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1-5 Harv. L. Sch. Rec. 1 (1946-1948)

handle is hein.journals/hlrec1500 and id is 1 raw text is: The

VOL. 1, NO. I
ASSOTCLTION
HEAD URGES
ALUMNI ACT
R.H. Smith, Treasurer of
Graduates Organization
Seeks Improved Liaison
Failure of the administration to encourag
the active organization of graduating classe
and maintenance of a vigorous alumni move
ment among the graduates of the Law Schoo
were criticisms made in a recent interview b
Reginald Heber Smith, LI.B. '14, leader of the
Boston Bar and Treasurer of the Harvard Law
School Association. Mr. Smith described as
lost opportunity this neglect of the alumni bod
painting to the success of the reunion progran.
of his own class and their eagerness to partic
pate in such activity.
The creation of an active Alumni Office
the School with a full-time Secretary to coordir
ate the activities of class secretaries and sup
plement their egorts with some type of regula
publication would be decisive steps in this d
rection.
This criticism of the present lack of syster
and the suggested remedy is in no way a reflec
tion on the present Harvard Law School A
sociation, Mr. Smith made clear, but is a propo
al for marked expansion upon it as a frar
work.
The Harvard Law School Association at prr
ent comprises 4,000 members, headed by Robe
P. Patterson, Secretary of War, and has mad
many notable contributions to the welfare
the Law School. It is currently enagaged in
campaign to secure for the School a dormito
for exclusive use of the law students.
By the efforts of this Association a capit
account of more than $52,000 has been accur
ulated. The income from this account, pl
that from annual dues and contributions pr
vides the Association with a fund which
placed at the disposal of the Dean for ma
purposes: as many as ten first year scholarshi
of $400 each, the purchase of rare books I
the library, publication of the Quinquenn
Law   School Directory and payments for d
prominent members of the Law School Facul
At the time Dean Emeritus Rosoe Pound
tired as active head of the School the Assoc
tion initiated a campaign to provide a Rose
-7Po- und air a-La   aid iaised 50000 to b
gin the endowment fund.
It was in July, 1886 that a small group
Boston lawyers conceived the idea of an Alu
ni Association to be made up of Harvard L
School graduates. Darwin E. Ware LI.B.
was appointed chairman of an organizing co
mittee which included Louis D. Brandeis LI
'77. The graduates of the School all over
country were circularized as to their inter
in such an undertaking, and the enthusia
response led to the call for an organization
meeting which convened in the rooms of
Boston Bar Association on September 23, 18
Louis D. Brandeis was elected Secretary
tern and committees were appointed to no
inate officers and draft a constitution. T
work was shortly completed and presented
the first general meeting of the new Associat
on November 5, 1886.
The fall'of 1886 had seemed particularly
propriate to the founders because the Univer
was celebrating the 250th anniversary of
founding of Harvard College. The meet
on November 5 was made the occasion fo
gathering of distinguished leaders in the
of law, and after the business of voting on
constitution and electing officers had been
posed of, the Association and its guests mo
to Sanders Theatre to hear a stirring orat
by judge Oliver Wendell Holmes. From th
(Continued on page three)
KENDALL HO US
NO 1V AJAILABL
Facility May Be Used Free6
For Group or Social Purpos
Clarification of the status of Kendall Ho
the Law School's semi-social center, was ach
ed today through information released by
ingston Hall, Vice-Dean. Dean Hall h
that wider use of the premises will result I
a more general understanding of the uses
which this facility may be put.
Meetings, bridge parties, teas, informal dar
private parties, informal dinner parties,
law club arguments may be held in Kew
House. Reservations for the use of the var
rooms may be had through calling the chair
during the forenoon at KIR. 3292. Such
should be made a week in advance.
It was emphasized that while the Law W
have a priority on the use of Kendall Ho
and are in general operational control, an
ganization or individual in the School ma
the building and its equipment.
Permission to serve beer or intoxicating
erages must be obtained through the
Dean's office, but it was intimated that so
as the privilege was not abused it would be
tended without embarassing inquiry.
Chaperones are required for mixed
functions held by bachelor students, but if
bachelor is unable to procure them the
Wives organization will recommend one.
one is to be permitted on the second flio
any time (because research is conducted
by Professor and Mrs. Glueck).
(Continued on page three)

Harvard

Law

School

Record

.........TCAMBRIDGE. MASS., WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1946                                                                                                                    PRICE TEN CENTS

Dorr, Boston Lawyer, OQffers
Reasons 1/7hyLandis Nesikned
An eminent ,mesber of the Boston Bar, the the eventual aim of the betterment of the con  (
author was recommended by Prof. 1. M. Ma- ditions of mankind.
qnire and approved by Mr. Landis himsell for   Although Jim  Landis has been but a short
the writing of this article,                 time and, over a decidedly interrupted period, .j
In educational circles and, indeed, in some Dean of the Harvard Law School, nevertheless
b business circles there has been considerable in that meager period he has demonstrated his )
speculation  as to why James M. Landis should very real ability for organization, and the ser-
retire as Dean of tire Harvard Law School to vice that he Ias thus rendered Harvard is out-
go to tle Civil Aeronautics Board as Chairman. standing.                                B
;e To be Dean of the Law School of Harvard Uni-   It must not be lost sight of that although he th
es versity is not only a great honor, but it has al- is a quiet man and gives the appearance of T
c- ways been regarded like an appointment to having a somewhat diffident nature, neverthe- ti
a1 the Supreme Court, as a life job and the very less his ideal conception would be to devote his P
Y  pinnacle to which any man of learning or ability life to a larger public service in the best sense en
e could aspire. To leave the rarefied atmosphere and with all that such service implies. That C
w  of this cloistered intellectual position for the such a service should carry with it the power M'
a rough and tumble of an administrative Govern. and authority to get things done, that it has the
Y, ment position would seem  to hold no fascin- romantic appeal of being the instrument and ft
i   ation for a person of Dean Landis' marked intel- representative of the greatest republic in the an
ci- lectual ability,                             world, that it carries the satisfaction of a job it
Hovever, the real answer to the question may well done that benefits all humanity must all p
at be found in the character and capacity of the he things that lie very close to tre heart of this
n- man himself. Graduating from    Princeton in very sensitive and great man..
P 1921 and receiving his LI.B. from Harvard in   Therefore, it should cause no surprise or won- th
ar 1924 and his S.J.D. from Harvard in 1925, Dean der that at a sacrifice in remuneration and atn
li Landis' whole career except for brief intervals of very real sacrifice in living conditions Dean
teaching has been devoted to responsible execu- Landis should take on the tremendously impor- b
r tive positions with the United States Govern- tant job of being the executive officer of the e
-ment. Lest we lose sight of these various activ- Civil Aeronautics Board. Aviation is, indeed, in p
ities they are listed below:                 its infancy, and, as the designs on the drawing
S-   Expert attached to House Committee of      boards of aircraft of today  are obsolete to- h
a-     Interstate Commerce in drafting of Se-   morrowv so are the rules and regulations which b
curities Act, 1933.                      must be arranged for the orderly control of n
es-   Member of Federal Trade     Commission,    airships and routes and rates and facilities be
rt     1933-34;                                 ever changing to keep the pace with the rapid ir
de    Member of Securities and Exchange Corn-    changes of the drafting room.
of     mission, 1934-37 and Chairman 1935-37;     What a wrld of service lies ahead for the 8
i a   Member of National Power Policy Comn-      man willing to undertake the administration
ry     mission, 1937;                           of this new  means of transportation. What
Member of President's Emergency Board     power lies ahead for such a man of good will
tl     on National Railway Strike, 1938;         simply and fairly to lay down the rules for both
m-    Trial  Examiner, U.S.    Department  of    commercial and civilian  aviation. Let your
lus     Labor, 1939;                             imagination trifle with the notion that the most
ro-   Consultant, National Advisory Committee,   distant point from Cambridge is at most sixty
is     1940;                                    hours of flying under present conditions and
ny    Consultant, War Department, 1941;         then consider that the engineers are already
Ps   U.S. Regional Director (First Corps Area),  designing and preparing to make into realities
for     Office of Civilian Defense, 1941;        speed in the air that will be faster than sound.
ial   Director of Civilian Defense, 1942;       Take a map of the world and draw straight
the    Minister, Director of American Economic   lines from  Washington through the capitals
Ity.    Operations in the Middle East, 1943-45.  of all the leading countries of the world and
re-   From this it will be seen that the great bulk then suppose that you were the person in Wash-
ia- of Dean Landis' experience and training has ington who held in his hand the destinies of
:oe been in impoirtant .poiions ,f _pnhlic trust- of thoe hundreds-of shousand.of gaople.a.s.t tt,.
c far-reaching significance  in the service of the millions of pounds of freight and express that
United States Government. In many of these will eventually traverse these lines. And then
of positions there have been new trails to blaze, ask yourself, would you rather be Dean of the
i- new hitherto untried methods to develop, new   Harvard Law School with the lifetime security
aw  horizons of imagination to be envisaged, to be of that well paid position and all the social joy
'55, sought after and to be translated into realities, and distinction that is so much an important
am- All of these fields as Dean Landis has explored part of university life? Or would you rather be
l.B. them have developed the very real executive the potentate of that illimitable empire which
the powers that lie within the man himself. Almost is the air space of the world?  Under all the
.ret all of these positions have been implemented circumstances, Dean Landis' conclusion seems
stic with the great power of the United States of a natural decision for him to reach.
nal America and many of them    have led him  to      Dudley H. Dorr of Hale and Dorr
886. glamorous, unexplored fields of progress with           60 State Street, Boston
o- GRISWOLDIFa
rhis
to VARIED ISSUES
School's Administrative Head
ap-
rsity Pledges Retention       of   Standards
the
the   Maintenance of the high standards of the
ing Harvard Law School during the postwar period
r a ~te'
field is the immediate tas faced by Erwin N. Gris-
the wold who on July 1 wasappointed as dean of
dis- the law school to succeed James M. Landis.
dved    Despite the fact that the school is faced with
tion record enrollment figures which will place a tre-
here mendous strain on the law school facilities,
Dean Griswold has no illusions as to the weight
of the burden that will fall on the faculty and
facilities and promises returning veterans that
E    every effort will be made to maintain prewar
standards.                                            ERWIN N. GRISWOLD
,E      Dean Griswold who has just passed his forty-
second birthday was graduated from Oberlin TWJTO PROFESSORIAL
61    College in 1925. He then attended Harvard
Law School where he achieved an excellent aca- CH41RS        AJJARDED
Ses   demic rating and became president of the Har-  Ralph Baker Given          Fessenden;
yard Law Review Association. He received his
Ouse, LI.B. degree in 1928, and then studied for his  E. M  errick Dodd      Gets lFeld
hiev- S.J.D. degree which he received from the law  Appointment of Professors Ralph Jackson
Liv- school in 1929. During the same year he was Baker and Edwin Merrick Dodd to endowed
opes admitted to the Ohio Bar and for a time was professorships constitutes another milestone in
from  connected with the Cleveland firm of Griswold, the academic careers of these distinguished
es to Green, Palmer, and Hadden.                   scholars.
After a short period of time had elapsed, Dean Effective July 1 Professor Baker became Weld
nces, Griswold left private practice and became an Professor of Law and Professor Dodd assumed
and attorney in the office of the Solicitor General, the Fessenden Professorship.
idall and later held a post as special assistant to the  Of the ten endowed professorships now cur-
rious United States Attorney Generalin Washington, rently held, the Weld professorship wihch goes
rman D. C. He occupied these positions in the public to Professor Baker is one of the oldest. The
calls service from 1929 to 1934. In 1934 lie returned late Oliver Wendell Holmes was its first holder.
to Harvard as an assistant professor of law and Following in order were James B. Thayer, Sam.
Vives was elevated to a full professorship in 1935. His uel Williston, and Joseph Warren and Edward
ouse, appointnent as Charles Stebbins Faircild pro- Warren. Since the death of Professor Edward
y or- fessor of comparative law  was announced last H. Warren (The Bull) in 1943 this professor-
y use spring and became effective July 1.         ship has been held open. Professor Baker pre-
Dean Griswold is the author of Spendthrift viossly held the Fessenden professorship.
e    Trusts, published in 1936 and Cases on Fed.  The Fessenden professorship, which now goes
Vice- eral Taxation, published in 1940.          to Professor Dodd, is the latest of the endowed
long                                              professorships, beginning in 1941 with Professor
e cx-    Students interested in  working on  the  Baker.
Record are notified of a meeting in the Rec-  The other endowed professorships and the
social  ord offices on third floor of Austin Hall at  men now holding them  are as follows: Fair-
f the  2 p.m., Monday, July 22, 1946. Candidates  child  Professor, Dean  Erwin  N. Griswold;
Law    for either editorial or business positions will  Story Professor, Thomas Reed Powell; Bussey
No    be welcome. First and second term men are  Professor, Warren A. Seavey; Royall Professor,
ar at   invited, but they are not eligible for Board  Edmund M. Morgan; Dane Professor, Austin
there  positions until they have completed the sec-  W. Scott; Bemis Professor of International Law,
ond term wih a 62 average or above.        Manley 0. Hudson; and Langdell Professor,
svZechariah Chafee.

aLZGvH RANKERS NA4MED FOR
SE VIE [, STUDENT BO4ARD

Grade Averages Better
rhan 73 Win Adviser
A.sitions For Nine
Albert L. Goldman, '46, Chairman of the
Boird of Student Advisers today announced
:hinames of nine new members of the Board.
b'ase selected for the School's second most dis-
-nuished student organization are Daniel F.
ai'riser and Edmund J. Skorupski, last term-
rs'; Lawrence M. Levinson, James W. Perkins,
Clde 0. Martz, Robert Krones and John E.
Nf sengale Ii, third termers.
New members of the Board are selected
rom those having grade averages between 73.00
ail 74.49 and who have met the minor require-
nrtt of having participated in the Ames Coin-
etition for at least two terms.
In order to remain on the Board members
rr' required to maintain averages of 67 during
theterm following their selection. Thereafter
o specific scholastic standard must be met.
.Members of the Board are expected to spend
letween thirty and forty hours a week working
.xrfusively for the Board while the Ames Com-
etition is in full swing. The work requirement
ctreases toward the end of the term to thirty
hours a week, and three weeks before the end
efore finals it virtually ceases until the begin-
ring of a new term.
Felecion of nine men represents an increase
nBoard strength from seventeen to twenty
members. Four of last term's Advisers were
graluated and two men failed to meet the min-
mum requirements. Normally only four men
ser term are chosen..•
New officers elected for the Summcr, term
are, Albert L. Goldman, chairman; .,-Freder-
ick Hoffman, chairman, first year-rmittee:
John J. Delaney, chairman, seosss  year com-
mttee; Henry J. Smith, Jr. cEiirman, first year
faets committee; William F. Quinn, chairman,
second year facts committee; Frank M. Coffin,
Treasurer. Other members of the Board are:
James Bruce, Jr., Joshua Jacobs, George Min-
kin, John J. Shea and L. Win Alberts.
,Officers are elected from a list prepared by
the retiring Chairman of the Board and sub-
mitted to and approved by Dean Griswold.
rjs licy of elective offices is an assurance
reniality to- th     Studeef' Ad~isers; the
rtsomniendations of the Chairman make foi
sIsbility, and the faculty sees to it that we don't
hrve stability at the expense of competence,
says Goldman.
Starting from a spontaneously formed group
of. law clubs in 1820, the moot court argument
program managed by the Board became its of-
ficial charge in 1910. The size of the Board's
work is attested by the fact that 957  of the
first term men and 75% of the second term men
voluntarily participate. The Board's importance
to the student body is perhaps the greatest of
the autonomous student organizations.

James H. Wilson Takes
First Honors With 83

JAMES H. WILSON
TOP AW,4RDS
GIVEN TO SIX
REVIEW MEN
First Students Win
Coveted Honors as Dean
Reveals Academic Success
Dean Griswold announced the following rec-
ommendations to the Harvard Corporation for
the annual scholarship awards: Sears Prizes of
400 each for the most brilliant work in their
classes were awarded James H. Wilson and
Mallory R. Smith, second year; Joseph Riggs
Creighton and James M. Weinberg, first year.
The Joseph H. Beale Prize was awarded to
Wilson Thaddeus Colemat for Iis having the
best blue book in the Conflict of Laws exam-
nation. The Samuel Phillips Prescott Fay Dip-
loma has been presented to Lawrence F. Ebb
for his having shown through three years of
law school by his scholarship, conduct and char
acter tie gratest.-promise of the-graduating
class.
All but one of the honors given this yea
go to present or former members of the Lau
Review. Weinberg has left School for the sum
mer but is expected to resume his work in th
fall when he too will become a member of th
Review. The awards are made by tie facult)
solely on the basis of scholarship and are prer
ented without regard to the pecuniary means o
the student recipients.
Sears Prize winner James H. Wilson is
f resident of Americus, Georgia. He graduated
from  Emory University in Atlanta at the ag
of nineteen majoring in history. He spen
for years in the Navy during the war, servin

Examination Average
Election of James H. Wilson, Jr. '47 as
President of the Harvard Law Review whose
term of office commences with the Summer
term has been announced by the retiring Board
of Editors. Wilson steps into the School's top
honorary position with one of the most brilliant
scholastic records ever attained by a Harvard
Law student. Through one full year and two
terms Wilson has maintained an average of
83.5; his grades for his first year being 85, for
his third term 85, ind for his fourth term 80.
In addition to keeping his grades in theA
bracket, Wilson served as Note Editor of last
term's Board of Editors. He succeeds Lawrence
F. Ebb as President.
As the new president of the Bugle, Wilson
takes over a staff decreased from thirty-three to
thirty.  The new   members are: Joseph R.
Creighton, Oscar W. Hausserman, and P. N.
Teige, third term men; Leonard Joseph, Rich-
ard S. Lane, and Joseph T. Maioriello, fourth
term men; Ernest J. Sargeant, Ralph0.
Winger, and D. Bret Carlson, fifth term  men.
Of these men, Teige and Joseph are returning
veterans who had the requisite grade averages
to serve on the Review but left school before
the war. Carlson, Maioriello, Winger, Sar-
geant, and Lane are returning veterans who
have had prior service on the Law Review.
Normally there are approximately forty mem-
bers of the Board of Editors, but during the
war, membership dropped to as. low as five.
Members are selected solely on the basis of
scholastic standing, this term's standard being a
grade average of 75. The standard is flexible,
depending upon the enrollment in the school
and the discretion of the Board of Editors them-
selves. In order to maintain membership, re-
viewers are required to have high scholastic
standing. Fifty.nine bound volumes 'of legal
research, a subscription list of five thousand,
and an extremely distinguished list of former
b  editors testify to the calibre of men selected for
f the Board.
r-   The folloving Board members have been
th                      ksz-5b=L_

v
ar
n.
re
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f
it
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:df
ntt
igj

LEGAL              ID    REOPENS;            princpalyn the Pacific as Operations Officer
E C O F Eof.a destroyer squadron.. He was released from
ELECTS          OFFICERS                     the Navy last fall with the rank of Lieutenant.
Large Number of Cases Brought Wilson is the incumbent president of the Har-
vard Law Review and is the former Note Edi-
Society: New Members Elected                 tor.
Election of officers for the next academic year  Mallory R. Smith comes from  Green ville,i
marked the culmination of a semester of post- S. C., and graduated from Furman University
war-renewed activity of the Harvard Legal Aid in 1939. Smith served on the Law Review and
Bureau. Chosen were Joseph H. B. Edwards, is currently Note Editor. A hard-driving legal
President; Louis A. Toepfer, Vice-President; scholar, Simth also spent four years with the
Walter H. Glass, Secretary; Robert E. Bingham, Navy.
Treasurer, and Davisson F. Dunlap, Senior             (Continued on page three)
Director.
In addition, the following new members were POUNDJJ E/I BdlR.JSf
chosen: Mac Asbill, Robert S. Ivie, Carrol
Hament, Alexander D. Hargrove, John Can-      O   N    C      I   NA       TRIP            I
cian, Jr., George G. Morton, Jr., Frederick M.
Myers, Calvin P. Sawyier, William F. Spauld- JJ illReorganize JudicialSystem
ing, Arthur Stambler, Samuel M. Fahr.
Reopening on April 1, after the war years' At Repest of Chinese Ministry
shut down, the Harvard Legal Aid Bureau re-    Advising the Chinese Ministry of Justice on
ceived one hundred and twenty cases sn itn matters of judicial reform is the latest impor-
initial five weeks of operation.             tant assignment undertaken by 75-year old Ros-
'lhe Bureau, organized in 1912, and incor- ce Pound, Dean Emeritus of Harvard Law
porated in 1914, to help members of the corn- School.
munity who are unable to hire an attorney in   Dean Pound and Mrs. Pound flew to China
cases where legal services are needed, is staffed from  San Francisco during the later part of
by student members who are chosen on a schol-  une. He expects to remaing theltis summer,
astic basis from  those students next in standing Jnd will return to Harvard this Septemberto
after the members of the Law Review and the teach until June of 1947. He then expects to re-
Board of Student Advisers.                   turn to China for as long as needed.
Bureau offices and library are located in Gan-  According to the request received by Dean
nett House. Staff members are assigned office Pound from Kwan-Sheng Hsieh, Chinese Min-
hours during which they take cases and serve ister of Justice, his work in China will consist
as counsel for clients arriving. during their of giving advice and supplying materials on
office hours,                                matters of judicial reform  ani other matters
Through an interpretation of the Massachu- within the jurisdiction of the ministry.
serts General Laws, Bureau counsel are allowed  Dean Pound is well acquinted with leading
to practice before the Massachusetts courts. The Chinese jurists, having made two previous visits
members of the Bureau are advised by and their there in 1937 and in 1938. Also, a number of
work is under the supervision of Mr. Edward the lawyers in the Ministry of Justice are form-
J. LeCam, a practicing attorney who is on the er students of his at Harvard. A number of
staff of the Boston Legal Aid Society.       his writings have been translated into Chinese,
Cases presented to the Legal Aid Bureau vary including The Scope and Purpose of Sociologi-
from routine legal form preparation to involved cal jurisprudence, Introduction to the Study
domestic difficulties, property tangles, and the of Law, Interpretation of Legal History, and
ubiquitous landlord-tenant controversy.  The Jurisprudence.
t Bureau does not accept criminal actions, bank-  Internationally recognized as one of the out-
ruptcy or industrial compensation applications, standing champions of progress and humanity
Responsibility of counsel for the cases he re- in law, Dean Pound has been much sought
ceives is complete from initial interview  until after as a lecturer in foreign law schools. He
final disposition. Cooperation with local welfare has lectured in all leading English Universities,
agencies is close, especially in the domestic rela- and in Australia, Germany, Italy, Holland, and
tion field where the social desirability of the France. He also is a member of a number of
actir n requested must be affirmatively shown foreign professional organizations, and is a cor-
befcoe the counsel will proceed.              responding fellow of the British Academy.

astbe nei,, Boaid of Editors: Treasurer, Peter
K. Morse, succeeding James Lake; Case Editor,
Mallory R. Smith, succeeding Morse; Note
Editors, W. Covington Hardee and Ralph P.
Semenoff succeeding Wilson and William P.
Reiss; Book Review Editor, Richard L. Rykoff.
Returning editors and new members have
enabled the Board, for the first time since 1942,
to place the necessary emphasis on student writ-
ten work, according to Wilson With the small
wartime staffs it was impossible to devote suf-
ficient attention to a full scale student written
section and still attend to the other section of
the Review, said Wilson. Issue Number 4,
April, 1946, is the first one since the war to con-
tain notes, recent statutes, and full coverage of
recent cases prepared by students, and subse-
quent issues will continue the practice.
Issue number 5, May, 1946, will be the first
issue produced in its entirety by the incumbent
Board of Editors. It will include an article by
Robert Stern, now with the Solicitor General's
Office, ot commerce clause litigation in the
Federal Courts. Mr. Stern argued many of the
cases which lie discusses. Louis Jaffe, Professor
of Law at Buffalo Law School analyzes the
Public Rights doctrine as used by the courts
in administrative law, with particular empha-
sis on labor law rulings. Former Harvard pro-
fessor and present head- of the American Bar
Association's Committee on Refresher Courses
for Veterans, Sidney Post Simpson, perhaps
better known to first term students as Simpson
of Scott and Simpson, advocates extensive post
law  school training for lawyers and discusses
modern academic techniques as applied to the
study of law.
1477 MEN REGISTER
IN SUMMER SESSION
Predominately Pets; Age Average
Increases From Prewar 23 to 27
Registration of 1,447 men for the Summer
term marks the School's return for the first time
since tie war to a normal complement of stu-
dents. The low ebb of enrollees was reached
during the year 1944-1945 when only forty-seven
men registered as aspirants to the bar. The lar-
gest enrollment in the School's history was for
the year 1929-1930 when 1639 students register-
ed. Normal size for the student body during
rie '30's was close to 1,450.
Tiis erttn's war record represents an increase
of 288 over tire preceding registration period,
the second and third terms absorbing most of
tire increase. Tabulated below are the distribu-
:ion figures:
June, '46   Feb., '46
1st term           374        458
2nd term           487        300
3rd term           229         63
4th term            77        102
5th term           112        100
6th term           100         40
7th term             8          2
Special             41         69
Graduate            19         27
1,447      1,159
(Continued on page three)

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