The Temple University Law Foundation was established in 1960 for the purpose of raising money to support the law school. Today, its endowment is over $3,000,000. Each year, the Law Foundation allocates a generous amount from the income of the fund to be used for scholarships and loans. The Law Foundation has also been instrumental in providing funding for the Barrack Public Interest Fellowship Program.

Established by his wife, Audrey Adler, in honor of her husband, a trial lawyer who specialized in medical cases and who argued a breakthrough polio case, this scholarship is awarded to a student who demonstrates financial need with a preference given to students of Jewish descent.

This scholarship was established in 2006 in memory of Paul J. Andrisani, a friend of the Law School and member of the Board of Visitors. The scholarship is awarded to an outstanding student with financial need.

As a memorial to the late Sylvan C. Balder, Esquire, relatives and friends have presented this fund to the law school to aid worthy students who demonstrate financial need.

As a memorial to Benjamin Barenkopf and P. Edward Barenkopf, the late Carrye G. Barenkopf bequeathed a substantial sum for scholarships to be known as the Barenkopf Awards. Awarded annually to a third-year day division student with the highest grade point average.

Established by Josephine Bartola ’74, a highly respected practitioner and public-health industry executive, this scholarship provides assistance to an upper-division evening student with demonstrated financial need and a record of academic achievement.

This scholarship was established in 1997 by Judge Bechtle’s former and current law clerks as well as colleagues and friends of his family in honor of Judge Bechtle’s twenty-five years on the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, during which time Judge Bechtle also served as Chief Judge. The scholarship is awarded to a second-year day or third-year evening student who exhibits the most promise in Criminal Law.

Established in honor of Judge Beckett who served as an administrative judge for workers compensation for many years and who was also a highly respected practitioner as an attorney for the Social Security Administration, this scholarship is awarded annually to an outstanding student who demonstrates financial need.

Established by friends and family to honor the memory of Andrew Bralow ’77, this scholarship is awarded to a student who has demonstrated an outstanding commitment to public service.

Established in 1996 by Judge Broderick’s law clerks and staff to honor his twenty-five years as a U.S. District Judge for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, this scholarship is awarded annually to a second-year day student or third-year evening student who exhibits the most promise in the study of Constitutional Law and demonstrates financial need.

Established in 2004 by the Harry and Esther Brown Foundation to provide scholarship assistance for a student who has made outstanding achievements in health, aging or disability law, or other work related to aging issues, or who show great interest and potential in one or more of those areas.

Established by Horace G. Brown, Class of 1928, this fund is designed to provide annual scholarships for three law students, one in each of the three years of law school, who demonstrate good character, academic excellence, and financial need. Each Horace G. Brown Scholar will be under a moral obligation to contribute to Temple University a sum at least equal to the scholarship award, to return the favor to the next generation of men and women desirous of pursuing a higher education.

This funds provides scholarships to students enrolled in the Beasley School of Law in honor of the career of Toby Camen, a 1977 graduate of the Law School and a tireless advocate for women in the profession.

In 1976, the Delaware County Bar Association, through the generosity of the late Judge Chadwick, established the scholarship program to aid needy law students. Preference is given to Delaware County high school graduates with financial need.

This scholarship was established by his wife to perpetuate the memory of Bernard S. Cheskin, Esquire, Class of 1955. The scholarship is awarded on the basis of ability as well as financial need. Preference is given to students who attended Temple University as undergraduates.

Established in 2005 by the Jane Chu Foundation and Terence Chu ’87, in honor of his grandmother, this fund provides a scholarship to a law student who has demonstrated academic achievement and financial need. Priority will be given to students of Asian descent.

Established in 2003 by gifts from the Justinian Foundation, The Charitable and Education Trust of the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania Order of the Sons of Italy in America and Judge Cipriani’s colleagues on the Court of Common Pleas, this scholarship is awarded annually to a student who is a member of the Temple chapter of the Justinian Society.

Established in 1997 by Judge Cirillo’s former and current law clerks, staff, as well as colleagues and friends of his family in honor of Judge Cirillo’s twenty-seven years as a judge on the Court of Common Pleas of Montgomery County and on the Superior Court of Pennsylvania, during which time Judge Cirillo also served as president judge, this scholarship is awarded to a second-year day or third-year evening student who exhibits the most promise in the study of constitutional law and demonstrates financial need.

Established by the Law Class of 1957, represented by M. Mark Mendel, in commemoration and celebration of their 50th Class Reunion, this scholarship provides financial assistance to an outstanding student who demonstrates financial need.

Established by the Law Class of 1968, represented by David Roeberg, in commemoration and celebration of their 40th Class Reunion, this scholarship provides financial assistance to an outstanding student who demonstrates financial need.

Established by the Law Class of 1976 to commemorate and celebrate their 30th reunion and to express their heartfelt thanks to the faculty, staff and administration of the Beasley School of Law for the outstanding legal education they received and in grateful recognition of the opportunities their legal education has provided to them. This scholarship is awarded to an outstanding student who demonstrates financial need.

Established by the Law Class of 1977, represented by Dennis A. Arouca, in commemoration and celebration of their 30th Class Reunion, this scholarship provides financial assistance to an outstanding student who demonstrates financial need.

Established by Susanna E. Lachs and members of the law school graduating class of 1978, this scholarship is awarded to a student who demonstrates academic achievement and financial need.

Established by the Law Class of 2003 in grateful recognition of the outstanding legal education they received and in memory of Marie McCool, a highly respected member of the class, whose focus, determination and commitment to the highest standards was an inspiration to many. The scholarship is awarded to both an outstanding day and evening division student who demonstrates financial need.

Established in 1996, this scholarship provides recognition and financial assistance to students whose backgrounds contribute to the diversity of the student body, who are culturally or educationally disadvantaged, and who demonstrate financial need.

Established through a bequest by Reuben Cohen, Class of 1928, a former member of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives, the fund provides financial aid to students demonstrating need.

This scholarship provides financial support for the education and training of outstanding law students who demonstrate financial need as well as commitment and service to the work of the Center for Social Justice in an effort to keep the promise of “justice for all.”

This scholarship is awarded annually to a graduating student who has made significant contributions to the graduating class and the law school community.

Established in 2009 by Stewart J. Eisenberg ‘80 to provide support for the education and training of law students to pursue careers in trial law. Preference is given to students who seek to gain experience with a firm that primarily represents plaintiffs.

Established by his colleagues and friends to honor Julian Eule, a member of the Temple Law faculty from 1977 to 1984, this scholarship is awarded to a third or fourth year student who, in the opinion of the faculty, wrote the best paper for submission to one of the law school journals in the area of federal or state constitutional law.

Established by the law faculty in 1995 in honor of the school’s centennial, this scholarship is awarded annually to a student with financial need who demonstrates academic achievement.

Established as a memorial to Mr. Fineman, the fund annually provides financial aid sufficient to cover the cost of required textbooks for a second-year or third-year Temple law student who demonstrates financial need and exhibits high scholastic achievement. The balance of the income purchases books related to property and real estate law for placement in the law library.

This annual award was established in 1983 in honor of Theodore (Ted) W. Flowers by his partners at White and Williams, together with generous contributions from his colleagues at the Bar, clients, and friends. Before his untimely death in May, 1982, Ted Flowers had achieved a national reputation as a polished trial lawyer in the areas of bodily injury, wrongful death, and civil and criminal commercial litigation. The scholarship is awarded to the student in the Evening Division with the highest cumulative average at the end of the first year. Recipients must have graduated from a Philadelphia area high school.

Established in 2005 by family, friends and colleagues of Barbara W. Friedman ’77, a distinguished member of the Law School Board of Visitors and a highly respected lawyer who served as a member of the Tax Section of the Philadelphia Bar Association for 25 years, this fund provides scholarships to students enrolled in the LL.M. in Taxation who have distinguished academic records.

Established by Gerald D. Garfinkle, Class of 1967, and his partner, Scott K. Corbman, this fund provides scholarships to students who demonstrate financial need and aptitude in the study of trial advocacy, with priority consideration given to students from disadvantaged backgrounds.

Donated by the widow and friends of former Philadelphia Common Pleas Court Judge Gelfand, this fund provides financial aid to a second-year student who demonstrates financial need and public service through activities at the law school.

Donald Gravatt served Temple University as Assistant Vice President for Security and Protection. His colleagues and friends established this scholarship to continue the work he did to inspire a generation of young people. The scholarship in law serves as a tribute to his compassion, fairness, and dedication to law enforcement. Preference is given to law enforcement officers.

Established in 1999 by Judge Green’s current and former law clerks and staff in honor of his distinguished service as a federal judge, this scholarship is awarded to a second-year day or third-year evening student who has demonstrated a commitment to public interest law or pro bono legal service. The scholarship is provided as financial assistance to enable a student to continue working in the public interest sector during the summer.

Created by a gift from the estate of Edwin Hall, this fund provides scholarships to students in their final year of law school who demonstrate scholastic achievement and financial need.

This scholarship was established to honor Judge Harris’ memory by his late wife Patricia, a former secretary of HUD, and his many friends and colleagues. The fund provides scholarships to students with demonstrated financial need.

Established by David Cohen ’52 to honor Judge Sydney Hoffman’s distinguished service as a judge on the court of Common Pleas of Philadelphia and on the Superior Court of Pennsylvania, this scholarship is awarded to a student who demonstrates academic achievement and financial need.

Created in memory of their partner, Hiliary Holloway ’64, by Marshall, Dennehey, Warner, Coleman & Goggin. The scholarship is awarded annually to an evening division student who best exemplifies the qualities valued by Mr. Holloway during his life: academic excellence, community service, and a commitment to justice.

Established in 2010 by Alycia S. Horn ‘89 and Joe Tucker, Jr. ‘89, this scholarship supports students with financial need with a preference for students who are members of the Temple Black Law Student Association Chapter.

The Justin Michael Ingerman Scholarship was established through the Justin Ingerman Foundation to honor the life and perpetuate the memory of Justin Ingerman, a law student at the time of his passing. The foundation was established by Brad and Laurie Ingerman, Justins’s parents, and Danielle Ingerman, his sister.

The Scholarship Award:

The scholarship will provide full tuition for a Pennsylvania resident or up to $25,000 for a non-resident entering student at Temple University Beasley School of Law. The scholarship will be renewable for two more years for students who are in good academic standing. Ingerman Scholars will be expected to participate in at least one significant public service project each year in accordance with the law school programs and policies. While an Ingerman Scholar, recipients will have the opportunity to meet with the Ingerman family and to update them on their progress in law school.

The Application Process:

A selection committee including Justin’s family and friends will select the finalists, who will then be interviewed prior to the final selection.

Download Application Form

Application deadline: March 23, 2015

JustinIngermanforTempleLawScholarship D

Justin Michael Ingerman May 18, 1985 – March 18, 2009

Justin Michael Ingerman died in 2009, just two months short of his 24th birthday. He resided in Bryn Mawr, PA and was the son of Laurie (Temple Law School ‘82) and Brad (a non-practicing attorney) and the older brother of Danielle.

He was curious and inquisitive; he loved discussions and debate centering on anything from sports to politics to history. He was a voracious reader in his young adult life, subscribing to many magazines as varied as Sports Illustrated and The Economist and reading or listening to books on tape including anything about John and Robert Kennedy, the Vietnam War, the Middle East crisis, Martin Luther King and many other topics of modern history. From an early age Justin was an extremely talented artist, drawing and painting alongside his tremendously talented artist grandfather. He was a sports enthusiast and could quote statistics from almost any major sport over the past half century. Like many kids, he loved football, basketball, and baseball and attended many professional sporting events during his life.

Simply put, Justin loved life.

In 4th grade Justin entered The Haverford School, a private college preparatory school where he remained a student through his senior year of high school. The rigors of the Haverford School were substantial and at an early age Justin and his classmates learned to study and to prepare themselves for future academic challenges. Later in college and law school Justin would often say that The Haverford School really was harder than college. In 9th grade Justin joined the cross country team where he met Coach Sam Heed, a man who had a profound impact on Justin. Not only did Coach Heed push Justin for four rigorous years of cross country training, but he indelibly shaped his life in the classroom as a teacher of modern history. Mr. Heed’s motivational teaching made the study of history captivating for Justin, and helped him to earn the Francis A. White Award for excellence in AP American History in 2002.

Justin also attended Camp Canadensis, an overnight camp located in the Pocono Mountains every summer. Some of Justin’s dearest friendships were formed there, and these bonds remained unbreakable until the day he passed away.

When he began at Penn in September of 2003, Justin rapidly made friends all over campus, and was lucky to have some of his closest childhood friends beginning college with him and pledging a fraternity together. Justin forged many of his most significant personal relationships in his fraternity and at Penn.

Justin was an advocate of tough love with his sister and his friends to show them that he cared deeply for them. He frequently talked about his friends by saying “I would jump in front of a bus for him,” or “I would take a bullet for her.” It was a strange way of articulating his feelings, but he meant it every time. In the last few years of his life he remained devoted to childhood friends, camp friends, and college friends alike, and everyone who knew Justin shared a bond as “Justin’s friend.”

At the time of his death, Justin was living in Brooklyn, NY in his second semester at Brooklyn Law School. Notwithstanding his acceptance at Temple Law School, Justin insisted on attending Brooklyn Law to be close to all of his friends living in New York.

Prior to commencing law school Justin worked at The Ingerman Group, a company started by his father. He took his work very seriously, hoping to gain the respect of the Group’s employees and to eventually be able to fill his father’s shoes. The Ingerman Group focuses on the development, management and construction of affordable housing throughout PA, MD, DE and NJ. In the year or so Justin was at work, he primarily spent his time reviewing new projects and on the re-creation of The Ingerman Group website. The website is dedicated to his efforts and can be viewed at www.ingerman.com. The website provides a small glimpse into the tremendous artistic ability that Justin demonstrated throughout his life, as well as his passion for his work and his commitment to others.

Established by his family and the members of his law firm, Mesirov, Gelman, Jaffe, Cramer & Jamieson, this fund honors the memory of Josef Jaffe, Class of 1933. The fund provides scholarships to second-year or third-year law students who excel in the area of corporate law and demonstrate financial need.

Established by the family, friends, and colleagues of Seth J. Jamison ’87, this scholarship is awarded annually to a Temple Law student attending the summer program in Rome, Italy.

Awarded to a full-time student who displays evidence of commitment to the practice of law and to the advancement of the interests of ethnic minorities in the U.S., especially Korean Americans. Priority will be given to students who demonstrate financial need and who are dues paying members of the Asian/Pacific Islander American Law Student Association.

Established by James E. Beasley ’56, this scholarship is awarded annually to a student with financial need who demonstrates outstanding academic achievement in the area of Constitutional Law, particularly in the subject of political and civil rights.

Established by his widow, Estelle Gold Kossman, M.D., the fund provides financial assistance to deserving students with financial need who demonstrate or express interest in the field of criminal law.

Created to perpetuate the memory and honor the life of Robert S. Kravitz ’72, the scholarship was established by a principal gift from his family, represented by his brother, Stuart A. Kravitz, M.D. (Temple Medical School ’76). It is awarded annually to a second-year or third-year student who demonstrates financial need, outstanding academic performance, and an interest in the study of the law of taxation.

This scholarship was established by his friends and family in memory of Judge Kremer, a 1942 graduate of Temple’s College of Liberal Arts and a 1948 graduate of Temple Law School in recognition of his distinguished service on the bench. The scholarship provides financial assistance to an outstanding student who demonstrates financial need.

This scholarship honors the career of John B. Langel, a 1974 graduate of the Law School, and provides financial support to an outstanding law student who participated in a collegiate athletic program.

Established by his wife, Marilyn Lashner, to honor Melvin Lashner ’55, an attorney whose life-long practice of law was among the best of his peers, this award is presented to a student who has demonstrated outstanding achievement in the study of bankruptcy or commercial law.

As a memorial to Rita S. Levine ’74 and in recognition of her devotion to public service, her family established this award which provides supplemental support to a student selected a Public Interest Scholar.

In honor of Benjamin F. Levy ’66 fomer president of the Temple Law Alumni Association. Awarded annually to a student who has made extraordinary contributions to the law school community and demonstrates financial need.

This fund was established in 1977 in memory of James Peter and Stella Lagakos Liacouras, father and mother of Peter James Liacouras, the seventh dean of Temple University School of Law and the seventh president of Temple University. In determining those students who are eligible, the law school shall exercise discretion consistent with the spirit in which this fund was created: to honor the lives of James Peter Liacouras and Stella Lagakos Liacouras, both immigrants from Greece, and their industriousness, honesty, humility, and accomplishment.

Created by Harry C. Liebman, an alumnus of the law school, to memorialize his late wife, this scholarship is awarded annually to a student in the Day Division who demonstrates character, scholastic competence, and financial need.

Through the efforts of Harold E. Kohn, a member of the Board of Trustees, this fund was established to enable qualified students in need of financial assistance to attend law school. The awards from the fund are neither scholarships nor loans. Rather, repayment of these awards is a moral obligation entailing not only the replenishment of the actual money provided to individual students, but also further support for needy students through continuing contributions to the fund, by those who have benefitted from it.

Established in 2007 by Thomas McFadden, J.D. ’96; LL.M. in Taxation ’98; LL.M. in Trial Advocacy ’01; in grateful recognition of the outstanding legal education he received and in the hope of providing education opportunities to others. This scholarship provides assistance to students with financial need with preference to students enrolled in the evening division.

Established in 2001 by the members of his law firm, Woodcock, Washburn, Kurtz, Mackiewicz and Norris LLP, this fund honors the memory of John J. Mackiewicz, LL.M. ’96. This fund provides a scholarship to a third or fourth year law student who excels in the area of Intellectual Property.

This fund was established to honor the late Elden S. Magaw, the first full-time faculty member of Temple University School of Law, and his wife, Mildred. The fund provides a scholarship to a student who is financially needy and excels in the study of contract law.

Established by the Brehon Law Society of Philadelphia to honor Connie Maier, a 1988 graduate of the Law School, who was active in community and professional organizations, this award is given annually to a student who excels in trusts and estates.

This scholarship was established by the generous contribution of Donald F. Manchel, Marvin Lundy, and Marvin I. Lessin, graduates of Temple University School of Law, to provide financial assistance to Temple law students from the greater Philadelphia area.

Created by his father, the Honorable Gene R. Mariano, this prize is awarded to a second-year law student in the upper-half of his class who plans to practice in Camden or South Jersey. The student must demonstrate financial need.

Established by her husband, the Honorable Gene R. Mariano, to honor the memory of Nellie E. Mariano, this prize is awarded annually to a third-year law student in the upper-half of his class who plans to practice in Camden or South Jersey. The student must demonstrate financial need.

This scholarship was established to honor Joseph W. Marshall, Laura H. Carnell Professor of Law. The scholarship was established by Professor Marshall’s former students to honor his career as a teacher and a scholar. It is awarded annually to a third-year student who exhibits outstanding aptitude in the study of taxation.

This scholarship was established by Louis Matkoff, Class of 1932, a respected lawyer and generous friend. It is awarded annually to a student with demonstrated academic achievement and financial need.

Established by the Newell DeValpine Foundation, this three-year scholarship honors Henry W. Maxmin ’37 and provides a half-tuition scholarship at Pennsylvania rates to an outstanding student in the first year who demonstrates commitment to a career in public interest law.

Established by members of the Class of 1988 in memory of their classmate who died during his last semester, the annual scholarship is awarded to a student in the final year of studies at Temple Law School who demonstrates financial need and excellence in the study of business law.

Established by Pamela J. Norley, Class of 1988, a distinguished and loyal alumna, this scholarship provides financial assistance to an outstanding student who demonstrates financial need with first preference being given to students in the Evening or Part-Time Day division.

This scholarship is awarded to the student who wrote the best appellate brief in the legal research and writing course.

Established as a memorial to the late Herman I. Pollock, Esquire, chief public defender of Philadelphia from 1946 to 1968, this fund is used to aid needy law students.

Established in 2006 by Sharyn and Joseph R. Pozzoulo ’75 and their family to provide scholarship support to Temple law students with demonstrated financial need who wish to study abroad in one of the Law School’s international programs.

Established by Sharyn and Joseph R. Pozzuolo ’75, this scholarship is awarded annually to a law student who was either a full-time faculty member or a student at Friends Central School.

Established in 2007 by the family, friends and classmates of Judge Prattis ’51, to honor his life-long dedication and commitment to the highest standards in the practice of law. The scholarship is awarded to an outstanding student with financial need.

Created by Faculty and Alumni in honor of their former colleague and teacher this fund provides financial support to a second year day or third year evening student with a demonstrated interest in public interest or pro bono work to pursue such work during the summer.

Established in 2005 in honor of Samuel Rabinowitz ’59, by his friends and family., this scholarship provides tuition assistance to students with financial need and an interest in pursuing careers in Business and Tax law.

Established in honor of Arthur G. Raynes, Class of 1959, becoming chancellor of the Philadelphia Bar Association, the scholarship assists a student who has demonstrated financial need and academic excellence.

Established by the faculty and staff of Temple Law School in honor of Dean Reinstein’s nineteen years of outstanding leadership and service as Dean of the Law School, this scholarship is awarded annually to a student in the Day Division with a record of outstanding academic achievement.

Established by Mary Taubel Rieder in honor of her husband, Percival Roberts Rieder ’32, this scholarship is awarded to a student who best exemplifies Mr. Rieder’s commitment to the legal profession.

Established in memory of the late Justice Owen J. Roberts, this fund provides scholarships to needy students who have successfully completed at least one year of law study.

Established in 1992 through the generosity of Joel E. Rome, Class of 1962, in memory of his late wife, this scholarship provides full tuition for a Pennsylvania resident in the first-year class who demonstrates academic excellence and has financial need.

In honor of the 25th anniversary of the Temple chapter of the Black Law Students Association and the law school’s centennial, this scholarship was created by classmates, family, and colleagues in honor of Serena Dobson ’78 and her career as an activist law student, an Assistant U.S. Attorney, and a community leader.

Established upon his death by his friends and his partners in the firm of Margolis, Edelstein & Scherlis, this scholarship is awarded annually to a Temple law student who demonstrates financial need and academic excellence.

Created by Mrs. Schrull in memory of her husband, a noted public service lawyer for over 30 years and an administrative law judge with the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service, the fund provides financial aid to students, preferably from Pennsylvania, who demonstrate need and an interest in public service law.

Established in 2005 in memory of Robert T. Schumack ’53 by his friend Stella J. Scheckter, CLA ’48, in recognition of Mr. Schumack’s brave service to his country in world War II as a U.S. Marine, where he lost his sight during the Battle for Iwo Jima. This scholarship honors Mr. Schumack’s life-long dedication and commitment to the highest standards in the practice of law, in spite of his physical disability, and provides tuition assistance to law students who have demonstrated financial need with a preference given to students with serious physical disabilities.

Established by the wife and daughters of Dr. Jacob Seltzer, the objective of the fund is to perpetuate the memory of Dr. Seltzer and to encourage and inspire students in the law school who, because of financial problems, find it difficult to pursue the study of law as a second career.

This fund was created in memory of Albert M. Shapiro ’19 and his beloved wife, Bertha Shapiro. The scholarship is awarded to a first-year student who demonstrates financial need and who graduated from a public high school in Philadelphia, Bucks, Montgomery, Chester, or Delaware counties.

Established by Harold E. Kohn, a member of the Board of Trustees, to honor Isadore A. Shrager, Class of 1938 and a member of the Board of Trustees, this fund provides a scholarship to a third-year day student or a fourth-year evening student who demonstrates outstanding academic achievement.

Established by Joe H. Tucker ’89 in honor of Carl E. Singley, Professor of Law and former Dean of Temple Law School. The fund provides financial support to law students who are graduates of historically black colleges.

Established through the estate of Judge Sloane, a distinguished judge of the Court of Common Pleas and a professor of criminal law at Temple Law School, this fund, while not a traditional scholarship or loan fund, does carry with it a moral obligation of repayment. It is hoped that recipients will contribute more than the amount awarded to guarantee that future students with financial need will benefit from the fund in the same fashion as the recipient.

Established by the partners of Ballard, Spahr, Andrews and Ingersoll to honor their senior partner, William R. Spofford, distinguished alumnus of the School of Law and former chair of the Board of Trustees of Temple University, this scholarship is awarded annually to one or more second-year or third-year law students who are financially needy and who have evidenced a capacity for outstanding legal scholarship.

Established by professor of law and former law school dean Carl E. Singley, Class of 1972, to honor then Philadelphia City Council President John F. Street, Class of 1975, this scholarship is awarded to a deserving student in the second or third year of law study, who is also a member of the Black Law Students Association.

Endowed in 2006 by the Temple Law Alumni Association to provide scholarships for students in both the day and evening divisions who have demonstrated financial need, have completed two years of law school coursework, and have demonstrated an extraordinary involvement and commitment to the greater law school community.

Established by the Pennsylvania Credit Union League in memory of Floyd W. Tompkins, Class of 1936, who served as the League’s counsel for over a quarter of a century, this scholarship is awarded to students who demonstrate financial need. Preference is given to students who are members of a credit union.

Created by a gift from the estate of Judge Evelyn M. Trommer, Class of 1939, this fund provides scholarships to deserving law students, with preference given to Evening Division students who are members of the Women’s Law Caucus.

Established by family, friends and colleagues to honor the memory of John W. Walter, ’70. As a student he was very involved in the Legal Aid Society and later returned to the law school to serve as Dean of Students. The scholarship awards grants to students who are working in public interest positions and who exhibit Mr. Walter’s commitment to serving indigent clients.

This scholarship, established in 2000, consists of a full tuition scholarship for a Pennsylvania resident who exhibits academic excellence and is a member of the Jewish Law Students Association.

Established by Sterling Winthrop, Inc., the pharmaceutical company, this scholarship honors a long-time former faculty member. Professor Willig taught food, drug, cosmetic, and device law and products liability.

Established to honor the memory of the late Sidney R. Zall, Esquire, who was an extremely able, active, and conscientious member of the Philadelphia Bar, this fund provides scholarships to law students in need who have demonstrated high scholastic ability, with preference given to those students residing in Philadelphia.