Law--Study and teaching
Found in 16 Collections and/or Records:
Walter Wheeler Cook (1873-1943) Papers
Irving Goldstein (1897-1968) Papers
An instructor at Northwestern University's School of Law, Goldstein taught trial technique from 1934 to 1947. From 1932 to 1946 he was director of, and instructor in, the Lawyers Post Graduate Clinics. The Irving Goldstein Papers occupy one box and run from 1919 to 1969. The bulk of the collection is correspondence dealing primarily with legal, teaching and publishing matters. The small amount of biographical material includes Goldstein's honorable discharge from World War I.
Leon Green (1888-1979) Papers
Harold C. Havighurst (1897-1981) Papers
Harold Havighurst taught law at Northwestern University from 1930 to 1966, and distinguished himself as a leader in his profession with an innovative teaching method. The Harold Havighurst Papers consist of correspondence; statistics, membership and address lists, reports, payroll and financial information, and memos to faculty are also part of the series. The records are divided into categories according to Havighurst's original filing system.
Fred E. Inbau (1909-1998) Papers
The Fred E. Inbau Papers, spanning the years 1930 to 1998, document his work with the Scientific Crime Detection Laboratory, as a professor at Northwestern University' s Law School, as an opponent of the Miranda Act, and as a prolific writer and speaker.
Herbert Jacob (1933-1996) Papers
Ronald E. Kennedy Papers
The Ronald E. Kennedy Papers contain education files, correspondence, teaching files, research and consulting files, professional organizations files, speeches, publications, and Northwestern University Law School administrative committee files.
Nathaniel L. Nathanson (1908-1983) Papers
Alexander Nekam (1905-1982) Papers
James A. Rahl (1917-1994) Papers
John Ritchie (1904-1988) Papers
Victor G. Rosenblum (1925-2006) Papers
Francis O. Spalding (1929-) Papers
Theodore Stone (1895-1962) Papers
The series includes one folder of general biographical materials and four volumes of Stone's notes from School of Law courses. Bound after the completion of his studies, the notes are found in a loose alphabetical arrangement by course subject or title. They are handwritten and meticulous and represent a record of the School of Law curriculum during the early twentieth century.