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Title: University record
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075594/00509
 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: February 1918
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: VID00509
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


TENTH


ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT


1













iver


he


Sa


Gainesville


Supported by the State and Federal Government for the
Liberal and Professional Education of Young Men
A State University of High Standards, Ranking with the Largest and
Best Universities of the North and East.
Stands for the Highest Moral, Intellectual and Physical Development
of the Nation's Future Citizens.
Five Colleges, the Graduate School, the Agricultural Experiment Sta-
tion and Extension Division.


1. The College of Arts and Sciences offers excellent advantage
liberal education and confers the degrees of B.A. and B.S.
2. The College of Agriculture provides superior advantages
struction and training in the various branches of agriculture, and
the degree of B.S.A.-many short courses offered.
3. The College of Engineering affords the very best techno
training in civil, electrical and mechanical engineering, leading to
private Bachelor's degrees in engineering.
4. The College of Law-the best in the country for futui
titioners of Florida. The degree of LL.B. conferred by this col
mits to the bar without further examination.
5. The Teachers' College confers the degrees of B.S. and
philosophy and education and provides normal training for those


to enter an
are granted


Ly department of the public school service. Sta
ito Normal School and Teachers' College grad


- a q k 1


te cer
uates
. I .


es for a


for in-
confers


biological
)appro-


re prac-
lege ad-

B.A. in
desiring
tificates
without
|


further examination. The leading teachers' college in this terr
$40,000 gift from the Peabody Board for the building occupied bJ
college.
6. The Graduate School offers courses leading to the degrees of
ter of Arts and Master of Science.
7. The Agricultural Experiment Station for agricultural resear<
8. The University Extension Division. (Farmers' Institutes,
and Girls' Corn and Tomato Clubs, Correspondence Courses, Lectur
.


itory.
r this


Mas-

ch.
Boys'
e Bu-


I
1


1














UNIVERSITY


CALENDAR


1918-1919


191&8-June 10,
August 2,
September


September


Monday y ................. ................
Friday. y .... ....... ........... . .
16, Mondacy ....... .......... ....


Tuesday........ .... .........


Summer School begins.
Summer School ends.
Summer Recess ends.
Examination for Admission.
Registration of Students.
First Semester begins.


September
September


October 5, S


October 8,
November
December
December
1919--January 4
January 6,


January

February
February
February
March 1
May 31,
June 1 1
June
June%


June
June 4,
June 9,


7


-1
y




1,
2,


2
2,
20


1,
3,
15
Sa
at
3.
S
1


24, Tuesday...................Stockmen's Institute begins.
3O, Monday....... ................ School for County Demon-
stration Agents begins.
'aturday, 1:30 p. m...........Re-examinations.
2:80 p. m...........Meeting of General Faculty.
Tuesday........................ Citrus Seminar begins.
8, Thursday ...................... Thanksgiving Holiday.
Monday ....~................. Boys Club Week begins.
, Friday, 11:30 a. m.... Christmas Recess begins.
Saturday ............... ....... Christmas Recess ends.
Monday, 8:00 a. m.......... Resumption of Classes.
Review Courses for Teachers
begin.
Tuesday .............................. Ten-Day Course for Farmers
begins.
Saturday .................... ....First Semester ends.
Mondaty........ ........- ...... ... Second Semester begins.
Saturday, 2:0S p. n.....Meeting of General Faculty.
rturday, 1:80 p. ...........Re-examinations.
urday, :80 p. m............. Meeting of General Faculty.
....................................... .... Commencement Exercises.
unday ............. .................. B..Baccalaureate Sermon.
1onda2*....... ..... ......... .... Oratorical Contests.


M


Annual Alumni Meeting.
Class-Day Exercises.
3, Tuesday .......... ...~.......-..... ....Graduating Day.
WFednesday ........... ... .......... . Summer Recess begins.
monday ....................................Summer School begins.













BOARD OF


CONTROL


J. L. EARMAN


, Chairman-....-. Editor, Pahn Beach Post,


West Palm Beach


B. KING.........................President, First National Bank, Arcadia


WARTMANN. .... .........--... .. ....-....-..-.... Planter and


Stock Raiser,


Citra


J. B. HODGES...... -................ ............-.... ....-........ Attorney-at-Law, Lake City


...-..... .....-.......--.-..................--------- Teacher,


Milton


BRYAN


MACK, Secretary to the Board&.....


...Tallahassee


STATE


BOARD OF


EDUCATION


SYDNEY


CLAY


CATTS,


Chair an...........


CRAAWFO ....... ...----.......... .... .....-----............. ...... ..- Secretary


..Governor


State


LUNINGsT.. .G...... -- .... ... . ... ........ ... .... .....-.. State


Treasurer


. SWE ARINGEN---.. ...-..-------- y-- .--- ----- ----- ------- ---------- -- tG
SHEATS, Secretary......State Superintendent of Public Istction


UNIVERSITY


COUNCIL


ALBERT A. MUtPIHtr, LL.D.. ............-- .....-. .resjidt of the


University


JAS. M1. FABuB, Ph.D.................-...............ce.... e-President of the Universty


JAS. N.


ANDERSON, Ph.D....... .Deafn of the College of Arts d Sciences


HI. RBoIs M.S.. ....................-.-..-... Dea of the Coege of


Agriculture


Director


Agricultural


Experiment


Station


J. R. BENTON, Ph.D....... ................. ea of the College of Engineering


HARRY R.
HARVEY W


TRaUSL u, LL.B................................. Dea of the College of Law
*- --


.Dean of the Teachers College


SUMMER SCHOOL BOARD


SHEATS, LL.D.....-......State SuMtesndsSt Pzblic Instruction


A. A. Munta


* n J


!. LL .D. ..--.... .... ............... Presidtst Universitu of Florida


VAN


*


T. DIAMOND m.......... .........


>


Cox, Ph.D.....
































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






UNIVERSITY


OPPORTUNITIES


OF FLORIDA


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


there


each


only


806


lawyer,
people


whereas


each


country


lawyer.


large


thirty-seven


states in the Union the number of people to each lawyer is less
than in Florida.


OPPORTUNITIES CREATED


BY THE WAR


The


war increases the demand for trained men.


The na-


tion is mobilizing its intelligence.


otic service


Higher education is a patri-


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


value of legal


training


preliminary to


military


service.


The war is creating problems of statesmanship, diplomacy,


and


of political and industrial reorganization,


the solution


which


calls


for men


of legal


education.


Already the


war is


initiating new business enterprises and complications wherein


the services of lawyers are required.


The volume of litigation


increasing


as the


number


of lawyers


decreasing.


Last


year the College had more calls for its graduates than it could
supply; and it is believed that the demand will become greater
an +Ai Twnr TnrnrtWAflaQ.







COLLEGE OF LAW


students


take


advantage


splendid


opportunities


for the practice of law in the State and the Nation.


It aims to


develop


keen,


efficient


lawyers,


conversant


with


ideals


and


traditions


of the


profession.


policy


characterized


by the emphasis of practice as well as theory; pleading as well
as historical perspective; skill in brief making as well as legal


information.


Attention


directed


following


reasons


why young men


desiring to study


law will find it to their ad-


vantage to attend this institution:


LAW


BUILDING.-This


splendid


building


one


hundred


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


stories
nished


high.


It contains a


large,


well-lighted


with book stacks, library tables,


librarian


library,


fur-


office, and


consultation rooms for students and faculty


. It has three com-


modious lecture rooms, together with the offices of administra-


tion,


and


offices


several


resident


professors.


contains,


also


an elegant


court-room


and


auditorium,


hand-


somely


finished


in panel


work.


The


court-room


usual


accessories, jury


box,


witness


stand, judge's


office,


and


jury room, and is connected


with


the library


below


a cir-


cular stairway


Every


interest of


College


vided for, including attractive quarters for the


has


been


Marshall


pro-
De-


bating


Society


The


building


steam-heated,


lighted


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


niture.


It is devoted exclusively to the uses of the College of


Law


and


furnishes


accommodations


as comfortably


and


convenient as


can


found


the country.


LIBRARY.-The


Law


Library


contains


published


reports of the courts of last resort of every State in the Union


and


the


Federal


Courts,


full


English


Reprints,


reports of the Interstate Commerce Commission and the Land


Decisions of the Department of the Interior besides an


lent


collection


digests,


encyclopedias,


series


excel-


selected


.- -. _. J_ .. . -


't 1


1


_


I __ _


J a


L - ---


1 JI ~V ~


Ir- ,






UNIVERSITY


books.


OF FLORIDA


Every facility also is offered law students to make use


of the General Library in which are included works of interest
and information to the lawyer.


Both


Law


and


General


Libraries are open


during the


academic year on every secular day between the hours of 8


and 10


00 P


.M.


and are in charge of trained librarians,


who will render such aid as the students may need in their use
of the books.


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
Faculty


in giving of their time and services in this way


and


students


feel


exceedingly


grateful


these


Both


lec-


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


METHODS


INSTRUCTION


.-There


three


approved


methods of teaching law, but each has its defects.


The lecture


system
results


alone


fails


inaccuracy


secure


The


text


application


system


alone


students


fails


and


train


students


in the


analysis


cases


and


application


principles


close


questions.


The


case


system


alone


is un-


economical in point of time, fails to


utilize the master works


of legal authors, and does not impart an extensive knowledge


during


period


usually


allotted


course.


The


struction offered in this College combines these three methods


of teaching law in such a manner as


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


Faculty, receives more


individual at-


tention,


inspired


greater


effort,


recites


oftener


and


longer, and enjoys greater opportunities for the development


n\f 1 o arl rQmnmnino


fnr lIirSelAR nrSA limlirit


t.n aS ein. nmnati-








COLLEGE OF LAW


THE


PRACTICE


COURT. -Proficiency


in pleading and


prac-


tice


art of


legal


profession


and


foundation


lawyer's


success.


Believing


that


students


obtain


Practice


Court a


better


practical


knowledge


of pleading


and


practice than can be acquired in any other way, aside from the


trial
this


actual


work.


cases,


Sessions


Faculty


Practice


special


Court are


emphasis


held


upon


thruout


the year in an admirably equipped court-room.


A clerk and a


sheriff
records


are


appointed


court


from


kept.


Senior


Each


class,


student


and


regular


is required


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


and


one


criminal


case,


and


instructed


appellate


pro-


cedure.
heard


The


Faculty


Professor


as judges


Crandall;


equity


common


cases


law


cases


Professor


Arnold; and criminal cases by


Professor Summers.


DEBATING AND PUBLIC SPEAKING.-The Marshall Debating


Society,


Club,


organized


organized


first year,


1915


afford


and


notable


e Friday
training


Night


Law


debating


and


public


speaking.


Great


interest


taken


in this


work,


and five-sixths of the members of the


University'


intercolle-


giate


debating teams


have


been


law men.


Both


Junior


and


Senior


Oratorical


Medals


offered


Board


Control


last year


(this year's contest has not yet occurred)


were


won


also by law students.
THE STUDENT BODY.-From the beginning the College has


attracted
perience


have
work


students


in teaching


enjoyed


college


ancd better


capacity


or in


training.


work


Most


them


commercial


This


fact


have


world


has


accomplished


had


and


enabled


than


many
more


otherwise


would have been possible.


It is to the comparative maturity,


earnestness,


success
- a -


has


and
been


ambition


due,


and


_ *_ . .- -


*.


our


students


inspiration


that much


sincere


II*1


our


effort


*j


'U


*b


Jl







10 UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

living graduates were engaged in the practice of law before


the war.


These men have been exceptionally honored by im-


portant positions of trust and confidence.


The advancement


of the 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 school.
UNIVERSITY PRIVILEGES.-The advantages of the other col-
leges of the University are open to such students in the Col-


lege of Law as desire and are able to accept them.


Constitutional


and


Political


History,


Political


Courses
Economy,


Sociology, Psychology, Logic, Rhetoric and English Composi-


tion 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 concerned.
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


as regular students


will


required


pass


entrance examination.


No applicant under eighteen years of


age will be admitted.
The four-year high-school course required for admission


must consist of sixteen units


(fifteen units as defined by the


Carnegie


Foundation


or the


National


Educational


Associa-


tion)


A unit represents a course of study pursued thruout


the school year with five recitation periods of at least forty-
five minutes each per week, four courses being taken during
each of the four years.


T! -.1-JL -.--- ... -1-- -1 a __,__


T. T I0 o Thf- J.Lt


L







COLLEGE OF LAW


(Typewriting,


Stenography,


Mechanic


Arts,


Agriculture,


etc.)


Candidates presenting fourteen units will be admitted pro-


visionally,


deficiency


must


removed


ginning of the Senior year.


Further particulars,


in cases


doubt, may


be obtained


consulting the


general


University


catalog or by communicating with the Dean of this College.


Certificates of scholastic


record signed by the


principal


school


attended


must


presented


those


who.


not enter by examination.


Blank forms, conveniently arrang-


ed for the desired


data,


will


sent


principals


and,


upon


application, to prospective students.


SPECIAL


STUDENTS.-Persons


over


twenty-one


years


age


who


able


qualify


as regular


students


may


admitted
evidence


as special
that they 1


students


lave


upon


received such


presenting


satisfactory


training as will


enable


them


make


profitable


opportunities


offered


the College.


If the entrance conditions are removed not later


than


opening


Senior year,


such


students


may


come regular students and candidates for a degree.


ADVANCED STANDING.-No


work in


law


done


other in-


stitutions will be accepted towards a degree,


unless the appli-


cant


passes


satisfactorily


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


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.


DEGREES.-The degree of Bachelor of Laws


(LL.B.)


is con-


?--- -3


- - -


JLU- -


- a - a. -


T*Ir rnE Ua *t I ] l r T n r in -- r TI 0 U ILnnl ro T l r n irB nr-1- E nar I Hr A n'n1 I fl-^f - a


_-J -ff __11 __ **-


. .. .. 1_ _







UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


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


above the pass-


ing mark,
equivalent


and


who


degree,


have
from


obtained the
an approved


s degree of A.


College


or an


University,


or who secure such degree the same year they


complete their


law course,


will be awarded the degree of Juris Doctor


(J.D.).


COMBINED


ACADEMIC AND


LAW


COURSE.-By pursuing


approved


course


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


aforesaid
however,


Law


and


degrees.


count
Such


same


degrees


until after the completion


as credits


will


not


toward


the


conferred,


of the second year of the


law work.


EXPENSES.-A


tuition fee of $20.00 per semester,


payable


advance,


charged


law


students,


except those


taking


less


than


eleven


hours


work,


who


charged


a propor-


tional part of the full tuition.


The actual University


charges


to a law student


(including


board and lodging,


fees and


tui-


tion, but not including books or damage deposit)
The damage deposit of $5.00, less whatever may


therefrom for injuries to


University property, is


are $185.00.
be deducted
returned at


end


scholastic


year.


For


first


two


years


the course the required law books new will cost about $41.00


each year; and for the


Senior year,


about


$51.00.


Students


also are urged to provide themselves with the Statutes of their


State
ever,


and


a law


dictionary


Many


these


books,


how-


will form a nucleus of the student's future library; and


by the


purchase of


second-hand books their cost may


ma-


terially reduced.


Thru the liberality


nf law nubliahara the. Cnllnnie


I
ii


PRT7iS.-








COLLEGE OF LAW


Bancroft


Whitney


Company


San


Francisco


Complete


Digests and Indexes to


Notes


of the American State


Reports


and


American


Annotated


Cases,


vols.


Awarded


Junior whose average grade for the year was highest.


Callaghan


Company


Chicago


Cyclopedic


Law


Dic-


tionary.
Practice


Awarded


Court


was


Senior whose average


grade


highest.


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,


to prac-


tice in the Courts of Florida.


They also are admitted without


examination


United


States


District


Court


Northern District of Florida.


PLEADING


AND


PRACTICE .-Differing


from


some


other


law schools,


this College is convinced that an intensive know-


ledge


student,


pleading


since


and


practice


legal rights cannot


should
be well


secured


understood


without


a mastery of the rules of pleading whereby they are enforced.


Lord
true


Coke declared


sense


and


"Good


pleading is


knowledge


common


touchstone


law."


The


development


right


has


depended


upon


development of


actions;
measure
thoro co


rule


remains


nurses


law


was


so today
Federal I


rule


writs


Consequently


procedure ,


Common


and


College


Law


large
offers


Pleading,


Equity


Pleading,


Criminal Procedure,


Code


Pleading,


Florida


Civil


Practice,


and


General


Practice.


Thus


student


graduation


enabled


enter


understandingly


upon


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


-I a


- -


-. ___ ---------*-T--_---- --- 1


ft q







UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


offered Code Pleading and General Practice instead of Florida


Constitutional


Law


and


Florida


Civil


Practice,


as shown


the course of study


Such students also are required


to sub-


mit


an acceptable


dissertation


showing


peculiarities


pleading


and


practice


State


which


they


expect


locate.


CURRICULUM

FIRST YEAR
FIRST SEMESTER


TORTS.-History


and


definitions


elements


torts;


con-


flicting rights; mental anguish;


parties to tort actions; reme-


dies


damages


conflict


laws;


methods


discharge;


haustive
malicious


study


prosecution;


particular


abuse


torts-false


process;


imprisonment;


conspiracy;


slander


and libel; trespass; conversion; deceit; nuisance; negligence;


and
Case


others.


Textbooks


Burdick


on Torts, 3rd edition.


hours.


Torts
Dean


and
Tru


Burdick's


ler.)


CONTRACTS


I.-Formation


contract;


offer


and


accept-


ance


form


and


consideration


reality


consent;


legality


object


operation of contract; limits of the contract obligation;


assignment


contract;


joint


obligations;


interpretation


contract.
Edition,


Textbooks


and


Huffcut


Anson's


and


Law


Woodruff's


Contract,


Cases


Huffcut's
Contract.


(4 hours.


Professor


Arnold.)


CRIMINAL


LAW.-Source


criminal


law;


nature


and


elements


crime


criminal


intent;


insanity;


intoxication;


duress; mistake of fact or law; justification; parties in crime;


offences against the person,


habitation, property, public health


and


morals


law


edition,


, public
nations.


together


justice


and


Textbook


with


selected


authority,


Clark
cases.


government,


on Criminal


hours.


Law,


and
3rd


..Professor


1








COLLEGE OF LAW


ment, pleas, and motions; noll 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, together with selected


cases.


(2 hours.


Professor


PROPERTY


I.-Personal


property;


possession


and


rights


based thereon


acquisition of title; liens and pledges; conver-


slon.


Textbook


Warren's


Cases on


Property.


hours.


Professor Summers.)

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; equit-


able


liens ;


assignments;


specific


performance;


injunction;


reformation; cancellation


cloud on titles


ancillary remedies.


Textbook:
(5 hours.


Eaton


on Equity,


together with selected


cases.


Dean Trusler.)


CONTRACTS II.-Rules relating to evidence and construc-


tion


discharge


contract


agreement,


performance,


breach, impossibility


of performance, and operation


of law.


Textbooks: Anson's Law of Contract, Huffcut's


Edition, and


Huffcut


and


Woodruff's


Cases


Contracts.


hours.


Professor


Arnold.)


COMMQN


LAW


PLEADING.-History


and


development


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


traverse;


replication


injuria


duplicity


departure;


S S S. j. -








UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


SALES.-Sale


and


contract


sell;


statute


frauds;


illegality; conditions and warranties


receipt


vendor'


remedies


seller


lien ;
and


stoppage
buyer.


; delivery
transit:


Textbook


acceptance and


bills


Tiffany


of lading;
on Sales,


together with selected cases.


(2 hours.


Professor


PROPERTY


II.-Introduction


law


conveyancinmg;


rights


incident to the ownership of land,


including the land itself, air,


water, fixtux


and estates therein,
*es, emblements and


waste


profits;


easements


licenses;


covenants


running


with


land.


Professor


Textbook
Summers.


Warren's


Cases


on Property. (2


hours.


SECOND


YEAR


FIRST SEMESTER


UNITED


ciple


STATES


distribution


CONSTITUTIONAL
f governmental


LAW.-General


powers


prin-


congress


chief executive; the judiciary; police powers


eminent domain;


checks


and


balances;


guarantee


republican


government;


civil rights;
impairment


Cases


political


privileges; guarantee


contractual


on Constitutional


obligations.


Law,


American


in criminal
Textbook:
Casebook


cases;
Hall's
Series.


(3 hours.


Professor Crandall.)


AGENCY.-Nature


relation;


purposes


and


manner


of creation


gation
duties


who may be principal or agent; ratification


authority;


agents;


general


and


termination,


special


nature,


agents;


extent,


rights


dele-
and


construction,


and execution of authority of agents; rights, duties, and liabili-


ties of agents; principal and third persons inter se


classes of agents.


Mechem's


Cases


Textbooks
on Agency,


Mechem's


and


Outlines


Statutes


; particular
of Agency,


of Florida.


hours. Professor


EQUITY


PLEADING.-Nature


and


object


pleadings


I _






COLLEGE OF LAW


and


Practice,


Florida,
Florida.


Rules


(3 hours.


Rules


Circuit


Federal


Professor


Court


Court,


and


Chancery
e Statutes


Arnold.)


PRIVATE CORPORATIONS


I.-Nature of a corporation


crea-


tion


and


citizenship


corporations


defectively


organized


corporations;


promoters


corporations


powers


and


liabili-


ties of corporations


corporations and the state


dissolution of


corporations;
corporations.


membership
Textbooks:


management;


creditors


foreign


Clark on Private Corporations, 3rd


edition,


Wormser's


Cases


on Corporations,


and


Statutes


of Florida.


(2 hours.


Professor


PROPERTY


III.-Titles


and


conveyancing,


including


acquisition of titles by possession, the modes of conveyance at
common law, under the statute of uses, and by statutory grant;


the execution of
estoppel by deed


Cases on Property


deeds


estates created


priorities among titles.


hours.


Prof


essor


covenants


Textbook:
Summers.


for titles


Aigler's


FLORIDA


departments


CONSTITUTIONAL


government


LAW.--Declaration


suffrage


and


eligibility


rights;
census


and apportionment


counties and cities


taxation and finance


homestead and


cation
books


public


exemptions
institutions


married


women


miscellaneous


's property;


provisions.


edu-


Text-


Constitution, statutes, and judicial decisions of Florida.


hours.
CODE


Dean Trusler.)


PLEADING.-Changes


introduced


codes


forms of action; necessary allegations


relief


answers,


including


general


the complaint


and


special


; prayer
denials;


new matter


equitable defenses; counter claims; pleading sev-


eral


defenses;


replies


and


demurrers.


Textbook


Pomeroy's


Code Remedies.


(2 hours.


Professor Summers.)


SECOND SEMESTER


EVIDENCE.-Judicial notice; kinds of


evidence;


burden


roof:


nresumntions


U-_


law


and


fact:


iudere


and


iurv:


bast






UNIVERSITY


OF 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:


with


records


cross
and


examination,


judicial


and


writings


Greenleaf on Evidence, 16th edition,


statutes


and


selected


cases.


privilege;
private w


vol.


hours.


public
ritings.


1, together
Professor


Summers.)
PRIVATE
membership


creditors,


CORPORATIONS


corporations;


their


rights


and


.-Dissolution
management


remedies


foreign


corporations;
corporations;
corporations:


practice in forming


corporations,


preparing


by-laws,


election


officers,


and


conduct


corporate


business.


Textbook


Clark on Private Corporations,


3rd edition,


together with the


Statutes of Florida.


(2 hours.


Professor


Arnold.)


NEGOTIABLE


INSTRUMENTS.-Law


merchant;


definitions


and general


doctrines; contract of the maker, acceptor,


certi-


fier


drawer,


indorser,


vendor,


accommodate,


assurer


pro-


ceedings before and after dishonor of negotiable instruments;


absolute


Textbooks


and


defen


Biglow


Negotiable


equities;


on Bills,


payments


Notes and


Instrument


Act


conflict


Cheques,
Florida.


2nd


laws.


edition,
hours.


Professor Crandall.)


BRIEF


MAKING


AND


THE


USE


LAW


BOOKS.-Where


find


law;


how to


statutes and


decisions;


how to


find


the law


tion.


Books.


trial


Textbook
(1 hour.


brief; the


Cooley's


brief


on appeal and its prepara-


Brief Making and


Use of Law


Professor Crandall.)


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


testamentary


capacity


and


intent;


kind


wills


and


testa-


ments;


execution,


revocation,


republication


and


revival


wills; descent; probate of wills and the administration


states.


Textbook


Costigan's


Cases on


Wills.


hours.


Pro-


1






COLLEGE OF LAW


verdict; appellate proceedings; peculiar characteristics of the
common law actions; special proceedings including certiorari,


mandamus,


prohibition, quo warrant,


habeas corpu


attach-


ment,


garnishment,


statutory


liens,


forcible


entry


and


trainer, and landlord and tenant.


Textbook


Crandall's


Florida


Civil Practice.


(3 hours.


Professor Crandall.)


GENERAL CIVIL PROCEDURE.-


The court; parties; forms of


action;


trial


Loyd's


trial;


judgment;


Cases


selection <
execution;


Civil


jury


appeal


and
and


Procedure.


procedure


error.
hours.


jury


Textbook:
Professor


Arnold.)


THIRD YEAR
FIRST SEMESTER


INSURANCE.-Theory,


history,


and


significance


insurable


interest;
rogation


concealment,


representations,


waiver and estoppel


and


assignees;


warranties


sub-


beneficiaries; cred-


itors;


fire,


insurance.
Humble's


life,


marine,


Textbooks


accident,
Humble's


Cases on Insurance.


guarantee,


Law


(1 hour


and


liability


Insurance


Dean


and


Trusl


PUBLIC


SERVICE


CORPORATIONS


.-The


nature


public


utilities;


passengers


railroads


and


other


telegraphs and


common


telephones


carriers o:
light and


goods


and


water com-


panics; 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.


Arnold.)


FEDERAL


PROCEDURE.-A


study


system


courts


created,under the authority of the United States Constitution,
the judisdiction of the several courts, and the procedure there-


Textbook


Hughes


Federal


Procedure.


hours.


Professor Crandall.)


hours.


_ _I I






UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


and duration of the partnership liability; powers of partners


rights,


duties,


and remedies


partners inter


rights


and


remedies of creditors; termination of partnership.


Gilmore on Partnership.


Textbook:


I


K^ "


(2 hours. Professor


PUBLIC


INTERNATIONAL


LAw.-Nature,


subjects,


and


jects of international law; intercourse of states; settlement of


international
trality. Tex


t


differences;
;book: Her


law


shey's


war;


Essentials


of


law


neu-


International


Public


Law,


and


selected


readings.


hour


. Professor


Arnold.)


CONFLICT


LAws.-Jurisdiction;


sources


law


and


comity;


territorial


jurisdiction;


jurisdiction


rem


and


personal; remedies, rights of action and procedure; creation


rights;


property


rights;


personal


rights;


inheritance;


ligations ex delicto and ex contract; recognition and enforce-


ment


rights;


administration


personal
f estates;


relations;


property;


judgments and


inheritance;


obligations.


Text-


book


Minor


on the


Conflict


Laws.


hours.


Professor


Crandall.)


BANKRUPTCY.-Federal


and


state


legislation;


territorial


jurisdiction;
adjudication;


tions;


who


may


receivers;


composition;


become


trustees;


discharge.


bankrupt;


provable
Textbook:


prerequisites


claims;


exemp-


Remington


Bankruptcy, student's edition.


(2 hours. Professor CrandaUL)


PROPERTY


.-Conditional


estates;


licenses


and


waivers;


reversions


uses; future


and


remainders;


interests;


rule


executory


Shelley's


devises


and


Case; future
bequests; vet-


ing of legacies;


cross limitations;


gifts; failure of


issue; de-


termination
restraints o


classes;


m alienation.


powers;


rule


Textbook


against


Kale's


perpetuities;


Cases


onr Future


Interests. (2


hours.


Professor summer s.


THE


UNIVERSITY


PRACfICE


Cot tiT.-


hor


thruout


year


Professors


Crandall,


Summers,


A rnod.)


F'hv1T auW3KWaWrPDn


-.*


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PRACTICE COURT Ri



PRACTICE COURT ROOM




































THOMAS HALL-DORMITORY




F "' 4


COLLEGE OF LAW


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 to real proper-


and limited interests; death


by wrongful act;


breaches of


warranty


Textbook


Rogers' Law. of Damages, together with


selected cases.


(2 hours.


Dean


Trusler.)


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.


Textbook:


Cooley


Municipal


Corporations.


(2 hours. Professor


TAXATION.-Exercise of the power of taxation and consti-
tutional limitations thereon; construction of tax laws; special


assessments;


collection


taxes;


recovery


taxes


illegally


imposed; remedies for illegal taxation.


Cases on Taxation.


(2 hours.


Professor


Textbook
Arnold.)


Goodnow's


ADMIRALTY.-Admiralty


jurisdiction;


contracts,


torts,


and crimes; maritime liens, ex contract, ex delicto, priorities,


discharge;


bottomry


and


respondentia


obligations;


salvage;


general average.


Textbook


Professor Summers.)
JUDGMENTS.-Nature


and


Hughes


essentials


on Admiralty


kinds;


record;


cation;


amendment;


modification;


satisfaction.


Textbooks


Rood on Judgments and Rood's Cases on Judgments.


Professor


Arnold.)


SURETYSHIP.-Nature


contract;


statute


frauds; surety's defenses against the creditor


surety's rights,


subrogation,


indemnity,


contribution,


exoneration;


creditor's


rights to


ship.


surety's


(2 hours.


securities.
Professor


" Textbook


Spencer


on Surety-


hour


(2 hours.


. (1


I E_.






UNIVERSITY


OF FLORIDA


erty rights;
separation.


custody


and


Textbooks


support of
Vernier's


children;


Gases


agreements


Marriage


and


Divorce,


and


Statutes


Florida.


hour


Professor


LEGAL ETHICS.-Admission


attorneys to


practice; tax-


action;


privileges


and


exemptions;


authority;


liability


clients and third parties; compensation; liens; suspension and


disbarment;


duties


clients;


courts;


professional


brethren


and
Law


society.


and


Textbooks


Code


Attorneys


Ethics


Law


adopted


Ruling


American


Case
Bar


Association.


(1 hour


Dean


Trusler.)


JURISPRUDENCe.-Nature, meaning, and subject matter of
law; justice; divisions of law; persons; relation of persons to


things;


claims


persons


on persons;


legal


authorities


and


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


statutes.


Textbook


Keener's


Selections


Jurisprudence.


(1 hour


. Professor Summers.)


ELECTIVES
The following elective courses will be given, should a suffi-


eient
them


number


will


students


accepted in


enroll


lieu


justify it,


such


regular


and


credit


courses as


Faculty may determine:


PUBLIC


LAND


LAw.-Origin


of public land; acquisition of


public lands, including


homesteads,


coal lands, mining claims


and rights of way; national forest lands; Indian reservations;


railroad


and


school


land


grants;


irrigation


law.


Lectures


with


assignments


special


statutes


and


selected


cases.


hour. Profe
MILITARY


8ssor
LAW


Arnold.)
AND GOVERNMBNT.-ThIs course considers


history,


scope


and


object


military


government;


right to establish military


government; temporary


allegiance


a" *- .L ei .na -Jj._ LA.L .J. a aa. a aa..j,-SA ^^^- ^al- am.. ,aL atr







COLLEGE OF LAW


territory; rights regarding trade and public and private prop-


erty in


occupied territory; insurrection against military


gov-


ernment; r(
of military


Responsibility c
government.


commanders
Textbook:


; tribunals;
Birkhimer's


cessation
Military


Government and Martial Law


(1 hour. Professor


Summers.)


Those who desire further information concerning the Col-


lege


may


address


letters


inquiry


Professor


Harry


Trusler, Dean of the College of Law,


Gainesville, Florida.




AA A*I ', A 1 l 41.... *I~ ~, :Pi E


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x x xx










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