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 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 1917
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: VID00508
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


ge


aw


GAINESVILLE


NINTH ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT


II








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COLLEGE OF LAW BLII.DING


~~ ~
















ilLF~ r'r


PRACTICE COURT ROOM










RESIDENT


FACULTY


ALBERT


ALEXANDER


MURPHREE


A.M


., LL.D.,


President of the University.


HARRY


RAYMOND


TRUSLER, A.M., LL.B.


(Michigan),


Dean and Professor of Law.


CLIFFORD


WALDORF


CRANDALL, B


LL.B.


(Michigan),


Professor of Law.


WALTER LEE


SUMMER


A.B., Jur.


(Yale),


Professor of Law.


Prof


essor


of Law.


assistant


Professor of Law.


VALUE


LEGAL


EDUCATION


" Three classes of men should read Law,"


"the lawyer for his profession,


said Blackstone,


the business man for business


reasons,


and


every


man


for increased


efficiency


and


own


protection."


Viewed


either from


standpoint


personal


culture,


business


proficiency


, preparation


legal


pro-


fession, or entrance to a public career,


ductive of high


the study of law is pro-


returns.


OPPORTUNITIES


FLORIDA


unusual


a matter o
advantages


common


men


knowledge


legal


that


training.


Florida


This


offers
true,


only


because


marked


advancement


business,


wealth, and


population here,


but also because of the compara-


tively small percentage of lawyers among the people.


Accord-


ing to the United States Census of 1910, there are 1059 people


Florida


each


lawyer,


whereas


in the


country


large


1 V






UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


OPPORTUNITIES CREATED BY THE WAR
The war increases the demand for trained men.


tion is mobilizing its intelligence.


The na-


Higher education is a patri-


otic service; and it is a mistake to think that legal training is
of no benefit to the Country in this crisis.
Speaking to the House of Commons on the fierce spirit of


American liberty," Burke declared


"I hear they have sold


nearly as many of Blackstone's Commentaries in America as


England.


dexterous,
sources."


This


study


prompt


renders


attack,


men


ready


accurate,
defense,


inquisitive,


full


The large number of young lawyers admitted to the


officers' training camps evidences the value of legal training
preliminary to military service.
The war is creating problems of statesmanship, diplomacy,
and of political and industrial reorganization, the solution of


which calls for men of legal education.


Already the war is


initiating new business enterprises and complications wherein


the services of lawyers are required.


Last year the College


had more calls for its graduates than it could supply; and it is


believed


that


demand


will


become


greater


as the


war


progresses.

ADVANTAGES OF THE STATE LAW SCHOOL
It is the purpose of the College to impart a thoro, scien-
tific, and practical knowledge of the law, and thus to equip
its students to take advantage of the splendid opportunities


in the State.


No effort has been spared to make it the best


school in the country for future practitioners in Florida, and
attention is directed to the following reasons why young men
desiring to study law will find it to their advantage to attend
the State Law School:


LAW


BUILDING.-This


splendid


building


one


hundred


seventy-two feet long, seventy feet wide, and two and one-half


stories


high.


It contains a large,


well-lighted library,


fur-


nioliaA n4+1 hrtrdr ofollra liivrinr +h0 Bhrnnrn,' r] or j flnn oiAr







COLLEGE


LAW


somely
usual


finished


tccessores


in panel
, jury b


work.


ox,


The


court-room


witness stand,


judge's


has


office,


the
and


jury
cular


room,


and is connected


stairway


vided for,


with


Every interest of


the library


College
for the


including attractive quarters


below


has


a cir-


been


Marshall


pro-
De-


bating


Society


The


building


steam-heated,


lighted


electricity, and equipped thruout with a superior grade of fur-


nature.


It is devoted exclusively to


the uses of the College of


Law


and


furnishes


accommodations


as comfortable


and


convenient as can be found in the country.


LAW LIBRARY


--The College of Law was fortunate in being


able to open its doors with a good working library and now has
on its shelves the following books:


Three sets of the Florida Re
Laws of Florida from 1822 to 1915


Digest and Duval's
of 1898; three sets
Laws of 1914; Fede


Compilation of


ports with


Wurts' Digest; the


Session


, except from 1828 to 1834; McClellan's
the Laws of Florida; Revised Statutes


of the General Statutes of- 1906;


!ral Statutes Annotated; Thorpe's


Florida


Compiled


American Charters,


Constitutions and Organic Laws; Hinds' Precedenuts of the Ho
resentatives; the Northwestern, Southwestern, Northeastern,


ern, Atlantic, Pacific, and Southern Reporters;
American Reports, and American State Reports,


can Annotated C
and new series,


the Americar


use of Rep-
Southeast-
i Decisions,


with digests; the Ameri-


,ases, with digests; the Lawyers' Reports Annotated, old
with digests; the United States Supreme Court Reports,


with digests; Federal C


ases;


Stimson's


Reports to the Reporters of Alabama,


diana, Iowa, Kentucky,


Missouri,


Nebraska,


Tennessee, Texas,


NE


American Statute Law; the State
Connecticut, Georgia, Illinois, In-


Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi,
ew Jersey, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania,


Vermont,


Virginia,


West


Virginia, and Wisconsin; the


New York Court of Appeals Reports; the New York Comi
Chancery Reports, with digests; the Pacific States Reports,


mon Law and
with digests,


which include the California Reports, the Colorado Supreme Reports, 'the


Colorado
Montana
Oregon


Appeals
Reports,
Reports,


Reports,


the
the


the Idaho


Nevada


Utah


Report


Reports,


Wyoming Reports to the Reporters


British


Ruling


Cases;


England; th6 Century,


Encyclopedia


Law


Mew's


Reports,
;s, the ]


Kansas
Mexico


Reports,
Reports,


the Washington Reports, and the
the Reprint of the English Reports;


English


Digest;


Halsbury's


the Decennial, and the Key Number


Procedure


Encyclopedia


Laws


Digests; the
Forms: the


Standard Encyclopedia of Procedure; the Harvard Law Review; more
than one hundred selected volumes for the class in Brief Making and the
Use of Law Books; and more than two hundred of the leading textbooks
and books of reference.


New







UNIVERSITY


be enlarged by the expenditure of


FLORIDA

$5,000.00 appropriated for


this purpose by the Legislature of 1917.


RESIDENT


FACULTY.-Last year the


Resident


Faculty


con-


sisted


three


men


who


devoted


their entire


time to


law in-


struction.


Each


professor held an academic degree


each had


been


graduated


enjoyed
engaged


valuable


from


a law


experience


practice


school


high


as a law teacher


law


for a


repute;


and


substantial


each
each


had
had


period.


Without change this Faculty will remain with the College


due to the inauguration of a three-year course,


and,


two additional


professors of
suing year.


similar qualifications


will


be elected for the en-


LECTURERS.-In addition


the courses


given


by the


reg-


ular


Faculty


lectures are given


each year by


eminent special-


ists in the profession,


both at the bar and on the bench.


The


Justices of the Supreme Court of the State especially have been


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


Both


Faculty


and


students


feel


exceedingly


grateful


these


lee-


turers for the kindly interest they have manifested in the Col-
lege and for the resulting uplift and inspiration.
FLORIDA LAW.-Particular stress is placed on the statutory
modifications of the common law in Florida and the decisions


of the Supreme Court of the State.


This is true in every subject


curriculum,


in some of


which


Florida


cases


alone


studied,


but it is


emphasized


especially


Pleading,


Practice,


and Evidence, as the course of study is designed to enable the


student to enter understandingly upon


practice of law in


this State.
of legal cont


The local law constitutes, so to speak,


:est,


the weapons


balance of the law being the ammunition.


A lawyer educated


outside of the state


which he


begins to


practice, regardless of his general knowledge,


will find that he


is unfamiliar with these weapons and that much of his ammu-
nition will not fit.


METHODS


INSTRUCTION.-There


are


three


approved


I _ _


_I_ j







COLLEGE OF LAW


economical in point of time, fails to utilize the master works
of legal authors, and does not impart an extensive knowledge


during the


period


usually


allotted


course.


The


struction offered in this College combines these three methods
of teaching law in such a manner as to give the student the
best possible results.
SIZE OF CLASSES.-A comparatively small law school offers
many advantages over a large one, since a student comes into
closer contact with the Faculty, receives more individual at-


tention,


inspired


greater


effort,


recites


oftener


and


longer, and enjoys greater opportunities for the development


of legal reasoning.


Our classes are limited to a size compat-


ible with individual instruction


by members of the Faculty,


and the instruction is entirely in


the hands of


members of


Faculty,


no quiz masters or


other secondary


agents


instruction being employed.
THE MOOT COURT.-Proficiency in pleading and practice is


legal


profession


and


.the


foundation


lawyer's success.


Believing that students obtain in the Moot


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 Moot Court are held throut the year in an ad-


mirably equipped court-room.


A clerk and a sheriff are ap-


pointed


from


Senior


class,


and


regular


records


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 is instructed in appellate procedure.
act as judges: equity cases are heard by Dean


mon law cases by Professor Crandall


Professor


The Faculty
Trusler; com-


and criminal cases by


Summers.


DEBATING AND PUBLIC SPEAKING.-The Marshall Debating


Society, organized the first year, and the Friday


Night Law


Club, organized in 1915, afford notable training in debating







UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


THE


STUDENT


BODY.-Last


year


College


enrolled


eighty-two


men.


From


beginning it


has attracted stu-


dents


capacity.


Most


them


have


had


experience


teaching or in the commercial world, and many have enjoyed


college training.


This fact has enabled more work and better


work to be accomplished than otherwise would have been pos-


sible.


the comparative


maturity,


earnestness,


and


ambition of our students that much of our success has been


due,


and the


inspiration


to sincere effort afforded


such


associates during the common pursuit of a technical education


least


advantages


offered


prospective


student.


LOCAL


FRIENDSHIPS.-Nothing


finer than


friend-


ships


college


life and


they


should


survive


college


But the student who goes out of the State to study,


days.
learns


little


State,


and


likely


sundered


from


friends in later years.


If he attend


the State


University,


however, he will learn State history and State pride; he will


know many of the men who


later will shape the destiny of


his State; and he will make friends who will live beside him


and sustain him as he advances thru life.


More and more


prospective


practitioner in


Florida


will


realize


estimable value of the opportunities offered by the College
for friendship with the future leaders of the bench and bar.


THE


LAW


ALUMNI.-Since


organization


1909


College


has


graduated


one


hundred


thirty-five


men.


Not


counting the Class of 1917, nearly ninety-five per cent of its


living
These


graduates


men


have


been


now


engaged


exceptionally


practice


honored


law.


important


positions of trust and confidence.


The advancement of


Alumni has


been


conspicuous; and


the honor and


profit of


being a member of this rapidly increasing fraternity of able


and successful graduates of the


State


University may well


be considered by the prospective student in his selection of a







COLLEGE OF


LAW


Political


Economy,


Logic,


Rhetoric and


English


Composition


are particularly recommended.


No extra charge will


made


for such courses,


but they can be taken


only with


consent


of the Law Faculty and of the professors concerned.


REQUIREMENTS


FOR


ADMISSION.-Graduates


and


matricu-


lates


colleges


and


completed a high-school


sentation


universities


course of


proper credentials


and


applicants


four years
that effect,


will,


who
upon


have
pre-


admitted


the College as candidates for a degree.


Other applicants for


admission


as regular


students


will


required


pass


entrance examination.
entrance examination.


For the subjects that this examination


No applicant under eighteen


years


age


will


admitted.


SPECIAL


STUDENTS.-Persons


over


twenty-one


years


age


who


able


qualify


as regular


students


may


admitted


special


evidence that they


students


have


upon


received such


presenting
training as


satisfactory


will


enable


them


make


profitable


opportunities


offered


the College.


If the entrance conditions are removed not later


than
come


opening


regular students and


Senior year,


such


candidates for a


students
degree.


may


- ADVANCED


STANDING. -No


work


law


done


other


stitutions will be accepted towards a degree,


unless the appli-


cant


passes


satisfactorily


examinations


held


sub-


jects in


question in


this


College,


or unless,


special


vote of


the Faculty, credit is given


without examination.


In no case


will


credit


given


work


done


residence


approved law school.
EXAMINATIONS.-The


last


week


each


semester


voted


examinations


covering


work


semester.


These examinations are in


writing and are


rigid and


search-


ing,


but are not necessarily final.


DEGREE.-The degree of Bachelor of Laws


(LL.B.)


is con-


ferred


upon


those


students


who


satisfactorily


complete







UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


COMBINED


ACADEMIC


AND


LAW


COURSE.-By


pursuing


approved


course of


collegiate and


law


studies a


student may


earn


both


academic


and


legal


degree


years.


Candidates


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


same


as credits


toward


aforesaid


degrees.


EXPENSES
advance, ii


tuition fee of


charged


law


$20.00 per


students,


semester,


except


those


payable


taking


less


than


eleven


hours


work,


who


are


charged


a propor-


tional part of the full tuition.


The actual


University


charges


a law


student


(including


board


and


lodging,


fees


and


ition, but not including books or damage deposit)


are $185.00.


The damage deposit of


$5.00,


less


whatever may


deducted


therefrom for injuries to


University


property,


returned


end


scholastic


year.


For


first


two


years


the course the required law


books


new will


cost about


$41.00


each
also


year;


and


urged


for the


Senior


provide


year,


themselves


about


with


$51.00.


a set


Students
Florida


Statutes


and


a law


dictionary


Many


these


books,


how-


ever,


by the
terially


will form a nucleus of the student's


purchase of


second-hand


books


future library;


their cost may


and
ma-


reduced.


PRIZES.-Thru the liberality


of law publishers the College


announced


the following prizes


for the session


1916-17


The Blackstone Institute, of Chicago


Modern Amer-


ican Law,


15 vols.


Awarded


to the Senior in attendance for


two


years whose average grade for


both


years


the course


was highest.


The


City


Won by
American


Students'


Mr.


Law


Edition


Walter


Book
Cyc,


D. Payne.
Company,


vols.


New


York


Awarded


Junior whose average grade for the


year was


highest.


Won


Mr. Leslie


Anderson.


Bancroft-Whitney Company, of San Francisco


. I~ I -r a **A1


~w I


Conm-
fdtJL J-


.--A


A .


SI


-L


I


I


Jru J[







COLLEGE


Legal Essays, 3 vols.
Brief Making and the


LAW


Awarded to the Senior whose grade in


Books


was


highest.


Won


Mr.


Harry


Thompson.


The Bobbs-Merrill


Company,


Indianapolis


Jones'


Legal Forms.


Awarded to the Senior whose grade in Florida


Civil Practice was highest.


Won by


Mr. Harry


Thompson.


Callaghan


Co.,


Chicago


Cyclopedic


Law


Dic-


tionary


Awarded to the Junior whose average grade for the


year was next to the highest.


Won by


Mr.


Wiley


H. Burford.


Similar prizes,


it is


expected,


will


offered


for the


ses-


sion


1917-18.


ADMISSION TO THE BAR.-Upon presenting their diplomas,


duly


issued


proper


authorities,


and


upon


furnishing


satisfactory


evidence


that


they


twenty-one


years


age


and of good moral character,


the graduates of the College are


licensed by the Supreme Court,


without examination,


prac-


tice in the Courts of Florida.


They also are admitted without


examination


United


States


District


Court


Northern District of Florida.


COURSE OF


INSTRUCTION.-The establishment


State


Law School in 1909 was a notable event in the history of legal


education


in the


State.


Control


Equally


1916


epochal
enlarge


was


decision


instruction


fered by the College to a


three-year course.


The


College


has


maintained a two-year course than which there has been none


stronger,
factory "


but


experience


short cuts"


has


to a legal


shown


that


there


education and that to


no satis-


lay the


foundation


real


leadership


and


commanding


influence


bar


three-year


course


study


most


desirable.


This also is the opinion of the American Bar
the adoption of a three-year course has rec


Association, and


eived


taxable approval


Now


superior


that
legal


of the
State


education,


last


reason


opportunity


why the


young men


na-


Use of Law


Board


bench and


has


bar of Florida.


provided


unmis-


Im






UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


lawyer at that of his earlier clients.


Moreover,


since


first


impressions are most lasting, it is


lawyer,


on account of hasty


poor policy for a


preparation,


hazard


young
at the


outset the ruination of his professional reputation, when more
thoro training would carry him safely thru the period of his
noviceship.
Graduates of two-year law schools will find it of decided


advantage to


spend a


year


at the


State


University and


take a degree on the basis of the three-year course.


The priv-


ilege of association with men of capacity, foresight, and am-
bition, who will take advantage of this opportunity to receive
a superior legal training, is one of the many advantages of-
fered by the College.
After consultation with the members of the bench and bar
of the State and a careful study of the curricula of other law
schools of distinction, the following course of study has been
adopted:


FIRST YEAR
FIRST SEMESTER


TORTS.-History and


definitions;


elements of torts; con-


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


edies; damages; conflict of laws; methods of


discharge; ex-


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


others.


Textbooks:


Burdick on


Torts and Burdick's


Cases


on Torts, 3rd edition.


(5 hours.


Dean Trusler.)


CONTRACTS I.-Formation


contract;


offer and accept-


ance; form and consideration; reality of consent; legality of


object; operation of


contract; limits of the contract obliga-


tion;
tion


assignment of


contract.


contract;


Textbooks:


joint obligations;


Anson's


Law


interpreta-
Contract,


Huffcut's


Edition, and Huffcut and Woodruff's Cases on Con-


tract.


4 hours.


Professor


S


^







COLLEGE OF LAW


crime;


offences


against


person,


habitation,


property,


public health and morals,


public


justice and authority,


gov-


ernment,


and


law


nations.


Textbook:


Clark


Criminal Law, 3rd edition,


hours.


together with Florida cases.


Professor Summers.)


CRIMINAL PROCEDURE.-Jurisdiction; arrest;


preliminary


examination and bail; grand jury; indictment and informa-


tion
ment,


and


their


pleas,


sufficiency


and


motions


form


nolle


and
proseq


substance;
'ui and m


arraign-


lotions


quash; jeopardy; presence of defendant at the trial


verdict;


new trial; arrest of judgment; judgment, sentence, and exe-


caution.


Textbook:


Clark's


Criminal


Procedure,


together


with Florida cases.


(2 hours.


Professor Summers.)


PROPERTY I.-Personal property


distinction between real


and personal property; acquisition of title to personal prop-


erty


accession,


confusion,


finding,


gift,


satisfaction


judgment,


edition,


etc.


vol. 1.


Textbook:
(2 hours.


Gray's


Professor


Cases


on Property,


2nd


SECOND SEMESTER


EQUITY


JURISPRUDENCE.-History


and


definition;


juris-


diction; maxims; accident, mistake, and fraud; penalties and


forfeitures;


priorities


and


notice


bona


fide


purchasers;


estoppel; election


satisfaction and performance; conversion;


equitable


estates,


interests,


and


primary


rights;


trusts;


powers,


duties, and liabilities of trustees; mortgages;


equi-


table


liens;


assignments;


specific


performance;


injunction;


reformation


cancellation; cloud on title; ancillary remedies.


Textbook:
(5 hours.


Eaton on Equity,
Dean Trusler.) \


together with


Florida


cases.


CONTRACTS II.-Rules relating to evidence and construc-


tion


discharge


contract


agreement,


performance,


breach, impossibility of performance, and operation


Textbooks:


of law.


Anson's Law of Contract, Huffcut's Edition, and


n -


r n arc'r


r, n /4-nn n-


L n n I n


* *U** T IIl3iU IU S--U *f i |I i I .* | ** **U*I*. I U S -i' Ii- . sS .M*Nsa'r -v? -


Summers.)


TIb,,42g,,4


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UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


peculiar features


as developed


jury


trial;


demur-


rers,


general


way


and


special


traverse


pleas


replication


discharge,


injuria


in excuse,
duplicity;


and


parture;


eral


new


rules


Common
Common


Law


Law


assignment;


pleading.
Pleading,


motions


based


Textbooks


and


Pleading.


Shipp
hours.


on pleadings;


Andrews'


and


Daish's


Professor


gen-


Stephen's


Cases


SALES.-Sale and


gality; c
receipt;
remedies
together


conditions
vendor's


seller


with


and
lien;
,and


Florida


contract to


warranties;
stoppage in
buyer. Te:


cases.


statute


delivery


transit
xtbook:


hours.


frauds;


acceptance


bills


Tiffany


ille-
and


lading;


on Sales,


Professor


PROPERTY


II.-Bailments;


liens;


pledge;


possession


production


law


real


property;


estates;


conveyance;


fixtures;
strictive
Textbook


hours.


water


rights


covenants;


Gray's


Professor


easements


public


Cases


rights


covenants


and


Property,


as to


franchises;


2nd


edition,


use;


rents.


vol.


Summers.)


SECOND


FIRST


YEAR


SEMESTER


UNITED


ciples
chief
main;
ment;
cases;
Hall's


STATES


; distribution
executive; th


checks and


CONSTITUTIONAL
f governmental


judiciary;


balances;


civil rights; political


impairment


Cases


police


LAw.-General


powers;


powers;


guarantee of


privileges;


contractual


Constitutional


prin-


congress;


eminent


republican


guarantee in


obligations.


Law,


American


govern-


criminal


textbook:
Casebook


Series.


hours.


Professor


Crandall.)


AGENCY.-Nature


relation;


purposes


and


manner


of creation; who may be principal or agent; ratification; del-


egation
duties


authority;


agents;


general


termination,


and


special


nature,


agents;


extent,


rights


and


construction,


and


execution


authority


agents; rights,


duties,


and


abilities of


agents; principal and


third


persons


inter


p


par-


Crandall.)


F







COLLEGE


LAW


PROPERTY
possession; f


III.-Accretion;


orms


alluvion;


conveyances;


accession


description


adverse


property;


estates;


creation


easements


and


profits;


exception


and


reservation;


covenants


for title;


estoppel


deed;


execution


and


delivery


deeds;


dedication.


This


part


course


includes


practical


work


drafting


instruments


conveyance and


the examination


abstracts


title.


Text-


book


Gray's


Cases on Property, 2nd edition,


vol. 3,


together


with Florida statutes and cases.


hours.


Professor


Sum-


mers.)


FLORIDA


departments


CONSTITUTIONAL


government;


LAW.-Declaration


suffrage


and


eligibility;


rights;
census


and apportionment; counties and cities; taxation and finance;


homestead and


exemptions; married


women's


property;


edu-


cation;
books:


public


institutions;


Constitution,


statutes,


miscellaneous


and


judicial


provisions.
decisions of


Text-
Flor-


ida.


hours.


Dean


Trusler.)


EQUITY


PLEADING.-Nature


and


object


pleadings


equity;
equity;


swer


ing,


parties
bills in


and


Rules


a suit


equity;


replication.


of the


Circuit


in equity;


disclaimer;
Textbooks:


Court in


proceedings


demurrers
Shipman's
Chancery i


and


a suit
pleas;


Equity


Florida,


Plead-


and


Statutes


Florida.


hours.


Professor


BRIEF


MAKING


AND THE


USE


LAW


BooKS.-Where


find


law;


how to


use statutes


and


decisions


how to


find


the law; the trial brief


the brief


on appeal and its


prepara-


tion.


Books.


Textbook:
(1 hour.


Cooley's


Brief Making and


Use of Law


PRIVATE CORPORATIONS I.-Nature of a corporation


crea-


tion


and


citizenship


corporations;


defectively


organized


corporations;


promoters


corporations;


powers


and


liabili-


ties


corporations


corporations


state.


Textbook


Clark on Private Corporations,


statutes of Florida.


(2 hours.


3rd edition,
Professor


together with


Professor Crandall.)






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


evidence


rule;


hearsay


rule


and


exceptions;


admissions;


confessions;


exclusions


based


on public


policy


and


privilege;


corroboration;


parol


evidence


rule;


witnesses;


attendance


court;


examination,


documents;
Textbook:
gether with


records


Greenleaf


Florida


cross
and


examination,


judicial


on Evidence,


statutes


and


and


writings;


16th


cases.


privilege;
private w:


edition,


hours.


public
writings.


vol.


Profes-


Summers


PRIVATE
membership


creditors,
Textbook


gether


CORPORATIONS


corporations;


their


Clark


with


rights


and


on Private


statutes


.-Dissolution
management


remedies;


foreign


Corporations,


Florida.


2nd


hours.


corporations;
corporations;
corporations.


edition,


Professor


PROPERTY


IV.-Making,


revocation,


and


republication


wills;


lapsed,


void,


and


deemed


legacies


and


devises;


grant


probate


and


administrations;


executors;


administrators;


survival


estates


causes


action


decedants;


final


and


claims;


settlement;


marshalling


gifts


causa


assets
mortis.


Textbook
hours. 1


Gray's Cases on Property, 2nd edition,


professorr


vol.


Summers.)


NEGOTIABLE


INSTRUMENTS.-Law


merchant;


definitions


and


tifier;


general


doctrines;


drawer, indorser,


contract


maker,


vendor, accommodate,


acceptor,
assurer;


cer-
pro-


ceedings before and after dishonor of negotiable instruments;


absolute defenses; equities; payments; conflict of laws.


Text-


books


and


Biglow


Negotiable


Bills,


Notes,


Instrument


and


Act


Cheques,


2nd


Florida.


edition,
hours.


Professor


MARRIAGE AND


DIVORCE.-Marriage


general;


nature of


relation;


capacity


parties;


annulment;


divorce,


suit,


jurisdiction,


and


grounds;


defenses;


alimony;


effect


property rights; custody and support of children; agreements


of separation.


Divorce,


and


Textbooks:
ie Statutes


Vernier's


Florida.


r -r W


Cases on Marriage and


hour


Professor







COLLEGE


LAW


and
ings


return
after


process;


verdict;


appearance


appellate


trial;


proceedings;


verdict;
peculiar


proceed-
charac-


teristics
eluding
habeas


certiorari,
corpus, al


forcible entry


book


fessor


and


Crandall's
Crandall.)


law


mandamus,


btachment,
detainer,


Florida


special


prohibition,


garnishment,


and


Civil


landlord


proceedings


quo


warrant,


statutory


and


Practice.


tenant.
I hours.


liens,
Text-
Pro-


LEGAL


ETHICS.-Admission


attorneys


practice;


tax-


ation


privileges


and


exemptions;


authority


liability


clients and third parties; compensation; liens; suspension and


disbarment;


duties


clients,


courts,


professional


brethren


and
Law


society.


and


Association.


Textbooks


Code


hour


Attorneys


Ethics
Dean


Law


adopted
Trusler


Ruling


American


Case
Bar


THIRD
FIRST SI


YEAR


SEMESTER


INSURANCE.-Theory


history


and


significance


insurable


interest;


concealment,


rogation; waiver and


representations,


estoppel


and


warranties;


beneficiaries;


sub-
cred-


itors; fire,
insurance.
Humble's


PUBLIC


life,


marine,


Textbooks


accident


CORPORATIONS


and


Humble's


guarantee


Law
hour.
.-The


and


liability


Insurance


'rusler.)


and


public


utilities;


railroads


and


other


passengers; telegraphs and


common


telephones


carriers o:
light and


goods
water


and


com-


panies; inns and warehouses; elevators


stockyards


methods


incorporation;


public


control;


rights


and


obligations


common law and under federal and state statutes.


Textbook


Wyman's
Professor


Cases


Public


Service


Companies.


hours.


FEDERAL


PROCEDURE.--A


study


system


courts


created


under


authority


United


States


Constitu-


common


actions


assignees;


on Insurance.


SERVICE


Dean T
nature






UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


PARTNERSHIP.-C reaction,


nature,


and


characteristics


partnership;


nature


a partner's


interest;


nature,


extent,


and duration of the partnership liability; powers of partners;


rights,


duties,


and


remedies


partners


inter


remedies of creditors; termination of partnership.


rights


and


Textbook


Gilmore on Partnership.


hours.


Professor


ADMIRALTY.-Admiralty jurisdiction; contracts,


crimes;
discharge


maritime


liens,


bottomry


and


ex contract,
respondentia


delicto,


obligations


torts, and
priorities,
; salvage;


general average.


Textbook


Hughes on Admiralty


(1 hour


Professor


Crandall.)


PROPERTY


.-Conditional


estates


licenses


and


waivers;


reversion and remainder; rule in Shelley's


Case; future


uses;


future


interests;


executory


devises


and


bequests


vesting


legacies; cross limitations.


Textbook


Gray's


Cases on Prop-


erty, 2nd


edition,


vol.


hours.


Professor


Summers


CONFLICT


LAws.-Jurisdiction;


sources


law


and


comity;


territorial


jurisdiction;


jurisdiction


rem


and


personal;


tion


remedies,


rights


rights


property


rights;


action,


and


personal


procedure;


rights;


crea-


inheritance,


obligations
forcement


ance


ex delicto


rights


administration


and


ex contract;


personal
)f estates


relations;
; judgment


recognition


property;
;s and ob]


and


inherit-
ligations.


Textbook


: Minor


on the


Conflict of


Laws.


hours.


Pro-


fessor Crandall.)


JURISPRUDENCE.-Nature, meaning,


and subject matter of


law


justice; divisions of law


persons; relation of persons to


things


claims


persons


persons;


legal


authorities


and


their use


customs


law reports


case-law;


ancient and


mod-


ern


statutes.


Textbook


Pollock's


First


Book


Jurispru-


dence,


3rd


edition.


hour


Professor


PUBLIC


INTERNATIONAL


LAw.-Nature,


subjects,


and


jects


international


law


intercourse


states


settlement


irf tlmnr nfl 4u1 na 1 il-


4ln-L in 1'inr


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ie


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THOMAS HALL-DORMITORY









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UNIVERSITY COMMONS


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COLLEGE


LAW


THE


UNIVERSITY


PRACTICE


COURT.- (1


hour


thruout


year


Dean Trusler, Professor Crandall, and Professor


Sum-


mers.)


SECOND SEMESTER


DAMAGES.-General


principles


nominal;


compensatory;


exemplary;


liquidated


direct


and


consequential;


proximate


and


remote;


general


and


special;


measure


contract


and


tort actions


entire damages


in one action; mental suffering;


avoidable


consequences;


value;


interest;


lateral


support;


counsel fees and expenses of litigation


injuries


real


prop-


erty


and


limited


of warranty.


interests;


Textbook


death


Rogers' Law


wrongful


of Damages,


breaches
together


with Florida cases.


(2 hours.


Dean


Trusler.)


PROPERTY


VI.-Gifts;


failure


issue;


determination


classes


powers;


rule


against


perpetuities


restraints


alienation;


and election


fraudulent


conveyances;


registration;


; joint ownership, courtesy and


dower.


conversion
Textbook:


Gray's


Cases


Property,


2nd


edition,


vol.


hours.


Professor


Summers.)


MUNICIPAL


CORPORATIONS.-Creation


cities


and


towns


powers of


a municipality,


including


public


powers,


power


taxation


, power over


streets


and alleys,


etc.


obligations


and


liabilities of municipal


corporations; powers and liabilities of


officers.
hours.


Textbook
Professor


Cooley


on Municipal


Corporations.


TAXATION.-Exercise


stitutional


special
illegally


Goodnow's


limitation


assessments
imposed; r


Cases on


} thereon;
collection


remedies f,
Taxation.


power


taxation


and


construction


taxes;


illegal


(2 hours.


recovery


taxation.


con-


laws;
taxes


Textbook


Professor


BANKRUPTCY.-Federal


and


state


legislation


territorial


jurisdiction


; who


may


become


bankrupt;


prerequisites


1 <;: : .








UNIVERSITY


FLORIDA


JUDGMENTS.-Nature and


tion;
Rood
hours.


amendment;
on Judgments


modification;


and


Rood's


essentials; kinds;


satisfaction.


Cases


record; vaca-
Textbooks:


Judgments.


Professor


SURETYSHIP.-Nature


contract;


statute


frauds; surety's defenses against the creditor; surety's rights,


subrogation,


indemnity


contribution,


exoneration;


creditor's


rights


ship.


surety's


hours.


securities.
Professor


Textbook:


Spencer


on Surety-


BROOM'S


LEGAL


MAXIMS.


- A


reading


course.


(Dean


Trusler


Those who desire further information concerning the


Col-


lege may address letters of inquiry to


Harry


Trusler, Dean


of the College of Law,


Gainesville,


Florida.


*To be


, cted.


nil


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