Rose Weiss. One Hundred Eighty-two M5S5g I FSMbs FLORENCE BENZING IRENE BERENTER HELEN MAY BLOEDORN INEZ COOPER CLARA ROCHE DAVIS MARGARET E. DIESNER JANE DOLEMAN BERTHA FRERIKS WINIFRED GRANT RUTH HAGERTY RITA MARIE HALLORAN PAULINE HAMMER MINNIE HANKS FAYE HANLEY MARIAN HARLAN THELMA HENDRIXSON LUCILLE HOLLAND TOWNELEY JENNENS EVELYN LANG JANET LEONARD norene McDermott gy ' -psas One Hundred Eighty-three igma I u phi NATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY IGMA NU PHI Legal Fraternity is founded upon the traditions of the Ancient p-s 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 tradition of the Order. To perpetuate the spirit of such a brotherhood to the end that neither the progress of the individual nor the advance- ment of justice in the law shall ever be retarded bv the defilement of the truth or the perversion of wisdom is the high purpose of Sigma Nu Phi. The Joseph H. Choate, Alpha, Chapter was organized at National Univer- sity, February 12, 1903 and has grown steadily until today there are chapters chartered at Georgetown University, Detroit College of Law, University of Southern California, University of Richmond, John B. Stetson University, Washington Col- lege of Law, St. Louis University, Marquette University, Duke University, Temple University, Loyola University, Westminister Law School (Denver), Hastings Col- lege of Law at the University of California, Vancouver Law School, Vancouver, B. C., University of Louisville, Dequesne University, Detroit City Law School, Atlanta Law School and Northwestern College of Law (Portland, Oregon), Active alumni Chapters are to be found in Washington, D. C. ; Detroit, Michigan; Richmond, Va.; St. Louis, Mo.; Minneapolis, Minn.; Chicago, 111.; Los Angeles, Cal.; Louisville, Kv.; and Atlanta, Georgia. One Hundred Eighty-six HARRY F. TYLER Chancellor ■SI HONORARY MEMBERS I)r. Charles Pergler Oscar R. Luhring Jackson Raison Herbert J. Dram Charles E. Millikan Theodore C. Butana FACULTY ALUMNI MEMBERS Godfrey L. Munter, L.Il.C. Conrad H. Syme Calvin I. Kephart Frederick P. William A. Coombe John I.. Cassin Thomas H. Patterson H. Siddons DECLARATION y f NITED by the strong tie of true brotherhood in the Law, we mutually resolve LJ 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 cul- tivate the ethics of the profession. To secure harmony and maintain good will, there- by perpetuating the brotherhood, it shall be our earnest endeavor to suppress per- sonal, sectional, religious, and political prejudices, as well as all unhealthy rivalry and selfish ambition. To the end, therefore, that we achieve fraternal harmony and lasting benefit, we humbly implore the guidance and assistance of The Ruler of the Universe. One Hundred Eighty-eight S N £ GODFREY L. MUNTER Lord High Chancellor OFFICERS Harry F. Tyler Powell Conner Abb H. Kempson Franklin H. Benecke . . . John A. Baden Gerald P. Hickenbotham Chancellor .... First Vice-Chancellor . . . Second Vice-Chancellor Master of Rolls Registrar of the Exchequer Marshall NATIONAL OFFICERS Godfrey L. Munter Lord High Chancellor Otis L. Hatlicoek Lord First Vice-Chancellor Donald L. Castle Lord Second Vice-Chancellor Carlyle S. Baer Grand Master of the Rolls A. Devitt Vanech Grand Custodian of the Seal John Allison Lathanan Grand Marshall One Hundred Ninety n igq s no ALPHONZO W. BILLUPS J. BERNARD BRADSHAW WENDELL W. CAMPBELL JOHN L. COPE CECIL L. COVINGTON E. J. COX DORSEY II. DELAVIGNE CARL S. DONALDSON Z N I One Hundred Ninety-one- JOHN E. DUNPHY WILLIAM A. E ASTI I AM THOMAS W. EASTMAN JACK F. ERMERINS JAMES S. FAIR ALL RUSSELL T. FLEET CHARLES S. FHANCIS CARL L. GARRETT One Hundred Ninety-two SHIRLEY V. GRIFFITH WILLIAM K. HAFER ROBERT L. HAMILTON WARREN R. HEARN HOWARD W. HENDERSON JAMES D. HOBBS RODERICK H. JAMISON ARTHUR L. JENKINS One Hundred Ninety-three Z N I JOHN W. KITTERMAN RICHARD F. KITTERMAN GORDON B. KNIGHT RICHARD W. KNIGHT E. WILLIAM KOONTZ H. EDGAR LIND AUER RAUL F. LOFGREN SHIRLEY R. LOMAN H A m Z N £ AS One Hundred Ninety-four LINCOLN MACKEY I860 1039 i VINCENT J. MANCUSO JAMES B. MARSHALL WILSON M. MATHEWS LAWRENCE W. MATTSON NOAH J. MENARD ELDEN J. MILLER ISAAC N. MILLER GLENN F. MORGAN One Hundred Ninety-five =j aj6c j 1939 WILLIAM B. MORRIS j. luther McIntosh frank r. McLaughlin Joseph d. McLaughlin GEORGE K. McMULLAN WILLIAM F. MacNEAL HORACE W. NEILSON ROY H. NEILSON DONALD L. NEWTON One Hundred Ninety-six BE Z N I EB OSCAR A. OLSON OXCKEX OWENS, JR. CHARLES H. PARR SAMUEL E. PERKINS CHARLES E. PERRIN DONALD V. POTTER WALLACE H. RHODES ALBERT B. ROSENBAUM ROBERT H. SCHNEPFE 5 A gBj| Z N 5 ? L£2l One Hundred Ninety-seven WILLIAM L. SCOTT EARL W. SHAW MARK H. SMYTHE DUDLEY E. SNYDER DONALD C. SUTCLIFFE GEORGE B. THOMPSON GEORGE B. TREMMEL HENRY T. WALKER WESTERN WHITFIELD, JR. KARL L. WILSON ■ Z N £ One Hundred Ninety-eight IN$ EBSBi I Q3Q === jBigma Delta JSappa CHARACTER AND SCHOLARSHIP T HE Sigma Delta Kappa Fraternity was founded in 1914, at the University of Michigan. Originating with a charter membership of six, it has truly be- come national in scope. There are now twenty-four active and ten alumni chapters throughout the United States from Maryland and the District of Columbia to California, and from Michigan to Alabama. Mu Chapter was chartered in March, 1921, at National University. Each succeeding year, new members have come, seeking for knowledge of the Law, later to depart instilled with the Law and the ideals for which our Fraternity stands. Thus it is this year. Thus it will be in future years. As a link to this ever-growing chain of Mu Chapter’s history, this year has been one for which it’s officers and members have good reason to feel justly proud. Throughout the year smokers and pledge meetings were held, to promote fellowship and indulge in conviviality. Mu Chapter was represented by Brothers Culver Chamberlain and James W. Dickey, at the twenty-fourth annual convention held in Baltimore, December 29 — 31, 1938. Brothers Rowland F. Kirks, Homer C. Rose, and Charles R. Hodges were initiated into the Fraternity at the convention initiation ceremony. Mu Chapter held it’s initiation ceremony, banquet and dance in the Washing- ton Hotel on February 15, 1939. At that time thirty-five new members, and one honorary member, Howard S. Leroy, Professor of Radio Law and Air Law, of the graduate school, were initiated. This year is the Silver Anniversary of Sigma Delta Kappa’s founding. In these twenty-five years, over nine thousand men have been pledged to the ideals of it’s founders, that are embodied in it’s ritual. It is therefore fitting that we, the members of Mu Chapter, should record on these pages, our tribute to the founders of Sigma Delta Kappa, and our pledge to maintain their ideals of Christian character and scholarship, thereby to become more learned in the Law, and honored members of this ancient and honorable profession. Tivo Hundred JOSEPH LAPIANA President X AK i a 6 q 1939 JVl u 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 Charles S. Lobinger, D.C.L., J.U.D. Walter M. Bastian, LL.M. George P. Barse, LL.M. Roger O’Donnell, LL.M. Howard S. Leroy, LL.B. H. Winship Wheatley, LL.M. Thomas A. Yon, LL.B. IAK Two Hundred Two OFFICERS Joseph Lapiana Chancellor James W. Dickey Vice-Chancellor Cleve W. Clark Secretary Frank G. Yeaman Treasurer Patrick A. Mahoney Historian Charles R. Hodges Editor Homer C. Rose Chaplain Rowland F. Kirks Parliamentarian P ' rank G. Orange Bailiff ACTIVE MEMBERS Edwin D. Avery Lawrence W. Gunther Talbot Sinclair William M. Avery Battle N. Hales Frererick G. Smithson Richard Barton Charles I. Jenkins Orman H. Stalker Elbert E. Blakely Hugh C. Jones, Jr. Frank Stegal Shelton W. Bolen Aubery C. Martin D. Woods Tompkins Walton C. Carroll Everett Miller Gorge F. Vaia Culver Chamberlain Saunders M. Parrish Samuel A. Walker Joseph D. Chamberlain J. Leonard Peirce Donald J. Walker J. Donald Day John Price Frank J. Walsh Howard T. Doty Bradley Reevs W. W. Webb Robert Duncan William D. Ryan Edward P. Webster John F. Fratantuono John F. Scholl Joseph Weeda Harold W. Gross Charles E. Simmons Robert R. West Robert T. Wright IAK Tivo Hundred Three EDWIN D. AVERY WILLIAM M. AVERY ELBERT E. BLAKELY SHELTON W. BOLEN WALTON C. CARROLL CULVER CHAMBERLAIN Two Hundred Four JOSEPH D. CHAMBERLAIN HOWARD T. DOTY ROBERT DUNCAN JOHN F. FRATANTUONO BATTLE N. HALES CHARLES I. JENKINS Tivo Hundred Five HUGH C. JONES, JR. AUBERY C. MARTIN EVERETT MILLER SAUNDERS M. PARRISH WILLIAM 1). RYAN ROGER RATCLIFF Two Hundred Six JOHN F. SCHOLL TALBOT SINCLAIR ORMAN H. STALKER FRANK STEGALL D. WOODS TOMPKINS GEORGE F. VAIA Two Hundred Seven DONALD J. WALKER SAMUEL A. WALKER FRANK J. WALSH EDWARD P. WEBSTER JOSEPH WEEDA ROBERT R. WEST Two Hundred Eight X AK Beta Lambda Sigma LEGAL FRATERNITY Wl ETA LAMBDA SIGMA was founded in the spring of 1937 at National Uni- versity Law School by twelve members of the class of ’39, as a local group for friendly association and mutual aid in studies. The past two years have added largely to its membership and, while still holding to its original purpose, it now takes an active part in the affairs of the student body in general, through the inter- fraternity council and class organizations. Recently assurances have been received that its petition to become affiliated with a large National legal fraternity will be welcomed. In this event Beta Lambda Sigma is to be known as the Charles Evans Hughes Senate, personal permission for this honor already having been granted by the present Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States. ILEX AUCTORl Sts B A Z|$l5|l£XAU[T0n.lE T wo Hundred T en EDWARD A. WALDMANN Lord High Chancellor j llEX AUCT0R||S1S||B A ZI 1 [LEX AUCTDR I OFFICERS Edward A. Waldmann Robert W. Summer . . Robert F. Bradfield. . Robert C. Sullivan . . . Donald L. Garver . . . Oarlo A. Miller .... . . . .Lord High Chancellor Chancellor, Court of Equity . . Chancellor , Court of Law ■ Custodian of the Treasury . . .Custodian of Documents Marshall Wallace B. Agnew Wallace I. Babcock Peter P. Beardsley Fischer S. Black Robert F. Bradfield Lloyd W. Brown Frank L. Carter, Jr. Wilfred S. Carter Jay O. Chapman Andrew G. Conlyn Charles D. Crandall John A. Devey ACTIVE MEMBERS Pleasant B. Davis VanBuren W. DeVries James P. Gallagher John R. Garner, Jr. Clyde E. Gartley Donald L. Garver William V. Grickis Francis G. Knight Terrence McCracken Ralph V. Mangan Stanley G. Mattern James N. Menedez Oarlo A. Miller William H. Nixon James T. Patterson Bernard E. Sehmuckie Robert C. Sullivan Robert W. Summer Edward A. Waldmann Marshall T. Warfield, Jr. Otho H. Wilbur Frank N. Wright Theodore R. Zeller HEXAUCTOitl lB A [i liiUUiTOl Tivo Hundred T waive WALLACE B. AGNEW WALLACE I. BABCOCK PETER P. BEARDSLEY FISCHER S. BLACK FRANK L. CARTER, JR. ANDREW G. CONLYN CHARLES D. CRANDALL JOHN A. DAVEY PLEASANT B. DAVIS VAN BUREN W. DeVRIES JAMES P. GALLAGHER JOHN R. GARNER, JR. J [lemucM] I B_ Igti] Euctod. | j Two Hundred Thirteen L Sa CLYDE E. GARTLEY WILLIAM V. GRICKIS FRANCIS G. KNIGHT RALPH V. MANGAN STANLEY G. MATTE RN WILLIAM H. NIXON JAMES T. PATTERSON BERNARD E. SCHMUCKIE M. T. WARFIELD, JR. OTHO H. WILBUR FRANK N. WRIGHT THEODORE R. ZELLER toAuuofti sTa B AI Jta lnxAucTon.i l Two Hundred Fourteen Ilex auctorI B V L to lux auctop. I i phi iSeta ©amnia NATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY BETA CHAPTER National University, Washington, D. C. Chartered 1921 P HI BETA GAMMA was founded in 1922 at Georgetown University in Wash- ington, 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. Feta 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 dissociate Justice, United States District Court for the District of Columbia lion Justice Peyton Gordon Associate Justice, United States Court for the District of Columbia lion. U. Bon Gcaslin General Counsel, Maritime Commission Two Hundred Sixteen NATHANIEL M. TURNBULL Chief Justice B P 16 69 ..L9 3S1 Ss OFFICERS Nathaniel Massie Turnbull Chief Justice Theodore Fouty, Jr Associate Justice James Benjamin Simmons Clerk Charles Everett Morgan Baliff Joseph Michiel Prejean Marshall Sam Slade Connallv Chancellor ACTIVE MEMBERS Magnus W. Bales Jack Lyons Batchellor William L. Bragg, Jr. John Benjamin Bricken William Cerny John Wheeler Cooper Churchill Crowley Oscar Oliver Dibble Ralph Edgar Daugherty Griffin Taylor Garnett Robert Wellington Gwin William Henry Harper Selmer Roy Johnson Arno George Loessner Hal Nesbit Martin H. H. Morris Ralph Richard McCoy Walter F. Palmer Charles Mountz Walker Lacey C. Sharp William Wilson Carlton J. Miller Two Hundred Eighteen i afe 9 IQ39 JACK LYONS BATCHELLOR WILLIAM L. BRAGG, JR. WILLIAM CERNY JOHN WHEELER COOPER CHURCHILL CROWLEY RALPH E. DAUGHERTY ROBERT W. GWIN WILLIAM H. HARPER ARNO GEORGE LOESSNER H. H. MORRIS CHARLES M. WALKER e b r mu Two Hundred Nineteen i a e gT7 - gupha Beta phi Xjegal Pratemitu J If S regards tlie study of law, the field of law, and the opportunities in law, we — of Alpha Beta Phi have continually striven, through direction, guidance and program, to avoid the hare idealism which is so characteristic of many fra- ternal organizations, and to achieve for ourselves, concrete, lasting and beneficial results. It is quite obvious that the students attending Law School under the exact- ing conditions and circumstances as do the majority of those attending National University have but little time to devote to extra-curricular activities, resultingly making it incumbent upon any group or organization which would monopolize such valuable time, to offer greater benefits to the individual than could be achieved else- where. It is because of these problems that have faced us in the past and which shall again face us in the future that every member of this organization looks upon Alpha Beta Phi as a natural and substantial part of his Law School career, as an active, beneficial organization, which serves its purpose as surely as do the various subjects composing the curriculum. It is for these reasons that during the fourteen years of its existence. Alpha Beta Phi has continuously striven to keep abreast with the rapidly changing concepts of government and law ; we have realized the growing importance of allie d education in addition to that strictly along legal lines; we are aware of the essential necessity of a good speaking voice, and the ability to talk extemporaneously and cogently ; nor have we underestimated the vital importance of good health as a pre-requisite to the successful study and pursuit of our chosen profession. These activities, and others equally difficult to cover to any degree in school, we have sought by various appropriate means to bring home to ourselves, looking toward a well-rounded law school career. We have and will always encour- age a respect for age and experience generally and in the law particularly, willing to learn from those whose feet have trodden the path long before ours ; we will con- tinue to encourage a lively discussion of moot questions, our annual competitive de- bates and essay contests which tend to develop a higher degree of legal ability; we will continue to conduct a moderate program of social events and seasonal athletic activities, providing valuable relaxation for body and mind. That our plan has proven a good one is demonstrated by the high type of lawyers that now represent this organization and the bonds of close friendship and sympathetic understanding that has grown up among us all. Our organization represents the attachment which grows naturally upon those to whom the study of the law is a source of ever-increasing enjoyment, composed of men who have sought to reinforce their legal education by alignment with others of a common purpose. And that common purpose is the desire to someday, step before the bar, trustworthy attorneys, respected by the courts, a source of honor to our families, our school and our brotherhood. Tzvo Hundred Tzvcnty OFFICERS H. W. FINKELSTEIN Chief Justice N. J. ROSENBERG Secretary S. SHERMAN Marshall A. RASNEK Inter-Fraternity Council Representative N. SILVER Member at Large HONORARY MEMBERS Judge Milton Strasburger Alvin Newrueyer Isidore Hershfield ABO Tzvo Hundred Twenty-one The Inter Praternitg douncil NATIONAL UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL jf r PON commencement of the fall term of the 1938-39 school year, several mem- hers of the fraternities at school met informally to discuss the possibility of organizing a council to promote the welfare of the student body and to incul- cate the altruism and ethics of the legal profession. As a result of these discussions, a group, comprising members of the several fraternities met at the Raleigh Hotel to deliberate on this question, and in due course a constitution creating the Inter-Frater- nity Council of National University was drawn up and submitted and, on the tenth day of February, was adopted by the following fraternities: Alpha Beta Phi Sigma Delta Kappa Phi Beta Gamma Beta Lambda Sigma The constitution provides that the council consist of two representatives from each fraternity, the present representatives being: Alpha Rata Phi Abe Itasnik Beta Lambda Sigma J. Patrick Gallagher Phi Beta Gamma Ralph Edgar Daugherty Sigma Delta Kappa Rowland Kirks Officers of the council, elected to serve for the first year of its existence were : President Nathaniel Massie Turnbull Phi Beta Gamma Vice-President P. Baxter Davis Beta Lambda Sigma Secretar 1 James William Dickey Sigma Delta Kappa Treasurer Simon Sherman Alpha Beta Phi In order to perpetuate the council and to keep politics at the minimum, the several offices will rotate among the participating fraternity groups as prescribed in the constitution. Aside from promoting the mutual interest of its component societies, the In- ter-Fraternity Council is pledged to further the best interests of the University it- self, and foster those ideals of legal training foremost in American tradition. Two Hundred Twenty-two NATHANIEL M. TURNBULL President I’. BAXTER DAVIS Vice-President JAMES W. DICKEY Secretary SIMON SHERMAN Treasurer ABE RASNIK Representative J. PATRICK GALLAGHER Representative RALPH E. DAUGHERTY Representative ROWLAND KIRKS Representative Two Hundred Twenty-three Sororities JSappa !Seta pi IQcgal jSororitu (. INTERNA TIONAL ) irT " APPA BETA PI Legal Sorority was founded on December 15, 1908, at Kent 111 College of Law, Chicago, Illinois, the first legal sorority for women. The fundamental idea of the Founders of the Sorority was to promote a high- er professional standard among women studying and practicing law, by means of educational and social enjoyments.” The international success achieved by the sorority is evidence of the fact that the high and worth} 7 aims of the Founders have been maintained and fostered, Kappa Beta Pi being the first Greek letter organization to establish a chapter in a foreign land. Today there are forty-six student chapters in this country and abroad, as well as eight alumnae chapters. Kappa membership extends to many countries of Europe including France, England and Germany, and around the globe to China, South Africa and Brazil. Oinicron Chapter at National University was established on May 3, 1921, and since that date its membership has steadily increased until Omicron has become the largest student chapter in the Sorority. The chapter in conjunction with the Univer- sity, supports three scholarships each year in order to aid ambitious young women who are financially unable to pursue the study of law. Omicron chapter is forever mindful of the objectives of the sorority, attempting to build lasting friendships among women lawyers and to provide the incentive for its members to seek higher goals in the legal profession. Among the outstanding Kappas in the United States are the following: Judge Florence E. Allen, of the Federal Circuit Court of Appeals of the Sixth District; Genevieve Cline, Judge of the United States Customs Court; Ellen K. Ready, Judge of the Municipal Court of District of Columbia; Sarah Tilghman Hughes, Judge of the Circuit Court of Dallas, Texas; Jesse Sumner, Congresswoman from Illinois, and Phyllis M. Kelly, one of the founders of the Sorority and former Judge of the Probate Court of Cook County, Chicago. Among our distinguished sisters abroad are: Judge Freda Bahl and Dr. Martha Hagemeyer, Germany; Dr. Bertha Lutz, Rio de TTaneiro. Brazil; Madame Suzanne Grinberg, France; Dr. Edith Ringwold-Meyer, Switzerland; Dr. Eugenie Lekkerkerker, Netherlands; and Helen Normanton, England. Two Hundred Twenly-six kb n mm s GEORGIA ALEXANDER Dean kb n @mi e Georgia Alexander . Louella All Ma rie Marks Marian DeBelle . . . Thelma Hendrixson Ruth Rice OFFICERS Dean Associate Dean Chancellor Corresponding Registrar . . . .Recording Registrar Marshall 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 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. Eugenia C. Lekkerkerker, Amsterdam, The Netherlands Dr. Bertha Lutz, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Mrs. Clara Roche Davis Rose Doyle Minnie Hanks Mrs. Carrie Abell Hodgson Townley H. Jennens M rs. Norma I). Layton Mrs. Madge L. B. Kennedy Janet Leonard ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Marvick Marguerite McDowell Lucy McLaren Pearle Annice Mount Louise O’Neil Connie Petrillo M rs. Harriet G. Pierce Marian E. Poole E. Mozclle Crozier Jane Rouse Frances G. Ratcliff Mrs. Cecile Roeder Frances E. Saywell Julia Shea Mrs. Alice J. Smith Virginia M. Wallgren Tu’O Hundred Twenty-eight KB IT [olLfllt MADELEINE ALBER GENEVIEVE BAUGH MRS. CLARA ROCHE DAVIS ROSE DOYLE L. C. GRAHAM MINNIE HANKS TOWNLEY H. JENNENS MRS. M. L. B. KENNEDY Two Hundred Twenty-nine JANET LEONARD MARGUERITE McDOWELL RUTH MARVICK ANNA L. MOULTON ANNICE PEARLE MOUNT LOUISE O’NEIL E. MOZELLE CROZIER CONNIE PETRILLO kb n SlESi Tivo Hundred Thirty a MRS. HARRIET G. PIERCE FRANCES G. RATCLIFF MRS. CECILE ROEDER JANE H. ROUSE FRANCES E. SAYWELL JULIA SHEA MRS. ALICE J. SMITH VIRGINIA M. WALLGREN Two Hundred Thirty-one airnitoi KB IT 1669 1939 phi Delta Delta I NT FAIN A T 1 ON AL— ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Installed July 1, 1928 J If S great oaks from little acorns grow, so the Phi j II Legal Sorority grew from a small meeting of five Delta Delta International a small meeting of five girls at the University of Southern California, who gathered together on November 11 , 1911, to promote the highest standard of professional ethics and culture among women in law schools and in the legal profession. With such worth} ' aims to give it impetus the sorority advanced until now chapters have been installed in nearly all of the leading co- educational law schools in the United States and Canada with foreign associates in India, Egypt, Denmark, London, Mexico City, The Hague, Copenhagen, Lisbon, Vienna and Calcutta. At the present time, there are fifty-four undergraduate and alumnae chapters with a total membership of sixteen hundred. Washington, D. C. has three student chapters, Alpha Lambda, National; Zeta, George Washington; Beta, Washington College of Law, and one Alumni Chapter. The ideals of Phi Delta Delta are expressed in five words: Justice, Wisdom, Love, Loyalty and Truth. Some of the outstanding women who are members of the sorority are, Mrs. M abel Walker Willebrandt, former Assistant Attorney General of the United States and Honorary President; Hon. Ruth Brvan Rhode, former representative from Florida and ex-Minister to Denmark; Hon. Annabel Matthews, President of the Women’s Bar Association of the District of Columbia; Judge Fay Bentley of the District of Columbia Municipal Court; Judge Lucy Howerth, of the Board of Veterans Appeals; Judge Marion Harron of the Board of Tax Appeals; Miss Stella Akin and Miss Helen Carloss, Special Assistants to the Attorney General ; Miss Ann O’Neil, Assistant to the Legal Advisor of the State Department; Dr. Emma Wold, former Technical Advisor to the United States delegation at the Hague Conference of International Law; Hon. Mary O’Toole, former Judge of the Municipal Court; Miss Pearl McCall, former Assistant United States District Attorney; Hon. Georgia Bullock, Judge of the Superior Court of California, who was a founder of the soror- ity, and Hon. Sophia M. R. O’Hara the first woman to be appointed Secretary of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania. Sorority Colors — Old Rose and Violet Sorority Flowers — Wild Rose and Violet Tit ' o Hundred Thirty-two HELEN H. GAUKER President i? l9 A [ WT E A OFFICERS Helen H. Gauker Sallie Presley Will Nash Campbell. . Kathryn Masco Schwarz Florence Benzing Margaretta Campbell . . President Vice-President and Treasurer Registrar Chaplain Chancellor Reporter Leda Amidon Lucy Anderson Barbara Bartels Laurie Barnes Emma Barbara Bauer Florence Benzing Fay Lee Berger Rosalie Rigos Elizabeth P. Buchanan Mildred M. Burke Margaretta Campbell Will Nash Campbell Louise Chandler ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Cook Carol Cox Angela Darby Dorothy Daughtridge Ruth A. Ellis Helen H. Gauker Doris I. Goodall Lillian Jones Cecelia Kaiser Alice Kieferle Mary Manning Florence McLouth Burmali Miller Edna Mae Miller N atal ie Miles Maguerite Morris Mary B. Nelson Beatrice I). Offutt Sallie Presley J. M. Scanlon Kathryn Masco Schwarz Julia Slear Jean Stevenson Emily Lee Stewart Al-Va Tucker Jane Madore Wesson Irene V. Wright PLEDGES Winefred Grant Vernie Hoffman Sara Perrin Mabel Ross Two Hundred Thirty-four LUCY ANDERSON FAY LEE BERGER ELIZABETH P. BUCHANAN DOROTHY DAUGHTRIDGE RUTH A ELLIS DORIS I. GOODALL ALICE KIEFERLE FLORENCE McLOUTH BURMAH MILLER EDNA MAE MILLER BEATRICE D. OFFUTT J. M. SCANLON IRENE V. WRIGHT Two Hundred Thirty-five ATIONAL Legal Sorority founded at Southwestern University, Los Angeles, California, November 11, 192 . 5 . lota Tau Tau Sorority has for its basic prin- ciple and purpose the advancement of women in the legal profession, and as a national legal sorority it has consistently devoted its major attention to the ef- fectual attainment of this goal with gratifying results. XI CHAPTER Installed at National University , April, 1935 SPONSORS OFFICERS Sylvia Kessler, Dean Sophie Lyman, Vice-Dean Dina Jekofsky, Secretary Rose Fishgrund, Treasurer Sarah Halbfinger, Historian Mrs. Charles F. Carusi Col. Julius I. Peyser LEGAL ADVISER Judge Nathan Cavton SOPHIE LYMAN Vice-Dean ETHEL GINBERG Me tnber at Large RAE RACOOSON Member at Large SHIRLEY SILVER Member at Large JEANNETTE ROD Member at Large m Two Hundred Thirty-Six SOPHIE LYMAN President Our atdtiertisers breast with the magnificent advancement of Washington, D. C., the Individuals and Concerns repre- sented in the following pages have not only aided mater- ially in the production of this publication, but they have again manifested their utmost faith in a major Institu- tion of Learning and in us as a student group, thus meriting our Confidence and a wholly considerate regard. Lawrence W. Mattson Editor-In-Chief 1939 Senior a oster Abraham, F. George Allen, Sam Harrison Allen, W. Eugene Ambrogne, Elmer A. Andrews, Joseph, III Armat, C. Brooke Ashcraft, L. Calvin, Jr. Ayres, W. Carter Babcock, R. Earle Baden, John A. Baker, William H. Bakshian, Mary Barr, D. Morgan Batcheller, J. Lyons Baugh, Genevieve Baumann, Bruce Henry Beall, C. M., Jr. Benecke, F. Henry Berenter, Irene Berger, Lee Berry, K. Earl Black, Fischer S. Blackburn, W. Bronson Bragg, W. Leverette, Jr Brockway, Dana H. Brown, Arthur Ray Brown, Orville Lewis Brumbaugh, L. Truman Buckley, V. Landale Burkart, IL Howard Campbell, Margaretta Caraway, J. Lewey Carpel, Albert J. Carter, F. L. Jr. Caviness, R. Sidney Cerney, William Chamberlain, J. Donald Chapman, J. Oliver Cheves, R. Warren Clark, C. William Clark, Frank M. Cohen, Stanley M. Connallv, Sam Slade Conner, Ira Powell Cook, H. Clayton Cooper. John Wheeler Cope, John Luther Cota, Albano, M.M. Covington, Cecil L. Crozier, G. William 1216 33rd St., N. W. 1825 F St., N.W. 1119 N. Henderson Rd. 3611 7th St., S. Post Office Box 1 Greystone Apts. 3000 39th St., N. W. 62 Longfellow St., N. W. 2813 Que St., N. W. 1715 Riggs Place, N. W. 1865 Kalorama Rd. 3931 W St., N. W. 419 Luray Ave. 3104 19th St., N .W. 1128 16th St., N. W. 461 1 16th St., N. W. 1616 Riggs PI., N. W. 2400 14th St., N. 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Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington. D. C. Arlington, Va. Washington, I). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, 1). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Arlington, Va. Washington, 1). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Arlington, Va. Washington, T). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. i SeLMOlV ' Two Hundred Forty (Tl «»niiii»n«iii»»«iiiiiiiiniiii«intnniiiiiiiiii»Mit»«iiiinnn»iiin»inniiuiinnniiuinniiii »iinniiiiiitiinniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiinwiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiinm[Tl My Best Wishes TO THE Class of 1939 WILLIAM F. MARTIN ATTORNEY-AT-LAW INVESTMENT BUILDING Washington, D. C. 3 " " " ...............Ml „.. „ „„[7J 3 Cutler, H. Sheeler Daly, E. Fenwick Darke, F. 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Wi ashington, D . c. Wi ashington. D . c. Ar lington. V a. Wi ashington, D . c. W ashington, D . c. W ashington. D . c. W ashington, D . c. w ashington. D . c. w ashington. D . c. Tzi ' n Hundred Forty -two m S€JOIQR.S In the District of Columbia it’s the — Washington Law Book Co. that serves the Legal Profession The Washington Law Book Co., 810 13th St., is the publish- er’s representative for nearly all law school publications as well as for practitioner books — including those of West Publishing Company Ask for full details concerning the “Life-Time” District of Columbia Digest (always up-to-date with Pocket Part Service) The Federal Reporter The Federal Supplement The Supreme Court Reporter The U. S. Code Annotated or any other Law Book you may require. REMEMBER — In the District of Columbia it’s the — Washington Law Book Co. Telephone 810 13th St. Met. 2244 and 2245 Horton, H. Lee Hutsler, C. Everett Irwin, Richard J. Jamison, Roderick H. Jarvis, Windle F. Johnson, S. 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Ave. Tzvo Hundred Forty-four Mi l 56I IOR5 min iiiiiiiiiii ' i llllltlllll 1669 m 1939 a., MIIKIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIItllllllllllltMllltllllM iiiimB PREPARING FOR THE Bar Examination IT is possible for the law student to review for the Bar Ex- amination without supervision, just as it is possible to study law without attending law school, but the method is certain- ly not the most effective. Competent guidance is as essential in review as elsewhere. ☆ FRANK S. SMITH Law Review Courses HILL BUILDING Metropolitan 0058 I Very best wishes to my friend Griffin T. Garnett and his classmates. • Lucius V. Friedli of National Shorthand Reporting Co. Quality Products In Every Price Range COAL FUEL OIL PAINT SUPPLIES Brookland Coal Co., Inc. 3912 Georgia Avenue CALL ADams 10,000 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 miiiiiiii McLouth, Florence 280] Adams Mill Rd. Washington, D. C. McMamara, G. E. 3100 Chain Bridge Rd. Washington, D. C. Neilson, Horace W. 3423 Porter St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Newton, D. Leo 1228 15th St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Nusbaum, Clement I. 7(50 Princeton PI., N. W. Washington, D. C. Obst, H. Donald 1021 Davis PI., N. W. Washington, D. C. Olson, Oscar A. 1109 Harvard St., N. W. Washington, I). C. O’Neill, Louise 1106 Hopkins St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Orange, F. Gasper 1360 G St., S. E. Washington, D. C. Fainter, E. M. M. 1354 Quincy St., N. W. Washington, 1). C. Farrish, S. M. National University Washington, D. C. Farr, Charles 518 9th St., N. w! Washington, D. C. Patterson, J. Thomas 3839 Garfield St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Peacock, Roger S. 9504 Colesville Pike Silver Spring, Md. Peirce, J. Leonard 4424 Brandwyne St., N. W. Silver Spring, Md. Perkins, S. Elliott 1810 Key Blvd. Arlington, Va. Perrin, C. Edward 1601 Argonne PL, N. W. Washington, D. C. Petrillo, Consetta M. 1301 Vermont Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. Potter, D. Vergne 1123 Parkwood PL, N. W. Washington, D. C. Prejean, J. Michael 1900 F St., N. W. Washington, D. C. 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Wilbur 1105 Third St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Shea, Margaret J. National L T niversity Washington, D. C. Shikar, N. Simon 645 Lamont St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Shipman, Norris R. 15 N. Highland St. Arlington, Va. Silver, Shirley 1613 Harvard St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Simkins, E. Thomas 2801 Penn. Ave., S. E. Washington, D. C. Skelton, Joseph S. 103 C St., S. E. Washington, D. C. Sklar, George 1342 Gallatin St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Smith, Kenneth B. National University Washington, D. C. Snyder, Dudley E. 2210 Penn. Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. Stern, Albert Jav 1816 Ontario Pl., N. W. Washington, D. C. Strachan, William 3815 13th St., N. Arlington, Va. Sullivan, R. Connor 1511 Franklin St., N. E. Washington, D. C. Sullivan, Vincent L. 2212 40th St., N. W. Washington, D. C-. Summer, R. Warren 1131 Park PL, N. E. Washington, D. C. Taft, P. Joseph 1121 New H’pshire Ave., N.W. Washington. D. C Tivn Hundred Forty-six sexnoi s 0 " [3 PASS THE BAR EXAMINATION BY LEARNING HOW TO ANALYZE PROBLEMS 1 A — — I ATTEND Nacrelli’s BAR REVIEW COURSE T Carpenters Building 1003 K St., N. W.— Rooms 404-405-406-407 District 7-5-7-4 I6t 9 1939 Ted row, R. D., Jr. 3039 Davenport St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Thompson, Henry G. National University Washington, D. C. Thompson, J. Alpheus 6301 16th St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Thompson, R. Kirk 301 Jackson Ave. Univ. Park, Md. Tramposh, J. Matthew 1916 R St., N. W. Washington, 1). C. Tremmel, George B. 1819 G St., N. W. Washington, IX C. Turnbull, N. Massie 120 C St., N. E. Washington, D. C. Turnbull, Walter J. 1121 K St., N. W. Washington, 1). C. Turner, Worth 0. Tudor Hall Washington, D. C. Tyler, H. Franklin 1918 Calvert St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Urciolo, R. Gerald 3211 Georgia Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. Vaia, George F. 920 F St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Vigotsky, Solomon Lee House Washington, D. C. Waldmann, Eward A. 2533 1-lth St., N. W. Washington, I). C. Walker, C. M. 900 19th St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Walker, H. Towsend 2106 F St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Walsh, Frank Joseph 1365 Kennedy St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Watzman, Frank H. 25 Ej e St., N. E. Washington, D. C. Weeda, Joseph S. 176 N. Carolina Ave., S. E. Washington, D. C. Weingartner, Ademar G. Beltsville, Md. Wells, Alfonse F. 1221 M St., N. W. Washington, D. C. White, J. Gordon 2009 Belmont Rd., N. W. Washington, D. C. White, Joseph Hill 2303 N. Albermarle St. Arlington, V a. Williams, Wm. E., Jr. 822 N. Irving St. Arlington, V a. Wilson, F. Maxwell 1801 K St. N. W. Washington, D. C. Wilson, K. Leigh 920 F St., N. W. Washington, D. C, Wilson, William J. National University Washington, D. C. Windham, Aubrey P. 1259 Penn St., N. E. Washington, D. C. Wright, F. Nicholas 69 Beverly Rd. Bethesda, Md. Wright, Irene V. Hotel Roosevelt Washington, TX C. Wright, J. Addison 2151 N. Y. Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. Wright, T. Robert 1610 R St., S. E. Washington, D. C, Yontz, C. Allen 1920 S St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Yu, Chih Yuan 2001 19th St.. N. W. Washington, D. C. Zinek, Fred 1113 Mass Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. Zimmerman, Charles T. 2107 15th St., N. W. Washington, D. C. Two Hundred Forty-eight m mmons m !a§= CONGRATULATIONS On the successful completion of your law school work and the award of your much coveted L.L.B. Best wishes for the future success of the Class of 1939. MORAN’S BAR REVIEW COURSE (Established 1927) 431 WOODWARD BUILDING PHONE — District 0986 E.M. BRYAN STATIONERS COMPANY, Inc. 813 13th St., N. W. PHONE — Metropolitan 0252 Capital Letter Service Compliments of . . . A FRIEND j 809 13th St., N. W. j PHONE: National 4881 3 " " in i ' in 1 1 ii i in i m n 1 1 H mu nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnni inn nun i uni i nun inn, nn, [■] junior Boater Abramowitz, Joseph Aeomb, A. Mackay Agnew, W. Bryant Altman, Bernard Alvarez, Jorge Arnold, Fern Arnold, J. Chapman Arrlington, A. Fox Asuncion, Marcelo P. Avery, J. E. Dwight Baldwin, Wesley Ball, S. Steward Barringer, W. Flenry Batter, C. John Belt, N. Bond Benik, I,. Martha Benzing, F. Helen Bergstrom, Carl Bernard, J. James Blaustein, M. Milton Bolen, F. Whitten Bongiorno, S. Bonnet, Harry Bosari, G. Rovert Borzella, America Bradfield, R. Farrar Brady, Wm. Emmett Bricken, John B. Broome, Harmon W. Brown, Lloyd W. Brylawski, H. Howard Burkart, R. Howard Burstein, Joseph Caffery, John M. Carpel, A. Joseph Carpenter, Marshall I. Carter, G. William Clonts, Robert C., Jr. Cochrane, William P. Coe, Grover W. Cohen, Samuel Colbert , Elmer E. Conover, Wm. A. Cooper, J. Wheeler Coppola, J. Victor Covington, Cecil L. Cox, Earl James Cronin, Charles W. Dailey, Charles, Jr. Daugherty, R. Edgar Daughtridge, Dorothy Davis, L. Burke Davis, P. Baxter Davis, W. C., Jr. Day, J. Donald Delavigne, D. Henri DeLeon, P. Vargas Dennison, Bernard DeHouen, Alvin F. Dibble, Oliver O. Dick, S. Jack Dinsmore, Jack Duncan, R. V. H. Dunker, R. Otto Dunphy, John E. 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Hanson Jernberg, R. Louis Johnson, Lloyd E. Johnes, Hugh C., Jr. Jones, L. Arabella Jones, L. M., Mrs. Judd, Gail T., Jr. Junk, Robert John Kaplan, David J. Karsten, Frank M. Kearney, M. Merle Kempson, A. Henderson Kirehner, Max Knadle, Edward J. Knight, G. Bennett Koechley, Charles W. Korbv, Werner B. Krey, Charles E. Ladouceur, T. Adelard Laird, Kenneth P. Lane, J. Marshall Layton, Norma D. Lee, L. Thomas Leibson, Gertrude Levinson, R. Melvin Lightsev, Jack Lippman, Rose V. Tattle, Wm. Hobart Livingston, B. Parker Loessner, A. George, Jr. Loveless, B. G., Jr. bowman, S. Russell Two Hundred Fifty 0 .. = 16 6Q 1939 “E Buckingham Studio Incorporated OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS OF lie CDocket 1220 NEW YORK AVENUE. X. 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- ■Jiiiiiiiiiiii»iiii»«i»»ii»i»ii»«iiiii»iiminiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmmiiiiiimiiiiimnniiiniiniiiinnmiiniinnininiinnnimnniiminnminiiiimmnmnmii, l ,i ll ,i l , l i l , lll i l piJ 16 69 • 9 39 I.udden, R. W m. Madden, J. Marcell Mancuse, V. Joseph Markley, A. Whitney Marshall, R. Leonard Marshall, James B. Mathias, B. Witmer Matthews, Wilson M. May, W. Wendell Miles, F. Terrance Mitchell, R. William Moore, W. Wilson Morgan, Charles E. Morgan, Glenn F. Moritz, Christopher D. Mount, A. Pearle Muntean, John Mydjn, Matt Lomi MacCallum, E. Wilson MeConomv, R. Elliott McC, racken, Terence McDowell. Marguerite Mclntire, John N. McMichael, D. Rickert McNamra, Gerald E. McXichols, Wellington Nixon, Wm. Heyhurst Owens, Oncken, Jr. Parrish, M. Saunders Patterson. C. Denny Peacock, R. Sylvester Petrillo. C. Marie Phillips, W. Dashiell Pierce, H. G., Mrs. Pollock, Don B. Porterfield, C. Homer Posey, Edward Harry Powe, Charles J. Pratt, B. Crump Price, J. Howard Radeliffe, R. 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Turrene Warren, Wm. Lord Waters, A. Gregory Watson, S. Boykin Webster, Edward P. Weggeland, D. Watson Wells, Alfonse F. Whitfield, Western, Jr. Shipp, L. Lynn Wilkes, J. Thomas Williams, Dan G., Jr. Wilson, Wm. Jasper Witbeck, George O. Wolf, David Wolverton, W. W. Wright, Robert T. Yeaman, Frank G. Zinck, F. Charles Zurlo, J. Michael (Member EST M 1921 ) 1 93 8 -39) KIDIORS Two Hundred Fifty-two Jlcua Studesiti Enhance the value of your laiv library with the addition of The Washington Law Reporter { Interesting and Informative } $j. 00 per year To first, second and third year students §2. jo per year The Law Reporter Printing Co. Ji 8 Fifth Street Northwest L.G. BALFOUR COMPANY Fraternity Badges - Fraternity Jewelry Novelties, Favors, Stationary Medals, Cups, Trophies Class Rings, Class Pins Club Pins Buttons Convention Badges 204 International Building 1319 F Street, N. W., Wash. I). C. Telephone National 1045 Stephen O. Ford, Mgr. HAPPINESS SANDWICH SHOP Incorporated Our Sandwich is a Real Meal Compliments of Fountain Service Light Lunch TWO FRIENDS Just Across The Street From School 805 Thirteenth Street, N.W. Freshman poster Abellera, R. Thomas Abernethy, H. B., Jr. Adams, E. Stephans Ahern, H. John Allen, A Ashley Allison, Sarah B. Ammons, Charles E. Anderson, J. Byron Armstrong, G. Walter Arnn, .1. James Arnold, Fern Allen Arnold, V. H. Asbell, Charles Atzert, Otto A. Avery, William M. Babcock, W. Irvine Bailey, II ugh Vincent Ball, Thomas Benton Barbee, Paul Francis Barnes, A Brittingham Barton, R. Wvndham Beardsley, Peter T. Beckman, Emil Belkov, Morris Benge, W. Burke Bennett, Robert I.. Bergstrom, Carl Berry, It. Thomas L. Billups, Alphonzo Win. Biscoe, J. Howard Bissi, William Leopold Bloedorn, H. May Bocchino, F. Frederick Bochicchio, A. Joseph Boguscli, Harry Robert Bohannon, J. Neal Bolen, S. Williams Bolkhardt, N. Katherine Bolton, H. Castle Bonham, A. Charles Booth, E. Coe Booton, W. 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Fremont DeNeale, J. VanSise Diesner, M. Ethel Dodson, Carroll Lee Doleman, J. Elenor Doll ins, John W. Donahue, Harry J. Doty, H. Tannehill Dressel, Helen Dunham, D. Harrison Dunn, R. W. Edwards, John Garland Eggert, William A. Eisenberg, E. Naomi Ermerins, J. Francis Evanoff, A. George Fanebust, M. Elen Farmer, L. Crawford Feldman, Gertrude Ferguson, Chester R. Ferretti, E. Williams Fisher, I. Walter Fitzpatrick, John C. F ' oulds, H. Edward Fox, F. Francis Frankina, F. Joseph Fratantuono, J. Francis French, W. Taylor I ' reriks, Bertha Freyberg, H. Eugene Fulwiler, Lewis B. I ' unkhouser, A. Winston Funty, P. Charles Gaberman, Harry Garev, E. Saulsbury Gaskill, Oscar A., Jr. Geoffroy, E. Eugene Gcrsten, Joseph J. Geyer, C. Calvin Giammittorio, George M. Gilmore, Marion A. Goldbert, Max Goldman, M. Rudd Gordon, Francis R. Gordon. J. Willard Grant, W. Hutchins Gray, W. I,., ,Tr. Green, W. E., Jr. Greenbaum, R. Sylvan Greenscldag, B. Livesey Greer, Ben Mac Gross, H. William Haber, Kermit Haderman, R. D. Hafcr, W. Keith Two Hundred Fifty-four SI iks D F£ SJt)Q€pC) El mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmiimmm immmmm mu mn i mini urn mmi ■E Congratulations are in line For the Class of ’39. But if you think you’re in a jam When you foresee the Bar Exam Consult PROFESSOR SCHOOLMEESTER 1115 Fifteenth Street Hagerty, A. William Hagerty, R. Peacock Hales, N. Battle Hall, Walter Ham, M. H., Mrs. Hanley, Faye Hannum, F. William Harding, W. Gamaliel Harlan, Marian Harris Juanita N. Hart, L. Freeman Hartley, B. Franklin Hartman, G. Lewis Harvey, S. Steadman Haycock, R. E., Jr. Heacoek, Bert Hubert Heller, L. Leroy H. Henderson, Hal D. H esse, Carl Anton Hoffman, V. Dunn Horne, Edward V.P. Horner, A. Dolahunt House, Hobart Roosevelt Hubbard. R. Loren Hudson, V. Singleton Huerta, L. Willison Hunter, J. Roe Hutchison, G. Frederick Hyatt, Elsie Mandlev Hyatt, Gilbert E., ,Tr. Isaacson, Martha Jacob, H. Lurton Jenkins, A. Lee Jenkins, E. LeRoy Johns, H. Matthew Johnson, Ray E. Jones, Earl R. Jones, Robert S., Jr. Jones, T. Justice Joyce, Walter E. Jussila, L. Irene Kackley, Gilbert S. Kalis, Estelle J. Karsten, F. Melvin Kelly, E. Paul Kerley, L. Ernest Killingbeck, J. Martin Kimball, Daniel Blaine King, Meyer Kirclioff, Lorraine C. Kiran, Lawrence R. Kitterman, J. Wellington Knight, R. Woodworth Knight, V. Benson, Mrs. Knipe, Ellen Graham Koetting, Robert Koontz, E. William Kruzer, Joyce A. Kyriacos, Richard Lamoreaux, E. Margaret Lang, Evelyn M. Lear, F. Reid Levendis, J. Peter Levi, Malcolm A. Levy, Harold Allen Lewis, E. Daniel Lightfoot, C. Eastman Lindauer, H. Edgar Lipscomb, Lisle T. Lofgren, Paul F. Loughran, Joseph Low, L. David Mackey, Lincoln Maloy, Verlie John Maness, Lauden C. Mangan, It. Vincent Margason, Blanche M. Margullis, Louis W. Markley, A. Whitney Marseglia, Everard A. Martin, F. Francis Martin, Haywood P. Massev, Fred H. M assey, V. Huling Mathias, D. Olson Mathias, R. Banks Mattern, S. Grazier Meehan, R. Francis Mencoboni, D. Joseph Mercer, W. Shepherd Merrick, Carlos L. Merrill, Dean R. Mesrobian, Nourhan Miazga, Leo Andrew Mickey, G. Roke Micuda, Ann Miller, Carlton J. Miller, E. Paul Miller, Ruth Todd Mitchell, Robert W. Mitchell. Thomas A. Money, C. Lerov Monticone, W. John Moore, Herbert F. Moore, Lionel C. Moore, P. Hawkins Morgan, G. Seymour Morris, William B. M oss, Samuel, Jr. Mostyn, M. Lane Murphy, Anne G. Murphy, George W. M urray, Mary G., Mrs. McCord, L. David McDermott, Ethel N. McGill, W. M., Jr. McGinnis, D. Hugh McIntosh, E. Caldwell McLaughlin, F. Reed McLaughlin, J. Donald McLean, R. Harrison McManus, Jean McMillan, Claude McMullan, G. Knox Neilson, R. Harold Nelson, R. Kenneth Newan, E. James Nielson, Oscar Haight Nimetz, David Nowell, Elizabeth Nowell, Ernest B. Nugent, Cornelia A. Ot er, G. Edward O ' Leary, F. Edward O’Neal, D. Timothy Osborn , Sue Owaroff, Philip Paisley, J. Newton Palmer, C. Ewuing Palmer, Gordon W. Palmer, M. Franklin Partnev, D. Richard Patte, P. Francis Pauliek, Margaret Perrin, Sarah Ann Peterson, E. Norman Peterson, Wallace Phelps, Gerald L. Pincus, Miriam Plotnick, Albert Popowskv, N. Norman Port, H. Soloman Price, S. Lester Prim, Rosanna Y. Quinn, E. Cady, Mrs. Radford, Everett I,. Real, Nathan Reape, H. Thomas Redding, R. Louis Reaman, W. Ernest Reed, Robert H. Reeve, Roy Lynn Tivo Hundred Fifty-six - r. h l Degrees in Commerce SECRETARIAL DIPLOMAS Secretarial Courses planned for Academic, General, and Commercial High School graduates and for college students. Intensive courses in Short- hand and Typewriting. Review Classes in Shorthand, Dictation, and Typewriting. Strayer College of Account- ancy offers B.C.S. and M.C.S. degree courses, including C.P.A. preparation. Day and Evening Sessions. Ask for Secretarial or Ac- counting Catalog. Strayer training qualifies high school graduates and college students for Secretarial and Account- ing positions in business and government. Specialized training is necessary both in making a favorable start and in winning advancement. THE TIME TO BEGIN Summer Term — June 26, July 10 Fall Term —September 1 1 and 18 Shorthand and Typewriting in high school and some college subjects may be counted as credit toward diplomas or degrees. Superior Employment Service assists graduates in obtaining positions. Over 1500 employment calls were received during the past year. Strayer College HOMER BUILDING Thirteenth and F Streets E. S. Donoho, President NAtional 174-0 E. G. Purvis, Vice President WE BUY AND SELL . . . BOOKS FOR ALL LAW SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES Quizzers — Outlines — Dictionaries — Stationery Students Law Book Corp. ACROSS THE STREET FROM NATIONAL Rhodes, J. Charles Richards, Edwin Rider, Keith S. Riedel, H. Frederick Rinker, Leonard Riordan, Don F. Robinson, E. Smith Rock, C. Walter Rogers, G. Way Romero, Albert R. Rosenberg, N. Joseph Ross, Mabel L. Ituckman, Dewey T. Itupley, A. Ringwalt Ryan, W. Denton Sager, J. Earl Salkeld, E. Eugene Santi, Mark G. Scardefield, Frances H. Schmidt, II. George Sehiniuckie, 15. Edward Scholl, J. Franklin Scholl, S. Kate Schroeder, A. Jacob Schwartz, Morris S. See, O. Joseph Shafferman, R. William Shalhoub, S. Adams Shapiro, Benjamin Shapiro, Philip E. Sharp, Lacey C. Sherman, Harry Shoemaker, T. C. Siegrist, Rudolf, Jr. Silver, N. Richard Simtnermon, J. Fletcher Simmons, C. Edward Simms, C. Lambert Simon, Louis Simpson, Roy Dan Sinclair, Talbot Smith, A. Louise Smith, John Slater, Smith, Major John Smith, T. Matha Smith, Wilbur T. Smithson, F. George Sorensen, L. A. Spears, Vey Harold Spink, Wm. Thomas Stafford, R. Gordon Stcllo, Karl Henry Stevens, C. White Stockvis, A. Philip Stockvis, Betty C. Strawn, C. Earl Stuckwisch, J. John Sturgeon, J. M. Sullivan, R. Ch aides Sutton, Hugh S. Swann, I. Virginia Swan, Win. H. Sweet, Henry E. Swingle, Wm, Thomas Symonds, Robert H. Tackett, Paul Taske, Minna G. Tate, Martha Sue Tavloe, Harry M. Tayloe, W. Carr Taylor, A. I-orene Tear, R. Joseph Thomas, G. E., Mrs. Thompson. Robert B. Tierney, Dan Leo Tinsley, J. Luther Tomlinson, E. Walter Totten, C. Stone Trammell, Richard Tschantre, Albert A. Turechek, C. Seth Turpin, P. Richard Vanderford, T. H. Varnon, R. McKee Venable, It. Ritnour Vital, J. Herbert Voglino, Gerald Frank Waite, IX Andrew Walker, IX John Walker, Gordon I,. Walker, Samuel A. Waller, D. George Ward, J. Otto Warlick, H. Gerhardt Warren, Mercedes Weber, Fred 1.. Webster, Wm. Keenan Weigle, Graham Weiss, Rose Wetherill, J. Price White, Rollie IF, Jr. Whitfield, W. White Willcher, Morton Wirgman, P. Wayne Wollberg, Norman Woodard, I ' . .Tones Wye, William J. Yacklcy, J. Peter Young, J. Martin Yuster, Sylvia A. Zeller, T. Reichert YEAR DEVELOP YOUR l-Q BY USING- BILL MARTIN5 BRI£Fi 1936-7 1937- e I93 - 9 J 1 5 25 5® 75 vY v s ' i V V Y i n .. r X FAIL WiNieR 3PBIH FALL. WtwICR Result- ts average for year sjn e 19 9 ' Vftamj-n d OIUS FAIL rtlKTCA. SPRING- Two Hundred Fifty-eight NEEDS ITS LAWYERS • Conflicting rights, with which the law yer deals, vary only as does human nature. One hundred and eighty -five years ago, before this nation was horn, these problems were answered by lawyers. 1. The effect of the statute of frauds. 2. The admissibility of deeds in evidence. 3. Admissibility of copies of register of births and deaths. 4. Partition of title. 5. Construction of wilts. 6. Depositions in former causes. 7. Attachment of consignment sale. 8. Private memorandum book as evidence. 9. Questions of statutory construction. Today ihe general practitioner has much the same tvpe of question. One hundred and eighty-five years from now, lliese same questions will be answered by the lawyers of that day. This nation, any nation, needs its lawyers, has needed lawyers, and will need lawyers whatever modifications take place in its philosophy of government. These questions are in the first ten cases reported in Vol. 1 L. ed., col- lected from pre-Revolutionary sources by A. J. Dallas, the first U. S. Su- preme Court Reporter, and by him incorporated in his first volume of reports. From that day to this U. S. Supreme Court Reports have been the source of much help on those questions of most interest to lawyers. Their inclusion in eighty-two compact volumes with valuable Co-op annotations and the famous Roses Notes makes L. ed. the outstanding set of reports of the day. THE LAWYERS CO-OPERATIVE PtJHLISHLYG CO. Rochfiiler. Sew Y«trk 1939 post (graduate poster Adams, L. Marjory Aruego, J. M. Azarow, Cele E. Bales, M. Wellington Ball, James F. Benson, Morris Bitanga, B. Vinoya Blakely, E. Erskine Borzella, America Buck, E. Henry Bush, P. Joseph Chamberlain, Culver B. Clark, William N. Craig, Alfred Cubberley, L. Harry Dagdagan, L. Valido Uewey, E. Bradley Dickey, James W. Doyle, Edmond L. Doyle, Rose Ward Ford, Byron J. Gianaris, S. John Ginsburg, Selig Glasgow, F. Jewel Goldman, Henry Gordon, M. Jordan Gray, C. Richard Hancock, D. Elizabeth Harding, W. Edward Helsper, C. Henry Henderson, James B. Hodgson, C. Abell Hoffman, W. A. Holland, Lucille Hudgins, E. Newton Ingram, O. Jones Jones, H. Clayton Kelley, Vera M. Lewis, Edward D. Littman, Bernard Lundgren, Maynard B. Luten, P. Hawkins Marks, Marie M. Martin, W. C., Jr. Mensh, S. Lionel Menzer, M. Clarke Miller, G. Joseph Morency, George A. Morris, Edgar Longette McAskill, H. Arthur 1716 H St., N. W. 2233 18th St.. N. W. 2000 Conn. Ave. 1217 King St. 3931 N. 4th St. 1430 Kenilworth Ave., N. W. 1713 Pa. Ave., N. W. 2127 P St., N. W. 1022 M St., S. E. 4833 Kansas Ave., N. W. 319 N. Paca St. 2737 Cathedral Ave., N. W. 422 Peabody St., N. W. 306 E. St., N. W. 5609 Broad Branch Rd., N. W. 1713 Pa. Ave., N. W. Army Navy Club 2700 Conn. Ave 2636 Garfield St., N. W. 2641 Garfield St., N. W. 1728 P St., N. W. 437 Mass. Ave., N. W. 2032 Belmont Rd. 7 Loc ust Ave. 429 Kennedy St., N. W. 4829 4th St ' ., N. W. 4126 Militarv Rd., N. W. 2106 F St.. N. W. 1728 21st St., N. W. 2000 Conn. Ave. 917 18th St., N. W. 6711 Lee Highway 1307 12th St., N. W. 250 1 1th St., S. E. 1825 H. St., N. W. 334 Awams St., N. W. 3209 19th St., N. W. 1717 G St., N. W. 1445 Park Rd., N. W. 1373 Jefferson St., N. W. 1026 15th St., N. W. 2121 N. Y. Ave., N. W. 645 A. St., N. E. 1101 15th St., N. W. 3559 10th St.. N. W. 2629 13th St., N. W. 323 17th PL, N. E. 1928 Eye St., N. W. 5242 Colorado Ave., N. W. 1113 Flower Rd. Washington, I). C. Washington, I). C. Washington, 1). C. Alexandria, Va. Arlington, Va. Washington, I). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, I). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, I). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C-. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Hvattsville, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, I). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. E. FIs Church, Va. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington. D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, T). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Takoma Park, Md. VO S 6£M QH6eS Tzvn Hundred Sixty 1 6 69 Q " " iiiiiiiiiii FOR LAW BOOKS New and Second Hand Call on JOHN BYRNE • CO. 1324 EYE STREET. N.W. Washington, D. C. Phone: NAtional 0114 Meet at . . . HILLOW ' S Before Classes Between Classes After Classes Good Food Refreshments Quick Service 812— 13th St. Two Doors from School 19 39 Compliments of H. S. MIDDLEMISS Washington, D. C. ' •E MORE LAW GRADUATES STUDY ACCOUNTANCY 150% Increase in Lawyers En- tering Benjamin Franklin Dur- ing 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 St., N.W. at L H " 1 1 1 in i iiiii 11111111 nut ii •mill i iiiiiiiiiii i i in •••iiiiim n ' " 13 McCoy, Ralph R. McMurray, H. Hilton Neddo, J. Francis Orlando, P. Leonard Ott, Katherine Parker, Arthur M. Pendleton, Paul B. Pollack, D. Allan Poole, Marion E. Prescott, L. Daniel Rhodes, Paul M. Rice, Ruth M. Risher, C. Wesley Roeder, Cecil M. Rumizen, Eliot P. Scott, W. Lloyd Sharp, B. Vaughan Shepard, Hugh D. Shipman, John B. Stewart, Marshall I. Sullivan, J. Woodrow Sweeny, C. Amos Torre, A. David Truax, Robert A. Turner, J. Milledge, Jr. Ugarte, Sebastian Walker, Harry Lee Whatley, D. Todd Wihton, Maurice W. Wilbur, O. Harvey Wilcox, J. Mark Williams, V. Faison 609 Rolling Rd. 5051 New H’pshire Ave., N.W. 3559 Holmead PI., N. W. 3512 9th St., N. E. Chastleton Hotel 1620 Eye St., N. W. 1760 N. Rhodes St. ■1115 Wisconsin Ave., N. W. 3818 Military Rd., N. W. 3900 14th St., N. W. 2805 Q St., N. W. 2930 Newark St., N. W. 3022 Uorter St., N. W. 1601 Argonne PI, N. W. 3102 20th St., N. E. 727 Mass. Ave., N. E. 19 6th St., S. E. 2505 13th St., N. W. 315 Evarts St., N. E. 10 East Pleasant St. 91 Alex. Ave. 1816 Riggs PI., N. W. 5401 Conn. Ave. 3629 Legation St., N. W. 1439 Chapin St., N. W. 1601 Argonne PI., N. W. 8403 16th St. 1717 G. St., N. W. Annapolis Hotel 3406 13th St., N. W. 203 N. Piedmont St. Burlington Hotel Chevy Chase, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, 1). C. Washington, I). C. Washington, D, C. Arlington, Va. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, 1). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, 1). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, I). C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D, C. Baltimore, Md. Alexandria, Va. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Silver Spring, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Arlington, Va. Washington, D. C. Two Hundred Sixty-two P056 ' 6RTOq ic e,s mmt Congratulations Just as the firm foundation of National University enabled it to grow into one of the largest Law Schools in the United States; so the foundation of The Collegiate Publishing Company will eventually make it one of the largest publishing houses. T he Collegiate Publishing Co. Designing — Engraving Printing -- Binding 512 Lemmon St. Balt i more, MJ. Producers of the " Docket " for IQ 37 , I938 1939 economics and ©ooernment Hosier Bassidy, Reynald 91 8-1 8th St., X, W, Washington, D. C, Bell, Marion B. 1815 H St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Bishop, Frank 1320 G St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Bohraus, Louis 608 Enderby Drive Alexandria, Va. Bright, Edward 2516 Penn. Ave., S. E. Washington, D. C. Callaway, Alice 2213 Wash. Circle, X. W. Washington, D. C. Campbell, Harcort 722 17th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Carbine, Josephine 1500 21st St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Carbine, Katherine 1500 21st St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Carroll, James 3853 Beecher St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Cissna, Lee 1834 Conn. Ave., X. W. Washington, D. C. Cosgrove, Agnes 1205 Monroe St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Crampton, Wm. 3533 Porter St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Curtin, Katherine 1010 F St., X. E. Washington, D. C. Davies, Ernest 2233 18th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Davis, Jerry 142 Kentucky Ave., S. E. Washington, D. C. Diamonon, V. 2233 18th St!, X. W. 44 Washington, D. C. Dodd, Jay 1522 Vermont Ave., S. E. Washington, D. C. Fairfax, Milton 216 X. Asaph St. Alexandria, Va. Fayman, Edward 1631 Euclid St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Filedora, Peter 1712 17th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Fitzsimmons, Mary 1026 15th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Fu, An 2001 19th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Gallagher, James 5061 1st St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Galleler, George 5519 9th St.. X. W. Washington, D. C. Givan, James 1440 R St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Grayson, Clifford 1821 Ontario Place, X. W. Washington, D. C. Grier, M. 520 Quintana Place, X. W. Washington, D. C. Flackl, Alphonse 728 Richmond Ave Silver Spring, Md. Hagerman, Ralph 5029 1st St.. X. W. Washington, D. C. Hamilton, William G. 1010 25th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Hanley, Francis 1714 Bay St., S. E. Washington, D. C. Harding, Warren - Pres. 935 Kennedy St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Harris, Richard 701 X Tazwell Arlington, Va. Herbert, Myrtle 311 Brook Ave. Capitol Hgts., Md. Hewlett, Frederick 1207 East Sapitor St. Washington, D. C. Howard, Ella 4330 37th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Johnson, Eustace 1427 Ives St., S. E. Washington. D. C. Johnson, Lena 1920 S St., X. W. 101 Washington, D. C. Jones, Charles 1403 Russell Rd. Alexandria, Va. Jones, Powell 744 R’k C’k Church Rd., X.W. Washington, D. C. Kennedy, Heleh 2121 Xew York Ave., X. W. Washington, D. C. Kinkaid. Thomas 2003 Eye St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Klein. Earl 5318 42nd St., X. W. Washington. D. C. Lemeshewsky, Helen 1314 King St. Alexandria, Va. Mann, Walter 2 Sherman Ave. Hyattsville, Md. Mattare, Luke 5113 41st St., X. W. Washington, D. C. May, Hamilton 514 9th St., X. W. Washington. D. C. Maynard. Mordecai 831 21st St., S. Arlington, Va. Mevers. Rov 50 Elm Ave. Takoma Park. Md. Two Hundred Sixty- four ecopoQiqg r p e oieRrxi er)r5 Miller, Robert 311 Balti. Blvd. Calmar Manor, Md. Moon, Eugene 10 Carroll Ave. Hyatts ville. Md. Mooreland, Wm. 3701 35th St., X. W. Washington, 1). C. Moose, David 1326 Fairmont St., X. W. Washington, I). C. Morrison, Dorothy 3150 16th St., X. W. Washington, I). C. McFarland, Julia 7775 17th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. McKelvey, Agnes 1730 X St., X. W. Washington, 1). C. Xeddo, Joseph 3559 Holmead PI., X. W. Washington, D. C. Neville, Daniel 1319 Mass. Ave., X. W. Washington, I). C. Xishio, Seiko 1300 Mass. Ave., X. W. 51 Washington, D. C. Xix, Tommie Miss 2900 17th St., X. E. Washington, D. C. O ' Malley, John 1900 F St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Orange. Frank 1360 G St., S. E. Washington, I). C. Powell, Lucille 1330 I. St.. X. W. Washington, D. C. Radigan. James 1 106 Delalield Place, X. W. Washington, D. C. Raine, Wendell 2126 Kalarama Rd., X . W. Washington, I). C. Ruck. Thelma 2900 Conn. Ave., X. W. 131 Washington, D. C. Ruhl, Carroll 6701 Western Ave., X. W. Washington, D. C. Schultz, Harry 6605 Georgia Ave., X. W. Washington, D. C. See, Oscar 3910 9th St., X. E. Washington, D. C. Shea. Julia 2015 Jackson St., X. E. Washington. D. C. Smith, Robert if 8 Albemarle St. Chevy Chase , Md. Staten. Hilah 1156 Greenwich Parway, X.E. Washington, D. C. Trowbridge, Ida 2006 Ad’son Chapel Rd.. X.E. Washington. IX C. Yassar, Helen 7 500 12th St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Walker. Clay 10I Raymond St. Chevy Chase , Md. Walter. Carlyle 1539 X. Taylor St. Arlington, V a. Warren. Herbert 1772 Mass. Ave., X. W. Washington, I). C. Washburn, Melton 59 Brvant St., X. W. Washington, D. C. Wheatley. Estelle Mrs. 1717 G. St.. X. W. Washington, D. C. Wilson. George 1319 F St.. X. E. Washington, D. C. Wood. R. 1763 Columbia Rd.. X. W. Washington, D. C. Yap, Eduardo 701 Otic Place, X. W. Washington, D. C Tzvo Hand rcd-S ixty-fiz c ecopocprqs nipqoveuooqiX) t on. udgc Boulton CLASS OF 1872 ( Excerpt from the Sunday Star — April 9, 1939 issue) “Several weeks ago a very fine old gentle- man named P ' rech died in this city at the age of 91, and it was said at the time that he was bel ieved to he the oldest graduate of this law school, and indeed his record does date back to 1881, when he received his LL.B., and to 1882, when the LL.M. was conferred upon him. But it so happens that H. B. Moulton, or Judge Hozea B. Moulton, as we love to call him — graduated nine years before Mr. Freeh, and is still with us today, and two years ago at- tended the banquet of the alumni Association of the University. Not only has Judge Moulton the distinction of being the only survivor of the first graduat- ing class of the National University Law School and its oldest graduate, hut he is also probably the only survivor of the great Arsenal catastrophe of June 17, 1861. Judge Moulton, the lone survivor of this ex- plosion, was born in Concord, N. H., June 28, 18-13, and early joined the Union Army with his two brothers. He was twice wounded before reaching Gettysburg, where he was shot in the breast and was dis- charged from the Army by President Lincoln. He was later assigned to the posi- tion of Chief Clerk at the arsenal, where he was serving at the time of the ex- plosion. His father fought in the War of 1812-15, and his grandfather in the American Revolution. The Law School, when Judge Moulton attended, was at Fifth and E streets, and here it remained throughout 1873.” Tzvo Hundred Sixty-six cknoiHlcdpents T HE publication of a year book is a most intricate, delicate and technical job requiring an expert knowledge of the graphic arts in all its phases. No one person can have all these qualifications, or do all the work necessary to the completion of this task. Therefore, I want to mention the names of some of those individuals whose labors have played a large part in the composition of the 1939 Docket. First, thanks are due Karl L. Wilson who spent many hours of his valuable time assisting the Editor in the compilation of this publication. Except for his splendid cooperation it would not have been possible to develop the theme portrayed throughout this entire book. This theme is carried out by means of his excellent art work. Also, thanks to his two assistants, George F. Vaia and Aubrey P. Windham. Unless one has had the actual experience, it is difficult to realize the important role played by the engraver and the photographer. They must be persons in whom the Editor can place the utmost faith and confidence. The 1939 Docket has been for- tunate in having as an engraver one who has all these requisites and one who was most efficient in meeting all engraving problems. Likewise, our photographer merits similar praise. I want to sincerely and heartily thank Mr. .lack Gold of the Col- legiate Publishing Company and Miss Keebler of the Buckingham Studio for their earnest and tireless efforts in cooperating with the Editor. No one person worked more faithfully and diligently than the “Big Collec- tor,” Griffin T. Garnett. Griff and his group of capable assistants took complete charge of all advertising as well as the sale and distribution of the books. For their efforts, they have to their credit the greatest success in this regard in the history of the Docket. “Thanks a Million” Griff, it’s been a pleasure working with you. Mention should be made of the fine work of Van Beuren Wright DeVries and his full Literary Staff — Miss Burmah Miller, Miss Genevieve Baugh and Miss Louise O ' Neill — for their efforts on the biographical and entire literary composition of this annual. To Miss Ida Seltzer, Miss Irene Berenter and Miss E. Margaret Lamoreaux go the Editor’s thanks for their secretarial work, and to Sam Perkins an “orchid” for the Snap Shot Section of this book. Every member of the Staff has done his part as has our president, John Luther McIntosh, Jr., and the other class officers. The whole Senior body has truly played a large part in the success of the 1939 Docket for without their cooperation this book could not have been published. The Editor and his immediate assistants, Francis G. Knight and John R. Garner will return next year to aid the Class of TO in every way possible. That they receive as much pleasure from their work as did the 1939 Staff, is the wish of Lawrence W. Mattson Editor-In-Chief Two Hundred Sixty-seven houlb aulb acquaintance ' ' be forgatr " iflnb nei’cr brought to niinb ? E Shoulb aulb acquaintance ' " ’ £ Be forgotf k flnb baip£ ' op aulb lang signe! ,IJor aulb lang nc ' " raig bear, For aulb lang signer QgeHl lake a cup of kinb ne qetr ' Tfor aulb lang signet " ■■w


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National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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

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National University - Docket Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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