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able action actual admission American answer application Association authority become beginning Board called cause character City client Code College Committee common conduct contract course court Dean Department duty English equity evidence examination experience fact faculty give given graduate hand held important instruction interest Judge justice knowledge Law School lawyer learned least lectures legal education less matter means meeting ment method Michigan mind nature necessary never pleading practice preparation present principles procedure profession professional Professor proper question reason received relation result rules seems success teacher teaching thing tion Torts trial true United University whole York young
Page 111 - Come one, come all ! this rock shall fly From its firm base as soon as I.
Page 108 - Truth forever on the scaffold, Wrong forever on the throne, — Yet that scaffold sways the future, and, behind the dim unknown, Standeth God within the shadow, keeping watch above his own.
Page 491 - Lawyers should expose without fear or favor before the proper tribunals corrupt or dishonest conduct in" the profession, and should accept without hesitation employment against a member of the Bar who has wronged his client.
Page 162 - suits in equity shall not be sustained in either of the courts of the United States in any case where a plain, adequate, and complete remedy may be had at law.
Page 485 - It is the right of the lawyer to undertake the defense of a person accused of crime, regardless of his personal opinion as to the guilt of the accused; otherwise innocent persons, victims only of suspicious circumstances, might be denied proper defense.
Page 490 - Stirring Up Litigation, Directly or Through Agents. — It is unprofessional for a lawyer to volunteer advice to bring a lawsuit, except in rare cases where ties of blood, relationship or trust make it his duty to do so. Stirring up strife and litigation is not only unprofessional, but it is indictable at common law.
Page 486 - Advising upon the Merits of a Client's Cause. — A lawyer should endeavor to obtain full knowledge of his client's cause before advising thereon, and he is bound to give a candid opinion of the merits and probable result of pending or contemplated litigation.
Page 89 - The future of the Republic, to a great extent, depends upon our maintenance of Justice pure and unsullied. It cannot be so maintained unless the conduct and the motives of the members of our profession are such as to merit the approval of all just men.