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LAW LIBRARY.

The law library contains a large collection of the books most needed by the student, and is being constantly extended and improved. It is conveniently placed in connection with the reading room of the Boalt Hall of Law,

ADMISSION TO THE PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM.

The following persons will be admitted, without examination, as candidates for the degree of Juris Doctor: (1) graduates of any college of the University of California, and of other colleges and universities of approved grade; (2) students of the University of California having senior standing in the College of Letters or of Social Sciences. The same privileges are open to regular students having senior standing in other colleges of the University, provided they have completed at least six units of Latin.

Students who enter the professional curriculum with senior standing may obtain the academic bachelor's degree on the satisfactory completion of the first year of such curriculum, provided that not more than twenty-six units of professional law work will be counted toward the bachelor's degree.

ADVANCED STANDING.

Any person who, after becoming entitled to enter the professional curriculum as a regular student, has been in regular attendance for at least one academic year at another law school, having similar admission requirements, may, in the discretion of the department of Jurisprudence, and on such terms, with or without examination, as it may prescribe, receive credit for the work done at such other law school not exceeding in any case two years. The last year must be spent in residence in the department of Jurisprudence.

('ONDITIONS REQUIRED FOR THE DEGREE IN LAW. The degree conferred by the University on the satisfactory completion of the professional curriculum is Juris Doctor (J.D.). Except as provided for students admitted to advanced standing, candidates for this degree must have been in residence in the department of Jurisprudence during three academic years, and must have completed satisfactorily the eurriculum preseribed for the first year and forty-four units of work in the second and third years, Credit for not more than twelve units in the second and third years will be given for any half-year, and at least eight units must be passed in order to maintain residence. Work done in the Summer Session may be counted for units, but not for residence. Every candidate for the degree of J.D, must present an acceptable dissertation on some legal topic.

PRACTICE WORK AND MOOT COURTS.

Attention is given, in connection with the courses in procedure and practice, to the subjects of brief-making and legal forms.

The students have organized two Law Clubs for the primary purpose of holding Moot Courts. These courts are aided with the advice and direction of members of the Faculty.

ADMISSION TO THE BAR. Section 280b of the California Code of Civil Procedure provides that any person producing evidence of having satisfactorily completed the three years' course of law prescribed by the department of Jurisprudence of the University of California shall be entitled to a license to practice law in all the courts of the state, subject to the right of the chief justice of the Supreme Court to order an examination as in ordinary cases of applicants without such evidence.

LOWER DIVISION COURSES.

10A-10B. Elementary Law.

Dr. WHITE. The general principles of the Law. Designed for students of the

Colleges of Letters, Social Sciences, and ('ommerce. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu Th, 8.

18A-188. Commercial Law.

Dr. HARRISON. 2 hrs., throughout the year. MW, 8. Designed especially for stu

dents in the College of Commerce. Students intending to pursue the professional curriculum are not advised ordinarily to take this

course.

UPPER DIVISION COURSES.

Mr. THELEN.

103A-103B. Principles of International Law.

2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu Th, 8.

105. Roman Law,

Mr. GRIFFITHS.
A systematic and historical exposition of the principles of Román

law.
2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 2. The student is advised to take
this course in the junior year. Required for the major in juris-
prudence and for the degree of J.D.; but students may take instead
Latin 121 and 181. [See below.]

Professor MERRILL.

Elementary Roman Law. [See Latin 121.]

The Institutes of Justinian.
3 hrs., first half-year. MWF, 10.

Select Titles from the Digest. [See Latin 181.] Professor MERRILL.

Books 18, 19, 20, 21, and 13.7, being part of the law of contracts. 3 hrs., second half-year. F, 11. Other hours to be arranged.

106. Jurisprudence.

Mr. GRIFFITHS. Lectures and recitations, with assigned reading, on the science of law

and theory of legislation, with special reference to Maine, Austin,

Bentham, and the present-day writers. 2 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th, 2. 109. School Legislation in California. [1912-13.] Professor JONES. An interpretative and critical study of California school law as a

resultant of social and political conditions and forces. 2 hrs., second half-year. MW, 11. This course is also listed in the

department of education.

THE PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM.

First Year. 111A-1118. The Law of Property, I. (a) Personal Property; (b) Introduction to Real Property.

Professor MCMURRAY. 3 hrs., throughout the year. MWF, 8. 112A-112B. The Law of Torts.

Professor JONES. 3 hrs., first half-year. MWF, 9. 2 hrs., second half-year. W F, 9. 113. Criminal Law and Procedure.

Assistant Professor Kids. 2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu Th, 11. 1151-115B. The Law of Contracts.

Professor BOKE. 3 hrs., throughout the year. Tu W Th, 10. 119. Common Law Procedure.

Professor Kids. 2 hrs., first half-year. Tu Th, 9. 120. Agency.

Dr. LYNCH. 3 hrs., second half-year. Tu Th F, 2.

GRADUATE COURSES.

THE PROFESSIONAL CURRICULUM. NOTE.-While all the courses in the second and third years are electire, they are distributed by years and are so arranged on the schedule of exercises. Except as to alternating courses and "examination courses,

the student is advised to observe this arrangement by years, 80 as to secure the advantage of proper sequence of study and avoid conflict in hours of lecture. The alternating coures are given to classes of second-year and third-year students combined.

The courses entitled "examination courses” will be conducted as research courses on the part of the individual student under the supervision of a member of the faculty. A student may pursue any one such course in any half-year, four such courses being thus possible during the last two years. Proficiency will be tested by an examination at the end of the half-year.

Second Year.

217A-217B. The Law of Property, II. (a) ('onveyances; (b) Wills and Administrations.

Professor MCMURRAY. 3 hrs., throughout the year. M W F, 9.

Professor BOKE.

222A-222B. Equity, I. (Principles of Equity.)

2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu Th, 11.

Assistant Professor KIDD.

221A-2213. The Law of Evidence.

2 hrs., throughout the year. Tu Th, 10.

226. The Law of Public Service ('ompanies and Carriers. [1912-13.) (Alternating course.)

Professor JONES. 3 hrs., first half-year. MWF, 10.

208. The Law of Municipal ('orporations. (1912-13.] (Alternating course.)

Professor JONES. 3 hrs., second half-year. MWF, 10.

Dr. LYNCH.

224. The Law of Sales.

2 hrs., throughout the year. MW, 8.

Mr. TASHEIRA.

230A-230B. Negotiable Instruments.

2 hrs., throughout the year. F, 3-5.

216A-216B. The Law of Mines, I.

Mr. COLBY. This course is adapted to the needs of students in the department of

mining as well as to those of law students. 1 hr., throughout the year. Th, 8.

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246. Studies in the History of the Common Law: (a) History of Criminal

Law; (b) History of Law of Real Property; (c) History of ('on

tract. (Examination courses.) 2 units, either half-year for any one topic.

Third Year.

202A-202B. Constitutional Law. (Alternating course.)

Professor Jones and Mr. MATTHEW. 3 hrs., throughout the year. MW, 10; F, , 8.

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218. Law of Mines, II.

Mr. COLBY. A course in original research upon assigned topics, with class reports

and criticisms. Open to qualified students who have completed

course 216. 1 unit, either half-year.

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Note.-Students planning to take the law courses in their senior year should have all other college work completed by the end of their junior year.

Students in the College of Commerce who desire to take more than courses 104-10B, 18A-18B, and 103A-103B should consult the head of the department.

Graduate standing implies that the student has credit for courses 105, 111A-1111, 112, 113, 115A-115B, 119, 120.

Latin 121 and 181 may be included in the advanced work in jurisprudence.

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