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Articles 181 - 201 of 201

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William Harvey Named Dean At Indiana Apr 1966

William Harvey Named Dean At Indiana

William Harvey (1966-1971)

No abstract provided.


Hessel E. Yntema, Michigan Law Review Apr 1966

Hessel E. Yntema, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

A Memorial Tribute for Hessel E. Yntema


E. Blythe Stason- Engineer Of Administrative Law, Ashley Sellers Dec 1960

E. Blythe Stason- Engineer Of Administrative Law, Ashley Sellers

Michigan Law Review

The retirement of E. Blythe Stason from the deanship of the Law School of the University of Michigan affords occasion for testimonials to him and to his work, including preeminently his enormous contribution to the improvement of both federal and state administrative law. Imposing as has been his career as the beloved and successful Dean of that superb school, his eminence among the scholars and craftsmen in administrative law was achieved before he began to occupy the Dean's chair and, God willing, he will long continue to lend his strong, skilled hands to the never-ending task of the perfection ...


E. Blythe Stason, John R. Dethmers Dec 1960

E. Blythe Stason, John R. Dethmers

Michigan Law Review

His extreme modesty and unwillingness to advertise himself or permit others to extol him, his utter unselfishness, and his complete subordination of self and personal interests to those of the University and Law School to which he gave four decades of loyal and devoted service, have combined to leave biographical materials about Dean E. Blythe Stason, except for the most routine accounts, almost nonexistent. Writings by him are amazing in number and scope. Writings about him can scarcely be found. This is not because there is a lack of things to write about him and his many, brilliant accomplishments in ...


Resolution Of The Michigan Law Faculty On The Death Of Edson Read Sunderland, Michigan Law Review Nov 1959

Resolution Of The Michigan Law Faculty On The Death Of Edson Read Sunderland, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

A tribute to the memory of Edson Read Sunderland.


Edson Sunderland And The Federal Rules Of Civil Procedure, Charles E. Clark Nov 1959

Edson Sunderland And The Federal Rules Of Civil Procedure, Charles E. Clark

Michigan Law Review

It was my privilege to be associated with Edson Sunderland for many years in a major endeavor for the improvement of law administration, namely, the framing of the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. In this association I came to know what a rare spirit he was, how devoted to the public service he had undertaken, and yet withal how gay and charming a friend and co-worker he always showed himself. In the roster of American workers for better justice he stands preeminent for the length, the original character, and the unique persistence of his labors. But this wholehearted idealism in ...


Edson R. Sunderland's Role In Michigan Procedure, Jason L. Honigman Nov 1959

Edson R. Sunderland's Role In Michigan Procedure, Jason L. Honigman

Michigan Law Review

More than any other individual, Professor Edson R. Sunderland has had a tremendous impact upon the Michigan law of procedure. The procedural reforms which he urged and molded into the Michigan law of procedure have been in use for nearly half a century, and to this day are the framework for our procedural laws.


Edson R. Sunderland And The Teaching Of Procedure, Charles H. King Nov 1959

Edson R. Sunderland And The Teaching Of Procedure, Charles H. King

Michigan Law Review

Once having arrived at the University of Michigan Law School, Edson Sunderland never left, except on a temporary basis. He entered the school in 1898, having previously received his Bachelor's and Master's degrees from the University's College of Literature, Science and the Arts. Immediately upon his graduation in 1901 he was invited to become a member of the faculty, an invitation which he accepted effective the following fall.


Edson R. Sunderland's Contribution To The Reform Of Civil Procedure In Illinois, George Ragland Jr. Nov 1959

Edson R. Sunderland's Contribution To The Reform Of Civil Procedure In Illinois, George Ragland Jr.

Michigan Law Review

Illinois is greatly indebted to Edson R. Sunderland for the effective and enduring contributions which he made to the Civil Practice Act of 1933. That reform was encouraged in no small degree by his speeches and writings. He served as its principal draftsman. His suggestions were of much assistance to the bench and bar of the state in modifying and implementing the original draft so that the measure could be successfully put into operation. Regulation of details of practice by rules of court, which was a primary feature of Professor Sunderland's draft and one which he helped defend against ...


Edson R. Sunderland And Judicial Administration, Glenn R. Winters Nov 1959

Edson R. Sunderland And Judicial Administration, Glenn R. Winters

Michigan Law Review

The name of Edson R. Sunderland stands out as one of the great and forward-looking leaders of his generation and of all time in the improvement of the administration of justice.


Legal Writings Of Edson R. Sunderland, Michigan Law Review Nov 1959

Legal Writings Of Edson R. Sunderland, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

The following bibliography, with some additions and corrections supplied to the editors, is reprinted by permission of Professor Sunderland's family who presented the original to him in 1957 on the occasion of his eighty-fourth birthday.


Resolution Of The Michigan Law Faculty On The Death Of Edgar Noble Durfee, Michigan Law Review Feb 1959

Resolution Of The Michigan Law Faculty On The Death Of Edgar Noble Durfee, Michigan Law Review

Michigan Law Review

A tribute to Edgar Noble Durfee


Edgar Durfee: Teacher And Scholar, George E. Palmer Feb 1959

Edgar Durfee: Teacher And Scholar, George E. Palmer

Michigan Law Review

A tribute to Edgar Noble Durfee


Professor Durfee: A Student's Recollections, George A. Spater Feb 1959

Professor Durfee: A Student's Recollections, George A. Spater

Michigan Law Review

A tribute to Edgar Noble Durfee


William W. Cook, University Benefactor, Sawyer Hulme Walter Jan 1930

William W. Cook, University Benefactor, Sawyer Hulme Walter

About the Buildings

Noted New York Alumnus Dies at his Port Chester Home; His Will Makes Huge Additions to Already Most Generous Gifts.


President Harry Burns Hutchins, Edwin C. Goddard Jan 1910

President Harry Burns Hutchins, Edwin C. Goddard

Articles

No more striking proof of perfect confidence and high regard could be afforded than the unanimous sense of relief with which the news of the appointment of Harry Burns Hutchins as permanent President of the University was welcomed by his colleagues of all Departments, with whom he had for so many years been closely associated. Verily, he is not one without honor in his own country.


Henry Moore Bates, Joseph H. Drake Jan 1910

Henry Moore Bates, Joseph H. Drake

Articles

The important changes in the administrative force of the University this year have been of especial significance to the Law Department. It is a matter for congratulation that a r.ew Dean has been chosen from the present Faculty, thus assuring the continuation of the successful policy of the past without essential break.


James Valentine Campbell, Victor H. Lane Jan 1908

James Valentine Campbell, Victor H. Lane

Articles

Judge James Valentine Campbell was born in Buffalo in the State of New York on the 25th day of February, 1823, and his sixty-seventh year had just closed when he died in the City of Detroit on the 26th day of March, 1890.


Thomas Mcintyre Cooley, Jerome C. Knowlton Jan 1907

Thomas Mcintyre Cooley, Jerome C. Knowlton

Articles

In the early fifties, there were four young men practicing at the bar of the State of Michigan who became so influential during the formative period in the jurisprudence of the state that we cannot name one of them without thinking of the others. James V. Campbell, Isaac P. Christiancy, Thomas M. Cooley and Benjamin F. Graves came from New York parentage and from New England stock. The three last named received their education in the primary schools and academies of New York. As young men seeking their future they came west and settled in different parts of this state ...


Thomas Mcintyre Cooley, Harry B. Hutchins Jan 1906

Thomas Mcintyre Cooley, Harry B. Hutchins

Articles

The Department of Law of the University was opened in the fall of 1859. The wisdom of the step was doubted by many, and it cannot be said to have had the hearty support of the profession of the State. Systematic legal education through the instrumentality of formal instruction was in its infancy. It was practically unknown in the west, for outside of New England and New York there was at the time no law school of standing and influence. The profession generally, the country over, had little sympathy with any method of training for the bar excepting the historic ...


Elias Finley Johnson, Jerome C. Knowlton Jan 1901

Elias Finley Johnson, Jerome C. Knowlton

Articles

A biographical sketch of Elias Finley Johnson at the time of his appointment as a Supreme Judge of the Philippines. Includes a photograph.