University of Louisville. School of Law
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.
Harding describes her student experiences at the Jefferson and University of Louisville Schools of Law. She also discusses her career beginning with a legal position at General Electric, followed by a short time in a solo private practice, a joint private practice with Edith Stanley, and many years as an attorney with the Kentucky Department of Labor, specializing in workmen's compensation. She also discusses raising her children while practicing law.
Himmelfarb discusses his years as a University of Louisville law student during the 1950s.
Koster (LL.B. 1931) discusses the College of Arts and Sciences and the School of Law of the University of Louisville during the 1920s and 1930s; athletics at the University during the same period (he won 16 varsity letters in football, basketball, baseball, and track); coach Tom King; President George Colvin; playing professional baseball in Akron, Ohio, Little Rock, Arkansas, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and St. Paul, Minnesota, during the 1930s; and the origins of his business, Koster Swope Buick automobile dealership in Louisville, Kentucky.
Lampe (LL.B. University of Louisville, 1929) discusses the School of Law during the 1920s. Mentioned prominently: his work on the student magazine, Satyr (advertising editor 1926-1927, business manager 1927-1928, and managing director editor 1928-1929), and changes in the Kentucky bar examination since 1929. (Lampe was serving on the board of examiners at the time of the interview). He discusses the Jefferson School of Law, which operated in Louisville from 1905 to 1950; the case method of legal education and social life at the University of Louisville during the 1920s.
Long describes her experiences as a law student at Columbia University School of Law and the University of Louisville School of Law. She also discusses her practice of law in Louisville and in Bedford, Kentucky.
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.
Mr. Mittlebeeler's memories of his days as an undergraduate and a law student at the University of Louisville during the 1930s.
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.
Ray-Kirby discusses her family life and career. She began work as a legal secretary before enrolling in the Jefferson School of Law. She completed her degree at the University of Louisville when U of L absorbed Jefferson. After working as a court reporter, she worked in customer service for the General Electric Company in Owensboro and Louisville. She discusses gender-related employment discrimination she suffered as well.