• TABLE OF CONTENTS
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 Front Cover
 Dean's message
 Table of Contents
 News briefs
 Partners
 Faculty news
 Classnotes
 Partners: UF Law annual report...
 Upcoming events
 The majesty of the law
 Back Cover






Group Title: UF Law: University of Florida Fredric G. Levin College of Law
Title: UFlaw
ALL VOLUMES CITATION PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00072634/00007
 Material Information
Title: UFlaw
Alternate Title: UF law
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Levin College of Law
Publisher: Levin College of Law Communications Office
Place of Publication: Gainesville FL
Publication Date: c2002-
Frequency: irregular
completely irregular
 Subjects
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: University of Florida, Levin College of Law.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 39, no. 1 (fall 2002)-
General Note: Title from cover.
General Note: Last issue consulted: v. 40, no. 1 (fall 2003).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00072634
Volume ID: VID00007
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 Related Items
Preceded by: University of Florida lawyer

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front cover
    Dean's message
        i
    Table of Contents
        Page 1
    News briefs
        Page 2
        New international tax law degree offered
            Page 3
            Page 4
        Conferences: taking mediation to Poland
            Page 5
        Professor investigates hurricane missteps
            Page 6
    Partners
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Defining moments: UF Law concludes a $25 million expansion
            Page 9
            September 9, 2005
                Page 10
                Page 11
            Judicial independence
                Page 12
                Page 13
            How to grow better
                Page 14
                Page 15
            The results
                Page 16
                Page 17
                Page 18
            A library is names
                Page 19
            Honoring a leader
                Page 20
                Page 21
            Timeline
                Page 22
                Page 23
                Page 24
                Page 25
                Page 26
                Page 27
                Page 28
                Page 29
                Page 30
            Clerking for O'Connor
                Page 31
    Faculty news
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Virtual searches
            Page 34
            Page 35
    Classnotes
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Investigating Abu Ghraib
            Page 39
            Page 40
            Page 41
            Page 42
            Page 43
        UF Law graduates: Florida's legal elite
            Page 44
            Page 45
        Keep a writing expert with you on the desk and in the briefcase
            Page 46
    Partners: UF Law annual report 2004-2005
        Page 47
        Financial summary
            Page 48
            Page 49
        Endowment contributors
            Page 50
            Page 51
        Distinguished donors
            Page 52
        Gator Law alumni receptions
            Page 53
        Donor recognition societies
            Page 54
            Page 55
            Page 56
            Page 57
            Page 58
            Page 59
            Page 60
            Page 61
            Page 62
        Book awards
            Page 63
        J.D. alumni
            Page 64
            Page 65
            Page 66
            Page 67
            Page 68
            Page 69
            Page 70
            Page 71
            Page 72
            Page 73
        LLMT alumni
            Page 74
            Page 75
    Upcoming events
        Page 76
    The majesty of the law
        Page 77
    Back Cover
        Back cover
Full Text

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CONTENTS



2 NEWS BRIEFS

7 PARTNERS

32 FACULTY NEWS

34 FACULTY OPINION

36 CLASS NOTES

46 LEGAL WRITING

77 FINAL THOUGHTS


FEATURES


8 Defining Moments
Dedication Day
Judicial Independence
How to Grow Better
The Results
A Library is Named
Honoring a Leader
Tradition

47 Annual Report
2004-2005 Issue








VOLUME 41, ISSUE 3 WINTER 2006
Cover Photo by Kristen Hines

















NEWS BRIEFS


LEVIN


Gordon Appointed Dasburg
Professor in Corporate Law

Michael Gordon, an internationally
known expert on corporate law, NAFTA
and international trade law, has been
named the John H. and Mary Lou Dasburg
Professor at the University of Florida's
Levin College of Law.
Gordon is the first person to hold the
newly endowed professorship, which was
created earlier this year through a $1.5 mil-
lion donation from former students John
(JD 73) and Mary Lou (JD 80) Dasburg.
The Dasburgs' gift is the largest sum ever
given to the law school for a professorship.
A law professor at UF since 1968,
Gordon has served on four NAFTA dis-
pute resolution panels, been a lecturer for
the Council on Foreign Relations in the
U.S. and for the U.S. State Department in
more than two dozen countries, and writ-
ten numerous books and articles on inter-
national business transactions.
"The value of a professorship of this
sort far exceeds the cost to set it up," said
Gordon. "The Dasburgs have created a
faculty position that will be here a hun-


COLLEGE


OF LAW


OluruuI isteaLIe WILII Le vusuurgYs
dred years from now, contributing to the
intellectual life of the law school. Over
the past 15 years, we've seen a number of
these professorships established, and I
think it's a sign this law school is moving
in the right direction."


The Dasburgs said they are glad to see
Gordon appointed to the professorship.
"My wife and I both studied under
Professor Gordon during our time in law
school, and we found it to be a very
rewarding experience," said John Dasburg,
CEO and co-owner of A-STAR Air Cargo
Inc. in Miami and vice chair of the Florida
Board of Governors. "Michael Gordon is
one of the law school's great assets.
For details, go to www.law.ufl.edu/
news/releases/050701.shtml.


Law Faculty Experts
Guide Online

The Communications Office main-
tains an online Faculty Experts Guide
that makes it easy for alumni to find
expert witnesses or identify faculty with
knowledge in a particular area. The site
lists faculty names, titles and areas of
expertise. You also can click on each fac-
ulty member's name to link to a picture,
full resume and other information. The
guide is available at www.law.ufl.edu/
faculty/expertsguide.shtml.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 4 >


Displaced Students Find Home at UF


n the wake of Hurricane Katrina, law
schools around the country opened
their doors to the roughly 2,000 students
displaced by the storm. With 32 New
Orleans students enrolled, the Levin
College of Law is doing its part to help
Louisiana law students get back to normal.
"It's something we can do," said
Associate Dean for Academic Affairs
George Dawson. "There are people in
New Orleans with far larger problems
than an interrupted education but it's
going to take a lot of work, in a lot of
areas, to get life back to normal, and
accepting new law students is some-
thing we have the power to do."


Dawson said Louisiana students
aren't competing with regular UF
students for space in coveted classes.
The law school admitted only 2Ls and
3Ls to classes on a space-available
basis.
Finding a local place to live wasn't a
major concern for arriving students, said
Director of Admissions Lewis Hutchison,
since there was no shortage of people
willing to take law students in.
"The students and faculty have
been eager to open their homes to
these students," he said. "We have had
more housing than we have students in
need of it."


Jackie Brettner (3L), Aaron Hutchinson (2L) and
Alejandra Lopez (3L) are among the 32 New
Orleans-area students who came to the Levin
College of Law to continue their studies after
Katrina closed down their schools.


2 UF LAW
















New International Tax Law Degree Offered
BY TIFFANY PAKKALA


D efying the post-9/11 slump in foreign
student enrollment in American
colleges, the University of Florida's Levin
College of Law attracted students ranging
from a Peruvian Fulbright Scholar to a pair
of Swiss bank attorneys during the past
school year.
Rather than being recruited, the
students found UF online or by word of
mouth and came to study alongside their
American counterparts in the school's
international tax law classes. The program
is second only to New York University's,
according to the U.S. News and World
Report's taxation rankings.
Though international tax programs
are fairly uncommon, the demand for the
border-crossing taxation education is rising
with the onset of multinational corporations,
electronic commerce and international busi-
ness and investment transactions. So much
so that UF now offers a master of laws in
international taxation degree.
"We realized that there was more than
enough demand for a degree program just
for international tax," said Associate Dean
Michael Friel, head of the law school's Grad-
uate Tax Program. "We're really blessed with
the extraordinarily talented faculty already
here offering the bulk of the courses needed."
Crunching numbers in Professor Larry
Lokken's final summer international tax
law class recently, husband-and-wife team
Patrick Schmutz and Virna Vallucci-
Schmutz, both 37, said they left their jobs
as attorneys in one of Switzerland's inter-
national banks to study in the program.
"We had so many clients with U.S. tax
problems, and it was super-complicated,"
Schmutz explained. "There was a large
uncertainty in how to deal with clients with
family in the U.S., people who wanted to
move here, people with assets here."
"We wanted to understand the terminol-
ogy, and the concepts here are totally differ-
ent than they were in Switzerland," his wife
added. "It's really good to understand what


Patrick Schmutz and Virna Vallucci-Schmutz, a married couple from Zurich, Switzerland,
share a Taxation of International Merger and Acquisition Transactions class.


they are talking about now."
She joked it was like a yearlong vaca-
tion for the couple, but her husband
quickly added, "This is the most strenuous
holiday we've ever had."
Alexandre Almeida, 32, of Brazil, said
UF's program was the only one he applied to
when he decided to take a hiatus from his
job at Ernst & Young in Washington, D.C.
The global organization assists companies
with business transactions, including tax law.
After working for that company,
Almeida decided to take the international
tax course to get a broader view of the eco-
nomics, politics and taxes of other nations,
he said. He chose UF because, "I knew
they had the best program."
Not every international tax law student
is from a foreign country.
Genie Jose, 29, of Houston, said she
studied international tax law because, "I
didn't want to be clueless" working for a
global company some day.
And Doug Holland, 27, of North Cald-
well, N.J., stumbled on the courses after get-
ting a scholarship to Levin.
"I didn't come here thinking I wanted to
work in international tax," he said. "Then I
took a class in the fall, and I loved it."


He hopes to join a law firm or work
for the IRS.
Another student, Fulbright Scholar
Oscar Picon Gonzalez, plans to return to his
home country of Peru and start his own
international tax practice. He said a recent
surge in foreign investment there has created
a demand for international tax experts.
For more than 30 years, UF has offered a
master's program in general tax law, but the
international tax program is expected to meet
a growing new demand and to draw in more
foreign students. Friel said it also will give the
school a chance to invite tax professors and
practitioners from other countries to lecture
the classes in Gainesville.
Even before the degree program was
approved by UF's board of trustees, the law
school received inquiries from dozens of
potential students. Friel said the program
will start small, with about 14 students the
first year and 25 the next.
He said students graduating with the
new degrees will have an attractive edge for
jobs in international companies, finance
ministries, revenue departments and multi-
national accounting firms.
(Reprinted with permission from The
Gainesville Sun.)


UF LAW 3














CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2


Assistant Dean for Diversity and Community Relations Adrian Jones (center) meets with students and
law school administrators to discuss Americans with Disabilities Act issues on campus.


Diversity Dean G(ets
Down to Business

Some people might have trouble
describing in concrete terms just what it
is a diversity officer does. Adrian Jones
has never had that problem.
"This job requires you to be a peace-
maker, a firefighter, a negotiator and a
teacher," he said. "It's the kind of posi-
tion that puts all of your talents to the
fullest use."
Jones is in his first semester as assis-
tant dean for diversity at the Levin
College of Law where he is charged
with building a welcoming, nurturing and
inclusive campus community and provid-
ing mediation of diversity issues on cam-
pus. He is the first person to hold the job,
which places UF among a small number
of law schools with a dean-level position
devoted to diversity issues.
"I'm impressed with the Gators," Jones
said. "One of the things that impresses me
most is the proactive approach the admin-
istration is taking on diversity issues."
Jones comes to UF from the State
University of New York at Buffalo's med-
ical school, where he served as director of
multicultural affairs. He is a 2004 gradu-
ate of SUNY Buffalo's law school.
"When you say 'diversity,' people
think black, white and Latino, but it's
much more than that," he said. "It's about
people from different backgrounds and


different experiences coming together to
form a community in this case, a com-
munity of citizen lawyers."

Tuition Increase Helps UF
Compete With Peer Schools

Tuition prices were raised 15 to 19
percent for graduate, professional and
out-of-state students this fall to bring
UF's education costs more in line with
other national public institutions. The
increases, approved by Gov. Jeb Bush
on a proviso basis, affect only new law
school students, not those currently
enrolled.
Dean Robert Jerry said the college's
tuition currently is the seventh lowest in
the country, and that additional funding
is needed to invest in faculty and student
programs.


"The college will not succeed in reaching
its aspirations unless we are funded similarly
to the public law schools with which we com-
pete. This means we cannot become one of
the nation's best public law schools if our resi-
dent tuition remains among the seven or
eight lowest of the nation's nearly 190 law
schools," Jerry said. "With a higher tuition -
but one that remains below the average of our
peers we can make substantial investments
in our academic program while at the same
time preserving access through increased
financial aid to those who need it."


July 2005 Florida Bar
Results Released

Seventy-nine percent of UF law gradu-
ates taking the bar exam in July 2005
passed on their first attempt, well over the
70.5 percent overall rate. Since 1999, the
UF pass rate has exceeded the overall pass
rate by anywhere from 6 to 16 percentage
points. Although UF has ranked first
among the state's law schools on eight of
the last 14 bar exam administrations, the
79.2 percent pass rate for UF on the July
2005 exam was 2.5 percentage points below
first place and two-tenths of a percentage
point below second place. When bar exam
performance is viewed by class (by combin-
ing each year's February and July results),
UF had a total pass rate of 78.5 percent for
the 2004-05 school year, the highest in the
state for the second year in a row and for
the fifth time in the last seven years.


Fall 2005 Entering Class Admissions Data
* 207 students enrolled
* 3.66 median GPA
* 3.86 GPA at the 75th percentile; 3.40 GPA at the 25th percentile
m 161 median LSAT
* 164 LSAT at the 75th percentile
m 157 LSAT at the 25th percentile
m 57% men, 43% women
* 87% resident, 13% nonresident
* 24.6% minority (51): 9.2% Black (19); 10.1% Hispanic (21); 4.8% Asian (10);
0.5% Native American (1)


4 UF LAW


NEWS BRIEFS

















Conferences
Taking Mediation to Poland

Since the collapse of Communism in
Eastern Europe, Poland has played
host to a steady stream of Western lawyers
with advice on how to restructure the Pol-
ish legal system. Now legal scholars from
the University of Florida are offering a
radically different kind of advice: they're
teaching their Polish counterparts how to
get cases out of the courts.
UF's Levin College of Law teamed
up with the Warsaw University Faculty
of Law in October to host a conference
on mediation as an alternative means of
settling civil disputes. Faculty of both
universities organized the Warsaw con-
ference in collaboration with Andrez
Kalwasj, Poland's minister of justice.
The conference featured panel
discussions with mediation experts from
across Europe as well as the U.S. Among
the American speakers at the event were
Dean Emeritus Jon Mills, director of the
Center for Governmental Responsibility;
Professor Don Peters, head of the
Institute for Dispute Resolution at UF;
and UF law alumnus John Upchurch
(JD 68), whose firm Upchurch, Wat-
son, White and Max was the chief
co-sponsor of the conference.
UF law Professor Ewa Gmurzynska
also was appointed vice-chair of a Min-
istry of Justice department devoted to
establishing a system for alternate dispute
resolution.

Eminent Domain
Questions Raised

C an the government force you to
sell your home to make way for a
factory or shopping mall? Should a city
council have the power to take land for
development by private companies?
And should the courts intervene when
they do?
These were some of the questions aired
at the Richard E. Nelson Symposium in


November in Gainesville. The symposium
brought together some of the nation's most
respected scholars on property rights to
take up both sides of the debate.
Conference organizer Michael Allan
Wolf, who holds the Richard E. Nelson
Chair in Local Government Law at the
Levin College of Law, said much of the
conference centered around Kelo v. New
London, the recent case in which the U.S.
Supreme Court ruled that cities could use
the power of eminent domain to take land
for economic development purposes.
Wolf believes activists have vastly
overstated the threat the ruling poses to
private property. Buying land is expen-
sive even under eminent domain, Wolf
notes, and popular opposition to such
takings will make elected officials think
twice about pursuing them.
"The Court ruled that the Constitu-
tion allows these takings, but the elected
officials are the ones who have the
power to decide whose land gets taken,"
Wolf said. "That's why it's so upsetting
to hear people describing Kelo as 'judi-
cial activism."'
Speakers included professors from
the University of Michigan, Notre
Dame, Fordham and Pepperdine as well
as Mark Fenster, associate professor at
UF's Levin College of Law, and several
Florida experts on eminent domain law.
The symposium is sponsored by the
Nelson Chair, funded through a gift
from the late Richard E. Nelson and his
wife Jane. For more information on
conferences go to www.law.ufl.edu.
-BY TIM LOCKETTE


UPCOMING:
Gwendolen Carter Conference

In March 2006 UF and the University
of Cape Town will host an intercontinental
conference to celebrate the 100th anniver-
sary of the birth of UF Professor Gwen-
dolen Carter, a founding figure in the study
of African history and culture.
An Oxford-educated anthropologist,
Carter wrote the 1958 book, The Politics of
Inequality: South Africa Since 1948, which
helped bring the field of African studies
to greater prominence in the U.S. and
established Carter as one of the chief
experts on African politics on both sides
of the Atlantic.
The transcontinental conference will
host events both in Cape Town and
Gainesville, many of them linked though
teleconferencing technology. The
Gainesville conference will be sponsored
by the law school, the College of Liberal
Arts and Sciences and the Center for Inter-
national Studies.
"Carter was a household name among
South African intellectuals and political
exiles," said Samuel T Dell Research
Scholar Winston Nagan, a co-organizer
of the conference and a personal friend of
Carter. "She could show up at just about
any presidential palace in Africa and find
the doors opened to her."
Among other accomplishments,
Carter used her political pull to save the
historical archives of the African National
Congress, and established an African
Studies program at Northwestern Universi-
ty that serves as the model for similar
studies across the United States. When
she came to UF in the mid-1980s, Nagan
said, Carter's arrival catapulted UF's
African Studies program to nationwide
prominence in the field.
"Her accomplishments were of such
magnitude that one almost forgets that
Gwendolen Carter was a woman, and a
paraplegic, in a time when both women
and disabled persons were very much in
the minority in academia," Nagan said.


UF LAW 5


SHa,

















Professor Investigates Hurricane Missteps

BY TIM LOCKETTE


B before Congress began its inquiry
into the mistakes that turned Hurri-
cane Katrina into one of the worst natural
disasters in U.S. history, a University of
Florida law professor led an investigation
into the policy decisions that created a
nightmare scenario in New Orleans.
Professor Alyson Flournoy, director of
the Environmental and Land Use Law
Program at the Levin College of Law, led
a group of 17 legal and policy scholars in
drafting "Unnatural Disaster," a 56-page
white paper that traces the post-storm fias-
co to years of bad environmental, energy
and urban planning policy. She presented
the paper to the Democratic Caucus of the
U.S. House of Representatives on Sept. 29.
"It's clear that, in the days after the
hurricane, government failed to do the job
people expected it to do," Flournoy said.
"But the disaster was also the result of
years of bad policy choices. We, as a socie-
ty, knew this was going to happen, and our
failure to correct these problems is due to
more than incompetence."
Flournoy is a member of the Center
for Progressive Reform, a policy think tank
that addresses environmental, health and
safety policy issues. In the wake of Hurri-
cane Katrina, she and other scholars affili-


ated with CPR recognized a need for a
research project that would help identify
the policy failures that led to the chaos in
New Orleans.
The report identified key questions
needing investigation, including:
* Did the loss of wetlands in southern
Louisiana rob the city of natural protec-
tion from flooding?
* Did the Army Corps of Engineers
fail to plan to protect the city from
anything stronger than a Category 3
hurricane? (Katrina made landfall as a
Category 4).
* Did elimination of funding sources for
the Superfund law contribute to toxic


Environmental "All-Stars" Featured at Conference


Timely environmental topics global
warming, children and the environment,
beach re-nourishment, and rhetoric and
the environment -will be debated by
some heavy hitters at this year's Public
Interest Environmental Conference March
9-11, 2006, in Gainesville.
Speakers include National Geo-
graphic explorer and renowned
oceanographer Sylvia Earle, former EPA
administrator Carol Browner (JD 79),
University of Maryland Professor Rena
Steinzor, Tulane University Professor
Oliver Houck, University of Houston Pro-
fessor Marcilynn Burke and University of


Virginia Professor Jonathan Cannon.
Other invited speakers include George-
town Law Professor Edith Brown Weiss
and Robert F Kennedy Jr.
The two-day conference is organ-
ized annually by the law school's Envi-
ronmental and Land Use Law Society,
but it is joining forces this year with the
National Association of Environmental
Law Societies and the UF Center for
Children's Literature and Culture to cre-
ate a more diverse schedule of panelists
and speakers.
For more information, go to www.law.
ufl.edu/elulp/index.htm.


contamination of the floodwaters in the
city, and will it impair clean-up efforts?
* Did inadequate enforcement of environ-
mental rules on the storage of petroleum
products contribute to pollution in those
floodwaters?
* Did downsizing, privatization and decen-
tralization at the Federal Emergency Man-
agement Agency lead to an agency unable
to respond to an emergency?
* Did depletion of the National Guard by
the war in Iraq impair Louisiana's ability to
respond to the storm?
* Did the failure to adopt policies that
would reduce our dependence on for-
eign oil leave the nation vulnerable to
economic disruption as a result of Gulf
hurricanes?
Flournoy notes the CPR white paper
draws largely on extensive research done
before the hurricane hit studies and papers
that warned about the potential for disaster
well in advance.
"Compiling this white paper on such
short notice has been a major undertaking,"
Flournoy said. "But many of us had worked
on issues that came to the forefront in the
wake of Katrina and knew these issues
needed to be addressed."
The full report is at www.progressive
reform.org/Unnatural_Disaster_512.pdf.


6 UF LAW






















PARTNERS
LEVIN COLLEGE OF LAW FRIENDS


Gentry and Cerio Assume
Key Leadership Positions
Two new
chairmen have
been named to
lead the alumni
organizations
responsible for
major support and
advisory activities
Gentry for the Levin Col-
lege of Law.
W.C. Gentry
in Jacksonville
was named chair
of the Law Coun-
cil Association
Board of Trustees,
previously directed
Cerio by Michael Mc-
Nerney. Tim Cerio,
general counsel for Florida's Department
of Health, took over the reins of the Law
Alumni Council from George Vaka.
Both organizations assist with
raising private funds to cover expenses
not met through state support, tuition
or endowment income. The LCA Board
of Trustees also assists in the budgetary
process, provides financial and volunteer
resources, and assists with student-
mentoring programs. Law Alumni
Council activities include the Law
Firm Giving Program, faculty visibility,
graduating class gifts and book award
sponsorships.
New members joined both councils.
New members on the Board of Trustees


are Robert E. Glennon Jr. (JD 74, LLMT
75), Andrew J. Fawbush (JD 74), The
Hon. James S. Moody Jr. (JD 39), Lindy
L. Paull (LLMT 80), Oscar Sanchez (JD
82), W. Crit Smith (JD 78) and Mark J.
Proctor (JD 75).
New members on the executive com-
mittee of the Law Alumni Council are
Christopher Chestnut (JD 05), Meredith
E. Metzler (JD 05), Erica Williams (JD
05), William Large (JD 93), Wade Vose
(JD 03), Scott Atwood (JD 95) and
LaShawnda Jackson (JD 02).


Law Firms Achieve New Record
A record number of Gator alumni
participated in the Law Firm Giving Pro-
gram for the 2004-05 fiscal year, with 59
law offices giving and more than 20 report-
ing 100 percent participation. Under the
leadership of Derek Bruce (JD 98), Christine
Donoghue (JD 01) and Robie Robinson
(JD 66), GrayRobinson achieved 100 percent
participation and represents the largest firm
to ever achieve this level. To participate in
the program, contact Andrea Shirey at
shirey@law ufl.edu or 352-273-0640.


RECEPTION
Taste of Gainesville
Burrito Brothers fare, orange and blue Krispy
Kreme donuts, a football autographed by Coach
Urban Meyer, and photos with Albert were the
featured "taste of Gainesville" for the 80 law alum-
ni attending an Orlando reception in August. With
Albert is Sarah Rumpf (JD 03), who organized the
event with the Orlando Law Alumni Council
members. Rumpf is a member of the Law Alumni
Council Executive Committee.


UF LAW 7




















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DEFINING




UF LAW CONCLUDES A $25 MILLION EXPANSION
BY KATHY FLEMING
With every christening comes a little water. Just minutes before the
guest speaker was to dedicate new facilities at the University of Florida's
Levin College of Law, a light rain sprinkled over arriving guests in
the school's open courtyard. Just as suddenly, it stopped. The guests -
alumni and friends who made the $25 million expansion project possible,
dignitaries, faculty and staff took their seats and then rose again as
another force of nature U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Sandra
Day O'Connor walked onto the stage.
The first female member of the nation's highest court had a lot to say
during her event-packed Sept. 9 visit. Whether providing insightful
advice to students or surprisingly frank opinions to alumni, O'Connor
was the highlight of festivities that included the dedication of the Law-
ton Chiles Legal Information Center in honor of 1955 graduate Gov.
Lawton Chiles. The center, now the largest academic law library in the
Southeast, will house Gov. Chiles' papers and historical memorabilia. A
reading room was dedicated to another distinguished law graduate, former
Florida Supreme Court Justice and UF President Stephen C. O'Connell.
For the donors who made the new academic space possible and the
students and faculty who now benefit from a legal learning setting second
to none, it was, effortlessly, a day of celebration.


UF LAW 9

















SEPTEMBER 9, 2005


Faculty members
began their morning
with an associate jus-
tice from the nation's
highest court. From
left, Juan Perea,
Walter Weyrauch,
Annemarie Schuller
(Career Services) and
Henry Wihnyk with
Justice O'Connor.


Students had the opportunity to hear about the
inner workings of the U.S. Supreme Court as well
as ask the associate justice specific questions.


The dedication address by Justice O'Connor in the court-
yard brought more than 700 alumni and dignitaries to
their feet. From left, Manny Fernandez, UF Board of
Trustee chairman; Bernie Machen, UF president; Michael
McNerney, immediate past chairman of the college's Law
Center Association; WC. Gentry, chairman of the Law
Center Association; Cindy O'Connell, UF Board of
Trustee member; and Dean Robert Jerry.


Dean Emeritus Jon Mills (JD 72), left, was honored with a portrait unveiling and
plaque, which will hang in the gallery of the Lawton Chiles Legal Information
Center. On hand to honor Mills was Law Center Association Board Chairman
WC. Gentry (JD 71), who worked closely with Mills in securing private funding
for the construction of the new academic space and renovated library.


+ ____ ___


BREAKFAST WITH FACULTY
BREAKFAST WITH FACULTY


STUDENT LECTURE


JON MILLS HONORED


10 UF LAW


nnlso

DEDICATION





















To see dedication photos, slide show, speech transcript,
programs and more, go to www.law.ufl.edu/dedication/.


Family members and friends gathered in the newly dedicated Stephen C.
O'Connell Florida Supreme Court Reading Room in the library. Former
Gov. Reubin Askew (JD 56) was one of the special guests who remembered
his good friend, former UF president and former Florida Supreme Court
justice, the late Stephen C. O'Connell (LLB 40). From left, Faye Bowling
Warren with daughter Cindy O'Connell, Stephen O'Connell's widow,
Askew and Florida Supreme Court Chief Justice Barbara Pariente.

o i .


Following the formal dedication of the Lawton Chiles Legal Information Center, the
Chiles family joined several lead donors in the Rare Book Room. From left, Bob Kerrigan,
WC. Gentry (JD 71), Rhea Chiles, Fred Levin (JD 61), Wayne Hogan, David Fonville
and Steve Yerrid.


Professor Barbara
Woodhouse and
Justice O'Connor
cut the ribbon on
the new home of
the Center on Chil-
dren and Families.
Woodhouse, direc-
tor of the center, is
one of O'Connor's
former law clerks.


The grand ballroom at the UF Reitz Union was filled with Col-
lege of Law alumni, faculty and friends celebrating the conclu-
sion of an extraordinary day. From left, Judge Fred Hazouri (JD
67), Deeno Kitchen (JD 67) and Fred Levin (JD 61).


I. +


0
0


(B@


LUNCHEONS


RIBBON CUTTING


RECEPTION
& DINNER

UF LAW 11


(680


nooMMn


















JUDICIAL INDEPENDENT CE
---- ---- -1 ------------- .. -------- l -------- I,.




The following are excerpts from U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sandra

Day O'Connor's remarks at the dedication of the Levin College of

Law's Lawton Chiles Legal Information Center and 18 new classrooms.


The work that has been done for this
information center ties the entire law school
together in such a wonderful way. The new
building is beautiful, and with the new high-
tech classrooms and the additional library
space, the law school is well equipped to meet
the demands of contemporary legal education. These
new facilities are bound to inspire academic achieve-
ment and nurture interesting and valuable legal scholar-
ship, and to nourish a sense of community among the
law school students and faculty and staff and alumni.
As magnificent as it is, I want to talk to you all not
about the building, but instead about one important use
of the information that students will receive as they use
the library here, and what role the students will play,
whether they know it or not, in maintaining individual
liberty and the rule of law.
Now, it is elementary high school civics that we have
three branches of government, which regulate each
other by an intricate system of checks and balances. The
main check the judicial branch has on the others is the
power to declare statutes or executive acts unconstitu-
tional, though sometimes judges might check the polit-
ical branches in a softer way merely by interpreting a
statute in light of Constitutional values or by ruling that
a regulation or executive act is not authorized by statute.
But whatever else courts do, we have the power to make
the other branches of government really angry. In fact, if
we don't make them mad at least some of the time, we
judges probably aren't doing our jobs.
Our effectiveness, therefore, relies on the knowl-
edge that judges won't be subject to retaliation for
judicial acts.


As James Madison put it (and he, being the father
of our Constitution, ought to be heard), "an independ-
ent judiciary is an impenetrable bulwark against every
assumption of power in the legislative or executive." The
word "impenetrable" may be putting it a bit strongly,
but the basic idea is sound. If you believe, as Madison
and I do, that courts are important guardians of consti-
tutionally guaranteed freedoms in our common-law sys-
tem, you know that the system breaks down without
judicial independence.
Judicial independence is hard to define. Judges can
be subject to discipline for legitimate reasons, and the
political branches properly control, to some degree, the
jurisdiction and the political makeup of the federal
courts and the various state courts. But if I may coin a
phrase, I know judicial independence when I see it. For
instance, suppose that during a period of stormy rela-
tions between the White House and the Chief Justice,
the president's bodyguards killed the chief justice's pet
cat. Or suppose the executive branch threatened to cut
the water supply to the Supreme Court building to pre-
vent the court from meeting and making anti-presiden-
tial statements, or the council of ministers tried to pre-
vent the Supreme Court from entering its offices.
The first two instances actually happened in the
early- to mid-1990s in Russia under Yeltsin, and the
third happened in Bulgaria in 1995. Now, I think we
can all agree that is not judicial independence. Judi-
cial independence doesn't happen all by itself. It's
tremendously hard to create, and easier than most peo-
ple imagine to destroy ... Creating a culture in the early
Republic where, usually, courts' judgments were
enforced by the other branches of government is an


12 UF LAW



























accomplishment that entitles John Marshall to take his
place together with Hammurabi, Grotius and Confu-
cius (if I might cite foreign law for a second) in the frieze
of the great lawgivers that appears along the top of the
courtroom where Supreme Court justices sit.
... As you can read in the Federalist Papers (it's


... There's no natural constituency for judicial
independence, except perhaps for a vibrant, respon-
sible lawyer class like the people who will be educat-
ed in this building in the years to come, and we can't
just trust the courts to protect themselves. For one
thing, someone has to people those courts, on both


anonymous, but I can tell you
this part was written by Hamil-
ton): "The complete independ-
ence of the courts of justice is
peculiarly essential in a limited
constitution. By a limited con-
stitution, I understand one
which would maintain certain
exceptions to the legislative
authority. Such, for instance, as
that it shall pass no bills of
attainder, no ex post facto laws,
and the like. Limitations of this
kind can be preserved and prac-
ticed no other way than through
the medium of courts of justice,
whose duty it must be to declare
all acts contrary to the constitu-


IF YOU BELIEVE, AS

MADISON AND I DO, THAT

COURTS ARE IMPORTANT

GUARDIANS OF CONSTITU-

TIONALLY GUARANTEED

FREEDOMS IN OUR COM-

MON-LAW SYSTEM, YOU

KNOW THAT THE SYSTEM

BREAKS DOWN WITHOUT

JUDICIAL INDEPENDENCE.


sides of the bench, and those
"someones" are some of you.
For another, much of what
makes a true threat to judicial
independence is the offending
politicians' motivation, which
we in the courts are often ill
equipped to ferret out. So the
best defense against these
threats is the maintenance and
expansion of our own legacy: a
culture in which such threats are
frowned on, and therefore
unlikely to even get off the
ground. We can't dedicate, we
can't consecrate, we cannot hal-
low this building. Rather, it is
for the students and the profes-


tion void. Now without this, all the reservations of
particular rights and privileges would amount to
nothing."
This is why, Hamilton says, judicial independence is
especially important in the American system. But as the
Founders knew, statutes and constitutions don't protect
judicial independence people do and the value of
judicial independence is a lesson that even some of our
current leaders maybe have not learned.

Justice O'Connors full remarks will be published in the F
(2006). A limited number of reprints of the publication
to alumni in early 2006, as quantities last, through the
perron@law.ufl.edu or 352-273-0603 ifyou would like


sors who use these new classrooms, and the new
library space, and the offices in the old buildings
that this construction has made possible, to be ded-
icated to the practice and the promise of our Anglo-
American common law tradition, which makes the
courts, armed with the power of judicial review, and
protected by judicial independence, part of the people's
arsenal to enforce the rule of law
and protect individual freedoms.

olorida Law Review at 58 Fla. L. Rev. 1
with her remarks will be made available
Dean's Office. Contact Doris Perron at
to receive a complimentary copy.


UF LAW 13


















1HO0W TO GROW BETTER

....... ----- ...n---- ---. 1-1 I f ,--


on Mills (JD 72), dean of the UF
Levin College of Law, knew his
alma mater was at a critical junc-
ture in early 2001.
The law school's facilities were
outdated and overcrowded, and
the American Bar Association was
about to make an on-site accredita-
tion review.
In two previous visits the
ABA had identi-
fied inadequate THE T
areas, particularly
the library, which DIE
needed an additional 22,000 square
feet to meet ABA and UF Campus HAVE E
Planning criteria. It had been 20 years SPAC
since the last major construction and
the college had 50 to 200 percent less BOO
space per student than comparable law STUD
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 February 2001, he met with the Law Center
Association Board ofTrustees, who started to develop an
overall campaign to make enlarged facilities a reality.
WC. Gentry (JD 71) was named chairman 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 financing strategy to monetize the
pledges so construction could begin immediately.
Mills made more calls and went to more meet-
ings. He met with other alumni, including Fred
Levin, a 1961 graduate who volunteered to seek the
lead gifts. UF law students met with UF architectural
students to design models of the ideal law school.
But the fact was, the school was already on


.II



)N

E

KS

)E


probation and in danger of losing its ABA accredita-
tion. It was time for aggressive action.
After meeting with law alumni leadership, Uni-
versity 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 university appropriation and fundraising
priorities to meet the challenge faced the commit-
tee and forthrightly said the university
3RARY understood the situation; money
would be raised and the facilities
J'T would be expanded and upgraded by
2005. There were no questions ... only
OUGH the response that the committee had

FOR every confidence in President Young,
Dean Mills and the university.
S OR The LCA Board of Trustees, under
the leadership of Richard M. "Robie"
NTS.
Robinson (JD 66), and the Law Alum-
ni Council, headed by Bruce Harris
(JD 93), immediately came together to formulate a
guerrilla plan that involved classmates working with
each other and other colleagues to secure gifts.
The goal: $5 million. One other criterion: it had to
be raised by Jan. 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 9/11 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 administrators 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,


14 UF LAW


(


























would make a difference. Professor Dennis Calfee
solicited and received donations from a majority of
faculty members. By the holiday break, the dean and
Alumni Affairs staff sat anxiously, then jubilantly, as
pledge after pledge rolled in on the fax machine.
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 Uni-
versity of Florida brought the total to $25 million and
enabled the school to start planning and building
state-of-the-art legal facilities.
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.
Planning continued and building commenced,
and Taylor went ahead with her planned retirement
in 2003. 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 technology and Clarence TeSelle Profes-
sor of Law. Price, who became a law librarian
after reading an article about Taylor in an early
1960s article in the Florida A.'Jia, took up the
mantle to build a future-oriented legal information
environment.
Also taking on the project was the school's new
dean, Robert Jerry II, who arrived in July 2003. 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 at the college for less than a
month when it was discovered that unanticipated con-


struction issues required more funding to complete the
building. 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.


UF LAW 15


















THE RESULTS


oday, the law school is
housed in state-of-the-art
facilities that include a
greatly expanded library and
18 modern, comfortable
classrooms, including a Cer-
emonial Classroom, which
seats up to 160 for confer-
ences, receptions and special


libraries throughout the world as well as databases that pro-
vide access to federal and state laws, periodicals, news arti-
cles and background materials. The information is accessible
in all formats, with the staff able to deliver 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 (LLB 40), Florida Supreme Court chief justice and
University of Florida president.


sessions.
appear-
ance 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 multimedia instruction
into the classroom.
The newly expanded law library -
named the Lawton Chiles Legal Infor-
mation Center in honor of the late
1955 UF law graduate, Florida gover-
nor and U.S. senator is now the


The physical


* The Richard B.


THE LIBRARY OFFERS

RARE BOOKS AND

HISTORIC DISPLAYS

ALONGSIDE HIGH SPEED

DATA PORTS AND

ERGONOMIC STUDY AREAS.


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 tech-
nology of the future, the library offers rare books and his-
toric displays alongside high-speed data ports and ergonom-
ic 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
information 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


Stephens Tax Research Center, named for
the co-founder and first director of the
school's nationally prominent Graduate
Tax Program. Almost 70 carrels for grad-
uate tax students are provided on the sec-
ond floor, as well as a graduate lounge,
meeting room and offices for the Florida
Tax Review.
m The Lawton Chiles Gallery, located in
the atrium, which presents photos, per-
sonal items and the film, "Lawton Chiles:
A Great Floridian" (by Ron Sachs Com-
munications and Mike Vasilinda Produc-
tions), about the former governor.
An open reserve area to give students
direct access to exams and study aids.


m More than 300 individual study carrels equipped for wire-
less 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 stu-
dents 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 tech-
nology 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.


16 UF LAW







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A LIBRARY IS NAMED


awton Chiles was just back from the
Korean War and ready to earn a law
degree when he applied for a student
assistant position at the University of
Florida College of Law library in 1954.
He got the job at 75 cents an hour.
He could not possibly have fore-
seen his new place of employment
would one day be named in his honor.
Nor could he have foreseen the
upward trajectory that would take
him on a 1,003-mile walk across Florida and into the U.S. Senate
and Florida governorship. Or maybe he could.
He had, from the very beginning, an uncanny sense of timing,
genuine down-home manner, strong work ethic and ability to
listen. Just three years out of law school he was elected, from his
home base in Lakeland, to the Florida House of Representatives
(1958-66), and then to the Florida Senate (1966-70). It was the
start of -in ..- ,i of public service.
In 1970 he captured the national spotlight and 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 nat-
ural 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 chair-
man 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 ini-
tiatives 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
' .. r i;r;.." which was established by Congress to provide policy recom-
mendations 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 190n .. ., 1...'. race against the incumbent. He won. However,
it was the 1994 contest against Republican Jeb Bush that gave him
yet another nickname, 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 election came from behind to win a
narrow victory.
Although he became the first Democratic governor to face a
Republican-led legislature, Chiles won major battles. He took on the
tobacco industry and won a landmark $11.3 billion settlement. He
established Florida's Healthy Start program, which offered poor moth-
ers prenatal and infant care and reduced Florida's infant mortality rate
by almost 20 percent. Another program, Healthy Families, featured a
home-visiting concept and was later endorsed by the Centers for Dis-
ease Control and Prevention as effective in reducing child abuse and
neglect by at least 40 percent. He also combined federal dollars with
tobacco money to provide insurance coverage for an additional
256,000 Florida children or 10,000 classrooms full of kids.
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 success-
ful campaign eventually led to the $25 million construction project that
today enables UF law students to learn in state-of-the-art classrooms
and study in the largest legal information center in the Southeast.
Exactly 50 years after his graduation, the Lawton Chiles Legal
Information Center was dedicated in his honor at ceremonies he
could 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 visited his "cook shack" and old log cabin to
seek solitude and peace. Chiles is survived by his wife, Rhea, and
four children: Tandy Barrett, Lawton III, Ed and Rhea.
It is not known whether 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."

UF LAW 19


















HONORING A_ LEADER

______ i ---- ., n --- r i' ^


tephen Cornelius O'Connell (LLB 40) was an
athlete, World War II veteran, attorney, public
servant, prominent Catholic layman, chief jus-
tice of the Supreme Court of Florida, banker,
rancher, university president and a man who
knew the names and faces of literally thou-
sands of Florida residents.
Now the students who come to study in
the Legal Information Center's largest and
best-dressed room will know who he was. The
Stephen C. O'Connell Florida Supreme Court
Reading Room features a display of O'Connell's memorabilia and a
touch screen kiosk about his accomplishments. Portraits of the other 17
UF law graduates who served on the Florida Supreme Court also hang
in the reading room.
"This room would have meant everything to him. His love of the
law, of students, of helping people succeed in the classroom, in court
and in life, were paramount to who he was," said Cindy O'Connell, his
widow and a member of UF's Board of Trustees. "He also would have
liked the portraits of the Supreme Court justices and sharing that priv-
ilege with his colleagues."
A native Floridian, O'Connell was the first University of Florida
graduate to serve as president of his alma mater. He entered UF as a
freshman in 1934, and was elected president of the student body, Flori-
da Blue Key and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity.
After serving in World War II, in a Fort Lauderdale law practice,
and as general counsel for the Florida State Road Department, O'Con-
nell was named to the Florida Supreme Court in 1955. He spent just
four months as the head of the court before being named president of
UF in 1967.
Campus unrest was reaching its peak nationwide in the spring of
1968. In an effort to control disruption and maintain a sense of com-
ri,.,nlir .. O'Connell initiated an Action Conference in May 1968, com-
posed of students, faculty and administrators, to discuss student con-
cerns. An Advisory Council, similar in composition to the Conference,
was later created to sustain the dialogue. Some progress was made, par-
ticularly in relation to the university's policy on controversial speakers,
housing and student counseling. However, neither O'Connell nor the
University of Florida could escape the upheaval of the times.
To improve support for academic programs, O'Connell reorgan-
ized the UF Alumni Association and created an Office of Develop-
ment, actions that generated millions of dollars in private gifts annual-


ly to support university programs, facilities, scholarships, fel-
lowships, professorships and other needs. O'Connell also is
credited with saving University Auditorium and several gothic
classroom buildings of the original campus.
After retirement he returned to Tallahassee, where he
resumed the practice of law and was active in business and ranch-
ing ventures and university and civic affairs. Before his death in
2001 at the age of 85, O'Connell received numerous accolades,
among them honorary degrees from the University of Notre
Dame and the Federal University of Brazil at Rio de Janeiro.


20 UF LAW










































































Cindy O'Connell noted it was two law partners
and close friends Warren Cason (JD 50) and Crit
Smith (JD 78) who served as the catalysts in secur-
ing funding for the reading room.
"It is sad to think of those who won't person-
ally know Steve's wit, intellect and charm,"
O'Connell said. "However, this special room
will enable students and visitors to get to know
him in another way and become familiar with the
man he was."


PLAQUES HONOR INVESTMENTS


Paul Shelley (JD 39) is more than 90
years old now and lives in a Tallahassee
assisted-living facility, but he once was
a young student at the UF law school,
imagining how he would practice his
new skills in the future.
A contemporary of Stephen O'Con-
nel, Shelley did go on to forge a distin-
guished career. He served on the staff
of U.S. Sen. Spessard Holland (LLB 16),
practiced with former Florida Gov.
LeRoy Collins, and was chief lobbyist
for Florida Power Corp. for 23 years.
Today, hundreds of lawyers-to-be
walk down a quiet hallway in Holland
Hall and into a modern classroom past
the bronzed plaque that carries Shel-
ley's name. They may not know about
all William Paul Shelley's accomplish-
ments, but they know one of his deeds
was making that classroom a reality.
Shelley is one of 47 individuals, fami-
lies and firms who invested in specific
new construction for students and whose
names are prominently displayed on
doorways throughout the college.
"Every time a student goes to class,
a seminar, a study session in class-
rooms or the legal information center,
they are reminded of the generosity of
those who have gone before them,"
said Dean Robert Jerry.
He noted that naming opportunities
remain for a variety of much-needed
facilities such as an auditorium, court-
yard, student lounges and other class
and study rooms.
"These donors understood early on
the benefits their gifts would yield, and
we are proud to have their names asso-
ciated with this law school," Jerry said.
The following are now recognized
throughout the Levin College of Law:
C. Wayne Alford
David 8 Myrna Band
Bedell, Dittmar, DeVault, Pillans t Coxe
Carol McLean Brewer
James D. Camp Jr. t
Suzanne W. Camp
Sen. Walter G. "Skip" Campbell Jr.
Carlton Fields
Warren M. 8 Dorothy C. Cason
Coker, Myers, Schickel, Sorenson
t Green
Jack t Betty Demetree


Dunspaugh-Dalton Foundation
Joseph D. Farish Jr.
Fonvielle, Hinkle t Lewis
W.C. 8 Susan Gentry
Marci Levin Goodman 8
Martin H. Levin
GrayRobinson
Greenberg Traurig
Andrew C. Hall
Wayne Hogan
Kerrigan, Estess, Rankin, McLeod
8 Thompson
Deeno Kitchen
The Hon. Gerald J. Klein
Michael Maher
Kevin 8 Jeannette Malone
Margol t Pennington
Martin Z. Margulies
Peter M. MacNamara 8
M. Th6rBse Vento
Ryan E. Merkel
Montgomery Family Trust
John 8 Ultima Morgan
Motley Rice
James H. Nance
Mary K. "Kitty" Phillips
Gerald 8 Ingrid Rosenthal
Bush Ross
Scruggs Legal
William Paul Shelley Jr
Shook, Hardy t Bacon
W. Kelly t Ruth Smith
John H. Stembler
Glenn 8 Karen Sturm
Winderweedle, Haines, Ward 8
Woodman
In Honor of Idus Q. Wicker,
Founding Partner of Wicker Smith
Steve Yerrid
Young Gator Lawyers of
Miami-Dade Country


UF LAW 21



























I n 1926 Dean Harry Trusler said
this about the class of 1909-10:
"They entered an obscure law
school of no rating, with an
obscure faculty, a few second-
hand books, and an admissions
requireui ent of two years of hii
school work, or its equivalent,
with emphasis on the equivalent
L #4 ... These were the original faith
boys, whose faith inspired faith,
faith in themselves, their college,
and their state."













Three unplastered rooms
are used for classes and f
the library. Because there s
is no heat, some classes I
are held in the chapel on
winter days.


Trusler






























"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." University of Florida Catalog


v:*i*


"Y ....,.!,:!', .. '.. ,'.. -, .. '. ,',. 7 .,' '., ,, ., could count .. .
S .,',... ', ,


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 serves in the U.S. Senate for 24 years
under five presidents and is instrumental in
establishing the Everglades National Park and
the Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission. Holland also serves as governor
of Florida (1941-45), and is followed through
the years by three other UF law graduates.


En!,..!i l.,_nr d ,md!.- d 11 ",' ..,d d
'.' 1 1 i rh._ i ..i r. ..t -r.. d. n r .
. llh 'r iin [ i. Ii ilir .

Th._ ! ,b,. .. h. ,4- ..I..h.r._..


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.


UF LAW 23



































(;1 hin


ll925

One year of college
work becomes an
admissions require-
ment.


ll&


..r._ 't t. .. .
i!|.. .. r. .
. f r. I I II-


0 1 le.el


4


l;3


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

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


-l' 11 !._. E Esinn-.rr id.u-
i ,. in l 1-.' I %, ..! cr.. d
r.. rl,.. i 5 H .. -.. ..I .. p -
i. .. r in r l ._. I iid i ... i .. r.
I.._ F Il l... .1 I- n
,..n _i... iri il i d l ..l -
, .nd I. .r-r.. -... d iF i...n' .-
I.._, ..t h._ H ... .. l ._. hI ..
...r .... ,,i i... .p ..i-
-.., I._ iri.. rl 'ir : r..
in ,_rl.c. ,:.. ... mind n iL..
[F -...d T.I. rhl..
_i 5 i'r", ,[[,, ,._,ltl In ir
r. I-. idd.-d r.*. o; i ilid
CI.I D,:1* '


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


24 UF LAW


M C In,;t I n
















































- Dean Fenn makes m,
-Fi


B ryan Hall

| ^S(===== I.


Frank Maloney gradu-
ates and later returns to
serve as dean of his
school from 1958-70.
He is one of 10 gradu-
ates who become deans
of law schools, includ-
ing three who lead their
alma mater.


Overcrowding due to the
return of the World-War II
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. Dur-
ing his deanship the curricu-
lum expands, an individual-
ized program of research,
writing and instruction is
launched, and the new semi-
nar program in legal ethics
receives national recognition.


UF LAW 25


I0


.. ~~ L~a I


1 I














































H.i" kings


Virgil D. Hawkins, an
African-American and
former faculty member
of Bethune-Cookman
College, is denied
admission due to Jim
Crow laws. Nine years
later, Hawkins with-
draws his application to
UF in exchange for a
court order that deseg-
regates UF's graduate
and professional
schools. Today, the law
school's civil clinics are
named in his honor.


The library expansion
is completed.

The Florida Bar is
created, with its first
four presidents all
Gator grads. Since
that time, the majority
of presidents are UF
law alumni. Every
president in the 1960s
is a UF graduate, and
eight of 10 in the
1980s are 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
1955.


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


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


26 UF LAW































































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 archi-
tectural concept for new
law school facilities is
presented. These original
plans include a law cen-
ter, commons building
and student housing, but
initial funding provides
only for the Law Center.


Spessard L. Holland Law Center
is completed in the northwest
corner of the University of
Florida. The building is named
for a 1916 UF law graduate (see
1916). The number of class-
rooms 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 organ-
ized like the real property
records section at the Clerk
of the Circuit Court office.


UF LAW 27


;
i- .














































Jaii~s nd Quinill BrronBrurn-C~ rHal


Chesterfield Smith (JD
48) becomes the first
UF alumnus to head the
American Bar Association.
As ABA president, he chal-
lenges President Richard
Nixon during the Water-
gate investigations by
declaring "No man is
above the law." Smith
founds Holland & Knight
and is named in Tom
Brokaw's book, The Great-
est Generation, as 'America's
lawyer." Three other gradu-
ates Reece Smith Jr.,
"Sandy" D'Alemberte and
Martha Barnett go on to
serve as ABA president,
more than any other law
school in that time frame.


ll)74
The Graduate Tax
program begins. Today it
is the college's premier
signature program, with
more than 1,700 Ameri-
can and foreign gradu-
ates. Widely recognized
by tax scholars and prac-
titioners nationwide as
one of the best, the
Graduate Tax Program
consistently ranks in the
top two by U.S. News
and World Report.


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 Bru-
ton-Geer Hall.





lain1cs and Quinalli Bruton


Brtuon-G(er Hall




























































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. Law-
ton Chiles supports the
law school's campaign
to raise funds for a
new Legal Information
Center.


Fredric G. Levin (JD
61) gives the college a
$10 million gift, which
is matched by $10 mil-
lion from the state, and
immediately moves the
college's endowment
into the top 10 of all
public law schools in
the nation. The College
of Law is named in his
honor.


Demolition and
construction of
Holland Hall
begin in July.
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.


Eleven new classrooms in
Holland Hall open in August.
Each classroom has ceiling-
mounted projectors, full-
room sound, 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 conferences,
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
2004-05. Approximately 23
percent are minorities.


UF LAW 29




























































The $25 rilli pn andrenovation is completed. U.S. Supeme court Associate justice Sandra
Day O'Conndr is the featured speaker at the formal dedication Sept. 9 for th: gatly expanded library
j I ii C r |Ee rs J ii i

and two new education towers. The library is named the Lawton Chiles Legal Information Center and
will ouse Chiles' papers and othe historic meIorabilia. Two tower each with three stories add
1lnw classroms to the school, and seven other classrooms are adidd in Holland Hall.
".~ ~ 2~s' ~


30 UF LAW


















CLERKING FOR O'CONNOR



BY SCOTT FUSARO (2L)


nique abilities and good luck are
the keys to clerking at the top of
the legal field, according to a
UF law professor whose own
unique abilities carried her into
Sandra Day O'Connor's
Supreme Court sanctum only a
year out of law school.
Top grades and law review
editorships are certainly neces-
sary credentials, said Professor
Barbara Bennett Woodhouse,
director of the law school's Center on Children and Families, but
often the justices are attracted to other qualities as well.
For Woodhouse the opportunity arose from hard work and wise
decisions that positioned her in the right place at the right time, and
from taking an educational path distinct from most. She took off 12
years to begin a family before pursuing law school.
There were other clerks, too, she said, who did not go to ivy-cov-
ered law schools yet had compelling personal achievements, such as the
one who did not let a severe physical handicap deter her ambitions or
another who had been the first person in her family to go to college.
Linda Calvert Hanson, assistant dean for Career Services, agreed
Supreme Court justices seek well-rounded clerks with diverse experiences.
"The justices receive a plethora of applications from candidates
with premium qualifications, but just as Professor Woodhouse exem-
plifies, many justices are looking for more," Hanson said.
Woodhouse first studied in Europe, where she mastered multiple
languages and earned an American-equivalent undergraduate degree.
After taking the LSATs, the young mother faced the dilemma of
whether she should attend the nearest law school in suburban
Westchester County, N.Y., where she lived with her family, or go to
Columbia, which offered unparalleled opportunities. The balance
between family and career opportunities is one that would recur
through the years, but it was the support and encouragement of her
husband, then the president of a New Jersey trading company, that
enabled her to dedicate herself fully to both law and family.
At Columbia Woodhouse found herself surrounded by graduates
from prestigious universities. "I was really just hoping to survive,"
she said.
Three years later, she sat on the editorial board of Columbia Law
Review, had been accepted to clerk for a federal judge upon gradua-
tion, and had applied for a Supreme Court clerkship.
In accepting a clerkship with U.S. District Court Judge Abraham
Sofaer, Woodhouse eschewed the common wisdom of the law school
success ladder that says the route to a Supreme Court clerkship is
through an appeals court clerkship. Woodhouse advised, "You should
act prudently, but don't give up .i..rl._,n; ......1 really want to do."


Midway through her yearlong clerkship in Sofaer's chambers,
"he got a call from Justice O'Connor asking how I was doing,"
recounted Woodhouse. "I am glad he gave her a good report since
clerking in a trial court called upon all the different skills I learned
in law school, and then some.


M, I ii
Woodhouse (back row, second from left) clerked with other ambitious young
lawyers, several of whom have gone on to be law professors, law school
deans and state supreme court justices.
Once ensconced in the Supreme Court world of legal research and
theories that she shared with 35 other ambitious young lawyers,
Woodhouse found "it was kind of an intellectual feast," recounting
work that ranged from thrilling to grueling. It was the 1984-85 term,
and her first bench memo was for the now famous TLO v. NewJersey
case, which set the standard for searches and seizures in public schools.
"Justice O'Connor has very high expectations. She expects peo-
ple to do their absolute best and she is tremendously supportive,"
said Woodhouse, who developed a relationship with O'Connor that
grew beyond their professional capacities and lasts to this day.
"We have stayed in touch and accumulated 25 years of sharing
the joys and sorrows of family landmarks births, deaths, wed-
dings and the like," said Woodhouse. For instance, the Justice
attended the wedding ofWoodhouse's daughter.
Throughout her career, Woodhouse said, "I have always tried to do
my best. I never knew where that would place me in terms of competi-
tion with other people."
"You can and should aspire to reach as high as possible," she added.









UF LAW 31


















FACULTY NEWS


COLLEGE OF LAW FACULTY


Making An Impact
A truly great law school
is marked by the influence it
exerts in the world outside
campus: its faculty, students
and alumni engage in schol-
arly debate on the law and
shape public opinion and
policy locally, nationally and
globally. More than ever LIDSKY
before, the faculty of the
Fredric G. Levin College of Law are making their
mark.
Over the past three years, faculty members:
published 68 books (including treatises and
casebooks)
contributed chapters or other material to
another 63 books
wrote 234 articles published in law reviews
including 13 articles in the nation's top
20 law reviews
had work cited in courts at all levels thou-
sands of times, including dozens of recent
citations by federal courts and several by the
U.S. Supreme Court.
The faculty also are doing their part to edu-
cate the public about legal issues. In the first
seven months of 2005 alone, UF's faculty
appeared in more than 150 different news
reports in media outlets such as The New York
Times, CNN, Newsweek and National Public
Radio.


Lyrissa Barnett Lidsky
Associate Dean for Faculty Development,
UF Research Foundation Professor


The just-published Report From the
Facuy provides an in-depth look at
faculty scholarship and their impact
on academia and public policy. It is
available at www.law.ufl.edu/news/pdf/
2005_faculty_report.pdf What follows
is recent faculty scholarship not reported
previously in UF Law magazine:

* MARY JANE ANGELO
Assistant Professor
"Crouching Textualist, Hidden Intention-
alist: Reclaiming Our Stolen 'Green Destiny'
Out of the Judicial Sparring Over the Inter-
pretation of Environmental Statutes," Strate-
gies for Environmental Success in an Uncertain
Judicial Climate (ELI, 2005) (Michael Allan
Wolf, Ed.). "Silent Spring Redux: Redress-
ing the Failure of Environmental Law to
Protect Birds and Their Habitat," Natural
Resources and Environment (ABA, 2005)
(AnthonyJ. Cotter, Ed.).

* FLETCHER N. BALDWIN JR.
Chesterfield Smith Professor; Honorary Fellow,
Institute for Advanced Legal Studies, Universi-
ty of London; Director, Center for International
Financial Crime Studies; Professeur au Centre
du Droit de I'Entreprise, Montpellier
"Money Laundering Countermeasures with
Primary Focus on Terrorism and the USA
Patriot Act of 2001," 3 Current Develop-
ments in Monetary and FinancialLaw 301
(International Monetary Fund, 2005). *
"Can Law Enforcement Agencies Make a
Dent in Terrorists Financing?" Royal
Canadian MountedPolice Gazette (2005).

* BILL CHAMBERLIN
Affiliate Professor; Joseph L. Brechner
Eminent Scholar of Mass Communications
"The Marion Brechner Citizen Access Pro-
ject," Communication and Law: Multidisci-
plinary Approaches to Research (Lawrence
Erlbaum Associates, 2005) (Amy Reynolds
and Brooke Barnett, Eds.) (with Cristina


Popescu and Michael Weigold) The Law
ofPublic Communication (Allyn and Bacon,
2005 Ed.; Longman Publishers USA, 1988-
2004 Eds. and periodic updates).

* JONATHAN R. COHEN
Professor; Associate Director,
Institute for Dispute Resolution
"A Taxonomy of Dispute Resolution Ethics,"
Handbook ofDispute Resolution (2005)
(Robert Bordone and Michael Moffitt,
Eds.). "The Culture of Legal Denial," 84
Nebraska L. Rev. (2005). "The Immorality
of Denial," 79 Tulane Law Rev 903 (2005).

m CHARLES W. COLLIER
Professor; Affiliate Professor of Philosophy
"Affirmative Action and the Decline of Intel-
lectual Culture," 55J LegalEduc. 3 (2005).

* NANCY E. DOWD
Chesterfield Smith Professor; Co-Director,
Center on Children and Families
"From Genes, Marriage, and Money to
Nurture: Redefining Fatherhood," Future of
the Family (2005) (Mark Rothstein, Ed.). *
"Fathers and the Supreme Court: Founding
Fathers and Nurturing Fathers," 54Emory
L.J. (2005).

m MARK A. FENSTER
Associate Professor
"The Opacity ofTransparency," 91 Iowa L.
Rev. (forthcoming 2006). "Murray Edel-
man and the Study of Political and Legal
Symbols," CriticalReview (2005). "The
Birth of a Logical System: Thurman Arnold
and the Making of Modern Administrative
Law," 84 Oregon L. Rev. (2005).

* ALYSON CRAIG FLOURNOY
Director, Environmental and Land Use
Law Program; Professor
"Regulations in Name Only: How the Bush
Administration's National Forest Planning
Rule Frees the Forest Service from Manda-


32 UF LAW


LEVIN








tory Standards and Public Accountability,"
White Paper published by the Center for Pro-
gressive Reform (with Margaret Clune and
Robert Glicksman). "Following the Court
Off-Road in SUWA," Strategies for Environmen-
tal Success in an Uncertain Judicial Clmate (ELI,
2005) (Michael Allan Wolf, Ed.).

m MICHAEL W. GORDON
John H. and Mary Lou Dasburg
Professor in Corporate Law
Principles of International Business Transactions
(West Group, 2005) (with Folsom and
Spanogle). International Business Transac-
tions: A Problem Oriented Coursebook, with
documents supplement and teacher's manual
(West Group, 9th Ed., 2005) (with Folsom,
Spanogle and Fitzgerald). NAFTA and Free
Trade in the Americas: A Problem-Oriented
Coursebook, with documents supplement and
teacher's manual (West Group, 2nd Ed.,
2005) (with Folsom and Gantz).












m BERTA ESPERANZA
HERNANDEZ-TRUYOL
Levin Mabie and Levin Professor; Associate
Director, Center on Children and Families
Book Review, "Law is Not Enough,"
Geo. Washington Int'lL. J. (2005).

m DAVID M. HUDSON
Professor; Director, LL.M. in
Comparative Law Program
The Fla. Tax Review (2002-2005, Ed.).

m THOMAS R. HURST
Professor; Samuel T. Dell Research Scholar
"The Unfinished Business of Mutual Fund
Reform," Pace U L. Rev. (2005). Cases and
Material on Corporations (Lexis/Nexis, 2nd
Ed., 2005) (with William A. Gregory).

m JEROLD H. ISRAEL
Ed Rood Eminent Scholar in Trial Advocacy and
Procedure; Professor
Modern Criminal Procedure (West Group, 11th
Ed., 2005) (with Yale Kamisar, Wayne LaFave
and Nancy King). Advanced CriminalProce-
dure (11th Ed., 2005) (with Kamisar, LaFave
and King). Basic Criminal Procedure (11th Ed.,
2005) (with Kamisar, LaFave and King) Crim-


inalProcedure and the Constitution (West Group,
1999-2005 Eds.) (with Kamisar and LaFave).

* ROBERT H. JERRY II
Dean; Levin Mabie and Levin Professor
"Life and Disability Insurance," Material on
Family Wealth Management (Thomson
West, 2005) (Turnier and McCouch, Eds.)

* CLIFFORD A. JONES
Associate in Law Research/Lecturer,
Center for Governmental Responsibility
"Campaign Finance Reform and the Internet:
Regulating Web Messages in the 2004 Elec-
tion and Beyond," The Internet Election: Per-
spectives on the Role of the Web in Campaign
2004 (2005) (Andrew P. Williams and John
C. Tedesco, Eds.). "Nostradamus Strikes
Again: A Premature U.S. Perspective on the
EU's Green Paper on Private Enforcement,"
Newest Developments in European and Interna-
tional Competition Law Twelfth St. Gallen


International Competition Law Forum 2005
(2005) (C. Baudenbacher, Ed.)

m CALLY JORDAN
Associate Professor; Honorary Senior Fellow,
University of Melbourne
"Conundrum of Corporate Governance,"
Brooklyn Int'l Law (2005).

* LYRISSA BARNETT LIDSKY
UF Research Foundation Professor; Associate
Dean for Faculty Development; Professor
Mass Media Law: Cases and Material
(together with update memo for 2005)
(7th Ed., 2005) (with Marc Franklin and
David A. Anderson).

m JOSEPH W. LITTLE
Professor; Alumni Research Scholar
Workers Compensation (Revised Ed., 2005)
(with Eaton and Smith).

* LAWRENCE LOKKEN
Hugh F. Culverhouse Eminent
Scholar in Taxation; Professor
Federal Taxation of Income, Estates and Gifts
(Warren Gorham and Lamont. Vol. 4.


Revised 3rd Ed., 2005) (with Boris I. Bit-
tker). Federal Taxation of Employee Com-
pensation (Warren Gorham and Lamont,
2005) (with Boris I. Bittker). Fundamen-
tals ofInternational Taxation (Warren
Gorham and Lamont, 2005/2006 Ed.)
(with Boris I. Bittker).

m DIANE H. MAZUR
UF Research Foundation Professor
"The Bullying of America: A Cautionary
Tale about Military Voting and Civil-
Military Relations," 4 Election L. J. 105
(2005).

* PAUL R. MCDANIEL
James J. Freeland Eminent Scholar in Taxation;
Professor
Introduction to United States International
Taxation (Aspen, 5th Ed., 2005). "An
Analysis of Tax Expenditure Accounting in
Selected OECD Countries" (2005).


m MARTIN J. MCMAHON JR.
Clarence J. Teselle Professor
Federal Income Taxation, Cases and Materi-
als, and accompanying class discussion
problems and teacher's manual (Founda-
tion Press, 5th Ed., 2004, and annual sup-
plements since 2005) (with P. McDaniel,
D. Simmons and A. Abreu). "Recent
Developments in Federal Income Taxation:
The Year 2004," 7 Fla. Tax Rev. 47 (2005)
(with Ira B. Shepard).

m JON L. MILLS
Director, Center for Governmental
Responsibility; Professor; Dean Emeritus
"Legal Education in the Americas: The
Anchor for Hemispheric Justices," U. Fla. J.
oflnt'lL. (2005).

m LARS NOAH
Professor
"An Inventory of Mathematical Blunders in
Applying the Loss-of-a-Chance Doctrine,"
24 Rev. Litig. 369 (2005). "Medical
Education and Malpractice: What's the
Connection?" 15 Health Matrix 149 (2005).
CONTINUED ON PAGE 35 >


UF LAW 33


StrateUies [or
Environmontal
succoss








FACULTY OPINION


Virtual Searches

When Does Governmental Surveillance Go Too Far?

BY CHRISTOPHER SLOBOGIN


T he classic law enforcement search a
detective entering a house with a war-
rant; police officers rummaging through the
contents of a car has long been the govern-
ment's primary investigative tool. But soon
that may not be the case. Technology increas-
ingly enables law enforcement to garner evi-
dence of crime without physically intruding
onto or into a person's property.
These virtual searches can be divided into
three types: communications surveillance
(interception of communications), physical
surveillance (observation of physical activi-
ties), and transaction surveillance (the access-
ing of recorded information). Technology
vastly facilitates all three types of surveillance.
Wiretapping, bugging and computer hack-
ing devices make "eavesdropping" on our
oral and written communications infinite-


Fourth Amendment, which prohibits unrea-
sonable searches and seizures and usually
requires probable cause before a search may
be carried out. While the Supreme Court has
made clear that electronic eavesdropping on
communications is a Fourth Amendment
search that triggers the probable cause


WIRETAPPING, BUGGING AND COMPUTER HACKING


use not only flashlights and binoculars, but
also telescopes, nightscopes and a whole host
of other technologies to observe activities
inside the home without worrying about the
Fourth Amendment. Kyllo also stated the
Fourth Amendment does not limit use of any
technology if the household activities thereby
viewed could have been seen by the naked eye
from a lawful vantage point. Thus, even if the
Startron (a magnified nightscope) is not in
"general public use," police can train it on the
inside of a bedroom from a half-mile away,
for any or no reason, if they can show that an
officer standing on the sidewalk might have
been able to see the same thing.
When the physical surveillance is of pub-
lic areas as opposed to the home,
Fourth Amendment protection
Sis apparently non-existent. In

DEVICES MAKE "EAVES-


DROPPING" ON OUR ORAL AND WRITTEN COMMUNICATIONS INFINITELY EASIER.


ly easier. Physical activities can now be
observed through telescopic lenses,
nightscopes and devices that detect heat and
images through walls. Transactional informa-
tion is readily accessible using "snoopware,"
commercial data brokers and ordinary Inter-
net searches.
Communications surveillance law, epito-
mized by the federal statute known as Title
III, is well-developed. Physical and transac-
tion surveillance, in contrast, have been sub-
ject to relatively little legal monitoring. Yet
they can be just as intrusive as communica-
tions surveillance.
Unfortunately, the courts, led by the
United States Supreme Court, have ignored
that fact. The primary constitutional provi-
sion relevant to surveillance activities is the


requirement, it has pretty much left physical
and transaction surveillance unregulated, on
the ground that neither type of surveillance
infringes the "reasonable expectations of pri-
vacy" that are protected by the Fourth
Amendment.
True, in Kyllo v. United States the Court
held that use of a "thermal imager" to detect
heat differentials inside a house is subject to
Fourth Amendment strictures. But Kyllo also
stated that police do not infringe reasonable
expectations of privacy if the technology they
use to spy on homes is in "general public
use." Because, in another decision, the
Supreme Court made the astonishing asser-
tion that a $22,000 mapmaking camera is
"generally available to the public," this general
public use exception may allow the police to


Knotts v. United States, the Supreme Court
held that police use of a beeper to track a car
on public thoroughfares does not infringe rea-
sonable expectations of privacy. Presumably,
camera surveillance and other means of moni-
toring our public movements are not regulat-
ed by the Constitution either.
Transaction surveillance is also subject
to only minimal constitutional regulation.
Today virtually all of our activities med-
ical treatment, financial transactions, phone
numbers and e-mail addresses we use are
memorialized and stored somewhere. While
federal statutes require the government to
obtain a subpoena for some of this informa-
tion, the Fourth Amendment, as construed
by the Supreme Court, again is missing in
action. In Miller v. United States, the Court


34 UF LAW












held that we "voluntarily" assume the
risk that any information surrendered
to a third party will be handed over to
the government, and that we therefore
have no reasonable expectation of pri-
vacy in it. As a result, our medical and
bank records and our school and
employment data can be acquired with
a simple subpoena, which is much easi-
er to obtain than a warrant based on
probable cause. Under some circum-
stances (recently expanded by the Patri-
ot Act) not even a subpoena is required
for this information.
In my forthcoming book with the
University of Chicago Press, Virtual
Searches: Government Surveillance and
What To Do About It, I argue the Fourth
Amendment should be construed to
impose greater constraints on physical
and transaction surveillance by the gov-
ernment. In the course of doing so, I
suggest that basic Fourth Amendment
doctrine ought to be rethought. One of
the reasons the courts have been so reti-
cent about calling a particular govern-
ment action a search is because, under
prevailing doctrine, that pronouncement
requires a demonstration of probable
cause. I argue instead for a propor-
tionality principle that would reserve
that requirement for the most serious
intrusions, such as surveillance of the
home and accessing medical and
financial records, while relaxing the
cause requirement for virtual searches
of public places and public records,
while relaxing the cause. In that way,
legitimate government surveillance
efforts can occur without surrendering
constitutional protections.

Stephen C. O'Connell Professor
Christopher Slobogins work on search and
seizure, mental health law andjuvenile
law has been referenced in more than
1,200 law review articles and close to 100
judicial decisions, including three from the
US. Supreme Court. He is perhaps best
known for his work on mental health issues
in the criminal justice system, which cul-
minated in a book soon to be published by
Harvard University Press.


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 33
* WILLIAM H. PAGE
Marshall M. Criser Eminent Scholar in Electronic
Communications and Administrative Law; Professor
"Class Certification in the Microsoft Indirect Purchaser
Litigation," 1 J Competition L. andEcon. 303 (2005).
* 2003, 2004 and 2005 supplements, intneri Federal
Antitrust Law, 11 vols. (with J. Lopatka and Joseph
Bauer).

* DON C. PETERS
Director, Institute for Dispute Resolution; Director, Virgil
Hawkins Civil Clinics; Professor; Trustee; Research Fellow;
Associate Director, Center on Children and Families
"Creating and Certifying the Professional Mediator:
Education and Credentialing," 28 American] of Trial
Advocacy 75 (2005) (with Joseph Stulberg, Tracy Allen,
and Judith Meyer).

* CHRISTOPHER L. PETERSON
Assistant Professor
"Federalism and Predatory Lending: Unmasking the
Deregulatory Agenda," 78 Temple L. Rev. 1 (2005).

* STEPHEN J. POWELL
Director, International Trade Law Program; Lecturer in Law
"Regional Economic Arrangements and the Rule of Law
in the Americas: The Human Rights Face of Free Trade
Agreements," 17 Fla. J Int'L. No. 2 (October 2005). *
"The Cotton and Sugar Subsidies Decisions: WTO's
Dispute Settlement System Rebalances the Agreement
on Agriculture," 10 DrakeJ. Ag. L. No. 2 (October
2005). Available on SSRN at ssrn.com/abstract=814764.

* DAVID M. RICHARDSON
Professor
Textbook, Federal Tax Procedure (Matthew Bender
Graduate Tax Series, 2005) (with Jerome Borison and
Steve Johnson).

m ELIZABETH A. ROWE
Assistant Professor
"When Trade Secrets Become Shackles: Fairness and the
Inevitable Disclosure Doctrine," 7 Tul. J Tech. and
Intell Prop. 167 (2005).

* SHARON E. RUSH
Irving Cypen Professor; Associate Director,
Center on Children and Families
"Toto, I have a Feeling We Are Still in Kansas," Voices of
the Brown Generation: Memories and Rfections ofLaw
Professors (2005) (M.W Robinson and R.J. Bonnie, Eds.).

* KATHERYN RUSSELL-BROWN
Director, Center for the Study of Race and Race
Relations; Professor
"Black Protectionism as a Civil Rights
Strategy," 53 Buffi,;, L. Rev. 1 (2005).


m CHRISTOPHER SLOBOGIN
Stephen C. O'Connell Professor
"Insanity Defense, !. Oxford Companion toAmeri-
can Law (2nd Ed., 2005). "Mental Disorder as an
Exemption from the Death Penalty: The ABA-IRR
Task Force Recommendations," 54 Catholic University
Law Review 1133 (2005).

m WALTER O. WEYRAUCH
Distinguished Professor; Stephen C. O'Connell Chair;
Associate Director, Center on Children and Families
"Private Lawmaking," Encyclopedia ofLaw and Society:
American and Global Perspectives (Sage Publications,
2005).

* STEVEN J. WILLIS
Professor; Associate Director, Center on Children
and Families
Tax Accounting (West, 2005).

m MICHAEL ALLAN WOLF
Richard E. Nelson Chair in Local Government Law;
Professor
Introduction and "'They Endured': Mining the
Supreme Court's Serviceable Past," Strategies for Envi-
ronmental Success in an Uncertain Judicial Climate
(ELI, 2005) (Michael Allan Wolf, Ed.).

* CLAUDIA WRIGHT
Director, Gator TeamChild /Juvenile Law Clinic; Senior
Legal Skills Professor; Associate Director, Center on Chil-
dren and Families
Video by Patricia Hilliard-Nunn, "Youth Speaks! Opin-
ions about the Juvenile System" (2005) (Coproducer,
with Karen Keroack).

* DANAYA WRIGHT
Professor
"Well-Behaved Women Don't Make History: Rethink-
ing Family, Law, and History through an Analysis of
the First Nine Years of the English Divorce and Matri-
monial Causes Court (1858-1866)," 2005 Wisconsin
Women Law Journal211-318 (2005), recipient of the
2005 Sutherland Prize for most significant contribu-
tion in English Legal History by the American Society
for Legal History. "Collapsing Liberalism's Public/
Private Divide: Voldemort's War on the Family" in
The Harry Potter Panel: Harry Potter and the Law,
forthcoming Texas Wesleyan Law Review symposium
edition on the Power of Stories Conference (2005) *
"A New Time For Denominators: Toward A Dynamic
Theory Of Property In Regulatory Takings' Relevant
Parcel Analysis," 34 Environmental Law 175-245,
(2004), to be reprinted in 2005 Pi.n.t..t'g and Zoning
Law Handbook, (Thomson/West).


UF LAW 35


















CLASS NOTES


LEVIN COLLEGE OF LAW



Share Your News
Seeking General Counsels
Your classmates want to hear from you, so
don't forget to send information about The spring issue of UF Law magazine
your accomplishments. Please note you will include an article and listing of
also can now list your e-mail address with alumni serving as general counsels of
your news, but we ask that you include a large private corporations. If you are a
general counsel or would like to suggest
note that gives us permission to print it
an alumnus, please e-mail (to address at
(for example, "ok to print e-mail address"). let ou name, ontat inom
left) your name, contact information,
company website address and a one- or
Send information to: ufl. edu, two-sentence summary about the com-
flalaw@law. ufl. edu or Editor, UF Law pany you represent. Please be aware we
Magazine, Levin College of Law, may not be able to feature all submis-
University ofFlorida, PO. Box 117633, sions due to space limitations.
Gainesville, FL 32611.


1951
Leon Handley has joined Rumberger,
Kirk & Caldwell in Orlando.

1955
The Florida Bar Association honored R.
Andrew Duncan for 50 years of service.

1965
Stumpy Harris, who has held season
football tickets for 49 years, was recently
appointed chairman of the Gator Booster
Capital Campaign Committee. Marking
the 100th anniversary of Gator football,
which began in 1906, the committee aims
to raise funds to endow all athletic scholar-
ships and improve athletic facilities.


H H


Judge Charles E. Williams recently was
honored by the Manatee County Bar
Association for service to his community.

1966
Charles H. "Chuck" Baumberger, of
Rossman, Baumberger, Reboso & Spier
in Miami, has been named the 2005
Trial Lawyer of the Year by The Florida
Chapters of the American Board of Trial
Advocates.

1969
Joseph R Milton, of Milton, Leach, Whit-
man, D'Andrea, Charek & Milton in Jack-
sonville, has been elected chair of the Florida
Supreme Court Nominating Commission.








H.l
L 1li l


ALUMNI



1970
Robert Stern (JD 90), ofTrenam Kemk-
er in Tampa, is serving as president of the
University of Florida Alumni Association,
which consists of more than 90 Gator
Clubs around the world.

1972
Hal Kantor, of Lowndes, Drosdick,
Doster, Kantor & Reed, was featured in
Orlando Magazine as the 16th most pow-
erful person in Orlando and has been
named vice chairman of United Arts, an
Orlando cultural arts organization.

1973
J. Peyton Quarles has partnered with
Ronald K. Zimmet Sr. and Ronald K.
Zimmet Jr. to form the Daytona Beach
law firm of Zimmet & Quarles.They are
practicing in the areas of personal injury,
nursing malpractice and disability.

1976
Mark P. Buell, a shareholder with
Schropp, Buell & Elligett in Tampa,
received the Michael A. Fogarty Memori-
al In the Trenches Award for excellence in
civil litigation. Buell serves as chairman
of the Florida Bar Trial Lawyers section
and is board certified as a civil trial
lawyer and a business litigation lawyer,


36 UF LAW

















practicing primarily in the areas of emi-
nent domain, property rights and plain-
tiff's personal injury.


1977
Richard Fildes, ofLowndes, Drosdick,
Doster, Kantor & Reed, has been named
in the 2005-2006 edition of Who's Who in
American Law.

John J. Scroggin (LLMT 79), of Scrog-
gin & Company in Roswell, Ga., has
been appointed editor of the online estate
planning publications of the National
Association of Estate Planners and Coun-
cils. He also has been appointed to the
board of directors of the Historic Roswell
Convention and Visitors Bureau. He is
making presentations at the Financial
Planning Association National Conven-
tion and National Beer Wholesalers Asso-
ciation annual meeting.


1979
A. Russell Smith, of Smith & Haine in
Jacksonville, has been elected vice presi-
dent of the Florida Association of Criminal
Defense Lawyers.


1980
Donald G. Gaffney, a former University of
Florida football player, was inducted into
the Florida-Georgia Hall of Fame.

1981
Daniel A. Bechtold (JD 86) and
C. Kelley Corbridge (JD 81) announce
the formation of Bechtold & Corbridge.
Joining in the practice as Of Counsel
is R.O. Isphording (JD 60). The firm
focuses on the practice of estate and trust
administration, estate planning and
corporate and partnership planning
and formation. Bechtold and Isphording
are board certified in wills, trusts and
estates, and Corbridge is a certified trust
and financial advisor through the Ameri-
can Bankers Association.


Fur, Feathers

and the Future

state planning for clients
also may include setting up
trust funds for their
beloved pets, said Randolph
Coleman (JD 86), who recently
taught an animal law workshop
at The Florida Bar meeting and
sets up pet trusts for clients.
Coleman estimates between
12 and 15 percent of pet owners
in the United States have includ-
ed arrangements for their pets,
which are often seen as a part
of the family.
"It is a growing trend, but not
yet very common," said Cole-
man, of the The Coleman Law
Firm in Jacksonville. "There are
62 million people in America with
companion pets, and if 15 per-
cent of them have done some
kind of planning, that means
there are 50 million who haven't." Randolph and Cheryl Coleman care for 14 exotic
birds in their home.
Many trusts are set up for birds in their home.
animals with longer lifespans, such as horses or exotic birds.
For Coleman, this specialty area was a natural outgrowth of his own
friends of the family. He and wife, Cheryl, have 14 exotic birds well-
loved macaws, African Grays and cockatoos which can live to be 80 or
90 years old.
"I am in my 50s and my wife is in her 40s and our oldest bird is a
teenager," he said. "We want to make sure they are taken care of after we
are gone."
Coleman an executive member of the Law Alumni Council points out
that one macaw, Albert, says "go Gators," "love the Gators" and "Albert's a
Gator." When in the mood, Albert will engage in the "orange" and "blue" cheer.


Doug Cooney and Christian Lebano were
recently married in Victoria, B.C. The
couple resides in Los Angeles and are in
the process of adopting a child.

Lauren Garner, a partner at the law firm
ofJaburg & Wilk in Phoenix, Ariz., has
been appointed by the Superior Court of
Arizona to serve as a Judge Pro Tem in the
Court's Probate Division. Her private prac-
tice focuses on probate and trust litigation.

Paul R. Jackson, a partner with Warner
Norcross & Judd in Muskegon, Mich.,
has been appointed to serve on the board


of directors of the West Shore Symphony
Orchestra. Jackson, who concentrates
his practice on taxation and business law,
is active both professionally and within
the community and will serve a three-
year term.

1982
Michael J. Gelfand, of Gelfand & Arpe
in West Palm Beach, has been appointed
special master by the Boca Raton City
Council and was invited to lecture at the
Chautauqua Institute on community
association issues.


UF LAW 37






CLAS SN OTS


McKinney Bartelle Heads Florida
Association of Women Lawyers


J une McKinney Bartelle (JD 90)
has been elected president of the
Florida Association for Women
Lawyers. She is the first African-Ameri-
can to lead the state organization.
Under her direction the group is
focusing on four areas: increasing the
number of women judges in Florida,
defining the association's relationship
with The Florida Bar's Board of Gover-
nors, establishing a proactive legisla-
tive voice, and expanding the "Break-
fast and Books" Mentoring Program
with the local PACE Centers for Girls.
McKinney Bartelle is a senior assis-
tant attorney general and serves as
general counsel to the Florida Com-
mission for Independent Education.
"AV" rated by Martindale-Hubbell, her
past positions include serving as chief
attorney for the Florida Department of


Michael D. Joblove, of Miami's Genovese
Joblove & Battista, leads the firm's fran-
chise litigation practice, which focuses on
protection of trademark and intellectual
property rights, encroachment cases and
employment discrimination issues.

The Manatee County Bar Association has
recognized Judge Charles E. Williams
with the Community Service Leader Award.

1983
Michael A. Abbott, partner at Gardere
Wynne Sewell in Houston, was named
one of Houston's top lawyers by H Texas
magazine. He practices in the areas of
employee benefits, including ESOPs and


Business Et
Professional
Regulation's
Division of
Alcoholic
Beverages
and Tobacco,
and as an
attorney for Bartelle
the Florida
Public Service Commission's Bureau of
Telecommunications.
She is active in community and
bar-related activities and is a Supreme
Court certified mediator. She serves on
the Florida Bar Committee on Profes-
sionalism, Education Law Committee,
and is a member of the Mediation
Qualifications Board, where she serves
on the Mediation Qualifications Com-
plaint Committee.


executive compensation, general tax and
estate planning, and is a member of the
National Center for Employee Ownership
and the Employee Stock Ownership Plan
Association. He frequently publishes on
employee compensation issues.

Robert Dellecker, Kenneth McKenna
(JD 94), William Ruffier (JD 86), and
Anthony Sos (JD 03), of Dellecker, Wil-
son, King, McKenna & Ruffier, received
the 2005 Law Firm Award of Merit from
the Legal Aid Society of the Orange Coun-
ty Bar Association. The award is presented
annually to a firm whose members provide
significant casework (at least 50 percent of
the members), have a history of pro bono


Abbott 83


work or have made a significant increase in
their commitment. The firm's six attorneys
handle Guardian Ad Litem cases and par-
ticipate in teen court and citizen dispute
settlements. Since 1987, members of the
firm have served as a Guardian Ad Litem
for 131 children and logged more than
2,000 hours on closed cases.

Elizabeth "Liz" Hernandez, city attorney
for Coral Gables, has been selected as presi-
dent-elect of the Florida Municipal Attor-
neys Association, an organization of more
than 600 attorneys who specialize in the
legal representation of municipalities.

Glenn Jerrold Waldman is a shareholder
ofWaldman Feluren Hildebrandt &
Trigoboff, with offices in Weston and
Miami Beach. He was named by the
South Florida BusinessJournal as one of
the 2005 "Best of the Bar" (third year in a
row). He is a civil trial attorney specializ-
ing in complex commercial and health
care litigation, a certified arbitrator and a
state and federal court approved mediator.

1985
John Elliot Leighton, of Leesfield
Leighton & Rubio in Miami, was re-
elected chairman of the Association of
Trial Lawyers of America's Inadequate
Security Litigation Group. He also deliv-
ered a lecture on "Apportionment of Fault
and Comparative Fault: Intentional Tort-
feasors vs. Negligent Defendants."

1986
Rev. Christopher Lockard has moved
from Catholic Charities USA to accept a
new position in advocacy with the Jesuit
Refugee Services USA as the senior policy
analyst and liaison to Servicio Jesuita a
Refugiados en America Latina y el Caribe.

1987
Anthony D. Bartirome has joined the
Bradenton firm Blalock, Walters, Held &

CONTINUED ON PAGE 40 >


38 UF LAW






ALUMNI INSIGHT


Investigating Abu Ghraib

BY RET. COL. HOWARD MCGILLIN

Col. Howard McGillin (JD 89) retired from the U.S. Army in June. He served the last 15years in theJudge Advocate General' Corps. In his
last 18 months ofservice, he was the legal adviser to the inspector general who was tasked with finding out how the Abu Ghraib scandal happened
and why. McGillin now practices commercial litigation, government relations and education law with Brennan, Manna c& Diamond in
Jacksonville and is a member of the Military Ih, Committee of The Florida Bar.


F or a moment, try to forget everything
you've read about the mistreatment of
prisoners at the infamous Abu Ghraib
prison in Iraq. Let me share with you a part
of how the Army as an institution tried to
come to grips, and is still coming to grips,
with this horrendous tragedy.
The inspector general is called the
eyes, ears and conscience of the Army.
"IGs" assist commanders and soldiers by
conducting inspections and investigations.
In the days following the first reports of
Abu Ghraib, the Department of the Army
IG ("DAIG") conducted a comprehensive
examination of the systems to determine
what established processes may have con-
tributed to the problem (the so-called
"Mikolashek report"). Later, DAIG con-
ducted a series of investigations into the
actions of several high-ranking officials.
Lawyers were involved at every stage.
A lawyer gathered evidence with the inspec-
tion teams in Iraq and Afghanistan. Back in
D.C., a number of lawyers, including my
deputy and I, were deeply involved in the
analysis of evidence and review of the final
written product.
The legal work was made more chal-
lenging by the heightened political rhetoric
and press criticism. When the various
reports would seem to exonerate someone,
the hue and cry would rise that the Army
could not investigate itself. The team would
spend hours on every word of the various
reports, only to see the popular press throw
out critical phrases and modifiers that were
the glue that held complex legal concepts
together all in search of a sound bite.
The reality was, and remains, that mil-
itary lawyers both uniformed and civil-
ian worked very hard to assist the inves-
tigators in making legally sound conclu-
sions. In both an inspection and an investi-
gation, the standard was a preponderance
of the evidence. That is, at times, a difficult


lom laylor, senior deputy general counsel or tne Army, presents Col. Mcuiillen, rignt, witn nis
retirement certificate.


standard not because of the quantum of
proof necessary to achieve it but because
reasonable people can so easily view the
outcome so differently.
Layer on top of that the fact that the
issues we were reviewing dealt with matters
of international law both our treaty
obligations and "customary" international
law. Many scholars, on left and right, will
agree the "black letter law" (when you can
discern it) of the so-called "Law of War" is
not well suited to the current operating
environment. We are engaged in a war
against an enemy who is not a nation state
and therefore cannot legally declare war yet
wages one anyway, and who uses violations
of the law as a primary tactic.
The work was at once exciting, intimi-
dating, interesting and tedious; most of us
sensed that history was watching us.
I came away from the process with sev-
eral conclusions. First, the Army could inves-
tigate itself. Ongoing debate about the con-
clusions proves the issues were dose. The
inspection report has, I believe, become a
blueprint for the military to reform its prac-


tices not just to prevent abuse, but also to
gather, analyze and disseminate intelligence
legally, effectively and rapidly. Second, while
the process of self-analysis is admittedly
imperfect, I am not convinced any objective
external review would arrive at different con-
clusions. Finally, I believe we, as lawyers, must
be very careful whenever we advise dients on
matters that are "close to the edge" of the law.
What might appear an attractive answer may
prove unworkable in an imprecise and dan-
gerous environment and may result in
unimaginable unintended consequences.
As an American soldier-lawyer, I was
deeply embarrassed and angered the scandal
ever happened. I was profoundly sorry the
reputation of many hardworking soldiers in
our Army was sullied by the misdeeds of a
few. Ultimately, however, I remain proud of
what the DAIG team did in trying to find
the roots of the abuses and set a course to
correct the wrongs. Someday, after the trials
and litigation are over and the documents
are declassified, I firmly believe historians
will vindicate the work we did and the con-
clusions we made.


UF LAW 39






CLAS SN OTS


Jury Consultant

Plays Role in Klan

Convictions
ast June a Mississippi jury
convicted former Klansman
Edgar Ray Killen on three
counts of manslaughter for the 1964
killings of three civil rights workers.
The much anticipated trial of Killen
the case that inspired the movie
"Mississippi Burning" marks the
sixth time nationally-known trial con-
sultant Dr. Andrew Sheldon (JD 68)
has aided prosecutors in pursuing
convictions for decades-old civil
rights cases.
Sheldon, who has been profiled
on ABC's "Nightline," CNN and in The
New York Times, has spent the last 15
years pioneering the use of psycholo-
gy in the courtroom and assisting
litigators in pretrial research, case



Johnson as a principal. Bartirome will
continue to counsel clients in matters
relating to estate planning, probate and
trust administration, and the protection
and preservation of wealth.

Jeff Kottkamp has joined the firm of
Morgan & Morgan as a partner in their
Fort Myers office. Kottkamp continues to
serve in the Florida House of Representa-
tives, where he is chairman of the Gov-
ernmental Operations Committee, vice-
chairman of the Rules and Procedures
Council, and sits on the Judiciary Com-
mittee. He recently received the "Legisla-
tive Leadership Award" from the Florida
Academy of Trial Lawyers for efforts dur-
ing the 2005 legislative session.

1988
Barbara Anne Eagan, of Broussard,
Cullen, DeGailler, & Eagan in Orlando,
spoke on environmental advocacy and
the growth management process at the


enelaon
analysis and jury selection. His
involvement with civil rights cases
began in 1994 in the trial against
Byron de la Beckwith, convicted of
murdering NAACP field secretary
Medgar Evers.
As a result of his civil rights
work, Sheldon founded Southern
Truth and Reconciliation, a consult-
ing organization that helps commu-
nities heal from past racial violence
through methods such as open dia-
logue and education about racial
violence.



annual Earth Day symposium, "The
Environment and Our Community."

Jonathan E. Perlman has been appointed
director of Biscayne Bank in Miami. He prac-
tices commercial litigation with the Miami
firm of Genovese Joblove & Battista and
directs the firm's securities and employment
litigation and class action practice group.

1989
Mark Stein partner in the law firm Lott &
Friedland, and fellow partners Leslie Lott
(JD 74) and David Friedland (JD 88), were
named as three of the four best intellectual
property lawyers in South Florida.


1990
Tami Foley Conetta, of Ruden McClosky
in Sarasota, has been chosen by the Gulf
Coast Business Review as a 2005 Saraso-
ta/Manatee "40 Under 40 Award" winner.

Judge Antoinette DiPalma Plogstedt
was recently assigned to the county civil
division of the 9th Judicial Circuit,
Orange County. She presides over general
civil litigation cases. She and her husband,
Marc, are raising their four daughters in
Orlando. ctjuapl@ocnjcc.org

Felecia Grossman Ziegler recently joined
the law firm of Harris, Harris, Bauerle &
Sharma an eminent domain and proper-
ty rights law firm as partner. For the past
seven years, Ziegler has worked as an assis-
tant attorney general in the State of Florida
Office of the Attorney General's eminent
domain unit, where she represented corpo-
rations in condemnation lawsuits.


1991
Debra Nass Bechtel is the county
attorney for Catawba County, N.C., where
she specializes in tax, planning, EMS, police
and public health law. She is a founding
member of the Legal Advisors Section of
the National Sheriff's Association, currently
president of the Catawba County Bar Asso-
ciation and president-elect of the North
Carolina Police Attorney's Association. She
authored "The Simple and Honest Practice
of Law," which was recently selected for
publication in Lawyer to Lawyer: North Car-
olina Reflections on the Practice ofLaw. She is
a visiting lecturer at Wake Forest University,
a frequent speaker at seminars and resides in


Ziegler 90 Rissman 91 Bobadilla 96


40 UF LAW















Conover, N.C., with her husband, Ken, and
8-year-old son Stephen.

Miami attorney Julio Jaramillo, chairman
of Colombian American Service Associa-
tion and a partner with the law firm of
Abadin Jaramillo Cook & Heffernan,
recently presented three South Florida stu-
dents with $1,000 Simon Bolivar Scholar-
ships. He also was appointed by The Flori-
da Bar to serve on the board of directors of
the organization's foundation, the only
statewide funding agency of civil legal
services for the poor.

Glenn M. Rissman has joined the Boca
Raton office of Hodgson Russ as a partner
in its Business Litigation Practice Group.

1992
Michael G. Schwartz has joined the
Cincinnati law firm Vorys, Sater, Seymour
& Pease. He focuses his practice on estate
planning, tax planning and helping closely
held businesses and their owners.

1993
Karen Disbennett Walker, a partner in
the Tallahassee office of Holland &
Knight, was elected to the firm's Directors
Committee and has been appointed
deputy practice group leader of the Public
Policy and Regulation Practice Group. She
practices Florida administrative law with
an emphasis on government contracts,
ethics and elections, and public utility reg-
ulatory matters. She and her husband,
Mark Walker (JD 92), have two daugh-
ters, Sarah, age 7, and Emily, age 5.

1994
Joy Barwick has joined CBR (Cord
Blood Registry) Systems in San Bruno,
Calif. as general counsel. CBR Systems is
the leader in the rapidly growing market
for family cord blood banking.

Jon Crowder, founder and owner of
Peak Rhythms in Breckenridge, Colo.,


presented a program titled "Group
Empowerment Drumming Programs
in the Corporate World" at the
International Academy of Management
meeting. In addition, he has collaborated
with a neurologist who published
scientific research on the specific
health benefits of drumming.
www.peakrhythms.com

Keith Rizzardi's article, "Defining Pro-
fessionalism, I Know It When I See it?,"
was published in the July/August issue of
Florida BarJournal.

1995
Joseph H. Lang Jr., a shareholder with
Carlton Fields, was elected to the Ameri-
can Law Institute. Lang has a general prac-
tice consisting of work in appellate litiga-
tion and trial support. He is a member of


the Appellate Practice and Trial Support
Practice Group and Litigation and Dispute
Resolution Practice Group.

AnnaMarie Kim Lopez and Andrew
Lopez (JD 96) were married in Punta
Mita, Mexico, at the Four Seasons on
July 2, 2005.

1996
D. Fernando Bobadilla, formerly
of Kluger, Peretz, Kaplan &
Berlin in Miami, has begun his
own practice specializing in complex
commercial litigation, intellectual
property, international arbitration
and publisher liability defense.
Representative clients include
Notmusa S.A. de C.V., the
largest magazine publisher in
Mexico. fb@bobadilla-law.com


1930: Charles Ausley

Leads Florida Blue Key


he listing of University of Florida law
students serving as Florida Blue Key
presidents in the summer issue of UF
Law magazine inadvertently left out Charles
Ausley, who served as president in 1930. He
also was editor-in-chief of the yearbook and
managing editor of the Alligator.
Upon graduation in 1930, with a new
LL.B. degree in hand, he returned to his
hometown of Tallahassee to open a law firm for continued accomplish-
ment. This fall Ausley E McMullen celebrates 75 years as the oldest firm
in the capital city.
The Blue Key connection also continued in the firm. Charles Ausley's
son, DuBose "Duby" Ausley (JD 62), his nephew, Lee Willis (BS 66), his
brother, the late John C. Ausley (JD 35), and a cousin, Dylan Rivers (BS
2000) also were members in the prestigious honorary society. John C.
Ausley was inducted in 1933 along with T Paine Kelley (see the summer
2005 issue of UFLaw magazine). Charles and John spent their entire
legal careers with Ausley E McMullen, and Duby, Lee, and Dylan continue
with the firm today.


UF LAW 41






CLAS SN OTE


AFTL Inducts its

Newest President

Web Brennan (JD 89), a
shareholder at Wagner,
Vaughan 8 McLaughlin in
Tampa, was inducted as president
of the Academy of Florida Trial
Lawyers, which is comprised of
more than 4,000 trial lawyers
across the state of Florida.
Brennan, who also earned a
degree in industrial engineering at
Georgia Tech in 1982 and worked as
a field engineer for four years, draws
on his engineering expertise and
former experience as an insurance
defense lawyer to represent clients
in products liability, wrongful death,
medical malpractice, premises liabili
ty, complex automobile cases and
insurance bad faith litigation.


Gregory P. Brown, of Hill, Ward &
Henderson, recently received two award
The Florida Law Related Education Ass,
ciation awarded him the 2005 Attorney
of the Year Award, and the Hillsborougl
County Bar Association presented him
with the 2005 Outstanding Young
Lawyer Award.

1997
Matthew P. Julian was elected partner
Baker & Hostetler. He practices comme
cial litigation in the firm's Orlando office
mjulian@bakerlaw.com

1998
Andrew Chapin, of Lowndes Drosdick
Doster Kantor & Reed, was promoted t,
senior associate. He also was appointed


Brennan, right, is inducted as president of AFTL.
Active in state and local
professional organizations, he has
served as an officer and director
S of the Hillsborough County Bar Asso-
ciation's Young Lawyers Division and
as the 2003 president of the Tampa
Bay Trial Lawyers Association. He
also lectures at multiple seminars
throughout the state on various legal
subjects and has chaired several aca-
demic seminars.


to the steering committee for "Count
s. Me In! Count Me In!," an initiative of
o- the Foundation for Orange County Pub-
lic Schools in partnership with the Uni-
I versity of Central Florida Metropolitan
Center for Regional Studies.

Sherri L. Johnson, of Dent & Johnson
in Sarasota, was awarded the 2005 Out-
standing Attorney Achievement Award by
at the Sarasota Chapter of the Florida Asso-
r- ciation for Women Lawyers, and was rec-
e. ognized as the 2005 Young Lawyer of the
Year by Gulf Coast Business Review.
sjohnson@dentjohnson.com

1999
D Gregory C. Harrell recently joined the
Ocala law firm Mateer Harbert as an
associate practicing in the areas of


general civil litigation and appellate law,
with a particular interest in commercial
litigation, probate litigation and employ-
ment law.

E. John Wagner II, a shareholder in
the law firm of Williams, Parker, Harri-
son, Deitz & Getzen, received his board
certification in taxation by The Florida
Bar Board of Legal Specialization and
Education.

2000
Brandon C. Biederman, government
affairs director for the Broward County
Council, helped host the High Rise Coun-
cil Forum in Broward County, at which a
former contestant on NBC's "The Appren-
tice" was the speaker.

2001
Matt Luka and Maegen Peek were
married July 23, 2005. They live in
Tampa, where Maegen practices commer-
cial litigation with Holland & Knight and
Matt practices criminal defense with
Trombley & Hanes.

2003
Bradley G. Harper was recently appointed
to the Board of Governors for Leadership
Palm Beach County and will serve a two-
year term. He also serves as president-elect
of the F. Malcolm Cunningham Bar Asso-
ciation.

Lauren Heatwole, of Lowndes Drosdick
Doster Kantor & Reed, co-chaired the
OCBA/Young Lawyers Section Law Clerk
Reception at the Orlando Museum of
Art. More than 300 judges, attorneys and
clerks attended.
Amanda Kunz joined King & Spalding's


Julian 97 Harrell 99 Biederman 00 Harper 03 Small 03


Brakefield 04 Brown 05


42 UF LAW














Labor and Employment Group in Atlanta after com-
pleting a two-year clerkship with the Hon. E. Clayton
Scofield III on the United States District Court for the
Northern District of Georgia.

Adele C. Small has joined The Karp Law Firm. She
practices in the areas of estate planning and adminis-
tration, elder law and real estate.

2004
Lenore T. Brakefield has joined the law firm of Bond,
Schoeneck & King in Naples as an associate. Brakefield
is a member of the Estate and Financial Planning
Department.

2005
Benjamin B. Brown has joined the law firm of Bond,
Schoeneck & King in Naples, Fla., as an associate.
Brown is a member of the Business Law Department.

Suzannah Gilman has joined Akerman Senterfitt in
Orlando as an associate in their real estate practice
group. Suzannah.gilman@akerman.com

Brandon Andre Lagarde has joined Jones Walker in
Baton Rouge as an associate in tax practice.




The Best Lawyers in America
Woodward & White's The Best Lawyers in America
2005-2006, a publication that bases its listing on
conversations and recommendations with clients and
other attorneys, includes the following: Richard J.
Fildes (JD 77), Julia L. Frey (JD 82), Jeffrey R.
Garvin (JD 73), Gene K. Glasser (JD 72),
Lawrence Gragg (JD 74, LLMT 75), Michael D.
Joblove (JD 82), Hal H. Kantor (JD 72), Nicholas
A. Pope (JD 76), Edward Sawyer (JD 83, LLM
Tax 84), and Terry C. Young (JD 75).


In Memoriam


Raymond Ehrlich (JD 42), a former Florida Supreme Court
chief justice, highly successful trial lawyer and past president
of Florida Blue Key, has died. He was 87.
Justice Ehrlich was known as a "judge's judge with a
towering intellect," according to Florida Supreme Court
Justice Barbara Pariente. Last spring he was inducted into
the Levin College of Law's exclusive Heritage of Leadership
Recognition Society.
Born in Swainsboro, Ga., and raised in Crescent City,
Ehrlich was a naval officer during his World War II service
from 1942 to 1946 before returning to Florida to practice law
in Jacksonville for 35 years. A member of the litigation team
of Holland 8 Knight, he had an emphasis on representing
insurance companies in tort litigation.
A highly successful trial lawyer who specialized in defend-
ing insurance companies against accident claims, he was
chosen to become a Supreme Court justice in 1981 by Gov.
Bob Graham.
Ehrlich was appointed at a time when Florida was recov-
ering from a rash of ethical issues that plagued Florida's court
system. He served as chief justice from 1988 to 1990 before
retiring in January 1991.
After reaching mandatory retirement age, Ehrlich served
as a special counsel to Graham, then a U.S. senator, before
returning to Jacksonville to practice law as a partner with
Holland 8 Knight.

Thomas R. Tedcastle (JD 77), the general counsel
for the Florida House of Representatives, has died.
Tedcastle, 52, worked in the House for 22 years,
where he held many positions, including deputy chief of
staff, staff director of the criminal justice committee and
director of bill drafting. As general counsel, Tedcastle
advised members of the House.
"Tom Tedcastle represents the essence of what a
government lawyer should be," members of the House of
Representatives wrote in a letter to The Florida Bar. "Tom's
scholarly, fair and reasoned advice makes those lawyers
who serve the Legislature better-equipped, better-advised,
and better able to serve the people of Florida."
The Bar responded by presenting Tedcastle with the
2005 Florida Bar Government Lawyer Section's Lifetime
Achievement Award, an honor previously given to former
U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno.
He was also staff chairman of the National Conference
of State Legislatures, providing assistance to government
officials in this country and to those in Brazil, New Zealand,
South Africa and Germany.
While a student at UF, he was elected to the University
of Florida Hall of Fame.


In Memoriam
Tomasz Bartosz (JD 96, LLMCL 00)
Stephen Feinburg (JD 76)
Thomas Larkin (JD 50)


William F Leonard (JD 51)
Eugene Frazier Shaw (LLB 63)
Thomas H. Wakefield (JD 46)


Garvin 73 Gragg 74 Pope 76 Sawyer 83
Garvin 73 Gragg 74 Pope 76 Sawyer 83


UF LAW 43







CLAS SN OTE


UF LAW GRADUATES




Florida's Legal Elite

Almost a quarter of the "Florida Legal Elite" listed in the July issue of Florida Trend magazine were University ofFlorida law graduates.
The 958 lawyers listed represent the top 1.7 percent of the 56,513 Florida Bar members who practice in the state. UF law graduates were:


Ron A. Adams (JD 80)
Brigham Moore
Matthew David Alexander III (JD 74)
Peterson 8 Myers
A. Graham Allen (JD 69)
Rogers Towers
Herbert L. Allen (JD 90)
Allen Dyer Doppelt Milbrath 8 Gilchrist
John-Edward Alley (JD 65)
Ford f Harrison
Cesar L. Alvarez (JD 72)
Greenberg Traurig
Kimberly A. Ashby (JD 80)
Akerman Senterfitt
Theodore Babbitt (JD 65)
Babbitt Johnson Osborne 8 Leclainche
Paul D. Bain (JD 93)
Gaylord Merlin Ludovici Diaz 8 Bain
Joseph William Bain (JD 90)
Akerman Senterfitt
John Calhoun Bales (JD 82)
Bales Weinstein
David Christopher Banker (JD 81)
Bush Ross
Oliver David Barksdale (JD 92)
Bedell Dittmar DeVault Pillans 8 Coxe
Leslie Joel Barnett (JD 71)
Barnett Bolt Kirkwood Long 8 McBride
Martha Walters Barnett (JD 73)
Holland 8 Knight
A. J. Barranco (JD 66)
Barranco Kircher 8 Vogelsang
Michael Alan Bedke (JD 84)
DLA Piper Rudnick Gray Cary
Richard Mark Benrubi (JD 88)
Liggio Benrubi f Williams
John Beranek (LLB 64)
Ausley 8 McMullen
Robert T. Bergin Jr. (JD 76)
Robert T Bergin Jr.
Russell M. Blain (JD 77)
Stichter Riedel Blain 8 Prosser
R. Mason Blake (JD 77)
Dean Mead Egerton Bloodworth
Capouano 8 Bozarth
Darryl M. Bloodworth (JD 71)
Dean Mead Egerton Bloodworth
Capouano 8 Bozarth
John N. Boggs (JD 68)
Boggs 8 Fishel
Bruce H. Bokor (JD 72)
Johnson Pope Bokor Ruppel 8 Burns
Robert Sims Bolt (JD 71)
Barnett Bolt Kirkwood Long 8 McBride
Richard Knell Bowers Jr. (JD 80)
Fowler White Boggs Banker


Christopher William Boyett (JD 91)
Holland 8 Knight
Andrew Prince Brigham (JD 91)
Brigham Moore
Robert M. Brochin (JD 80)
Morgan Lewis f Bockius
Heather B. Brock (JD 93)
Fowler White Boggs Banker
C. David Brown II (JD 78)
Broad 8 Cassel
Michael Scott Budwick (JD 91)
Meland Russin Hellinger 8 Budwick
Karen Meyer Buesing (JD 82)
Zinober t McCrea
Ron Cacciatore (LLB 63)
Ronald K. Cacciatore
Joseph Vincent Camerlengo Jr.
(JD 94)
Camerlengo 8 Brockwell
Dennis Michael Campbell (JD 78)
Clarke Silverglate Campbell Williams 8
Montgomery
Linden Kinder Cannon III (JD 66)
Holland 8 Knight
J. Thomas Cardwell (JD 66)
Akerman Senterfitt
Tracy S. Carlin (JD 88)
Florida Appellate Alliance PLC/
Mills 8 Carlin
Charles H. Carver (JD 88)
Ward Rovell
Susan F Clark (JD 74)
Radey Thomas Yon 8 Clark
Mercer K. Clarke (JD 70)
Clarke Silverglate Campbell Williams 8
Montgomery
Howard Coleman Coker (JD 71)
Coker Myers Schickel Sorenson 8
Green
Richard P Cole (JD 74)
Cole Scott 8 Kissane
Richard Bruce Comiter (JD 80)
Comiter Singer 8 Baseman
David C. Cook (JD 88)
Foley 8 Lardner
John Granville Crabtree (JD 90)
Florida Appellate Alliance PLC
James C. Cunningham Jr. (JD 78)
Berger Singerman
Talbot D'Alemberte (LLB 62)
Hunton 8 Williams
Barry Rodney Davidson (JD 67)
Hunton 8 Williams
Edward B. Davis (LLB 60)
Akerman Senterfitt
William Jackson Deas III (JD 73)
William J Deas


Robert H. Dellecker (JD 83)
Dellecker Wilson King McKenna
8 Ruffier
Lauren Y. Detzel (JD 77)
Dean Mead Egerton Bloodworth
Capouano f Bozarth
John Andrew DeVault III (JD 67)
Bedell Dittmar DeVault Pillans 8 Coxe
Michael J. Dewberry (JD 76)
Hedrick Dewberry Regan 8 Durant
Philip Alan Diamond (JD 86)
Carlton Fields
Brett D. Divers (JD 92)
Mills Paskert Divers
Mayanne Downs (JD 87)
King Blackwell f Downs
G. Ray Driver (Jr. JD 94)
Driver McAfee 8 Griggs
David J. Edwards (JD 88)
Edwards Cohen
Charles H. Egerton (JD 69)
Dean Mead Egerton Bloodworth
Capouano 8 Bozarth
Thomas John Ellwanger (JD 74)
Fowler White Boggs Banker
Guy Storms Emerich (JD 70)
Farr Farr Emerich Hackett 8 Carr
John D. Emmanuel (JD 84)
Fowler White Boggs Banker
James V. Etscorn (JD 87)
Baker t Hostetler
Robert R. Feagin III (LLB 64)
Holland 8 Knight
Jeffrey D. Feldman (JD 81)
Feldman Gale
Daniel R Fernandez (JD 76)
Fernandez Law Firm
Richard James Fildes (JD 77)
Lowndes Drosdick Doster
Kantor 8 Reed
Robert Joseph Fiore (JD 86)
Robert J Fiore
Gary D. Fox (JD 76)
Stewart Tilghman Fox 8 Bianchi
Richard T. Fulton (JD 77)
Baker 8 Hostetler
Betsy Ellwanger Gallagher (JD 76)
Kubicki Draper
Stephen Gardner (JD 69)
Gardner Law Group
S. Cary Gaylord (JD 74)
Gaylord Merlin Ludovici Diaz 8 Bain
Dan Gelber (JD 85)
Zuckerman Spaeder
William C. Gentry (JD 71)
Law Office of WC. Gentry


Daniel J. Gerber (JD 88)
Rumberger Kirk 8 Caldwell
Gerry Stephen Gibson (JD 78)
Steel Hector 8 Davis
John Nicholas Giordano (JD 82)
Bush Ross
Gregory Scott Glasser (JD 94)
Stephens Lynn Klein Lacava Hoffman
t Puya
Robert B. Glenn Jr. (JD 72)
Glenn Rasmussen Fogarty 8 Hooker
Michael Steven Goetz (JD 92)
Morgan 8 Morgan
John Dudley Goodlette (JD 72)
Goodlette Coleman 8 Johnson
K. Lawrence Gragg (JD 74)
White 8 Case
Thomas A. Graham III (JD 66)
Wicker Smith O'Hara McCoy Graham
t Ford
Gwen Hutcheson Griggs (JD 93)
Driver McAfee 8 Griggs
Stephen H. Grimes (LLB 54)
Holland 8 Knight
Courtney Kneece Grimm (JD 92)
Bedell Dittmar DeVault Pillans 8 Coxe
Gregory Stewart Grossman (JD 91)
Astigarraga Davis Mullins 8 Grossman
William F Hamilton (JD 83)
Holland 8 Knight
Robert Augustus Harper Jr. (JD 04)
Harper 8 Harper Law Firm
Elizabeth M. Hernandez (JD 83)
City of Coral Gables
Eugenio Hernandez (JD 83)
Holland 8 Knight
Benjamin H. Hill III (JD 65)
Hill Ward 8 Henderson
Jerome Wayne Hoffman (JD 78)
Holland 8 Knight
Michael Alan Hornreich (JD 83)
Greenberg Traurig
Chanley Taylor Howell (JD 88)
Foley 8 Lardner
Kevin Eugene Hyde (JD 88)
Foley 8 Lardner
John Denny Jopling (JD 82)
Dell Graham
Thomas Richard Julin (JD 81)
Hunton 8 Williams
Michael D. Katz (JD 70)
Katz Barron Squitero Faust
Lawrence Keefe (JD 86)
Anchors Foster Mclnnis 8 Keefe
Rohan Kelley (LLB 64)
Holland 8 Knicht


44 UF LAW

















Susan L. Kelsey (JD 88)
Holland 8 Knight
Linda Yayoi Kelso (JD 79)
Foley 8 Lardner
Peter Thomas Kirkwood
(JD 79, LLMT 80)
Barnett Bolt Kirkwood Long 8
McBride
E. C. Deeno Kitchen (JD 67)
Dobson Kitchen 8 Smith
Judith M. Korchin (JD 74)
Holland 8 Knight
Stephen Leigh Kussner (JD 83)
GrayRobinson
Bennie Lazzara Jr. (JD 69)
Wilkes 8 McHugh
Ira H. Leesfield (JD 71)
Leesfield Leighton Et Al
Frederick Wayne Leonhardt (JD 74)
GrayRobinson
Todd Alan Levine (JD 91)
Kluger Peretz Kaplan 8 Berlin
Rutledge R. Liles (JD 66)
Liles Gavin Costantino 8 George
Thomas Michae Little (JD 91)
Foley 8 Lardner
Leslie J. Lott (JD 74)
Lott 8 Friedland
Lake Lytal Jr. (JD 65)
Lytal Reiter Clark Fountain 8 Williams
Scott Douglas Makar (JD 87)
City of Jacksonville Office of
General Counsel
John Michael Malone (JD 73)
Law Office of J Michael Malone
Jeffrey E. Mandel (JD 86)
Akerman Senterfitt
R. Donald Mastry (LLB 65)
Holland 8 Knight
Margaret Diane Mathews (JD 82)
Akerman Senterfitt
Leah Heather Mayersohn (JD 94)
Law Offices of Leah H. Mayersohn
Andrew Richard McCumber
(JD 91)
McCumber Inclan Daniels Valdez
Buntz 8 Ferrera
Robert W. Mead Jr. (JD 69)
Dean Mead Egerton Bloodworth
Capouano 8 Bozarth
Thomas Meeks (JD 79)
Zuckerman Spaeder
Mark S. Meland (JD 88)
Meland Russin Hellinger 8 Budwick
Howell W. Melton Jr. (JD 75)
Holland 8 Knight
Arthur J. Menor (JD 80)
Shutts t Bowen
William F Merlin Jr. (JD 82)
Merlin Law Group
Kimbel L. Merlin (JD 86)
Gaylord Merlin Ludovici Diaz 8 Bain
Andrew Jeffrey Meyers (JD 87)
Broward County Attorney's Office
E. A. Seth Mills Jr. (JD 81)
Mills Paskert Divers


Christine Rieger Milton (JD 74)
McGuireWoods
Michael D. Minton (JD 81)
Dean Mead Minton 8 Zwemer
Robert Morel Montgomery Jr.
(LLB 57) Montgomery 8 Larson
E. Murray Moore Jr. (LLB 64)
Pennington Moore Wilkinson
Bell 8 Dunbar
Chandler R. Muller (JD 68)
Muller 8 Sommerville
Edward M. Mullins (JD 90)
Astigarraga Davis Mullins 8
Grossman
James B. Murphy Jr. (JD 79)
Shook Hardy 8 Bacon
Melissa Jay Murphy (JD 79)
Salter Feiber Murphy Hutson 8 Menet
J. B. Murray (JD 92)
Steel Hector 8 Davis
Donald Alvin Myers Jr. (JD 89)
Bailey f Myers
Paul L. Nettleton (JD 83)
Carlton Fields
Tracy A. Nichols (JD 84)
Holland 8 Knight
M. Lynn Pappas (JD 76)
Pappas Metcalf Jenks 8 Miller
Gary Stephen Phillips (JD 81)
Phillips Eisinger 8 Brown
Charles P Pillans III (JD 66)
Bedell Dittmar DeVault Pillans 8 Coxe
Nicholas A. Pope (JD 76)
Lowndes Drosdick DosterKantor t Reed
James Grier Pressly Jr. (JD 72)
Pressly ft Pressly
Robert Henry Pritchard (JD 91)
Rogers Towers
Chad Philip Pugatch (JD 76)
Rice Pugatch Robinson 8 Schiller
William Stuart Reese (JD 74)
Lane Reese Aulick EtAI
Gerald Frederick Richman (LLB 64)
Richman Greer Well Brumbaugh
Mirabito 8 Christensen
Glenn Rissman (JD 91)
Stearns Weaver Miller Weissler
Alhadeff 8 Sitterson
Richard M. (Robie) Robinson (JD 66)
GrayRobinson
Paul E. Rosenthal (JD 76)
Foley 8 Lardner
Jeremy P Ross (JD 65)
Bush Ross
William Eugene Ruffier (JD 86)
Dellecker Wilson King McKenna 8
Ruffier
Dwight Douglas Saathoff (JD 87)
Akerman Senterfitt
Thomas Julian Sasser (JD 95)
Sasser Cestero 8 Sasser
Edward Owen Savitz (JD 74)
Bush Ross
Bradley Mitchell Saxton (JD 90)
Winderweedle Haines Ward f
Woodman


Harry Richard Schafer (JD 85)
Kenny Nachwalter
William J. Schifino Jr. (JD 85)
Williams Schifino Mangione 8
Steady
Frederick Stewart Schrils (JD 86)
GrayRobinson
Clifford Alan Schulman (JD 72)
Greenberg Traurig
George E. "Buddy" Schulz Jr.
(JD 73)
Holland 8 Knight
Andrew H. Schuster (JD 74)
Brigham Moore
James E. L. Seay (JD 74)
Holland 8 Knight
Steven M. Seibert (JD 80)
The Seibert Law Firm
Lawrence Edward Sellers Jr. (JD 79)
Holland 8 Knight
Stephen W. Sessums (LLB 59)
Sessums Mason 8 Black
Nicholas A. Shannin (JD 94)
McDonough Wieland Shannin 8
Gumula
Linda Loomis Shelley (JD 77)
Fowler White Boggs Banker
Clifford B. Shepard (LLB 48)
Langston Hess Bolton Znosko 8
Shepard
William J. Sheppard (JD 67)
Sheppard White 8 Thomas
R. Scott Shuker (JD 93)
Gronek 8 Latham
Spencer Hal Silverglate (JD 88)
Clarke Silverglate Campbell Williams
8 Montgomery
Roger William Sims (JD 74)
Holland 8 Knight
Paul Steven Singerman (JD 83)
Berger Singerman
William Reece Smith Jr. (JD 49)
Carlton Fields
G. Thomas Smith (JD 66)
Smith Sauer 8 DeMaria
Mark Somerstein (JD 82)
Ruden McClosky
Brian Joseph Stack (JD 84)
Stack Fernandez Anderson
8 Harris
H. Bradley Staggs (JD 88)
Bush Ross
Richard L. Stockton (JD 79)
Holland 8 Knight
Sidney A. Stubbs (JD 65)
Jones Foster Johnston t Stubbs
Timon V. Sullivan (JD 79)
Ogden 8 Sullivan
J. Michael Swaine (JD 65)
Swaine Harris 8 Sheehan
Michael Grant Tanner (JD 78)
Holland 8 Knight
Jeanne Trudeau Tate (JD 81)
Jeanne T Tate
Lee Philip Teichner (JD 89)
Holland 8 Knight


Donald Robert Tescher (JD 69)
Tescher Gutter Chaves Josepher
Rubin Ruffin 8 Forman
Gregg Darrow Thomas (JD 76)
Holland 8 Knight
William D. Townsend (JD 71)
Bilzin Sumberg Baena Price 8
Axelrod
Robert L. Trohn (LLB 54)
GrayRobinson
Samuel C. Ullman (JD 67)
Bilzin Sumberg Baena Price 8
Axelrod
Tracy Wilson Upchurch (JD 81)
Upchurch Bailey 8 Upchurch
Jacob David Varn (JD 71)
Fowler White Boggs Banker
Murray Marvin Wadsworth (JD 62)
Gardner Wadsworth Duggar
Bist 8 Wiener
Bill Wagner (JD 60)
Wagner Vaughan 8 McLaughlin
Glenn Jerrold Waldman (JD 83)
Waldman Feluren Hildebrandt 8
Trigoboff
Tom Warner (JD 73)
Carlton Fields
Jeffrey Wayne Warren (JD 72)
Bush Ross
Lawrence M. Watson Jr. (JD 69)
Upchurch Watson White 8 Max
Barry M. Wayne (JD 86)
Bluestein Wayne 8 Weintraub
William A. Weber (JD 76)
Hughes Hubbard 8 Reed
David Weinstein (JD 86)
Bales Weinstein
Mitchell Edward Widom (JD 84)
Bilzin Sumberg Baena Price 8
Axelrod
Ryland Duke Woodson (JD 75)
Foley 8 Lardner
Council Wooten Jr. (JD 67)
Wooten Honeywell Kimbrough
Gibson Doherty 8 Normand
Leighton D. Yates Jr. (JD 73)
Holland 8 Knight
Gwynne A. Young (JD 74)
Carlton Fields
Terry C. Young (JD 75)
Lowndes Drosdick Doster Kantor
ft Reed
Richard M. Zabak (JD 72)
GrayRobinson
Stephen N. Zack (JD 71)
Boies Schiller 8 Flexner
Andrew David Zaron (JD 92)
Hunton 8 Williams
Peter Wolfson Zinober (JD 69)
Zinober 8 McCrea
Kevin Douglas Zwetsch (JD 92)
Fowler White Boggs Banker
Philip Michael Zyne (JD 74)
Philip M Zyne


UF LAW 45








LEGAL WRITING


Keep a Writing Expert With You


On the Desk and In the Briefcase

BY HENRY T. WIHNYK


Although we learned grammar and
spelling in elementary school, per-
haps spending hours at the blackboard dia-
gramming sentences and otherwise having
rules drummed into our heads, we don't
remember all the rules we were taught. For
the most part our writing is grammatically
and stylistically correct because we can rec-
ognize bad grammar when we hear it. We are
often confounded, however, by pesky
spelling, style and grammar questions that
slow our production because they can't be
answered easily by ear.
"Is it 'affect' or 'effect'?"
"Who or whom?"
"Where does the comma go if there
is a comma at all?"
"Does the punctuation go inside or
outside the quotation marks?"
"Do we distinguish 'between' or
among'?"
"Is it 'ensure,' 'insure,' or 'assure'?"
Make it easy on yourself to find
answers to these and other grammar and
style questions by keeping a reference
expert handy on your desk and in your
briefcase. The following is a list of some of
the reference manuals I recommend.


aWTCHW ORD -


Rules for Writers (4th Ed) by Diana Hacker
This excellent handbook is written for a
general audience and is designed for quick ref-
erence. It provides helpful explanations and
examples regarding the rules of grammar,
spelling, usage and style. The inside front and
back covers provide easy-access "menus" to the
handbook's topics. The user-friendly index is
designed for readers who are not familiar with
technical grammatical terminology. The hand-
book's "Glossary of Usage" contains a compre-
hensive list of commonly confused and mis-
used words. (Spiral-bound paperback edition
is compact and will travel well. Also available
in hard cover.)
The Gregg Reference Manual (8th Ed.)
by William A. Sabin
This manual, primarily aimed at the
business writer, provides comprehensive
coverage of the basic rules of grammar,
usage and style. For fast reference it con-
tains quick guides and a detailed user-
friendly index with easy access to lists of
troublesome words words that sound or
look alike and words frequently misspelled.
Its only fault is that its approach is techni-
cal and its tone is a bit dry. (Spiral-bound
and hard-cover editions available.)
The Redbook: A Manual on Legal Style
by Bryan A. Garner
This manual is an excellent grammar,
usage and style resource. The manual is writ-
ten for the lawyer, providing comprehensive
advice about how to produce readable legal
documents. It contains helpful explanations
and quick-reference lists. Of particular note is
its extensive list of stuffy words and legalese
with suggested plain-English substitutes.
(Spiral-bound.)


"GRAMMAR

IS A PIANO I

PLAY BY EAR."

JOAN DIDION, NOVELIST

The Chicago Manual of Style
This is the granddaddy of style manu-
als the most comprehensive and
detailed reference guide listed here.
Although it contains no quick reference
tools, its index is user-friendly. Aimed at
the publishing industry, it probably con-
tains more information than you need. Its
size will probably require that it remain on
your desk when you travel.
The following is a list of other books
that, although not comprehensive gram-
mar manuals, are entertaining guides to
avoiding troublesome words and phrases:
The Dimwit's Dictionary: 5,000 Overused
Words and Phrases and Alternatives to
Them by Robert Hartwell Fiske
The Dictionary of Concise Writing:
10,000 Alternatives to Wordy Phrases
by Robert Hartwell Fiske
Watchwords: A Dictionary of What's
Right, Wrong e Risky in Today's English
Usage by Mark Davidson.

Henry T Wihnyk is a legal skills professor and
Director of Legal Research, and Appellate
Advocacy at the Levin C,,.': ofLaw, where he has
taught since 1990. Wihnyk was a cum laude gradu-
ate of Nova Law and holds an LL.M. degree from
Columbia Law School. He practiced appellate law
before joining the law faculty.


46 UF LAW

























B a

A LAW ANNA REOR 20S4200





















L LAWS CETE A SSOITOIC














UF LAW CENTER ASSOCIATION. INC.








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lIe:-o'ie ornl, a mr-all gioup .:.|;sio areId to the
frie"niil slips that ,u make anil main ain b,
s5[a,ing in.ol,.ed WVe tha.e la., ,eirs on our
Aluiiiiirni Couni.in l anI Boaril cm Trii.isrees trom
et.er, ipai of Floila and man, 'ho pracltiLce
outs. idle the _trare B, parli,.;iaring in alumni
a,.,tiiies ,ou Yl,,e ,ouielt tie ,:opporu.iir to
inaintain ohl fd e'ihnrl : ,',ake 'e.', trin'ids
.a i, I o n rin u a. ll, e i"':. ,,v. :l.. I .l ,l .',, [ 1
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, -..1l E3l e-.:ee.1 n lli g.l liari .ou can gt]et in
ri,, ,;rli tiirii,-i 1l enl, ,3.or But if Vou go
,lie ii...,le rep. ir ...;.l.e yourselff personal-
1, r11. r .le .3 I*.iIe_: u:S i.ull_,unding our college
, u .l:.i ,11. .llm .ulriil, ,~oui. reruin. _?ee fir-_,li rian l
rle _L.. ir ot .: Ui tiri.inclial c.onlribil.ion.'s
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F o, t L,?u../,-l ,./.. ,l_-


Financial Summary


S


Th

^^^^iB


2004 A


Total Cash Received:
2004-2005: Represents all gifts
to the Levin College of Law. State
match money has been excluded.


Fiscal Year
2005
2004
2003
2002
2001


Donors E Gifts


3,000


2,500

2,000
1,590
1,500 1,467

1,000

500

0
2001









Donor Type

Non-Alumni Donors
Alumni Donors


2,485 2,503 9


2,039 1
-


2002 2003
Fiscal Year


Amount
$3,791,324
$1,929,432
$2,208,023
$2,305,549
$1,071,096









440











Donors
m Gifts


239
1,852


48 UF LAW















LAW ALUMNI COUNCIL


Annual Fund Contributions
Contributions received to non-endowed, non-building funds


2001 2002 2003 2004 2005
Fiscal Year


Expenditures:
* Academic Programs (17%)

* Students (39%)

* Faculty Support (32%)

* Other (12%)


Endowment Income
Gifts to the law school's endowment are not
spent, but instead are carefully invested to
yield a dependable, stable source of income
in perpetuity. Approximately 3.67 percent of
earned interest from the market value of the
endowment fund balance was transferred
and spent for specific uses designated by
donors and by college administrators for
annual operating and administrative costs.
(The additional earned interest above the
3.67 percent is returned to the fund balance.)
The fund grew almost 9 percent in 2004-05
under the stewardship of the University of
Florida Foundation, which oversees invest-
ments and law school endowment income.


$99,913

$232,848

$186,896

$72,181


Fund Balance Interest
Transferred
1997-1998 $28,630,708 $816,589

1998-1999 $43,410,446 $1,197,483

1999-2000 $57,931,929 $2,129,167

2000-2001 $58,442,477 $2,907,585

2001-2002 $59,837,880 $2,971,718

2002-2003 $46,903,630 $2,287,087

2003-2004 $52,975,580 $1,582,204

2004-2005 $59,588,895 $1,634,109


$600,000


$550,000


$500,000


$450,000


$400,000


$350,000


$300,000


UF LAW 49


I Thei e is a311 irii., a
r a i ic lo i F. t i0 il rnil
[.% I L.,i n I r 'efleI onr, L.Ii
Salurn i mei to ie la,.,
siciI iLcl r n farliIpale inr
h ,tl] La.i. ,Alurinrin i Coun-
il i r.i,. .l.es a rall,
Sriti i s lr.-i, lafor %o~i e all
ol i ,. Iha .e been in loi runaTe

















ati9lij 1'' rI .,ncl before one of the
I t ,3 er.ou.Hh 1o .:lirl I see
us belridin.g a lo ia.
e'-lendi iri. helpii. j hanils ro th.-.se c:.oinri.i up
belhilnd us
Man, or ,l o s p' -iit:i, r .- of i the La i
lie fol-oI .' -ii1 i .llj a i'' .i .l l e ri.er[oursjl
reaL i il oiut r.:.I ii j.ila le h,- ne cled I uppon
i.-o l.i s l ol -1.:arn .oin.rinue to offei a high
qualir u.iu. s r. an j
'or u h .are ro.:...h izel thel tremendous
benehli ,.,, re:..e from our a_?o?.LiaTion Vwith
h te :oll-e ar our obligation To retun fl ome
TO )hlose rI.. len, as You und irsiandl that
iuinion .ir ol sdin g a rcantfull fund he
neeiL I oft ie i. school If their school is to
colitinun. o e-' .l and become one of the
To el 0 publu programs: Ae all have To pla, a
bi.;.;ier .iol.
G o .er t h r a .:culle of ears the Law
PAlunmir Cour..i l.as ei:r.oanized anl im04 ple-
nienmr eLtearso sr.ai r.-. ennourage
niorl alu icin 0 _t'[ p hr.,ai, .. ht financial
a- istanlc e .-ne- e tt j i,.tt i l. itihl _.rs r_ inr.,
re gionl ii'i '. c. I h cliaii ll ron al: i _- ,'poii' I-
ble toi. k. r..n .ci losel, i ih then :co:i ii ii.rtee
[o pllan arnii col ilu.[ r i ,i-la-an 'is r.o i-. _r
spe.:ihei:id goals Soji,-.e .roup.s o:r.-1rii.eil
bre-.iak .aS _S lunlhes 01 le ,- | l dio n, liliesie
orlie s i ee One.on -rr.ne ;ihli ,% olleS.-ii ue_
B, .ultin'. he eia for. ibilit, anil auto. in
hie .lo).cal areas alun .i .'lio knot. ; ihen
area best ai raking inroakl_
Another approach lhas lbeenr enr-ouragi.i.i
gjradluatingj .rudlenirs to p.le.l.je SiuJl I.)T. betoie
hlie, begin their pr.otes.'ional li.es Tie
re.icd(l class ,jitT i.oi.jicair, has been r.i-iien-
clouLSl, suc.cts.tul antl has got:ren stron.er
each ,ar as suilenrirs learn earl, in tlhi.ir la,.',
career tlhat gi.ing make us all stron.jger Vlien
vou consider [lihar stru..gglin.g stiilens aire
making a corrnitnent %i'..h funds the, arel t
vet ear ning. it should encouraged uP all to
work harder to help the college
A.; the Law, Alumni Council continue;
TO ,)pie__ foiwarI ,vae l0pe ou will g t niore
involved Holding a clegree from the Le.on
College of Law is both a iir.wlege and
obligation. and *Aie need j,our a__istalnce
tO help more individuals Liup the lalddler

Geo, ge Va a
President ot Lat Alunni Councel. 2004-2005
VaW. Larson & Johnson
Taminja


Other
12%


Faculty Support
32%




















Enow en




Contributor


Th Enoe Fund

prvie a permnen

fonato for theS









an aciiis. Doos


giv to ths udo
man reso Sto

prvd -schola shis

hoo ds tigus hed.
-arers-me oriliz






loe6 oe,-evea

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ths ift r m es


* Endowment Contributors


Chairs E Professorships

Chesterfield Smith Professor-
ship Fund
Wm. Bruce Louden
James J. Freeland Eminent
Scholar Chair
Philip B. Barr, Jr.
Russell N. Brahm III
Harry S. Colburn, Jr.
Hugh F. Culverhouse, Jr.
Frederick M. Dahlmeier
Mark H. Dahlmeier
Patricia E. Dilley
Robert E. Glennon, Jr.
Andrew C. Hall
Steven C. Lee
James D. & Linda Pobjecky
T.O. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
John H. and Mary Lou Dasburg
Professorship
John H. & Mary Lou D. Dasburg
Richard B. Stephens
Eminent Scholar Chair
Boyer, Dolasinski & Miller
Max K. Boyer
Community Foundation of
Tampa Bay
Cristin A. Conley
Meredyth Anne Dasburg
Foundation
Lauren Y. Detzel
Samuel A. Donaldson
Peter A. Schoemann &
Christine M. Eckstein
John M. Farris
Robert R. Feagin III
Todd W Fennell
Frank J. Hammond III
Holland & Knight Charitable
Foundation, Inc.
Robert F Hudson, Jr.
H. Wynne James
Michael L. Jamieson
Edward F Koren
Lester B. Law
Stephen A. Lind
Peter J. Losavio, Jr.
Robert L. & Penne W. Miller
Michael D. Minton
Brian M. & Joan B. O'Connell
Mikel M. Rollyson
William E. Rosenberg
Foundation
Alan L. Rubens
Mark O. Scioscia
Richard B. Stephens, Jr.
David P & Debbie M. Webb
Susan Winn
Richard E. Nelson Chair
in Local Government Law
Jane B. Nelson

(D) Deceased
* 1909 Society Member
(see page 52 for description)


Scholarships

Airth, Clayton, Warren, and
Sisler Scholarship
Christy F Harris
American Academy of Matrimo-
nial Lawyers/
Shutts & Bowen
American Academy of
Matrimonial Lawyers of FL
Chester Ferguson Scholarship
Howell L. Ferguson
Cuban American Bar
Merit Scholarship
Cuban American Bar Foundation
Harry F Goodmark
Scholarship Fund
Craig L. Goodmark
Jerry J. Goodmark
Ruth Goodmark
James J. Freeland Graduate
Tax/Joseph R. Julin
Scholarship Fund
Dennis A. Calfee
Mandell & Joyce K. Glicksberg
Stuart K. Hoffman
Hunton & Williams
Karen W. Kammer
Jon L. & Beth B. Mills
Craig V. Rasile
Marty L. Steinberg
U.S. Attorney's Office
Dorothy P Wallace
Sandra K. Wolkov
Jamie L. Zysk
Jeffrey Allan Hirsch
Scholarship Fund
Lawrence Levine Charitable Fund
Lake Lytal, Jr./Michael A. Fogar-
ty Memorial/Mark A. Renten-
bach
Paul R. Rentenbach
Lewis "Lukie" Ansbacher
Memorial Scholarship
Allied Plastics Co., Inc.
William H. Andrews
Barry B. Ansbacher
Cynthia F. Ansbacher
Richard I. Ansbacher
Sybil B. Ansbacher
Susan Brantley
James Jay & Millie N. Brown
Charles H. & Lisa H. Carver
Colliers Dickinson
R. Randy Crabtree
Philip A. DeLaney
DuBow Family Foundation, Inc.
George T. Dunlap III
Philip I. & Barbara L. Emmer
Far East Brokers & Consultants, Inc.
R. Norwood Gay, III


Mandell & Joyce K. Glicksberg
Louis B. Guttmann III
Leo Jacobson
Frederick W. & Patricia PH. Jones
Jordan & Shirley Ansbacher
Family Foundation
Lewis M. Kanner
Kinco Ltd.
Fred King
Levin & Papantonio
Family Foundation
H. Ronald Levin
Richard W. & Patricia L. Lyons
David Marco
Bruce Marger
National Development Corp.
John E. & Betty A. Norris
Orthodox Christian
Mission Center
Ryan & Marks
Michael N. Schneider
Selevan Family Foundation, Inc.
Jack S. Selevan
Winifred J. Sharp
Jack F Shorstein
Shorstein Family
Foundation, Inc.
Marvin M. Slott
Robert G. Stern
Marcia C. Tabak
Waller, Mitchell & Barnett
Edward M. Webman &
Marcia C. Tabak
Thomas D. Wright
Richard B. Stephens Scholar-
ship
D. Burke Kibler III
Robert S. Baynard
Scholarship Fund
The Robert S. & Mildred M.
Baynard Trust
Terrye Coggin Proctor Merit
Memorial Scholarship
Kim O'Connor

Other Endowed Gifts

Attorneys' Insurance Fund
Instructional Endowment
Attorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc.
Florida Constitutional Law
Book Award Endowment
In Honor of Bill McBride
Community Foundation of
Tampa Bay, Inc. (Bob Bolt)
Alex Sink
Gene K. Glasser and
Elaine Glasser Fund
Gene K. & Elaine R. Glasser*
Sandra & Leon G. Gulden
Private Foundation















THANK YOU


Law Review Endowment

Jeffrey W. Abraham &
Amanda M. Gruzas
David M. Hudson &
J. Parker Ailstock
J. Carter Andersen
Mary Jane Angelo
Joseph E. Ankus
Robert W. Anthony, Jr.
Reubin O. Askew
Mark O. Bagnall
Richard R. & Martha W. Barnett
E. John Wagner &
Rosetta F Barrett-Wagner
Joshua L. Becker
David L. Bilsker
Suzanne B. Bissell
Bruce H. Bokor
Henry H. Bolz III
Stacy J. Borisov
John C. Bovay
David S. Boyce
Matthew C. Brewer
Jeffrey P Brock
George E. Bunnell
Les W. Burke
David D. Burns
Dennis A. Calfee
L. Kinder Cannon III
Robert A. Caplen
Angel Castillo, Jr.
Julio E. Castro III
Timothy M. Cerio
Jon C. Chassen
Thomas C. Cobb
R. John Cole II
Community Foundation
of Greater Lakeland
Community Foundation
of Tampa Bay, Inc.
Fred M. Cone, Jr.
John T. & Kim Conner
Sarah Cortvriend
Jerry B. Crockett
Marion M. Cromwell
Raul A. Cuervo
Duane A. & Teresa K. Daiker
Stephen E. Dalton
C. LeAnn Davis
Terri R. Day
Blake J. Delaney &
Jennifer M. Voss
Josias N. Dewey
Benjamin F Diamond
Juan M. Diaz
Phillip S. Dingle
Russell W. Divine
Charles T. Douglas, Jr.
Dunwody, White & Landon
John H. & Karen C. Dyer
Linda Ebin
Charles H. Egerton
Kenneth C. Ellis
Megan J. Ellis
Theodore A. Erck III
Robert R. Feagin III


Frank H. Fee III
Dyanne E. Feinberg
Todd W. Fennell
Melissa Fernandez
Fidelity Inv. Charitable Gift Fund
Daniel R. Fogarty
Sally H. Foote
James E. Frye, Jr.
Allan T. Geiger
Patrick E. Geraghty, Sr.
Alan M. Gerlach, Jr.
Law Office of W. C. Gentry
Robert C. Gibbons
John M. Gillies
Mandell & Joyce K. Glicksberg
Bryan S. Gowdy
Jonathan S. Gowdy
K. Lawrence & Maureen Gragg
William P & Elsie Junnah Gray
E. John & Yali C. Gregory
Linda S. Griffin
Leenetta B. Grizzard
Timothy D. & Patricia Haines
Lydia R. Hanley
Harris, Harris, Bauerle & Sharma
Stumpy & Dorothy L. Harris
Jeffrey L. & Sarah W. Harrison
Robert J. & Lisa Z. Hauser
Richard H. & Jane G. Hiers
Lynn J. Hinson
John A. Hirschy
Holland & Knight Charitable
Foundation, Inc.
Scott C. Ilgenfritz &
Margaret D. Matthews
Edward M. Jackson
Jeffrey A. Jacobs
Michael L. Jamieson
Robert H. & Lisa Nowak Jerry*
Timothy W. & Jennifer M. Jones
Katherine J. Kaminsky
Hal H. Kantor
Bryan W. Keene
Megan A. Kelly
Bradford D. Kimbro
E. C. Deeno Kitchen
Robert D. & Elenore C. Klingler
David T. Knight
Brian H. Koch
Russell Koonin
Paul M. Korchin
Edward F Koren
Philip R. Lammens
Chauncey W. Lever, Jr.
Julie M. Levitt
Robert E. Lewis
Rutledge R. & Noel L. Liles
Samuel R. Linsky
Clint S. Malone
Maple Tree Co.
Amy R. Mashburn
Thomas M. McAleavey
William H. McBride, Jr.
Jeffrey M. & Juliana R. McFarland
Kevin J. & Robin G. McGrath
Tiffani F Miller


Lew I. & Jennifer I. Minsky
Charles S. Modell
John H. Moore II
Andrew A. & Jessica A. Morey
Morris, Manning & Martin
M. Scotland Morris
Greg T. & Joy S. Mullane
Tracy A. Nichols
Shelly E. Nixon
Mark A. Nouss
Steven A. Osher
John C. Patterson, Jr.
Matthew D. Patterson
S. Austin Peele
Carl R. Pennington III
Charles P Pillans III
Michael A. Piscitelli
S. Jay Plager
S. Daniel Ponce
James N. & LaTeshia R. Robinson
Richard M. Robinson
Richard P Rollo
Robin L. Rosenberg
Louis K. & Denise D. Rosenbloum*
Matthew L. Rosin
Thomas K. Ruppert
Randolph J. Rush
Christopher M. & Sharon C. Sacco
Rosalie M. Sanderson
Ronald Y. Schram
Christina M. Schwing
David C. Scileppi
James E. & Sarah Seay
Melissa Segarra
Lawrence E. & Cathy M. Sellers*
Abraham M. Shashy, Jr.
Christian D. & K. Shawn Shields
James H. Shimberg Jr.
Erica S. Shultz
Rebecca Shwayri
Paula M. Sicard
Kenneth M. Sigelman
Michael D. Simon
John S. Simons
Debbie S. Ruskin
David T. & Sandra G. Smith
Rodney W. & Deidra C. Smith
Douglas A. Smith
L. Ralph Smith, Jr.
W. Kelly Smith
James B. Sowell
Stewart, Tilghman, Fox & Bianchi


Edward T. Stockbridge
Sidney A. Stubbs, Jr.
Timon V Sullivan
Hans G. Tanzler III
Jeffrey M. Taylor
Gregg D. Thomas
Sara A. Tolliver
Diane A. Tomlinson
M. Stephen Turner
David R. Tyrrell
Justin B. Uhlemann
William R. Vincent
John K. & Marie L. Vreeland
E. John Wagner &
Rosetta F
Barrett-Wagner
Mark E. & Karen M. Walker
Daniel R. Weede
John M. Welch, Jr.
Winifred L. Wentworth
Wilbert's
Charlotte W. Williams
Winton E. Williams
Patricia A. Willing
William M. Wilson, Jr.
C. Douglas Wingate
Allen C. & Alicia Winsor
Leighton D. Yates, Jr.
Richard M. Zabak
William A. Zeiher
Peter W. Zinober
Raymer F. Maguire Moot Court
Competition Sponsored by
Holland & Knight Charitable
Foundation, Inc.
Holland & Knight
Richard H. Simons Charitable Trust
Faculty Professional
Richard H. Simons Charitable Trust
Saliwanchik, Lloyd, and
Saliwanchik Intellectual
Property Fund
Saliwanchik, Lloyd & Saliwanchik
Upchurch, Watson & White
Dispute Resolution Fund
Upchurch Watson White &
Max Med. Group


UF LAW 51


Names are listed as they appear on checks or correspondence.
We have made every effort to acknowledge each 2004-2005 donor.
If your name is missing, please notify us so we may correct our
records.
We do apologize for any oversight and want to assure you it was
unintended. Contact the Office of Development and Alumni Affairs
at PO. Box 117623, Gainesville, FL 32611; 352-273-0640; or e-mail
shirey@law.ufl.edu.






















I -[l.ID 4:,. .[~I=n~


D Is things

FOUDER SOCI.0T0

Members receive permanenitzl






recognition in theoe a l


riepor and on a dpSlaa
the law school.
Gold Anua git an fieya


















111Si Annulgi111ts. a1
yea plde of$00000




DAN' OUN 0IL



















to specialJ evets IandI=
ditig is e rec~ -ognitio
in th an ulreot

Barrister Git an fv-ya









plde 000 $5,00-$9999

190 SOIT



$2,000$49. Allcuren


* Donor Recognition Societies


Founders Society Gold

Charles W. Abbott
W. George & Enid Allen
Anonymous
Attorneys' Title Insurance
Fund, Inc.
Bank of America v. Felisa Lallana
John Bargas
Robert S. & Mildred M.
Baynard Trust
BellSouth Corp.
John C. Bierley
E. G. Boone
Mary B. Bryant
James D. Camp, Jr.
Walter G. Campbell, Jr.
Carlton Fields
Warren M. & Dorothy C. Cason
Luther W. Coggin, Jr.*
Coker, Myers, Schickel, et al.
Conversion of Assets
Marshall M. Criser
Irving & Hazel A. Cypen
John H. & Mary Lou D. Dasburg
Dean, Mead, Egerton, Blood-
worth, et al.
Jack C. Demetree
The Dunspaugh-Dalton Founda-
tion, Inc.
Jessie Ball duPont Fund
Ray F Ferrero, Jr.
The Florida Bar
W. C. Gentry
GrayRobinson
Andrew C. Hall
Wayne & Patricia R Hogan
Edith E. Holiday
Holland & Knight Charitable
Foundation, Inc.
Holland & Knight
Icard, Merrill, Cullis, Timm, et al.
Justice Story Book Exchange
Nick Kapioltas
Robert G. Kerrigan
Gerald J. Klein
The Kresge Foundation
Lane, Trohn, Bertrand & Vreeland
Levin & Papantonio
Family Foundation
Fredric G. Levin
Stephen A. Lind
Lake H. Lytal, Jr.
John D. & Catherine T.
MacArthur Foundation
MacFarlane, Ferguson &
McMullen
Margaret MacLennan
Michael C. Maher
Martin Z. Margulies
John M. McNatt, Jr.
Robert G. & Joelen K. Merkel


Mershon, Sawyer, Johnston, et al.
Montgomery Family
Charitable Trust
Morgan & Morgan
John B. & Ultima D. Morgan
James H. Nance
Nat'l Center for Automated
Info Research
Jane B. Nelson
Ness, Motley, Loadholt, et al.
Whit Palmer, Jr.
Justus W. Reid
Mikel M. Rollyson
Gerald A. Rosenthal
J. Quinton Rumph
Saliwanchik, Lloyd & Saliwanchik
Lewis M. Schott &
Marcia Whitney Schott (D)
Scruggs Law Firm
Security Sales
T. Terrell & Neva S. Sessums
W. Paul Shelley, Jr.
Benedict A. Silverman
W. Kelly Smith
Gerald Sohn
Lynn D. Solomon
State of Florida Comptroller Office
Steel, Hector & Davis
Glenn W. Sturm
Robert L. Trohn*
Upchurch Watson White
& Max Med. Grp.
Samuel J. & Evelyn Wood
Foundation, Inc.
Frank Wotitzky
Yent Bayou Properties Partnership
C. Steven Yerrid
Zimmerman, Kiser & Sutcliffe

Founders Society Silver

C. Wayne Alford
Bush Ross
Philip I. & Barbara L. Emmer
Fonvielle, Hinkle & Lewis
Holland & Knight Charitable
Foundation, Inc.
Kitty Phillips
Richard B. Stephens, Jr.
J. J. Wicker II
Winderweedle, Haines, Ward, et al.
Susan Winn

Dean's Council Barristers

David S. Band
Bruce H. Bokor
Robert S. Bolt
Howard C. Coker
Cuban American Bar Foundation
Hugh F. Culverhouse, Jr.
Henry A. Finkelstein Memorial
W. C. Gentry Family Foundation


Gene K. & Elaine R. Glasser*
Ruth Goodmark
Michael A. Hanzman
John H. & Leslie S. Haswell
James A. Hauser
J. Bruce & Marion Hoffmann
E. C. Deeno Kitchen
Lawrence Levine Charitable Fund
Chris M. Limberopoulos
Peter M. MacNamara &
M. Therese Vento
Pedro A. Martin
Michael J. McNerney
Cynthia F O'Connell
F Wallace Pope, Jr.*
William E. Rosenberg Foundation
John J. Schickel, Sr.
Jerome G. Schrader
W. Crit Smith
Dale M. Swope
White & Case LLP
Stephen N. Zack

Dean's Council Partners

A. P Phillips Foundation, Inc.
G. Thomas Ball
Philip B. Barr, Jr.
R. Vinson & Carlene A. Barrett*
Anthony S. Battaglia*
Bedell, Dittmar, DeVault, et al.
Bill Bone*
John W. Campbell*
Clark, Campbell & Mawhinney
Clarke, Silverglate, Campbell, et al.
C. Randolph Coleman*
Community Foundation
of Tampa Bay, Inc.
Meredyth Anne Dasburg
Foundation
John A. DeVault III
James E. Eaton, Jr.
Patrick G. Emmanuel*
Peter C. K. Enwall
Robert M. Ervin, Sr.
Fassett, Anthony & Taylor
Robert R. Feagin III
Feldman Gale
Jeffrey D. Feldman
Linnes Finney, Jr.*
James A. Gale
Peter J. Genz*
Patrick E. Geraghty, Sr.
Jerry J. Goodmark
Richard C. Grant
Stephen H. Grimes
Bruce M. Harris*
Frederick A. Hazouri &
Barbara J. Pariente*
R. Lawrence Heinkel*
Hill, Ward & Henderson
Jeffrey A. Hirsch


* 1909 Society Member















THANK YOU


* Gator Law Alumni Receptions


Alumni receptions and other events around the nation are made possible by Annual Fund contributions from firms and
individual practitioners who understand the long-term value of close ties to the law school, alumni and legal profession.


American Bar Association Annual Meeting
Gator Law Alumni Reception
August 5, 2004

FIRM SPONSORS
King & Spalding

INDIVIDUAL SPONSORS
Rahul Patel
John J. Scroggin
David N. Stern

"Beat the Bulldogs"
Gator Law Alumni Reception
October 28, 2004

FIRM SPONSORS
Allen, Dyer, Doppelt, Milbrath, & Gilchrist
Holland & Knight

INDIVIDUAL SPONSORS
Bob Beckham
Charles E. Commander III
W.C. Gentry
Christopher J. Hand
Douglas J. Milne
Evan J. Yegelwel

"Beat the 'Noles"
Gator Law Alumni Reception
November 18, 2004

FIRM SPONSORS
Greenberg Traurig

INDIVIDUAL SPONSORS
R. Vinson & Carlene Barrett
Nelson Diaz
Robert M. Ervin
John F Harkness, Jr.
R. Timothy Jansen
Deeno Kitchen
Joseph Mellichamp
Gary L. Printy
Larry & Cathy Sellers
Crit Smith

Dean's Annual Alachua County
Gator Law Alumni Holiday Party
December 14, 2004

FIRM SPONSORS
Saliwanchik, Lloyd & Saliwanchik


INDIVIDUAL SPONSORS
Janet Ailstock & David Hudson
Nathan S. Collier
Howard M. Rosenblatt

Florida Bar Annual Mid-year Meeting
UF Law Alumni Reception
January 15, 2005

FIRM SPONSORS
Akerman Senterfitt
Greenberg Traurig
Gunster, Yoakley & Stewart
Hughes Hubbard & Reed
Pressly & Pressly
White & Case LLP

INDIVIDUAL SPONSORS
Osmond Howe
Robert F Hudson, Jr.
Mark W. Klingensmith & Wendy H. Werb
Christopher E. Knight
Antonio Martinez, Jr.
Cathryn Mitchell
Bernie Motola
Donovan L. Parker
Joseph Mellichamp III
Thomas F Slater
W. Kelly Smith
Oscar A. Sanchez

2005 Florida Bar Annual Meeting
Gator Law Alumni Reception
June 23, 2005

FIRM SPONSORS:
Akerman Senterfitt
Boies, Schiller & Flexner
Dean, Mead, Egerton, Bloodworth,
Capouano & Bozarth
GrayRobinson
Greenberg Traurig
Harris, Harris, Bauerle & Sharma
Jones, Foster, Johnston & Stubbs
Lott & Friedland
Saliwanchik, Lloyd & Saliwanchik
Shook, Hardy & Bacon
Volpe, Bajalia, Wickes, Rogerson,
Galloway & Wachs


INDIVIDUAL SPONSORS:
Herbert L. Allen
DuBose Ausley
Andy Bertron
Warren M. Cason
C. Randolph Coleman
Carlos F Concepcion
Dexter Douglass
Mayanne Downs
Barbara Anne Eagan
Robert M. Ervin
Roberta Fulton Fox
William F Hamilton
Ben H. Hill, III
Corinne C. Hodak
Richard Jacobson
Mark Klingensmith &
Wendy Werb
Leslie A. Lewis
Chris M. Limberopoulos
Marybeth McDonald
Mike McNerney
Joseph Mellichamp
Laura E. Minton
Michael T. Moore
Ginny R. Neal
F. Wallace Pope, Jr.
Grier Pressly
Stephen G. Prom
Charles M. Rand
Hugh A. Richeson, Jr.
Howard M. Rosenblatt
E. Thom Rumberger
Sarah E. Rumpf
Oscar A. Sanchez
Buddy Schulz
Ernest A. Sellers
Larry & Cathy Sellers
Thomas F Slater
Crit Smith
W Kelly Smith
Brian D. Stokes
Vicki Vargo
Jeffrey W. Warren
Jack A. Weiss
Jacquelyn Lumpkin Wooden
Evan J. Yegelwel
Gwynne A. Young


If you would like to sponsor a law alumni reception, please contact Andrea Shirey at 352-273-0640 or shirey@law.ufl.edu.


UF LAW 53















Partners 2004-2005

* Donor Recognition Societies (DEAN'S COUNCIL- PARTNERS CONTINUED)


Holland & Knight Charitable
Foundation, Inc.
Bill Hoppe*
Robert F Hudson, Jr.
Scott C. Ilgenfritz &
Margaret D. Matthews
William C. Israel
R. Timothy Jansen*
Kenneth R. & Kimberly L. Johnson*
Jones, Foster, Johnston & Stubbs
D. Burke Kibler III
Ronald C. LaFace
Frederick W. & Victoria Cook
Leonhardt
The Lewis Schott Foundation
Lewis, Longman & Walker
Paul R. Linder*
Lott & Friedland
Michael T. Moore & Leslie J. Lott
Phillip J. & Stacey L. Mays*
Robert W. Mead, Jr.
Wilton R. Miller
Douglas J. Milne
Mark A. Nouss
James F Page, Jr.
Rahul Patel*
Charles R Pillans III
S. Daniel Ponce
Gary Lee Printy*
Gary S. Rabin
Bruce S. Rogow
Stephen F Rossman*
Oscar A. Sanchez*
David C. & Ronna G. Sasser*
Gerald D. & Joanne W. Schackow
Selevan Family Foundation, Inc.
Jack S. Selevan
Ernest A. Sellers
John A. Shipley III
Richard H. Simons Charitable Trust
Stichter, Riedel, Blain & Prosser
Tax Analysts, Inc.
James E. Thomison*
Vaka, Larson & Johnson
George A. Vaka
Jeffrey W. Warren*
Douglas A. & Patricia O. Wright
Yerrid Foundation, Inc.
Gwynne A. Young*
Peter W. Zinober

Dean's Council Associates

Cory L. Andrews
Barry B. Ansbacher
Sybil B. Ansbacher
C. DuBose Ausley*
George Barford
Richard R. & Martha W. Barnett
Suzanne C. Bass Trust
Robert J. Beckham
Roger L. Blackburn
R. Mason Blake
Les W. Burke
Richard B. Bush
54 UF LAW


James D. Camp III Trust
William M. Camp Trust
Hank B. Campbell
L. Kinder Cannon III
Maria C. Carantzas
Ronald A. Carpenter
Mercer K. Clarke
W. Michael Clifford
Jean C. Coker
Nathan S. Collier
John F Cosgrove
Glenn L. Criser
Ronald A. David
Tad Davis
Thomas M. Ervin, Jr.
Andrew J. Fawbush
Peter T. Fay
Scott J. Feder
Phillip R. Finch
Foundation of Jewish Philanthropies
Michael K. Friel*
George D. Gabel, Jr.
Richard T. Garfield
Law Office of W. C. Gentry
James L. George
Mandell & Joyce K. Glicksberg
Goodlette, Coleman & Johnson
Marci L. & Ross M. Goodman
Craig L. Goodmark
Michael W. & Elsbeth Gordon
J. Charles Gray
Sandra & Leon G. Gulden
Private Foundation
Ellen C. Ham
Marie C. Hansen Trust
Scott G. Hawkins
Richard C. Jans
John A. Jones
Jordan & Shirley Ansbacher
Family Foundation
Hal H. Kantor*
Edward F Koren
Joseph H. Lang, Jr.
Peter J. Losavio, Jr.
Marsha G. Madorsky
Alfred J. Malefatto &
Moria Rozenson
David Marco
Francis T. McCoy*
Dorothy S. McCurry Trust
Linda C. McGurn
Martin J. & Pamela S. McMahon
Jon L. & Beth B. Mills
Daniel F Molony
National Development Corp.
Gregory A. Nelson
Benjamin F Overton
Darrell W. & Deborah J. Payne
Pamela O. Price
Richard M. Robinson
John T. Rogerson III*
Richard C. Rollins
Juliet M. Roulhac
E. Thom Rumberger


Albert A. Sanchez, Jr.
William J. Schifino, Jr.
Ronald Y Schram
George E. Schulz, Jr.
Lawrence E. & Cathy M. Sellers*
Stephen W. & Diana J. Sessums
Ned M. Shandloff
Sarah Helene Sharp
Mal Steinberg
William H. Stolberg
Andrew K. & Marie S. Strimaitis
Gregg D. Thomas
C. Frederick Thompson II
Jonathan B. Trohn
John J. Upchurch IV
Timothy W. Volpe
John K. & Marie L. Vreeland
Rob Webb
Jack A. Weiss
Samuel G. Wells
Michael K. Wilson
R. Duke Woodson
Jerome A. Yavitz Charitable
Foundation, Inc.
Yegelwel Family Foundation
Evan J. Yegelwel
James E. Yonge

Trusler Society

Barry A. Abbott
Bryce W. & Catherine F Ackerman
Akerman, Senterfitt
Thomas J. Ali
American Academy of
Matr. Lawyers of FL
Timothy G. Anderson
William H. Andrews
Richard I. Ansbacher
Harry L. & Susann F Anstead
Reubin O. Askew
Mark O. Bagnall
Baker & Hostetler
Fletcher N. & Nancy T. Baldwin*
James B. Barnes
Bernard A. Barton, Jr.
W. O. Birchfield*
Suzanne B. Bissell
Henry H. Bolz III
William A. Boyles
Brokers Legal Group
R. Dewey Lynn E. Burnsed
Dennis A. Calfee
Robert J. & Kathryn A. Carr
J. Nolan Carter*
Julio E. Castro III
James R. Chandler III*
Allan P Clark
Edwin C. Cluster
Richard P Cole*
Norman A. Coll
Community Foundation
of Greater Lakeland
The Community Foundation, Inc.
Nancy K. Condron


Anne C. Conway*
Barry R. Davidson
Barry L. Davis
William G. Davis, Jr.
George L. & Sally K. Dawson*
Blake J. Delaney &
Jennifer M. Voss
Susan F Delegal
Lauren Y Detzel
Lee J. Dixon II
Sally A. Dorn
W. Dexter & Terese V Douglass
Mayanne Downs*
Dunwody, White & Landon
Kenneth C. & Mary B. Ellis
Far East Brokers &
Consultants, Inc.
Ladd H. Fassett*
Howell L. Ferguson
William H. Ferguson*
Fidelity Inv. Charitable Gift Fund
Sheldon E. Finman
Daniel R. Fogarty
M. Lanning Fox
Roberta F Fox*
J. Joaquin Fraxedas*
J. Stephen Gardner
Allan T. Geiger
John F Germany, Jr.
Justice Ruth B. Ginsburg
John N. & Ruth T. Giordano
Darlene Gleim
Robert E. Glennon, Jr.
K. Lawrence & Maureen G. Gragg
Greenberg Traurig
Alan G. Greer
Gunn Merlin
James L. & Lenore R. Hanapel
Harris, Harris, Bauerle & Sharma
Stumpy & Dorothy L. Harris
Robert M. Harris
Dennis W. Hillier*
J. Fraser Himes
John A. Hirschy
Nancy Ho-Belli
Corinne C. Hodak*
Eugene J. & Elsie Sterling
Howard*
Gary W. Huston
David Hyman*
Leo Jacobson
Michael L. Jamieson
The Jelks Family Foundation, Inc.
Allen N. Jelks, Jr.
Alan C. Jensen
Robert H. & Lisa Nowak Jerry*
Kenneth C. Johnson
Timothy A. Johnson, Jr.
Lawrence & Lynn M. Keefe*
Peter T. Kirkwood
John A. Kirst, Jr.
Gerald L. Knight
Donald S. Kohla*
Robert M. Kramer















GIVING BACK


Levin, Papantonio, Thomas, et al.
Alton L. & Kathleen R. Lightsey*
Virginia A. Lipton*
Scott Lodin
Kevin A. Malone
Maple Tree Co.
Randolph A. Marks*
C. Parkhill Mays, Jr.
William H. McBride, Jr.
Harold F & Patricia Louise McCart
Clifton A. McClelland, Jr.
Joseph C. Mellichamp III &
Barbara J. Staros
Howell W. Melton
Howell W. Melton, Jr.
William F & Kimbel L. Merlin
George I. Milev*
Joseph R Milton*
Michael D. Minton
George R. & Karen K. Moraitis
Morris, Manning & Martin
Jon C. Moyle
Frederick J. Murrell
Brian M. & Joan B. O'Connell
James B. O'Neal
Orthodox Christian Mission Center
S. Austin Peele
J. Carter Perkins, Sr.*
Mark S. Peters
Becky A. Powhatan*
Kathleen Price
Charles M. Rand*
Joseph E. Rhile
Harley E. Riedel II
Rogow Greenberg Foundation, Inc.
Louis K. & Denise D. Rosenbloum*
Rumberger, Kirk & Caldwell
Johnson S. Savary
Edward O. Savitz, Jr.
Michael N. Schneider
Clifford A. Schulman
J. Patrick Shannon*
Janice Burton Sharpstein
James H. Shimberg Jr.
Jack F Shorstein
Shorstein Family Foundation, Inc.
Gary C. Simons
Ned F. Sinder
Henry T. Sorensen II
James B. Sowell
Charles R. Stack
Stewart, Tilghman, Fox & Bianchi
Janet R. Studley
The Carl S. Swisher Foundation, Inc.
T.O.R Jewish Foundation, Inc.
Grace W. Taylor
Robert K. Tucker
United Way of Northeast Florida
Frank D. & Katherine G. Upchurch
Vanguard Charitable Endowment
Program
David H. Vickrey*
A. Ward Wagner, Jr.
Ward Rovell


William A. Weber*
Justice Charles T. Wells*
Warren E. Williams
Patricia A. Willing
Wiseheart Foundation, Inc.
Malcolm B. Wiseheart, Jr.
Betty & Michael A. Wolf
Richard S. Wolfson
Leighton D. Yates, Jr.

Life Members of the
Trusler Society

Herbert L. Allen
William Goza
B. Douglas Hind-Marsh
Julius F Parker, Jr.
William F Sheffield
William K. Zewadski

Enrichment Society

Jeffrey W. Abraham &
Amanda M. Gruzas
Joseph L. Ackerman, Jr.
Glenn A. & Stacey Y. Adams
Mark A. Addington
Matthew J. Ahearn
David M. Hudson & J. Parker Ailstock
Akerman, Senterfitt
Dain C. & Sherrille D. Akin
David J. Akins
Linda S. Akins
Andrew Helgesen & Linda F Albritton
R. Gene Aldridge
J. Stephen Alexander
Larry B. Alexander
Matthew C. Vinton & Lynn S. Alfano
Jacqueline Allee
Frank A. Allen
Herbert L. Allen
Linda A. Alley
Allied Plastics Co., Inc.
Alan B. & Kathy R. Almand
Adam Alpert
James W. Almand
Joseph L. & Kimberlee T. Amos
Christine A. Anchia
J. Carter Andersen
Everett R Anderson
Wallace B. Anderson, Jr.
Scott R Andrew
Mary Jane Angelo
Thomas T. Ankersen
Joseph E. Ankus
Cynthia F Ansbacher
Robert W. Anthony, Jr.
James W. Apthorp
Earl H. Archer III
Terrell K. Arline
Alan I. & Jacquelyn M. Armour
Benjamin S. Armstrong
Thomas R. Arnold
Michael R. Aronson
* 1909 Society Member


Q&A

ROBERT J. BECKHAM


Primary reason I became a lawyer:

I hoI d1 j h ,_,| -A I ,II- rr el s in irul,,,ed in the laiw ilus I
i\ i .._" ,_,r, r le, l e te i in' hi.:ih a.:h l ,: I ,' nd ,lleII e an(I
Il-I I l ,_,ul, l I-, 3 I _3_.,lidtl, ':.l',i:"'l 'q n"ll "[late


Guiding professional philosophy:

S Uair I., .1r[ rrin nii ri..| the Je-t se i _, -_ _e ,rle r eedl. ,.f



Once I began practicing, I realized the UF Levin College
ol Law provided me with:

4 rrni1 VelI.ui s s:.:'i-)e it stiudl iei. a anil 'i. i se n[''l .: h lle'11,ni:'ll! .l
,lril ,_,I' ,rlese a pi.,t ].i- lr ui te neru' ,k o't
,:,,r-nl,| tii;'ti 1'i l iA n hIn tel'-nil: hti len ls


Why I give back to my law school:

Ir. l.. 5- .e:cl rs.._, ._,l l.._,_i .5l lh .:l...,'r11 1hIh Il. ee t_ I.lsh,







I/, al', ian J f'. AI/- ';,
P.iri, r
H,-.11A.n-i l ,'_ l'mi:ilh[
Tr .il 1 /.t\
:i' \ ille


UF LAW 55















Partners 2004-2005



* Donor Recognition Societies (ENRICHMENT SOCIETY, CONTINUED)


Michael J. Gelfand & Mary C. Arpe
Bruce A. Arrick
Steven J. Arsenault
Kevin A. Ashley
Frank A. Ashton
Richard C. Ausness
Dennis M. Axman
Richard W. Bachmann
Daniel & Lynne F Bachrach
Alton D. Bain
Fred R. Baisden, Jr.
Peter Baker
Susan T. Balsley
Michael R. Band
Thomas H. Barkdull, Jr.
Rosemary Barkett
James A. Barks
Robert J. Barna
Harris H. Barnes III, Esq.
Barrett, Chapman & Ruta
Richard L. Barrett
Robert C. Barrett
E. John Wagner II &
Rosetta F Barrett-Wagner
Hamden H. Baskin III
Douglas D. Batchelor, Jr.
George Z. Bateh
Joni L. Batie-McGrew
Evan R. Batoff &
Dana A. Friedlander
Michael S. Batts
Dale A. Beardsley
Judith S. Beaubouef
Gregory V. & Terry E. Beauchamp
Joshua L. & Sara S. Becker
Frank M. Bedell
Michael A. Bedke
Joan F Beer
Steven L. Beiley
Cathleen G. Bell
John E. Leighton & Caryn L. Bellus
Morgan R. Bentley
Christopher R Benvenuto
Zelma L. Berger
Charles E. Bergmann
Berke & Lubell
Bill Berke
Steven M. Berman
Pamela J. Bernard
Debra H. Bernes
E. Sue Bernie
James A. Bertron, Jr. &
Nina M. Zollo
Thomas M. Beverly
Brian M. Bez
Brandon C. Biederman
Ross L. Bilbrey
The Hon. Jay R Cohen &
Ms. Christine K. Bilodeau
David L. Bilsker
James O. Birr, Jr.
Emmett K. Bittick, Jr.


Susan H. Black
Dennis L. Blackburn
Lester M. & Laura C. Blain
Russell M. Blain
Darryl M. Bloodworth
Rhonda B. Boggess
Boies, Schiller & Flexner
Thomas R. Bolf
Bradley J. & Tandy G. Bondi
John R. Bonner, Sr.
Jeffery A. Boone
Stephen K. Boone
William R. Boose III
Bradley T. Borden
Stacy J. Borisov
Marie A. Borland
J. Craig Bourne
John C. Bovay
Richard K. Bowers, Jr.
Grady A. Warren &
Faye H. Bowling Warren
Martin L. Bowling, Jr.
David S. Boyce
Cecilia R. Boyd
Boyer, Dolasinski & Miller
Max K. Boyer
Christopher W. Boyett
Robert J. & Alice R Boylston
Stephen John Bozarth
Jacqueline Bozzuto
Russell N. Brahm III
Jonathan T. Brand
Susan Brantley
Wendy C. Breinig
David A. & Kimberly T. Brennen
Carol M. Brewer
Matthew C. Brewer
Shelton S. Bridges IV
Thomas R Briggmann
Michael & Amy R. Brinkley
Heather B. Brock
Jeffrey P Brock
W. Bard Brockman
Theotis & Jeanelle G. Bronson
Greg Brown
Hank & Julie I. Brown
James Jay & Millie N. Brown
Thomas R. & Margaret W. Brown
Thomas W. Brown
Carol M. Browner
Steven R. Browning
Derek E. Bruce
John M. Brumbaugh
Ernest T. Buchanan III
Stuart R Buchanan
Allen Buckley
Mark R Buell
Stephen M. Bull
Dean B. Bunch
Gordon Bunch
Walter G. & Deborah W. Bunnell
George E. Bunnell


Brian D. Burgoon
Julianna K. Burke
Faye A. Burner
David D. Burns
John B. Burns
Bob Butts & Susan E. Deck Butts
David A. Cairns
Roy W. Caldwell
Jane D. Callahan
Jessica M. Callow
Amelia M. Campbell
Monterey Campbell
Humberto I. Cancio, Jr.
David E. Cannella
Allen L. Cannon
Robert A. Caplen
Raul Carreras, Jr.
Matthew J. Carson
Steven W. Carta
Charles H. & Lisa H. Carver
J. Richard Caskey
Angel Castillo, Jr.
Casey M. Cavanaugh
John W. Caven, Jr.
Timothy M. Cerio
Chain Reaction Bicycles
Andrew L. Chapin
Marc D. & Tracy D. Chapman
E. Hugh Chappell, Jr.
Jon C. Chassen
Richard R. Chaves
Leon B. Cheek III
John T. Christiansen
John E. Christopher, Jr.
Russell P Chubb
Mark Citrin
Johanna Wills Clark
Richard L. Clark
Susan F Clark
Daintry E. Cleary
Scott A. Cleary, Sr.
Chester E. Clem, Jr.
Cobb Family Foundation, Inc.
Thomas C. Cobb
Robert G. Cochran
Bart L. Cohen
Jon A. May & Carol A. Cohen
Stuart R. Cohn
Harry S. Colburn, Jr.
Edward B. Cole &
Jewel White-Cole
R. John Cole II
Steven R. Cole
Colliers Dickinson
John J. Collins, Jr.
R. Scott & Kelly J. Collins
Christopher G. Commander
Carlos F Concepcion
Al J. Cone
Fred M. Cone, Jr.
Cristin A. Conley
Kraig A. Conn


Dabney L. Conner
John T. & Kim Conner
Ted Conner
David L. Cook
Susan E. Cook
Charles L. Cooper, Jr.
Derek S. Cooper
Craig Corbett
Stephen L. Cordell
Dennis G. Corrick
Sarah Cortvriend
R. Scott & Monica O. Costantino
Cousins Law Firm
Patrick S. Cousins
Diane T. Covan
Kevin B. Covington
Ernest A. & Maria G. Cox
R. Randy Crabtree
Frederick C. Craig, Jr.
Ryan M. Craig
Lewis F Crippen
Mark J. Criser
Jerry B. Crockett
Marion M. Cromwell
Pamela J. Crone
Michael D. Crosbie
Samuel G. & Carolyn Annette
Crosby
John M. Crotty
Daniel S. Livingstone &
Mary C. Crotty
Samuel L. Crouch, Sr.
T. Spencer Crowley III
Peggy Y. Cruz-Townsend
CSX Corp.
Raul A. Cuervo
Kathleen S. Cumming
Paul M. Cummings
Martin F Cunniff
Gerald B. Curington
Barry A. Currier
Landis V Curry III
Martha A. Curtis
Frederick M. Dahlmeier
Mark H. Dahlmeier
Duane A. & Teresa K. Daiker
Talbot D'Alemberte & Patsy Palmer
Stephen E. Dalton
Paul W. Danahy, Jr.
Alys N. Daniels
Jere F Daniels, Jr.
Srinivas R. Dantuluri
Howard S. Dargan
Joel T. Daves III
C. LeAnn Davis
Dexter V Davis
Edward B. Davis, Jr.
Gerald D. Davis
Hayward H. Davis
Jeffrey Davis
Joseph H. Davis III
Lawrence J. Davis


56 UF LAW















GIVING BACK


Lynne M. Davis
Michael H. Davis
William R Dawson III
Terri R. Day
Belinda B. de Kozan
Theodore A. Deckert
Daniel L. DeCubellis
Heath K. Dedmond
Philip A. DeLaney
Ralph C. Dell
Carla DeLoach-Bryant
V. Robert Denham, Jr.
Thomas G. DePeter
Patrick Thomas Deren
Christopher A. Detzel
John H. Dewell
Josias N. Dewey
Benjamin F Diamond
Juan M. Diaz
Nelson D. Diaz
George A. Dietz
Mark R Dikeman
Patricia E. Dilley
Phillip S. Dingle
Jonathan W. Dingus
Charles H. & Carol N. Dittmar
Russell W. Divine
Patricia A. Doherty
Linda C. Dolan
Michael P Donaldson
Samuel A. Donaldson
A. J. Donelson
Charles W. Dorman
Carrie R. McDonald &
Michael S. Dorris
Charles T. Douglas, Jr.
Randal H. Drew, Sr.
James O. Driscoll
G. Ray & Lisa R. Driver
Elizabeth J. du Fresne
W. Ford Duane
DuBow Family Foundation, Inc.
F Joseph DuBray
Aubrey H. Ducker, Jr.
Richard J. & Mary W. Dungey
George T. Dunlap III
Stephen M. & Brenna M. Durden
Robert V. Duss
Harolyn H. Dutt
Alan R Dye
David W. Dyer, RA.
John H. & Karen C. Dyer
Edward J. Dyke III
Barbara A. Eagan
Linda Ebin
Peter A. Schoemann &
Christine M. Eckstein
Charles F Edwards
Harry R Edwards
Charles H. Egerton
Eric R. Eide


Jeffrey R. Elkin
John E. M. Ellis
Megan J. Ellis
Steven Ellison
Thomas J. Ellwanger
Guy S. Emerich
John D. Emmanuel
Lisa H. Enfield
Manuel Epelbaum
Theodore A. Erck III
Michael D. Eriksen
Donna J. Ernest
Maria I. Escoto-Castiello
Lisa A. Esposito
Stephen L. & Hallie S. Evans
William A. Evans
Brenda B. Ezell
Nancy J. Faggianelli
Ronald D. Fairchild
Thomas J. Farkash
John M. Farrell
John M. Farris
Paul M. Faver
Patricia Combs Fawsett
Christopher M. Fear
Frank H. Fee III
Dyanne E. Feinberg
Jonathan A. Feldman
G. Steven Fender
Todd W Fennell
Mark A. Fenster
Luanne E. Ferguson
Michael L. Ferguson
Melissa Fernandez
Robert S. Ferrante
Gregg H. Fierman
Richard J. Fildes
Jack J. & Cherie H. Fine
Tony M. Fineman
Paul D. Fitzpatrick
Richard S. Fitzpatrick
John P Flanagan, Jr.
Shawn M. Flanagan
James C. Fleming
Joan D. Flocks
Anitere Flores
Alyson C. Flournoy
Fred H. Flowers
Joseph E. Fluet III
James L. & Nancy H. Fly
Foley & Lardner
Sally H. Foote
R Campbell Ford
Timothy C. Ford
W. Ray Fortner
Joseph E. Foster
Kevin D. & Andrea J. Fowler
Ronald S. Frankel
James R. Franklin, Sr.
Larry C. Frarey
S. Katherine Frazier


Q&A

ROBERTA FULTON FOX


Primary reason I
became a lawyer:






nI I t I T .'I d .: l i i Vljit I ^
Tid _ ii r i il'ln i [th la, Fl I













Guiding professional philosophy:




SI .I l ._,. l n i-. _i. .1 [ i T~ -A)1'i n il St 11 1 -II': 1-'l A ',I.tllll Sl
.,i- i s-l' lI hEf,-A 'l a In an perr'en



Once I began practicing, I realized the
UF Levin College ol Law provided me with:




S.itcl -|: jll' o nctl.i\-lu flhil hah ttl .tI ric In ri: J''lii'u:il
li'-ni il rirnn, r 3 l.l rep alit-hn pi hnl he m air, I ri- i, .l ar ,l




nlo- l.'ii' ., hlln .i ? ', '- Ii ',ll.. n l .ti'n. It IIr .,'Lnr,
lGi ldigl: proe ndolin al hil o o ph | ae all fle:l [J'-rho..



Why I give back to my law school:

Il-:r I i -i.._-. i l -i l l l l
[ 1. in- 1 i.-, -,ll I L II : | .l l1ii_- lilI,- l ['Il |IIh i- ji'S ;1 % II


, ,I r l l .. i_-l.iiil_- r-,m I i. il l3:i Th !- LII L- .1ur i I':1.,-.lt I .i.

rl-l i .: r ii'i :.. l -lrlil .l- I. ,l 1d,_,i ,_,l-, o_-i n d.\ 1,' r ir ,hr l L,_,l in n n in1-, i Is
tnll,_,t % ,in h a, ll.l .[.ha



t,-,I.',ET. Ftltot) Fo/
/Irei/h l C.:, ler, Lait Otics of nr-.e w rTi Fox
PF r,-,l iirinl fantl la\t a iii ea rp., irie) litigation
[f. i 1 :h,


UF LAW 57















Partners 2004-2005



* Donor Recognition Societies (ENRICHMENT SOCIETY, CONTINUED)


W. John McHale III &
Nancy S. Freeman
Wilson Freeman
Julia L. Frey
Elmer O. Friday, Jr.
Nicole H. Fried
James E. Frye, Jr.
Peter J. Fryefield
Andrew M. Fussner
Eric K. Gabrielle
Charles M. Gadd, Jr.
Robert P Gaines
Betsy J. Gallagher
Glenda H. Gallagher-Ekasala
Dana M. Gallup
Melinda P Gamot
Joseph Garcia
Reginald R. Garcia
Stephen D. Gardner
George G. Garman
Alan S. Gassman
Robert D. Gatton
Beth Ann Gause
David L. Gay
R. Norwood Gay, III
Robert H. Gebaide
Debra R. Geiger
Alan M. Gerlach, Jr.
Anne F Gerry
Karen G. Getelman
Linda R. Getzen
Robert C. Gibbons
Robin Gibson
James H. Gilbert, Jr.
Suzanne E. Gilbert
Joel B. Giles
John M. Gillies
Jaime R. Girgenti
Laura A. Giuffrida
Don E. Goebel
John C. & Krista Goede
Paul M. Goldman
Don H. Goode
Freddie L. Goode
Shaw Q. Goodrich
James W. & Natalie A. Goodwin
Cheryl L. Gordon
Jonathan C. Gordon
Robert E. Gordon
Robert B. Gough III
Bryan S. Gowdy
Jonathan S. Gowdy
Albert N. Graham
Todd B. Grandy
Osvaldo L. Gratacos
Downing L. & Shannon B. Gray
William P & Elsie Junnah Gray
Greenberg Traurig
Steven M. Greenberg
E. John & Yali C. Gregory
Michael D. Grider
Shawntoyia N. Grier

58 UF LAW


Lee T. Griffin
Linda S. Griffin
Caleb J. & Michele B. Grimes
William C. Grimes
Courtney K. Grimm
Claramargaret H. Groover
Mason H. Grower III, Esquire
JoAnn M. Guerrero
Gunster, Yoakley & Stewart
Kimberly J. Gustafson
William C. Guthrie
Louis B. Guttmann III
Jack O. Hackett II
Gregory S. Hagopian
Timothy D. & Patricia Haines
Victor M. Halbach, Jr.
James T. Haley
Adam S. Hall
Allan J. Hall
Donald J. & Nancy Y. Hall
Roger D. Hall
Wallace H. Hall
Stanley G. Halliday
Warren D. & Martha R. Hamann
Laurence C. Hames
William A. Hamilton III
William F Hamilton
Frank J. Hammond III
Frank A. Hamner
Christopher J. Hand
Kerry E. Hand
Linda C. Hankins
Lydia R. Hanley
David F Hannan
Karl B. & Myrna A. Hanson
John F Harkness, Jr.
Beth Harlan
Jill K. Harmon
Daniel B. Harrell
Gregory C. Harrell
Christy F Harris
John F & Jane R. Harris
Warren L. Harris
Jeffrey L. & Sarah W. Harrison
Deborah D. Hart
Shane A. Hart
George W. Hatch III
Lamar Hatcher, Jr.
Stephen B. Hatcher
Pamela J. Hatley
Robert J. & Lisa Z. Hauser
Todd A. Hauss
Cynthia A. Hawkins
Michael S. Hawley
Jonathan L. Hay
Michael P Haymans
Christopher C. Hazelip
Jeffrey M. Hazen
Maureen M. Hazen
William J. Hazzard
Robert J. Head, Jr.
Thomas C. Heath


Lauren C. Heatwole
Susan B. Hecker
Robert A. Heekin
Frederick C. Heidgerd
Jeanette K. Helfrich
Joshua R. Heller
Rebecca L. Henderson
Edmund T. Henry III
Nancy H. Henry
Jennifer C. Hepler
Eugenio & Elizabeth M. Hernandez
Berta Esperanza Hernandez
Charles B. & D. Kathleen Hernicz
Jesus M. Hevia
Robert S. Hewitt
Joseph G. & Marilyn G. Heyck
Richard H. & Jane G. Hiers
Clifford C. Higby
Benjamin H. Hill III
Tyler Hill
Lynn J. Hinson
Christopher M. Hodge
Charles L. Hoffman, Jr.
Jarrett R. Hoffman
David L. Holbrook
John L. Holcomb
Holland & Knight
Jack E. Holt III
Robert S. Hoofman
Robert F Hoogland
James C. Hoover
Colonel Edwin F Hornbrook
Steve C. Horowitz
Jane A. Houk
Stephen E. House
John P Howard
Osmond C. Howe, Jr.
Kevin M. Hoyes
Shirley M. Hufstedler
Hughes, Hubbard & Reed
Scott E. Hunt
Hunton & Williams
Thomas R. Hurst
Steven Hurwitz
Thomas B. Hyman, Jr.
A. McArthur Irvin
Jerold H. Israel
Cynthia L. Jackson
Edward M. Jackson
Paul R. Jackson
Bruce R. Jacob
Jeffrey A. Jacobs
James R. Lussier &
Nancy C. Jacobson
Richard A. Jacobson
James E. Jacoby
Jay T. Jambeck
H. Wynne James
Mr. Daniel L. Molloy &
Ms. Judith L. James
Elizabeth A. Jenkins
John F Jewell


C. Gray Johnsey
Johnson, Pope, Bokor,
Ruppel & Burns
Alise M. Johnson
Carl L. Johnson
Edmond D. Johnson
Kristy M. Johnson
Alexander T. Johnston
Frederick W. & Patricia PH. Jones
Jason Z. Jones
Peter C. Jones
Brian B. Joslyn
Suzanne M. Judas
Joseph T. Jurkowski, Jr.
Sandra C. Kahle
Charles J. Kahn, Jr.
David L. & Maida J. Kahn
Gary M. Kaleita
Katherine J. Kaminsky
Randy M. Kammer
Murray Kanetsky
Lewis M. Kanner
Neisen O. & Ana R. Kasdin
Michael L. Katz
Bryan W. Keene
Mark E. Kellogg
Brian T. Kelly
Megan A. Kelly
Brian R. Kennedy
Thomas F & Sheri L. Kerney
Mark S. Kessler
Colleen M. Kettles
Nicole C. Kibert
Jay Kim
Bradford D. Kimbro
Robert A. Kimbrough
Kinco Ltd.
Clifford M. King
Frances S. & William A. King
Fred King
Marvin A. & Rhona L. Kirsner
Gerald R. Kleedehn
Christine Ann Klein
Mark W. Klingensmith
& Wendy H. Werb
Robert D. & Elenore C. Klingler
David T. Knight
John E. Knight III
Steven D. Knox
Brian H. Koch
Alan H. Konigsburg
Russell Koonin
Katherine M. Koops
Mr. & Mrs. Paul M. Korchin
Michael J. Korn
Edward J. Kuchinski
Steven R. & Mary A. Kutner
Louis Kwall
Theodore S. Kypreos
Chandra L. Lagrone
Rodney N. Laham
Paula N. Lamb















THANK YOU


Roger C. & Ellen Jane Lambert
Philip R. Lammens
Allison N. Landgraff
Patrick J. Lane
William R. Lane, Jr.
Joseph H. Lang, Sr.
Barry D. Lapides
Rudi Larracuente
Roger A. Larson
Roy H. Lasris
Lester B. Law
Steven C. Lawson
David M. Layman
Jason D. Lazarus
Martin E. Leach
Steven D. & Pamela S. Lear
Steven C. Lee
James L. Leet
Thomas V. & Lillian Bovrne Lefevre
Timothy A. Legare
Richard N. Lenner
Ross T. Lessack
Shepard P Lesser
Chauncey W. Lever, Jr.
Michael A. Levey
H. Ronald Levin
Jack A. Levine
Julie M. Levitt
Russell D. Levitt
Thomas R. Levy
Lewis, Longman & Walker
Leslie A. Lewis
Mark E Lewis
Robert E. Lewis
Samuel A. Lewis
Rutledge R. & Noel L. Liles
David H. Lillard, Jr.
Robert R. & Cheryl K. Lindgren
William J. Lindsay, Jr.
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel R. Linsky
Karen G. Lipsey
William J. Liss
R. Dennis Tweed & Cheryl J. Lister
Joseph W. Little
Charles H. Livingston
Robert M. & Carolyn S. Lloyd
Jere E. Lober
Brian R. Lockwood
Christina V Lockwood
James E Loebl
Michael J. & Caren L. Loguercio
James J. Long
Donna L. Longhouse
Lamont C. Loo
Stephen R. Looney
Bernardo Lopez
Wm. Bruce Louden
David H. Lowe IV
John T. Wettach, Jr.
& Amy S. Lowndes
Jacquelyn P Lumpkin Wooden


Mitchell L. Lundeen
Donald J. Lunny, Sr.
Donald A. Lykkebak
Ellen L. Koehler Lyons
Richard W. & Patricia L. Lyons
Gregg D. Polsky & Rina Lyubkin
Robert MacCrate
Andrew K. MacFarlane
Jill A. Mahler
James L. Main
Lester Makofka
Robert C. Maland
David E. Mallen
Robin P Malloy
Henry E. Mallue, Jr.
Clint S. Malone
Robyn L. Mandel
I. Paul Mandelkern
Sam H. Mann, Jr.
Grace N. Manne
The Manners Foundation
R. Neal Manners
Mark E. Manovich
Jillian E. Marcus
Carol L. Marden
Bruce Marger
John P Marino
Jeffrey B. Marks
Andrew J. Markus
Kathy-Ann W. Marlin
Patrick E Maroney
Richard L. Martens
Antonio Martinez, Jr.
Amy R. Mashburn
Morris C. Massey
Richard L. Massey
John J. Masternick
R. Donald Mastry
Kathryn R. Matheny
David E. Mathias
Stephen P Matzuk
Kevin M. Mayeux
Helen W. McAfee
Thomas M. McAleavey
Derrill L. & Megan E McAteer
William R. & Laura A. McCall
Thomas C. McCarty
Paul B. McCawley
Sigrid S. McCawley
Chad M. McClenathen
Kirk D. McConnell
Patrick E McCormack
McDonald, Fleming, Moorhead, et al.
Eric W. Jarvis & Marybeth McDonald
G. Carson McEachern
Robert E. McFadden
Michael M. McFall
Jeffrey M. & Juliana R. McFarland
James A. McGee
Carl S. McGinnes
Patrick J. McGowan


Law Firms Give 100 Percent



rli I ..',. Fi n.I I ,i,,ii',..l P i,:,,Ii i V l i lr h,:.ll,-.:.'.- I, . i,:l..- ..:i.:ir 7 h, (,: 10 0

I. l .- I .l. i r a, [. Z i..: li: l ri i ll l li-L. l i ot I : .[u1 i e [ltirl ..r an.I I



100 Percent Participation
S "'h l, r 'la.irrn ,ri II1 1 .11 r .
* E.. ._: : ,.:- l, I, l l I l , -'t.I_: P. ai.n,, -I...,-t, _I, ,i i"l l l ,,
* eF I.l-ii. '. ..: i : ,E l i r 1 i : II 1 1i 1 ii 1 i 1 i in
* l-J [.l ,, [.l M ll... .....i i '- ,) I, I Ii i i .i i
* DI i._ l [, .1 ,,l F r P I .ll (1~ l i. .. n .Ii i, ..ri
* FDie n 'ir ..1.', a Ti, loi O-I rl'an -o I3 L 'F ii
* Fel ln... ii ,i le [ I., I[ i-i) l Fi Ir, i a .ir 1 ,
* Firie F-,i Ii. oF PF-iu ii asIlr. ;i i,,.n Ii r ,_..ll. l- )
* Fo,..'.s \le l r E.:,'::'| b rankl Fr M.1 | _:. H 1, 1 1 ,,

H. Ie I \i il- II.:l.:l n ilI- I I, I I





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* HII :II ii .i I H rIT- I Ii r,; i T. Iin ... i 1 T F 1.1 ,r 11 F I T
1* I P In I I jIIrI I i i 'i .1 i i i ii r

* .l I; Il I;II|- b I.:. II I II R \ l I B u r n II T II IF I..I I'i FII I 1 ..i F. .1 iir
* Ki IrII. F.l.. k I II I a D.:.ir-- il .ij [ 3) l L rnii u., 7 .
* li.ii..i.: Il: [ .[ l .i ..: l a.i. 1 i l n l..
* KH.Il.i.: H i Dii -IIr Pal i Bi i H i



* i..:ll .: IIl. Fl-i l n.n Ii l ,1 :... rh- ?:i F -[i. .i r 'i i : P i .: l ) [,li F i i
* I.1 Do ii.u.I li WI l.ai. IIIl a i S llirir iI I I rla il. I ii Il i. r r
* rilFi rlar F-r iii lai ipa lI q' [ r.l
* Pi-iil, F Z i l l rijrri l T. Pr 'l 1 V' i F- i _i

* :o iirl..iii Run. r Co..ri., Klin rr) ,iith W-e-r1 P-al BE.:l.: i i
.1 'N KI hI.Ii r P I i i '
* r I .;III]I I I'I[ ; .11 .i 6 F .- 1i.i* I.Ii ,i, i 1 ml l n I 0 ir




* Vose Law Fiir, Apopka i) iADE ViiiSE
* Williams & Connolly, D.C. (2) BRADLEY BONDI

90-99 Percent Participation
Dean Mead, Orlando (19) SARAH RUMPF
Fowler liams Co.:nnolly, D.C. (2) BADLEY BONDI
HEATHER EI .1 .I i lI a3 Pi n II 1 ,i -l
Lownd-: Ol-:.-l.:I D.:.er Kanioi b R-- I ilui.. i11H i K i .i

75-89 Percent Participation
G unste l..,kl\ Iliari ('n I r. 1 i .- .
Pow ell .:.l.l- ri Anla.iii. 11 b i ,. 1 b .. r ii


Correct,', 1 .: uu ,' 4 ,t .' Fe .,,:-" F.:.. zior White Boggs Banker
in West PiI H. I-.'. iilli ,.liun'iee J.i :.. l pi,, r.-, achieved 100 percent
particip.li.:.l'
U F LAW 59















Partners 2004-2005



* Donor Recognition Societies (ENRICHMENT SOCIETY, CONTINUED)


Kevin J. & Robin G. McGrath
Barbara B. McGriff
Lila L. McHenry
Daniel F Mclntosh
John D. McKey, Jr.
Mark E. McLaughlin
William C. McLean, Jr.
Campbell McLean IV
Timothy E. McLendon
Michael W. McNatt
Kathleen M. McRoberts
Jameil C. McWhorter
Robert E. Meale
Telly J. Meier
Mark S. Meland
Robert L. Mellen III
Clancy V. Mendoza
Manuel E. Menendez, Jr.
Kathryn L. Mennella
Robert J. Merlin
Jason E. & Frances H. Merritt
Irvin A. Meyers
Steven M. Meyers
Scott Michelman
Stephan R Mickle
Robert O. Middleton
Susan L. Mikolaitis
Frank E. Miller
Jacqueline S. Miller
Robert L. & Penne W. Miller
Steven E. Miller
Tiffani F Miller
MillerMitchell
Michael J. Minerva
Lew I. & Jennifer I. Minsky
Laura E. Minton
C. Vernon Mize, Jr.
Marc Mobley
Charles S. Modell
Leroy H. Moe
Mark R. Mohler
Ashley B. Moody
James S. Moody, Jr.
John W. Mooers
Thomas E. & Nichole M. Mooney
T. Kevin Mooney
John H. Moore II
Marilyn Ann H. Moore
George R. Moraitis, Jr.
Ivan A. Morales
Andrew A. & Jessica A. Morey
Mary N. Morgan
Jon A. Morris
M. Scotland Morris
Mrs. Tracy D. Morris
Bernardo A. Motola
Robert T. Mounts
James E. Moye
Greg T. & Joy S. Mullane
Edward M. & Rima Y. Mullins
Robert W. & Karin C. Murphy
John B. T. Murray, Jr.

60 UF LAW


Corneal B. Myers, Jr.
Stacey L. Myers
Judith W. & Charles I. Nash
Jonathan H. Nason
Ginny R. Neal
Marjie C. Nealon
Terry F Nealy
Paul L. Nettleton
Michael E. Neukamm
Scott B. Newman
Peter E. Nicandri
James C. & Diane Nicholas
Leon G. Nichols
Tracy A. Nichols
Andrea L. Niedermeyer
James P Nilon
Shelly E. Nixon
Scott & Kimberly S. Noble
John E. & Betty A. Norris
David B. Norris
Thomas G. Norsworthy
Nicolas Not
Melody A. Nundy
Daniel B. Nunn, Jr.
Kenneth B. Nunn
Sean W. & Paula P O'Brien
Daniel W. & Mary Ruth O'Connell
Ailish C. O'Connor
Kathleen M. O'Connor
Susan M. O'Connor
Terrence P O'Connor
Lisa S. Odom
Patrick M. O'Hara
Matthew R. O'Kane
Keith M. Olivia
L. Delane Olson
Robert J. Onda
Leslie K. O'Neal-Coble
R. Brady Osborne, Jr.
Steven A. Osher
Tanja Ostapoff
Neil M. O'Toole
Richard E. Ouellette
Wm. A. Oughterson
Murray W. Overstreet, Jr.
Shirley W. Ovletrea
Page Mediation
Ernest M. Page, Jr.
Frederick D. Page
William H. & Judith W. Page
Curry G. Pajcic
Richard Paladino
William A. Parady &
Salome J. Zikakis
Donovan L. Parker
Joseph C. & Mary J. Parker
Alan R. Parlapiano
Elaine I. Parris
Ami R. Patel
John C. Patterson, Jr.
Matthew D. Patterson
B. Darin Patton


Neal G. Patton
William G. Paul
Lindy L. Paull
Kathleen M. Paustian
Frank A. Pavese, Jr.
Vivien S. Payne
C. Perry & Aimee M. Peeples
Carl R. Pennington, Jr.
Carl R. Pennington III
Jerrold K. Phillips
Stephen R. Phillips
T. C. Phillips & Andrea E. Zelman
Robert A. Pierce
Robert J. Pile
Charles Pillitteri
William A. Pinto, Jr.
Nicholas J. Pisaris
Michael A. Piscitelli
Charles W. Pittman
S. Jay Plager
Charles L. Plank
Dean R. Plattner
James D. & Linda Pobjecky
Scott D. & Ingrid H. Ponce
Anita J. Ponder
Kenneth C. Pope
Nicholas A. Pope
Matthew N. Posgay
Robert V Potter, Jr.
Stephen J. Powell
Andrew T. Pozzuto
Joanne M. Prescott
Loren D. Prescott, Jr.
Pressly & Pressly
David S. Pressly
J. Grier Pressly III
Renee Preston
Raymond C. & Colleen A. Preston
Kathleen Price
Stephen G. Prom
Leonard T. Provenzale
Kevin D. Purnell
Richard L. Purtz
Abel A. Putnam
Naa O. Quartey
Paul S. Quinn, Jr.
Marion J. Radson
John C. Randolph
John W. Randolph, Jr.
Craig V Rasile
Kurt A. Raulin
D. Lawrence Rayburn
Daniel C. Re
Austin F Reed
Glenna Joyce Reeves
Jeffrey C. Regan
Jacob I. Reiber
Mark A. Reinsch
Joel Reinstein
Julius B. Remmen
William C. Rencher
Paul R. Rentenbach


Steven J. Resnick
Robert H. Rex
Stephen H. Reynolds
Kimberly B. Rezanka
Lawrence S. & Rebecca W. Ribler
Barbara L. Richard
John J. & Ann Richard
Hugh A. Richeson, Jr.
Barry W. Rigby
Patrick J. Risch
Thomas W. Robb
David L. Robbins
Sharletta A. Roberts
James N. & LaTeshia R. Robinson
David A. Roby, Jr.
Neil A. Roddenbery
Richard A. Rodgers
Justo Rodriguez III
Doyle Rogers
Cecil D. Rolle
Richard P Rollo
John F Roscow III
Gerry B. Rose
Kelly B. Rose
Taylor K. Rose
Michael Rosenbaum
Howard M. Rosenblatt
Jason A. & Ashley A. Rosenthal
Michael S. & Margo M. Rosenthal
Paul E. Rosenthal
Matthew L. Rosin
Jeremy P Ross
Paul S. Rothstein
Paul A. Rowell
Ronald L. & Barbara B. Rowland
Raymond W. Royce
Alan L. Rubens
Leonard G. Rubin
Scott E. Rudacille
Sarah E. Rumpf
Randolph J. Rush
Christopher T. Rushing
R. William Rutter, Jr.
Kerry A. Ryan
Ryan & Marks
Dennis H. Sabourin
Christopher M. & Sharon C. Sacco
Eliot J. Safer
Alfred J. Saikali
Robert O. Sammons
Rosalie M. Sanderson
Gail E. Sasnett-Stauffer
Bradley M. Saxton
Paul D. Scala
Edwin A. Scales III
Michael A. Schaffer
Alan F Scharf & Kelly Snow Scharf
Valerie D. Schaub
John M. Scheb
Jerome R. Schechter
Paul J. Scheck
Harold G. Schenker















GIVING BACK


Rosemarie G. Scher
David L. Schick
Michael J. Schmidt
Al L. Schneider
Jonathan F Wershow &
Pamela A. Schneider
Mr. & Mrs. Carl C. Schreck
Mrs. Lorinda S. Schreier
Frederick S. & Ms. Debra A. Schrils
Derek A. Schroth
Carl S. Schuler
Schwab Fund for Charitable Giving
Roger D. Schwenke
David C. Scileppi
Mark O. Scioscia
Amanda B. Scott
Paul V Scott
Scruggs & Carmichael
James W. Sears
Stephen H. Sears
William H. Seaver
James E. & Sarah Seay
Mike Segal
Melissa Segarra
Jan K. Seiden
David M. Seifer
Michael L. Seigel
Susan M. Seigle
Steven E. Sellers
Jeremy M. & Christine R. Sensenig
Mark A. Sessums
Bruce G. Shaffner
Thomas R. Shahady
Nicholas A. & Carol B. Shannin
Michael J. Shapiro
Winifred J. Sharp
Abraham M. Shashy, Jr.
L. David Shear
Charles L. Shelfer
Lewis E. & Linda L. Shelley
Knowlton H. Shelnut, Jr.
Arnold D. Shevin
Christian D. & K. Shawn Shields
Robert A. Shimberg
A. Edwin Shinholser
Kellye A. Shoemaker
Shook, Hardy & Bacon
Erica S. Shultz
Erik P Shuman
Rebecca Shwayri
Paula M. Sicard
Edward Siegel
Kenneth M. Sigelman
Liana Carmina Silsby
Scott A. Silver
Frederick W. Silverman
Sidney S. Simmons II
Michael D. Simon
John S. Simons
Debbie S. Ruskin
Paul S. & Marte V. Singerman


Chester L. Skipper
Susan Slagle
Thomas F Slater
Donald D. & Jeannett B. Slesnick
Christopher Slobogin
Marvin M. Slott
A. Russell Smith
David T. & Sandra G. Smith
Rodney W. & Deidra C. Smith
Dexter A. Smith & Bonita J. Young
Douglas A. Smith
Gilbert A. Smith
Phillip S. & Lori W. Smith
L. Ralph Smith, Jr.
M. Stephen & Maureen T. Smith
Rupert J. Smith
Rupert L. Smith
Thomas B. Smith
Tito S. Smith
W. Russell Snyder
Bonnie Sockel-Stone
Scott A. Specht
Martin J. Sperry
Matthew C. Sperry
Mitchell H. Spingarn
Alexander Spitzer
Gerald F Stack
Harry B. Stackhouse
Richard E. Stadler
Vance C. Stallings
J. Shane Starkey
Hugh E. Starnes
Ali Steinbach
Charles R. Steinberg
Marty L. Steinberg
James A. Stepan
Robert A. & Cornelia O. Stern
David N. Stern
Robert G. Stern
James P Stevens
John D. Stewart
Larry M. Stewart
Larry S. Stewart
Denise B. Stobbie
Edward T. Stockbridge
Brian D. Stokes
Byron E. Townsend &
Vicki L. Stolberg
Michael H. Streater
Charles K. & Janet M. Stuart
Sidney A. Stubbs, Jr.*
Jeffrey M. Sullivan
Michael P Sullivan
Timon V Sullivan
Gary L. Summers
Roland A. Sutcliffe, Jr.
Sutherland, Asbill & Brennan
Robert A. & Karen D. Sweetapple
Brian K. Szilvasy
Marcia C. Tabak
Robert L. Tankel


Q&A

DEREK BRUCE


Primary reason I
became a lawyer:

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Guiding professional
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Once I began practicing, I
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Why I give hack to my law school:


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UF LAW 61






















Class Gift


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62 UF LAW


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Gifts through
Estate Planning






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THANK YOU


m Book Awards

Book Awards honor academic achievement by recognizing the top student in each course while providing essential
unrestricted Annual Fund support for UF law students, student organizations, faculty and programs. Awards are
sponsored for five years with $2,000 annually, or endowed in perpetuity with $50,000. For more information, please
contact: Development E Alumni Affairs, Levin College of Law, 352-273-0640.


Advanced Bankruptcy
* Stichter, Riedel, Blain & Prosser
Advanced Litigation
* Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster, Kantor & Reed
Appellate Advocacy
* Hicks & Kneale
* Gary Lee Printy
* Bruce Rogow/Rogow Greenberg Foundation
Child, Parent & State
* The Hon. Barbara Pariente
& The Hon. Fred Hazouri
Civil Procedure
* W.C. Gentry
* Fox, Wackeen, Dungey, Sweet, Beard, Sobel
& McCluskey
* McKenzie, Taylor & Zarzaur
* Gwynne A. Young
Civil Tax Procedure
* R. Lawrence Heinkel
Constitutional Law
* Patrick E. Geraghty
* Kenneth R. Johnson &
Kimberly Leach Johnson
* Oscar A. Sanchez
Contracts
* Foley & Lardner
* Richard C. Grant (Class of 1972)
in honor of Professor Ernest Jones

Corporations
* Marshall M. Criser
& Glenn L. Criser
* Mayanne Downs
* Rahul Patel
Creditors' Remedies & Bankruptcy
* Jeffrey W. Warren
Criminal Clinic Public Defender Clinic
* The Hon. W. Fred Turner Memorial
(endowed)
Criminal Law
* Anthony S. Battaglia
* R. Timothy Jansen
Criminal Procedure Adversary System
* Phillip J. Mays, in honor of
Professor Kenneth B. Nunn
Criminal Procedure -
Police & Police Practices
* Linnes Finney Jr.
Deferred Compensation
* Andrew J. Fawbush


Eminent Domain & Takings
* Bruce M. Harris & Stumpy Harris
Employment Discrimination
* John W. Campbell
Estate Planning
* C. Randolph & Cheryl R. Coleman
* Edward F Koren (endowed)
Estates & Trusts
* Jones, Foster, Johnston & Stubbs
Evidence
* Clarke, Silverglate, Campbell, Williams
& Montgomery
* Class of 1955 (Reunion Class Gift)
* Roy B. "Skip" Dalton Jr.
* GrayRobinson (endowed)
* Wm.Terrell Hodges
Family Law
* Roberta Fulton Fox in memory of
Irmgard Charlotte Fox
Federal Courts
* F Wallace Pope Jr.
Federal Practice
* Stephen B. Gillman
Florida Administrative Law
* Lawrence E. & Cathy M. Sellers
Florida Constitutional Law
* Alex Sink & Bob Bolt (JD 71)
In Honor of Bill McBride (JD 75)
(endowed)
Income Taxation of Estates & Trusts
* Emmanuel, Sheppard & Condon
Insurance
* Merlin Law Group
Intellectual Property
* Lott & Friedland

Intellectual Property Litigation
* Feldman Gale
International Business Transactions
* John C. & Tifi Bierley (endowed)
International Litigation & Arbitration
* Michael J. McNerney
Jurisprudence
* Bill Hoppe
Land Use Planning & Control
* Lowndes, Drosdick Doster Kantor
& Reed


Legal Accounting
* Brett Hendee
Mediation
* James F Page Jr., /Page Mediation
Medical Technology and the Law
* James E. Thomison
Negotiation & Mediation
* J. Joaquin Fraxedas
Partnership Taxation
* Peter J. Genz (J.D.)
* Lowndes, Drosdick, Doster, Kantor
& Reed (LL.M.)
Professional Responsibility
h The Legal Profession
* Dean, Mead, Egerton, Bloodworth
Capouano & Bozarth in memory
of Andy Fredricks (endowed)
* Hill, Ward & Henderson
* Doug & Jack Milne
Property
* Professor Emeritus Mandell Glicksberg
established by Andrew C. Hall &
James A. Hauser (endowed)
* David C. Sasser
Remedies
* Fassett, Anthony & Taylor
Sports law
* Frances Greer Israel, established by
William C. Israel
State and Local Taxation
* Ausley & McMullen
Tax Policy
* Tax Analysts, Inc.
Torts
* R. Vinson Barrett
* Paul Linder
* Charles M. Rand

Trial Advocacy
* Bill Bone
Trial Practice
* Barry L. Davis/Thornton, Davis & Fein
* Monte J. Tillis Jr. Memorial (endowed)
* Vaka, Larson & Johnson
* Volpe, Bajalia, Wickes, Rogerson, Galloway
& Wachs
Workers' Compensation
& Other Employment Rights
* Rosenthal & Weissman


If you would like to sponsor a book award, please contact Andrea Shirey at 352-273-0640 or shirey@law.ufl.edu.


UF LAW 63




















J..Aunil






AlumniS frmmn

graduaingScls ses

made fiaca com-

mim- t to hel She

Solg rwsrne


m J.D. Alumni


Class of 1936
Class Total: $200.00
No. in Class: 9
Participation: 11%
Enrichment Society
A. Edwin Shinholser

Class of 1939
Class Total: $13,082.00
No. in Class: 11
Participation: 18%
Founders Society Gold
W. Paul Shelley, Jr.

Class of 1940
Class Total: $100,100.00
No. in Class: 18
Participation: 11%
Founders Society Gold
Frank Wotitzky
Enrichment Society
Col. Wilson Freeman

Class of 1941
Class Total: $100.00
No. in Class: 13
Participation: 8%
Enrichment Society
William C. Grimes

Class of 1942
Class Total: $500.00
No. in Class: 5
Participation: 20%
Enrichment Society
Thomas V. Lefevre

Class of 1943
Class Total: $5,000.00
No. in Class: 3
Participation: 33%
Founders Society Gold
Irving Cypen

Class of 1945
Class Total: $200.00
No. in Class: 8
Participation: 25%
Enrichment Society
Ralph C. Dell
Harry R Edwards

Class of 1946
Class Total: $42,100.00
No. in Class: 12
Participation: 33%
Founders Society Gold
Lewis M. Schott


Partners
Patrick G. Emmanuel*
Enrichment Society
John H. Dewell

Class of 1947
Class Total: $2,200.00
No. in Class: 27
Participation: 4%
Partners
Robert M. Ervin, Sr.

Class of 1948
Class Total: $240,647.50
No. in Class: 74
Participation: 9%
Founders Society Gold
Gerald J. Klein
Trusler Society
Howell W. Melton
Enrichment Society
Colonel George G. Garman
Corneal B. Myers, Jr.
Ernest M. Page, Jr.
Wilfred C. Varn

Class of 1949
Class Total: $9,620.00
No. in Class: 80
Participation: 18%
Partners
D. Burke Kibler III
Associates
John A. Jones
Enrichment Society
Thomas H. Barkdull, Jr.
Bart L. Cohen
Samuel L. Crouch, Sr.
Elmer O. Friday, Jr.
John E. Norris
Al L. Schneider
Richard R Warfield
Richard S. Weinstein

Class of 1950
Class Total: $26,360.00
No. in Class: 82
Participation: 12%
Founders Society Gold
Warren M. Cason
Enrichment Society
John R. Bonner, Sr.
Al J. Cone
John M. Farrell
John P Howard
Wm. A. Oughterson
John M. Scheb
Rupert J. Smith


Class of 1951
Class Total: $47,100.68
No. in Class: 90
Participation: 11%
Founders Society Gold
James D. Camp, Jr.
Marshall M. Criser
Associates
Mandell Glicksberg
Enrichment Society
George A. Dietz
Warren D. Hamann
Sam H. Mann, Jr.
William C. McLean, Jr.
Gilbert A. Smith
Winifred L. Wentworth
Robert H. Willis

Class of 1952
Class Total: $4,110.00
No. in Class: 42
Participation: 17%
Associates
Benjamin F Overton
Trusler Society
Richard S. Wolfson
Enrichment Society
Roy W. Caldwell
Hayward H. Davis
Doyle Rogers

Class of 1953
Class Total: $3,750.00
No. in Class: 45
Participation: 9%
Founders Society Gold
Charles W. Abbott
Partners
Anthony S. Battaglia*
Enrichment Society
Joel T. Daves III
Murray W. Overstreet, Jr.

Class of 1954
Class Total: $5,550.00
No. in Class: 47
Participation: 13%
Founders Society Gold
Robert L. Trohn*
Partners
Stephen H. Grimes
Trusler Society
Ned F. Sinder
Enrichment Society
Monterey Campbell
Carl R. Pennington, Jr.















THANK YOU


Class of 1955
Class Total: $12,340.00
No. in Class: 30
Participation: 17%
Associates
Robert J. Beckham
Francis T. McCoy*
Trusler Society
W. Dexter Douglass
Enrichment Society
W. Ray Fortner
Edward Siegel

Class of 1956
Class Total: $3,400.00
No. in Class: 38
Participation: 18%
Associates
Peter T Fay
Trusler Society
Reubin O. Askew
Johnson S. Savary
Enrichment Society
Jerry B. Crockett
Mrs. Marion M. Cromwell
Robert P Gaines
William A. Zeiher


Class of 1957
Class Total:


$2,760.00


No. in Class: 48
Participation: 13%
Associates
James E. Yonge
Trusler Society
A. Ward Wagner, Jr.
Enrichment Society
Paul W. Danahy, Jr.
James O. Driscoll
Joseph Garcia

Class of 1958
Class Total: $6,101.88
No. in Class: 66
Participation: 20%
Founders Society Gold
T. Terrell Sessums, Sr.
Trusler Society
William G. Davis, Jr.
David Hyman*
Enrichment Society
Robert S. Hewitt
Edward M. Jackson
Lewis M. Kanner
Donald J. Lunny, Sr.
C. Vernon Mize, Jr.


John W. Mooers
S. Jay Plager

Class of 1959
Class Total: $1,250.00
No. in Class: 61
Participation: 7%
Associates
Stephen W. Sessums
Enrichment Society
Robert J. Boylston

Class of 1960
Class Total: $4,050.00
No. in Class: 71
Participation: 13%
Trusler Society
Charles R. Stack
Enrichment Society
Thomas R. Brown
Edward B. Davis, Jr.
Robert A. Kimbrough
Shepard P Lesser
L. David Shear
Chester L. Skipper

Class of 1961
Class Total: $9,525.00
No. in Class: 71
Participation: 17%
Associates
E. Thom Rumberger
Trusler Society
Robert J. Carr
Edwin C. Cluster
C. Parkhill Mays, Jr.
Jon C. Moyle
Enrichment Society
George T. Dunlap III
Paul M. Goldman
Irvin A. Meyers
John H. Moore II
Raymond W. Royce
Thomas H. Thurlow, Jr.

Class of 1962
Class Total: $17,575.00
No. in Class: 107
Participation: 18%
Founders Society Gold
W. George Allen
Partners
Wilton R. Miller
Ernest A. Sellers
Associates
C. DuBose Ausley*
J. Charles Gray


Trusler Society
Grace W. Taylor
Enrichment Society
George E. Bunnell
Pres. Talbot D'Alemberte
John E. M. Ellis
Robin Gibson
James H. Gilbert, Jr.
Jane R. Harris
James C. Hoover
Peter C. Jones
Antonio Martinez, Jr.
Michael M. McFall
Murray M. Wadsworth

Class of 1963
Class Total: $13,510.00
No. in Class: 91
Participation: 16%
Founders Society Gold
John C. Bierley
Partners
Bruce S. Rogow
Associates
Tad Davis
Trusler Society
Chief Justice Harry L. Anstead
W. 0. Birchfield*
S. Austin Peele
Enrichment Society
Chester E. Clem, Jr.
John F Harris
Joseph G. Heyck, Jr.
Murray Kanetsky
Joseph H. Lang, Sr.
Wm. Bruce Louden
Leon G. Nichols
Charles W. Pittman
Larry S. Stewart

Class of 1964
Class Total: $22,196.00
No. in Class: 132
Participation: 8%
Partners
Robert R. Feagin III
Associates
George D. Gabel, Jr.
Trusler Society
Michael L. Jamieson
Justice Charles T. Wells*
Enrichment Society
Lester M. Blain
John W. Caven, Jr.
Stephen D. Gardner
Nicholas J. Pisaris
L. Ralph Smith, Jr.
Hugh E. Starnes


Class of 1965
Class Total: $13,174.22
No. in Class: 134
Participation: 16%
Partners
Gerald D. Schackow
Trusler Society
R. Dewey Burnsed
Norman A. Coil
Stumpy Harris
Enrichment Society
Thomas W. Brown
Russell P Chubb
R. Norwood Gay, III
Victor M. Halbach, Jr.
Wallace H. Hall
Benjamin H. Hill III
Steve C. Horowitz
Jere E. Lober
R. Donald Mastry
Michael J. Minerva
Leroy H. Moe
Daniel W. O'Connell
Jeremy P Ross
Thomas R. Shahady
Sidney A. Stubbs, Jr.*
Philip Tatich
M. Stephen Turner
Richard H. Wilson

Class of 1966
Class Total: $32,044.80
No. in Class: 173
Participation: 12%
Founders Society Gold
W. Kelly Smith
Partners
Ronald C. LaFace
Charles P Pillans III
Stephen F Rossman*
Jack S. Selevan
Associates
L. Kinder Cannon III
Richard M. Robinson
Trusler Society
Allan P Clark
Eugene J. Howard*
George R. Moraitis
Enrichment Society
Ernest T. Buchanan III
Elizabeth J. du Fresne
Osmond C. Howe, Jr.
Rutledge R. Liles
Robert T. Mounts
Stephen J. Powell

John E Roscow III
Stephen H. Sears


UF LAW 65















Partners 2004-2005


* J.D. Alumni
Class of 1967
Class Total: $28,125.00
No. in Class: 224
Participation: 10%
Barristers
E. C. Deeno Kitchen
Partners
John A. DeVault III
Frederick A. Hazouri*
Bill Hoppe*
Trusler Society
J. Nolan Carter*
Barry R. Davidson
Roberta F Fox*
Allan T. Geiger
Jack F Shorstein
Gary C. Simons
Enrichment Society
Susan H. Black
Fred M. Cone, Jr.
Stephen E. Dalton
W. Ford Duane
William A. Hamilton III
Robert J. Head, Jr.
Louis Kwall
Roger A. Larson
Robert M. Lloyd
David L. Robbins
R. William Rutter, Jr.
William H. Seaver
Samuel C. Ullman

Class of 1968
Class Total: $31,487.00
No. in Class: 189
Participation: 14%
Founders Society Gold
Andrew C. Hall
Partners
Patrick E. Geraghty, Sr.
Jerry J. Goodmark
Douglas J. Milne
Associates
George Barford
Les W. Burke
C. Frederick Thompson II
John J. Upchurch IV
Trusler Society
Dennis W. Hillier*
Robert K. Tucker
Warren E. Williams
Enrichment Society
Herbert L. Allen
Richard C. Ausness
Fred R. Baisden, Jr.
Douglas D. Batchelor, Jr.
Stephen John Bozarth
Michael Brinkley
Thomas C. Cobb


Ronald S. Frankel
Allan J. Hall
Donald J. Hall
Colonel Edwin F Hornbrook
John D. McKey, Jr.
Donald D. Slesnick II
Mitchell H. Spingarn

Class of 1969
Class Total: $33,725.00
No. in Class: 186
Participation: 18%
Barristers
James A. Hauser
F Wallace Pope, Jr.*
Partners
Robert W. Mead, Jr.
Peter W. Zinober
Trusler Society
Howell L. Ferguson
J. Stephen Gardner
Alan G. Greer
Timothy A. Johnson, Jr.
Clifton A. McClelland, Jr.
Joseph P Milton*
Enrichment Society
James O. Birr, Jr.
William R. Boose III
John T. Christiansen
Charles H. Egerton
William A. Evans
Frank H. Fee III
James C. Fleming
John F Harkness, Jr.
Thomas B. Hyman, Jr.
A. McArthur Irvin
Henry E. Mallue, Jr.
Brig. Gen. Richard E. Ouellette
John C. Patterson, Jr.
Stephen H. Reynolds
Roger D. Schwenke
Mike Segal
Alexander Spitzer
Robert F. Williams

Class of 1970
Class Total: $13,800.00
No. in Class: 207
Participation: 14%
Associates
Ronald A. Carpenter
Ronald Y. Schram
Trusler Society
Joseph C. Mellichamp III*
Malcolm B. Wiseheart, Jr.
Enrichment Society
Rosemary Barkett
Charles E. Bergmann
John M. Brumbaugh
Steven W. Carta
E. Hugh Chappell, Jr.


Dabney L. Conner
Guy S. Emerich
Charles M. Gadd, Jr.
James T. Haley
David F Hannan
Christy F Harris
Donald A. Lykkebak
Stephan R Mickle
Alan R. Parlapiano
Charles L. Plank
John C. Randolph
Arnold D. Shevin
Robert A. Stern
John C. Taylor, Jr.
Harry Tempkins
John K. Tucker
H. Adams Weaver

Class of 1971
Class Total: $71,169.38
No. in Class: 224
Participation: 12%
Founders Society Gold
W. C. Gentry
Barristers
Howard C. Coker
Stephen N. Zack
Partners
Robert F Hudson, Jr.
Associates
Roger L. Blackburn
Phillip R. Finch
John K. Vreeland
Trusler Society
Sheldon E. Finman
J. Fraser Himes
Enrichment Society
Larry B. Alexander
Darryl M. Bloodworth
Robert V Duss
Alan P Dye
Ronald D. Fairchild
Karl B. Hanson, Jr.
Charles H. Livingston
Joel Reinstein
Gerry B. Rose
Bruce G. Shaffner
Martin J. Sperry
Michael P Sullivan
Roland A. Sutcliffe, Jr.
R. Bradley Taylor
Robert J. Telfer, Jr.
Douglas A. Ward

Class of 1972
Class Total: $100,493.74
No. in Class: 354
Participation: 11%
Founders Society Silver
Richard B. Stephens, Jr.


Barristers
Bruce H. Bokor
Gene K. Glasser*
John J. Schickel, Sr.
Partners
G. Thomas Ball
James F Page, Jr.
Jeffrey W Warren*
Associates
Hal H. Kantor*
Emeritus Jon L. Mills*
Trusler Society
William H. Andrews
Donald S. Kohla*
Michael N. Schneider
Clifford A. Schulman
Enrichment Society
James W. Almand
Leon B. Cheek III
Robert G. Cochran
Frederick M. Dahlmeier
Richard J. Dungey
Christopher M. Fear
Carl L. Johnson
David L. Kahn
Mark E. Kellogg
Lester Makofka
G. Carson McEachern
James A. McGee
Manuel E. Menendez, Jr.
James S. Moody, Jr.
James P Nilon
Jerome R. Schechter
Knowlton H. Shelnut, Jr.
L. Haldane Taylor
Dale W. Vash
W. Eric Venable

Jonathan F Wershow
Harry M. Wilson III

Class of 1973
Class Total: $1,580,660.00
No. in Class: 390
Participation: 13%
Founders Society Gold
John H. Dasburg
Mikel M. Rollyson
Barristers
John H. Haswell
Michael J. McNerney
Partners
S. Daniel Ponce
Associates
Martha W. Barnett
Pamela O. Price
George E. Schulz, Jr.
Mal Steinberg
William H. Stolberg


66 UF LAW















SCHOLARSHIP RECIPIENT


Trusler Society
Susan F Delegal
Kenneth C. Ellis
Alan C. Jensen
Gerald L. Knight
Leighton D. Yates, Jr.
Enrichment Society
George Z. Bateh
Dale A. Beardsley
Stephen M. Bull
Dean B. Bunch
Paul M. Cummings
Lawrence J. Davis
Philip A. DeLaney
Col. Charles W. Dorman
F Joseph DuBray
Patricia Combs Fawsett
Luanne E. Ferguson
Robert D. Gatton
Louis B. Guttmann III
Stanley G. Halliday
Thomas C. Heath
Lynn J. Hinson
Alan H. Konigsburg
Andrew J. Markus
Marion J. Radson
Hugh A. Richeson, Jr.
Jan K. Seiden

Class of 1973
Class Total: $1,580,660.00
No. in Class: 390
Participation: 13%
Enrichment Society
Abraham M. Shashy, Jr.
W. Russell Snyder
Kenneth A. Treadwell
Gretchen R. Vose
Joseph H. Williams
Robert B. Worman
Art Wroble
Robert L. Young

Class of 1974
Class Total: $111,314.96
No. in Class: 295
Participation: 18%
Founders Society Gold
Robert G. Merkel
Barristers
Hugh F. Culverhouse, Jr.
J. Bruce Hoffmann
Partners
Frederick W. Leonhardt
Leslie J. Lott
Michael T. Moore
Gwynne A. Young*
Associates
Andrew J. Fawbush
Edward F Koren


Trusler Society
Timothy G. Anderson
Richard P Cole*
M. Lanning Fox
Robert E. Glennon, Jr.
K. Lawrence Gragg
Robert M. Kramer
Harley E. Riedel II
Louis K. Rosenbloum*
Edward O. Savitz, Jr.
Frank D. Upchurch III
Enrichment Society
Everett P Anderson
Gregory V. Beauchamp
Zelma L. Berger
Susan F Clark
R. John Cole II
Thomas J. Ellwanger
Theodore A. Erck III
James L. Fly
Peter J. Fryefield
Rev. Robert C. Gibbons
Nancy H. Henry
Frederick W. Jones
Joseph T. Jurkowski, Jr.
Michael L. Katz
David T. Knight
Judith M. Korchin
James L. Main

Class of 1974
Class Total: $111,314.96
No. in Class: 295
Participation: 18%
Enrichment Society
Jeffrey B. Marks
Robert L. Mellen III
Eliot J. Safer
James W. Sears
James E. L. Seay
Larry M. Stewart, PA.
John A. Weiss

Class of 1975
Class Total: $42,488.75
No. in Class: 365
Participation: 14%
Founders Society Silver
Kitty Phillips
Partners
John W. Campbell*
Jeffrey A. Hirsch
John A. Shipley III
Associates
Ronald A. David
R. Duke Woodson
Trusler Society
Barry A. Abbott
James B. Barnes
Bernard A. Barton, Jr.
James R. Chandler III*


Q&A

CHRISTINA STORZ


Law school gives me the power to:

&'. ---IIe I -1. .d ... ,1 Il -. rl Ie 1 I I t! u t e r II, .,nIIent i.,,_l ,o I,:.
II l 1 1,--


This scholarship has enabled me to:

F,_,:, I.I I,.l'i "- \ : I l .ll,-I I ltil.iti'!.S Si.,': li j ': : h'- l i I I n!l| 1
lli- F'iil ,i : rli-t ,[i- ,.,ri etl l...' .n i n l ril.nte leri:e hillrlnn: l



Upon graduation, I hope to:

Ir act: : e vir,.'nii ercital lawn ri.-i a -.'-i ni r -i ial
su.:h as th e E'A


How I plan to give hack:


I 1, h 1,ui.'' .i,'' r: i -'i e-,n. ., 'nri n th en sl l l n in I 5tl




( /r ., 'l ), l rr, C ~'-.l f : I''L I
4 .rIt t i TU-'_ C ...j.in Pr,:,, r,:,r AiL rl ,:,r. N /, l ,,.i:r /,p


UF LAW 67















Partners 2004-2005


m J.D. Alumni


Anne C. Conway*
J. Joaquin Fraxedas*
Maureen G. Gragg
Robert M. Harris
William H. McBride, Jr.
Howell W. Melton, Jr.
Janice Burton Sharpstein
Enrichment Society
James A. Barks
Craig Corbett
Theodore A. Deckert
Christopher A. Detzel
Alan M. Gerlach, Jr.
Mason H. Grower III, Esquire
Robert A. Heekin
Frederick C. Heidgerd
Edmund T. Henry III
David L. Holbrook
Paul M. Korchin
Roger C. Lambert
Jack A. Levine
Robert C. Maland
Patrick F Maroney
Jerrold K. Phillips
Austin F Reed
Charles L. Shelfer
M. Stephen Smith III
Senator Rodney W. Smith

Class of 1975
Class Total: $42,488.75
No. in Class: 365
Participation: 14%
Enrichment Society
Tito S. Smith
James B. Tilghman
John M. Welch, Jr.
Terry A. Wex
Emmett J. White
Gerald A. Williams
Craig G. Wolfson

Class of 1976
Class Total: $42,966.00
No. in Class: 386
Participation: 13%
Barristers
Peter M. MacNamara
M. Therese Vento
Partners
R. Vinson Barrett*
Associates
W. Michael Clifford
James L. George
Gregg D. Thomas
Trusler Society
William A. Boyles
Sally A. Dorn
William H. Ferguson*
Kevin A. Malone
Frederick J. Murrell


Becky A. Powhatan*
Janet R. Studley
William A. Weber*
Enrichment Society
Michael R. Band
Mark R Buell
Diane T. Covan
Samuel G. Crosby
Gerald B. Curington
Thomas J. Farkash
Jack J. Fine
Richard S. Fitzpatrick
John R Flanagan, Jr.
Betsy J. Gallagher
Laurence C. Hames
Daniel B. Harrell
Charles L. Hoffman, Jr.
Elizabeth A. Jenkins
Rodney N. Laham
Mark F Lewis
James J. Long
Richard L. Martens
Carl S. McGinnes
Robert E. Meale
Tanja Ostapoff
Joseph C. Parker
Nicholas A. Pope

Class of 1976
Class Total: $42,966.00
No. in Class: 386
Participation: 13%
Enrichment Society
Glenna Joyce Reeves
Robert H. Rex
Paul E. Rosenthal
Paul A. Rowell
Kenneth M. Sigelman
Hans G. Tanzler III
David R. Tyrrell
B. Thomas Whitefield III
Scott E. Wilt
Stuart A. Young

Class of 1977
Class Total: $11,015.00
No. in Class: 324
Participation: 13%
Trusler Society
Lauren Y. Detzel
Virginia A. Lipton*
Barbara J. Staros
Enrichment Society
Joseph L. Ackerman, Jr.
Linda F. Albritton
Michael R. Aronson
Joan F Beer
Dennis L. Blackburn
Russell M. Blain
David S. Boyce
David L. Cook
Lewis F Crippen


Richard J. Fildes
Sally H. Foote
Don H. Goode
Freddie L. Goode
Warren L. Harris
Andrew Helgesen
Charles J. Kahn, Jr.
Roy H. Lasris
Mitchell L. Lundeen
Charles S. Modell
Mary N. Morgan
Leslie K. O'Neal-Coble
Jacob I. Reiber
Lewis E. Shelley
Linda L. Shelley
Thomas B. Smith
Harry B. Stackhouse

Class of 1978
Class Total: $30,211.60
No. in Class: 375
Participation: 18%
Barristers
Pedro A. Martin
W. Crit Smith
Partners
C. Randolph Coleman*
James E. Eaton, Jr.
Associates
Daniel F Molony
Albert A. Sanchez, Jr.
Trusler Society
Bryce W. Ackerman
Henry H. Bolz III
Enrichment Society
R. Gene Aldridge
J. Stephen Alexander
Jacqueline Allee
Wallace B. Anderson, Jr.
Peter Baker
Robert C. Barrett
Debra H. Bernes
E. Sue Bernie
Jeanelle G. Bronson
Theotis Bronson
Humberto I. Cancio, Jr.
Angel Castillo, Jr.
Carol A. Cohen
Jay P Cohen
Martha A. Curtis
A. J. Donelson
Charles F Edwards
Robert S. Ferrante
Melinda P Gamot
Cheryl L. Gordon
Robert E. Gordon
Caleb J. Grimes
Michele B. Grimes
Myrna A. Hanson
Judith L. James
Patricia P H. Jones


Randy M. Kammer
Sheri L. Kerney
Thomas F Kerney III

Class of 1978
Class Total: $30,211.60
No. in Class: 375
Participation: 18%
Enrichment Society
Mark S. Kessler
Colleen M. Kettles
Steven C. Lee
Chauncey W. Lever, Jr.
Grace N. Manne
David E. Mathias
Jon A. May
Robert J. Merlin
Frank E. Miller
Daniel L. Molloy
Shirley W. Ovletrea
Colleen A. Preston
Valerie D. Schaub
Sandra G. Smith
Charles R. Steinberg
Michael H. Streater
Michael G. Tanner
William M. Wilson, Jr.
Richard M. Zabak

Class of 1979
Class Total: $23,394.38
No. in Class: 329
Participation: 16%
Partners
David C. Sasser*
Associates
Alfred J. Malefatto
Moria Rozenson
Lawrence E. Sellers, Jr.*
Trusler Society
Barry L. Davis
Ladd H. Fassett*
Nancy Ho-Belli
Peter T. Kirkwood
Scott Lodin
Brian M. O'Connell
Enrichment Society
Christine K. Bilodeau
Carol M. Brewer
Carol M. Browner
Deborah W. Bunnell
Faye A. Burner
David A. Cairns
Raul Carreras, Jr.
Richard L. Clark
V Robert Denham, Jr.
Fred H. Flowers
Joseph E. Foster
Jack O. Hackett II
Jeanette K. Helfrich
John L. Holcomb


68 UF LAW















SCHOLARSHIP RECIPIENT


Robert S. Hoofman
Neisen O. Kasdin
Michael J. Korn
Rudi Larracuente
David M. Layman
Jacqueline S. Miller
Patrick M. O'Hara
Lindy L. Paull
Stephen R. Phillips
David S. Pressly
Stephen G. Prom
Robert O. Sammons
Harold G. Schenker
Pamela A. Schneider

Class of 1979
Class Total: $23,394.38
No. in Class: 329
Participation: 16%
Enrichment Society
Liana Carmina Silsby
A. Russell Smith
Scott A. Specht
Richard E. Stadler
Timon V Sullivan
Robert A. Sweetapple
Robert W. Wattwood
Gail I. Winson

Class of 1980
Class Total: $1,762,205.00
No. in Class: 360
Participation: 13%
Founders Society Gold
Mary Lou D. Dasburg
Associates
Rob Webb
Evan J. Yegelwel
Trusler Society
Mark S. Peters
Charles M. Rand*
Enrichment Society
Terrell K. Arline
Judith S. Beaubouef
Richard K. Bowers, Jr.
Jon C. Chassen
Ted Conner
Russell W. Divine
Linda Ebin
Manuel Epelbaum
Michael D. Eriksen
Hallie S. Evans
Deborah D. Hart
Cynthia A. Hawkins
Michael S. Hawley
Jennifer C. Hepler
Ross T Lessack
Brian R. Lockwood
Andrew K. MacFarlane
Robin P Malloy
Chad M. McClenathen


Kathryn L. Mennella
Neil M. O'Toole
Dean R. Plattner
Michael S. Rosenthal
Paul S. Rothstein
Randolph J. Rush
Carl S. Schuler
Debbie S. Ruskin
Charles K. Stuart, Jr.
Janet M. Stuart
Byron E. Townsend
Richard I. Wallsh
C. Douglas Wingate
Jan A. Yelen

Class of 1981
Class Total: $31,200.00
No. in Class: 383
Participation: 15%
Barristers
Leslie S. Haswell
Chris M. Limberopoulos
Partners
Jeffrey D. Feldman
Kenneth R. Johnson*
Kimberly L. Johnson*
Trusler Society
Kenneth C. Johnson
Randolph A. Marks*
Michael D. Minton
David H. Vickrey*
Patricia A. Willing
Enrichment Society
Mary C. Arpe
Bruce A. Arrick
Pamela J. Bernard
Susan E. Cook
Frederick C. Craig, Jr.
Joseph H. Davis III
Daniel L. DeCubellis
David W. Dyer, PA.
Lisa H. Enfield
Cherie H. Fine
Beth Harlan
Jesus M. Hevia
Brian B. Joslyn
Marvin A. Kirsner
Paula N. Lamb
Richard N. Lenner
Cheryl K. Lindgren
Robert R. Lindgren
David H. Lowe IV
Barbara B. McGriff
James E. Moye
Scott B. Newman
Kathleen M. O'Connor
Neal G. Patton
Carl R. Pennington III
D. Lawrence Rayburn
Howard M. Rosenblatt, C.L.U.
Scott A. Silver


Q&A

ROARKE MAXWELL


Law school gives me the power to:

LIt .:He, .. l.l n,,i|l,.,te n-iei ,..., t'l r n.l in, r eer o ,lh,''ln/: t i' e


-il ., I .:, l'iii'. i i n l i,, linir 'ii. les ai'f ii d 'd i'. t Ala i
i'.1 -- l.l ,_, ': h [ ilitalt- th e .lv _,l',r'nm n[ ,_,t c' re.t i tii 1 .n 1'i ti:' ll






This scholarship has enabled me to:

FPlu.nn u.n i r i i.l, lh.n,:3yi n. 'i in j'i ,:. l.c ,: I t i A rt[-ic i i3 rit i:Ilni '3 11,,


II. le, -11 ,i .:li.ii: i nr hL is j! ',n Ine g-reatr r un.lIeri-r ni.lnir.i
oi the i'n'rr :i ,:e ,i~ _. ii., cinn',i rr r ,' l Il1"n n ] h e r, lei:h n, r, f ,r
,1 it.1n i Tr ll un ,rs nll l n h t itl. vrn _"
rii, innTeni T e ll,.,l% r,,- i _, F.,i rT.:[ 'l e in i la_, %- fh eldli in ca

r ii r iirn. iii tningriir ul \\;T,
I a ...ul. ,1 n,,l.. l i n ,,_. t In I IIII ld,,



Upon graduation I hope to:

VV,_, i dn, -l-, h l, I .._t dn r r3 'rrii, .n-, rt .-In l I| ,,r.[t' litiji
l!~,. d: li- i ilo.n,r- lh 1 i |i7 i '-'unal l,- I t11 'ul I l i t ,t, t ,Mi ,





i ,- i _...l i. lei i .,.. I n I,: _.hI.in lik, n mi ei tll| F un n i l. l ri l e \I .1-_ i






Roarke Il .i/ ell i2L
Awarded lthe Fr.itl' E Br .am 4'emorler,.i ', i,: l.rIhip
West Filin Pe,-i


UF LAW 69















Partners 2004-2005



m J.D. Alumni


Class of 1981
Class Total: $31,200.00
No. in Class: 383
Participation: 15%
Enrichment Society
Vicki L. Stolberg
Gary L. Summers
Robert L. Tankel
Wallace C. Von Arx III
Ronald W. Wells
Matthew B. Wheeley
J. Mason Williams III

Class of 1982
Class Total: $30,630.90
No. in Class: 402
Participation: 14%
Partners
Linnes Finney, Jr.*
R. Lawrence Heinkel*
Margaret D. Mathews
Gary Lee Printy*
Oscar A. Sanchez*
Associates
Nathan S. Collier
Trusler Society
Kathryn A. Carr
John N. Giordano
John A. Hirschy
William F Merlin, Jr.*
Enrichment Society
Robert W. Anthony, Jr.
Susan T. Balsley
Jeffery A. Boone
John C. Bovay
Carlos F Concepcion
Alys N. Daniels
Michael H. Davis
Patricia A. Doherty
Nancy J. Faggianelli
Julia L. Frey
Alan S. Gassman
Michael J. Gelfand
Linda R. Getzen
Joel B. Giles
Michael P Haymans
Robert F Hoogland
Richard A. Jacobson
James E. Jacoby
Gary M. Kaleita
Brian T. Kelly
Frances S. King
Timothy A. Legare
James R. Lussier
Thomas C. McCarty
Marybeth McDonald
David B. Norris
Michael A. Piscitelli
Anita J. Ponder


Class of 1982
Class Total: $30,630.90
No. in Class: 402
Participation: 14%
Enrichment Society
Robert V. Potter, Jr.
Neil A. Roddenbery
Paul D. Scala
Edward T. Stockbridge
R. Dennis Tweed
Mark J. Wolfson

Class of 1983
Class Total: $31,680.00
No. in Class: 338
Participation: 14%
Partners
James A. Gale
Scott C. Ilgenfritz
Barbara P Vaka
George A. Vaka
Associates
Scott G. Hawkins
Trusler Society
Thomas J. Ali
Richard I. Ansbacher
Enrichment Society
Thomas R. Arnold
Richard L. Barrett
Stephen K. Boone
Stephen L. Evans
Dyanne E. Feinberg
Lee T. Griffin
Linda S. Griffin
William F Hamilton
Elizabeth M. Hernandez
Eugenio Hernandez
Richard H. Hiers
Steven Hurwitz
Cynthia L. Jackson
Edmond D. Johnson
William A. King
John E. Knight III
Steven R. Kutner
Russell D. Levitt
Karen G. Lipsey
Laura A. McCall
Paul L. Nettleton
Terrence R O'Connor
R. Brady Osborne, Jr.
T. C. Phillips
Mark A. Reinsch
Mrs. Lorinda S. Schreier
Sidney S. Simmons II
Marte V. Singerman
Paul S. Singerman
Marcia C. Tabak
Glenn J. Waldman


Class of 1983
Class Total: $31,680.00
No. in Class: 338
Participation: 14%
Enrichment Society
James R. Wiley

Class of 1984
Class Total: $9,460.00
No. in Class: 324
Participation: 10%
Partners
Bill Bone*
Trusler Society
Allen N. Jelks, Jr.
James H. Shimberg Jr.
Enrichment Society
David J. Akins
Linda S. Akins
Michael A. Bedke
Thomas M. Beverly
Brian M. Bez
Thomas R. Bolf
Allen L. Cannon
Scott A. Cleary, Sr.
Howard S. Dargan
Randal H. Drew, Sr.
Stephen M. Durden
John D. Emmanuel
P Campbell Ford
Christopher C. Hazelip
Charles B. Hernicz
Nancy C. Jacobson
Cheryl J. Lister
Tracy A. Nichols
Richard Paladino
Jeffrey C. Regan
Lawrence S. Ribler
Brian D. Stokes
Andrea E. Zelman

Class of 1985
Class Total: $41,725.00
No. in Class: 364
Participation: 13%
Partners
Mark A. Nouss
Associates
Marci L. Goodman
Ross M. Goodman
William J. Schifino, Jr.
Enrichment Society
Alan I. Armour II
Bill Berke
Amelia M. Campbell
Raul A. Cuervo
Lynne M. Davis
Carol N. Dittmar
Charles H. Dittmar, Jr.


Brenna M. Durden
Steven Ellison
Gregg H. Fierman
Reginald R. Garcia
Timothy D. Haines
Linda C. Hankins
Mark W. Klingensmith
John E. Leighton
Robert E. Lewis
Lila L. McHenry
Daniel F Mclntosh
Marilyn Ann H. Moore
Bernardo A. Motola
Mrs. Marjie C. Nealon
Michael E. Neukamm
Rebecca W. Ribler
Michael A. Schaffer
Ali Steinbach
Martha R. Thomas
Laura L. Whiteside
Ralph S. Wilhelm III
Steven A. Williams
Jill A. Zeanah
Salome J. Zikakis
Eric J. Zinn

Class of 1986
Class Total: $18,447.39
No. in Class: 394
Participation: 11%
Partners
R. Timothy Jansen*
Douglas A. Wright
Trusler Society
Nancy K. Condron
Lawrence Keefe*
John A. Kirst, Jr.
Kimbel L. Merlin
Enrichment Society
J. Parker Ailstock
Thomas T. Ankersen
Frank A. Ashton
Frank M. Bedell
Emmett K. Bittick, Jr.
Steven R. Browning
Mark Citrin
R. Randy Crabtree
Mary C. Crotty
Mark P Dikeman
Phillip S. Dingle
Jeffrey R. Elkin
James R. Franklin, Sr.
Scott E. Hunt
Steven D. Lear
Morris C. Massey
Kathryn R. Matheny
Kirk D. McConnell
William A. Parady
Frank A. Pavese, Jr.
Barry W. Rigby
Rosalie M. Sanderson


70 UF LAW





















Debra A. Schrils
Frederick S. Schrils
Susan M. Seigle
Paula M. Sicard
Thomas F Slater
James A. Taylor III
Mary E. Taylor
Wade D. White
Courtney B. Wilson
Wynnora S. Wilson

Class of 1987
Class Total: $11,080.00
No. in Class: 378
Participation: 10%
Associates
Juliet M. Roulhac
Trusler Society
Catherine F. Ackerman
Mayanne Downs*
Enrichment Society
Alan B. Almand
Mary Jane Angelo
Jane D. Callahan
Daintry E. Cleary
Kathleen S. Cumming
William P Dawson III
Belinda B. de Kozan
Harolyn H. Dutt
John H. Dyer, Jr.
Karen C. Dyer
Claramargaret H. Groover
Amy R. Mashburn
Helen W. McAfee
Steven M. Meyers
Robert W. Murphy
Mrs. L. Delane Olson
Kathleen M. Paustian
Paul S. Quinn, Jr.
Alan F. Scharf
David L. Schick
Amanda B. Scott
Vicki Vargo
Brendan F. Ward

Class of 1988
Class Total: $12,808.45
No. in Class: 365
Participation: 10%
Associates
Barry B. Ansbacher
Beth B. Mills
Darrell W. Payne
Trusler Society
Alton L. Lightsey*
Katherine G. Upchurch
Enrichment Society
Glenn A. Adams
Jacqueline Bozzuto
Charles H. Carver
Kraig A. Conn
R. Scott Costantino


John M. Crotty
Gerald D. Davis
Jonathan W. Dingus
Michael P Donaldson
Barbara A. Eagan
Eric R. Eide
Clifford C. Higby
Edward J. Kuchinski
Carol L. Marden
Mark S. Meland
Karin C. Murphy
Richard L. Purtz
Michael D. Simon
Douglas A. Smith
Nina M. Zollo

Class of 1989
Class Total: $10,095.00
No. in Class: 356
Participation: 11%
Associates
John T. Rogerson III*
Trusler Society
John F. Germany, Jr.
Corinne C. Hodak*
Enrichment Society
Joseph E. Ankus
Cathleen G. Bell
Rhonda B. Boggess
Marie A. Borland
W. Bard Brockman
Julianna K. Burke
Marc D. Chapman
Patrick S. Cousins
Martin F. Cunniff
Brig. Gen. Michael L. Ferguson
Katherine M. Koops
John P Marino
Steven E. Miller
Peter E. Nicandri
Daniel B. Nunn, Jr.
Aimee M. Peeples
C. Perry Peeples
Mark A. Sessums
Michael J. Shapiro
Robert A. Shimberg
Bonnie Sockel-Stone
Lee P Teichner
Charles D. Tobin
Michael I. Udine

Class of 1990
Class Total: $10,375.00
No. in Class: 381
Participation: 10%
Associates
Glenn L. Criser
Jonathan B. Trohn
Jack A. Weiss
Trusler Society
James B. Sowell


Memorials





II. I I .1 i I_.-..- .- w.r-







In memory ol Dorothy M. Julin
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In memory ol
Lewis "Lukie" Ansbacher
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In memory ol
L_ ,, K' I i ,i ,-






a rin. L. Bowl, Sr..
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Michael M.iiioorehead
Darlene ( 1.-l .

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In memory ol
Martin L. Bowling, Sr.
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In memory ol
Michael Moorehead
Darlene (Sic,, ,,


In memory ol Ron Konzal

o:,). l, 1 h,) In.:

In memory ol
Stanley W. Rosenkranz
M1 r..ill a .I0o ,..: K ,.1,I,-ksberl i

In memory ol Wall Brewer
li.all_- H L.i-. I NI Diniciar
R.:-- [,I 6 M .ia .:. I I ..) m .n

In memory of Wilbert Langston
Dj.. .I M Hi.id-.:,.i,
1 Pi'k.;i -' Ausr.,.k
M i|,I..- l K Fil li

Saiii.i-l 'i a Sall, B Gre-l
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In memory ol
William O.E. Henry
Hollar.i r Kn.ll.n li l ia i l-.I.
I ,)II .h I. [. I I. I .
















Donors who gave in
2004-2005 and are now
deceased:


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i'illi., '..I I: H -r.i: I .llj 1



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UF LAW 71















Partners 2004-2005


m J.D. Alumni


Enrichment Society
Joseph L. Amos, Jr.
Steven M. Berman
David L. Bilsker
Casey M. Cavanaugh
Mrs. Tracy D. Chapman
Ernest A. Cox III
Paul M. Faver
Todd W. Fennell
Karen G. Getelman
Robert B. Gough III
Suzanne M. Judas
Bernardo Lopez
David E. Mallen
John J. Masternick
Mark E. McLaughlin
Edward M. Mullins, Jr.
Stacey L. Myers
Ailish C. O'Connor
Kenneth C. Pope
Andrew T. Pozzuto
Leonard G. Rubin
Bradley M. Saxton
Robert G. Stern
Tate Taylor
John T. Wettach, Jr.

Class of 1991
Class Total: $5,102.03
No. in Class: 379
Participation: 11%
Enrichment Society
Steven L. Beiley
Christopher W. Boyett
David A. Brennen
Thomas P Briggmann
Stuart P Buchanan
Pamela J. Crone
Terri R. Day
Thomas G. DePeter
Maria I. Escoto-Castiello
Joan D. Flocks
Larry C. Frarey
John M. Gillies
Jack E. Holt III
Bradford D. Kimbro
Leslie A. Lewis
T. Kevin Mooney
Jon A. Morris
Rima Y. Mullins
Robert J. Pile
Kimberly B. Rezanka
Kelly B. Rose
Edwin A. Scales III
William S. Van Ness
Daniel J. Weidmann
Wendy H. Werb
Mrs. Tracy R Williamson

Class of 1992
Class Total: $3,973.76
No. in Class: 367
Participation: 8%


Enrichment Society
Morgan R. Bentley
Lisa A. Esposito
S. Katherine Frazier
Nancy S. Freeman
Dana M. Gallup
Courtney K. Grimm
Jane A. Houk
Caren L. Loguercio
Amy S. Lowndes
Stephen P Matzuk
John B. T. Murray, Jr.
Paula P O'Brien
Sean W. O'Brien
Frederick D. Page
Kevin D. Purnell
John W. Randolph, Jr.
Deidra C. Smith
J. Todd Timmerman
Diane A. Tomlinson
Douglas W. Tuttle
Mark E. Walker

Class of 1993
Class Total: $14,493.63
No. in Class: 406
Participation: 11%
Partners
Bruce M. Harris*
Trusler Society
Mark O. Bagnall
Nancy Baldwin
Julio E. Castro III
Kathleen R. Lightsey
Enrichment Society
James A. Bertron, Jr.
Ross L. Bilbrey
J. Craig Bourne
Cecilia R. Boyd
Heather B. Brock
David E. Cannella
Jere F Daniels, Jr.
Todd B. Grandy
William P Gray III
Gregory S. Hagopian
William J. Hazzard
Rebecca L. Henderson
Alise M. Johnson
Donna L. Longhouse
Ami R. Patel
Steven E. Sellers
Erik P Shuman
Phillip S. Smith
David N. Stern
Karen M. Walker
Rhys L. Williams

Class of 1994
Class Total: $6,985.00
No. in Class: 381
Participation: 11%


Enrichment Society
Stacey Y. Adams
Evan R. Batoff
Edward B. Cole
Duane A. Daiker
G. Ray Driver, Jr.
Tony M. Fineman
Dana A. Friedlander
Anne F Gerry
William C. Guthrie
George W. Hatch III
Megan A. Kelly
Martin E. Leach
Jacquelyn P Lumpkin Wooden
Thomas M. McAleavey
Paul B. McCawley
Timothy E. McLendon
Michael W. McNatt
Mark R. Mohler
Curry G. Pajcic
Matthew N. Posgay
Abel A. Putnam
Barbara L. Richard
Thomas W. Robb
Jason A. Rosenthal
Paul J. Scheck
Rosemarie G. Scher
Carol B. Shannin
Nicholas A. Shannin
John D. Stewart
Marc A. Wites

Class of 1995
Class Total: $11,136.64
No. in Class: 382
Participation: 14%
Associates
Joseph H. Lang, Jr.
Trusler Society
Lynn E. Burnsed
Enrichment Society
Scott P Andrew
Kevin A. Ashley
Caryn L. Bellus
Timothy M. Cerio
Christopher G. Commander
Michael D. Crosbie
G. Steven Fender
Eric K. Gabrielle
Frank A. Hamner
Shane A. Hart
Lisa Z. Hauser
Robert J. Hauser
Christopher M. Hodge
Samuel A. Lewis
Ellen L. Koehler Lyons
Patrick F McCormack
Jeffrey M. McFarland
Kevin J. McGrath
Robin G. McGrath
Jennifer I. Minsky
Lew I. Minsky
Nichole M. Mooney


Thomas E. Mooney
Thomas G. Norsworthy
William C. Rencher
Richard A. Rodgers
Matthew L. Rosin
Peter A. Schoemann
Christine R. Sensenig
Christian D. Shields
Lori W. Smith
Jeffrey M. Taylor
Lisa S. Taylor
Misty M. C. Taylor
Daniel R. Weede
Jewel White-Cole
Charlotte W. Williams

Class of 1995
Class Total: $11,136.64
No. in Class: 382
Participation: 14%
Enrichment Society
Steele T. Williams
Thomas A. Zehnder

Class of 1996
Class Total: $4,870.00
No. in Class: 376
Participation: 8%
Trusler Society
Henry T. Sorensen II
Enrichment Society
Daniel Bachrach
Lynne F Bachrach
Greg Brown
Bob Butts
R. Scott Collins
Christine M. Eckstein
Andrea J. Fowler
Kevin D. Fowler
Suzanne E. Gilbert
Mrs. Shaw Q. Goodrich
Jonathan S. Gowdy
Adam S. Hall
Sandra C. Kahle
Kevin M. Mayeux
Scott Michelman
Gregg D. Polsky
Joanne M. Prescott
Carl C. Schreck
Wendy E. Schreck
Jeremy M. Sensenig
David Tetrick, Jr.
Kathryn B. Williams

Class of 1997
Class Total: $9,764.95
No. in Class: 372
Participation: 10%
Partners
Rahul Patel*
Associates
Maria C. Carantzas


72 UF LAW















THANK YOU


Enrichment Society
Brian D. Burgoon
Richard R. Chaves
Cristin A. Conley
Kevin B. Covington
Mark J. Criser
Peggy Y. Cruz-Townsend
Dexter V Davis
Robert H. Gebaide
Mrs. Shannon B. Gray
Jeffrey A. Jacobs
Jay T. Jambeck
Alexander T. Johnston
Jay Kim
Patrick J. Lane
Jason D. Lazarus
Thomas R. Levy
Rina Lyubkin
Jillian E. Marcus
Sigrid S. McCawley
Campbell McLean IV
M. Scotland Morris
Donovan L. Parker
Kurt A. Raulin
Justo Rodriguez III
Michael Rosenbaum
Matthew C. Sperry
Lara J. Tibbals
Bonita J. Young
Class of 1998
Class Total: $12,601.50
No. in Class: 391
Participation: 13%
Associates
Craig L. Goodmark
Enrichment Society
Linda A. Alley
J. Carter Andersen
Bradley J. Bondi
Derek E. Bruce
Andrew L. Chapin
Dennis G. Corrick
Josias N. Dewey
Michael S. Dorris
Timothy C. Ford
John C. Goede
Natalie A. Goodwin
Jeffrey M. Hazen
Tyler Hill
Kristy M. Johnson
Bryan W. Keene
Julie M. Levitt
Richard L. Massey
Robert E. McFadden
Ivan A. Morales
M. Scott Noble
Susan M. O'Connor
Ingrid H. Ponce
Scott D. Ponce
Patrick J. Risch
Taylor K. Rose
Michael J. Schmidt
David M. Seifer
Brian K. Szilvasy
E. John Wagner II


Joshua B. Weingard

Class of 1999
Class Total: $6,541.69
No. in Class: 390
Participation: 11%
Enrichment Society
Richard W. Bachmann
Bradley T. Borden
Shelton S. Bridges IV
Jeffrey P Brock
Johanna Wills Clark
Aubrey H. Ducker, Jr.
Donna J. Ernest
Jonathan A. Feldman
Joseph E. Fluet III
Andrew M. Fussner
Bryan S. Gowdy
Steven M. Greenberg
Kimberly J. Gustafson
Gregory C. Harrell
Maureen M. Hazen
Jason Z. Jones
Christina V Lockwood
Kathy-Ann W. Marlin
Joy S. Mullane
Ginny R. Neal
William A. Pinto, Jr.
J. Grier Pressly III
Richard P Rollo
John S. Simons
James A. Stepan
Jeffrey M. Sullivan
Ormend G. Yeilding

Class of 2000
Class Total: $6,735.00
No. in Class: 393
Participation: 11%
Trusler Society
George I. Milev*
Enrichment Society
Christine A. Anchia
Brandon C. Biederman
Julie I. Brown
Ryan M. Craig
Landis V. Curry III
Mark H. Dahlmeier
Edward J. Dyke III
Brenda B. Ezell
Beth Ann Gause
Osvaldo L. Gratacos
Jill K. Harmon
Russell Koonin
Steven C. Lawson
Clint S. Malone
Frances H. Merritt
Jason E. Merritt
Marc Mobley
Ashley B. Moody
Andrea L. Niedermeyer
Steven J. Resnick
Derek A. Schroth
Paul V. Scott
Sara A. Tolliver


K. Taylor White

Class of 2001
Class Total: $4,526.00
No. in Class: 379
Participation: 8%
Enrichment Society
J. Richard Caskey
T. Spencer Crowley III
Anitere Flores
Jaime R. Girgenti
Laura A. Giuffrida
Captain E. John Gregory
Michael D. Grider
Kerry E. Hand
Lydia R. Hanley
Joshua R. Heller
Katherine J. Kaminsky
Samuel R. Linsky
Stacie M. Linsky
Maj. Terry F Nealy
Melody A. Nundy
John J. Richard
Mrs. Ashley A. Rosenthal
Christopher M. Sacco
Erica S. Shultz
Frederick W. Silverman
Justin B. Uhlemann

Class of 2002
Class Total: $6,431.50
No. in Class: 403
Participation: 13%
Enrichment Society
Jeffrey W. Abraham
Lynn S. Alfano
Benjamin S. Armstrong
Sara S. Becker
Stacy J. Borisov
Srinivas R. Dantuluri
C. LeAnn Davis
James E. Frye, Jr.
Amanda M. Gruzas
Brian H. Koch
Theodore S. Kypreos
Philip R. Lammens
Derrill L. McAteer
Megan F McAteer
Jameil C. McWhorter
George R. Moraitis, Jr.
Mrs. Tracy D. Morris
Steven A. Osher
Elaine I. Parris
Matthew D. Patterson
Renee Preston
James N. Robinson II
David C. Scileppi
Kellye A. Shoemaker
Vance C. Stallings
Allen C. Winsor

Class of 2003
Class Total: $9,497.00
No. in Class: 428
Participation: 16%


Enrichment Society
Mark A. Addington
Joshua L. Becker
Christopher P Benvenuto
Jonathan T. Brand
Jessica M. Callow
John T. Conner
Sarah Cortvriend
Benjamin F Diamond
Juan M. Diaz
Linda C. Dolan
Megan J. Ellis
Melissa Fernandez
Nicole H. Fried
Debra R. Geiger
Shawntoyia N. Grier
JoAnn M. Guerrero
Roger D. Hall
Christopher J. Hand
Pamela J. Hatley
Lauren C. Heatwole
Nicole C. Kibert
Mrs. Elenore C. Klingler
Robert D. Klingler
Chandra L. Lagrone
Barry D. Lapides
Robyn L. Mandel
Susan L. Mikolaitis
Shelly E. Nixon
B. Darin Patton
Mrs. Sharletta A. Roberts
Cecil D. Rolle
Sarah E. Rumpf
Christopher T. Rushing
Melissa Segarra
Dexter A. Smith
Scott A. Underwood
Matthew C. Vinton
Wade C. Vose
Robert Ware
J. Phillip Warren
Joelle E. Zambello

Class of 2004
Class Total: $3,380.00
No. in Class: 398
Participation: 10%
Enrichment Society
Joni L. Batie-McGrew
Matthew C. Brewer
David D. Burns
Matthew J. Carson
Derek S. Cooper
Nelson D. Diaz
David L. Gay
Kevin M. Hoyes
Steven D. Knox
Allison N. Landgraff
Mrs. Tiffani F Miller
Laura E. Minton
Naa 0. Quartey
Scott E. Rudacille
Rebecca Shwayri
Loretta J. Thomson
Clinton G. Wallace


UF LAW 73























.6M Allumn- -






6i 6 Si -I S J
Gradute ofI theGrdu


Ste Tax S ro gm -
to tw SroS.e

*infcn 5................

supor -so th Solg


m LLMT Alumni


Class of 1975
Class Total: $7,600.00
No. in Class: 39
Participation: 26%
Trusler Society
Dennis A. Calfee
Lee J. Dixon II
Robert E. Glennon, Jr.
K. Lawrence Gragg
Enrichment Society
Russell N. Brahm III
Harry S. Colburn, Jr.
David M. Hudson
H. Wynne James
Class of 1976
Class Total: $4,250.00
No. in Class: 42
Participation: 17%
Associates
Peter J. Losavio, Jr.
Trusler Society
Bernard A. Barton, Jr.
James B. O'Neal
Enrichment Society
Jack A. Levine
R. Neal Manners
Robert A. Pierce
Ronald L. Rowland
Class of 1977
Class Total: $18,000.00
No. in Class: 39
Participation: 13%
Barristers
Peter M. MacNamara
Partners
Philip B. Barr, Jr.
Enrichment Society
John J. Collins, Jr.
Hans G. Tanzler III
James A. Watson
Class of 1978
Class Total: $3,700.00
No. in Class: 69
Participation: 13%
Trusler Society
William A. Boyles
Enrichment Society
Patrick Thomas Deren
Paul D. Fitzpatrick
Glenda H. Gallagher-Ekasala
Don H. Goode
Frank J. Hammond III
James D. Pobjecky
Susan Slagle, PA.
Class of 1979
Class Total: $1,400.00
No. in Class: 46
Participation: 22%


Enrichment Society
Cheryl L. Gordon
Jonathan C. Gordon
Laurence C. Hames
C. Gray Johnsey
Steven C. Lee
William J. Lindsay, Jr.
Shirley W. Ovletrea
Dennis H. Sabourin
Class of 1980
Class Total: $5,375.00
No. in Class: 48
Participation: 21%
Trusler Society
Peter T. Kirkwood
Brian M. O'Connell
Enrichment Society
Harris H. Barnes III, Esq.
Gerald R. Kleedehn
Charles I. Nash
Lindy L. Paull
Mark O. Scioscia
Class of 1981
Class Total: $3,025.00
No. in Class: 67
Participation: 25%
Enrichment Society
Earl H. Archer III
Michael S. Hawley
Jennifer C. Hepler
Paul R. Jackson
William R. Lane, Jr.
James L. Leet
Patrick J. McGowan
Robert 0. Middleton
Daniel C. Re
Randolph J. Rush
Gerald F Stack
Harry B. Stackhouse
Anton H. Zidansek
Class of 1982
Class Total: $3,300.00
No. in Class: 62
Participation: 15%
Trusler Society
Michael D. Minton
Patricia A. Willing
Enrichment Society
Steven R. Cole
Stephen B. Hatcher
Marvin A. Kirsner
I. Paul Mandelkern
Robert E. Meale
Alan L. Rubens
Class of 1983
Class Total: $8,600.90
No. in Class: 60
Participation: 28%
Partners
R. Lawrence Heinkel*


Trusler Society
John N. Giordano
John A. Hirschy
Enrichment Society
Stephen L. Cordell
Michael H. Davis
Alan S. Gassman
Albert N. Graham
Michael A. Levey
David H. Lillard, Jr.
Mark E. Manovich
Robert L. Miller
Leonard T. Provenzale
James P Stevens
Gregory F. Wilder
James B. Wiley
Class of 1984
Class Total: $1,975.00
No. in Class: 74
Participation: 11%
Enrichment Society
Max K. Boyer
John M. Farris
Linda S. Griffin
Jonathan L. Hay
Robert J. Onda
R. Dennis Tweed
Class of 1985
Class Total: $2,535.00
No. in Class: 74
Participation: 14%
Associates
W. Michael Clifford
Enrichment Society
Hamden H. Baskin III
Christopher A. Detzel
John E. Knight III
Stephen R. Looney
Richard Paladino
Lawrence S. Ribler
Class of 1986
Class Total: $1,350.00
No. in Class: 49
Participation: 8%
Trusler Society
J. Carter Perkins, Sr.*
Enrichment Society
David P Webb
Eric J. Zinn
Class of 1987
Class Total: $2,745.00
No. in Class: 63
Participation: 17%
Partners
Douglas A. Wright
Enrichment Society
Shawn M. Flanagan
James W. Goodwin II
Scott E. Hunt
Lisa S. Odom















THANK YOU


Class of 1988
Class Total: $1,585.00
No. in Class: 43
Participation: 21%
Enrichment Society
Michael S. Batts
John C. Bovay
Jane D. Callahan
Deborah D. Hart
Clifford M. King
Amanda B. Scott
Dirk A. Williams

Class of 1989
Class Total: $575.00
No. in Class: 63
Participation: 10%
Enrichment Society
Allen Buckley
Charles L. Cooper, Jr.
Loren D. Prescott, Jr.
Class of 1990
Class Total: $820.00
No. in Class: 53
Participation: 17%
Enrichment Society
Glenn A. Adams
Dain C. Akin
Mrs. Sherrille D. Akin
Don E. Goebel
Jonathan H. Nason

Class of 1991
Class Total: $825.00
No. in Class: 63
Participation: 10%
Enrichment Society
Todd A. Hauss
Charles Pillitteri
Daniel H. Waters, Jr.
Class of 1992
Class Total: $2,550.00
No. in Class: 61
Participation: 7%
Associates
Jack A. Weiss
Enrichment Society
Todd W. Fennell
Ailish C. O'Connor
Grady H. Williams, Jr.
Class of 1993
Class Total: $1,050.00
No. in Class: 57
Participation: 11%
Enrichment Society
Susan B. Hecker
Jane A. Houk
John F. Jewell
Lester B. Law
Douglas A. Smith


Class of 1994
Class Total:
No. in Class:


$2,409.92
67


Participation: 18%
Trusler Society
Gary W. Huston
Enrichment Society
Steven J. Arsenault
David A. Brennen
John E. Christopher, Jr.
Samuel A. Donaldson
Downing L. Gray
Stephen E. House
Donna L. Longhouse
David A. Roby, Jr.
Class of 1995
Class Total: $590.00
No. in Class: 68
Participation: 10%
Enrichment Society
Evan R. Batoff
Bruce R. Jacob
Michael R Williams

Class of 1996
Class Total: $965.00
No. in Class: 69
Participation: 7%
Enrichment Society
Lisa Z. Hauser
Lamont C. Loo
Jennifer I. Minsky
Matthew R. O'Kane

Class of 1997
Class Total: $505.00
No. in Class: 54
Participation: 13%
Enrichment Society
Brian R. Kennedy
Keith M. Olivia
Peter A. Schoemann
J. Shane Starkey
Class of 1998
Class Total: $1,965.00
No. in Class: 69
Participation: 14%
Associates
Andrew K. Strimaitis
Enrichment Society
Matthew J. Ahearn
Robert J. Barna
R. Scott Collins
Cristin A. Conley
Mark R. Mohler
Gregg D. Polsky
Michael Rosenbaum

Class of 1999
Class Total: $700.00
No. in Class: 45
Participation: 13%


Enrichment Society
William J. Liss
Matthew C. Sperry
Jeffrey A. Utay
E. John Wagner II
Class of 2000
Class Total: $845.00
No. in Class: 64
Participation: 11%
Enrichment Society
Bradley T. Borden
Christina V. Lockwood
James F Loebl
Clancy V. Mendoza
Class of 2001
Class Total: $945.00
No. in Class: 64
Participation: 13%
Enrichment Society
Alton D. Bain
John B. Burns
Kathleen M. McRoberts
Sara A. Tolliver

Class of 2002
Class Total: $1,175.00
No. in Class: 64
Participation: 13%
Enrichment Society
Wendy C. Breinig
Heath K. Dedmond
Steven D. Lear
Marc Mobley
Julius B. Remmen
Kerry A. Ryan
Joseph W. Zitzka, Jr.
Class of 2003
Class Total: $1,550.00
No. in Class: 79
Participation: 10%
Enrichment Society
Benjamin S. Armstrong
Srinivas R. Dantuluri
Carla DeLoach-Bryant
Telly J. Meier
Joy S. Mullane
Nicolas Not

Class of 2004
Class Total: $150.00
No. in Class: 51
Participation: 4%
Enrichment Society
Barry D. Lapides


Tributes

Ti- rtll.:...ir..1l individuals were

'" -. 1 3, -4 11.1. ir..-l, I iI1 .. .
.i. ., r r I 1.- 1. 1 r Cl I. : a o n
.]I,.. ,, ,_t ,,_t i,_

In honor ol Derrick Valkenburg
I I- i .1 1 ", 0.I i uIl l l' _

T Cobb


PAC by Patricia Barksdale






Contributions






lhl'l.lliili i -:' l-13I.l _l: ,, |,, 1".3 [ ,.l 1ir


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rli_ lr. i L,"r l .' Doriai iorin .i.n
ra, ,l 'li.i, ll.,l ..-I llo .'%.e d L., la -.',


Office ol Development
b Alumni Affairs
Fie, lri.: ,3 L i-i.n.lle.|- .: .t La:.1.,
P,_ E,,:,. 1 1 7 .
,i, 3. -,.II. I-I ."i.I
I ., 3 .5-.. '. / .i1.4 11

Fax: 352-392-3434


UF LAW 75











UF LAW


Upcoming Events

For more information contact Alumni Affairs at 352-273-0640,
unless otherwise indicated.

* Dade County & Estates and Trusts Alumni Reception
Jan. 12, 2006, Miami

* Alachua and Marion Counties Alumni Reception
Jan. 26, 2006, Gainesville

* Music Law Conference
Feb. 4, 2006, Levin College of Law, Gainesville

* Inaugural Conference of the Center for Information
Research, "Data Devolution: Corporate Information
Security, Consumers and the Future of Regulation"
Feb. 3-4, 2006, Levin College of Law, Gainesville.
For more information: www.centerforinformationresearch.org

* Black Law Students Association, W. George Allen
Chapter, Reunion Weekend
Feb. 24 and 25, Gainesville

* Public Interest Environmental Conference
February 2006, University of Florida J. Wayne Reitz
Union, Gainesville. Organized by the Environmental and
Land Use Law Society

* Fifth Annual Conference of the Center on Children and
Families, "Bridges to Excellence: Building and Sustaining
Multidisciplinary Collaboratives for Children"
March 31-April 1, 2006. Hilton University of
Florida Conference Center, and Levin College of Law,
Gainesville

* 5th Annual Law and Technology Conference
March 2006, Orlando. For more information:
Barbara DeVoe, 352-273-0615, or devoe@law.ufl.edu

* Seventh Annual Conference on Legal and Policy Issues
in the Americas
May 2006, Lima, Peru. Organized by Center for
Governmental Responsibility. To register or for information:
Lenny Kennedy, 352-273-0839 or kennedy@law.ufl.edu

* Center for the Study of Race and Race Relations
Spring Lecture
Spring 2006, Gainesville. Organized by Center for the Study
of Race and Race Relations. For more information:
www.law.ufl.edu/centers/csrrr/

* Florida Bar Convention Alumni Reception
June 2006, Boca Raton


UF Law magazine, produced by the Communications Office:
Debra D. Amirin Tim Lockette Design
Director Senior Writer JS Design Studio
Kathy Fleming Kristen Hines Printing
Associate Director Photo Editor StorterChilds Printing, Co.
UF Law Editor
UF Law magazine: 352-273-0650, fleming@law.ufl.edu


Dean
Robert H. Jerry II
Associate Deans
ACADEMIC AFFAIRS
George Dawson
ADMINISTRATIVE AFFAIRS
J. Patrick Shannon
FACULTY DEVELOPMENT
Lyrissa Lidsky
GRADUATE TAX PROGRAM
Michael K. Friel
INTERNATIONAL STUDIES
Stuart R. Cohn
LIBRARY &TECHNOLOGY
M. Kathleen Price

STUDENTS, PROFESSIONALISM,
AND COMMUNITY RELATIONS
Gail E. Sasnett


Complete hst of all faculty, staff.
www.law.ufl.edu/faculty

Assistant Deans
ADMISSIONS
Michael Patrick

CAREER SERVICES
Linda Calvert Hanson

DIVERSITY
Adrian Jones

Development &Alumni Affairs
Donald Hale
Senior Director
Kelley Frohlich
Director
Andrea Shirey
Associate Director
Rachel Tench
Assistant Director


UF LAW CENTER ASSOCIATION INC. 2005-2006


W.C. Gentry (JD 71)
Chairman
Michael McNerney (JD 73)
Immediate Past Chair
Dennis A. Calfee (JD 75)
Treasurer
E.L. Roy Hunt
Secretary
Active Members
Charles Abbott(JD 53)
C. Wayne Alford (JD 67)
J. DuBose Ausley (JD 62)
Jean A. Bice (JD 75)
Bruce H. Bokor (JD 72)
Bill Bone (JD 84)
Jeanelle Bronson (JD 78)
Les Burke (JD 68)
Tom Cardwell (JD 66)
Rusty Carolan III (JD 74)
Lawton M. Chiles III
Charles Commander (JD 65)
Bruce Culpepper Sr. (JD 66)
Ron David (JD 75)


John H. Dyer Jr (JD 87)
Ladd H. Fassett (JD 79)
Michael Ferguson (JD 89)
Linda Getzen (JD 82)
Gene K. Glasser (JD 72)
Robert Glennon (JD 74)
Larry Gragg (JD 74)
Scott Hawkins (JD 83)
Michael Heekin (JD 78)
Jeffrey A. Hirsch (JD 75)
Hal Kantor (JD 72)
Ronald LaFace (JD 66)
Frederick Leonhardt (JD 74)
Christine N. Markussen (JD 72)
Pedro A. Martin (JD 78)
Clifton A. McClelland Jr (JD 69)
Marybeth McDonald (JD 82)
Michael Minton (JD81)
Mark Nouss (JD 85)
Lindy Paull (JD 80)
S. Austin Peele (JD 63)
Wally Pope Jr. (JD 69)
Becky A. Powhatan (JD 76)


Juliet Roulhac (JD 87)
Oscar A. Sanchez (JD 82)
Everett Santos (JD 66)
Johnson S. Savary (JD 56)
Lawrence E. Sellers Jr (JD 79)
Linda Shelley (JD 77)
Glenn W. Sturm (JD 85)
Frank D. Upchurch III (JD 74)
John J. Upchurch IV (JD 68)
Bill Weber (JD 76)
Jean Wilson (JD 82)
Evan J. Yegelwel (JD 80)
Gwynne Young (JD 74)


Ex-Officio
J. Bernard Machen
Robert Jerry
George Dawson
Paul A. Robell
George Vaka (JD 83)
Donald Hale
Kelley Frohlich


LAW ALUMNI COUNCIL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE


Officers
Timothy M. Cerio (JD 95)
President
Mark W. Klingensmith (JD 85)
President-Elect
George A. Vaka (JD 83)
Immediate Past President
Rahul Patel (JD 97)
Secretary


At Large Members
Chirstopher Boyett (JD 91)
C. Randolph Coleman (JD 78)
Barry R. Davidson (JD 67)
Ms. Mayanne Downs (JD 87)
Jeffrey D. Feldman (JD 81)
Roberta Fox (JD 67)
Adam S. Hall (JD 96)
Joseph C. Mellichamp III (JD 70)
Matthew N. Posgay (JD 94)
Gary L. Printy (JD 82)


Sarah Elizabeth Rumpf (JD 03)
Misty M. C. Taylor (JD 95)
Bonita J. Young (JD 97)

Ex-Offico
W.C. Gentry (JD 71)
Robert H. Jerry II
William H. Page
Andrea Shirey
Rachel Tench


76 UF LAW


www.law.ufl.edu






FINAL THOUGHTS


The Majesty of the Law


During the five years I have had
the pleasure to serve as the
manager of fundraising and alumni
programs, I have marveled at the
level of enthusiasm our athletic pro-
grams generate among our alumni
and friends. Whether we are beating
FSU on the sacred Bobby Bowden
field, dunking our way to the
NCAA basketball tournament, or
taking the train to Omaha to com-
pete in the College World Series,
Gator fans wear their pride on
orange and blue sleeves.
What would it take to create
that same level of pride among our
law alumni about their law school?
On September 9, 2005, this ques-
tion was answered with irrefutable
evidence. Pride spilled into satisfac-
tion and honor as guests absorbed
the significance of the celebration.
All law classes were postponed
and time paused long enough to
mark a milestone. From 8 a.m. until
9 p.m., Associate Justice of the
Supreme Court of the United States
Sandra Day O'Connor set aside the
mourning of her close friend and
colleague, Chief Justice William H.
Rehnquist, and immersed herself in
the Gator Law Nation.
Justice O'Connor had breakfast
with our faculty, gave a stirring lec-
ture to our students, and addressed
our alumni, friends and university
dignitaries during the dedication
ceremony. She also dedicated the
new office space for our Center on
Children and Families and had din-
ner with 600 building donors and
their guests at a formal banquet in
the J. Wayne Reitz Union.


fIIIIh1U
In her book, The Majesty of the
Law, Justice O'Connor writes, "A
commitment of a nation to the basic
concepts of democracy, of individual
liberty, of fairness to all people -
women as well as men depends at
bottom on custom, tradition, and
the efforts of millions of ordinary
citizens. No matter how grand the
principles set forth in our constitu-
tions and laws are, we as citizens
must be committed to working
together to achieve our goals and to
make them work in practice."
If so much is expected of each
citizen, how much more is expected
from lawyers, who are the voice of
citizens in our courts? Lawyers serve
as the legal guardians of all of our
rights. Without lawyers to provide
the link between the citizens and the
constitution, our freedoms are left
gasping for life.


BY DONALD HALE
Senior Director,
Development and
Alumni Affairs
352-273-0640
haled@law.ufl.edu


You are a card-carrying member
of the legal profession. You pay your
annual dues to The Florida Bar or
another statewide association and, it
is hoped, you maintain membership
in the local Bar association and
American Bar Association. Paying
your dues to your professional asso-
ciation is a prerequisite before you
may practice.
We believe a contribution to the
annual fund repays those who sup-
ported you during your legal educa-
tion and provides an avenue for you
to walk with those who will come
after you to experience the majesty
of the law.
The nobility of this profession
cannot be experienced if its values
are not shared. We encourage you to
share your pride with the college and
join the legal educators who are con-
verting students into knights.


UF LAW 77






















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UNIVERSITY OF
FLORIDA
FREDRIC G. LEVIN COLLEGE OF LAW
P.O. BOX 117633
GAINESVILLE, FL 32611-7633


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NON-PROFIT
ORGANIZATION
U.S. POSTAGE PAID
GAINESVILLE, FL
PERMIT NO. 94




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