Certain rights, though analogous to quasi-contractual rights, are regarded as personal in their nature and are not assignable.1 A mere personal right can not be assigned, as a right under federal statutes to recover usury paid to a national bank,2 or a statutory right to redeem after a foreclosure sale.3 Fraud is personal,4 and an assignment of a debt does not carry with it any right of action growing out of fraud in the transaction by which such debt was created.5 The right to have the transfer of certain bonds by the directors of a bank to the president thereof set aside as fraudulent, is personal to the bank and not assignable.6 A right of action for the rescission of a contract can not be assigned.7