I'm section E...
Ditto on the rest of what Toothbrush said...
I had a couple of these professors for first semester last year.
Wendel: one of my favorite professors. Extremely approachable, answers questions in a detailed fashion on blackboard. There were no surpises with his exam. He is very straightforward and posts previous exam grading sheets and model answers. He cold calls, but isn't crazy about it. He was more than willing to stop grilling you if you were clueless, as long as it was clear you read. Reading was pretty light, 2-3 cases per night usually. No laptops in class. I wrote in my Casebook and found that to be effective, but YMMV.
Hillman: probably the most aggressive with cold calling from your list (and in general besides Holden Smith). He will call the same person or two people for an entire class. He has a strictly word limited exam that was half multiple choice. Buying his hornbook is key to doing well in his class. And take special note of cases. Out of all professors, he looks for the mention of specific case names on his exam. But wait to panic about that until Novemer. Last year Arbiter told us ITT that Hillman is the most "emblematic of Cornell" or something along those lines. I think that's a fair characterization.
Clermont: prepare to be confused. Many people do not like him, but I thought he was one of the best professors I had 1L. He knows everything about Civ Pro, and will soon prove it to you by having you read his extraordinarily confusing casebook. He does not cold call. At all. Well, he did once last year on a random day in November, causing considerable angst to the student he targeted. The key with Clermont is that many people stop reading since he doesn't cold call and the casebook is impermeable. Keep reading. His class culminates in an intentionally misleading and "hide the ball" multiple choice exam. As an example, one of the multiple choice questions required you to remember an off topic footnote in a 30 page reading assignment. So keep reading and pay close attention. NB: pay particular attention whenever he waxes poetically about a "gap in the rules" or "drafting error." Guaranteed MC question.