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12 Wash. St. B. News 1 (1958)

handle is hein.barjournals/wasbn0012 and id is 1 raw text is: 'a ington 5'tate Jgar JJge1
Vol. XII, No. 1       JANUARY-FEBRUARY, 1958           Page 1

A NEW AND DIFFERENT CITATOR
FOR WASHINGTON CASES
The importance of text'books and pe-
riodials in legal research and the fact that
nearly every Washington case, sooner or
later, is cited in them, has prompted the
state law library staff to produce a citator
showing where this state's cases are so
cited'.
This service is now installed in the Uni-
versity and state law libraries and can be
supplied to the other larger law libraries.
There are in excess of 25,000 3.'2x 5
cards, which r, quire about 15 cabinet
drawers.
In the evolution of legal research text
books and periodicals are used more and
more. Thousands of court opinions are
added each year to the many thousands
already extant. For the researcher to labor
through and' analyze this maze of court de-
cisions is often baffling, confusing and time
consuming. But the text book writer,
usually a specialist on the subject he writes
about, not only covers his subject thorough-
ly, distinguishing the various situations and
phases and giving the history and develop-
ment of the law, but he cites and often com-
pares, analyzes and evaluates the court de-
cisions. Unlike yesteryear, most of these
texts are kept current by periodic supple-
mentations.
Legal periodicals are the most versatile
of all legal material. They constitute a
forum for the most critical analysis of
varied legal topics and court decisions and
they are particularly outstanding in their
treatment of new legal developments. They
are therefore a great aid in legal research.
While it would seem that to quiikly find
where a Washington case is considered in
text books and legal periodicals should prove
helpful, the value of this facility must be
determined by how much it is used. It could
be said to resemble Shepard's Washington
Citator in that there must be a Washington
case to start with, although its ultimate goal
is a more comprehensive treatment of the
principles of law involved and the citation
and consideration of other cases.
'The work of keeping up this service will
be done jointly by the University and the
state law libraries. The larger county law
libraries desiring to install this facility
should' make request to the state law library
at Olympia and agree to pay transportation
charges.
(Mas.) MARIAN G. GALLAGHFR,
Law Librarian, University of
Washington

STATE LAWYERS NAMED
TO ABA COMMITTEES
The new American Bar Association Di-
rectory reveals thirty-five lawyers from
Washington have been elected' or appointed
to serve on Sections and Committees of the
American Bar Association.
All appointments to the Association's 60
Standing and Special Committees for 1957-
58 were made by ABA President Charles S.
Rhyne. Appointments to the 17 ABA Sec-
tions were made by each Section chairman
following his election by the members.
The following Washington lawyers were
named:
Edward IV. Allen, Seattle, Admiralty and Mari-
time Law; George IF. Clarke, Seattle, Insurance,
Negligence and Compensation Law; Clarence J.
Coleman, Everett, Membership; Michael Copass,.
Seattle, State Legislation; William R. Eddleman,
Seattle, Customs Law; E. N. Eisenhower, Tacoma,
Unauthorized Practice, Representative of ABA to
the Nat. Conference of Lawyers and Life Insur-
ance Companies and Nat. Conference of Lawyers
and Life Underwriters.
Stanbery Foster, Olympia, State Legislation;
John Gavin, Yakima, Judicial Selection, Tenure
and Compensation; Kenneth E. Genmill, Spo-
kane, Unauthorized Practice; Joseph H. Goidon,
Tacoma, House of Delegates representing Wash-
ington State Bar Association; Committee to Co-
operate with the American Medical Associaton;
Robert IV. Graham, Seattle, Antitrust Law, Judi-
cial Administration; Karl V. Herrmann, Millwood,
American Citizenship.
James IV. Hodson, Seattle, Judicial Administra-
tion; Frank E. Holhan, Seattle, House of Dele-
gates; William M. Hiolman, Seattle, Resolutions;
D. Payne Karr, Seattle, Administrative Law; Her-
bert S. Little, Seattle, International and Compara-
tive Law; Charles F. Luce, Walla Walla, Adminis-
trative Law; George IV. Martin, Seattle, Atomic
Energy Law; Frank L. Mechem, Seattle, Lawyer
Referral Service; Robert S. Mucklestone, Seattle,
Junior Bar Conference; Richard S. Munter, Spo-
kane, State Delegate to the House of Delegates;
Ivar H. Peterson, Seattle, Labor Relations Law;
George V. Powell, Seattle, House of Delegates rep-
resenting Seattle Bar Association.
John N. Rupp, Seattle, Legal Aid; Alfred J.
Schweppe, Seattle, Assembly Delegate to House of
Delegates; Board of Editors, ABA Journal; Peace
and Law Through United Nations; Legal Educa
tion and Admissions to Bar; Harold S. Sheelhnan,
Seattle, Municipal Law; Albert E. Stephan, Seat-
tle, Administrative Law; Edward R. Taylor, Se-
attle, Professional Ethics and Grievances; Thomas
Todd, Seattle, Legal Assistance for Servicemen;
Frank P. Weaver, Olympia, Canons of Ethics;
Lewie Williams, Seattle, Mineral and Natural Re-
sources Law; Robert D. Villiams, Seattle, Insur-
ance, Negligence and Compensation Law; Donald
11. tVollett, Seattle, Labor Relations Law; and
Robert Al. Young, Tacoma, Legal Aid.
INFORMATION WANTED
Emerson B. Thatcher, Attorney from
Kent, wonders whether any state attorney
has knowledge of a will made by Ruth
Rogers, who was sometimes known as Gus-
sie Rogers, of Kent.

ALBERT I. KULZER NAMED
STEVENS-PEND OREILLE JUDGE
Albert I. Kulzer, Chewelah attorney, was
recently appointed Superior Court judge
for Stevens and Pend Oreille counties. He
succeeds Judge W. Lou Johnson, who re-
signed effective December 31, 1957.
Judge Kulzer had practicbd law in Che-
welah since 1912. His practice included
service as city attorney there. He had also
been special attorney for the U. S. Depart-
ment of Justice from 1933 to 1936. Judge
Kulzer's appointment by Governor Albert
D. Rosellini followed his recommendation
by the Stevens County Bar Association.
46 JOIN STATE
LAWYER RANKS
Forty-six persons, 35 of them from Se-
attle, have passed' the January state bar ex-
amination. Successful applicants included:
Bellevue-Stephen C. Watson.
Mercer Island-George E. Constable and James
A. Noe.
Monroe-Paul B. Hutton.
Olyonpia-W. H. Sketer Ellis, Jr., G. Meade
Emory and C. Duane Lansverk.
Seattle-Gerald Adelson, Nelvin W. Bettis, Rob-
ert L. Butler, Robert W. Callies, Allen L. Carr,
Ronald W. Coble, Charles C. Countryman.
Donald G. Daiker, Richard W. Dameyer, Dan
P. Danilov, Clinton H. Hattrup, Joseph D. Holmes,
Jr., Frank D. Howard, George C. Inman, Jr.,
Charles V. Johnson, Wayne B. Kuight, John D.
Lawson, Ramon S. Lelli, George M. Mack.
John E. Makus, Donald W. Marken, Philip R.
Meade, Edward B. O'Connor, Thomas F. Paul,
George E. Pucher, Jack B. Regan, David L.
Servies.
David J. Smith, Peter K. Steere, Glenn W.
Toomey, David E. Wagoner, Eugene D. Zelensky
and Archie M. Greenlee.
Spokane--Harold D. Clarke, Jr., William 0.
Kumbera, Gerald R. Lutz, James A. Soderquist
and Ellsworth W. Jones.
Tacoma-James L. Salley.
INCOME OPPORTUNITY
The State Legislative Committee of the
Washington Bar Association is in need of a
representative during the coming legislative
session. Mr. Arnold Beezer, Dexter Horton
Bldg., Seattle, phone MAin 4020, will wel-
come application from any lawyers willing
to render 60 days' service during legislative
years. Mr. Beezer promises that the person
chosen will be well compensated for his ef-
forts.
Applications and/or requests for further
information should be made to Mr. Beezer
promptly as he is anxious to make the ap-
pointment at once. The opening was a result
of the retirement of Mr. George Stuntz from
the post.

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