1. Robert Pipon Marett of home bar
Sir Robert Pipon Marett (20 November 1820 10 November 1884, pseudonym Laelius) was a lawyer, journalist, poet, politician, and Bailiff of Jersey from 1880 until his death. He was born in St.
Peter on 20 November 1820 and studied at the University of Caen and the Sorbonne. He was admitted to the Bar of Jersey as advocate in 1845, but in 1846 the family moved to Blois in France as a result of his mother's ill health. Returning to Jersey, he entered the political scene and was elected Constable of St.
Helier in 1856. During his short term in municipal office, he laid out the Parade as an urban promenade. The death of the Bailiff, Sir Thomas Le Breton, created a vacancy among the Crown Officers and on 6 March 1858 Robert Pipon Marett was appointed Solicitor-General.
He rose through the legal hierarchy, becoming Attorney-General in 1866, and Bailiff in 1880. He was knighted in 1880. He was one of the founders of the Socit Jersiaise and a patron of education for girls.
He was the father of Robert Ranulph Marett. He died on the 10 November 1884 at his home, La Haule Manor in St. Brelade, after a long illness.
2. John S. Richardson of home bar
John Smythe Richardson (February 29, 1828 February 24, 1894) was a U.
S. Representative from South Carolina. Born on the Bloomhill plantation, near Sumter, South Carolina, Richardson pursued an academic course in Cokesbury, South Carolina, and was studied law at the South Carolina College (now the University of South Carolina) at Columbia, graduating in 1850.
He was admitted to the bar in 1852 and began practice in Sumter, South Carolina. During the Civil War, he entered the Confederate States Army as a captain of Infantry. He was later promoted to adjutant of the Twenty-third Regiment, South Carolina Infantry, and served until the close of the war in 1865.
He served as member of the South Carolina House of Representatives in 18651867. He was appointed an agent of the State of South Carolina in 1866 to apply for and receive the land script donated to South Carolina by Congress. He served as delegate to the 1876 Democratic National Convention.
Richardson was elected as a Democrat to the Forty-sixth and Forty-seventh Congresses (March 4, 1879 March 3, 1883). He served as master in equity for Sumter County in 18841893. He died at his country home, "Shadyside," near Sumter, South Carolina, on February 24, 1894.
He was interred in Sumter Cemetery.
3. Livingston W.
Bethel of home bar
Livingstone Wellesley Bethel (born Nassau, New Providence, Bahamas, Florida, 26 October 1845; died Key West, Florida, October 21, 1914) was an American lawyer, judge, politician, and the seventh Lieutenant Governor of Florida 1881 to 1885. Bethel's family moved to Key West when he was 2; his father, Winer Bethel (1816-1877), was a lawyer who later served as a circuit court judge and was elected mayor of Key West in the early 1870s. L.
W. Bethel attended school in Key West and at Walnut Hill Military Academy, Geneva, NY. He studied law with Homer G.
Plant and was admitted to the bar in 1869. Bethel was elected mayor of Key West, 18771880. William D.
Bloxham selected him as his running mate on the Democratic ticket in 1880 and he served as Lieutenant Governor 18814. Bethel served as District Attorney 1884-9 and Criminal Court judge 18951911. He was the first Circuit Court Judge in the new 11th Judicial Circuit, 191114.
Bethel suffered a long illness in his final year on the court, leading ultimately to open calls for his resignation shortly before his death. Bethel was the great-grandfather of Harry Bethel, a former Key West city commissioner; a bust of L. W.
Bethel was placed in the Key West Memorial Sculpture Garden in 2002.
4. Isaac Campbell of home bar
Isaac Campbell, QC (June 19, 1853 August 13, 1929) was a lawyer and political figure in Manitoba.
He represented Winnipeg South from 1888 to 1891 in the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba as a Liberal. He was born in Morpeth, Kent County, Canada West, the son of Duncan Campbell, and was educated there, at the Canadian Literary Institute (later Woodstock College) and at Osgoode Hall. Campbell was called to the Bar of Ontario in 1878, to the Bar of Manitoba in 1882 and to the Bar of the North-West Territories in 1889.
He practised law in Winnipeg with John Stanley Hough; this partnership later became the basis of the legal firm Thompson Dorfman Sweatman. From 1886 to 1906, Campbell was solicitor for the city of Winnipeg. In 1890, he was named Queen's Counsel.
From 1891 to 1898, Campbell was president of the Law Society of Manitoba; he also served as president of the Manitoba Bar Association and as vice-president of the Canadian Bar Association. In 1891, Campbell resigned his seat in the Manitoba assembly to run unsuccessfully for the Winnipeg seat in the Canadian House of Commons, losing to Hugh John Macdonald. He also was a director for the Winnipeg General Hospital.
In 1908, he married Mary B. Niles (ne Taylor). Campbell died at home in Winnipeg at the age of 76.
5. Biography and career of home bar
Reed was born the son of Pennsylvania lawyer Joseph Reed and Esther de Berdt. Shortly after Reed's birth, the elder Reed gave up his law practice and became closely involved with George Washington and the Revolutionary War, served a term as Pennsylvania's president, and was a delegate to the first Continental Congress, but died a few years after the war ended.
Reed was then raised in the home of Jared Ingersoll. He graduated from the College of New Jersey in 1792 and was admitted to the bar the same year. In 1805, he married Maria Ellis Watmough (or Watmaugh), they had four children.
Two sons, Henry Hope and William Bradford would become lawyers. Henry would switch careers and become a distinguished academic in literature. William Bradford would, like his father, serve as state Attorney General, and then also switch careers.
He would be the U.S. Envoy to China, and become an academic in history, writing books on his paternal grandparents.
Reed served as prothonotary of the state Supreme Court from 18011810. When Walter Franklin resigned in 1810 as state Attorney-General near the end of his term, Reed was appointed to complete the term. Reed was recorder of the city of Philadelphia, 18101829.
6. Career of home bar
Wyndham served as Chief Justice of the Irish Common Pleas from 1724 to 1726 and was sworn of the Irish Privy Council in 1724. In 1726 he was appointed Lord Chancellor of Ireland, a post he held until 1739.
In 1731 he was raised to the Peerage of Ireland as Baron Wyndham, of Finglass in the County of Dublin. He presided as Lord High Steward of Ireland at the trial of Lord Santry for the murder of Laughlin Murphy in 1739; the verdict was guilty and Wyndham had the distinction of being the only Irish judge to sentence an Irish peer to death for murder (although Santry was ultimately reprieved). His conduct of the trial, as was to be expected of a judge with his reputation for integrity, was exemplary, although the prosecution case was so strong that the outcome cannot have been seriously in doubt.
Shortly afterwards he was allowed to retire on account of ill health; by his own account, the strain of the Santry trial had taken a great toll on him. He was only 58, and despite his failing health his retirement seems to have come as a surprise to his colleagues.
Weldon Nathaniel Edwards of home bar
Weldon Nathaniel Edwards (January 25, 1788 December 18, 1873) was a Congressional Representative from North Carolina; born in Gaston, North Carolina, January 25, 1788; attended Warrenton Academy; studied law; was admitted to the bar in 1810 and commenced practice in Warrenton, North Carolina; member of the State house of representatives in 1814 and 1815; elected as a Republican to the Fourteenth Congress to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Nathaniel Macon; reelected as a Republican to the Fifteenth, Sixteenth, and Seventeenth Congresses, elected as a Crawford Republican to the Eighteenth Congress, and as a Jacksonian to the Nineteenth Congress; and served from February 7, 1816, to March 3, 1827; chairman, Committee on Expenditures in the Department of the Treasury (Eighteenth Congress), Committee on Public Expenditures (Nineteenth Congress); declined to be a candidate for reelection in 1826; returned to his plantation; member of the State senate 18331844; member of the State constitutional convention in 1835; again elected to the State senate in 1850 and chosen its speaker; president of the State secession convention in 1861; died in Warren County, North Carolina, December 18, 1873; interment in a private cemetery at his home, "Poplar Mount," about twelve miles from Warrenton, Warren County, North Carolina.
8. Mark Waller (judge) of home bar
Sir George Mark Waller PC (born 13 October 1940) is a former Lord Justice of Appeal who served as the Vice-President of the Civil Division of the Court of Appeal of England and Wales.
The son of the Rt Hon Sir George Waller, he was educated at Oundle School and read law at King's College,Durham (now Newcastle University) before being called to the Bar in 1964 and is a Bencher at Gray's Inn. He became a Queen's Counsel in 1979, and was served as a Recorder from 1986 to 1989. He was appointed to the Queen's Bench Division of the High Court of Justice on 25 May 1989, being awarded the customary knighthood, and served until 1996.
He was Presiding Judge of the North Eastern Circuit from 1992 to 1995. He was appointed to the Court of Appeal on 1 October 1996, and appointed a Privy Counsellor at that time. He served as Chairman of the Judicial Studies Board from 1999 to 2003, and has served as President of the Council of Inns of Court and the Bar since 2003.
He was Vice-President of the Court of Appeal's Civil Division from 2006 to 2010, when he retired from the bench. He was appointed as Intelligence Services Commissioner from 1 January 2011, and this appointment was renewed for a further 3 years from 1 January 2014.
Legality of home bar
Explicitly, IOLTA applies only to funds that are "nominal in amount or held for a short period of time". So larger amounts of money held for single clients are exempt from the IOLTA program. That means, typically, that client funds eligible for IOLTA involve small amounts of money held for a long time, or significant amounts of money held for a short time.
As was the case prior to IOLTA, lawyers must exercise their discretion in determining whether a given clients trust deposit is of sufficient size or will be held for sufficient duration to justify the cost of being individually invested for a client. Since IOLTAs inception, a number of court cases have arisen in which parties argued that IOLTA programs violated the Fifth Amendment by resulting in an unconstitutional taking. This argument was put to rest by the Supreme Court of the United States when it upheld the constitutionality of IOLTA in Brown v.
Legal Foundation of Washington, reasoning that there is no "taking" of client money, because the money being held on behalf of the individual client would not have generated any net interest for the client.
10. Bungalow Bar of home bar
Bungalow Bar was a brand of ice cream sold from ice cream trucks and mini markets to consumers on the streets in the New York City boroughs of Brooklyn and Queens, Staten Island and the Bronx, as well as Washington Heights in Manhattan, in Yonkers and Nassau County, and in Deer Park (Suffolk County) during the 1950s and 1960s and early 1970's.
Bungalow Bar trucks serviced the Bushwick section of Brooklyn during the 1940s. Bungalow Bar trucks had a distinctive look: white, with rounded corners, and made to look like a small, mobile bungalow topped with a dark brown shingle roof. Bungalow Bar's competitors included the national chain Good Humor.
Good Humor's ice cream on a stick sold for 10 cents, while Bungalow Bar's price was 5 cents. Bungalow Bar inspired folklorist songs among neighborhood children, with lyrics of various iterations that included: Bungalow Bar Tastes like tar Put it in a jar And throw it far Bungalow Bar Tastes like tar The more you eat The sicker you are Bungalow Bar Tastes like tar Take a bite And spit it far Popular in Throggs Neck: Bungalow Bar Tastes like tar. They've got monkeys In their car.