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Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00501
 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: May 1919
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: VID00501
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

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Full Text










UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA



GAINESVILLE


ELEVENTH

ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT









THE


UNIVERSITY


OF


FL


RIDA


GAINESVILLE


Supported


State and


Federal


Government for the


Liberal and Professional Education


of Young


Men


State


University


High


Standards


, Ranking


with


Largest


and Best


Universities of the


North and East.


Stands for the Highest Moral,


Intellectual


, and Physical Development


Nation's


Future


Citizens.


ORGANIZATION


1. The College of Arts and Sciences offers
a liberal education and confers the degrees of B.


excellent advantages for
A. and B.S.


The College of Agriculture provides superior advantages for in-


struction


training


in various


branches


agriculture,


confers


the degree of B.S.A.-many short courses offered.


College of Engineering


affords


very


best technological


training in chemical,


civil


to appropriate Bachelor's


, electrical, and mechanical engineering,
degrees in engineering.


leading


College


titioners of Florida.
uates are admitted


Law-the


best


The degrees of LL.B.


to the


in the


country


for future


and J.D. are conferred.


prac-
Grad-


bar without further examination.


Teachers'


confers


degrees


and B.A. in


philosophy and education and provides normal training for those desiring


to enter any


department of the public school service.


are granted to Normal School and


further


examination.


$40,000 gift from


leading


Peabody


Teachers'
teachers'


Board for the


College


college
building


State certificates
graduates without


in this


occupied


territory.


by this


college.


Graduate


hool


offers


courses


leading


to the


degrees


Master of Arts and Master of Science.


Agricultural Experiment


Station.


University


Extension


Division.


A i1


* S


, 1


- ~1 - - - -; r- u~cu J ~ r ~ - --nfl4 n f r -- f











































BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF THE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS AS II IS BEING DEVELOPED


~. iLd~'.-. .: -~";~,~tjfy~~
3.


- I



































15~'4


COLLEGE OF LAW BUILDING


.













UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


1919-1920


1919--June 16,
August 1,


September


Monday..
Friday..


.... ... . ... ... . -- ... .... ......
*..... ... ... .. --- -... ..-. .. ......


, Monday...


Summer School begins.
Summer School ends.


Summer


Recess ends.


Examination f<
Registration of


Admission.


Students.


September
September
October 4.


, Tuesday........
0, Tuesday-..-..


Saturday,


1:30 p.
2:30 p.


October


... First Semester begins.


...Stockmen's


Institute


begins.


m.........Re-examinations.


Meeting of


........ School


General
County


Faculty.
Demon-


station


Agents


begins.


October


November
December
December


Tuesday......
7, Thursday.
, Monday.....


, Friday, 11:30 a.


m...


.....Citrus


Seminar


.....Thanksgiving


..... Boys'


Club


....Christmas


begins.


Holiday.


Week begins.


Recess


begins.


1920-January


January 5,


, Saturday ................... ......---. Christmas


Monday, 8:00 a.


Recess ends.


Classes.


Review Courses for Teachers
begin.


January


Tu esday..........---- ........ ........ Ten -Day


Courses


Farm-


February
February


February 21,


ers begin.
Saturday ....... .................. First Semester ends.


, Monday........


Saturday,


....Second


:30 p. m.....Meeting


Semester


begins.


General


Faculty.


March 6


, Saturday, 1:30 p. m.


....Re-examinations.


June 5


, Saturday,


2:30 p. m...


.... Meeting of


General


Faculty.


June


8 .................... ..-.......


commencement


Exercises.


June
June


1, Sunday ....
, Monday....


............B accalaureate Sermon.


.......Oratorical


Contests.


Annual


Alumni


Meeting.


Class-Day


Exercises.


June


June
June


8, Tuesday...
, Wednesday.
4, Monday ....


........Graduating


Day.


Summer Recess begins.


.... ...... .Summer School begins.


............C


, Monday ........


m............Resumption


6 to






UNIVERSITY







BOARD OF


FLORIDA


CONTROL


J. B.


HODGES, Chairman ............


..............Attorney-at-Law, Lake City


WARTMANN-.....................-.......--.--.....-...Planter and Stock Raiser,


Agr. School,


SUTTON ........ .....-................-.....---..--- ..... ..... Attorney-at-Law,


Citra


Gonzalez


Tampa


MINIUM....


BRYAN


MACK,


Secretary


........President,
to the Board...


Trust Co., Jacksonville


Tallaha


ssee


STATE


BOARD


EDUCATION


SYDNEY


CATTS


Chairm an ... ............................................-. ............


.Governor


CLAY
C. Lu


VAN


CRAWFORD ............. ..................... ................... Secretary


NING ......----..................-----...................................---......-


......... State


SWEARINGEN --...--...... .. ...--


State


treasurer


....... Attorney-General


HEATS


Secre


tary ........State


Superin


tendent of


Public Instruction


UNIVERSITY


COUNCIL


ALBERT A.


MURPHREE, LL.D..................


...........President


of the


ivers


JAS.
JAS.


FARR, Ph.D ................... ................. Vice-President of the


ANDERSON, Ph.D.............Dean of the


College of


Arts


mvers


Sciences


ROLFS, M


.S. ..... ..- ... ..-. .......... ...... Dean


of the College


Agriculture


Director of the


Agricultural Experiment Station


J. R.


BENTON


, Ph.D ..................-........... Dean of the College of


Engineering


HARRY


R. TRUSLER, LL.B....


.....Dean of the


College of


Law


HARVEY


. Cox


Ph.D..


..Dean of


Teachers


College


SUMMER


SCHOOL


BOARD


SHEATS, LL.D.................State Superintendent of


Public Instruction


MURPHREE, LL. D.............................. President University of Florida


EDWARD CONRADI


Ph. D...............--......... President State


College for


Women


J. T. DIAMOND.........................................---. Prin. Dist.






COLLEGE OF LAW 5













RESIDENT FACULTY

ALBERT ALEXANDER MURPHREE, A.M., LL.D.,


President of


the University.


HARRY RAYMOND TRUSLER, A.M., LL.B.


(Michigan),


Dean and


Professor


Law.


CLIFFORD


WALDORF


CRANDALL, B.S., LL.B.


(Michigan),


Professor of Law.

ROBERT SPRATT COCKRELL, M.A., B.L. (Virginia),


Professor of


Law.


JOHN


HOWARD


MOORE,


A.B.,


J.D.


(Chicago),


Professor of Law.


JAMES


MADISON


CHAPMAN,


Professor of Public Speaking.


ALFRED LEO BUSER, A.B.
Professor of Physical EK


(Wisconsin),
education.


AGATHA FREEMAN WALSH,
Librarian and Secretary to the Dean.


D.O.,






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


FACULTY ANNOUNCEMENT


The acceptance by


Judge


Robert S.


Cockrell


of appoint-


ment as a full-time professor of law is an event of great sig-


nificance to those seeking a legal education


or interested in


upbuilding


bench


and


bar.


This


distinguished


jurist


needs


introduction


Floridians.


holds the


degrees of B.A., M.A., and B.L. from the University of Vir-
ginia, and is a member of the Phi Beta Kappa chapter thereof.
In 1891 he was admitted to the Florida bar and was engaged


in active practice in Jacksonville for eleven years.


December


1, 1902, he accepted appointment to the Supreme Bench and
for fourteen years he has served as a justice of the Supreme


Court of Florida.


He is at present a member of the widely-


known law firm of Cockrell and Cockrell of Jacksonville, and


state counsel for the Alien Property Custodian.


rell will teach practical subjects,


Judge Cock-


where his extensive experi-


ence and ripe scholarship will be used most fully in the educa-
tion of the future lawyers and judges of this and other states.


The


College


takes


pardonable


pride


availing itself


his peculiarly apt and superior abilities.

VALUE OF LEGAL EDUCATION
"Three classes of men should read Law," said Blackstone,
"the lawyer for his profession, the business man for business
reasons, and every man for increased efficiency and his own


protection."


Viewed either from


the standpoint of personal


culture,


business


proficiency,


preparation for the


legal


pro-


fession, or entrance to a public career, the study of law is pro-
ductive of high returns.
PURPOSE
It is the purpose of the College to impart a thoro, scientific,


and


practical knowledge


law,


and


thus


equip


students to take advantage of the splendid opportunities the





COLLEGE OF


LAW


EQUIPMENT
BUILDING.-This splendid structure is one hundred seventy-
two feet long, seventy feet wide, and two and one-half stories


high.


It contains a large,


well-lighted library, furnished with


bookstacks, library tables, librarian's


office, and consultation


rooms


students


and


faculty.


has


three


commodious


lecture-rooms, together with the offices of administration, and


offices


several


resident


professors.


contains,


also, an elegant courtroom and auditorium, handsomely fin-


ished in panel work.


The courtroom has all the usual acces-


series, jury box,


witness stand, judge'


office, and jury room,


and is connected with the library below by a circular stairway.
Every interest of the College has been provided for, including


attractive quarters for the Marshall Debating Society.


The


building is steam-heated, lighted by electricity, and equipped


thruout


with a


superior


grade


furniture.


devoted


exclusively to the uses of the College of Law and furnishes
accommodations as comfortable and as convenient as can be
found in the country.


LIBRARY.


- The


Law


Library


contains


published


reports of the courts of last resort of every State in the Union
and of the Federal Courts, the full English Reprints, the Eng-


lish


Law


Reports,


reports


Interstate


Commerce


Commission


and


Land


Decisions


Department


the Interior besides an excellent collection of digests, encyclo-
pedias, series of selected cases, treatises and text books, both


English and American.


The Library also contains the Stat-


utes of several of the States besides those of the Federal Gov-
ernment, and is a subscriber to the leading legal periodicals.
A course of instruction is given in legal bibliography and the


use of law books.


Every facility also is offered law students


make use of the General Library, in


which are


included


works of interest and information to the lawyer.
Both the Law and General Libraries are open during the
academic year on every secular day between the hours of 8:00
A MIi oinP ova /rrvnr n4 4-mn-5vin lllwn/ ,nt nn





UNIVERSITY OF


FLORIDA


with hot water, and


well-lighted and ventilated.


A gallery


around the main floor provides space for spectators at gym-


nastic exhibitions.


The


basement contains


lockers,


shower-


baths


and


toilets.


Adjacent


is a swimming-pool,


thirty-six


feet long and twenty-four feet wide, and from four and one-


half to seven feet deep.


Organized classes are conducted by


Professor
FLEMING


of Physical


FIELD.-A


Culture.


large


and


well-kept


athletic


field


equipped for the various outdoor games and sports which in


this
field


climate


was


used


carried


New


year


York


round.


Giants


1919


their


this


spring


training.


ATTENDANCE


Notwithstanding


fact


that


war


seriously


inter-


fered last year with the attendance of law students thruout


the country,


causing


least


fourteen


resident


law


schools


to close their doors, this College enrolled sixty-four students.


Most of them


superior three-year


were members of the S. A.


course


this


College,


here.


which


The
been


approved by the Board of Regents of the


University


of the


State of New


ment,


York,


was recognized also by the War Depart-


which allowed S. A. T. C.


students to take eleven hours


regular


law


work


here


addition


their


prescribed


military drill and other war studies.

ADMISSION
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION.-Graduates and matricu-


lates


colleges


and


universities


and


applicants


who


have


completed a high-school course of four years will, upon pre-
sentation of proper credentials to that effect, be admitted to


the College as candidates for a degree.


Other applicants for


admission


regular


students


will


required


pass


entrance examination.
age will be admitted.


No applicant under eighteen years of


The four-year


high-school


course


required for admission


must consist of sixteen units


(fifteen units as defined by the


I





COLLEGE OF


LAW


Eight units are prescribed


viz.: English


Mathematics


History 1


Science 1.


The remaining units may be chosen


from the following electives: Botany


English


Latin


History


1/2 or


Chemistry


Mathematics


: Modern


Languages


(French, German, or Spanish)


Physical Geog-


raphy


Physics


Zoology


vocational


subjects


(Typewriting,


Stenography,


Mechanic


Arts,


Agriculture,


etc.) 4.
Candidates presenting fourteen units will be admitted pro-


visionally,


deficiency


must


removed


ginning of the Senior year.


Further particulars, in cases of


doubt, may be obtained by communicating with the Dean of
this College.
Certificates of scholastic record signed by the principal of


the school attended must


presented


all those


who


enter


examination.


Blank


forms,


conveniently


ranged for the desired data,


will be sent upon application.


SPECIAL


STUDENTS.---Persons


over


twenty-one


years


age who are not able to qualify as regular students may be
admitted as special students upon presenting satisfactory evi-


dence


that they


have


received such


training


will


enable


them to make profitable use of the opportunities offered in


College.


ADVANCED STANDING.-No work in law done in other in-
stitutions will be accepted towards a degree, unless the appli-


cant passes satisfactorily the examinations held in


the sub-


jects in question in this College, or unless, by special vote of


the Faculty, credit is given without examination.


In no case


will


credit


given


for work not


done


residence


at an


approved law school.

EXPENSES
A tuition fee of $20.00 per semester, payable in advance,


charged


law


students,


except


those


taking


less


than


eleven hours of wor
nf t1,ho fll n-l-i';


k, who are charged a
rThca a ,+nil TTn T' i, rnrc,-"r


proportional part
nln a rvna I-n n in nr





UNIVERSITY OF


FLORIDA


course


required


law


books


new


will


cost


about


$41.00


each year; and for the Senior year, about $51.00.


Students


should also provide themselves with the Statutes of their State


and a law


dictionary.


Many


of these


books,


however,


will


form a nucleus for the student's future library; and by the
purchase of second-hand books their cost may be materially
reduced.


UNIVERSITY


ELECTIVES


PRIVILEGES


OTHER COLLEGES.-The advantages of the


other colleges of the University are open to such students in


the College


of Law


as desire and


are able


accept them.


Courses


Constitutional


and


Political


History,


Political


Economy, Sociology, Psychology, Logic, Rhetoric and English


Composition are particularly recommended.


No extra charge


will be made for such courses, but they can be taken only with


the consent of the Law


Faculty


and


of the


professors con-


cerned.


MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS.-The


University has an


Infantry Unit, Senior Division of the Reserve Officers' Train-
ing Corps, to membership in which law students are eligible.
They are not required, however, to join this organization or
to take any other military drill.

PUBLIC SPEAKING AND DEBATING


INSTRUCTION. Regular


classes


oratory


and


public


speaking


organized


and


conducted


professor


public speaking.


A small tuition is charged.


MARSHALL DEBATING SOCIETY.-Early in the first year of
the College the students organized a society that would secure
to its members practice in debating and public speaking and
experience in arguing legal questions, as well as drill in parlia-


mentary law.


The society was fittingly named


"The Marshall


Debating


Society"


in honor


distinguished


Southern


jurist, John Marshall.


DEGREES





COLLEGE OF LAW


in no case will the degree be granted unless the candidate is in
actual residence during all of the third year.
JURIS DOCTOR.-Students who have complied with all the


requirements


for the


degree of Bachelor


of Laws


(LL.B.),


who have maintained an average standing in their law studies
of 10% above the passing mark, and who have obtained the


degree of A.B., or an


equivalent degree, from an approved


College or
year they


University,


complete


or who secure such


their


law


course,


will


degree the same


awarded


degree of Juris Doctor


(J.D.).


COMBINED ACADEMIC AND LAW COURSE.-By pursuing an
approved course of collegiate and law studies a student may


earn


both


academic


and


legal


degree


in six


years.


Candidates for either the A.B. or the B.S.


degree may elect


twelve hours of work from the first year of the course of the


College


Law


and


count the


same


credits


toward


aforesaid degrees.


Such degrees will not be conferred, how-


ever, until after the completion of the second year of the law
work.


MASTER OF


ARTS.-Candidates for the degree of Master


of Arts are permitted to take a portion of their work under the
Faculty of Law.
ADMISSION TO THE BAR
Upon presenting their diplomas, duly issued by the proper


authorities,


and


upon


furnishing


satisfactory


evidence


that


they are twenty-one years of age and of good moral character,


graduates


College


licensed


Supreme


Court,


without examination, to practice in the Courts of Flor-


ida.


They


United


also


States


admitted


District


without


Court


examination


Northern


District


Florida.
EXAMINATIONS
The last week of each semester is devoted to examinations


covering the work of the semester.


These examinations are


I'M n TTW 1--B ft'* any n- jfk WA Hn* m: n2 CT-h/ jn j^ -*& n- IM vt~ Nh ^I1 ^E rrr jp^ *^^' A n A ru n- n mt' i





UNIVERSITY OF


FLORIDA


LECTURES


In addition to


the courses given


by the regular


Faculty,


lectures


given


each


year


eminent


specialists


profession, both at the bar and on the bench.


The Justices


of the Supreme Court of the State especially have been gener-


ous in giving of their time and services in this way.


Both


Faculty


and students feel


exceedingly


grateful


to these


lec-


turers for the kindly interest they have manifested in the Col-
lege and for the resulting uplift and inspiration.

PLEADING AND PRACTICE


COURSES.-Differing


from


some


other


law


schools,


this


College is convinced that an intensive knowledge of pleading


and


practice


should


secured


student,


since


legal


rights cannot be


well


understood


without a


mastery


rules of pleading whereby they are enforced.


declared


As Lord Coke


"Good pleading is the touchstone of the true sense


and


knowledge


common


law."


The


development


right has depended upon the development of actions; the rule
of law was the rule of writs and in large measure remains so


today.


Consequently the College offers thoro courses in Crimi-


nal Pleading and Procedure,


Common Law


Pleading, Equity


Pleading,


Code


Pleading,


Florida


Civil


Practice,


General


Practice, and Federal Procedure.


Thus the student on gradu-


ation is enabled to enter understandingly upon the practice of
law; and to this fact the College attributes much of the rapid
advancement of its Alumni.
As young men from all parts of the country in increasing


numbers


attending


University,


combining


vantages of travel, new associations, and salubrious climate
with those of the superior educational facilities here afforded,
the College has arranged to serve those who intend to practice
elsewhere as efficiently as those who expect to locate in this


State.


Students preparing for the practice in other states are


offered Code Pleading and General Practice instead of Florida
/t rI --i *i_ _J .__ 1 T _T71 -1_ _





COLLEGE OF LAW


the Practice Court a better practical knowledge of pleading
and practice than can be acquired in any other way, aside from
the trial of actual cases, the Faculty lay special emphasis upon


this work.


Sessions of the Practice Court are held thruout


the year in an admirably


equipped courtroom.


A clerk and a


sheriff


appointed


from


Senior


class,


and


regular


records of the court are kept.


Each student is


required to


participate in the trial of at least one common law, one equity,


and


one


criminal


case,


and


instructed


appellate


pro-


cedure.


The Practice Court is conducted by


Judge Cockrell


and Professor Crandall.

CURRICULUM


Due to the irregularity


of students caused


by the


T. C. last year, the subjects unassigned to professors in the
following curriculum may not be given during the session of


1919-20,


but


will


given


following


school


year.


Seniors will be given the work necessary for their graduation,


and


others


will


assigned


full


work.


The


texts


nounced are subject to change


but assurance


is given


that


few changes will be made.

FIRST YEAR
FIRST SEMESTER


TORTS.-History


and


definitions; elements of torts


con-


flicting rights; mental anguish; parties to tort actions; reme-


dies;


damages; conflict of laws; methods


discharge; ex-


haustive study of particular torts-false imprisonment; ma-
licious prosecution; abuse of process; conspiracy; slander and
libel; trespass; conversion; deceit; nuisance; negligence; and


others.
Torts,


Textbooks


3rd


edition.


Burdick on Torts and Burdick's Cases on


hours.


Dean


Trusler.)


CONTRACTS I.-Formation


contract; offer and accept-


an no* fnrrnYw and ni roollfirrm n-P nf naon+* loarol^i+r rn






UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


CRIMINAL


LAW. Sources


criminal


law;


nature


and


elements


crime;


criminal


intent;


insanity;


intoxication


duress; mistake of fact or law; justification; parties in crime;
offenses against the person, habitation, property, public health


and


morals,


public


justice


and


authority,


government,


and


the law of nations.


Textbook


Clark on Criminal Law; selected


cases.


(2 hours.


Professor Cockrell.)


CRIMINAL PROCEDURE.-Jurisdiction; arrest; preliminary
examination and bail; grand jury, indictment and informa-


tion


and


their sufficiency in


form


and


substance;


arraign-


ment, pleas, and motions; nolle prosequi and motions to quash


jeopardy; presence of


defendant at the


trial; verdict;


new


trial; arrest of judgment; judgment, sentence, and execution.


Textbook


Clark's


Criminal


Procedure;


selected


cases.


hours.


Professor Cockrell.)


PROPERTY


- Personal


property; possession


and rights


based thereon


sion.


Textbook:


acquisition of title; liens and pledges


Warren's


Cases


Property.


conver-
hours.


Professor Crandall.)


SECOND SEMESTER


EQUITY JURISPRUDENCE.-History and definition


jurisdic-


tion; maxims;


accident,


mistake,


fraud;


penalties


and


for-


features


priorities and notice; bona fide purchasers; estoppel;


election; satisfaction and performance; conversion; equitable
estates, interest, primary rights; trusts; powers, duties, and
liabilities of trustees; mortgages; equitable liens; assignments;


specific


performance;


injunction;


reformation;


cancellation;


cloud


titles;


ancillary


remedies.


Textbook:


Eaton


Equity; selected cases.


(5 hours.


Dean Trusler.)


CONTRACTS II AND QUASI


CONTRACTS.-Rules relating to


evidence and construction; discharge of contract.


Origin and


nature of quasi contract; benefits conferred in misreliance on
rights or duty, from mistake of law, and on invalid, unenforce-


able, illegal, or impossible contract;


benefits conferred


thru


A


a -


1 I I T - ."J .. -1 ---- .... -


I - r r


II


H





COLLEGE OF LAW


relation;


capacity


parties; annulment;


divorce; suit,


jurisdiction, grounds;


defenses; alimony; effect on


property


rights; custody and support of children; agreements of sepa-


ration.


Textbook:


Vernier's Cases on Marriage and Divorce.


(1 hour. Professor Cockrell.)
COMMON LAW PLEADING.-History and development of the
personal actions at common law; theory of pleading and its


peculiar features as developed by the


jury trial; demurrers,


general and special; pleas in discharge, in excuse, and by way
of traverse; replication de injuria; duplicity; departure; new


assignment;
pleading.


motions
Textbook


based


Andrews'


leadingg;
Stephen's


general


rules


Common


Law


Pleading.


hours.


Professor Crandall.)


SALES.-Sale and contract to sell; statute of frauds; ille-


gality; conditions and


warranties;


delivery; acceptance and


receipt; vendor's lien; stoppage in transit;


remedies of seller and buyer.


bills of lading


Textbook: Burdick on Sales


selected cases.


hour.


Professor


Moore.)


PROPERTY


II.-Introduction


law


conveyancing


rights incident to the ownership of land, and estates therein,


including


land


itself,


air,


water,


fixtures,


emblements,


waste; profits; easements; licenses; covenants running with


the land.


Textbook: Warren's Cases on Property.


(2 hours.


Professor Crandall.)


SECOND


YEAR


FIRST SEMESTER


UNITED


ciples;


STATES


distribution


CONSTITUTIONAL
of governmental


LAW.
power


- General t
s; congress;


rimn-
the


chief executive; the judiciary; police powers; eminent domain;


checks


and


balances;


guarantee


republican


government


civil rights; political privileges; guarantee in criminal cases


impairment


contractual


obligations.


Textbook:


Hall's


Cases on Constitutional Law, American Casebook Series.


hours.


Professor


A r S S - - -






16

classes of agents.


UNIVERSITY OF


FLORIDA


Textbooks: Mechem's Outlines of Agency


and Mechem


EQUITY


Cases on Agency.


PLEADING.-Nature


and


hours.
object


Professor


pleadings


equity
equity


parties to a suit in equity; proceedings in a suit in


bills


equity;


disclaimer;


demurrers


and


pleas;


answer and replication; preparation of bills, demurrers, pleas,


answers.


Textbooks:


Fletcher's


Equity


Pleading and Prac-


tice; Rules of the Circuit Court in Chancery in Florida; Rules


of the Federal Court; Statutes of Florida.
Cockrell.)


(3 hours. Professor


BRIEF


MAKING AND THE


USE OF


LAW


BOOKS.-Where to


find the law


how to use statutes and decisions; how to find


the law; the trial brief


tion.


the brief on appeal and its prepara-


Textbook: Cooley's Brief Making and the Use of Law


Books.


(1 hour.


Professor Crandall.)


PROPERTY


III.-Titles and conveyancing, including acqui-


sition of titles by possession, modes of conveyance at common


law,


under the statute of uses, and by statutory grant; the


execution of deeds; estates created; covenants for titles; estop-


pel by deed; priorities among titles.


Textbook: Aigler's Cases


on Property.


(3 hours.


Professor Crandall.)


FLORIDA


CONSTITUTIONAL


LAW.


-Declaration


departments of government; suffrage and eligibility


rights;
census


and apportionment; counties and cities; taxation and finance;


homestead and


exemption; married


women's property


edu-


cation


public


institutions;


miscellaneous


provisions.


Text-


books: Constitution, statutes, and judicial decisions of Florida.


(2 hours.


Dean Trusler.)


CODE


PLEADING.**


---Changes


introduced


codes;


forms of action; necessary allegations; the complaint; prayer


for relief


answers, including general and special denials


new


matter; equitable defenses; counter claims; pleading several


defenses; replies and demurrers.


Textbook


Pomeroy'


Code


Remedies.


hours.


Professor


fl rT a a t7 fl iN fU r a CN rnm r





COLLEGE OF LAW


confessions; exclusions based on public policy and privilege;
corroboration; parol evidence rule; witnesses; attendance in
court; examination, cross examination, privilege; public docu-


ments
book:
cases.


records and judicial writings; private writings.


Greenleaf
(4 hours.


on Evidence,


16th


edition,


vol.


Text-


selected


Professor Cockrell.)


PRIVATE CORPORATIONS.-Nature; creation and citizenship;
defective organization; promoters; powers and liabilities; cor-


portions and


the State;


dissolution; membership; manage-


ment;


creditors;


foreign


corporations;


practice


forming


corporations, preparing by-laws, electing officers, and in con-


ducting corporate business.


Textbooks


Clark on Private Cor-


portions, and Wormser's Cases on Corporations.


(4 hours.


Professor Moore.)
LEGAL ETHICS.-Admission of attorneys to practice; tax-


ation; privileges and exemptions; authority


liability to clients


and


third parties; compensation; liens; suspension and


dis-


barment; duties to clients; courts; professional brethren and


society.


Textbooks


Attorneys at Law in Ruling Case Law


and the Code of Ethics adopted by the American Bar Associa-


tion.


(1 hour.


Dean Trusler.)


PROPERTY IV.-History of the law of wills and testaments;


testamentary


capacity


and


intent;


kind


wills


and


testa-


ments; execution, revocation, republication, revival of wills;


descent; probate of wills and the administration


estates.


Textbook:
Crandall.)


Costigan's


Cases on


Wills.


hours.


Professor


FLORIDA


CIVIL


PRACTICE. *


-Organization


courts;


parties; joinder and consolidation of actions; issuance, service,


and return of process; appearance; trial


verdict; proceedings


after verdict; appellate proceedings; peculiar characteristics of
the common law actions; special proceedings including certio-


ran,


mandamus,


prohibition,


quo


warrant,


habeas


corpus,


attachment, garnishment, statutory


liens, forcible entry


and


detainer, landlord and tenant.


Textbook: Crandall's Florida





UNIVERSITY OF


FLORIDA


trial;
Loyd's


judgment;


Cases


execution


Civil


appeal


and


Procedure.


error.
hours.


Textbook:
Professor


THIRD YEAR
FIRST SEMESTER


INSURANCE.-Theory,


history,


significance


insurable


terest; concealment, representations, warranties


subrogation;


waiver and estoppel; assignees; beneficiaries; creditors; fire,


life,


marine,


accident,


guarantee, liability insurance.


Text-


books


Humble's Law


Insurance.


hour.


of Insurance and Humble


Dean


Cases on


Trusler.)


PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATIONS.-Nature of public utilities;
railroads and other common carriers of goods and passengers;
telegraphs and telephones; light and water companies; inns;
warehouses; elevators; stockyards; methods of incorporation;


public


control;


rights


and


obligations


common


law


and


under federal and state statutes.


Textbook:


Wyman's Cases


on Public Service Companies.


(2 hours.


Professor


Moore.)


FEDERAL PROCEDURE AND BANKRUPTCY.-System of courts
created under the authority of the United States, jurisdiction
of the several courts and procedure therein; Federal and state
bankruptcy legislation; who may become bankrupt; prerequi-


sites


adjudication;


receivers;


trustees;


provable


claims;


exemptions; composition


discharge.


Textbooks


Hughes on


Federal Procedure, and Remington on Bankruptcy, Students'


Edition.


hours.


Professor Cockrell.)


PARTNERSHIP.-Creation, nature, characteristics of a part-
nership; nature of a partner's interest; nature, extent, dura-
tion of the partnership liability; powers of partners; rights,


duties, remedies of partners inter se;
creditors; termination of partnership.


rights and remedies of
Textbook: Burdick on


Partnership.


hours.


Professor


Moore.)


INTERNATIONAL LAw.-Nature, subjects, and objects of in-
---- -.. --- .. 1 --- 2 --J--- .-- - A. .4 ..... I.I a --- a J. L- I a --



















I

















PRC. CE COR ROOM
'. .* c : .
.... '


PRACTICE COURT ROOM















IfI
* te


9;


rW


,' "r ,- r,
j...,..


THOMAS HALL-DORMITORY





COLLEGE OF LAW


tomry and respondentia obligations


salvage; general average.


Textbook


Hughes on Admiralty.


hour.


Professor Cran-


dall.)
JUDGMENTS.-Nature and essentials; kinds; record; vaca-


tion; amendment; modification; satisfaction. Textbooks
on Judgments and Rood's Cases on Judgments. (2


: Rood
hours.


Professor Crandall.)
TRUSTS.-The Anglo-American system of uses and trusts;


creation,


transfer, extinguishment of trust interests; priori-


ties between competing equities; construction of trust dispo-


sitions;
Trusts.


charitable
(2 hours.


trusts.


Professor


Textbook:


Kenneson's


Cases


Moore.)


PRACTICE COURT.--(1


hour.)


SECOND SEMESTER


DAMAGES.


- General


principles


nominal; compensatory


exemplary;
and remote;


liquidated


general


direct


and


consequential;


and special; measure


proximate


in contract


and


tort actions; entire damages in one action; mental suffering;


avoidable


consequences;


value;


interest;


lateral


support;


counsel fees and expenses of litigation; injuries to real proper-
ty and limited interests; death by wrongful act; breaches of


warranty.
(2 hours.


Textbook: Rogers' Law of Damages; selected cases.
Dean Trusler.)


MUNICIPAL CORPORATIONs.-Creation of cities and towns;
powers of a municipality, including public powers, power of
taxation, power over streets and alleys, etc.; obligations and
liabilities of municipal corporations; powers and liabilities of


officers.


Textbook:


Cooley


on Municipal


Corporations.


hours.


Professor Cockrell.)


SURETYSHIP.-Nature of the contract; statute of frauds;
surety's defenses against the creditor; surety's rights, subro-
gation, indemnity, contribution, exoneration; creditor's rights


to surety's securities.


Ltf #2 n


Textbook: Spencer on Suretyship.


U3 nan 4? a a a a JA.


'S ra VE~-' i^ ra *E .. .. .' _





UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


book


Biglow


on Bills,


Notes


and


Cheques.


hours.


Pro-


fessor


CONFLICT


LAws.-Jurisdiction;


sources


law


andt


comity;


personal;


territorial


remedies,


jurisdiction;


rights


jurisdiction


action,


rem


procedure;


and


creation


rights


property rights; personal rights; inheritance; obliga-


tions ex delicto and ex contract; recognition and enforcement


rights;


istration


personal
f estates;


Minor


Cox


relations;
judgment
iflict of ]


property;


and


Laws.


inheritance;


obligations.


hours.


admin-


Textbook:
Professor


Moore.)


PROPERTY


V.-Conditional


estates;


licenses


and


waivers;


reversions and remainders; rule in Shelley's


Case; future uses


future


interests;


executory


devises


and


bequests;


vesting


legacies; cross limitations; gifts; failure of issue;


tion


classes;


on alienation.


powers;
Textbook


rule


against


Kales'


Cases


perpetuities;


on Future


determina-
restraints


Interests.


hours.


Professor


Crandall.)


JURISPRUDENCE.-Nature, meaning, subject matter of law;


justice;
things;


divisions


claims


law;


persons


persons;


on persons;


relation


legal


persons


authorities


and


their use; customs; law reports; case-law; ancient and modern


statutes.


hour.


Textbook
Professor


PRACTICE


Keener's


Selections


Jurisprudence.


Moore.)


COURT.-(1!


Those who desire further information concerning the Col-


lege


may


address


letters


inquiry


Professor


Harry


Trusler,


Dean


of the


College of Law,


Gainesville,


Florida.


hour.)










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