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Breaking with the tradition of commemorating famous men connected with the Law School the officers of the Law School Yearbook have decided to dedicate this year's edition to those graduate students whose law study has been interrupted by service in the armed forces.
Four prominent Law School professors and a colonel in the U. S. Army are contributing articles all of which will concern the problem of students and the war. Edward H. Warren, professor of Law, who taught at the Law School during World War 1, is scheduled to describe how the war affected his work and that of his students.
Sponsored by Phillips Brooks House, the book serves as a directory of students and faculty, containing their pictures, names, and addresses, as well as an album listing the important activities and events during the year. The copy in the process of formation at present will contain 26 pages of candid camera shots along with its other features.
Hope 600 Will Subscribe
Last year out of a possible 1200 subscribers, 700 bought the Yearbook, but despite the radical decrease in the Law School enrollment, the business board, headed by Richard H. Kutz '39, expects to do almost as well this year, Kutz hopes that 600 of the School's 819 students will sign up during the subscription drive now going on.
Richard K. Martin is the present Editor-in-Chief and O. Floyd Vinson is chairman of the photo board. The Yearbook will go to press sometime between December 7 and 13, and will be distributed between the 13th and the 16th.
Among the professors contributing are Edmund M. Morgan, Royall Professor of Law; Warren A. Seavey, Bussey Professor of Law; and Edward S. Thurston, professor of Law. Colonel Archibald King will give the Army's viewpoint of the Law School student's responsibilities during the national emergency.
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