Thomas Russell Sherwood (March 28, 1827 – March 28, 1896) was an American jurist.
Born in Pleasant Valley, New York, Sherwood was admitted to the New York bar in 1851 and practiced law briefly in Port Jervis, New York. In 1852, Sherwood moved to Kalamazoo, Michigan and continued to practice law. He served as the Kalamazoo city attorney. Sherwood was elected to the Michigan Supreme Court in 1882 on the Greenback Party ticket and served from 1883 to 1889. Sherwood also served as the chief justice from 1886 to 1889. He died in Chicago, Illinois.
Epaphroditus Ransom was an American politician who served as the seventh Governor of Michigan and as a justice of the Michigan Supreme Court.
Isaac Peckham Christiancy was Chief Justice of the Michigan State Supreme Court and U.S. Senator from the state of Michigan.
Thomas Stanley Matthews, known as Stanley Matthews in adulthood, was an American attorney, soldier, judge and Republican senator from Ohio who became an associate justice of the United States Supreme Court, serving from May 1881 to his death in 1889. A progressive justice, he was author of the landmark ruling in Yick Wo v. Hopkins.
George Ticknor Curtis was an American historian, lawyer, and writer.
David Josiah Brewer was an American attorney and jurist who served as an associate justice of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1889 until 1910.
The United States District Court for the Western District of Michigan is the federal district court with jurisdiction over of the western portion of the state of Michigan, including the entire Upper Peninsula and the Lower Peninsula from Lansing westward.
Edmund Rice was an American politician. Rice served in the U.S. Congress in Minnesota's 4th District from March 4, 1887, to March 3, 1889.
In the American education system, a superintendent or superintendent of schools is an administrator or manager in charge of a number of public schools or a school district, a local government body overseeing public schools. All school principals in a respective school district report to the superintendent. The role and powers of the superintendent vary among areas. According to Sharp and Walter, a popularly held opinion is that "the most important role of the board of education is to hire its superintendent."
Thomas McIntyre Cooley was the 25th Justice and a Chief Justice of the Michigan Supreme Court, between 1864 and 1885. Born in Attica, New York, he was father to Charles Cooley, a distinguished American sociologist. He was a charter member and first chairman of the Interstate Commerce Commission (1887).
James S. Harlan was an American lawyer and commerce specialist, son of U.S. Supreme Court Justice John Marshall Harlan and uncle of Justice John Marshall Harlan II.
Orange Jacobs was an American lawyer, newspaper publisher, and politician. His career in government centered on the Territory of Washington, for which he served as a delegate to the U.S. Congress, chief justice of the territory's supreme court, mayor of Seattle, and other roles.
Joseph Rea Reed was an Iowa Supreme Court justice, one-term Republican U.S. Representative from Iowa's 9th congressional district in southwestern Iowa, and chief justice of a specialized federal court.
Dwight May was a politician from the U. S. state of Michigan who also served as officer in the Union Army during the American Civil War.
Charles Franklin Tabor was an American lawyer and politician.
W. Wallace Kent was a United States Circuit Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit and a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the Western District of Michigan.
Edward Cahill was a justice of the Michigan Supreme Court in 1890.
Russell Smith Taft was a lawyer, politician and judge who served as the 29th lieutenant governor of Vermont and Chief Justice of the Vermont Supreme Court.
Benjamin Franklin Graves was a Justice of the Michigan Supreme Court from 1868 to 1883.
Carl G. Sherwood was a Justice of the South Dakota Supreme Court from 1922 to 1931.