Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Lawton Chiles
 Sandra Day O'Connor
 From the grassroots up
 Back Cover

Title: Celebrate: the dedication of the newly constructed academic space
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00067313/00001
 Material Information
Title: Celebrate: the dedication of the newly constructed academic space
Physical Description: Book
Creator: Levin College of Law
Publisher: Levin College of Law, University of Florida
Publication Date: 2005
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00067313
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
    Front Matter
        Page 2
    Lawton Chiles
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Sandra Day O'Connor
        Page 6
    From the grassroots up
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Unnumbered ( 23 )
    Back Cover
Full Text


F iedi. Lein oeeo a
Setme ,20


The Newly Constructed Academic Space
At the University of Florida
Fredric G. Levin College of Law:

The Lawton Chiles Legal Information Center
and 18 new classrooms

11:00 a.m.
Friday, September 9, 2005
Marcia Schott Courtyard
Fredric G. Levin College of Law
University of Florida

The Hon. Sandra Day O'Connor
Associate Justice
Supreme Court of the United States

Reception and tours follow

6:00 p.m.
Friday, September 9, 2005
Reitz Union Grand Ballroom
University of Florida
Gainesville, Florida


awton Chiles was just back from the tion -came from behind to win a narrow victory. He celebrated by wear
Korean War and ready to earn a law degree ing a long raccoon coat at his inauguration.
when he applied for a student assistant Although he became the first Democratic governor to face a
position at the University of Florida Republican-led legislature, Chiles won major battles. He took on the
College of Law library in 1954. He got the tobacco industry and won a landmark $11.3 billion settlement. He contain
job, at 75 cents an hour. ued to champion the needs of children and families by establishing Florida's
He could not possibly have foreseen Healthy Start program, which offered poor mothers prenatal and infant
his new place of employment would one care and reduced Florida's infant mortality rate by almost 20 percent.
day be named in his honor. Nor could Another program, Healthy Families, featured a home-visiting concept and

he have foreseen the
upward trajectory THAT TRE]
'- that would take him
on a 1,003-mile walk across Florida and into the PERMANENT
U.S. Senate and Florida governorship.
Or maybe he could. FOR HIS UNI
He had, from the very beginning, an uncanny
sense of timing, genuine down-home manner, strong POLITIC
work ethic and ability to listen. Just three years out of
law school he was elected, from his home base in AND EAR
Lakeland, to the Florida House of Representatives
(1958-66), and then to the Florida Senate (1966-70). THE MO
It was the start of 40 years of public service.
In 1970, he captured the national spotlight -and "WALKIN
the U.S. Senate seat -when he dressed in khakis and
boots to walk from the Panhandle to the Keys in three months, shaking
every hand in sight and filling nine thick notebooks with the thoughts of
voters he met along the way. Chiles said the walk allowed him to see
Florida's natural beauty, as well as the state's problems, with fresh eyes. That
trek proved a permanent metaphor for his unpretentious political style and
earned him the moniker of "Walkin' Lawton."
He never accepted contributions of more than $100 and never seemed
to stop walking. During the next 18 years in the Senate, he carved out a
steady career as a moderate lawmaker who became chairman of the Budget
Committee and pushed issues important to Florida.
The well-being of children and families was the issue closest to his
heart. While in the U.S. Senate, Chiles fought for Medicaid reform initial
tives such as the Women, Infants, and Children (WIC) food program and
increased funding for prenatal care and childhood immunizations. He
chaired the landmark "National Commission to Prevent Infant Mortality,"
which was established by Congress to provide policy recommendations for
reducing the United States' high infant mortality rate.
When Chiles retired from the Senate in 1989, he intended to
withdraw from politics entirely. Supporters convinced him to enter the
1990 governor's race against the incumbent. He won. However, it was the
1994 contest against Republican Jeb Bush that gave him yet another nick
name, the self-described "he-coon," an old Southern reference to the oldest
and wisest raccoon in a pack. Chiles -the man who had never lost an elec

was later endorsed by the Centers for Disease Control








and Prevention as effective in reducing child abuse and
neglect by at least 40 percent.
When Congress passed new legislation providing
federal dollars for children's health care, Florida was
again on the leading edge. Gov. Chiles combined
new federal dollars with tobacco money to provide
insurance coverage for an additional 256,000 Florida
children or 10,000 classrooms full of kids.
KidCare, Florida's state child health insurance
program became a national model.
Education was another important focus for
Chiles, who long believed the key to Florida's
economic success was dependent upon the quality of
the education system. Chiles pushed for increased

accountability, business and community involvement, and increased fund
ing for school construction, textbooks and technology. In a special 1997
session to address school overcrowding, the Legislature agreed to provide an
additional $2.7 billion to pay for new classroom space.
He was a friend to higher education as well. Forty years after Lawton
Chiles asked for a job in the law school library, he stepped up to support a
campaign to raise money for the UF College of Law at a time when funds
were sorely needed. That successful campaign eventually led to the $25 mil
lion construction project that today enables UF law students to learn
in state-of-the-art classrooms and study in the largest legal information cen
ter in the Southeast.
Exactly 50 years after his graduation, the Lawton Chiles Legal
Information Center is dedicated in his honor at ceremonies he can not
attend. Chiles died in 1998, just three weeks before he was to complete
his last term as governor. His gravesite stands on the 210-acre Jubilee
Plantation in northern Leon County, a beloved farm where he often vis
ited his "cook shack" and old log cabin to seek solitude and peace. Childs
is survived by his wife, Rhea, and four children: Tandy Barrett, Lawton
III, Ed and Rhea.
It is not known if Chiles clearly foresaw -as a 24-year-old library
assistant -the visible and vibrant legacy he would leave. What is known is
the reason he kept walking his path: "I didn't come here to stay. But I came
here to make a difference."

d~g~C~' C,



V. ~


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associate Justice Sandra Day O'Connor,
the first woman appointed to the
Supreme Court, was born in 1930 in
El Paso, Texas. She grew up on the Lazy
B Ranch, 198,000 acres of land with
more than 2,000 cattle, near the town
of Duncan in southeastern Arizona.
She earned a degree in economics
magna cum laude from Stanford
University. She continued at Stanford
Law School, where she served on the
Stanford Law Review, won membership in the Order of the Coif, and
graduated third in her law school class in 1952. That same year Sandra
Day married John Jay O'Connor III, whom she had met while working
on the law review. They have three sons -Scott, Brian and Jay.
Her early employment included serving as deputy county attorney
of San Mateo County, Calif., from 1952-53 and as a civilian attorney
for Quartermaster Market Center, Frankfurt, Germany, from 1954-57.
From 1958-60, she practiced law in Maryvale, Ariz., and served as
assistant attorney general of Arizona from 1965-69.
O'Connor was appointed to the Arizona State Senate in 1969 and
was subsequently reelected twice to two-year terms. She was elected
majority leader in 1972, the first woman in the nation to hold such
office. In 1975 she was elected judge of the Maricopa County Superior
Court and served until 1979, when she was appointed to the Arizona
Court of Appeals.
President Ronald Reagan nominated her as an associate justice of the
Supreme Court, the Senate confirmed her appointment 99-0, and she took
her seat September 25, 1981. When she began her first term, O'Connor
brought to the Court experience from service in all three branches of
government and was the only sitting justice who had been elected to public
office. In July, she announced her retirement from the Court.


on Mills (JD 72), dean of the UF Levin
College of Law, knew his alma mater was at a
critical juncture in early 2001. The law school
facilities were outdated and overcrowded, and
the American Bar Association was about to
make an on-site accreditation review.
In two previous visits the ABA had iden
tified inadequate areas, particularly the

library, which needed an
square feet to meet ABA
and UF Campus Planning
criteria. It had been 20
years since the last major
construction and the
college had 50 to 200
percent less space per
student than comparable
law schools. The library didn't have enough
space for books or students.
It was not as if Dean Mills and staff had
been sitting still. The previous fall, he met with
Gov. Lawton Chiles' widow, Rhea, who agreed
to allow the school to raise funds for a new
library to be named in her husband's honor. In

additional 22,000

University appropriation and fundraising priorities to meet the
challenge faced the committee and forthrightly said the univer
sity understood the situation, money would be raised and the
facilities would be expanded and upgraded by 2005. There were
no questions...only the response that the committee had every
confidence in President Young, Dean Mills and the university.
The LCA Board of Trustees, under the leadership of Richard M.
"Robie" Robinson (JD 66), and Law Alumni Council, headed
by Bruce Harris (JD 93), immediately came together to formulate a








February 2001, he met with the Law Center Association Board of
Trustees, who started to develop an overall campaign to make
enlarged facilities a reality. W.C. Gentry (JD 71) was named chair
man of the Building Campaign Committee. Three trustees -David
Band, Glenn Sturm (JD 85) and Gentry -and UF Foundation
leadership configured a five-year pledge payment plan and finance
ing strategy to monetize the pledges so construction could begin
He made more calls and went to more meetings. He met with
other alumni, including Fred Levin, a 1961 graduate who volun
teered to seek the lead gifts. UF law students met with UF architect
tural students to design models of the ideal law school.
But the fact was, the school was already on probation and in
danger of losing its ABA accreditation. It was time for aggressive
After meeting with law alumni leadership, University of
Florida President Charles Young, Dean Mills and UF staffers flew
to Chicago on a Saturday morning in April to meet with the ABA
committee. Two hours were set aside, but it took less than 20 min
utes. President Young who had committed to changing

guerrilla plan that involved classmates working
with each other and other colleagues to secure
The goal: $5 million. One other criterion:
it had to be raised by January 2, 2002, to meet
specific timelines.

The ambitious campaign was unveiled at
the June Florida Bar Convention and alumni
set to work. Just as momentum was building,
the World Trade Center attack occurred.
The Law Center Association and Law Alumni
Council hastily met to determine the

campaign's fate. It was late September and only
$2 million had been raised. The obvious question: could they secure
$3 million in 90 days at a time when their colleagues, like the rest
of America, were still reeling? The answer: they must try.
Earnest determination took over. Alumni, faculty and adminis
trators got on the phone and on the road almost 'round the clock,
every day of the week. Alumni and friends were told every gift,
regardless of size, would make a difference. Professor Dennis Calfee
solicited and received donations from a majority of faculty mem
bers. By the holiday break, the dean and Alumni Affairs staff sat
anxiously, then jubilantly, as pledge after pledge rolled in on the fax
The college was able to announce it had raised $6.3 million in
just six months. Those funds plus state matching funds and $10
million provided by the University of Florida brought the total to
$25 million and enabled the school to start planning and building
state-of-the-art legal facilities second to none.
The planning part of the process was something Betty Taylor (JD
62) had been thinking about for a very long time. In the 50 years she
had been at the law school -as director of the Legal Information
Center, Clarence TeSelle Professor of Law and acting dean in 1981

Taylor had been an integral part of the other two major law school
construction projects and had an intimate knowledge of the school's
needs. As head of the planning committee for this expansion and a
nationally known authority on law and library automation, she
intended to bring the most advanced technology to the law school.
As planning continued and building commenced, Taylor went
ahead with her planned retirement in 2003 and Kathleen Price,
former Law Librarian of Congress and most recently director of the
New York University College of Law library, came on board -first
as a consultant and then as associate dean of library and technolo
gy and Clarence TeSelle Professor of Law. Price, who became a law
librarian after reading an article about Taylor in an early 1960s
article in the Florida Alligator, took up the mantle to build a future
oriented legal information environment.
Also taking on the mantle was the school's new dean, Robert Jerry,
II, who arrived in July 2003. Jon Mills had been dean for four years,
had two young daughters at home, and decided he wanted more time
with his family. Jerry had been on board for less than a month when it
was discovered that unanticipated construction issues required more
funding to complete the building as planned. Sleeves rolled up, the new
dean and his staff devised and implemented a plan to raise additional
funds, obtain state matching dollars, and adopt additional cost-saving
measures to complete the project and keep it within budget.
As renovation and expansion occurred over a two-year period,
faculty, staff and students made tremendous sacrifices to continue
operating at a high level of productivity. Instead of closing, which
is the norm at most schools, the library was moved off campus into
a vacant Publix building and continued to be available to students.
Other offices shifted space frequently, while some departments
moved to other buildings on campus. Scaffolding, bulldozers,
jackhammers and an unprecedented number of Florida hurricanes
couldn't stop the mission of legal learning.

Today, the law school is housed in state-of-the-art facilities
that include a greatly expanded library and 18 modern, comfort
able classrooms, including a Ceremonial Classroom that seats
up to 160 for conferences, receptions and special sessions. The
physical appearance of the facilities now matches the quality of
the education students receive.
Most classrooms offer advanced technology such as wireless
Internet access, outlets for laptop computers, and "smart podia"
for presentations. Faculty members can easily incorporate web
based or multi-media instruction into the classroom.

The newly expanded law library -named the Lawton Chiles Legal
Information Center in honor of the late 1955 UF law graduate,
Florida governor and U.S. senator -is now the largest academic law
library in the Southeast and among the top 20 of more than 180 such
facilities in the U.S. in terms of space.
Careful to blend the tradition of the past with the technology of the
future, the library offers rare books and historic displays alongside high
speed data ports and ergonomic study areas. The foyer replicates the
entrance to Bryan Hall, home to the UF law school from 1914 to
1969, and opens up to spacious rooms with leather armchairs and
floor-to-ceiling views of azaleas and moss-draped oak trees.
As the laboratory and social heart of the law school, the infor
nation center houses more than 600,000 volumes in open stack
displays. Students also have access to 3.5 million plus volumes in
UF libraries and 43 million titles held by libraries throughout the
world as well as databases that provide access to federal and state
laws, periodicals, news articles and background materials. The
information is accessible in all formats, with the staff able to deliv
er it to the desktops of faculty and students.
Other features of the 100,000-square-foot library include:
* An elegant reading room dedicated in honor of Stephen C.
O'Connell (JD 40), Florida Supreme Court chief justice and
University of Florida president.
* The Richard B. Stephens Tax Research Center, named for the
co-founder and first director of the school's nationally promi
nent Graduate Tax Program. Almost 70 carrels for graduate tax
students are provided on the second floor, as well as a graduate
lounge, meeting room and offices for the Florida Tax Review.
* An open reserve area to give students direct access to exams and
study aids.
* More than 300 individual study carrels equipped for wireless
computer usage, with playback carrels available for review of
taped classes, negotiations and trial skills.
* Seating throughout for another 300 students.
* Thirteen conference rooms that hold up to a dozen students
for team study and research.
* A dedicated classroom for training students in new research
databases and other computer instruction.
* A student production lab and faculty instructional technology
lab for state-of-the-art media use.
* Displays of faculty writings and special collections in the
paneled rare book room.
* A meditation/lactation room that recognizes personal needs
of a diverse student body.

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heat, some classes are held
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"The ability to think clearly, to reason
closely, to appreciate distinctions quickly
to investigate thoroughly, to generalize
accurately and to state his conclusions tersely
are prime requisites of the safe counselor. "
-- ii,. ,it i of Florida Catalog

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Spessard L. Holland graduates. Holland goes
on to become a Florida and U.S. senator and
founding partner of Holland & Knight.
Referred to by President Lyndon B. Johnson
as one of the five most powerful men in the
Senate, he served in the U.S. Senate for 24 years
under five presidents and was instrumental in
establishing the Everglades National Park and
the Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission. Holland also served as governor
of Florida (1941-45), and was followed through
the years by three other UF law graduates.

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Alto Adams graduates and
goes on to become the
first alumnus to serve as
a Florida Supreme Court
justice (1940-51) and chief
justice (1949-51). To date,
18 UF law alumni have
served or are serving on
the court, and 17 of 18
have been chief justice.

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One year of college
work becomes an
admissions require

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Florida's first female law
graduates -Natalie
Weinstein, Rose E.
Friedlin and Clara Floyd
Gehan -complete their
degrees at UF

UF becomes one of the
nine law schools in the
United States, and the
first in the South, require
ing a college degree for

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George Baughman
graduates and leads a
distinguished group of
eight graduates who
become presidents of
Florida colleges. One
1948 grad, Harold
Crosby, was president
of two.

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Frank Maloney gradu
ates and will come back
to serve as dean of his
school from 1958-70.
He is one of 10 gradu
ates who become deans
of law schools, include
ing three who led their
alma mater.

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Overcrowding due to the
return of the WWII veterans
necessitates an expansion of
the law library. Construction
begins. Henry A. Fenn,
former law professor and
assistant dean at Yale Law
School, becomes dean and
serves until 1958. During
his deanship the curriculum
expands, an individualized
program of research, writing
and instruction is launched,
and the new seminar pro
gram in legal ethics received
national recognition.

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Virgil D. Hawkins,
a former faculty
member of Bethune
Cookman College,
is denied admission
due to Jim Crow
laws. Nine years
later, Hawkins with
drew his application
to UF in exchange
for a court order
that desegregated
UF's graduate and
professional schools.
Today, four law
school clinics are
named in his honor.

The library expansion is

The Florida Bar is
created, with its first
four presidents all Gator
grads. Since that time,
the majority of presi
dents have been UF law
alumni. Every president
in the Sixties (1960-69)
was a UF graduate, and
eight of 10 in the
Eighties were grads.


Lawton Chiles applies
to be a library assistant
for Law Librarian Ila
Pridgen. Pridgen writes
in her notes that he is
married with two chil
dren, returning from
the Korean War, lives
in Flavet, and is "a very
nice looking boy."
Chiles graduates in


The college is granted
a charter by the Order
of the Coif in recogni
tion of high academic

Because of Virgil D.
Hawkins' efforts,
George Starke becomes
UF's first African
American law student.
In 1962, W. George
Allen becomes the first
African-American to
receive a UF law degree.

Fome La Lirran Bet Talo reebr th 'Si 'Evr monn at I wuldhv

eigh or nin sudet hel me dr ou t U 'uldn Un Ja out bok in frUn of th *urSm

of th sudet eve cotibue thei ow bok to be kep onrsreihirrywietepbihn

copne relae ou book atI a frcio of te orgnlpic

I ____________________

A new wing of the law
school is built and opens in
the fall to ease overcrowd
ing. The new space adds
two new classrooms, a large
seminar room, some offices
and the added bonus of the
first central air conditioning
for the law school.

The new library catches fire
from cigarette ashes smolder
ing in a trash can. Twenty
one days after starting her
new post at the law school's
library, Grace "Betty" Taylor
faces the challenge of
salvaging the remaining
building and books and
finding a solution to the
loss of study space and
resources for students.

An award-winning
architectural concept for
new law school facilities
is presented. While the
original plans included a
law center, commons
building and student
housing, initial funding
is provided only for the
Law Center.

Spessard L. Holland Law
Center is completed in the
northwest comer of the
University of Florida. The
building is named for a 1916
UF law graduate (see 1916).
The number of classrooms
increases from four to nine,
seating from 248 to 699, and
volumes in the library from
90,000 to 200,000. The
Real Property Laboratory on
the library's third floor is a
unique experiment because
it contains actual records
organized like the real property
records section at the Clerk
of the Circuit Court office.

1 v. J I-.p



1948 graduate Chesterfield
Smith becomes the first
UF alumnus to head the
American Bar Association
in this year. As ABA
president, he challenged
President Richard Nixon
during the Watergate
investigations by declaring
"No man is above the
law." Smith was a founder
of Holland & Knight and
named in Tom Brokow's
book, The Greatest
Generation, as "America's
lawyer." Three other gradu
ates -Reece Smith Jr.,
"Sandy" D'Alemberte and
Martha Barnett -went on
to serve as ABA president,
more than any other law
school in that time frame.

The Graduate Tax
program begins. Today it
is the college's premier
signature program, with
more than 1,700
American and foreign
graduates. Widely recog
nized by tax scholars and
practitioners nationwide
as one of the best, US.
News and World Report
consistently ranks it in
the top two.

The American Bar
Association notes
there is "a critical
need for additional
space" at the UF
College of Law.

While the 1966 architectural
concept included a com-
mons building, the funding
was insufficient to complete
it at the time. Judge James
Bruton, a 1931 graduate,
and his wife, Quintilla,
donate property worth $1.1
million, which -with other
alumni donations and the
state's matching $1 million
-makes the commons
building possible.

1946 graduate Lewis M.
Schott donates funding to
complete a courtyard to
honor his wife, Marcia
Whitney Schott, also a
1946 graduate.

Named after
James and
Quintilla Bruton's
parents -the
Brutons and
the Geers -the
commons building
is completed
and dedicated
as Bruton-Geer

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DI, pru of theI UU Coleg of Law it faut nUtdnt'oossetyeosrtnh

deeriato to Ieai on a cors of acdei -itgrt "Lwo Cbls -i unt-

lete of I supr fo tI '' ColgIo a

The law school still
needs more space, as
thousands of volumes
are permanently with
drawn from the Legal
Information Center
collection due to a
shortage of shelf space.
A former UF law
professor and trustee
of the Law Center
Association, Gov.
Lawton Chiles sup
ports the law school's
campaign to raise
funds for a new Legal
Information Center.

1961 graduate Fredric Demolition and
G. Levin gives the / construction of
college a $10 million Holland Hall

gift, which is matched
by $10 million from the
state and immediately
moves the college's
endowment into the top
ten of all public law
schools in the nation.
The College of Law is
named in his honor.

A critical grassroots
effort by alumni raises
$6.3 million for major
facilities construction
and remodeling. The
money raised, plus
state matching funds
and university funds,
provide the $25 million
needed to begin the
much-needed expansion,
which was necessary to
retain American Bar
Association accreditation.

begin in July.

Eleven new classrooms in
Holland Hall open in
August. Each classroom
has ceiling-mounted project
tors, full-room sound, and
wireless network access and
power outlets at each
student seat. The new
Ceremonial Classroom in
Holland Hall seats up to
160 and is used for confer
ences, receptions and special
sessions such as moot court
and trial team competitions.

There are 1,153 J.D. and 86
post-J.D. candidates in the
enrolled student body for
2004-2005. Approximately
23 percent are minorities.

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The newly constructed academic space dedicated here today was made possible by the following donors:

A.P Phillips Foundation
Charles & Betty Jo Abbott
Glenn & Stacey Adams
John R. Adams
R. Bradley Adams
Jack & Laurie Aiello
Larry & Susan Alexander
Richard & Lisa Alexander
Matthew & Lynn Alfano
C. Wayne & Kethryn Alford
Thomas & Mary Beth Ali
Jacqueline Allee
A. Graham & Marjorie Allen
W. George & Enid Allen
Randal & Jennifer Alligood
Cesar L. Alvarez
Chintan K. Amin
Joseph & Kimberlee Amos
Christine A. Anchia
Steven Medina & Michelle Anchors
Everett P. Anderson
Timothy & Carole Anderson
William & Lynda Andrews
Harry & Susann Anstead
James W. Apthorp
Mark P Arnold
Frank & Sharon Ashton
Reubin & Donna-Lou Askew
C. DuBose & Sallie Ausley
Mark A. Avera
Daniel & Lynne Bachrach
John & Dina Badalamenti
Paul D. Bain
Fletcher & Nancy Baldwin
G. Thomas & Sharon Ball
Anthony & Shannon Balloon
David & Myrna Band
David & Janet Banker
George & Frances Barford
Thomas & Bettie Barkdull
Richard & Martha Barnett
R. Vinson & Carlene Barrett
Jeffrey & Caterina Bartel
Bernard & Pam Barton
Evan Batoff & Dana Friedlander
Anthony & Catherine Battaglia
Battaglia, Ross, Dicus & Wein, PA.
Charles & Molly Baumberger
Robert & Monica Bayer
James P Beadle
Judith S. Beaubouef
Robert & Emily Beckham
Bedell, Dittmar, DeVault, Pillans & Coxe
Frank M. Bedell

Jeffery & Cathleen Bell
Nelson & Courtney Bellido
Morgan & Elizabeth Bentley
Brandon & Rachel Biederman
John & Ruth Bierley
Thomas & Elizabeth Bishop
Emmett K. Bittick, Jr.
Black Law Students Association
Louis & Susan Black
Roger & Linda Blackburn
Russell M. Blain
Byron & Pamela Block
Darryl & Mary Bloodworth
Bruce & Joanne Bokor
Bradley & Tandi Bondi
Bill & Melanie Bone
Kenneth J. Bonenberger
Edward & Bonnie Booth
Richard & Janice Bowers
Martin & Barbara Bowling
James & Cecilia Boyd
Christopher & Kristine Boyett
William & Laura Boyles
Andrew Ogilvie & Carol Brewer
Edwin Parkinson & Heather Brock
W. Bard & Kathryn Brockman
Kenneth & Judy Brooten
P Ause & Leveda Brown
Derek & Penny Bruce
Mark & Courtney Buell
Brian D. Burgoon
Les & Verna Burke
Richard & Stacey Bush
G. Brian & Mary Butler
Charles & Margaret Cacciabeve
Dennis & Peggy Calfee
James & Suzanne Camp
Hank B. Campbell
Walter & Lynn Campbell
David E. Cannella
L. Kinder & Barbara Cannon
R. Dean Cannon
Joseph & Lynn Carolan
John & Tami Carey
Carlton Fields
Gwynne A. Young
Ronald & Deanna Carpenter
Charles & Lisa Carver
Warren & Dorothy Cason
Cason McWhirter Henderson & Stok
Edward & Phyllis Castagna
John & Susan Caven
Timothy & Jayne Cerio
Malinee Chaowpet

E. Hugh & Linda Chappell
Lawton M. Chiles III
Rhea G. Chiles
Brad & Jo Ellen Christy
Timothy Campbell
Johanna Wills Clark
Mercer & Mary Frances Clark
James & Nicky Clayton
Randall & Terri Clement
Scott & Daisy Clements
W. Michael & Linda Clifford
Kendall & Joni Coffey
Jay Cohen & Christine Bilodeau
Stuart & Charna Cohn
Howard & Frandell Coker
Kevin & Barbara Coleman
Norman & Mona Coll
Charles & Irina Collier
Nathan & Anna Collier
R. Scott & Kelly Collins
Charles Commander & Victoria Coxe
Christopher & Barbara Commander
The Community Foundation, Inc.
Carlos Concepcion
Al J. Cone
Cristin A. Conley
Kraig A. Conn
Scott A. Cookson
Craig & Cheryl Corbett
John E Cosgrove
Michael L. Cotzen
Patrick & Kadene Cousins
Ernest & Maria Cox
Ana M. Craig
Ryan M. Craig
Charles & Cynthia Cranford
William Harris & Ivy Cream-Harris
Lewis & Lynn Crippen
Glenn & Michele Criser
Sharon E. Cromar
Marion M. Cromwell
Michael & Cynthia Crosby
Samuel & Carolyn Crosby
Frank Cruz-Alvarez
Bruce & Virginia Culpepper
Gerald & Lane Currington
Irving & Hazel Cypen
Paul & Georgia Danahy
Jere & Ashley Daniels
David & Leslie Danielson
Srinivas R. Dantuluri
Ronald & Dona David
Barry & Paula Davidson
Edward & Patricia Davis

D U I J U T'id

Jeffrey & Pamela Davis
Jeff & Robin Davis
Tad & Jerri Davis
George & Sally Dawson
Jorge & Ada De La Osa
Hal & D.....i, D. i.
Terence I -.... I 1. i .
Susan F Delegal
Jack & Betty Demetree
Glenn & Eileen Dempsey
V. Robert Denham, Jr.
John & Sue DeVault
Philip & Linda Diamond
John & Lavinia Dierking
George & Frances Dietz
Phillip & Kimberly Anne Dingle
Michael P. Donaldson
Jeffrey T. Donner
Wayne Doss
W. Dexter & Terese Douglass
G. Ray & Lisa Driver
Aubrey Ducker & Laurie Weatherford
Davisson & Barbara Dunlap
George T. Dunlap
Dunspaugh-Dalton Foundation, Inc.
Thomas & Betty Wakefield
David & Bobbie Dyer
Richard T. Earle
Deborah S. Eaton
James E. Eaton
Alistair D. Edwards
Robert & Patricia Edwards
William & Doris Ellsworth
Philip & Barbara Emmer
Thomas Wood & Donna Ernest
Robert & Frances Ann Irving
Thomas & Helen Ervin
Osee & Dorothy Fagan
Nancy J. Faggianelli
Joseph & Loreen Farish
Thomas & Lori Farkash
Scott T. Farrell
Andrew & Melinda Fawbush
Neil Oehlstrom & Patricia Fawsett
Peter & Claudia Fay
Robert & Marjorie Feagin
Christopher & Carol Fear
Scott & Jamie Feder
Craig & Karen Feiser
Jeffrey & Susan Feldman
Robert L. Fellman
Carle & Nancy Felton
Michael & Jane Ferguson
Ray & Raquel Ferrero
Marco Ferri
Phillip & Carole Finch
Jack & Cherie Fine
Henry A. Finkelstein Memorial
James C. Fleming
John Schaible & Alyson Flournoy
James & Nancy Fly

Fonvielle, Hinkle & Lewis
C. David & Deborah Fonvielle
Kevin & Andrea Fowler
James & Sharon Franklin
Larry C. Frarey
J. Joaquin & Rhonda Fraxedas
The Freedom Forum
W. John McHale & Nancy Freeman
Michael & Jacqueline Friel
Melvyn B. Frumkes
Peter V. Fullerton
George & Judith Grabel
Eric & Elizabeth Gabrielle
James & Stacy Gale
Ana M. Garcia
J. Stephen & Sandra Gardner
William Smith & N. Vail Gardner
Richard T. Garfield
Reggie Fullwood & Latasha Garrison-Fullwood
Jon T. Gatto
Robert & Rachel Gebaide
Allan & Anita Geiger
W.C. & Susan Gentry
James & Emily George
N. Geraci & Company
Patrick & Barbara Geraghty
John & Mary Ellen Germany
John & Janet Germany
Linda R. Getzen
Suzanne E. Gilbert
Joel & Anne Giles
Ruth B. Ginsburg
John & Ruth Giordano
Laura A. Giuffrida
Mandell & Joyce C .. i I...
Michael & Elsbeth Gordon
Robert & Leesa Gordon
Lawrence & Maureen Gragg
Richard & Marjory Grant
J. Charles & Saundra Gray
Downing & Shannon Gray
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Jeffrey & Rosemarie Grebe
Robert B. Green
Jason K. Greene
Michael D. Grider
Caleb & Michele Grimes
Stephen & Fay Grimes
William & Janet Grimes
Vitauts & Lynn Gulbis
Robert & Gene Gunn
William & Maria Guthrie
Steven & Judy Hagen
Guy & Katherine Haggard
Gregory & Gina Hagopian
Adam S. Hall
Andrew Hall & Gail Meyers
Frank & Rebecca Jo Hall
Ellen C. Ham
Warren & Martha Hamann
William & Marina Hamilton

Frank & Lauren Hamner
David F Hannan
Karl & Myrna Hanson
Karl & Melissa Hanson
Michael A. Hanzman
Bruce & Medea Harris
Stumpy & Dorothy Harris
William & Adeline Harrison
Shane & Jennifer Hart
James A. Hauser
Zelda J. Hawk
Scott & Lisa Hawkins
G. Calvin & Vicki Hayes
Christopher & Sally Hazelip
Hendry Corporation
Edmund T Henry III
Nancy H. Henry
Eugenio & Elizabeth Hernandez
Berta Hernandez & Meita Alberici
Richard & Jane Hiers
Benjamin & Marte Hill
J. Fraser & Maria Himes
Jeffrey & Lennie Sue Hirsch
Corinne C. Hodak
J. Bruce & Marion Hoffman
Wayne & Patricia Hogan
Jeffrey K. Holden
Holland & Knight Charitable Foundation
Howell & Cathi Melton
Samuel & Connie Holloway
Dan & Pamela Honeywell
Bill & Angela Hoppe
William & Joan Horner
Steve & Maxine Horowitz
Glenn R. Hosken
Louis F Hubener III
David Hudson & J. Parker Ailstock
Robert F Hudson, Jr.
Shirley M. Hufstedler
Philip & Patricia Huguenin
Mark Hulsey
E. L. Roy Hunt
L. E. Hutton
Kevin E. Hyde
David & Marie Hyman
Laura B. Irwin
Jerold & Tanya Israel
Richard & Lisa Jacobson
Julio C. Jaramillo
Philippe & Susan Jeck
Bruce & Deborah Johnson
Christopher L. Johnson
Kenneth & Kimberly Johnson
Kristy M. Johnson
Alexander & Julia Johnston
James & Mary Beth Johnston
Frederick & Patricia Jones
Jason Z. Jones
John & Margarette Jones
Brian & Lisa Joslyn
Matthew & Cristin Julian

D01 0":tB

Hal H. Kantor
Bruce & Susan Kaster
Lawrence & Lynn Keefe
PaulJ. Kelly
Robert G. Kerrigan
Peter S. Kezar
D. Burke & Carolyn Kibler
Jay & Kyungmee Kim
Michael & Joanna Kinney
Donald & Yvette Kirk
John A. Kirst, Jr.
E.C. Deeno & Patricia Kitchen
Henry & Barbara Kittleson
Gerald J. Klein
Karl N. Klein
Mark Klingensmith & Wendy Werb
Criston & Diane Klotz
Gerald & Peggy Knight
Donald & Marilynn Kohla
Alan H. Konigsburg
Katherine M. Koops
Edgar W. Kopp
Paul & Judith Korchin
Thomas & Debbie Korge
Fred & Gwen Krim
Edward & Suzanne Kuchinski
Ronald C. LaFace
Clyde J. LaForest, Jr.
Bruce & Elizabeth Landrum
Joseph H. Lang, Jr.
David & Theresa Layman
Jason D. Lazarus
Andrea Tosolini & Elizabeth Lear
Alan & Sharon Learch
Ian R. Leavengood
William & Elizabeth Leonard
Frederick & Victoria Leonhardt
Chauncey & Martha Lever
Levin & Papantonio Family Foundation
Fredric & Marilyn Levin
Jack & Eileen Levine
Julie M. Levitt
Thomas & Tiffany Ann Levy
Jeffrey & Leslie Lewis
Chris & Kathleen Limberopoulos
Paul R. Linder
Robert & Cheryl Lindgren
Joseph & Lucille Little
Scott Lodin
Lawrence Lokken & Claudia Sabin
Stephen & Paige Looney
Michael Moore & Leslie Lott
Frederick & Sheila Lotterhos
Elliot & Leanore Lucas
Matthew & Alexis Lucas
Ellen L. Koehler Lyons
Robert & Constance MacCrate
Thomas & Gay MacDonald
Peter MacNamara & M. Therese Vento
Marsha G. Madorsky
Michael & Diane Maher

Robert & Teresa Major
Robert & Jill Maland
Alfred Malefatto & Moria Rozenson
Kevin & Jeannette Malone
Jillian E. Marcus
Margol & Pennington, PA.
Rodney & Elizabeth Margol
Martin Z. Margulies
Jeffrey & Penny Marks
Andrew & Wendy Ann Markus
Chris & Kathy-Ann Marlin
Elizabeth C. Marshall
John T. Marshall
John Marshall Bar Association
W. Wesley Marston
Pedro & Maria Martin
Amy R. Mashburn
Richard & Sharon Matasar
Scott Ilgenfritz & Margaret Mathews
Thomas & Shannon McAleavey
Cary & Elizabeth McCaghren
Edward McCarthy III
Paul & Suzanne McCawley
Francis T. McCoy
James M. McCrae
Eric Jarvis & Marybeth McDonald
Robert E. McFadden
Michael & Katharine McFall
Bruce & Fabienne McGovern
Barbara B. McGriff
Kenneth & Linda McGurn
Campbell McLean IV
Martin & Pamela McMahon
Patrick & Linda McNamara
John M. McNatt, Jr.
Michael W. McNatt
Raymond & Marilyn McNeal
Michael J. McNerney
Robert & Barbara Mead
Joseph Mellichamp & Barbara Staros
Robert and Joelen Merkel
Andrew & Cathy Meyer
Scott Michelman
Stephan & Evelyn Mickle
Douglas & Loralee Miller
Wilton & Suzanne Miller
Joan Millett
Jon & Beth Mills
Kenneth & Abby Misemer
Richard & Tracy Mitchell
J. Wayne & Margie Mixson
Mark & Marlisa Mohler
Daniel E Molony
Montgomery Family Charitable Trust
Robert & Mary Montgomery
Ashley B. Moody
James & Kelli Moody
Gene Moore III
Marilyn Ann H. Moore
George & Karen Moraitis
John & Ultima Morgan

Jon & Serena Moyle
Donald A. Mulligan, Jr.
James B. Murphy, Jr.
Robert G. Murrell
Winston & Judith Nagan
James H. Nance
Terry F Nealy
A. Guy Neff & Dawn Thompson
Gregory A. Nelson
Ness, Motley, Loadholt, et al.
Paul & Kathryn Nettleton
Michael & Karen Neukamm
James & Diane Nicholas
James & Judith Nixon
Mark & Debra Nouss
Brian & Joan O'Connell
Cynthia F O'Connell
Daniel & Mary Ruth O'Connell
Kathleen M. O'Connor
Larren & Jennifer Odom
Thomas Harris & Leslie O'Neal-Coble
Michael Leader & Lara Osofsky Leader
Benjamin F Overton
Donny & Allyson Owens
James & Dianne Page
William & Judith Page
Gary M. Pappas
Alan & Catherine Parlapiano
Stewart E. Parsons
Rahul & Swati Patel
Andrew & Mary Alice Pattillo
William G. Paul
Darrell & Deborah Payne
Ray & Clare Peacock
S. Austin & Fredda Peele
James Pendland
Carl & Madge Pennington
Thomas & Leanne Pflaum
Philip & Kitty Phillips
Charles & Judith Pillans
Evan & Michelle Plotka
Scott & Ingrid Ponce
S. Daniel & Nancy Ponce
F Wallace & Christine Pope
Matthew & Suzanne Posgay
Stephen & Barbara Powell
Paula E. Pratt
David & Mary Pressly
J. Grier Pressly III
Chad & Pamela Price
Gary & Suzanne Printy
Robert & Kelly Pritchard
David & Linda Punzak
Paul S. Quinn, Jr.
Gary S. Rabin
Charles M. Rand
John & Leslie Randolph
John & Katherine Randolph
Kurt A. Raulin
Justus & Phyllis Reed
Steven & Wendy Resnick

Joseph F. Rice
David & Regina Richardson
James M. Riley
James & Shirley Ritchey
Joel & Kari Roberts
Richard & Gail Robinson
J. J. Robison
Leo & Karen Rock
Neil & Stacey Roddenbery
Richard & Kimberly Rodgers
Justo Rodriguez III
Doyle & Barbara Rogers
John & Leah Rogerson
Jack L. Romano
Robin L. Rosenberg
William E. Rosenberg Foundation
Stanley & Susan Rosenblatt Family Foundation
Howard Rosenblatt & Eve Ackerman
Gerald & Ingrid Rosenthal
Jason & Ashley Rosenthal
Paul & Maxine Rosenthal
Jeremy P. Ross
Stephen & Karen Rossman
Raymond & Catherine Royce
Stephen & Barbara Rubin
Louis G. Rubino
E. Thom Rumberger
Randolph & Sue Rush
Sharon E. Rush
Bruce & Janice Russell
L. David Leverenz & Anne Rutledge
Florence Ryder
Alfred Saikali & Maya Daniel
Bruce & Adajean Samson
Oscar Sanchez & Lida Rodriguez-Taseff
Jeffrey & Callie Sandman
Brian & Alison Sasadu
Gail E. Sasnett-Stauffer
Johnson & Mary Savary
Edward & Rebecca Savitz
Bradley & Denise Saxton
Gerald & Joanne Schackow
David & Deborah Schick
John & Carol Schickel
William J. Schifino, Jr.
Michael & Laura Schmidt
Steven R. Schooley
Lewis & Mary Schott
Ronald & Leslie Schram
George & Mary Schulz
Roger D. Schwenke
Alfredda Scobey
Richard Scruggs
James & Sarah Seay
David & Rachel Seifer
Michael Seigel & Sharon Dabrow
Ernest & Norma Sellers
Lawrence & Cathy Sellers
Jerry D. Service
Stephen & Diana Sessums
Mona J. Shah
Ned & Patricia Shandloff

Nicholas & Carol Shannin
J. Patrick Shannon
Adam & Sarah Sharp
L. David & Casey Shear
W. Paul Shelley, Jr.
Harvey & Patricia Sher
James & Liz Shimberg
John & Kari Shipley
Shook, Hardy & Bacon LLP
Shutts & Bowen LLP
Robert Robins & Jodi Siegel
Barry & Susanne Silber
Michael & Melissa Silver
Gary & Eleanor Simons
John & Lynn Simons
Chester & Katie Skipper
Alex & Katherine Sleeker
Donald & Jeannett Slesnick
Adam & Jennifer Slipakoff
Christopher & Cynthia Slobogin
Douglas A. Smith
Frederick D. Smith
Rodney & Deidra Smith
Thomas & Jill Smith
W. Kelly & Ruth Smith
W. Crit & Dee Ann Smith
W. Lawrence & Melissa Smith
William R. Smith
Spada Fruit Sales Agency, Incorporated
Andrew & Kelley Stanko
Law Offices of Steinberg & Brown
Steiner-Liff Foundation
William & Anne Stembler
Robert & Cornelia Stern
John & Andrea Stewart
Denise B. Stobbie
William H. Stolberg
Charles & Janet Stuart
Sidney & Ruth Stubbs
Janet R. Studley
Glenn & Karen Sturm
Timothy M. Sullivan
Lynn H. Sumlin
John & Mardelle Sutherland
J. Michael & Mary Swaine
Dale Swope & Diane Ross
TO.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Grace W. Taylor
Misty M. C. Taylor
Winnie Faye Taylor
Thomas R. Tedcastle
Lee P. Teichner
David Tetrick
Robert & Jennifer Thielhelm
Gregg D. Thomas
C. Frederick & Aase Thompson
Charles Tobin & Nancy Isaacson-Tobin
Diane A. Tomlinson
Jonathan & Cassandra Trohn
Robert & Doris Trohn
M. Stephen Turner
James & Mary Twitchell

Samuel & Barbara Ullman
United Way of Northeast Florida
John & Karen Upchurch
Laura R. Urich
Stephen W. Urse II
George A. Vaka
Steven W. Vazquez
John & Marie Vreeland
E. John & Rosetta Wagner
Georgia B. Wahl
Stephanie J. Waidner
Daniel & Sylvia Walbolt
Judyth B. Waldron
John Walker & Stephanie Toothaker-Walker
Stephen & Kimberly Walker
Douglas & Judith Ward
F. Eugene Atwood & Dabney Ware
Jeffrey & Susan Warren
Caroline A. Watson
Rob Webb
Lori K. Weems
Joshua & Lizette Weingard
Jack & Jordana Weiss
John & Lynn Weiss
John & Lane Welch
Samuel G. Wells
Don M. Welsh Charitable Trust
Thomas Wert & Teresa Wert-Meter
Walter Weyrauch & Jill White
Edmund & Judith Whitson
Robert G. Whittel
J.J. & Susan Wicker
James R. Wiley
Joe & Norma Willcox
Sean & Charlotte Williams
Gerald A. Williams
J. Mason & Mary Williams
Kathryn B. Williams
Warren & Marilyn Williams
Courtney & Wynnora Wilson
John D. Wilson
Michael Wilson & Melinda McManus-Wilson
Scott & Barbara Wilt
Michael J. Winer
George & Gail Winson
Mark & Myra Wolfson
Barbara Bennett Woodhouse
R. Duke Woodson
Council & Patricia Wooten
Leo & Zena Wotitsky
Douglas & Patricia Wright
Leighton & Phyllis Yates
Jerome A. Yavitz Charitable Foundation, Inc.
Yegelwel Family Foundation
C. Steven Yerrid
Dexter Smith & Bonita Young
Richard & Elizabeth Zabak
Stephen N. Zack
Leslie & Tanya Zacks
Thomas & Leigh Zehnder
Peter & Joan Zinober


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