Northwestern College of Law - Norwester Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1930 volume:
The year 1929, which has passed into history,
has been a successful one for our College. While
primarily, our purpose is one of work and this
purpose has not been lost sight of for a moment by
the majority of us, nevertheless the moments of
congenial fellowship we gained while accomplish-
ing that purpose will be of countless value to us in
our lQ'e work.
It is The Nor'Wester staj's hope that this book
shall ser-ve as a lasting souvenir to the memory of
our days together in Northwestern College of Law.
It is at this time that we, speaking for our College,
its faculty and students, desire to bow in sorrowful
memory for the loss of two real men,' Lester
Humphreys, a member of our faculty, and Francis
McKenna, a member of this year's freshman class.
Words seem futile to describe the strength of char-
acter of those two men and we have but to mention
their names to recall to the minds of those who knew
them, memories which speak clearer than words.
S in cerely,
The Nor' Wester Staji
The Table of Contents
A late lark twitters from the quiet skies,
And from the West
Where the sun, his day's work endeah
Lingers as in contenty
There falls on the old gray city
An influence luminous and serene,'
A shining peace.
The smoke ascends
In a rosy-and-golden haze. The spires
Shine, and are changeai' In the valley
Shadows rise. The lark sings on. The sun,
Closing his henediction,
Sinks, and the darkening air
Thrills with a sense of the triumphing night-
Nighb with her train of stars
And her great gyt of sleep.
William Ernest Henley.
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LESTER H UMPHREYS
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juuurz J. :HUNT HENDRICKSON
Zm.LINr:1zk K RAIQM me Kouu N CuAw1fo1m
DE NIARTINI Bul..'xNn SPACKMAN PIAWKINS
MURPHY Couuss CLIQLAND Tuclcmc
HENDRICKSON KANZLER Toozxz JAURELZUY
g , to I
J. I'lrUN'l' l'IliNllRlCKSUN, A.B., LL.B.,
Judge of the District Court for Multnomah
Dean of the Faculty.
Wn.i.mm L. 'I3iuaws1'ian, A.B., LL.B.,
Gicoiuzic L. BULANU, A.B., LL.B.,
Bailments and Carriers.
JOHN B. CLELAND, LL.B.,
Formerly judge ol tl1c Circuit Court of
GUY C. H. Contiss,
Formerly Chief justice Supreme Court
North Dakota and Dead Law Depart-
ment University of North Dakota.
j'AM1cs W. CRAWFCIIID, AB., LL.B.,
Reporter, Oregon Supreme Court.
Current Law and Legislation.
U. T. Dl'IhI'AR'l'INI, LL.B.,
l':RNliS'I' W. Hnlwv, A.B.
Suretyship and Mortgages.
XIARTIN W. l-IAWKINS., A.I3., LL.B.,
Formerly Judge of the District Court For
Forms anrl Conveyances.
V. V. I'1-:Null-ziuzimss,
Conflict of Laws.
Nici-tot..-is ,Irwin-ziauv, A.B., LL.B.,
IiANIlAl.l. S. jomcs, A.ll., j.D.,
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Gnome L. ICOEHN, A.M., LL.B.,
Formerly Head of the History Department,
OT'ro I. KRAEMER, LL.B.,
Formerly Justice of the Peace for Portland
Cnrzsrtsn G. AIURPHY, A.B., LL.B.,
Formerly Referee in Bankruptcy for
CHA1u.Es R. SPACKMAN, Jn., LL.B.,
l:l1aN1w M. TOMLINSON, LL.B.,
ROBERT TUCKER, A.B., LL.B.,
Judge of the Circuit Court of Oregon.
CI.IlfroRn E. ZOLLINUER, A.B., LL.B.,
lA'iIls and Probate Practice.
JAMES W. GANTENIHEIN, A.M., LL.B.,
Secretary of the Faculty.
A1.ms1zT L. GRUTZE,
Lecturer on Trust Forms and Escrows.
Jfxcon KANZLER, A.B., LL.B.,
Lecturer in Domestic Relations on Juvenile
Fiuzn R. SALWAY, LL.B.,
Lecturer in Legal Bibliography on the Use
of the Library.
I. C. Vmznz, A.B., '
Lecturer in Insurance on Insurance
LAMAR Tooze, A..l5., LL.B.,
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Rv Inman J, Hum' .I-licNmzICKsoN
Drnn nf llm NflFf1I?n'FA'fl'I'll C'ulIc'gv uf Lam'
TUDENTS of law should also be students of justice. I wish this year
to comment briefly on the meaning of justice as viewed by the lay
mind and as interpreted by the courts. In his picturesque "Lives"
Plutarch has this to say of the Greek, Aristides: "Of all his virtues, the
common people were most affected with his justice, because of its con-
tinual and common useg and thus, although of mean fortune and ordinary
birth, he possessed himself of the most kingly and divine appellation of
J ustg which kings, however, and tyrants have never sought afterg but have
taken delight to be surnamed besiegers of cities, thunderers, conquerers-
affecting it seems the reputation which proceeds from power and violence,
rather than that of virtue. Earthquakes, thunders and storms have great
powerg but in justice and equity nothing participates except by means of
reason and the knowledge of that which is divine."
Socrates was non-committal. Under close questioning he replied, "I
know not what justice is, and therefore am not likely to know whether or
not it is a virtue, nor can I say whether the just man is happy or unhappy."
Subsequently Aristotle tersely defined justice as "that virtue of the soul
which is distributive according to desert," and J ustinian in his "Institutes"
declares it to be "the set and constant purpose which gives to every man
his due." The most workable conception seems to have been expressed by
Emery in his lectures before the Yale Law School in which he reached the
conclusion that "justice is the equillibrium between the freedom of the in-
dividual and the safety of society."
Whatever difficulty philosophers may have had in defining justice it is
not shared by the average litigant when he feels that a rank injustice has
been done him. As an old English judge remarked "Injustice cuts to the
bone." There is an innate feeling that society abridges individual rights
instead of conferring them. From the Decalogue down the language of
the law has been compulsive, "Thou shalt" and "Thou shalt not," and men
generally act upon the theory that what society does not forbid by statute
or custom the individual may do. The young, untrained child is impatient
of all restraint. It is only by experience that he learns he must submit to
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restraint if he would have any sort of association with his fellows. Even
at maturity he feels resentment if restraints are imposed upon him in his
pursuit of happiness which are not imposed upon others. This feeling is
specially noticeable in the matter of taxation. If one believes the taxes
imposed by the government are unnecessarily heavy he may feel some re-
sentment, but his resentment is much greater if he believes he is overtaxed
in comparison with his fellows. This feeling is not ignoble. It is far dif-
ferent from the feeling of envy. If I can only afford to ride in a street car,
I may envy the man who can afford to ride in a luxurious automobile, and
yet not feel wronged. But if I am excluded from a public street car to
which he is admitted I have a different feeling,--that of resentment. This
feeling is natural. Nature is impartial in the application of its laws. It
allows no exemption. The rain falls on all alike, and the fires burn the weak
as well as the strong.
Who then is to determine what degree of restraint on liberty is neces-
sary to secure this equillibrium which we call justice? Obviously it is
society acting through the law. Three elements constitute the content of
a judicial decision. Q11 A number of legal precepts more or less definedg
C21 A traditional technique of developing and applying legal preceptsg
CBJ a body of philosophical, political, economic and ethical ideas as to the
end of law. At opposite poles we find the application of absolute rules by
the courts, and the exercise by them of unlimited discretion. It has been
the proud boast of Massachusetts that it afforded a government of laws
and not of men, and in that state the allowance of equity jurisdiction was
long delayed. On the other hand many of us feel that the law was made for
man rather than man for the law. Possibly these two conceptions can be
harmonized. What plan is best in the long run? The great triumph of any
system of law is that justice is thereby attained in the vast majority of
cases without litigation. If the rules are definite and certain, there is less
opportunity for dispute. It is this element of certainty, together with the
preference which many men have to be subjected to an inanimate rule
rather than to the unbridled will of one of their fellow men that makes
lawyers insist that judgments should be based on precedents and the logical
extensions thereof. To attain certainty the law must act in gross with
rules made for the average case, with the result that the lay mind focussed
on a single case is apt to regard the law as arbitrary and technical, and as
defeating the ends of justice. This much must be admitted,-we cannot
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both have a rule and liberty to break that rule whenever it seems to work
What has been the result of this conflict between certainty and indi-
vidual justice? It has suggested that the rules established by the courts
are but the formulations of the customs and "mores" of the community.
These customs, however, have been dictated by a relatively small section
of the people. The disabilities imposed by the common law upon married
women certainly did not reflect the wishes of that sex. The implied condi-
tion in contract law of work before pay can be traced to the dominance of
the employing class, while today with a shifting of power, labor unions may
combine in a manner denied capital. Holmes in his "Common Law" pro-
claims that "the life of the law has not been logic 3 it has been experience,"
and you have been referred in your courses to tendencies all along the line
from formalism to informality, and yet we must admit that the progress
has been slow. Covenants in a lease are still regarded as independent, and
the tenant when sued for rent cannot defend on the ground that the land-
lord has failed to make promised repairs. So, in spite of the custom of
merchants, bills of lading and stock certificates have only been made nego-
tiable by statute. Legislation has usually been the only way to effect a
For several other means have appeared for relieving the rigidity of the
law. Equity was created for that very purpose, and it was suggested by
its early critics that the measure of the Chancellor's conscience was apt to
be as uncertain as the length of his foot, but even in equity there has been
a hardening of the rules, so that in many cases no relief is granted. The
tendency of time is to provide increasing precedents for legal action which
in turn points to greater certainty of' decision. There is, however, a tre-
mendous loophole in the attitude frequently taken by courts that the facts
of a particular case take it out of the control of precedent. Sometimes the
reasoning sounds artificial, sometimes it is based on a fragmentary state-
ment of fact, and sometimes the decision is not dignified by any reason. lt
has been aptly said that hard cases make bad law.
A departure from rules of law administered by the courts is found in
the growth of administrative boards, such as the Industrial Accident Com-
mission and the Public Service Commission, the members of which enforce
their views of-what under particular circumstances is fair, sometimes with
little regard to established rules.
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Finally We have the jury system which makes possible in many cases
a disregard for technicalities and even for evidence. The effect is some-
times chaotic, although the result frequently is a closer approach to the
average man's view of what is right than a judge would feel at liberty to
grant. The power of juries has been jealously guarded. Our state con-
stitution forbids the re-examination of any fact tried by a jury unless the
court can affirmatively say that there is no evidence to support the verdict.
There is even pending in Congress a bill to take away from Federal judges
the right to comment to the jury on the merits of the evidence.
What, then, is the conclusion of the matter? No single method of ad-
ministering justice can ever hope to meet with universal satisfaction. Like
the Greeks of old all we can do is to strive for an ideal,-ever learning, but
never able to come to a knowledge of the truth.
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OllVlI.l.E R. W11.x.1Aivxs DELIA S. Avlziw NVILLIAM C. lVl'EEHAN
lJl'FSif1l?71f Vive'-l'rf'.s'irlc11l Scffrclary
HAT next? Our hearts beat faster and our imaginations quicken
as we approach the date upon which We are to launch our newly
rigged ship. We feel as Columbus must have felt when, after
years of preparation, he was finally permitted to start out on his great
adventure. He had an idea and faith in it. Wind and storm tossed his ship
about and his sailors wanted to turn back, but Columbus, with his faith
and courage never ebbing, only replied, "Sail ong sail on."
And so with the help of our capable and patient instructors we have
prepared for the voyage out into the dimly charted, yet alluring sea of the
Law. We only hope that Wind and storm will not damage the rudder, and
that the dangerous shoals will not overcome us. We trust that when the
sea seems roughest and the goal hardest to reach, we too shall have faith
and courage to "Sail on, sail on."
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fn! AV' NQGQQWESTEGQFY
The watchdog zu-ilh Ihe alarm clock. A
cross between Lord Mansfield and
Harold Lloyd. We bless him. for his
concern for onr welfare.
Has supplied the feminine touch for the
past fonr years. We have thought
more highly of her since the Senior
S-upper which she sponsored.
Another young fellow trying to get a head.
A good calrh when -it comes io cases.
Always prepared, always present, and
a favorite when it comes to able dis-
Bob hails from the Blue Ridge Mountains.
When he can answer as many ques-
tions as he can ash, the Bennells will
no longer need lheir Encyclopedia
His yonlhful demeanor ewolees our envy.
Good exieaizporaneoxzs case dxscnssions.
AXA, ll 93
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"Baron" rlainzx drsrmll from a long linu
of -zl11c.virwu.v lzm'yvr.v. His name, al
lraxl, brars ou! llmx coulcut-mn.
Om' mos! .vv1'inu.v mvnzbvr, and a Ilzor-
nugh stmirazl. He zuallex llm floor all
:ugh-I before lalcing bar v.ran1iuaf1on.s'.
,A-I membrr of a rurluiu lvartucrslzvifz whirl:
ncwr dnrxolws, owen uz cojfvc ai rc-
LOUIS DUNS MORE
A quic! man but has already begun his
praclicc al llzc Imr.
Sens Ihr point in czfcry vaxv. Crm add a
fan' if 11-ceded.
Diligrlzvr lmllz il.: 0-zvn reward.
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ll t ROBERT GILLEY
'll Robertlis largely responsible for the col-
Legian aspect of our campus. Bob hay
Q' been burning the midnight oil lately-
! t in the eompanyls' ear.
Wah SIDNEY HAYES
4 Every ease briefed in four years, Believe
t it or Not. I-leenfoycd a vacation -in
tl school year, too.
i LAVVRENCE HOBBS
N ' Leaves hix trademark on 'many briefs.
rl DAVID LLOYD
5 I Therelv something wrong will: the theory
I' i of nlailzenzal-ies. Dave fan d-iwifle
'N twenty-four hours into eight at the
1. 0-Hier, eight in VllIllfU'IlUl,'l', tivo in
I transit fnnlexs he'.s' had his carlmretor
I fxedj, eight -in xleeli, and ha':'e enough,
I ' left o'z'er to Clflllllllj' brief all ea.ve.v.
gg BEN LOMBARD
.tl The railroad fiex afvparently are 'not going
-l to be strong enough to keep Ben on
ll' the straight and narrow U. P. path.
it RALPH MCGUIRK
f l The other member of the eogfee partner-
li ship. He 'writer the notes and drivex
t the mehiele for the flflll.
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Laird has Ilia! admirable Pf3l'.Yf.YfUILEO
rcquixile -in law. ',!
NVILLIAM MIQEI-IAN .
Firmly r'0u'z'il-1r'r'1l fha! Ilzc -margin of safely 1 I
is just as broad, 'iU1lL'fl1'L'l' one fmls his 1 Q
frm! in Gad or in llre Title and Truxl xl 1
Company. qu .'
FRANK MILLER 1.
Frank likrx law school, we 610117 haw to be w M
fold. ,X M
HAYDIEN MILLS -M
"7'l1nc3r grind c,vc'eed'ingIy small." w F
LAw1u3NC13 PAPE Ml
A ronsixlently earnext xbzfdevzt. Firsl pr'11:'c V
I0 file prof 'who ffrmioumrcs his 'rzame QV
ALVA PERSON X
Person-alrle. Erxvlwlzilc g-nardigu uf our "
.vuvial welfare. '
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Lilee Ihe Rack of Gibraltar he xlandx. Ill'
couldlfl lmize li'z'ed llzruuyh these years
without Ralph ahead on the horizon.
LE ROY STAVER
I-le keeps our .vrlzolavzvhip records and pre-
venlx the profs from expiring of dix-
Justice will not be blind when he pleads,
especially if .luxlire remains a woman.
Patience, industry and inlegrity make a
A budding cr-iminal lawyer, whose chief
difficulty is in leading the jury lo
properly bear in mind wlzwich is the
Knowing what we know, we handle this
name with kid glozlex. He'.v got a
.vyxlem for always .rfvolling llLe'ne1a.vfrr
mind and arch erimiu,al in 'mo1'ic.v.
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x we ew ire, ll RLG QF 'FX HEEL
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, ROBERT WILSON ilu
fl .flu eager .vludenl and lzaral fvorlcer. 1"
THOMAS WORK ,
I l'lf'lml Tom doesn'I know about Porllandlv H H
bex! people. flmieus speerlerii' parkio- ' I'
Mum 1rearu111 fireum plugum. I
. l ll
' 'IZLMER CLARK '
'N The mo'Ui11,g finger writes, and lzafeing
il wril, wonders zvl1al'.v rollcu. lj
CHESTIQR IRELAN lg ,
X The clam ru!-up. We are beginlziw-zg 10 l'
think that the Supreme Court musl l
l llazfe made some erroneous deeisionx- I
Chet rau'l be 'zurong all the time. , J
' ROBERT SHEPHERD
An arlive barrister. Orator in a clever
way. li 1
N CARL SKOOG
fl lallcing 11-ivlure of Carl would .viill be fl
L silent drama. lfl"e Hole llzal his elasx 11,3
allelzdauve has been 100W sinre Al J.
Grutze .flarfed his lectures. 'I
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Members of the Junior Class
Bloom, Sam J.
Brown, Alexander G.
Cover, Carl H.
Dunn, Norman Richard
Fisher, Clark H.
Gallagher, Cecilia P.
George, Harry H.
Graham, Thomas P., Jr.
Heuer, Mildred Rose
Hurlburt, Earl Frederick
Jachetta, Ernest Marion
Johnson, N. D.
Knapp, Gerald C.
Kraig, Christopher Carl
Kuehn, Louis E.
Kuhl, Robert B.
Lawrence, Russell G.
Lomax, Leroy Lentsford
Mellinger, Ruth M.
Mickelsen, Anone O.
Mickelsen, Vera M.
Miller, John Dean
Mitchell, Stanley J.
Murray, William Braly
O'Connor, Vincent K.
Palmer, Burton E., Jr.
Parker, Donald L.
Peterson, Charles Merrill
Sandifur, C. Paul
Scott, George Lawson
Scott, Mark D.
Yunker, Francis F.
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RUS?-llil.l. G. Lfxwmaxcia VINCENT K. O'CoNNou CHR1s'ro1fH12R C. KRAIG
1lI'U.YidL'Hf Vice-Presidcrzt Secretary
EFORE one starts out on the study of the law one little realizes the
amount of respect that the sincere lawyer holds for the profession.
The profession is often used as both sword and shield by the man
who has personal gain for his major purpose in life. Such a man belongs
nowhere, surely not in the legal profession.
Perhaps there were such men in Kent's time but happily their names
are not upon our lips. The names of those men, such as Blackstone, who
gave unceasingly, are the names the law will preserve to the end of time.
So nothing short of the accomplishments of a man like Marshall must be
In the rush of today it seems easier to forget the dignity of the aged
lawyer who has weathered the storm through lean years and through
lucrative ones. Every one of us who look to the profession for a living
must pass through the same stages. There will be many times in our first
years of practice when it will be hard to say, "I would rather starve," yet
we must say it.
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Members of the Sophomore Class
Banks, Rodney W.
Betz, Kenneth W.
Brown, Irving D.
Calder, Robert C.
Carr, Alfred John
Carver, Roy T.
Chinnock, Neill S.
Dean, Jas. H.
Ermler, Peter James
Finke, Julius Edward
Gamelgaard, Irwin William
Goss, James Keefe
Greenberg, David H.
Harr, Victor C.
Hawkins, Joseph Clarence
Henderson, John B.
Hitchcock, W. William
Hopper, Edward Ingeldew
Johnston, D. Lloyd
Jones, Harvey H.
Kneeland, Harding H.
Kupper, F. Young
Laughlin, Donald H.
Lewis, Edwin H.
McCutchan, Everett B.
McCarty, R. Glen
Potter, John Henry
Ruble, J. P.
Stangel, Neil E.
Veazie, Alfred C.
Walker, Marie L.
Walker, Ward H.
Ward, Russell Davidson
Weller, Joseph B.
Wolf, Morris Wm.
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type of research practically new in the field of law, and one which is
admirably suited to our situation in a city where we have courts in
session every day, is being tried at John Hopkins University. It is
the study of "Law in Action"-finding out whether the laws accomplish
the purpose for which they are supposed to exist-rather than the prosaic
legal attitude of finding out what the laws actually are. If you are inter-
ested in biology, study the insanity question, if it is economics, delve into
the expense and uncertainty of litigation. Sociology, psychology, and
psychiatry are Wonderful mediums for this Work.
In our curriculum the limited time has compelled our efforts to be
directed to the study of the fundamentals of law and leaves no provision
for organized research such as is found in other colleges. Any work which
is done along this line must therefore be individual. Let us not succumb
to that pedantic attitude of so many students of law and quote what is as
right, for it is only by ascertaining whether the existing legal system pro-
motes or retards the desired ends that we shall feel justified in our efforts.
With the background that We now have, individual or group investigations
of the living application of law should give us information which would
make more interesting our future study and more illuminating our past
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Members of the Freshman Class
Aaron, James Austin
Amsberry, Hugh M.
Austin, S. George
Badura, Carl Henry
Baker, Elmer L.
Barnes, Clyde E.
Berg, Oscar K.
Bibler, P. H.
Boyle, Orville T.
Brackett, George C.
Bradshaw, George Elbert
Brandon, P. M.
Burton, Fred E.
Cameron, W. Bruce
Christopherson, J. E.
Conlee, Loriene M.
Davis, Geo. W.
Dodd, Joseph Wilson
Dollar, William A.
Donnelly, William P.
Emerson, Rollin W.
Etling, Carl D.
Fagan, Jas. P. V.
Fenton, Gerald Clark
Fortner, Mrs. Mildred S.
Gardner, W. Harry
Greer, Frederick A.
Gresham, R. L.
Hecox, Frank S.
Hughes, Mathew S.
Humphreys, Lester Warren, Jr.
Jacobson, Sam S.
Johnson, Forrest James
Kenin, P. Frank
Lambert, William Francis
Lehnherr, Floyd F.
Leonard, E. W.
McIntosh, Mildred M.
Mann, Charles E.
McDowell, Leonard Campbell
Mathews, Benjamin R.
Meyer, Jean R.
Moe, Anne Christine
Morris, Arlus C.
Moylar, Joseph E.
Murphy, John James
Oldenstaclt, Doris E.
Perske, Elwin John
Porter, Merrill F.
Redman, F. Munro
Ross, Charles M.
Sercombe, Frederick M.
Smith, Cloyd Dimock
Stack, Lawrence J.
Starr, Isol Grant
Starr, Louis Edward
Swindells, James G.
Thomas, Robert H., Jr.
Waterman, Leonard H.
Weaver, G. R.
Wey, Harold Albert
Whitney, Hartwell H.
Yates, C. F.
Yonker, Herschel Alan
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12-RANK P. KENIN LORIENE M. CONLRE
O larger class has entered Northwestern and set its feet eagerly, yet
apprehensively, upon the fearful, shining path that leads to legal
learning. Now, through the jumble of judicial phrases, the maze of
ponderous books, the forfeiture of recreative hours, and the scurry of
crowded days, we find that path still before us, steep, but straight and true.
Along this, way we are attaining not only that wisdom which is in the
books, but that which comes from congenial, understanding hours spent
with fellow men. We are discerning the truth of the milestones marked
by two great statesmen-that the law is the perfection of reason, but that
mankind will not be reasoned out of the feelings of humanity. "The law is
what it is, a majestic edifice, sheltering all of us, each stone of which rests
Our ambition is that another three years will find us still traveling
together and that those years will be as fruitful and as creditable as those
of our predecessors. And in realizing that ambition, we find ourselves
already deeply indebted to our assiduous instructors and our sympathetic
upper classmen. May we prove worthy of their sagacious guidance.
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HIS is an invitation to those of you who
graduate, to become members of the
Alumni Association of the Northwestern
College of Law. Each year it becomes a greater
honor to be an alumnus of this school. As time
passes, its graduates are becoming well and
favorably known among the lawyers of this
State. It is natural that this should be so. There
must be an added bit of courage and persistence
to a man who has wrought his LL.B. brand from
the evening hours while working for his living
during the day. There must be an advantage to
studying law at Northwestern College of Law
where every instructor is a practicing lawyer
chosen for his brilliance in the subject taught.
There must be an advantage in learning from a large faculty of successful
men who can give the theory of the law and yet temper that theory with
years of actual practice in the science they teach, but, whatever the reason,
both the college and its graduates are forging ahead, and your Alumni
Association is the contact medium between your school and these gradu-
ates of the various classes.
O. C. Roman
The Alumni Association naturally keeps alive friendships formed in
school, and, in addition thereto, gives the older graduates the pleasure of
meeting you of 1930, and, in turn, gives you the opportunity of becoming
acquainted with the old-timers. At first glance, it might not seem advan-
tageous to you to meet these old-timers, but some of said veterans, through
diligence in the practice, have developed and acquired nonbreakable con-
tacts and nondemurrable complaints available for your study Cexperience
would suggest that, so far as possible, pleadings drawn by the class of 1922
should be avoided as modelsj, Seriously, though, the association is con-
stantly working for its members and the school. The next annual meeting
will be held in September, and each of you joining at or before that meet-
ing will have the pleasure of voting for the re-election of our very fine and
capable secretary, to-wit: Wilson H. Scott. Mr. Scott has served in this
office for a number of years, is sincerely interested in his fellow man, and,
through close cooperation with the registrar, has been able to place the
feet of many young lawyers on the bottom rung of a very tall and, I almost
said, shaky ladder.
Among other things, it is planned this year to better organize the asso-
ciation by having an executive committee, or Board of Governors, composed
of one representative from each graduating class. By this arrangement, it
is hoped that the interests of each member may be better cared for. Sug-
gestions are always welcome, and we sincerely hope that a strong delegation
from your class will be present at this September meeting.
+ i' +
Class of 1918
Asher, Abraham, Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Foote, John L., Prosecuting Attorney, Columbia County, Pres. Dist. Attys'.
Ass'n., State of Oregon.
Gordon, Ida Ruth, Attorney, Gordon Mtg. Co., Portland, Ore.
Kruel, A. H., Foreman, P. E. P. Co., Portland, Ore.
Monroe, Harriet E., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Rashford, N. R., Attorney, LaCenter, Wn.
Storla, John L., Attorney, St. Helens, Ore.
Tooze, F. L., Editor, Oregon Statesman and Editor-Mgr. Oregon Teachers'
'Class of 1919
Greenberg, J. S., Meier Sz Frank.
Peterson, Laura, Teacher, Lincoln High.
Class of 1921
Burnett, W. D., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Fleischmann, B. G., .Strong 8: MacNaughton, Portland, Ore.
Geisbeck, J. H., Attorney, Wheeler, Ore.
Harlan, E. G., Educational Secretary, Tacoma, Y. M. C. A.
Hoffman, Mrs. C. E., Deceased.
Leedom, D. A., Salesman, Northwestern Electric Co., Portland, Ore.
Powers, Paul B., Court Reporter, Portland, Ore.
Samuels, Grover A., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Shea, O. L., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
VanDursal, W. C., Realtor, Portland, Ore.
Walker, Metta, Veteran's Bureau, Portland, Ore.
Soreghan, F. B., Deceased.
Class of 1922
Anderson, Huldah P., Housewife, Portland, Ore.
Anderson, N. G., Attorney and Adjuster for Oregon Auto Underwriters,
Barzee, H. L., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Caldwell, K. A., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Cogswell, C. M., Emp. Mgr., Montgomery, Ward 8: Co., Portland, Ore.
Colon, J. M., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Fish, Clifford A., Dept. Mgr., Montgomery Ward KL Co.
Fletcher, H. W., Printer, Los Angeles, Cal.
Gantenbein, James W., Doing research work in International Law at Co-
lumbia University toward Doctor's Degree, New York City.
Gay, E. B., Insurance Salesman, Portland, Ore.
Howard, H. M., Postal Service, Portland, Ore.
Mahoney, T. R., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Mears, J. R., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Morrow, A. I-I., on Staff of Advocate, Portland, Ore.
Nyquist, C. J., Attorney, Astoria, Ore.
Pendergrass, V. V., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Raymond, C. E., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Roehr, O. C., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Williams, R., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Winkler, H., Pharmacist, Portland, Ore.
Class of 1923
Bennett, R. H. C., U. S. Nat'1 Bank, Portland, Ore.
Bull, A. C., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Conway, J. F., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Deady, I-I., Attorney, Adjuster, General Accident Ins. Co.
Foster, E., Attorney for Auto Service Club, Portland, Ore.
Frazer, H., Attorney, Molalla, Ore.
Goodman, I., Attorney, Portland, Cire.
Hotchkiss, M. S., Clerk of Circuit Court, Multnomah County, Dept. No. 7,
Hoffman, D. W., Clerk Swift Sz Co.
Jack, G. R., Attorney, Oregon City, Ore.
King, T. W., Collector, Portland, Ore.
LaRoche, G. D., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Levin, J., Levin Hardware Co., Portland, Ore.
Lewis, Wayne F.
McPhelin, F. J., Attorney, Traffic Dept. S. P. Co.
Penson, H. N.
Ramsey, W. E., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Reilly, R. Li., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Schallhorn, A. B., Insurance Adjuster, Portland, Ore.
Shields, L. W., Bond Salesman, Freeman, Smith Sr Camp, Portland, Ore.
Schwabe, P. A., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Spackman, C. R., Jr., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
VanVactor, D. E., Attorney, Klamath Falls, Ore.
Wall, J. O., Credit Man, International Harvester Co., Portland Branch, Port-
Wiggins, S. L., Head of Foreign Trade Dept., Portland Chamber of Com-
merce, Portland, Ore.
Williams, Wyant, Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Young, James, Trust Dept., First National Bank, Portland, Ore.
Zimmerman, T. J., U. S. Government Service, Customs Branch, Portland
Class of 1924
Adock, I. E., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Anderson, H. E., Bertillion Expert, Police Dept., Portland, Ore.
Beckman, C. A., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Cummings, Francis, Attorney, Portland, Ore.
DeMott, Roswell, Ass't Clerk, U. S. Dist. Court of Oregon, Portland, Ore.
Gebhart, Daniel, Mfg. and wholesale doughnut business.
Hauser, S., San Francisco.
Hegele, Dr. H. W., Physician, Los Angeles, Cal.
Herndobler, A. H., Edwards Co., Portland, Ore.
Joseph, S., Meier Sr Frank Co., Portland, Ore.
MacLeod, J. A., Deputy Sheriff, Multnomah County, Portland, Ore.
McCall, C. D., Pacific Telephone 8a Telegraph Co., Portland, Ore.
McCall, J. E., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Nelson, C. N., Legal Dept., O-. W. R. 8: N. Co., Portland, Ore.
Nelson, E. S., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Paget, L. C., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Paget, Mrs. B. M., Housewife, Portland, Ore.
Rouse, G. H., Realtor, Portland, Ore.
Sims, E. U., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Sprinkle, R. E., Dept. Labor Commissioner, Portland, Ore.
Spurlin, Judge Mary J., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Tonkon, I. E., Mercantile Business, El Paso, Texas.
Vanderberg, D. R., Attorney, Klamath Falls, Ore.
Wallace, C. D., Attorney, Bake1', Ore.
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Weiss, L. S., Jones Lumber Co., Portland, Ore.
Zollinger, C. E., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Class of 1925
Allison, Orville M., Attorney.
Class of 1926
Bervin, Knute John, Attorney, Los Angeles, Cal.
Bucholtz, Vine A., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Frost, Nelson A., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Gibney, Earl Raymond, Revisor for Union Pac., Portland, Ore.
Greene, Thomas G., Jr., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Hoesly, William, Deputy Dist. Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Jones, Louis S., Attorney, Riddle, Ore.
Kneeland, Millen F., Title and Trust Co., Portland, Ore.
Levenson., Leo, Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Libby, Eugene Clements, Adjustment Bureau, Portland, Ore.
Mautz, Carl V., Ins, Adj. Aetna Cas. Co., Portland, Ore.
McGowan, John H., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Moltzner, J. S., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Norman, Elmer Henry, Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Potter, Clarence, O. W. R. 8: N. Co., Portland, Ore.
Scott, Wilson H., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Short, Edward L., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Zimmerman, Olive, O. W. R. 8a N. Co., Portland, Ore.
Class of 1927
Ankelis, I. G., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Betz, Frederick J., Attorney, O. W. R. Sz N. Co., Portland, Ore.
Doxey, Edward O., Claim Agent Nelson. S. S. Co., Portland, Ore.
Grabhorn, Fred B., Teacher, Beaverton, Ore.
Hall, John H., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Hangerud, Erling J., Manning Coffee Co., Portland, Ore.
Hess, Leland F., Graduate work Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
Langley, Manche Irene, Attorney, Forest Grove, Ore.
Lees, Robert E., Ontario, Ore.
Lieb, Joseph H., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
McLaughlin, D. J., Title and Trust Co., Portland, Ore.
Nelson, F. Homer, Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Pierce, Geo. M., Pacific Finance Corporation, Seattle, Washington.
Powers, Wm. J., City of Portland, Portland, Ore.
Scott, Matilda W., Housewife, Portland, Ore.
Snyder, M. B., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Van Buren, E. W., O. W. R. 8a N. Co., Portland, Ore.
Class of 1928
Allen, Irving Courtney, Attorney, American Bank Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Alstadt, Herbert A., Title Sz Trust Co., Portland, Ore.
Bernstein, Abe Irving, Attorney, Public Service Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Boyer, Ezra L., Federal Reserve Bank, Porter Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Callaghan, Richard T., Powers Furniture Co., Portland, Ore.
Damis, John D., Real Estate, Postal Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Hinson, Walter Douglas, Bank of California, Portland, Ore.
Kreis, Henry G., Attorney, Board of Trade Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Lindas, Leonard, Attorney, Molalla, Ore.
Lynch, John J., Mgr. Portland Retail Druggist Ass'n., Portland, Ore.
MacClaire, Donald M., Federal Reserve Bank, Porter Bldg., Portland,
McGrew, R. L., Attorney, Lumberman's Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Plebuch, J. A., Insurance Adjuster, Portland, Ore.
Ronchetto, John, Attorney, Platt Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Shea, Walton, Bonded Collector, Buyers Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Sinnett, Ernest C., Contractor, Portland, Ore.
Stanley, Alvin Donald, First National Bank, Portland, Ore.
Suwol, Samuel M., Attorney, Montgomery, Ward SL Co., Portland, Ore.
Tonkin, Moe, Attorney, Pittock Block, Portland, Ore.
Wood, Lyle Robert, Pacific -Outfitting Co., Portland, Ore.
Class of 1929
Ahlgrim, Lester L., Attorney, Pittock Block, Portland, Ore.
Callaghan, Arthur H., Portland Electric Power Co., Portland, Ore.
Creamer, Robert J., Attorney, Pacific Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Davis, Alba J., Attorney, Pittock Block, Portland, Ore.
Dickson, William Lucas, Attorney, Pittock Block, Portland, Ore.
Eaton, John William, Federal Reserve Bank.
Eckley, Mood W., Union Pacific System.
Hutchinson, Walter E., American-Hawaiian Steamship Co.
Johnson, Alfred J., Accounting Dept., Union Pacific Ry.
Kemmer, Albert T., Purchasing Dept., Union Paciic Ry.
Knutsen, Fred A., Student, O. S. C.
Lister, Lawrence, Attorney, American. Bank Bldg., Portland, Ore.
McCarty, Chester E., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
f '- --- 1
McCormick, Keith P., Bank of California.
McFarland, Jack, Attorney, Weatherly Bldg., Portland, Ore.
Niles, Florence Gibner, publicity work, Portland, Ore.
Pollack, Benj. H. M., Attorney, Portland, Ore.
Risberg, Ernest V., Federal Reserve Bank.
Rockwell, Harry Hutchinson, American Can Co.
Stone, Bertha, Housewife.
Wharneld, H. B., Attorney, Failing Bldg., Portland, Ore.
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BASS X'N'1Ll.lAMS . LAWRENCE
DEAN HARR KENIN
The Board of Control
lifxss, Low A. IQENIN, P. FRANK
DEAN, jfxs. H. LAWRIENCIQ, RUSSELL G.
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Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity
.' 4. .5
ELTA THETA PHI ranks as one of the largest and most progres-
sive law fraternities in the United States. There are over 58 active
senates and over 7000 members. On the Pacific Coast the following
schools have active senates: University of Washington, University of
Oregon, University of California, Stanford University and The Northwest-
ern College of Law. Williams Senate has the distinction of being the only
night law school to be so honored on the Pacific Coast.
Although Delta Theta Phi is recognized as beginning its existence in
1913, there are in reality three founding dates. In 1900 Delta Phi Delta
was founded, in 1902 Alpha Kappa Phi was founded and in 1903 Theta
Lamda Phi was founded. Then in 1913 these three joined hands and be-
came Delta Theta Phi. Williams Senate was fortunate in being granted a
charter in 1920 and has since been very prominent in school affairs.
Delta Theta Phi is strictly a law fraternity, having as its members
lawyers and law students who are constantly striving to maintain the
highest ideals of the legal profession and advance the interest of our
and our fraternity.
Ar.:-:xixNnian G. liieowiv
IRVINCQ D. BRUWN
JOHN Mo1c'mN Coicii
CLARK l-l. lfisl-alan
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V1NCl4lNT K. O'CoNNoR
BURTON E. PALMER, JR.
A1.vA VV. PERSON, ju.
RAL!-'H H. SCHI.1ac:1zi.
FREIDIERICK M. SERCCDMIBIE
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SAX SCHATZ GRE13N1s12uc ASHER
Nu Phi Fraternity
HE Nu Phi Fraternity was founded in the city of Portland, Oregon,
in the fall of 1926. It is composed entirely of students enrolled in
the Northwestern College of Law, and those who have completed
their law work at Northwestern. This fraternity is an integral part of the
school, and is doing constructive work. Meetings are held weekly during
the school term.
On Monday, December 23rd, the annual banquet was held at the Con-
gress Hotel. Judge J. Hunt Hendrickson was the guest of honor and deliv-
ered a very interesting talk on the jury system. Meetings are held every
Friday night after the regular school session. It is the aim of the fra-
ternity to provide something new in the way of legal parlance at each of
the meetings. To attain this end, each of the members have had assigned
to them the task of arranging the program on a particular night. The
plan is proving very successful.
AlIiVILl.E H. Gnu. SAM JAcoxssoN
DAVID H. GREENllliRi' SAM J. Broom
SAM SAX FRANK KENIN
ADOLF ASHER SAM SCHATZ
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Phi Delta Delta
HI DELTA DELTA Legal Fraternity for women seeks to promote
and further the interests of women law students and a higher stand-
ard of professional ethics and culture among women in the profes-
sion. There are over thirty chapters in law colleges of the United States.
Xi Chapter at Northwestern College of Law is one of the few in a night
law school and was installed in 1922. The Fraternity was founded in 1911
at the University of Southern California and has among its members
women of national repute and outstanding ability in the profession.
The biennial convention of the Fraternity will be held next July in
DELIA AVIZRY BIQRNICE GROW
RUTH MELL1Nc1x4 MAME NVALKER
lfIMu.na lirslcwnun nz ALEEN MCDONELI.
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BURTON E. PALMER, JR. F, YQUN4: KUP1'Eli CLARIQ H. F151-:HR Ronmn' um
THE NOR'WESTER STAFF
BURTON E. PAI.M12R, JR ......... , ...,.... ............ E diior
F. You Nc: ICUPPER ......,.... ......
L1zRov LOMAX ,,....
DELIA AVERY ,,...,
ALVA W. PERSON ......
X'VAL'l'ER Ama .... .
.. ..,.. Cz'rr"n1zrlion
CLARK H. FISHER ......... ....,.... B lL.Yil'1l3.Y.5' Manager
ROBERT S. FARRELL ......... .......................... S' anior
RDRIQR1' B, KUHI ........ .............. I -zmiur
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FERD EPTON ...... .............................................. ....,... 9 0 plmmore
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T. fhlifapfw not-caveats afrw-r
HE bell rings, students straggle in filling the empty seats slowly.
The instructor starts his lecture, a buzz of whispering voices disturb
those near the thoughtless ones. A head, here and there, rests on
an arm padded desk top affording the possessor of the head an inappro-
priate rest. The class continues, as a whole, quietly, but often to diminish-
ing number of students, some leaving, losing their future lecture and dis-
turbing others in the present enjoyment of their own. These are but a
few of the disturbing elements that every college class instructor must
True, Northwestern is a night college, affording the majority of its
students who work during the day an opportunity to utilize their spare
moments in developing, so as to better face the problems of the future.
Many of the students are tired, justly tired, from hard daily work. But
tired or not, these few spare moments are very precious ones. They are
the much heralded knocking of opportunity for most of the students. If
they straggle in, whisper in class, sleep at their posts, or absent them-
selves from class, they are liable to be too late to welcome their oppor-
tunities. To prove that it is opportunity that is knocking, glance at the
following figures, first, finding the present value created by vesting time
and money, and later, considering the future estate, which in this case, is
contingent upon good hard work.
The monetary expense of a college education has not been limited to
the actual dollars and cents paid for tuition and books. In fact, those items
are small in comparison to the value of time. Suppose, for the sake of
monetizing the item of time, the average student is estimated at drawing or
capable of drawing 3175.00 each month from the pay window of a corpo-
ration. In return for this privilege, he would generally be required to work
approximately 225 hours each month, or, in other words, would be paid at
the rate of 88c an hour. Now to examine the new work, the student has
signed to perform with the Northweste1'n College of Law gin order to be-
come a doorman to opportunity. If he is earnest in his work, the student
agrees to attend his classes regularly and to spend approximately twice the
time out of classes in preparation of his work as he does in attending
. f' H
X ,fi TR lf! 4,
classes in reciting. The college year contains about 105 days of work, on
each day of which, the student spends at least 3 hours either attending
class or going to or from class. This would in the four years amount to
1260 hours. Now, besides this he is supposed to spend twice his actual time
in class Q2 2X3 hours per dayj in study and preparation, which for the four
years adds 2040 hours. From the above data we may complete our sum-
Tuition ........ ........ as 410.00
Books ........-..... .... 1 20.00
Bar Review .....,........ .,......Y....... 1 5.00
Graduation ..........,.....,....................... Y... 1 0.00
Class Time-1260 Hrs. QD 88c .......... ........ 1 ,108.80
Study Time-2040 Hrs. QD 88c ..,....i .......v 1 ,795.20
Carfare 840 QD .08 .....,.................... .... 6 7.20
Total for 4 years .........v.. ........ 55 3,526.20
So the investment in a college education is an expensive one. lt is too
valuable to be considered as a side issue, a mere occupier of spare moments.
Shuffling or snoring away these moments by lack of concentration wastes
more than 83,500.00 in actual money. This is enough to make most stu-
dents realize the value of edort but the fact remains that something of
much greater value than 33,500.00 is wasted, a college education is being
thrown away. It is an item which is difiicult to compute, but when com-
puted proves to be of tremendous value. The following statistics were
gathered by the U. S. Bureau of Education in its bulletin for the year 1917
and shows the average income over a period of ten years of the 1905 grad-
uation class of the University of Texas:
lst Yr. 3rd Yr. 5th Yr 8th Yr. 10th Yr
Academic .................... S 639 351,022 951,605 551,985 332,108
Doctors ..... -...-.... 1 ,092 1,942 2,750 3,500 4,467
Lawyers ..... -.--. 6 68 1,278 1,915 3,097 3,812
Engineers ........ ...-. 8 57 1,160 1,430 1,803 2,008
Pharmacists .......... 636 1,076 1,250 1,375 1,850
It was during this period that unskilled labor was worth 55500.00 a
year. Besides the value of the dollar has decreased in 1930 to about 67?
of its value in 1915 which would make the 1awyer's tenth year income ap-
proximately S5,690.00, or computing the rate per hour as we did previously,
we find in ten years the average per hour rate would increase from 88C to
.. ill, ,r 1
i-. ,f--,-V X
l 'I-Img. iz. Ai
5152.11 per hour. While the figures in the report stopped in the tenth year,
we may correctly presume the increase continues. So this future income
depends upon our ability and energy. It is safe to consider this education
as worth 3S75,000.00.
If one can afford to throw this sum after the 353,500.00 actually spent,
no quicker and surer way can be suggested than considering the acquisition
of one's legal education as a mere passing whim.
v, , V-A, -x
fm- 7- fx. :ir jf 1' P, .Q"'? fr? .---X
ls ll' XJ fl PN fwl lllllxlln 1,1 'U' YL- ali -H X- l. xx' f"-t f V
,Aj 'ig' ' ,Q-.hx ,Q I., 'MX-:x .- f,h'fli,': v9A'1V,'."""i:1, , :ii T., .4
1' fs! qv, ... '63, if 113 mf ,A x:gZ,f Qlj,-' C -4-f if '--.gf ' s
Panorama of the World's Legal Series
Apologies to Wigmore
Cofne with me to zz land fm' back
Where cave men did, the dinosaur track
And jzutice ufdr meeted by an axe af .stone
Beating lmtily on n Cranium of bane
And man mar called Nmndertlzdl.
HE scene is set at the mouth
of a great stone cavern in
the year of 50,000 B. C.
At the entrance of this cavern
squatted a court bailiff, beating a
huge hollow log with a stone axe
and in his own gutteral tone calling
the cave men together. The bailiff
was a young law student by the
name of Kuehn. His huge muscles
rippled 'neath his bear hide as he
adjusted his glasses and with great
edort lifted the court's docket and
called the case of Neanderthal vs.
George and Baker. All of the parties being ready, the case was assigned
to Sage O"Conner. O'Conner, the stately sage, emerged from the cavern
covered by much bear hide and took his seat in the center of the Council.
He ordered the trial to proceed.
Counsel for the prosecution, Huntress, informed the Council that he
intended to prove that the defendants forcibly entered and detained three
prize milch ichthyosarus from the herd of one Lawrence, and after so
escorting the chattels away refused to return them.
The defendants, through their lawyers Kraig, Miller and Collier, in-
formed the court and the jury that they would prove that defendants had
a lien on the property as said defendants had lent the prosecutor four stone
axes, a flint spearhead and a concrete mixer.
l ,-17 X '
lf lfiiil' lr ffl' . ." k l
rf- ,f 1 f ,-' ' 'X
fl -.QV L xg, gd! J
N, 'x .--. r--3, Q. ff -. -- - -. -ft 1 fiiii . ff.,-.
'a 11 .'i-'-a"4a"i-1' '1-' m 'F u i' 'A
gf if, ,jf ' l,f',.QT'..i.'f H ffl iff ,ETX
. K A. ,. N73 -,. ,,,.f Y -Y, -V-,N ty i ,f ,q -4,
Lengthy testimony was recorded by Mickelson and Mickelson, court
reporters, who were making record time at recording the testimony when
they broke their flint chisel.
The prosecution in its vociferous arguments to the jury recommended
that the defendants' drivers license be suspended for two weeks. The de-
fendants sensing defeat retreated to their last line of defense. Collier, the
silver-tongued, majestically arose from his seat of two volumes of Corpus
Juris and in a voice that would do justice to a braying dinosaur, he ad-
dressed the jury, pointing out the war record of the defendants, the fact
that they had both been twice gassed and were suffering from amnesia.
Collier also hinted that the prosecuting witness wanted the concrete mixer
replevined for the purpose of counterfeiting Neanderthal coins. This astute
argument forced even the sophisticated Brown, representative of the
Neaderthal Times, to hammer sturdily on his boulder n.ote book, instead of
disagreeing with state court procedure as it was unlike that followed in
the federal court. The jury decided without leaving the box and informed
the court through their foreman, Huere, that they would grant the in-
if Qf y' plziglxlsn
g E E E
p y l lllll B s . lglll
5-ik-5 'i' ,, :" K 9
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pa' 1 6 'j -1.0 Q 0 Y
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fa il .AQ-Q f ' V 1 -'P
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Wien' U ll s ,' 'Mn mn wan 1 ,
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uf.. ff H , J, Y-K
I 1 ' 4 M 7 'I 'Ubi .jams ":l.u""ll'7ll '
' !Q2-.Ti vflflfwfd 1, ui up " 5 vi-u PA. ,lr H4
I T 4 I 4: m ' l .N ' J
f 74 ' X f ll
f" 'I 1 l
I rs ' - 4' ' f f UI
, f - - ' .-f, I V I 1 I I W
,M ezfstf' is-tgmaefl. j i
V' ff' r' ,I "f 'H . s- e l-
Oztr' .ffmfy naw .shifts to the hdnkf af the Nile,
Where Cleo did with her wilex hegztile
The courti' of law, to determine the fate
Of my miter' Jhe chmzced to hate,
And jlerticc may rendered, with poiron.
N the shadow of the pyramids,
Cleopatra, fmodisty forbids
that we characterize her by
name but only one member of the
class belonging to the fairer sex re-
mains unmentionedj, deeply inter-
ested in the law for one reason or
another, reclined on an extrava-
gant gold inlaid couch in the Egyp-
IWAQK Y M-mluuwgwl H tian Hall of Justice, surroundedby
-ff ll e ladies in waiting and glistening
j -,LSI ll ll' -,Lim j blacks. Prayer had been offered to
Rho, four slaves poisoned to test a
new poison recently perfected in
her majesty's laboratory and now a young Roman nobleman by name of
Puhaty was to be tried for driving his chariot on the wrong side of the
Peterson, Cleo's chief justice, seated in a stately portable throne car-
ried by four mammoth guards, was taken to his place in the center of the
luxuriant hall. Work called the court to order and commanded that the
prisoner be brought forward. Bound in heavy chains and with an Oregon
Boot on each leg he was led to the bar of justice. He informed the court
that Caesar was sending his ablest centumvir to plead before her majesty
and he should arrive at any minute. The spectators and attendants of the
court grew restless as they waited for two hours but remained, determined
that they should hear such an able lawyer. A courtier rushed breathlessly
through the throng and prostrating himself before the throne informed the
court that the representative of the Roman court was at that time motor-
ing up the Nile in a pretentious yacht. A broadside announced the landing
and the courtroom in great suspense and anxiety awaited the coming.
Down the long corridor, preceded by the Praetorian Guard, moved the
royal procession. First, numerous law clerks, carrying parchment rolls
containing authority, then the centumvir Schnitzer, beautifully draped on
a mortician's slab which was pushed down the aisle. The band burst into
Chopin's funeral dirge and Schnitzer came to and began talking and argu-
ing. In his own astute way Schnitzer picked the indictment to parts and
reduced the charge from petit larceny to mayhem. In his powerful argu-
ment to the court Schnitzer showed the value of allowing a chariot to be
driven on the wrong side of the street and informed the court that it was a
common occurrence on the Appian Way of which the Romans thought
nothing. The court and spectators having grown tired and sleepy and real-
izing that the asps had not been fed and watered adjourned court and
recommended the offender's chariot be confiscated. Schnitzer retreated to
a short order house and in his chagrin bit viciously at a ham sandwich.
interest on the fifth and sixth
fl naw a?W W f N aw we arrive at the a ge of mm,
X -rmrg Where theirouter garmevzti' were .ruin ofzfin,
14 Q51 1327 P:+f:3'j,l"1g.Q' Ana' wrong: were redresxed by fre and Jteel,
4- . , Q9 YOU! I H And jzutice wax known ay trial by ordeal.
WG SQ :Yi UHL, the feudal lord, sat at
tJ3f?!'t?5.w,f ci. L, P
-- f 1,9 I :Agi a-1' l the round table surrounded
l t by his barren nights, Stan-
gel, Hurlburt and Plep. Lord Parker
l appeared before the court and after
c X14 g B 031, breaking two can openers and a
,L " 7 25,-f l-ls' i cold chisel in an effort to get his
Q22 if ,123 W v visor open, informed the knights of
vii , the round table that one Bloom was
G26 'l l -1241-iff 9'W'fif1'i' l l in possession of his client, Wink-
1 In r ..:1, h .am 71.1 gil 1-,gfg . ia ,,,'l
1-MP? " L 2,-ua M1 91 F4
will if E5 1 1 - 'L kewl 61055535
NJgs I :-:ji l
ler's, house. Winkler, upon hearing
a n " CQ his name mentioned, dropped his
4' rf? V5 Hs. A' putter and craned a high ear in or-
. 64:1-...bf ri. -- - - '74 za
ff Qvvrri'-f. "-f 1 . fluff-ffii der to understand the cause and ef-
fect of the argument. Parker went
'f7' gQ, E fi x -11' l on to explain that Bloom was cre-
I X V ' A , UV . I
' l"""5 B e 1 if " E ating waste by refusing to pay the
mortgage, reasonable street assessments, and that he was also mining
iron for clothing, which act did not constitute an estover. Council for the
plaintiff moved the court to order the defendant to walk on hot rocks.
The defense council was composed of Scott and Plep, who immediately
set up the plea of justification, realizing that at one time or another they
had heard of such a term in law college, but nevertheless they employed a
shrewd lawyer and orator to advise them in the premises. This great
attorney was none other than the renowned Irish statesman, Sir Earnest
Jacketta. He arrived on the scene with his authority which was in the
form of titles to cases.
During the taking of the testimony and the presentation of the evi-
dence, Lord Hurlburt exercised many facial gymnastics and the Lords at
the round table, surmising that he knew something of the particular case
and the law as it should be applied, assigned the case to him for a decision.
Hurlburt decided the case and in giving his verdict he supplied the cus-
tomary calisthenics of his physiognomy and tetanus set in.
The court took judicial notice of the fact that the defendant's feet
were tender and ordered that the defendant carry a hot rock 200 feet and
if it could be done without an expression of pain the court would hold that
mining iron for a panoply would be considered an estover. Bloom, being a
highpowered collector, was greatly annoyed at the decision, for his feet
were tough and no fire could injure them, consequently he announced his
intention of appealing in open court.
I AINT ff V
NEVER DONE Q
'Eta Nomura' TO
,,. Noeoov 7
,V . 5
-if if 1 ,x
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ff? , , f w A-QL ,gifs
.Ea v ,Q ' 1 Q Q LIAZERTQH
ft - 1 A 4,g?4s4
fi .3552 E 'JJ' Q f ' Kgs
L fiilN X 5 'i N
gl. In .9 , 1
. 1 nazi 7 .
,m ix g
, fi 25.2 SQ! ' ' ,
I:-:Arita mu ' , U,
.5541 , 37.-.ff- , '
. Admin al' wait- X l
X, K .. -
r A Y jf! ,
American jurtrpruderzcc we Jpmk of ltzitj
Famzded an precedetzt, from the ltzuu of the
Baird on righti and the retlren' of 1Uf07Zg.l',
fztrtice tempered with mercy the criminal
AJ the fine for hzwzicirfe j.l"fi'Zl6 tlollam' pair!
Of' he prover he'.r ilzmne and jluticc if
Am! then with the .rfznze facts he pravcf hir
The .rttztc of coztrye his homli' zmhitzzl
CNo 1u0ntZerRipley'.r Pl'0772f7l67ll'.D
HE coroner's office in a large
middle western American
Closed season had, by act of
the city council, been abated and
now the rattle of machine guns was
clearly audible over the rumble of
beer barons trucks. Gangland was
renewing its target practice after a brief holiday, in preparation for the
customary eventide sport.
The coronerfs office in the morgue was a rather dead place at the time,
for the season did not officially open until six o'clock, when, at the great
stadium the mayor threw and the governor caught 'the opening "pineapple,"
which was later autographed and presented to some rival gangster.
Spasmodically the phone rang and Yunkers, the coroner, hissed a
hoarse answer through his heavy mustache. Yunkers informed his deputy
that it was Cover, the district attorney, and someone had expired at a cer-
tain place, with the instruction that the deputy should run over and take
charge. Yunkers then resumed his sleep.
The deputy arrived at the scene rather tired himself and was led to
the scene of the crime. The body was laying in an unusual position, nine
bullet wounds therein, a short dirk stuck in the torso, and the arms bound
tightly to the victim, a gruesome spectacle fGood night little children of
radiolandj. The deputy pronounced the cause as pneumonia and announced
that no inquiry would be held.
The district attorney arrived and upon a hasty examination, informed
the coroner that, as it was near election time, the case ought to be investi-
gated. The coroner then ordered Sheriff Dunn to arrest someone and after
a hurried glimpse around the room the Sheriff arrested the person nearest
Two years later. In the circuit court. The courtroom arose as Judge
Mitchell took the bench. The jury was impanelled. Eight women and four
men. As it was near the last of the term two men, after being carefully
questioned as to the qualifications, fell into deep slumber. The other two
got out their chess board and renewed their game of checkers. Three sweet
young things opened spacious handbags and engaged in the tedious opera-
tion of repairing coiffures and manicuring fingernails. The remaining
jurymen interested themselves in admiring the stately judge and particu-
larly defense chief counsel Graham. Jeopardy attached and the trial began.
Fisher and Peters, of council for the defense, ably presented the de-
fendant's case until the prosecutor asked a leading question.
The defense objected to the question and the prosecution argued that
the question was a part of the res gestae. The voluminous and vociferous
argument awoke the Court and his honor asked that the question be reread.
It was so done and the court asked the ground of objection, which no one
knew. The objection was sustained and defense council awakening ex-
At that moment two bail bond brokers, Murray and Osterman, rushed
into the courtroom and screamed that the judge had set the bail for a
murderer at five dollars which was excessive and which would necessitate
the defendant to rot in the Bastile before his case could be tried, and justice
would be handicapped. This sudden burst of enthusiasm reminded the
Judge that he had a handicap tournament on and court was adjourned till
the next week.
Classified Index of Advertisers
Adcock, Everette I.
Bernstein and Peithrnan
Creamer, Robert II,
Fleischman, Ben G.
Gallagher, P. j.
Jaureguy and 'lfooze
Kreis, Henry G.
Pendergrass, V. V.
Pierce and Beckman
Reynolds, Flegel and Smith
Short, Edw. L.
Spaekrnan, Charles R., jr.
Collier, Collier and Bernard
Davis and Harris
Foote, john L.
Gordon, Ida Ruth
Kraemcr, Otto J.
Mahoney, Thos. R.
Pendcrgrass, Wiggins, liarzee X Roehr
Ramsey, VV. E.
Scott, Wilson H,
BANKS AND TRUST COMPANIES
First National Bank of Portland
Title and Trust Company
Hibernia Commercial X Savings Bank
United States National Bank
DEPARTMENT AND SPECIALTY
Lowey and Company
Morris, C. -I.
Meier N Frank Co.
Pacitic Outlitting Co.
FURNITURE AND OFFICE
Stenno Rilmlmon and Carlmon Mfg. Co.
J. lx. bill Lo.
ll. C. Wax Ollice liquipment l-louse
PRINTIERS ANI? PUIKLISI-ll2RS
American Law Book Company
Daily journal of Commerce
Stevens-Ness Law Pulvlisliing Co.
Daily Record Almstraet
Lawyers' Co-operative Pnhlisliing Co
Nfliest l"ul:lishing Co.
R ESTA U RANTS
Business and l'roI'essionaI XX'omen's
l'nrity Dairy Lunch
Stark Street Sandwich Shop
llulur, Geo. I-I.
Guardian Building Sz Loan Ass'n.
Northwestern College of Law
Park View Hotel
Western Cream Company
llicks-Cihatten l':llgI'ZlVlllg Vo,
Portland Yacht Chill
The rllmrie 7'7'lCI'lfIOTlt?d fwns liczw rzdrfcvflised Iieva-law Hwy rzrpvrl you in fllYfW'Ulli.C't' Hum
Please do so and 1l16Ilf'l:0I'l llle N0r'ru'0.vlc'r 'ZUIIFII so doing .ro Nia! Hwy will yiw rrvzlif rvlun
rrrdii -ix dim.
ls as necessary to the aspiring
young lawyer as his application
to the subject of law.
tlw many advamagcs of a sys-
tematic savings account with the
PHONE ATWATER 5965
I. K. BEEM, Mgr.
' ARPIAE NGQ KAN I F1201-bv Swletlaxgd Bgig.
--X.,f SSOCLATION an as mg on ts.
365 YAB1IIIl,I. ST. PolcTLANn, ORE. lllzofograplzcrs for I930Nor'1vvsfcr
The Unlted States Natlonal
ZAWQX Group of Banks
1 'fb +L.
"--1?"5 N UNlT121a S'I'A'l'liS NA'1'IoNAl. BANK CENTHAI. NATIONAL BANK
CITIZENS NA'r1oNA1. BANK UNION STATE BANK
PTQNINSULA NA'r1oNAl. BANK UNITED STA'rr:s N.fX'l'It7NfKl, BANK
UNITED S'I'A'l'liS NA'l'IlJNAI. BANK
F1us'r NAT1oNA1. BANK
, Wasil I
X X. kill- Qt: '
l iifw I 5.
. Q ,
. . I 3
I I r I
. 4--. .L-
BANK ov OREGON C1'rY
BANK OF MT. ANTQEL
- FIRST N:X'l'lKJNfXl. BANK of Camax, Il'a.vl1ingmu
---- --- , . , .5
' ' Combined Resources
Nun' fllll' approximately
nf fllllCl'1'l'tl'.S' SB100,000,000
United States National Bank,
Broadway and Sixth. al Stark. Portland.
THE KEYSTONE PRESS, INC.
mon 1f1aoN'r s'1'Rr11f:'1'
J. Enw. GANTENIBIQIN, l,l'l'.K"iI1l'llf
fill,-XHAM lil..-iss, ju., V1'rv-Pr-vxirleul
lQ0lHiR'l' Kuouw, ju, .S'cfr'cinry-7'rua.v1m'r
Convenience for Attorneys
Protection for their Clients
In handling real estate deals, it is
rapidly becoming common practice
to combine the Escrow Services of
the Title and Trust Company with
Title Insurance Policies.
When deals are put in escrow,
everybody's interests are protected,
and we attend to all the time con-
suming' details for all concerned.
Title Insurance Policies, as every-
body knows, G U A R A N T E E
TITLES TO REAL ESTATE, and
nothing else can do it.
Title and 'Trust Company
TITLE ANU 'IIRUF-'l' liUII.I!INlI
ll,OR'lAl.A ND, Oluaf:oN
Pendergrass, Wiggins, Barzee
Phone' ATwater 5870
and Rflehl' Bernstein 8z Peithman
fllluriii'y.r-c1I-Lim' ,11f,,,-,,pyA- af La-my
P2lClfiC Bulltilllg 301 Failing Bldg. Portland, Oregon
Thomas R. Mahoney, '22
501 Corbett Bldg. Portland, Ore.
V. V. Pendergrass
Attorney at Law
Pacific Building Portland, Oregon
Wilson H. Scott
C.'la.s's of '26
Collier, Collier and Bernard
1220 Spalding Building ATwater 9244
Pierce and Beckman
.-Ilfm'm'y.i' af Law
309 Corbett Bldg.
410 Henry Bldg.
W. E. Ramsey
603 Platt Building
Henry G. Kreis
Suite 410, Henry Bldg.
E. Wm. Swedberg
601 American Bank Building
Telephone, Beacon 6127
llfvxl lliiblixliiiig Cu.
lfl"illi All Good Hf'i.i'l1es lo flzv
Class of 1930
Otto J. Kraemer
Business Phone' Res., 1445 E. 29th St.
ATwater 3576 SEllwood 5276
Ben G. Fleischman
2835 Stark Street Portland, Oregon
Charles R. Spackman, Jr.
John L. Foote
.ffltioriiey al Law
St. Helens Oregon
Reynolds, Flegel and Smith
Attorizeyi' at La-zu
American Bank Building
Robert J. Creamer
Edward L. Short
Attorney at Law
1201 Buyers Building
Clas.v of '26
PIEUL R. HARRIS WTISQIJ. DAVIS
eacon 0565 a or 3184
Davis 81 Harris Moe M- Tfmkon
aov Failing Building 701 Corbett Bldg-
Ofhce Phone ATwatcr 0241 Portland, Oregon
Otiice Phone AT. 2709 Res. Phone BE. 5049
Everette I. Adcock
.flllorfivy al Law
631 Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Portland, Ore.
Jaureguy and Tooze
Aitowieyx al Lan'
FOOD FOR THOUGHT
Eat at Ireland's
365 Washington Street Smart New
125 6th Street
Catering to H10 Sfudmztx of The Norlll-
tve.vlm'l1 College of Lara' is our grralvxl and
f1lca.r1Lre. M 77
' 'Porilandh Own SQOIBU
QP -Third Floor-
McCarthy-who had .just become interested in the discussion of award
of damages in class on Evidence:
Is that what you call frozen damages?
Mr. Zollinger-on Real Property: Now . . . if I convey an estate in
land to you on the condition that you furnish me with all the liquor I re-
quire for the remainder of my life ....
Mr. Jaureguy fwhen perceiving the perplexed expression of the stu-
dents after Lomax' dissertationb : "He's got a cold, and I have too, and we
are trying between us to make you hear. However, I can hear Lomax'
question but I don't understand it."
Mr. Pendergrass-to class on Conflict of Laws: The laws of some
states recognize that insane persons, married women, and other incom-
petents can not make contracts.
Mr. Jaureguy-in class on Trusts: That law, however, is to protect
insane persons and children who have not asserted themselves and let the
world know about it.
HERE ARE no "Detour" signs in the path of the
student who uses Ruling Case Law.
He knows when he starts with a lead from R. C. L.
that he has the quickest, best and most direct route to
the authorities for which he is searching. There is no
journeying through uncertain byways only to find that
the leads he is following open up to cases that are not
in point or are of questioned authority.
The route he travels through Ruling Case Law is a
direct course to the leading, authoritative cases on the
point. It can't be otherwise for the very foundations
of the set are the leading cases and their annotations-
cases that have stood the test of time and declared
If you haven't had the good fortune to use this set as
collateral reading supplementing your class assign-
ments, begin at once and you'll be glad you "discov-
ered" Ruling Case Law.
LAURENCE STEVENS P. D. NESS
Law Publishers, Law Book Brokers
Printers to the Legal Profession
Phone: BEacon 2728
Law Publishing Co.
For-n-zcrly Stetfclzx Lain' 'Publixlzilzg Comfvauy
207 Fifth Street
Near Court House
A Corporate Executor
The late Judge Harvey Edwin Cross
of Oregon City named a corporate execu-
tor such as ourselves to settle his estate.
In drawing wills for your clients, con-
Security Savings and
The First National Bank
Sam Sax-in Evidence: I reconcile the case by stating that one must
prove that the testator was alive at the time of his death to prove he was
Mr. Jaureguy: That situation might arise, but probably not on a
Mr. Zollinger: That would no doubt be an anomalous situation, but the
situation is created by statute and we may expect situations so created to
The burglar's wife was on the witness stand, and the young prose-
cutor was very caustic.
"You knew this man was a burglar when you married him, did you
not ?" hissed the prosecutor.
"Yes, sir," said she.
"How did you come to contract a matrimonial alliance with such a
character?" freezingly said the lawyer.
"Well, I was getting along in years, and had to choose between a
lawyer and a burglar, so I took the burglar."
S' i.1' I y
Write Me If You Desire to Buy, Sell or Exchange Any
R, N, DGllN
305 Willamette Blvd., Walnut 4227
Tl-llE DOBBSQMERRILL CO0
.-Ill lII'lll'l'.X' and inqlmlxx' will l'Fc't'l"I'L' fvrunzfvl and illdlffdlllll nllenlzon
PURITY DAIRY LUNCH
We operate our own Farm.
The Best Kind of Food at the Right Price.
125 Fourth Street - Near Washington
We Never Close
Western Cream Co.
"The Buffer Milk C01'1ll'l'u
Dairy Products and Lunches
Fourth and Taylor Streets
A Good Flare' fo Lim' and ,Ylzuly al
Very Modcrafc Prirv.v
A Residential Hotel
386 Montgomery Beacon 6011
PORTLAND YACHT CLUB
All forms of Boating on the Columbia
Membership open at small cost-
Stark St. Sandwich Shop
291 Stark Street
We Feature Fish and Chips
The Old English Dish
Beacon 1568 Frank Wi
Pacific Outfitting Co.
Stenno Ribbon 8: Carbon M'f'g. Co.
31st :unl Sandy Iloulcvnrrl, l'orll:m1l, Ure
Carbon Paper and Typewriter Ribbons
George L. Koehn, Pres. TR. 8832
City Box 70
Harry Gardner, '33 Joe Dodd, '33 'I'llR 1912 s'1'0Rl-ZS: l'll"'I'll AND cult
Secretary Clefk liillingswurtlm mul .Xlbiun
Gram! .Xvcnue :incl East Ash
I D .
286 Washington St.
1437 American Bank Bldg.
Telephone ATwater 5617
J. C. Morris
. , Ifixllizly 7'm'kIz'
Corpus Juusicyc bystem lfifth ami 'l'nyl0r Streets IxUl'liIlllli, Ure.
The American Law Book Co.,
publishers Leo Levenson
Brooklyn, N. Y. I-f7'fV5'f"'
, Y' ll ll'l1l' Y I',u-lla l, Uwv
C. W. Ricketts, Western Salesman U, U' mi 1' lm 'mm
YOUR STATIONER Professional Womelfs
Bnoadway 6021 T63 ROOII1
915 BEDELL BUILDING
The J. K. Strictly home cooking'-
, ., ,Q ., . -reasonable prices-
l'UOkSeHe"5'P Pmt'UuerS- Umce Oumuers l'l1une us for privnlc lunrlicou :mil clinnm' pzrrlies
Fifth :uul Stark Streets AX for lmlh men :mul women.
H I BERNIA i'i1l5llTi5f1?E'g BANK
Eailg J NKS5 of mmerrv
231 5th Street V ATwater 0251
49 ,it . GFX
Geo. H. Dufur 1 X1, AQ . 4
CIjiif'inAtjl?.11Klifzgrzfrlrr' gl JA. XY.
'HSE' I wr ' fm 4
449 Court House 1 fy Xi
, . 'T kin ny: X
IC. l,. Holmes llupusliloxls 5? -' "N JSA as A A
Assistant JlSlJCCi1lily vm' UF' , '9-,jZi,j"- 'W S W '
:A fp ,. .fab
Ida Ruth Gordon 1, 9v+ 448 +V V
rHllH'lll'j' at Lau' I SA 'EE P OF QUALITQ 'Q
.Zlll Cs ' 'cl lllcly 'Pl tl: I. U' 1
R 'f QDUQFECT ITALFHTONE
P- J- Gallilghel' FORTHEPRINTINC PRESS
502 Plat! Iluilaling
Ill mm nl la I N
J 0 ' ' . 'IU :K
' LN GRAVING CQ.
45N FOURTH STREET
Q9 gi PORT1-AND -OREGON B
DAILY RECORD ABSTRACT
400 Oregonian Building
ATwater 5311 - -:- -:- Portland, Oregon
Office Furniture, Stationery and Printing
, f' '-
ax jizz' Went
HI' l1U'Z'1' your vf'vr'y :mad
Our' ml! dom it 1111
65 Broadway near Oak ATwater 4313
flock Building ,l'ortlaml, Orcg
OFFERS A COURSE IN PROFESSIONAL LAW
LEADING TO THE DEGREE
FACULTY OF 26 INSTRUCTORS CHOSEN
FROM THE OREGON BENCH
J. H. HENDRICKSON, Dean
REGISTRATION SEPTEMBER 12, 1930
CLASSES BEGIN SEPTEMBER 15, IPO
F011 CAT4-nor: Anim!-:ss Rl'1!ilS'l'R.'XR
331 Plxcllflc I3Uu.n1Nu, I'on1'1.,xN11, Om-:cox
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