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|Scholarship and activities|
|Avoid irrational beliefs|
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Meet the faculty
Law alumni boards elect new officers
Leading the leaders: UF Law students head Florida Blue Key
Members chosen, skills demonstrated at trial team final four
Scholarship and activities
Avoid irrational beliefs
Law Alumni Boards
'Make a Difference Day' Oct. 25 a camp out. Food will be provided, and all are Elect Officers (Pg. 4)
Want to get involved in community service welcome. For information on this or any UF Law Students Head
and give back to local neighborhoods? The John Environmental and Land Use Law activity, contact Florida Blue Key (5)
Marshall Bar Association (JMBA), Association for Quilla Trimmer-Smith (email@example.com). Trial Team Final Four (6)
Public Interest Law (APIL), University of Florida JMBA News & Announcements
(UF) Office of Student Activities, Pan Hellenic, JMBA general board meeting today, Oct. 20, 7-8
IFC and others invite all members of the law p.m., 190A Holland Hall. All students welcome.
school community to join them in "Make a JMBA "Cultural Night," Friday, Oct. 24, to include
Difference Day," a campus wide effort sponsored wine tasting at JetSet. Details to be available on
by UF's Office of Community Service. flyers or in JMA Office.
Last year, more than 400 volunteers helped M e a Differene Strd t. 8
build four playgrounds, plant gardens, paint and
clean up one neighborhood in east Gainesville.A members will help clean up
aeareas in need on the east side of Gainesville (more Deadline for
This year, "Make A Difference Day" is expanding information at left). Australia Exchange
to 20 other neighborhoods in the area. The event
o 2 o i oroos in h T e Annual "Dog o'Ween" dog walk, Sunday, Oct. 26. Program Extended
is this Saturday, Oct. 25, 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Refresh- ,
St 2, 8 R Students are invited to "dress up their pooches" and The application dead-
ments and transportation provided. To participate, M i-
ments and transportation provided. To participate, join the fun. Details available in the JMBA Office. line for the Monash
sign up in the JMBA Office or e-mail Jill Mahler University in Australia
JMBA is compiling information for its phone and n n Atl
(firstname.lastname@example.org) with your name and i comili iformao r its n n Student Exchange
phone number by 5 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 22. e-mail directory for 2003-04. Check your listing in Program has been
the UF directory, then e-mail updates or changes to extended to this
Indulge Yourself & Help Others email@example.com with your preferred name, Thursday, Oct. 23.
Satisfy your sweet tooth and support public phone number, and e-mail address. Students pay UF tuition
interest law by eating ice cream next Wednesday, (Announcements Continue Page 4) and can transfer up to
Oct. 29, 6-7 p.m., at Cold Stone Creamery (3822 14 credit hours.
Applications are avail-
Newberry Rd., by Royal Park movie theater). Part able in the Office of
of the profits from sales during that time will be Student Affairs or can be
donated to the Association for Public Interest Law downloaded from the
(APIL) to help fund campus projects, including Student Affairs Study
summer public interest fellowships for UF law Abroad Web site at
students and the "Know Your Rights" community www.law.ufro.edul
outreach campaign. APIL also is working with For information on
law students and administrators, governmment this or other foreign
officials, and attomeys across Florida to create a study programs, contact
Loan Repayment Assistance Program for law Student Affairs
school graduates. Castro (392-0421 or
ELULS Speaker Tuesday firstname.lastname@example.org).
The Environmental and Land Use Law
Society (ELULS) will meet and present a speaker
on a local environmental law topic this Tuesday,
Oct. 21, 6 p.m., 190C Holland Hall. Discussion F ORIDA
topics will include upcoming service projects and FLORIDA
Fredric G. Levin College of Law
Experience Valued Over
Grades in Public Interest Law
Experience and motivation often count more
than grades in the public sector. Getting experi-
ence through volunteer work has multiple advan-
Support Class Gift tages, including:
Representatives of the The public interest law community is tight-knit,
Levin College of Law's Fall
00n Clle of La ws Fae m i and experience helps you get to know people and
tables on the concourse to organizations.
encourage contributions Your resume suggests competence, but working
to the class gift. with decision-makers demonstrates it first-hand.
Class representatives Volunteering can make you known to the organiza-
have set their goal at
$25,000 $125 for each tion as someone who could fill available openings.
graduating student to Being in the right place at the right time is key,
be presented to Dean since jobs in this sector cannot be predicted very
Robert jerry at December far in advance.
commencement. Experience develops your competence and
of 2003 mugs (above) a maturity, useful in all areas of law and life.
token of appreciation Public Interest vs. Pro Bono
from the Alumni Affairs
Offie to students who All pro bono is public interest, but not all
Office to students who
pledge a minimum of $125 public interest is pro bono. Public interest law
over five years ($25 a encompasses service to people through non-profit
year) and make their first organizations, government work, direct legal
gift before graduation services and even policy and legislative work.
are available now. Pro bono is legal work done in the public
receive a gold Gator lapel interest through volunteer efforts. Volunteering for
pin to wear at graduation a law firm, while a valuable experience, is not pro
and will be recognized in bono, in that it does not assist the underserved or
the law school's annual underrepresented.
report and on signs after The UF Pro Bono Project offers local place-
Gifts are tax ments that provide valuable legal experience in
deductible as allowed by areas such as children's issues, prisoners' rights
law, and can be unre- and general concerns of people with low income, 'Guerilla Tactics' Speaker Nov. 13
stricted or restricted to including access to public benefits, landlord tenant Kimm Walton will speak again at the Levin
specific programs, organi- issues and more. There are many other opportuni- College of Law Thursday, Nov. 13, 5 p.m., in
zations, o a generic stu-pro bono work in your hometown or Holland Hall auditorium. Walton is the nationally
dent organization fund. To
participate, bring your elsewhere. To participate, see Assistant Director acclaimed author of Guerilla Tacticsfor Getting
check payable to "Law Jessie Howell in Career Services. the Legal Job ofYour Dreams; What Law School
Center Association" and Doesn 't Teach You: But You Really Need to Know;
marked "Fall 2003 Class Pub Interest Resoures America's Greatest Places to Work with a Law
Gift" to Tena Canter in The Center for Career Services offers a vari- Degree & How to Make the Most ofny Job, No
the Dean's Office, or visit ety of public interest publications for reference Matter Where It Is; and The Best of the Job
a class gift table on the and check out, including Public Interest Profiles; Goddess: Phenomenal Job Search Advicefrom the
concourse this week. Public Interest Job Search Guide; International
For information: Fall Country 's Most Popular Legal Job Search
2003 Class Chair Sarah Public Interest Law; Non-Profit Job Finder; Columnist. This seminar is a "must" for law stu-
Rumpf (email@example.com). Public Service and International Law; The dents looking for a summer job or first permanent
Insiders Guide to Private/Non-Profit Legal
Employers In The D.C. Metro Area; Serving the
Public: A Job Search Guide; and Good Works: A Fellowships Also for Students
Guide to Careers In Social Change. Law fellowships originally provided employ-
ment for a time following graduation. Now there
(Career Services Continues Page 3)
(CareerServices, FromPage 2) Equal Justice Works (National)
also are highly competitive paid fellowships for The 2003 Equal Justice Works Career Fair
summer or year-long programs that match stu- and Conference is Thursday and Friday, Oct. 23-
dents as well as graduates with public service 24, in Washington, D.C. The event features indi-
organizations or law school programs in areas vidual and group interviews and career develop-
such as civil and human rights, legal services to ment and substantive law sessions. Last year, it Flu Shots Given
the disadvantaged, children and women's issues, attracted nearly 200 employers and 1,200+ stu- Here Oct. 29
immigration, environmental and wildemess issues dents and graduates from across the country and An annual flu shot can
and more. Many have fall deadlines. Leam more offered them a unique opportunity to meet and prevent illness from type
A and B influenza viruses,
at the PSLawNet "Fellowship Comer," top of the interview in a single location. Lf you can't attend, which strike 10 to 20 per-
left sidebar menu at www.pslawnet.org/. The site go online to www.equaljusticeworks.org for infor- cent of the population of
includes application deadlines and PDF versions mation on employers attending, job opportunities, the United States every
of Yale 's Fellowship Application Tipsfor 2003- and how to finance a public interest career. winter. The University of
2004 and Fellowship and Grant Resources, as Equal Justice Works (formerly National Florida Student Health
Care Center offers preven-
well as Georgetown University Law Center's Post- Association for Public Interest Law) was founded tive shots each year, and
Graduate International Fellowship Guide. by law students dedicated to surmounting barriers will give them at the
to equal justice. Levin College of Law Oct.
p.m., on the concourse.
The shots are free for
students (with ID) and
ism and of using their learned skills to seek truth $15 for staff and faculty
and justice rather than to mislead and manipulate." (cash only).
PWi lis B.S. (Accounting, cum laude), Louisiana
State University College of Business
Administration; J.D. (with honors), Louisiana
State University College of Law.; LL.M.
(Taxation), New York University College of Law.
Order of the Coif; Phi Kappa Phi (honorary); Beta Pofesso Emeitus
Alpha Psi (accounting honorary); Beta Gamma
Sigma (business honorary). Certified Public College of Law
View on the Profes sion Accountant. Professor Emeritus
"Having a legal education is a wonderful Exp ertise / Bac kg round Kenneth Hughes, who
retired from the law fac-
thing: it helps us think, solve problems, and Author of numerous articles on Taxation. uty in 1 ped aw a
understand human relationships. A large part of Named to Louisiana State University Law Center Oct. I .
me hopes my children will ear onameHall of Fame. Chair, Cyber-Tax Committe, Tax Hughes also taught
"At the same time, the dark side of the legal Section, Florida Bar, 2001-present Board of law at the universities of
profession...the fighting, t arguing, the greed Editors, Florida Tax Review; Faculty Editor, Califonia Southern
California, Puerto Rico,
and, sometimes, the dishonesty...is deeply trou- Florida Law Review, Tax Issue; former Managing Boston and Indiana. He
bling to me. Since I was in law school, the num- Editor, Tax Law Review, New York University; wrotelco-wrote a number
ber of lawyers per capita has increased several and Associate Editor, Louisiana Law Review, of books and treatises
fold, and more non-lawyers perform routine legal Louisiana State University. Visiting Professor, and codes of law for
services once offered by members of the Bar. Leiden University, Netherlands. Puerto Rico and the
Virgin Islands. He was a
These factors have had a strongly negative impact What You May Not Know Brandeis Fellow at
on the profession. Lawyers once faced a plethora "I was bol and raised in south Lousiana Harvard Law School 1951-
of potential clients today, too many scrounge for Cajun country. love tocook and at Cajun food 4, served inWWII and
work and rank dollars over service. ...crawfish, red beans, gumbo." was admiralty counsel for
"We in legal academia bear significant the U.S. Maritime
responsibility in this. Other than sharply limiting Washington D.C.
the number of law students which is unlikely to Go to http://ersp.nerdc.ufl.eduacadian He is survived by his
happen the best faculty can do is to teach stu- fora complete resume and lis of publiaions wife, Mae A. Hughes.
dents the importance of ethics and professional-
Law Alumni Boards Elect New Officers
The College of Law On the Law Alumni Council,
Alumni Council and Law Oscar Sanchez (UF JD 82), share-
Center Association, Inc. holder with Akerman Senterfitt in
Board of Trustees installed Miami, was installed as president;
new officers recently. George Vaka (UF JD 83), partner
Michael McNerney in Vaka, Larson & Johnson in
Presentation (UF JD 73), partner with Tampa, was elected president-
Former University of
Florida President Marshall Brinkley, McNerney, elect; and Tim Cerio (UF JD 95),
Criser (left, UF JD 51) was Morgan, Solomon & Tatum partner with Gray, Harris &
one of a number of distin- in Fort Lauderdale, was Robinson in Tampa, was elected
guished visitors at the law elected Trustees chairman. secretary.
school Oct. 3 at a presen-
tation of highly coveted
The awards recognize (Announcements, Continued) Holland Hall. Toastmasters can help you develop
the top student in each Deadline Today for Gator and improve public speaking and presentation
course while providing skills.
important unrestricted Growl Law Block Seating
support for students, Block seating for the University of Florida's First FLAVA Meeting
faculty and programs at Homecoming pep rally, Gator Growl, occurs All are welcome at the first meeting of the
the UF College of Law. today (Oct. 20), which means law students must Florida Law and Vegetarian Association (FLAVA)
purchase Growl tickets by today to be scanned this Tuesday, Oct. 21, 5:30 p.m., in the cafeteria.
into the Law School Block for the event. For information: firstname.lastname@example.org or
Purchase tickets $12 for students and email@example.com.
spouses, $16 for general admission by calling (Announcements Continue Page 7)
384-3262 or go online to www.ticketmaster com.
Gator Growl will be held Nov. 7 at 7 p.m. in Ben
Hill Griffin Stadium. Sugar Ray and comedians
Christopher Titus and Amez J will perform. For
more information, visit www.gatorgrowl. org.
Spots Still Open for Prison Tour
The Criminal Law Association (CLA) is
sponsoring a tour of Florida's main state prison in
Starke Thursday, Nov. 6, at 1:15 p.m. There are a
limited number of spaces still available for law
students to participate (you do not have to be a
CLA member). Those interested should contact
CLA Secretary Joni Batie-McGrew by Thursday
(Oct. 23) at gatorcrimlawassocgyahoo. com.
SALSA Sangriafest Friday
Veterans The Spanish American Law Student
Advocate Association (SALSA) will host its annual
Available Sangriafest this Friday, Oct. 24. Join SALSA in
In response to celebrating Hispanic Awareness Month with
student requests, on- music, food and refreshments. (Location and
campus Veterans details TBA.)
Advocate john Gephardt SALSA will hold a general board meeting
will be available in Tuesday, Oct. 21, 5 p.m., 190 Holland Hall. All
Students Affairs as of students are wecome.
this Wednesday, Oct. 22, s:udents are welcome.
11:30 a.m.-I:30 p.m., to Toastmasters Builds Skills
help solve issues, meet Everyone is invited to attend a Toastmasters
concerns, and dissemi-
nate information. meeting this Tuesday, Oct. 21, 5-6 p.m., 190A
Leading the Leaders:
UF Law Students Head Florida Blue Key
The University of Florida College of Law often cites its strong
alumni network and connections to political leaders, and its professors
refer to the power UF law graduates can wield and the faculty's respon-
sibility to teach students to use it for the greater good.
These are more than just words. Particularly within the state of
Florida, many of those responsible for shaping the world we live in
learned the law in these halls. And the first place to look for tomor-
row's leaders is the prestigious leadership organization Florida Blue
Key, where law students have been represented in disproportionate
numbers since its formation in 1923. Of its nearly 150 presidents,
fewer than 25 lack a UF law degree. Its top two positions are now held
by UF law students Karen Persis (3L) and Alexis Lambert (2L).
To list just a few, FBK/College of Law alumni have served as
Florida govemors (Lawton Chiles and Ruben Askew), justices on the
Florida Supreme Court (former Chief Justices Alto Adams, Stephen H.
Grimes and Charles T. Wells), and leaders and organizers in their com-
munities throughout the state (Dr. Stephen C. O'Connell; Buddy Dyer,
Mayor of Orlando; Bill McBride and former UF President Marshall
"We are a leadership organization," said Persis. "Service and com-
mitment to the University of Florida is our priority, and that is what we
FBK members are "tapped" based on demonstrated service and
commitment to the university. Most are chosen as undergraduates,
though some like recent initiate Ben Diamond (Florida Law
Review's Fall 2003 editor) are picked
after entering graduate/professional school.
Future members often begin organiz-
ing events and mobilizing classmates to
accomplish goals as soon as they hit cam-
pus, a pattern of productivity and achieve-
ment repeated lifelong for many.
"It's so interesting to see pattems
between the organizations students are
involved in and the paths their careers
take," said UF law Historian Betty Taylor.
"Florida Blue Key members often go into
politics or leadership positions, while many
Law Review members are now professors."
Among FBK's projects is Gator
Growl, the world's largest student-run
pep-rally, which gives FBK members the
chance to work with a variety of comedi-
ans, bands and performers, many on the
cusp of stardom. (for details, visit
By Megan Sladek (2L)
Note: Coming soon is a related FlaLawarticle on "Gators in
Politics," which will explore in more detail the many UF law
alumni who enjoyed successful political careers.
Members Chosen, Skills Demonstrated at Trial Team Final Four
Four of Trial Team's newest members demonstrat- cated supporter of Trial Team for years, along with the
ed their litigation skills during three intense rounds of firm of Coker Myers and the late Ronnie Walker, whose
competition Oct. 10 in a mock trial. Veteran team mem- endowed fund provides scholarships for the team.
Get Advanced bers noted this semester's competition was one of the The competition began at 10 a.m. with pre-trial
Westlaw toughest yet, since so many of the students exhibited motions and ended around 3:30 p.m. when jury mem-
Certification excellent instincts on how to maneuver through various bers who also acted as judges announced the
Make your resume parts of a trial. defendant's counsel as Best Team and Elizabeth Wulff
more attractive to Trial Team competitors were introduced to the case as Best Advocate.
employers by adding that would become the focus of their presentations a lit- Trial Team members will represent the Levin
"Advanced Westlaw tle more than a week into school. This final competition College of Law at competitions in Ohio, Michigan and
Account Manager Derek began with closing arguments and progressed through Califoria this semester. Third- and fourth-semester stu-
Moreton will conduct other key parts of the trial in three rounds of "sudden- dents may try out for Trial Team in next spring's com-
Advanced Westlaw death" competition. petition. For more information, visit Trial Team's Web
Certification Training in Students remaining after the third round were invit- page at http://grove.ufl.edu %7Euftteam or contact Adria
the Bruton-Geer Hall lab ed to join the team, and the four top-scoring competitors Toledo at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Oct. 29-30. The training ByMegan Sladek (2)
consists of two classes progressed to the last round: Final Four. Nearly 40 stu- an adek
of about 45 minutes dents tried out for Trial Team this year, and only 16
each. By completing were selected.
both you will earn certi- This year's problem centered around an allegedly
fication, a Starbucks@ defective lighter a hypothetical plaintiff believed caused
gift certificate, his home to burn down with his child inside. Claudell
and an entry into a Pressa & Vanessa Sisti (third-semester students) repre-
drawing for 1000 sented the plaintiff, while JaDawyna Butler & Elizabeth
WestlawRewards points. Wulff (fourth-semester) argued on behalf of the defen-
(You also can earn dant, the lighter manufacturer.
points by logging in to Members of the Orlando office of Rumberger, Kirk
Sign up at Westlaw's & Caldwell served as the mock jury to which the com-
table display on the petitors presented their cases. The firm has been a dedi-
concourse this week.
Classes are limited, and
times are allocated
Students can apply
for Bar Examination
Loans as early as one
year before graduation
or as late as six months
For more informa-
tion, see Financial Aid
Advisor Carol Huber in
the Office of Student
SCHOLARSHIP & ACTIVITIES *
SAffiliate Professor William F. from around the country, including organiz-
Chamberlin, director of the Marion ers, academics, lawyers, congressional
Brechner Citizen Access Project and staffers, and service providers. The selec-
Joseph L. Brechner Eminent Scholar of tion committee chose inductees on the basis
Mass Communications at UF's College of unusual courage, creativity, commitment,
of Journalism and Communications, has or tenacity; a significant success or series
been selected as one of 12 members of of successes; or especially effective leader-
the inaugural class of the Public Interest ship. (More information available at
Hall of Fame in Washington, D.C. He www.ombwatch.org/ article/ The Finish Line
was inducted Oct. 9 by OMB Watch, a articleview/1833). Associate Professor
Danaya Wright (front)
Washington-based public interest organi- ay ih(fot
Legal Research and Writing Professor Tracy recently completed an 86
zation, during its 20th anniversary celebration. He mile inline skate race
Rambo is featured in a television commercial for a
was named to the Hall of Fame for his many years from Athens to Atlanta,
local locksmith. Georoia
of promoting public access to govemment informa- local locksmith. Georgia.
"This was the 'Boston
tion and championing the First Amendment. He is Stephen C. O'Connell Professor/Center on Children Marathon' of speed-skat-
particularly known for his leadership in pursuing and the Law Associate Director Christopher ing races," said Wright.
freedom of information rights at the state level, and Slobogin's article, "Pragmatic Forensic Psychology: "I finished, which was
created the university-based state freedom of infor- A Means of 'Scientizing' Expert Testimony from amazing given the hills
mation center most often modeled by others. Ten Mental Health Professionals?" is the lead piece in a and 20 mph headwind. It
took me 10 hours and
years ago, he helped found the National Freedom of two-issue symposium on Pragmatic Psychology four minutes, and I
Information Coalition, a national consortium of published in Psychology, Public Policy and Law couldn't stand up when I
state-based groups. He also was among the first (Vol. 9: 275-300). He also published, with Martin finally came across the
scholars in the country to train students in freedom Marcus, "Technology's Challenge: ABA Creates finish line."
of information research, leaving a legacy of skilled Standards for Electronic and Physical Surveillance,"
joumalists, academics, and lawyers. Chamberlin the featured article in the Fall 2003 ABA Criminal
was selected from a pool of roughly 70 nominees Justice Magazine (Vol. 18: 5-19).
Substance Abuse & Dependency
Students are encouraged to attend the
Leadership Resource Management Program ..
workshop "Going Over the Edge: Dealing with
Substance Abuse and Dependency," Thursday, Oct.
23, noon-1 p.m., 190B Holland Hall.
Also scheduled is "Stress Management:
Keeping it in Perspective," Wednesday, Nov. 12,
noon-1 p.m., 190C Holland Hall.
The workshops are presented by the Law Chronice Online
College Council and Student Affairs. For informa- The University of
tion: Student Affairs Coordinator Noemar Castro Florida now has online
(castro@law. ufl. edu) or Resource Counselor Ali access to the full text
Kane (email@example.com). of The Chronicle of
Higher Education at
Princeton Review Survey Online http:llchronicle.com.
The Princeton Review invites students to 3 Permanent links are
voice opinions on the academic and social life at available in the UF
the law school and have their comments published Libraries' Catalog and
the E-journals Locator
on the Review Web site. To participate, go to at www.ufib.ufl.eduej.
survey. review. com.
FaLaw is published By Resource Counselor Ali Kane
each week school is in The way we think has a power- 7. It is easier to avoid than to face certain life
session. All are encour-
aged to submit news of ful influence on how we experience difficulties and self-responsibilities.
interest to the law school ourselves, others and our lives in 8. One should be dependent on others and need
community by 10 a.m. general. Psychologist Albert Ellis explains that our someone stronger than oneself on whom to rely.
Tuesday for the following responses to situations (emotionally and behavioral- 9. One's past history is an all-important determiner
Monday's newsletter to: ly) are directly linked to what we believe. He has of one's present behavior, and because something
Editor Debra Amirin,
Director of Institutional identified the following list of common maladaptive, once strongly affected one's life, it should indefi-
Information & Publications, irrational beliefs: nitely have a similar effect.
firstname.lastname@example.org, 1. It is a dire necessity for an adult human being to 10. One should become quite upset over other
Dean's Office (264 HOL), be loved or approved of by virtually every signifi- people's problems and disturbances.
392-9238, Fax 392-8727. cant other person in her or his community. Each of these lead to increased self-inflicted
'I in 2. One should be thoroughly competent, adequate, suffering. Once identified, we can consciously cor-
lo ia i and achieving in all possible respects if one is to rect our thinking to be more rational and less pain-
consider oneself worthwhile. inducing. Are any of these thoughts looping around
IM a s ica o 3. Certain people are bad, wicked or villainous, and your mind and leading to unnecessary suffering?
they should be severely blamed and punished for Spend some time reflecting on these beliefs, if they
ufl, e / their villainy. are truly rational, and what kinds of consequences
4. It is awful and catastrophic when things are not come from believing them. How would your life be
Fredric G. Levin the way one would very much like them to be. different ifyou changed them?
College of Law 5. Human unhappiness is extemally caused, and
Administration people have little or no ability to control their Resource Counselor Ali Kane provides confidential,
sorrows and disturbances. free counseling and stress reduction services includ-
Robert H. jerry, Dean 6. If something is or may be dangerous or fearsome, ing yoga and meditation classes to the law school
SStuart R. Cohn, Associate community. See her in the Center for Career Services
Dean for International one should be terribly concemed about it and Mondays (noon-4 p.m.), Wenesays (noon- p.m.) and
Studies should keep dwelling on the possibility of its Thursdays (4:30-6 p.m.), or contact her at 392-0499 or
Michael K. Fiel, Assocate occurring email@example.com for an appointment.
Dean for Academic Affairs
William H. Page, Associate
Dean for Faculty
M. Kathleen "Kathie" Price, Academic & Event Calendars Online at
Associate Dean for Library
and Technology www.law.ufl.edu
Gail E. Sasnett, Associate October
Dean for Students,
Professionalism and 20 Family Law Information/Orientation Meeting,
Community Relations Noon, Lobby outside 382C Holland Hall (HOL)
J. Patrick Shannon, Exam Preparation Workshop, 2 p.m., Auditorium
Associate Dean for LCC General Board Meeting, 6-8 p.m., 296 HOL
Donad J. Hale, Senior IMBA Board Meeting, 7-8 p.m., 190A HOL
Donald J. Hale, Senior
Development Director -21 Career Services Presentation: Sexual Orientation
SLinda Calvert Hanson, Employment Issues, Noon, Faculty Dining Room
Assistant Dean for SALSA General Board Meeting, 5 p.m., 190 HOL
Career Services Toastmasters, 5-6 p.m., 190A HOL
SRichard L. Ludwick, o' Florida Law and Vegetarian Association Meeting,
Assistant Dean for Students 5:30 p.m., Cafeteria
J. Michael Patrick, Assistant ELULS Speaker & Meeting, 6 p.m., 190C HOL
Dean for Admissions 22 Writing Workshop, Noon, Auditorium
23 "Going Over the Edge: Dealing With Substance Abuse
and Dependency," Noon-1 p.m., 190B HOL
e CLSA Meeting, 5-6 pm. 190B HOL
24 *Career Services Fall On-Campus Interviews End
IMBA Cultural Night (Details TBA)
: Contracts Tutoring (Prof. Davis), 1-2 p.m., 297 HOL
UNIVERS1ITY OF FLORIDA 27 Advanced Registration Begins for Spring 2004
Honoring the past, shaping the fuituir