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118A-118B. Advanced Commercial Law. (2-3) Yr.

Assistant Professor MAGGS

I, M W, 8; II, M W F, 8. Prerequisite: Jurisprudence 18A-18B. Primarily for seniors in the College of Commerce, but open to other upper division students with the consent of the instructor. Study of cases of importance.


111A-111B. Property, First course. (3-3) Yr.

Tu Th S, 10.

Associate Professor FERRIER

Personal property: possessory interests in chattels; finding, bailments, and liens, acquisition of ownership by possession, accession, confusion, judgment and gift; fixtures; emblements.

Real property: introduction to the law of real property; the statute of uses; execution and delivery of deeds; adverse possession and prescription; water rights.

112A-112B. Torts. (3-2) Yr. M W F, 9.


Assault and battery; false imprisonment; negligence; duties arising from various relations; deceit and fraud; defamation, malicious prosecution; inducing breach of contract and the severance of business and social relations; legal causation; contributory negligence. 114. Damages. (1) II. F, 9.


Leading principles governing damages in tort and contract actions. 115A-115B. Contracts. (3-3) Yr. M Tu Th, 2. Professor COSTIGAN

Sealed contracts; the offer and acceptance of a simple contract; consideration; assignment of contracts; beneficiaries of contracts; joint, and joint and several contracts; conditions relating to the performance of contracts, including impossibility of performance; illegality; contracts within the statute of frauds; the discharge of contracts. 124. Legal Bibliography. (2) I. W F, 8.

Dr. PARMA Lectures and practice work; a survey of English and American courts and their methods of reporting; various classes of AngloAmerican legal literature and their use. 126A-126B. Introduction to Public Law. (2-2) Yr. Professor MILLER Tu Th, 9.

The relation of the state to the individual; constitutional guarantees; freedom of speech and the press, and protection of life and liberty in peace and war; historical development of criminal procedure; principal doctrines of substantive criminal law.

127A-127B. Remedies and Procedure.

M F, 10.

(2-2) Yr. Professor MCMURRAY

Forms of action; technique of common law pleading; jurisdiction of courts; remedies open to parties, including equitable remedies, with special emphasis on the injunction.

128. Legal Ethics. (2) II. Tu Th, 8.

History and organization of the legal profession; the lawyer's qualifications, admission and discipline; duties of lawyers to courts, clients, and the public.


202. Constitutional Law. (2-2) Yr. M W, 9.

Professor MCGOVNEY General principles of American constitutional law, with special emphasis on the prescribed limits to governmental control of private interests.

203. International Law. Advanced Study.

W, 4-6.

(2-2) Yr. Dr. HINCKLEY

The law mainly as declared in judicial decisions and as administered in foreign offices, with readings from special authorities, and particularly as incident to residence or business of citizens or aliens beyond the jurisdiction of origin.

204. Agency. (2) I. Tu Th, 10.


Nature of agency; scope of authority; execution of contracts; nondisclosure of principal; delegation; ratification; revocation; notice; liability of principal in tort.

205. Jurisprudence. (2) I. Tu Th, 2.

Introduction to scientific study of law; analysis of legal concepts; sources and application of legal principles.

Required of all second-year students in the School of Jurisprudence.
Professor MCMURRAY

206. Legal History. (2) II. M W, 2.

A study of the development of English and American legal institutions and doctrines, based as far as possible on source material.

Required of all students in the School of Jurisprudence; to be completed before the fourth year.

207. Roman Law. (2) II. Tu Th, 2.

History of Roman Law; Roman Law of obligations, property and succession, with particular attention to influence on Anglo-American law. Required of all third-year students in the School of Jurisprudence. 208. Municipal Corporations. (2) I. Tu Th, 8.


The law respecting municipal corporations, their officers and agents. 209. Partnership. (2) II. M W, 11. Professor BALLANTINE Formation; property; powers of partners; nature of obligations; dissolution, liquidation and settlement; limited partnership; business


210. Waters, First course. (2) II. Tu Th, 8.


The water law and rights in force in the Western states. Lectures supplemented by a critical study and discussion of leading cases. 216. Mines, First course. (2) I. Tu Th, 8.


American law governing mines and mineral lands situated on the Public Domain embraced within the Western states and territories. Students in the College of Mining may take this as a 1-unit course. 217. Property. Second course. (3) II. Associate Professor FERRIER

M W 10.

Continuation of the law of real property; profits, easements and covenants running with the land; rents; waste; covenants for title and estoppel by deed; boundaries; recording acts.

218. Mines and Waters. Second course.

(1) Either half-year. Tu 7.

Mr. COLBY Original research upon assigned topics, with class reports and criticisms. Open to qualified students who have completed course 210 or 216. 220. Wills and Administration. (2) I. Tu Th, 11. Professor COSTIGAN

Testamentary capacity and intent; wills distinguished from certain other dispositions of property; kinds of wills; execution, revocation, republication and revival of wills; descent; grant and revocation of probate and of administration; payment of debts, legacies and distributive shares.

221. Evidence. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th, 10.

Professor MILLER

The rules relating to the presentation in court of material for the tribunal by means of documents and the examination of witnesses. 224. Business Law. (2-2) Yr. M W, 11. Professor MAGGS

Negotiable and non-negotiable contracts for the payment of money; secured and unsecured obligations; pledges; shipping documents; chattel mortgages; real property mortgages and deeds of trust; other security devices used by bankers and business men.

*225. Corporations. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th, 10.


Private corporations; legal entity; de facto corporations; promoters; implied powers; effect of ultra vires acts; liability for tort and crime; officers; stockholders; creditors; transfer of stock; dissolution; reorganization.

226. Public Service Businesses. (3) I. M W F, 11. Professor McGovNEY The common law and statutory regulation of common carriers, and other public utilities.

227. Equity. (3) I. MW F, 10.


Specific performance of contracts; reformation, rescission and cancellation of contracts.

228. Trusts. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th, 9.

Professor COSTIGAN

Distinction between trusts and various other legal and equitable relationships; creation and elements of a trust; nature of the remedies of a cestui que trust against the trustee; transfer of the interest of the cestui que trust; persons who are bound by a trust; resulting and constructive trusts; liability of trustee to third persons; investment of trust funds; termination of trusts.

229. Code Procedure. (2-2) Yr. M W, 8.


Principles of the code system of pleading and practice, based in the main on California cases.

230. Sales. (3) I. M W F, 10.

Associate Professor FERRIER

The law of sales of goods; transfer of property and title; risk of loss; warranties; special rights and remedies of seller and buyer; statute of frauds.

231. Suretyship. (2) II. M W, 10.

Principles of guaranty and suretyship at law and in equity.

232. Insurance. (2) II.

General principles of marine, fire, life and other forms of insurance. *Not to be given 1926-27.

233. Practice. (2) II. Tu Th, 4.


Drafting of the usual papers in office and court practice. 234. Constitutional law. Second course. (2) II. Professor McGoVNEY M W, 2.

Regulation of commerce, the power of the national government and of the states.

237. Future Interests. (2-2) Yr. M F, 9.

Professor MCMURRAY

Future interests in real and personal property at common law, in equity and under statutes.

238. Trade Relations. (3) II.

Illegal contracts and combinations in restraint of trade at common law and under the Sherman Act, the Clayton Act, and the Federal Trade Commission Act.

240. Conflict of Laws. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th, 9.

Professor MCMURRAY

General nature of the subject; domicile; jurisdiction of courts. Special topics; obligations; property; family law; inheritance; foreign administration; judgments.

243. Insolvency and Bankruptcy. (2) II. Tu Th, 11.

Status of insolvent debtors; rights and remedies of creditors with respect to fraudulent conveyances; administration of the National Bankruptcy Act.

244. Admiralty. (2) I.

The scope of maritime law, commonly called jurisdiction; place of maritime law in the federal system; matters peculiar to maritime law, including general average, salvage, divided damages, the maritime lien, seamen, and the Harter Act.

250. Persons. (2) II. M W, 2.

Assistant Professor ARMSTRONG

The relations of parent and child; husband and wife; divorce; community property, with special reference to California law. 251. Quasi-Contracts. (2) II. Tu Th, 11. Professor COSTIGAN

Benefits conferred under a contract where the contract is illegal, where further performance is impossible, where statute of frauds is relied on by one of the parties, where there is substantial breach or repudiation of the contract, and where one or more of the parties lacks legal capacity; benefits conferred by mistake of fact and by mistake of law; waiver of tort.

255. Advanced Jurisprudence. (2-2) Yr. Tu Th, 3.

Sources of law; analysis of legal relations; various legal theories and their history.

259. Administrative Law.

(2) I. Tu Th, 3.

Professor MCGOVNEY Powers of administrative officers, boards and commissions, their procedure and judicial control thereof.

260. Labor Law. (2) II.

Common law, statutory and constitutional principles governing the struggle between the employer and the employee to secure the benefits of their efforts.

270. Administrative Law. Seminar. (2) II. M W, 11.

Professor MCGOVNEY


Research in special topics of administrative law. course 259.


*MONROE E. DEUTSCH, Ph.D., Professor of Latin.

WILLIAM A. MERRILL, Ph.D., L.H.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature.

HERBERT C. NUTTING, Ph.D., Professor of Latin (Chairman of the Depart


LEON J. RICHARDSON, A.B., Professor of Latin.

CLIFTON PRICE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin.

WINNIE D. LOWRANCE, M.A., Associate in Latin.

HATTIE L. GORDON, A.B., Assistant in Latin.

'JOHN LINTON MYRES, M.A., Hon. Sc.D. (Wykeham Professor of History, Oxford University), Sather Professor of Classical Literature. OLIVER M. WASHBURN, A.B., Associate Professor of the History of Art.

Note. For further information concerning the work of this department, including the list of courses to be offered in subsequent years, refer to the separate Announcement of the Department of Latin to be obtained from any member of the department upon request.

Letters and Science List.-All undergraduate courses in Latin are included in the Letters and Science List of Courses. For regulations governing this list, see page 4.

Preparation for the Major.-Required: Four years of high school Latin or two years of high school Latin and Latin C and D; Latin 1 and 5. Recommended: Greek, German, French.

The Major. Required: Latin 102, 106, and 12 units of upper division courses in Latin, of which 6 units must be taken in courses selected from the following list: 104A-104B, 118A or 123, 120, 122, 125, 139, 151, 193. The remaining 6 units may be chosen, with the approval of the representative of the Latin Department in charge of programs of major students, from upper division courses in Latin, Greek, English, French, German, Italian, Spanish or other languages, linguistics, philosophy, ancient or medieval history, and History 222.

Honors Students in the Upper Division.-Students in the honors group whose major subject is Latin may receive honors at graduation by passing a special examination at the end of the senior year, or by maintaining a superior quality of work throughout the course. At the beginning of each. half-year they should submit their study-lists for approval to the authorized representative of the department. They will then proceed with their work under the supervision of their instructors, attending conferences and making such reports of progress as may be asked for. At the close of each half-year the department may recommend the exclusion from the honors group of students who have fallen below the standard, and the promotion to the group of those whose work merits distinction.

Absent on leave 1926-27.

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