= Audio Available Online
Mary Jo Arterberry relates her experiences in law school at the University of Louisville, where she graduated in 1949. She also described her career which began in private practice with a small firm specializing in real estate. She later worked in the advertising field and for Kentucky state government before returning to the practice of law as an attorney for Kentucky state agencies. She later became a federal administrative law judge and was assigned to Knoxville, Tennessee, at the time of the interview.
Women in Politics. Judge Ewing discusses her personal history and her thoughts on women today and their involvement in politics. Ewing is a Juvenile Court Judge for Jefferson County & one of the first women in Kentucky to occupy such a position.
Biographical information of Judge Gordon and an account of the history of preliminary cases of desegregation in Louisville and in Jefferson County.
An interview with Judge James Gordon about the beginning of busing in the early 1970s.
James Gordon, judge in the 1970s Louisville desegregation case, dictates his recollections.
Former county judge describes political and legal issues of school desegregation in Jefferson County.
Meuter discusses her schooling at the Jefferson School of Law, her long service with the Louisville Bar Association, employment with the University of Louisville School of Law, and appointment as a Jefferson County judge.
Judge Peck, U. S. Court of Appeals, describes school segregation cases in the 6th Circuit Court from 1954, through the school desegregation suits of Jefferson County, 1975.
Peers tells of her background, marriage, move to Louisville and education at the University of Louisville School of Law. She also discusses her legal practice, initially with her husband, and continuing after his death. Peers later served as a judge and was the first woman appointed as a Circuit Court judge in Kentucky.
An interview about the personal life of the narrator, a circuit court judge. Summary available.