Harlan Fiske Stone

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Noun1.Harlan Fiske Stone - United States jurist who served on the United States Supreme Court as chief justice (1872-1946)Harlan Fiske Stone - United States jurist who served on the United States Supreme Court as chief justice (1872-1946)
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A partner, Harlan Fiske Stone, went on to become Chief Justice of the U.S.
from Columbia Law School, where he was a James Kent Scholar and Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar.
McCain received her BA in political science from the University of Pennsylvania and her JD from Columbia University School of Law, where she was recognised as a Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar.
US Supreme Court chief justice Harlan Fiske Stone, observing the events from Washington, wrote to a friend that "Jackson is away conducting his high-grade lynching party in Nuremberg".
Steinthal, a graduate of Columbia University School of Law where she was a Harlan Fiske Stone scholar, brings more than two decades to the position.
(The overall budget for the project, in 1935 dollars, was $10 million.) According to a C-SPAN website devoted the Court, seven of the Court's nine justices immediately "refused to move into their new chambers." Frank Gilbert, grandson of former Supreme Court Justice Louis Brandeis, has said his grandfather felt the plans for the building were "too grand." Harlan Fiske Stone, another Supreme Court justice at the time, remarked in a letter to his sons that the palatial structure was "almost bombastically pretentious."
After a Justice Department house cleaning in 1924, the new attorney general, Harlan Fiske Stone, promoted Hoover again.
It's no wonder that some would turn back the clock to before 1925, when Harlan Fiske Stone became the first high court nominee to testify before the committee in person.
At Columbia Law School, he was a Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar and Chairman of the Moot Court Committee.
Daugherty was replaced as Attorney General by the rigid and bureaucratic Harlan Fiske Stone, whose first action was to remove Burns and replace him by a young man from within called J.
Letter from Borchard to Harlan Fiske Stone, February 9.