Showing Collections: 101–120 of 152
- Subject: Lawyers X
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- Frankfurter, Felix, 1882-1965 10
- Roosevelt, Franklin D. (Franklin Delano), 1882-1945 10
- Taft, William H. (William Howard), 1857-1930 10
- Republican Party (U.S. : 1854- ) 9
- Seymour, Charles, 1885-1963 8
- Acheson, Dean, 1893-1971 7
- Hand, Learned, 1872-1961 7
- Baldwin, Simeon, 1761-1851 6
- Cardozo, Benjamin N. (Benjamin Nathan), 1870-1938 6
- Hilles, Charles Dewey, 1867-1949 6
- Pinchot, Gifford, 1865-1946 6
- Stokes, Anson Phelps, 1874-1958 6
- Truman, Harry S., 1884-1972 6
- Wilson, Woodrow, 1856-1924 6
- Angell, James Rowland, 1869-1949 5
- Borah, William Edgar, 1865-1940 5
- Borchard, Edwin, 1884-1951 5
- Brandeis, Louis Dembitz, 1856-1941 5 ∧ less
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Family correspondence largely consisting of letters to Hugh Peters and his brother, William T. Peters, from their father John T. Peters, a judge of the Supreme Court in Connecticut, on local politics. Also in the papers are newspaper clippings on Hugh Peters' death. Several of his poems are mounted in the library catalogue of Ithiel Town, father-in-law of William T. Peters.
The papers consist of correpondence, letterbooks, documents, diaries, subject files and other materials documenting the personal life and professional career of Frank Lyon Polk. The bulk of the material relates to Polk's Department of State service and includes correspondence with political figures, letterpress copybooks (1915-1917), and diaries (1915-1920). Materials relating to the American Commission to Negotiate Peace and the League of Nations are also included.
The collection comprises the papers of attorney, legal scholar, and Judge of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, Louis H. Pollak. The papers consist of correspondence and subject files documenting myriad aspects of his life and career, including his tenure as professor and dean at Yale Law School.
Correspondence, Pond and Norton family deeds, and financial papers of the Pond family of Connecticut together with records pertaining to the town of Wolcott. The papers also contain a partial autobiography of Peter Pond (1740-1807) describing his experiences in the French and Indian War and as a fur trader in the northwest.
Correspondence of Tapping Reeve, jurist, author, and teacher of law, and of his wife, Sarah Burr Reeve, sister of Aaron Burr (1756-1836). Correspondents include Joel Barlow, Aaron Burr, Peter Colt, Jonathan Edwards, Pierpont Edwards, Timothy Edwards, and John Cotton Smith. The letters relate to both family and business affairs.
The papers consist of the journals of William C. Robinson and his wife, Anna E. H. Robinson. Each volume records the daily thoughts and activities of the individuals while they lived and worked in New Haven, Connecticut. Both William and Anna Robinson were deeply religious and there is evidence of this throughout the journals.
The Catherine Roraback Collection of Ericka Huggins papers consists of materials compiled by attorney Catherine Roraback during the New Haven trial of Black Panther Party leader Ericka Huggins. Included in the collection are Huggins' legal files, prison writings, clippings, correspondence and other documentation of the trial and Huggins' imprisonment.
The papers are made up almost entirely of scrapbooks assembled by Henry Sherman, his wife and four of his children. The scrapbooks offer vivid documentation of their lives in the period 1850-1900 in Washington, D.C. with correspondence, photographs, drawings, clippings and memorabilia of all kinds.
Chiefly correspondence (1800-1842) on legal matters, with some references to politics. The principal writers are Theron Beach, Oliver D. Cooke, Mason Cogswell, William W. Ellsworth, Josiah Stebbins, Eli Tod, Gideon Tomlinson, and Frederick Wolcott. Also in the papers is Sherman's declaration of religious belief (1795) and bills and receipts (1811-1846). An addition to the papers contains genealogical information and writings.
The papers consist chiefly of three letter books (1886-1910) stemming from Theodore H. Silkman's law practice, his work as Surrogate of Westchester County, his political activities in the Republican Party, and various business and personal matters. Also in the papers are certificates of admission to practice law in New York State, one issued to his father, James B. Silkman in 1850, and the other issued to Theodore H. Silkman in 1879.