A transaction between attorney and client, resulting in a benefit to the attorney, creates a presumption of undue influence.1 A conveyance by an ignorant and uneducated client to her attorney passing realty received by her as alimony in the divorce suit in which the attorney was employed was set aside, it appearing that the client did not understand her rights and that the attorney had already received reasonable compensation.2 A transaction by which the client agrees that the attorney may keep certain property in payment for his legal services and that he will be released from his bond to convey such property to the client upon payment of a certain debt to secure which such property had been conveyed to such attorney, will be set aside unless the attorney shows that the transaction was fair, honest and honorable; and any doubt as to its fairness must be decided in favor of the client.3 If the influence persists, a transaction entered into after the relation of attorney and client has ended, will be set aside.4 All ambiguities will be construed in favor of the client.5