• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Map of campus
 Main
 Back Cover














Title: University record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00204
 Material Information
Title: University record
Uniform Title: University record (Gainesville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 24 cm.
Language: English
Creator: University of the State of Florida
University of Florida
Publisher: University of the State of Florida,
University of the State of Florida
Place of Publication: Lake city Fla
Publication Date: July 1950
Copyright Date: 1950
Frequency: quarterly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: College publications -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Universities and colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Agricultural education -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
University extension -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Teachers colleges -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Law schools -- Periodicals -- Florida -- Gainesville   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Feb. 1906)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issue for Vol. 2, no. 1 (Feb. 1907) is misnumbered as Vol. 1, no. 1.
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Imprint varies: <vol. 1, no. 2-v.4, no. 2> Gainesville, Fla. : University of the State of Florida, ; <vol. 4, no. 4-> Gainesville, Fla. : University of Florida.
General Note: Issues also have individual titles.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075594
Volume ID: VID00204
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AEM7602
oclc - 01390268
alephbibnum - 000917307
lccn - 2003229026
lccn - 2003229026

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Page 1
    Map of campus
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
    Back Cover
        Page 23
        Page 24
Full Text


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Vol. XLV, Series 1


No. 7


July 1, 1950


Published monthly by the University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida
Entered in the post office in Gainesville, Florida, as second-class matter,
under Act of Congress, August 24, 1912
Office of Publication, Gainesville, Florida

































The Record comprises:
The Report of the President to the Board of Control, the Catalog, the Bulletin of
the Summer Session, the Schedule of Courses for each term or semester, the University
Directory, and various bulletins on regulations and policies.
These bulletins will be sent gratuitously to all persons who apply for them. The ap-
plicant should specifically state which bulletins or what information is desired. Address

THE REGISTRAR, University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida








I i


T 7o


I71



















KEY TO MAP OF CAMPUS

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


1. Administration Building
2. Law Building
3. Anderson Hall
4. Library
5. Peabody Hall
6. Parking Area
7. Walker Hall
8. Benton Hall
9. Building E-Classrooms
10. Residence
11. Building G-Faculty Offices
12. Green House
13. Temporary Residence
14. Farm Machinery Laboratory
15. Women's Dormitories
16. P. K. Yonge-Laboratory School
17. Cattle Feeding Barn
18. Nutrition Laboratory
19. Poultry Disease Laboratory
20. Temporary Dormitory J
21. Building C-Mechanical Drawing
22. University Auditorium
23. Science Hall
24. Building I-Classrooms
25. Leigh Hall
26. Floyd Hall


27. University Post Office
28. Horticulture Building
29. Temporary Dormitories-A thru H
30. Dairy Products Laboratory
31. Fumigation and Spectography
Laboratories
32. Buildings A-Accounting and
B-Civil Engineering
33. Student Service Center
34. Newell Hall
35. Building J
36. Temporary Dormitory I
37. Florida Union
38. University Cafeteria
39. Sledd Hall
40. Buckman Hall
41. Fletcher Hall
42. Thomas Hall
43. Murphree Hall
44. Women's Gymnasium
45. Building R-Music
46. Infirmary
47. Florida Gymnasium
48. Building K-Classrooms
49. Wood Products Laboratory
50. Cancer Research Laboratory


51. Greenhouse
52. Horticulture Laboratories
53. Tung Oil Laboratory
54. Garage
55. Reed Laboratory
56. Engineering and Industries
Building
57. Graham Field
58. Building L
59. Plant and Grounds Building
60 Maintenance Shops
61. Temporary Dormitories-K thru S
62. Military Building
63. Building N-Engineering
Laboratories
64. Men's Dormitories
65. Sewage Treatment Plant
66. Sewage Laboratory
67. Poultry Laboratory
68. Poultry Storage
69. Citrus Packing Plant
70. WRUF Radio Station
71. Pest Control Building
72. Perry Field
73. Tennis Stadium










COLLEGE OF LAW


UNIVERSITY CALENDAR

1950-51


REGULAR SESSION SEPTEMBER 1950 JUNE 1951

1950

August 19, Saturday.......... --................Last day for filing preliminary application for
first semester.
Sept. 18, 19, Monday, Tuesday............ Placement tests for entering students.
Sept. 18-23, Monday-Saturday ............. Registration according to appointments assigned
on receipt of preliminary application.
Sept. 25, Monday, 7:40 a.m................Classes begin. All registration fees increased by
$5.00 for persons completing registration on or
after this date.
Sept. 30, Saturday, 12 noon............... Last time for completing registration for first
semester. No one permitted to start registration
after 10 a.m. on this date.
Last time for adding courses and for changing
sections.
October 2, Monday, 12 noon..............Last time for submitting resignation for first semes-
ter and receiving any refund of fees.
October 13, 14, Friday, Saturday......... Homecoming. Classes suspended at 1:30 p.m.
Friday.
October 21, Saturday, 12 noon.............Last time for filing application with Dean to be
designated as honor student.
October 28, Saturday, 12 noon..............Last time for making application at the Office of
the Registrar for degree to be conferred at end of
first semester.
November 11, Saturday ........................Georgia-Florida football game in Jacksonville,
classes suspended.
November 6, Monday, 4 p.m...............Last time for dropping courses without receiving
grade of E.
November 22, Wednesday, 5:30 p.m...Thanksgiving recess begins.
November 27, Monday, 7:40 a.m......... Thanksgiving recess ends.
December 2, Saturday, 12 noon............Last time for removing grades of I or X received
in preceding semester or term of attendance.
December 20, Wednesday, 5:30 p.m...-Christmas recess begins.
December 30, Saturday.........................Last day for filing preliminary application for
second semester.


1951

January 3, Wednesday, 7:40 a.m......... Christmas recess ends.
January 12, Friday ...........---------...............Last day for candidates for degrees to be con-
ferred at end of first semester to complete corres-
pondence courses.
January 15, Monday, 4 p.m............... Last time for candidates for Master's and Doctor's
degrees to be conferred at end of first semester to
file theses with the Dean of the Graduate School.










CATALOG 1950-1951


January 20, Saturday, 2: 30 p.m...........Final examination period begins.
January 22, Monday........................--Second semester registration begins for students
who were enrolled during the first semester.
February 1, Thursday, 4 p.m.............. Grades for all candidates for degrees to be con-
ferred at end of first semester due in the Office
of the Registrar (special lists are sent to the facul-
ty for this report).
February 2, Friday................... ........ Faculty meetings, at times announced by the
Deans, to pass upon candidates for degrees.
February 3, Saturday, 5 p.m................First semester ends.
February 3, Saturday, 8 p.m...............First semester Commencement Convocation.
February 5, Monday, 4 p.m................All grades for first semester due in the Office of
the Registrar.


SECOND SEMESTER

February 7, Wednesday.......................Placement tests for entering students.
February 8-10, Thursday-Saturday.......Registration according to appointments assigned
on receipt of preliminary application.
February 12, Monday, 7:40 a.m ...........Classes begin. All registration fees increased $5.00
for persons completing registration on or after
this date.
February 17, Saturday, 12 noon............Last time for completing registration for the sec-
ond semester. No one permitted to start regis-
tration after 10 a.m. on this date.
Last time for adding courses and for changing
sections.
February 19, Monday, 12 noon.............Last time for submitting resignation for second
semester and receiving any refund of fees.
March 10, Saturday, 12 noon............. Last time for filing application with Dean to be
designated as honor student.
March 17, Saturday, 12 noon.........Last time for making application at the Office of
the Registrar for a degree to be conferred at the
end of the second semester.
March 22, Thursday, 5: 30 p.m.............Spring recess begins.
March 27, Tuesday, 7:40 a.m...............Spring recess ends.
March 27, Tuesday, 4 p.m.....-.........--Last time for dropping courses without receiving
a grade of E.
April 14, Saturday, 12 noon...............Last time for removing grades of I or X received
in preceding semester or term of attendance.
May 5, Saturday....................................Last day for filing preliminary application for
1951 summer session.
May 18, Friday...................................--Last day for candidates for degrees to be con-
ferred at the end of the second semester to com-
plete correspondence courses.
May 21, Monday, 4 p.m...........---...---..... Last time for candidates for Master's and Doctor's
degrees to be conferred at end of second semester
to file theses with the Dean of the Graduate
School.
May 26, Saturday, 2:30 p.m........... Final examination period begins.


























COLLEGE OF LAW


May 28, Monday...................................Summer session registration begins for students
who were enrolled during the second semester.
June 7, Thursday, 4 p.m..................... Grades for all candidates for degrees to be con-
ferred at the end of the second semester due in
the Office of the Registrar (special lists are sent to
the faculty for this report).
June 8, Friday......................................Faculty meetings, at times announced by the
Deans, to pass upon candidates for degrees.
June 10, Sunday.................................Baccalaureate Service.
June 11, Monday ...... .............Commencement Convocation.
June 11, Monday, 4 p.m..................... All grades for second semester due in the Office
of the Registrar.



REGULAR SESSION 1951-52

1951

August 18, Saturday.............................Last day for filing preliminary application for
first semester.
September 17, 18, Monday, Tuesday....Placement tests for entering students.
September 17-22, Monday-Saturday....Registration.
September 24, Monday........................Classes begin.












CATALOG 1950-1951


STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION

FULLER W ARREN .. ........ ...... .. .............. ........... ....... ... ........ ................ ..... Governor
R. A. GRAY.............. --.... .. .... ..---................. ..-- .......................... Secretary of State
J. EDW IN LARSON.....................-- ................ ............................................ State Treasurer
RICHARD ERVIN.--.. -----......... ----------... -----... ....... ........................ ........................... Attorney General
THOMAS D. BAILEY, Secretary .......................State Superintendent of Public Instruction



BOARD OF CONTROL

FRANK M HARRIS, LL.B., Chairman.......................................... ................. Attorney at Law
St. Petersburg, Florida
ELI FINK, LL.B.....--..................--...........-----...--................------.........................................Attorney at Law
Jacksonville, Florida
N B JORDAN ............................... ................................................................................... B anker
Quincy, Florida
H OLLIS RINEHART, LL.B..............----.................................... ................ ........... Attorney at Law
Miami, Florida
G EORGE L W HITE, SR ..................................... ............ .......................................Banker
Mount Dora, Florida

WILLIAM F. POWERS........................Secretary of the Board of Control
Tallahassee, Florida



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION

1950-51

J. HILLIS MILLER, M.A., Ph.D., Litt.D..................................... President of the University
JOHN STUART ALLEN, Ph.D..................---......------------............. Vice-President of the University
GEORGE FECHTIG BAUGHMAN, LL.B., M.A.................................................Business Manager
ROBERT COLDER BEATY, M.A....................----- -------..........................................Dean of Men
MARNA VENABLE BRADY, Ed.D .................... ...... ...................Dean of Women
HARLEY WILLARD CHANDLER, M.S.................... ........................Dean of the University
RICHARD SADLER JOHNSON, B.S.P ..................................................................-- .....-----Registrar
W. MAX WISE, Ed.D.................------ ------------....................Dean of Student Personnel










8 COLLEGE OF LAW

THE COLLEGE OF LAW
FACULTY



HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, LL.B.............................Dean of the College of Law, Emeritus
ROBERT SPRATT COCKRELL, LL.B............................................Professor of Law, Emeritus
CLIFFORD WALDORF CRANDALL, LL.B., LL.D.............................Professor of Law, Emeritus


HENRY ANDERSON FENN, B.A., LL.B ........................................Dean and Professor of Law
VERNON WILMOT CLARK, B.A.E., M.A., LL.B...---.................- .....................Professor of Law
JAMES WESBAY DAY, B.S., B.S. in Educ., M.A., J.D ..................................Professor of Law
WILLIAM ARMSTRONG HUNTER, B.A., LL.B., LL.M., S.J.D.............----..........Professor of Law
GEORGE JOHN MILLER, B.A., B.A. (Oxon.), LL.M., Doctor of Laws
(Madrid) .......-----............................................................................. Professor of Law
DEAN SLAGLE, B.A., M.A., LL.B..........---....--......... .......... ............ Professor of Law
CLARENCE JOHN TESELLE, B.A., M.A., LL.B ............................................Professor of Law
KENNETH L. BLACK, B.A., LL.B....--........-----........ .....................Associate Professor of Law
DEXTER DELONY, B.S., LL.B., LL.M.........-----------... .......................Associate Professor of Law
WILLIAM DICKSON MACDONALD, B.A., LL.B., LL.M.................Associate Professor of Law
*FRANK EDWARD MALONEY, B.A., LL.B..................................... Associate Professor of Law
EUGENE F. SCOLES, B.A., J.D., LL.M ........................................Associate Professor of Law
KARL KRASTIN, B.A., LL.B............................---------------.......................Assistant Professor of Law
ROBERT BARBEAU MAUTZ, B.A., LL.B.- ----------................................-----..Assistant Professor of Law
CHARLES VRTACEK SILLIMAN, B.S., B.A.O., LL.B.....................Assistant Professor of Law
J. ALLEN SMITH, B.A., LL.B..................-- ..........----- --.. .....................Assistant Professor of Law
RICHARD B. STEPHENS, B.A., LL.B............................................Assistant Professor of Law
PHILIP KEYES YONGE, B.A., LL.B.........................................--- -- Assistant Professor of Law


ROBERT F. TOMLIN ....................................---------............................. Assistant in Research


STANLEY LEROY WEST, LL.B., B.S. in L.S.....................Director of University Libraries
ILA ROUNTREE PRIDGEN, LL.B ........................................ .............................Law Librarian
TALBERT B. FOWLER, B.A., LL.B.................................................... Assistant Law Librarian
BETTY LOUISE PRYOR, B.S., LL.B..........................----......................... -- Assistant Law Librarian


* On leave 1950-51.











CATALOG 1950-1951


GENERAL INFORMATION
HISTORICAL NOTE
The College of Law, founded in 1909, began its work in the Thomas Hall Dormi-
tory for men under the deanship of Albert J. Farrah, a graduate of the University of
Michigan, who served from 1909 until 1912.
Following the administration of Dean Farrah, Thomas W. Hughes served as Dean
from 1912 until 1915. The Law Building, erected in 1914, was one of the first perma-
nent units on the campus.
Harry R. Trusler, also a graduate of the University of Michigan, was appointed
to the deanship in 1915 and served in that capacity until 1947. During his administra-
tion the College of Law was accredited by the New York State Board of Regents in
1917, admitted to membership in the Association of American Law Schools in 1920,
and recognized as an "A" school by the American Bar Association in 1925.
The College of Law was opened to women students in 1925, and in 1933 the re-
quirements for admission were increased to require an academic degree.
In September of 1941, the entire plant of the College of Law was dedicated and
named in the memory of Nathan Philemon Bryan, Chairman of the Board of Control at
the time of the founding of the College of Law, and former United States Senator
and United States Circuit Judge. Also in 1941 the Law Library was built.
During the summer of 1948 the building which has housed the College of Law since
1914 was completely renovated. A new office suite was added for the Dean and addi-
tional offices for members of the faculty were provided. In the spring of 1950 con-
struction of a new wing was completed, which provides a library reading room seating
approximately one hundred and fifty students, a courtroom-auditorium with a seating
capacity of approximately two hundred and fifty, and a suite of offices for the Uni-
versity of Florida Law Review.
The aim of the College is to impart a thorough, scientific, and practical knowledge
of the law. It aims to develop keen, efficient lawyers, conversant with the ideals and
traditions of the profession. Its policy is characterized by the emphasis of practice as
well as theory; pleading as well as historical perspective; skill in brief making, as well as
in giving legal information.
ADMISSIONS

Students without previous law school study are admitted at the beginning of the first
and second semesters, but are not admitted to the summer session.

PROCEDURE FOR ADMISSION

Applicants for admission to the College of Law are required to file a preliminary
application with the University Registrar on or before August 19, 1950 for the first
semester, December 30, 1950 for the second semester. It will be impossible to consider
applications received after these dates.
Upon receipt of the preliminary application, the Registrar will furnish final applica-
tion forms. No applicant will be admitted until he has filed a complete transcript of his
record from each law school, college or university attended (other than the University of
Florida), and a written statement concerning his previous attendance at other law schools
and, if he has attended another law school, a certificate from the Dean thereof that he is
in good standing at that institution.











COLLEGE OF LAW


REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION

Beginning Students. Except as hereinafter stated, applicants for admission must have
received a degree in arts or sciences in an accredited college or university.
Combination Courses.-Applicants who are eligible for a degree in a combined
course in the University of Florida or Florida State University upon the completion
of one year of work in the College of Law, will continue to be admitted to the Col-
lege of Law up to and including the second semester of 1951-1952. Thereafter no
students will be admitted under the combined course program.
Veterans. Under existing legislation the College will continue to waive the last
two semesters of preparatory college work required for entrance in all instances where
the applicant has completed all preparatory college work required for admission ex-
cept two semesters or less of study in preparatory subjects and where such applicant
has failed to complete his or her last two semesters or less of preparatory study by
reason of his or her having been inducted into any branch of the armed forces of the
United States during or after the month of January, 1940, and where such completed
work meets the standards of the Association of American Law Schools and the Ameri-
can Bar Association. (For information as to procedure necessary to qualify for the
various types of educational benefits available to veterans of World War II, consult
the University Catalog.)
Qualitative Requirement.-An applicant who has not received a degree must
have maintained a scholastic average of C or higher on all college work undertaken.
Advanced Standing.-A student wishing to transfer from another accredited law
school who, at the time of beginning his study of law, qualified for admission to this
College under the above stated requirements for beginning students and who has main-
tained a scholastic average of C or higher on all previous law school work undertaken,
may apply for admission with advanced standing. (Until September 1952, a student
who has received his degree in arts or sciences in a combination academic and law pro-
gram in an accredited college or university may apply for admission with advanced
standing.) Courses completed with a grade of C or higher in other accredited law
schools will be accepted for credit up to but not exceeding a total of thirty hours.
(Until September, 1951, such credits will be accepted up to but not exceeding a total
of 57 hours in the case of Florida students.)
In no case will credit be given for correspondence courses or other work not done
in residence in an accredited law school.
In no case will a person who has received a law degree from an accredited law
school be admitted as a candidate for the LL.B. degree.


FEES AND EXPENSES

Although expenses vary considerably with individual students, an unmarried Florida
student attending the College of Law should anticipate expenses of at least $525.00 per
semester estimated as follows: Registration fee $50.00; books and supplies $50.00; laundry
and cleaning $35.00; room $90.00; board $200.00; incidental expenses $100.00. Non-
Florida students are charged a registration fee of $225.00 per semester instead of the
$50.00 fee charged Florida students. (Consult the University Catalog for details as to the
classification of students as Florida or non-Florida students.)
Late registration increases the registration fee $5.00; this increased fee will not be
waived for any reason.











CATALOG 1950-1951


A graduation fee of $15.00 to cover the cost of the candidate's diploma, rental of
cap and gown, and twelve commencement invitations, is payable at the time of the filing
of the candidate's application for graduation.
Consult the University Catalog for the time and place of the payment of fees and
expenses.
HOUSING
All communications or inquiries concerning housing, applications, deposit fees, and
rent payments in University Housing facilities should be sent to the Director of Housing,
University of Florida, Gainesville. A student may make his own arrangements direct with
the property-owner for off-campus accommodations in private housing.

FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
Student Employment.-The faculty of the College of Law recommends that students
refrain from taking part-time employment during the first two semesters of study except
in cases of absolute necessity. Consult the University Catalog for information concerning
part-time employment at the University.
Scholarships.-No scholarship funds are available exclusively for law students. Con-
sult the University Catalog for information as to scholarship funds which may be made
available to law students.
Loan Funds.-The Senior Law Loan Fund, available to needy seniors in the College
of Law, was established by the Law Class of 1938 and has been increased by subsequent
gifts. Applications should be made to the Dean of the College of Law.
Consult the University Catalog for information as to other loan funds which may
be made available to law students.

SUMMER SESSION
The College of Law conducts a twelve weeks summer session for students who have
had one or more semesters of law study. Beginning students are not admitted to the sum-
mer session. Detailed information as to dates and courses is given in the Bulletin of the
Summer Session which is usually published in April.
The faculty of the College of Law feels that continuous law study throughout the
year is undesirable except in cases where it is essential that a student accelerate his work,
and therefore strongly urges students who have been in continuous attendance for two or
more semesters not to attend the summer session.

REQUIREMENTS FOR DEGREES
All degrees are conferred by the Board of Control at regular commencement exer-
cises. All candidates for degrees are required to be present at commencement exercises
(Baccalaureate Sermon and Commencement Convocation). A student who fails to attend
without being excused by the Board of Control will not have his degree conferred until he
makes another application and complies with this requirement.
The Faculty of the College of Law will recommend for the degree of Bachelor of
Laws (LL.B.) candidates who have complied with the following requirements:
1. Completion, with a passing grade of courses totalling at least 85 credits, of which
at least 55 must have been completed in this College. (In the case of a student
admitted with advanced standing prior to September, 1951, at least 28 credits
must have been completed in this College.)











COLLEGE OF LAW


2. Maintenance of either (a) a 2.0 honor point average on all work attempted after
February 4, 1950, or (b) a 2.0 honor point average on the total of all work com-
pleted with a passing grade prior to February 4, 1950, and all work attempted
after February 4, 1950.
3. Completion of at least 90 weeks of study in residence in an accredited law school,
of which at least 56 must have been in residence in this College. (In the case of a
student admitted with advanced standing prior to September, 1951, at least thirty
weeks must have been completed in residence in this College.)
4. Completion of the last 28 credits and the last 30 weeks of study in residence in
this College, unless other arrangements are made in advance by written petition
approved by the faculty of the College of Law.
In cases of superior scholarship and intellectual attainments the Bachelor of Laws
degree may be recommended With Honors or With High Honors. Ordinarily, to be
eligible for consideration for the degree of Bachelor of Laws With Honors the candidate
must have maintained an honor point average of 3.0 on all work attempted, and to be
eligible for consideration for the degree of Bachelor of Laws With High Honors the candi-
date must have maintained an honor point average of 3.5 on all work attempted which
work must include Legal Research or Law Review.


ADMISSION TO THE BAR

Under existing legislation upon presenting their diplomas and satisfactory evidence
that they are twenty-one years of age and of good moral character, the graduates of the
College are licensed, without examination, to practice in the courts of Florida.


STANDARDS OF THE AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION

The Council on Legal Education and Admissions to the Bar of the American Bar
Association requests that attention be called to the Standards of the American Bar Asso-
ciation adopted in 1921 and by it recommended for enactment by all states. These Stand-
ards provide in effect that every candidate for admission to the bar, in addition to taking
a public examination, shall give evidence of graduation from a law school which shall
require at least two years of study in a college as a condition of admission, and three years
of law study (or longer if not a full-time course), which shall have an adequate library
and a sufficient number of teachers giving their entire time to the school to ensure actual
personal acquaintance and influence with the whole student body, and which shall not
be operated as a commercial enterprise.

LIBRARY

The Law Library contains over 30,000 volumes, with accessions being made at the
rate of approximately five thousand volumes a year. In it are included the published re-
ports of the courts of last resort in every state in the Union and of the Federal Courts,
the English Reports, Full Reprint, the English Law Reports, Law Journal Reports, Law
Times Reports, Dominion Law Reports, the Canadian Reports, Australian Reports, New
Zealand Reports, Scottish Reports, and the Phillippine Reports, together with a collection
of digests, encyclopedias, series of selected cases, English and American treatises and text-
books, and the statutes of a majority of American jurisdictions including the Federal
statutes.











CATALOG 1950-1951


LEGAL RESEARCH
The program in Legal Research (LW. 601) is a specific attempt to relate the study
of law to practice by modeling instruction upon law office methods. The program is
conducted as individual projects. Current problems, which are submitted by attorneys
throughout the state, are used when available. The student is required to do individual
research and to present his findings in the form of a legal memorandum. Emphasis is upon
individual work and responsibility. Professional facility in research, analysis, organization,
and expression must be fully demonstrated before credit is earned.

UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA LAW REVIEW
The University of Florida Law Review is published three times a year by the student
Editorial Board assisted by the Faculty Advisors. Approximately half of the publication is
written by the students, and the remainder, written by specialists in various fields, is
selected and edited by the Editorial Board. Emphasis as to subject-matter is on Florida
and federal law. The work furnishes intensive training in research, organization, analysis
and style. Members of the Editorial Board are selected on the basis of scholarship and
past performance of law review work. After the freshman year, credit can be obtained
for work satisfactory to the Faculty Advisors. Second-semester students are encouraged to
participate by way of training, in order to insure a place on the staff, and perhaps on the
Editorial Board, in their junior and senior years.

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
The John Marshall Bar Association is the student bar association affiliated with the
Florida State Bar Association and open to all members of the student body. It arranges for
prominent members of the Bar to address the law students and has committees which
advise with the faculty on matters of common interest such as curriculum and pre-law
study.
Delta Theta Phi, Phi Alpha Delta, and Phi Delta Phi, national legal fraternities, and
Phi Delta Delta, national legal sorority, have active chapters at the College.

PRIZES AND AWARDS
Harrison Company Award.-Kooman, Florida Chancery Pleading and Practice, with
Cumulative Pocket Supplement is offered by the Harrison Company to the senior law
student doing all his work in this institution who makes the highest record during his law
course.
Harrison Company First Year Award.-Adkins, Florida Criminal Procedure Act
Annotated, with Supplement, is offered by the Harrison Company to the first year law
student making the highest average in twenty-nine hours of law taken in this institution.
Redfearn Prize.-For the past six years Hon. D. H. Redfearn of Miami has offered
a prize of $50.00 for the best essay by a law student on some topic of legal reform. This
prize will be continued in 1950-51.

CHANGES OF RULES-OFFICIAL NOTICES
The privilege is reserved to modify, amend or revoke any rules or regulations set
forth herein upon due notice posted upon the official bulletin board of the College of
Law.
All students are held responsible for knowledge of all matters posted on the official
bulletin board.











COLLEGE OF LAW


ATTENDANCE-RULES OF DISCIPLINE

Satisfactory law study cannot be done without regular class attendance. When a stu-
dent has been absent from a course twice as many class hours as the number of credit
hours assigned to the course, that fact will be reported by the instructor to the Dean,
who, in his discretion, may send an absence warning notice to the student. A student will
be dropped from a course after two unexcused additional absences following such a
warning notice.
All students are admitted subject to the rules of the University of Florida relating to
discipline and any amendments thereof.

REGISTRATION

Registration dates are set forth in the University Calendar. Dates for summer session
registration are listed in the Summer Session Bulletin. Students are responsible for register-
ing on these specified dates. Late registration fees will be charged for students registering
any time after the specified registration period.
All students must adhere to the registration procedure as announced by the Office of
the Registrar. This includes not only filing the prescribed forms at the designated places,
but also payment of all fees.
Change of Registration.-A student is not permitted to drop a course, add a course,
exchange one course for another, or change sections in the same course without the appro-
val of the Dean and the presentation at the Office of the Registrar of the cards authoriz-
ing the change. An instructor will not admit a student to or drop him from any class
except after notification on the proper form from the Registrar's Office. No student will
receive credit for any course for which he is not properly registered. Dates within which
courses may be dropped or added are set forth in the University Calendar. No changes
can be made after these dates except by permission of the University Senate Committee on
Student Petitions after formal petition.
Maximum and Minimum Load.-No student may register in any semester for less
than twelve credits nor more than sixteen credits of work without permission from the
Dean.
Repeating Courses.-A student who has passed a course cannot repeat it. A student
who has failed a course cannot repeat it, except that in exceptional circumstances, the
Dean, in his discretion, may permit repetition of a failed course.

CURRICULUM AND GRADES

Program of Study-The program of study contemplates six semesters of work, be-
ginning in the fall semester of the academic year, although efforts are made to adjust the
program to meet the needs of students entering in the spring semester.
Integrated groups of courses are offered in the first and second semesters. All students
are required to take the designated first year courses and to do so at the first opportunity.
In exceptional cases the Dean may waive these requirements.
All work after the first two semesters is elective, except that all students are
required to take LW. 408, Legal Ethics, in their fifth or sixth semester. Prerequisites
for particular courses may be prescribed.
The privilege is reserved by each member of the faculty to limit the number and to
prescribe any special qualifications of students in his courses and seminars.












CATALOG 1950-1951


The privilege is reserved to cancel any course or seminar where the registration for
it does not warrant its being given in a particular semester.
Examinations.-In first semester courses mid-term examinations are held for the pri-
mary purpose of acquainting students with law school examinations. Examinations are
given at the end of each semester in all courses.
Grading Scale.-Students' work is graded according to the following scale: A-excel-
lent; B-good; C-satisfactory; D-poor; and E-failure. No numerical grades are given.
Grades of I (Incomplete) and X (Absent from examination) are temporary grades, which
must be changed to passing grades in accordance with the dates set in the University
Calendar or be considered as grades of E in considering a student's record for graduation
or in calculating averages. The grade of Ew is given where a student is dropped for non-
attendance or unsatisfactory work.
Determination of Honor Point Average.-The honor point average is determined
by computing the ratio of honor points to semester hours of work attempted. The student
receives honor points according to the following scale: A equals 4 honor points per
semester hour; B equals 3 honor points per semester hour; C equals 2 honor points per
semester hour; D equals 1 honor point per semester hour; E (failure) equals 0 honor
points per semester hour; Ew (dropped for non-attendance or unsatisfactory work) equals
0 honor points per semester hour; I (incomplete) equals 0 honor point per semester hour;
X (absent from examination) equals 0 honor point per semester hour.
Probation and Exclusion Rules.-University regulations provide that a student who
fails fifty per cent or more of his work in any term or semester, will be suspended one
semester for poor scholarship and will not be readmitted to the University until the
lapse of one semester except upon the approval of a formal petition to the Senate Com-
mittee on Student Petitions. A student who has been dropped once and in any subse-
quent period of attendance fails fifty per cent or more of his work, shall be suspended
for poor scholarship and not be eligible for readmission.
In addition to the University exclusion rules, the following probation and exclusion
rules are applicable to all students attending the College of Law:
A student who fails to maintain a 1.8 honot point average for all work attempted
in any semester will be placed on probation for the next semester in which he is in attend-
ance. A student on probation will be excluded at the end of the semester unless he main-
tains a 2.0 honor point average in all work attempted in that semester, or has a 2.0
cumulative honor point average in all work attempted after February 4, 1950. A student
excluded under this rule will not be readmitted except by special action of the faculty of
the College of Law.
Grades of I and X will be considered as grades of E for the purpose of computing the
honor point average under this provision until such time as they are changed to passing
grades, at which time the honor point average will be recomputed on the basis of the
permanent grades and the student restored to good standing, continued on probation, or
immediately excluded as the application of the foregoing provision may require.
For the purpose of this provision a semester means either (1) the regular fall semes-
ter; (2) the regular spring semester; (3) both terms of the summer session, taken as a
unit; or (4) if only one term of the summer session is attended, such term and the
following regular semester attended, taken as a unit.










COLLEGE OF LAW


DESCRIPTION OF COURSES

LW. 300.-Equity I. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Nature and enforcement of equity decrees; suits to compel surrender of personal
property; unjust enrichment as related to equity; equitable jurisdiction over contracts
including specific performance and negative specific performance through the use of the
injunction. Glenn and Redden, Cases and Materials on Equity, and Maloney's Florida
Annotations.

LW. 303.-Contracts, I. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Formation; consideration; third party beneficiaries; writings. Shepherd, Cases on
Contracts; Restatement of Contracts.

LW. 304.-Contracts, II. 3 hours. 3 credits. Prerequisite: LW. 303.
Assignment; performance and breach, impossibility; discharge of contracts. Shep-
herd, Cases on Contracts; Restatement of Contracts.

LW. 306.-Domestic Relations. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Contract to marry; marriage; consent; formalities; status of wife and child; an-
nulment; divorce and separation. Jacobs, Cases on Domestic Relations, 2d edition.

LW. 308.-Procedure, I. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Formerly "Common Law Pleading." The actions; comparison of legal and equit-
able remedies, civil wrongs, and crimes. Casebook to be selected.

LW. 309.-Property, I. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Emphasis on personal property; possession, and rights based thereon; acquisition
of title; bailments; liens, and pledges. Warren, Cases on Property, 2d edition; mimeo-
graphed cases and comments.

LW. 312.-Property, II. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Introduction to law of real property; types of estates; origin and development of
methods of creating and transferring estates. Mimeographed materials.

LW. 321.-Torts, I. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Bases of liability for accidental harm including a study of earlier developments
and of bases other than fault; introduction to negligence, including a study of stand-
ards of conduct, proof of breach, and causation. Shulman and James, Cases and Ma-
terials on Torts.

LW. 322.-Torts, II. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Additional study of negligence including defenses and damages recoverable; lia-
bility of occupiers and owners of land; liability arising from motor vehicle accidents;
defamation; certain intentional harms including assault and battery, false imprisonment,
and misuse of legal process. Shulman and James, Cases and Materials on Torts, and
Maloney's supplemental materials.

LW. 325.-Criminal Law and Procedure, I. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Sources of state and federal criminal law; nature of crime, the elements of crime
in general; the elements of particular crimes at common law and in Florida; applicable
criminal statutes of Florida. Mikell, Cases on Criminal Law and Procedure, 3d edition.










CATALOG 1950-1951


LW. 326.-Criminal Law and Procedure, II. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Further consideration of the elements of particular crimes at common law and in
Florida; defenses to crimes; criminal procedure in Florida and federal courts as pre-
sented by Florida statutes; the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure and their con-
struction. Mikell, Cases on Criminal Law and Procedure, 3d edition.
LW. 330.-Administrative Process. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Creation and operation of administrative agencies; constitutional limitations; the
Federal Administrative Procedure Act; rule making and adjudication; enforcement; ju-
dicial review. Gelhorn, Cases and Materials on Administrative Law, 2d edition.

LW. 401.-United States Constitutional Law, I. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Introduction to public law, emphasizing technique of analyzing opinions and con-
struing statutes; procedural steps in reaching the Supreme Court; basic aspects of the
governmental functions, procedural due process, interstate commerce, taxation, and
substantive due process; a glance at other federal functions. Dowling, Cases on Con-
stitutional Law, 4th edition.
LW. 402.-Evidence. 4 hours. 4 credits.
Witnesses, including competency, privilege, examination, impeachment and re-
habilitation; character evidence; hearsay and the exceptions to its exclusion; opinion;
real evidence; proof of execution of writings; the "best-evidence" rule; judicial notice,
presumptions, and burden of proof. Morgan and Maguire, Cases on Evidence, 2d edi-
tion.
LW. 403.-Agency. 2 hours. 2 credits.
A consideration from the points of view of the principal, the agent, the master, the
servant, and third parties, of the rights and liabilities, both in contract and in tort when
applicable, that arise from the principal and agent and master and servant relationships.
Problems deal with the agent's authority, express, implied, and apparent; ratification;
termination of agent's power; agent's liability on contract; principal's and agent's
rights as against each other; the undisclosed principal; vicarious liability. Mechem,
Cases and Materials on Agency, 3d edition.
LW. 404.-Restitution. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Restitutionary remedies at law and in equity, including quasi contract, equitable
accounting, subrogation, constructive trust, and equitable lien; choice of remedies;
restitution for benefits conferred through mistake, fraud, duress, or under illegal con-
tracts or contracts impossible to perform. Durfee and Dawson, Cases on Remedies, Vol.
II, Restitution at Law and in Equity.
LW. 405.-Equity Pleading. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Pleading in equity; parties to and proceedings in a suit in equity; bills in equity;
motions, answers and replications; preparation of bills, motions, and answers. Selected
materials.
LW. 406.-Private Corporations. 4 hours. 4 credits.
Creation and citizenship; powers and liabilities; corporations and the state; foreign
corporations; practice in forming and conducting corporations, preparing by-laws, elect-
ing officers, and in conducting corporate business. Wormser and Crane, Cases and
Other Materials on Private Corporations.
LW. 407.-Legal Bibliography. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Introduction to the law; objectives of legal education; rudiments of procedure,
hierarchy of courts; principles of statutory interpretation, stare docisis, evaluation of
cases; nature and use of law books; elementary legal writing. Fryer and Benson, Legal
Method.
LW. 408.-Legal Ethics. 1 hour.
Organization of the bar; attorneys and professional conduct. Cheatham, Cases on
Legal Profession.










COLLEGE OF LAW


LW. 409.-Property, III. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Titles and conveyancing; adverse possession; adverse user; recording acts; the
execution of deeds; covenants for title; after-acquired titles; covenants running with the
land; creation of easements and profits; licenses. Warren, Cases on Property, 2d edition.

LW. 411.-Florida Constitutional Law. 2 hours. 2 credits. Prerequisite:
LW. 401.
Composition and jurisdiction of Florida judiciary; writs and appeals; major limita-
tions on legislative and executive action; procedural and substantive due process in
Florida; general and special laws; distinction between constitutional and statutory ad-
ministrative agencies; homesteads; boundaries and state jurisdiction; taxation and finance;
counties and municipalities; miscellaneous limitations; amendments and constitutional
revision. Selected cases and materials.

LW. 413.-Procedure, II. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Formerly "Florida Civil Practice." Commencement of actions; joinder and con-
solidation of actions; locality; parties; process; appearance; special statutory proceed-
ings. Federal Rules of Civil Procedure, Florida Common Law Rules of Civil Procedure,
and other materials to be selected.

LW. 415.-Abstracts. 2 hours. 2 credits. Prerequisite: LW. 312.
Abstracts of title; description of land; records of title in Florida; curative acts and
limitations acts pertaining to defects of title; the formal requisites of conveyances in
Florida; conveyances by married women; conveyances of homestead; conveyances by
corporations; the lien of state and federal judgments; federal tax liens. Mimeographed
materials.

LW. 416.-Insurance. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Historical background; insurable interest; representations, warranties, exceptions,
conditions; construction of contracts; application of contracts; waiver, estoppel, sub-
rogation; assignees, beneficiaries, creditors. Casebook to be selected.

LW. 417.-Partnership. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Formation and nature of various types of unincorporated business organizations,
including partnerships, limited partnerships, joint stock companies, business trusts, and
defective corporations; partnerships at common law and under the Uniform Partnership
Act and Uniform Limited Partnership Act; partnership property, contracts, torts and
crimes; partnership by estoppel; rights of partnership creditors contrasted with rights of
creditors of individual partners; devices to reduce partnership risks; problems of non-
resident partners; termination of partnership; insolvency. Gilmore, Cases on the Law
of Partnership, 3d edition. Suggested reading, Crane on Partnership (Hornbook).

LW. 418.-Taxation. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Nature and purposes of taxation, federal and state; comparison of property and
excise taxes; tax jurisdiction; assessment procedures; general principles of estate, suc-
cession, gift and other excise taxes as presented by federal and state cases; general
principles of federal and state income taxes; methods of collecting taxes; remedies of
taxpayers for illegal taxation. Brown, Cases and Materials on Taxation, and 1949
Supplement.

LW. 431.-Procedure IV. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Formerly "Appelate Procedure and Judgments". Judgments; appeals, federal and
state; writ of error and appeal; extraordinary writs. Casebook to be selected.

LW. 433.-Estates and Trusts, I. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Gratuitous transfers, including intestate succession, wills, gifts inter vivos, gifts causa
mortis, and trusts. Mimeographed materials.










CATALOG 1950-1951


LW. 434.-Fiduciary Administration, I. 3 hours. 3 credits. Prerequisite:
LW. 433.
Administration of a decedents' estates and non-commercial trusts; steps in the
administration of a decedent's estate, whether testate or intestate; powers of the executor,
the administrator, and the trustee. Mimeographed materials.
LW. 435.-Equity II. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Equitable jurisdiction over Torts including protection of rights in land, intangible
property, personality, and of public and political interests; rescission and reformation
including restitution and quasi-contractual recovery; equitable remedies against unjust
situations at law including interpleader, accounting, and bills of peace. Glenn and
Redden, Cases and Materials on Equity, and Maloney, Supplemental Florida Annota-
tions.
LW. 436.-United States Constitutional Law, II. 2 hours. 2 credits. Pre-
requisite: LW. 401.
A study of the allocation of power within the federal system with particular
emphasis on selected problems in interstate commerce and due process. Dowling, Cases
on Constitutional Law, 4th edition.
LW. 437.-Estates and Trusts, II. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Protection of the family of the transferor; admissibility and effect of extrinsic
evidence; ademption, lapse and satisfaction; termination of trusts. Mimeographed ma-
terials.
LW. 438.-Fiduciary Administration, II. 2 hours. 2 credits.
The Uniform Principal and Interest Act. Problems of the fiduciary in the alloca-
tion of interest, income, and expense in the administration of trusts and estates. Mimeo-
graphed materials.
LW. 502.-Damages. 2 hours. 2 credits.
General principles; non-compensatory damages; foreseeability; certainty; avoidable
consequences; interest; value. Specific wrongs; torts; contracts; liquidated damages.
Crane, Cases on Damages, 2d edition.
LW. 503.-Public Utilities. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Historical development of concept of "businesses affected with public interest";
statutory limitations on business and fourteenth amendment; franchises and certificates
of necessity; monopoly and competition of public utilities; duty to serve public; dis-
crimination in service and rates; rate fixing by contract with private persons and gov-
ernment; public utility commissions, their operation in regulation of rates and services,
and right of appeal from their findings; corporate affiliations; holding company regula-
tion; government ownership. Welch, Cases on Public Utility Regulation, 3d edition,
and supplementary material.
LW. 504.-Municipal Corporations. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Nature of municipal corporations; how created, altered, dissolved, classified and
controlled; comparison of municipal, state, and federal governments; ordinances; police
power; regulation and abatement of nuisances; municipal regulation and licensing of
activities; municipal control of highways and rights of abutting owners; zoning and city
planning, municipal finance; home rule; initiative, referendum and recall; officers and
employees, their election, appointment, removal, and the merit system; rights and
remedies of citizens against city and officers, including injunctions, mandamus, and
damages for breach of contract and municipal torts; rights and remedies of city against
individuals and state. Seasongood, Cases on Municipal Corporations, 2d edition, and
supplementary material.
LW. 505.-Federal Jurisdiction. 2 hours. 2 credits.
System of courts created under authority of the United States; jurisdiction; removal
of cases from state courts; substantive law applied by federal courts; appellate jurisdic-
tion. Dobie and Ladd, Cases on Federal Jurisdiction and Procedure.










COLLEGE OF LAW


LW. 506.-Negotiable Instruments. 3 hours. 3 credits.
The law of bills, notes, and checks; characteristics requisite for negotiability;
methods of negotiation; the holder in due course; equities and personal defenses; ab-
solute defenses; liability of parties; proceedings before and after dishonor; discharge;
actions. Britton, Cases on Bills and Notes, 3d edition.
LW. 508.-Conflict of Laws. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Jurisdiction; sources of law and comity; remedies; rights of action; procedure; ob-
ligations ex delicto and ex contract; personal relations; property inheritance; admin-
istration of estates; judgments and obligations. Lorenzen, Cases on Conflict of Laws,
5th edition.
LW. 509.-Sales. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Title transfer under sales contracts, and price arrangements and formalities of sales
contracts; seller's lien, sales on approval, sale or return, and other devices of the law
designed to promote sales; fraudulent transfers; warranties; performance of sales con-
tracts; remedies of seller and buyer. Vold, Cases on Sales, 2d edition.
LW. 513.-Future Interests. 3 hours. 3 credits. Prerequisite: LW. 312.
A study of testamentary and inter vivos transmissions of mixed assets to achieve
defined results through differing periods of time and circumstance; conditional estates,
gifts to classes, powers, rule against perpetuities, and restraints on alienation. Leach,
Cases on Future Interests, 2d edition.
LW. 516.-Practice Court. 2 credits.
Trial practice problems; the preparation and trial of cases.
LW. 518.-Procedure, III. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Formerly "Federal Rules." Complaint, defenses, motions, amendments, pre-trial
procedure, depositions, discovery, trials, trial by court or by jury, dismissal of actions,
motion for directed verdict, new trials. Federal Rules of Civil Procedure, Florida Com-
mon Law Rules of Civil Procedure, and selected cases.
LW. 519.-Trial Practice. 3 hours. 3 credits.
The jury; instructions; trials; verdicts; judgments. McBaine, Cases on Trial Prac-
tice, 2d edition.
LW. 520.-Creditors' Rights. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Remedies of the unsecured creditor; bankruptcy. Hanna and MacLachlan, Cases
on Creditors' Rights, 4th edition.
LW. 522.-Admiralty. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Historical background; judicial jurisdiction of maritime causes in actions in rem
and in personal in state and federal courts; waters subject to jurisdiction; torts; wrong-
ful death; contracts; what constitutes a vessel; limitations on state and federal legisla-
tion; sovereign immunity; maritime liens; rights of seamen, longshoremen and harbor
workers; carriage of goods under Harter Act and Hague Rules; charter parties; salvage;
general average; marine insurance; pilotage; towage; collision; limitation of liability.
Lord and Sprague, Cases on Admiralty, 2d edition. Suggested reading Robinson on Ad-
miralty (Hornbook).
LW. 527.-Suretyship. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Oral surety promises under statute of frauds; rights, duties, liabilities, and defenses
of principal, creditor, surety, cosurety, subsurety, third party beneficiaries and strangers
to the contract; surety's rights prior to payment, including right to notice of default,
right to compel creditor to proceed against principal or principal's property, and ex-
oneration; surety's rights after payment, including reimbursement, subrogation, and con-
tribution; surety's defenses, including change of creditor or principal, non-disclosure,
absence of principal obligation, set-off and counterclaim of principal, release of principal
by act of creditor or operation of law, tender of payment and alteration. Simpson, Cases
on Suretyship. Suggested reading, Restatement of Security.














CATALOG 1950-1951


LW. 533.-Labor Law. 2 hours. 2 credits.
General theories regarding rights and liabilities involved in the employer-employee
relation; union self-help; strike, boycott, picketing; statutory rights and liabilities of
employers and employees; the trade agreement. Landis and Manoff, Cases on Labor
Law, 2d edition, with supplement.
LW. 534.-Corporate Reorganization. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Merger, consolidation, and termination of corporations; reorganization without
judicial supervision; reorganization in equity and under Chapter X of the Bankruptcy
Act; some federal tax aspects of reorganization. Casebook to be selected.
LW. 535.-Federal Taxation. 2 hours. 2 credits. Prerequisite: LW. 418.
Elements of federal tax procedure; an introduction to the federal estate, gift and
income tax laws; research in federal taxation. Griswold, Cases and Materials on Fed-
eral Taxation; Prentice-Hall, Law Students Tax Service.
LW. 536.-Security Transactions. 3 hours. 3 credits.
Real property mortgages; personal property security, including pledges, chattel mort-
gages, conditional sales, and trust receipts. Osborne, Cases on Property Security.
LW. 537.-Office Practice. 2 hours. 2 credits.
A practical study of the daily work of the lawyer in the conduct and management
of a law office; instruction and practice in the drafting and preparation of contracts,
deeds, mortgages, conditional sales, mechanics' liens, leases, wills, and other legal instru-
ments. McCarty, Law Office Management; selected Practicing Law Institute materials.
LW. 538.-Seminar in Legal Philosophy. 1 hour. 1 credit.
Creation of an awareness of concepts, with emphasis on the interrelation of justice
and law; views of great philosophers on law as one aspect of their philosophical systems;
schools of legal thought; methodology of judiciary; analysis of assumptions made in
formulating familiar doctrines in the law. Each student will lead a discussion and
submit an original essay. Limited to students in their fourth, fifth or sixth semesters.
Preference for enrollment accorded to those in their final semester. Cairns, Legal
Philosophy from Plato to Hegel, and collateral reading.
LW. 539.-Estate Planning. 2 hours. 2 credits.
Development of estate problems. The solution, mitigation, and off-setting of estate
problems. Practical procedures for use in planning the small and large estate. Mimeo-
graphed materials.
LW. 590.-Law Review. 1 credit per semester.
Intensive training in research on specific practical problems in Florida and federal
law; organizing and editing for publication; style in legal writing. Limited, with or
without credit, to students who have completed their first semester and whose average
in all previous law courses attempted is at least 2.0 at time of undertaking law review
work. Limited for credit to juniors and seniors who have an honor-point average of at
least 3.0 either in preceding semester or in all previous law courses attempted, or who
have had one semester of satisfactory training, without credit, under Research Editor.
LW. 601.-Legal Research. 1 to 6 credits.
Training in the technique of legal research and writing; creative work is done in
connection with specific legal problems.




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