Index by Year
J.D.: 1938 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1956 1957 1959 1960 1961 1962
1963 1964 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977
1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990
1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000
Herbert B. Chermside, Jr., reports that he has spent part of the past two summers attending wedding celebrations. Last year he traveled from Richmond, VA, to New York, Massachusetts, and Florida to attend the weddings of three of his grandchildren, and this summer he journeyed to Provence, France, for the wedding of a son of an exchange student who lived with his family in the 1950s.
B. Purnell Eggleston has a grandson, Carrington Eggleston Coulter, who is a member of the University’s Class of 2004. Eggleston lives in Roanoke, VA.
Felix J. Zaniewski reports that his wife, Dorothy, a nurse, died in March and is buried in Arlington National Cemetery. A retired brigadier general in the U.S. Air Force, Zaniewski lives in Bellevue, NE.
Jacob B. Berkson celebrated recently when the Environmental Protection Agency banned most uses of the pesticide chlorpyrifos. Berkson was exposed to this chemical when it was used in his Maryland home as a termite treatment in 1988. Since then, afflicted with multiple chemical sensitivities, he has lobbied for the ban. His efforts include writing a book, A Canary’s Tale, about his illness, and serving on the board of the Rachel Carson Council. This group continues the work of the biologist who first warned of the dangers of pesticides in her 1962 book, Silent Spring.
William H. Erickson chaired a task force convened to review how law enforcement responded to events leading up to the 1999 attack by two teenagers on Columbine High School in Colorado. Released in May, the report states that authorities failed to recognize and act on numerous signs that the boys were planning their attack and recommends steps that schools and law enforcement agencies should take to prevent such incidents in the future. Erickson is a former chief justice of the Colorado Supreme Court.
Wilkes C. Robinson continues to serve as a federal judge, senior status, on the U.S. Court of Federal Claims in Washington, D.C. His assigned duty station is his home in Destin, FL.
Shelton H. Short III has been reelected to another term on the United Nations Association-U.S.A. National Council. His responsibilities include helping to build support for the United Nations and global engagement. Short lives in Clarksville, VA.
William J. Linkous, Jr., received the 2001 Verner F. Chaffin Career Service Award in recognition of a distinguished career of outstanding, unselfish, and dedicated service to the fiduciary law section of the state bar of Georgia, its members, and the citizens of Georgia. Linkous is a partner in the Atlanta law firm, Powell, Goldstein, Frazer & Murphy LLP.
John Corse and his wife, Muffet, celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary in August in London, where they welcomed the arrival of their sixth grandchild courtesy of their daughter, Margaret, and son-in-law, David Hicks.
Jeb Howard writes that he has been reliving in his dreams that “perilous twelve months” of law school when he took Procedure and Income Tax. The memories must be painful, for he says that the dreams have been causing him to fall out of bed.
Leigh B. Middleditch, Jr., has joined the Charlottesville office of McGuireWoods Consulting as a vice president in the state government relations group. He is also of counsel to McGuireWoods LLP, where he was formerly a partner and is a member of the firm’s executive committee. McGuireWoods Consulting is a full-service public affairs firm specializing in state and federal government relations, public relations, business expansion, and grassroots mobilization services.
Charles Peters, founder of The Washington Monthly, was inducted into the American Magazine Society Hall of Fame in May. His magazine has been considered a proving ground for certain politically minded and ambitious young journalists. Former Washington Post publisher Katharine Graham described it as “a scrabby little magazine that exists from hand to mouth” that has nevertheless become “a force to be reckoned with in the nation’s capital.” Peters has been the magazine’s editor since 1969.
Richard E. Dixon is on the board of the Charlottesville, VA-based Thomas Jefferson Heritage Society. Earlier this year, he and the other board members released a book, The Jefferson-Hemings Myth: An American Travesty, which rebuts a January 2000 report by the Thomas Jefferson Memorial Foundation (TJMF), owners and managers of Jefferson’s home, Monticello. The TJMF report determines there is “a high probability” that Thomas Jefferson fathered six children with one of his slaves, Sally Hemings. Dixon contributed a chapter to the book, which challenges the conclusions reached in the TJMF report.
Rust E. Reid has been selected by his peers for inclusion in The Best Lawyers in America, 2001–2002. He is a partner in the trusts and estates area of the Dallas office of Thompson & Knight LLP.
Paul D. Hardy has been selected by his peers for inclusion in The Best Lawyers in America, 2001–2002, as a maritime law specialist. He is a shareholder in the Tampa office of the firm, Akerman Senterfitt & Eidson, PA.
Barry Kantor, a partner in the firm, Christie & Kantor PC, Virginia Beach, VA, was again selected for inclusion in The Best Lawyers in America, 2001–2002, in the family law area. He has also been named one of Virginia’s “Legal Elite,” the 300 most effective lawyers in the state as identified by their peers and published in Virginia Business.
Robert L. Montague III, writes to announce the marriages of his children. His son, Robert L. Montague IV, or Latane, a 1997 Law School graduate, married Patricia Matlingly on June 30, and his daughter, Anne Steele Mason Montague, will marry Clark Bavin on October 20. The senior Montague practices law in Alexandria, VA.
Clark G. Redick is retired from the Wackenhut Corporation in Miami and is living in Shawnee Mission, KS. He writes, “It would be fun to catch up on our classmates’ lives and careers and one way might be to share our résumés with each other and perhaps a note about our families.”
Paul B. Underkofler was recognized as one of the best lawyers in Dallas in a survey conducted by James E. Coleman ’52 and published in the May issue of D Magazine. According to Underkofler, Virginia and Harvard each produced more lawyers recognized in the survey than any other out-of-state law school. Underkofler practices in the firm, Goins, Underkofler, Crawford, & Langdon, LLP.
David A. Gibson was reelected secretary of the Vermont State Senate in January. He succeeded his late brother, Robert H. Gibson.
Russell H. Roberts has joined The McCammon Group, a mediation and arbitration firm based in Virginia. He is a partner in the Fredericksburg, VA, law firm, Roberts, Ashby & Parrish PLC, where his general practice includes litigation, business law, and estate planning and probate. He will continue his private practice while mediating and arbitrating cases.
Michael T. Crimmins writes that his daughter, Jennifer Keeley ’99, and her husband, Stephen Keeley ’99, became parents in September. Jennifer is an associate with Foley & Lardner in Chicago. Stephen is clerking for a federal district court judge in Chicago. Crimmins and his wife, Rosemary, are enjoying their new role as grandparents.
William Shore Robertson retired in May after serving on the bench of the twentieth judicial circuit in Virginia for twenty-one years. In addition to working part time as a judge designate, he also works as a mediator with The McCammon Group in Richmond, VA.
Charles P. Baker was recently elected chair of the American Bar Association’s section on intellectual property law. A partner in the New York City office of the firm, Fitzpatrick, Cella, Harper & Scinto, he is a past chair of the National Council of Intellectual Property Law Association and served for five years on the board of the American Intellectual Property Law Association. He concentrates his practice in patent litigation.
John Lopez serves as congressional liaison to the board of governors of the Federal Reserve. He previously worked with the monetary policy subcommittee of House banking.
John “Jack” Hannon reports that he is general counsel of American Rivers, Inc., a national river conservation organization based in Washington, D.C.
David M. Hayes has joined the Syracuse, NY, law firm, Bond, Schoeneck & King, LLP, and is counsel to the firm’s business law department. His practice includes corporate law and focuses on agricultural cooperatives, antitrust, corporate governance, finance, securities, and strategic planning. Hayes is past president of the Onondaga County Bar Association and an adjunct professor at the Syracuse University College of Law.
Frederick A. Hodnett, Jr., writes that, as of July 1, he has been associated with the Supreme Court of Virginia for twenty-eight years. He is currently assistant executive secretary.
Samuel Manly is serving a three-year term as vice president to the Kentucky Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers (KACDL), an organization committed to making Kentuckians aware of their constitutional rights and the importance of protecting those rights. The KACDL also supports defense attorneys in the state through filing amicus curiae briefs in legal actions concerning citizens’ rights and by providing educational programs and resources to keep criminal defense lawyers updated on the status of the law. A member of the KACDL board since 1988, Manly practices law in his own firm in Louisville, KY.
Thomas “Tad” Decker delivered a talk entitled “Successful Partnering Between Inside and Outside Counsel” at the annual meeting of the American Bar Association’s Section of Business Law. The program addressed the ways outside counsel can work together more effectively. Decker is chair of the administrative leaders committee at Cozen and O’Connor, A Professional Corporation, in Philadelphia.
Jeanne Franklin is president of The Virginia Bar Association. A sole practitioner in Alexandria, VA, she has been practicing health care law since 1989. She also serves as a consultant to clients, particularly health care providers, participating in organization development efforts such as strategic planning and practice assessment.
John Hays Mershon retired January 1 from the firm, King & Spalding in Atlanta.
Wendall L. Winn, Jr., writes that “Julie and I thoroughly enjoyed our thirtieth reunion dinner at the Greencroft Club. We were thrilled by the size of the class gift and the designation of a chair in the name of Dave Ibbeken.” Winn and his law partner, Rick Richmond, are among a group of nine or ten members of the Class of 1971 who live in Charlottesville.
Douglas P. Rucker, Jr., has been elected a fellow of the American Bar Foundation. A former president of the Virginia Bar Association, he is a director of the firm, Sands Anderson Marks & Miller, A Professional Corporation, in Richmond, VA, where he practices on the business and professional litigation team.
Edward N. Stoner has been named president of the National Association of College and University Attorneys (NACUA) and chair of its board of directors. The NACUA is an international bar association whose more than 3,000 lawyer members in the U.S. and Canada provide legal advice to the presidents, boards of trustees, and faculty leaders of colleges and universities. Stoner is the first president in the past ten years who comes from a law firm rather than from a college or university. He is a partner in the Pittsburgh office of Reed Smith LLP, where he heads the firm’s higher education group.
Ross C. Reeves has been named a fellow in the American College of Bankruptcy. He is one of thirty-six nominees from the United States and abroad nominated this year for professional excellence and exceptional contributions to the fields of bankruptcy and insolvency. There are currently about 500 fellows in the college. Reeves is a partner in the law firm, Willcox & Savage, PC, in Norfolk, VA.
Peter Kyle was recently reelected chairman of the board of directors of Outward Bound International, Inc. He works for the World Bank in Washington, D.C.
William C. Cleveland, who was recently named a principal in the firm, Buist, Moore, Smythe & McGee, PA, in Charleston, SC, and chair of the firm’s business litigation section, was inducted as president of the International Association of Defense Counsel, the oldest and most prestigious association of lawyers representing corporations and insurers. A member of Lawyers for Civil Justice and the Defense Research Institute, Cleveland concentrates his practice in business consulting and business, commercial, securities, and intellectual property litigation.
Joseph P. Rapisarda, Jr., has been inducted as a fellow of the Virginia Law Foundation, where he joins other Virginia lawyers, law professors, and retired judges deemed outstanding in their profession and community. He has been county attorney for Henrico County, VA, since 1982.
Patricia Thomas Bittel spoke at a conference, Resolution of Conflict in the United States and Africa: a Comparative Approach, held April 9–11 in Dakar, Senegal. Her talks were entitled “Mediation as a Method of Conflict Resolution in the U.S.A.” and “Evaluation of Methods of Alternative Dispute Resolution in the U.S.A.” The conference was organized by the American Cultural Center, a department of the U.S. embassy in Senegal, in cooperation with the University of Cheikh Anta Diop. Bittel participated in the conference as a guest of the U.S. Department of State. Other speakers included professors, lawyers, and government officials from twelve countries in French-speaking Africa.
Robert F. Cochran, Jr., developed the Judicial Clerkship Institute, held at Pepperdine University School of Law for the first time in January. Led by seven distinguished judges from across the nation — including Law School graduates Carol Bagley Amon ’71 of the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of New York, Thomas M. Reavley ’84 LL.M. of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, and Kenneth Ripple ’68 of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit — the institute trains third-year law students who are entering federal judicial clerkships. Cochran reports that 130 third-year law students from across the nation attended, one-third of whom were preparing to clerk for federal circuit judges and two-thirds of whom were scheduled to clerk for federal district judges. In addition to directing the institute, Cochran is Louis D. Brandeis Professor of Law at Pepperdine, where he has taught since 1983.
Robert H. Downer, Jr., was named judge of the General District Court in Charlottesville, VA, (16th Judicial District) in June.
T. Clark Fitzgerald III writes that he and his wife, Diana, are enjoying their children, Tommy (7) and Natalie (5), more than ever. He regrets that he was unable to attend his twenty-fifth Law School reunion in May. Fitzgerald works in the firm, Arnall Golden & Gregory, LLP, in Atlanta.
Charles C. Lee has been appointed to serve on the appellate division of the Los Angeles County Supreme Court by the chief justice of the California Supreme Court.
John V. Little is editor of the recently published Virginia CLE handbook, Contract Law in Virginia. He works in the Charlottesville, VA, firm, Michie, Hamlett, Lowry, Rasmussen & Tweel, PC.
Phillip A. Pahigian has retired from the law firm, Wilentz, Goldman & Spitzer, A Professional Corporation, in Woodbridge, NJ.
Edward DeHope is a partner in the firm, Riker, Danzig, Scherer, Hyland & Perretti LLP, with offices in Morristown and Trenton, NJ. His practice focuses in the areas of regulated industries and public authorities, including the New Jersey Turnpike Authority. DeHope lives in Madison, NJ, with his wife, Leanne, and daughters Emily and Aimee.
Mark Duvall writes that he feels “like a survivor” since he joined Dow Chemical Company’s legal department in Midland, MI, after eighteen months of waiting for Dow to take over his previous employer, Union Carbide Corporation. Duvall says that he is one of only thirty-five Union Carbide lawyers who got jobs with Dow.
Mitchell J. Kassoff’s article, “Complex of Federal and State Laws Regulates Franchise Operations As Their Popularity Grows,” appeared in the New York State Bar Association Journal. He practices franchise law in South Orange, NJ, and New York, NY.
Geoffrey S. Yarema has been recognized by California Lawyer magazine as one of its Top 25 Lawyers of the Year. A partner in the Los Angeles firm, Nossaman Guthner Knox and Elliott, LLP, where he chairs the infrastructure practice, Yarema helps develop, finance, and operate large transportation projects throughout the U.S. and abroad. According to California Lawyer, his recent projects include a $650 million deal bringing a new monorail system to Las Vegas; the rebuilding of Route 3 North in Massachusetts, the commonwealth’s second-most-congested corridor; and the approximately $800 million construction of a new suspension bridge in Washington state, the first to be built in the United States in at least thirty-five years to ease traffic on the span that currently traverses the Tacoma Narrows.
John C. McLemore recently joined with J. Jeffrey Tinkham ’87 to form the firm, Tinkham & McLemore, PC, in Norfolk, VA, where McLemore’s practice includes business, bankruptcy, and commercial litigation.
Daniel A. Rowley is general counsel of GE Energy Products, a GE Power Systems Business, in Schenectady, NY. He and his wife, Judy, and children, Jim and Katy, reside in Delmar, NY.
Dick Walsh, a captain in the U.S. Navy JAG Corps, retired July 1 from active duty after a thirty-year career of surface line and JAG Corps service. He currently is a member of the professional staff of the U.S. Senate Committee on Armed Services.
Martha Ellet accepted a position earlier this year in the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of General Counsel (Banking and Finance). She lives with her husband, Will Ragland, in Alexandria, VA, where she has a large garden, small terriers, and a short commute to work.
William R. Lucas, Jr., is CEO of Vantage Fabrication, LLC, a metal fabrication company with more than 450 employees in Birmingham, AL.
Richard Price, a colonel in the U.S. Air Force, moved in July with his family to Newport, RI, where he became director of the Defense Institute for International Legal Studies. The institute serves as the U.S. Department of Defense’s lead agency in providing professional legal education to international military officers and civilian governments overseas.
Timothy E. Flanigan is currently working in the White House as deputy counsel to the president.
Douglas A. Hastings was recently named president of the American Health Lawyers Association, the largest association of lawyers representing clients in the health care industry. He is a partner in the firm, Epstein Becker & Green, PC, in Washington, D.C.
Michael S. Hooker is included in the current edition of The Best Lawyers in America, 2001–2002, in the area of business litigation. He is president of the Glenn Rasmussen Fogarty & Hooker, PA, law firm in Tampa, FL.
David Colker was appointed president and CEO of The Cincinnati Stock Exchange, an all-electronic stock exchange located in Chicago, IL.
Craig Fravel, executive vice-president of the Del Mar Thoroughbred Club in Del Mar, CA, was elected in early February to the newly created west regional slot on the National Thoroughbred Race Association board of directors. He has been at Del Mar since 1996.
C. Allen Gibson, Jr., a principal in the firm, Buist, Moore, Smythe & McGee, PA, in Charleston, SC, was elected chair of the American Bar Association Forum on the Construction Industry at its annual meeting in New Orleans. The largest organization of construction lawyers in the United States, the forum provides educational programs and publications to lawyers serving the construction industry.
Jacqueline M. Gordon has joined the firm, Weil, Gotshal & Manges LLP, in Washington, D.C. She previously practiced with the firm, McGuireWoods LLP.
Jeanette A. Hantke reports that she and her family have moved from their latest Foreign Service post in Colombia, where they have served for the past two years, to Springfield, VA.
Keith Hemmerling is president of the Los Angeles-based Hemmerling Foundation, which underwrites films, radio programs, and organizations dealing with the mentally ill, physically disabled, and homeless, as well as children rescued from street prostitution. Directors supported by the foundation include Emmy nominees, recipients of awards at the Cannes and Sundance film festivals, and members of Academy Awards committees. A film underwritten by the foundation, “West 47th Street,” has recently opened to rave reviews in Paris, and is now being distributed around the world. Hemmerling is also a performer and a musical composer; he has appeared off-Broadway, and on “Saturday Night Live” and MTV. His compositions will be featured in the upcoming movie, “Marbles.”
George P. Manson, Jr., joined Albemarle Corporation in Baton Rouge, LA, as vice-president and general counsel. A global leader of specialty and fine chemicals that enhance consumer products, Albemarle Corporation serves markets for polymers, surfactants and biocides, pharmaceuticals, agricultural chemicals, photographic chemicals, and water treatment and petroleum products.
Trevor Potter has joined the law firm, Caplin & Drysdale, of Washington, D.C., where he advises clients on the technical issues and policy considerations they face when engaged in political and government relations activity. He is a former commissioner and chairman of the Federal Election Commission.
Christopher J. Powers is in his fourth and final year as a medical resident at Texas Tech University Health Sciences Center in El Paso, TX. He left a partnership in a large El Paso law firm in 1994 to go to medical school, launching a residency in obstetrics and gynecology at the University of Connecticut before returning to Texas to continue his education there.
Owen Shean, his wife, Susan, and their son, Thomas, announce the birth of twin daughters, Elizabeth and Mary, on January 17. Shean lives in Arlington, VA, and is employed by the firm, Wickwire Gavin PC.
Dennis L. Zakas has joined the law firm, Hunton & Williams, as a partner in the Atlanta office, where he will continue his corporate practice with a focus on telecommunications and technology companies.
Anne D. Bolling has joined the firm, Seyfarth Shaw, in Washington, D.C., and is of counsel to its employee benefits practice group. She was previously of counsel to Smith & Downey, A Professional Corporation.
Robert J. Conrad, Jr., has been named interim U.S. attorney for the western district of North Carolina. He has served as criminal chief of the U.S. attorney’s office since 1992 and as the head of the department’s campaign financing task force since January 2000.
Julie Green is the co-founder of the Sacramento, CA, firm, Salem & Green, where she is currently managing shareholder. The firm specializes in securities, mergers and acquisitions, and healthcare regulatory work. In February, Green had twins with her partner, Shelly. The couple’s other three children include Nicholas (3 1/2), Katherine (1 month), and Joseph (1 month).
Jeffrey Horner continues to work in the Houston, TX, law firm, Bracewell & Patterson, LLP, where he serves as hiring partner and his practice focuses on representing school districts, colleges, and private schools. He was recently appointed to the board of directors of the South Texas College of Law. Horner and his wife, Laurie, have three children.
Classmates Bill Hughes, Steve Holt, and Jeff Horner recently appeared together on a panel presentation at the annual conference of the Education Law Association. Hughes practices construction law with Alston & Bird in Atlanta, Holt is general counsel, Clark Construction Group, in Bethesda, MD, and Horner practices education law with Bracewell & Patterson in Houston. The last time they appeared together was in the Law School Libel Show in May 1983. “Miraculously,” Hughes writes, “the audience took us more seriously this time.”
Robert Latham was elected to the board of directors of the United States Olympic Committee, where he will serve a four-year term through the 2004 Olympics in Athens, Greece.
JoAnn P. Russell is vice-president and general counsel of Duke Energy Trading and Marketing and vice-president and general counsel of Duke Energy Merchants in Houston, TX.
Steven W. Sloan is included in The Best Lawyers in America, 2001–2002, in the labor and employment law section. Sloan is a partner in the firm, Thompson & Knight LLP, in Dallas, TX.
Frank C. Vecella has accepted an in-house counsel position with Ericsson, a Swedish telecommunications company, where he is responsible for managing the company’s major U.S. litigation. He was previously with the law firm, Jackson Walker, in Dallas, TX.
Bruce Brumberg prepares for subscribers an e-mail newsletter on stock options called myStockOptions.com. In addition to serving as editor-in-chief of this electronic publication, he is planning to launch a Web-based, multimedia eLearning tool on stock options called Understanding Your Stock Options. Brumberg lives in Brookline, MA.
Lisa D. Eldridge spoke at the Pennsylvania Bar Institute’s CLE program, Tough Problems in Workers’ Compensation, in three Pennsylvania cities during March. She is a shareholder in the Philadelphia office of Marshall, Dennehey, Warner, Coleman & Goggin.
C. Sanders McNew is of counsel to Weitz & Luxenberg, a mass tort plaintiff’s practice in New York City, where he heads the firm’s bankruptcy and complex litigation practice and serves on the creditors’ committees of many Chapter 11 reorganizations of former makers of products containing asbestos. “It is a happy thing,” he reports, “to be doing well by doing good.”
Elizabeth Scheffee was elected president of the Maine State Bar Association. She is a shareholder in the Portland, ME, law firm, Givertz, Lunt, Hambley, Scheffee & Lavoie PA.
Keith Langley wants to take a big trip. He writes that he has not been able to travel lately due to his responsibilities, which include “three great boys, baseball, school, band, tennis, projects, street hockey, WWF, and soccer, along with a terrific, long-suffering but much-appreciated wife.” Langley, who works in the firm, Winstead Sechrest & Minick PC in Dallas, wants suggestions from classmates and other alumni regarding a vacation destination.
David Baldacci’s essay, “The Little Workshop of Dreams,” was published in the October 27–29, 2000, issue of USA Weekend, a Sunday newspaper magazine supplement. In the essay, he describes how he tries to make a difference in the lives of others by teaching a writing workshop to a group of high school kids. “Words are the greatest creative tool we have,” he writes. “You can do anything with them. No books, magazines, newspapers, films, musical lyrics, plays or poems can exist without them. They not only can change the world, they have changed the world.” Baldacci is the author of two best-selling thrillers, Absolute Power and Saving Faith, as well as what he describes as “a very personal story,” his latest novel, Wish You Well.
Ann Peldo Cargile has been elected to the American College of Real Estate Lawyers. She chairs the real estate section of the Nashville, TN, law firm, Boult, Cummings, Conners & Berry, PLC, where she is a partner.
Mary Koelbel Engle was recently named assistant director of the advertising practices division of the Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC) Bureau of Consumer Protection. Since 1999, she has been heading a project studying the marketing of violent entertainment to children. Commissioned by former President Clinton, the study resulted in a report issued by the FTC this past September which revealed how movie studios, music recording companies, and video games aggressively target children as the audience for violent R-rated movies, explicit-content CDs, and mature-rated video games. Engle lives in Alexandria, VA, with her husband, Tom, and her three-year-old daughter, Hannah.
Thomas J. Kenney writes that he missed his fifteen-year class reunion in May because he was attending the birth of his second son, Eric Andrew. His wife, Andi, and the couple’s first son, Samuel, are well, and Kenney reports that Samuel “is very excited to be a big brother.”
William F. Lummus, Jr., is assistant general counsel for Coca-Cola North America. He resides in Atlanta, GA.
William M. Ragland, Jr., has been elected secretary of the Atlanta Bar Association. He practices with the firm, Powell, Goldstein, Frazer & Murphy LLP, where he heads the firm’s technology and intellectual property litigation group.
Cindy Teele is delighted to announce her adoption of Caroline Lambert Teele, born March 21, 2000, in Sanshui, People’s Republic of China, and adopted December 25, 2000.
Kim M. Boyle was elected a partner in the New Orleans office of Phelps Dunbar LLP, where her practice focuses on labor and employment law and commercial litigation.
Scott D. Pattison is executive director of the National Association of State Budget Officers in Washington, D.C. He previously directed Virginia’s Department of Planning and Budget.
John Rogovin and his wife, Jaye, announce the birth of a daughter, Hattie June, on March 15, 2001. Rogovin is a partner in the Washington, D.C. firm, O’Melveny & Myers LLP, where he heads the firm’s telecom practice.
Patricia K. Schlegel and her husband, Anthony J. Bosco, announce the birth of a son, Timothy John Schlegel Bosco, on March 1, 2001. Timothy joins big sister Anna (5). Schlegel is assistant general counsel for Applied Graphics Technologies, Inc., in New York City.
David K. Spiro was recently certified in business bankruptcy law by the American Board of Certification. He heads the bankruptcy practice group at Cantor, Arkema & Edmonds, PC, in Richmond, VA.
Burton Spivak reports that his son, Ben, is nine years old and very much enjoys seeing his name in print.
J. Jeffrey Tinkham recently joined John C. McLemore ’79 to establish the firm, Tinkham & McLemore, PC, in Norfolk, VA, where Tinkham’s practice includes business and commercial real estate.
Howard A. Burde is deputy general counsel to Governor Tom Ridge of Pennsylvania, where he is responsible for legal matters involving managed care and health insurance; health facilities, programs, and professions; and aging, medical assistance, medical malpractice, and public welfare issues. Editor and principal author of The Health Laws of Pennsylvania, a recently published reference book and CD, he serves on the board of the Journal of Health Law and speaks on health law topics to industry groups across the nation. Burde and his wife, Evelyn, live in Harrisburg, PA, with their daughters, Ariel and Simone, and their newborn son, Jed.
Tyrone “Ty” Childress and his entire complex litigation and insurance recovery group of approximately thirty lawyers recently joined the Los Angeles office of Washington, D.C.-based Howrey Simon Arnold & White, LLP. Childress, his wife, Kristin, and the couple’s two-year-old daughter, Monique, live in Manhattan Beach, CA.
Richard A. Goldman recently joined the firm, Nutter, McClennen & Fish, in Boston, MA, where he is a partner in the firm’s business department and practices corporate securities law, focusing on hedge funds, finance, and mergers and acquisitions. Goldman previously served as general counsel and COO of Kobrick Capital Management LP and Kobrick Funds, LLC, both Boston-based investment management firms offering mutual funds and private limited partnerships to investors.
Debra Sabatini Hennelly is corporate counsel, regulatory & compliance, for Avaya, Inc., a recent spin-off of Lucent Technologies, where she has developed a Web-based ethics and compliance program for the company’s 27,000 employees worldwide. She also was recently named to the board of trustees of the Electronic Industries Foundation, which supports the philanthropic programs of electronics companies in math and science education. She and her husband, Robert Hennelly, and their three daughters, Emily, Abigail, and Rebecca, have moved to Mendham Township, NJ.
Gina Henry earned her Ph.D. from the University of Michigan in August 2000 after defending her dissertation, “Implementing Michigan’s State Endorsed Diploma: Legal, Educational and Policy Perspectives.” She celebrated by traveling to London, Paris, and Portugal before returning to San Jose, CA, where she lives and works.
David Killalea writes that his new Washington, D.C., firm, Gilbert Heintz & Randolph, LLP, is taking off. “We’ve grown from twenty attorneys to thirty-five, and we are still hiring. Our emphasis is representing corporate policyholders in a wide variety of insurance disputes, most often in the mass torts/products liability context, and counseling clients with regard to settlement strategies. Putting a firm together is a lot of work and tremendously gratifying.”
Wesley G. Marshall opened his solo law practice in 1997 in Fredericksburg, VA, where he specializes in workers’ compensation. He and his wife, Dana, have two sons, John (11) and Spencer (3).
David E. Stutzman has joined the firm, Seward & Kissel LLP, in New York City, where he is currently counsel. He was previously with Dunnington, Bartholow & Miller LLP.
William Harris has been honored with a “40 Under 40” Award from the Charlotte Business Journal. Candidates were judged on their business leadership roles and voluntary efforts toward the betterment of the community. A partner in the real estate department of Kennedy Covington Lobdell & Hickman, LLP, Harris is co-founder of the Charlotte Hopebuilders 5-K Race, through which he has helped raise more than $1 million for the Margaret Harris and David Silverman Memorial Brain Tumor Research Endowment Fund at Duke University.
Kim Reed has returned to Hogan & Hartson in Warsaw, Poland, where her practice focuses on project finance, real estate, investment, and corporate transactions throughout central and eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union. Reed was formerly an assistant dean at the University of North Carolina Law School.
DeMaurice “De” Smith has joined Latham & Watkins as a partner in the firm’s Washington, D.C., office. A career prosecutor and the winner of numerous awards, including the Executive Office of U.S. Attorneys Director’s Award, the U.S. Attorneys Team Award, and the Assistant United States Attorneys Association’s John F. Evans Trial Advocacy Award, he most recently served as special counsel to U.S. Attorney Wilma Lewis in the District of Columbia, where he advised her on criminal cases.
Mary C. Bauer is this year’s recipient of the Virginia Legal Aid Award, which was presented June 15 during the Virginia State Bar annual meeting in Virginia Beach, VA. Bauer, who is legal director of the Virginia Justice Center for Farm & Immigrant Workers, a project of the Charlottesville- Albemarle Legal Aid Society, was selected for the award in light of her national reputation for fervent advocacy on behalf of indigent clients employed in the state’s seafood, forestry, and agriculture industries. She was also recognized as an inspiring example of professionalism for young lawyers, a number of whom supported her selection as an honoree.
Shelly A. Dean recently became counsel to Christian & Barton, LLP, in Richmond, VA, where she practices employment law on a reduced schedule so she can spend time with her husband, Doug Bader, and her children, Rachel (3) and Danny (4).
Teresa Diaz married Matt Ellenberg on April 14, 2001, in Chevy Chase, MD. The couple met while swing dancing and had a swing-themed wedding. The new Mrs. Ellenberg is a lawyer in the corporate department of Sodexho Marriott Services, Inc., in Gaithersburg, MD.
Catharina Min recently married John Charles Fish, Jr., a fellow lawyer, in San Francisco. She also was voted to the partnership of Squire, Sanders & Dempsey LLP in January.
Ronald V. Minionis is working for Legal Services of Northern Virginia in Fairfax, VA. He writes that his job is “definitely fun,” and it keeps him in court a great deal. He and his wife, Felicita, are raising a yellow lab mix puppy. The couple traveled in France on the Mediterranean coast and in Provence for two weeks at the end of May.
Joshua Prober and his wife, Melissa B. Croman, are pleased to announce the birth of their daughter, Eliana Rose Prober, on December 11, 2000. Prober works in the Chicago law firm, McCullough, Campbell & Lane.
Joseph Snyder, his wife, Julie, and son, Teddy, welcomed the arrival of second son, Sam, born May 5, 2001. The family resides in Atlanta, where Snyder is employed by the firm, Alston & Bird.
George P. Braxton II is currently vice president for client relations and marketing at Brightline Media, an “edu-media” firm specializing in creating integrated marketing plans and tools for educational institutions. He previously served as assistant dean for admissions at the Catholic University of America’s Columbus School of Law.
Laura Ingraham launched a nationally syndicated radio program with the Westwood One Radio Network in April. Classmate Lee Habeeb is her on-air co-producer. The show focuses on politics, the media, and pop culture. Ingraham serves on the board of contributors for USA Today. She lives in Washington, D.C.
Chrystal Neal Lifson and her husband, Roman Lifson ’92, welcomed the arrival of twins, Christian Weller and Marie Morgan, in November, 2000. The twins join brother Connor Alexander (4). In December, Roman was named partner at the firm, Christian & Barton, in Richmond, VA, where he practices in the litigation department and chairs the recruiting committee.
Andrew Mauck was elected a partner at Troutman Sanders Mays Valentine LLP in Richmond, VA, where he practices commercial litigation with a focus on environmental issues. Mauck reports his family’s home on the Chesapeake Bay was used in June by Steven Spielberg for the shooting of his new movie, “Minority Report,” starring Tom Cruise. When not busy name-dropping, Mauck is having fun raising his twins, Isabel and Graham.
Nichole “Nikki” Mushkin and her husband, Matthew Winter, announce the birth of their first child, Charles Hayden Winter, on October 19, 2000. The family lives in San Francisco, CA.
Christopher Payne was one of fifty-eight emerging American leaders selected to receive Marshall Memorial Fellowships this year from The German Marshall Fund of the United States for intensive study tours of Europe. As a Marshall fellow, Payne spent three weeks in Europe gaining a greater understanding of European institutions and societies and exploring in depth a host of European and transatlantic economic, political, and social issues and challenges confronting Europe and the United States. Payne, his wife, Nina, and son, Cary, live in Phoenix, AZ, where he practices law with Beshears Muchmore Wallwork, Chartered.
Edwin “Ed” Rogers has launched a new company, Niche Recruiting Technologies (NRT), LLC, which develops recruiting solutions for niche job markets. NRT’s flagship product is SummerClerk.com, a Web-based recruiting tool created exclusively to aid law firms in their recruitment efforts. SummerClerk.com creates for participating law firms a place where applicants can send their résumés electronically, and then helps the firms organize applications and track recruits. Applicants create electronic résumés that can include photo, audio, and video files, plus space for writing samples, recommendation letters, text résumés, and academic transcripts. SummerClerk.coalso facilitates communication with law school career services personnel. “We drew upon our experiences as law student recruits, and later as lawyers doing the recruiting, to create SummerClerk.com,” Rogers writes. “Our Web-based recuiting software and databases make for a better expeience on both sides of the desk.” NRT is based in Birmingham, AL.
Thomas W. Thagard III rejoined Maynard, Cooper & Gale, PC, in Birmingham, AL, as a shareholder in April. His practice focuses primarily on general corporate litigation. Thagard and his wife, Katherine, welcomed their third son, Christopher George, in December.
Karen Owen Dunlop was named a partner in Sidley Austin Brown & Wood’s Chicago office.
Cliff Kinney and his wife, Sandy, welcomed their second child, Clara Frances, on November 1, 2000. Clara joins brother, Jack, in Charleston, WV, where their father practices law with Spilman Thomas & Battle, PLLC.
Roman Lifson and his wife, Chrystal Neal Lifson ’91, welcomed twins Christian Weller and Marie Morgan to their family in November 2000. The twins join brother, Connor Alexander (4). In December, Roman was named partner at Christian & Barton in Richmond, VA, where he practices in the firm’s litigation department and chairs the recruiting committee.
Kevin Doyle O’Rear has been named a partner in the firm, Baker & Daniels, in Indianapolis, IN, where his practice focuses on employment law.
Jonathan E. Perkel has launched his own legal practice in New York City as a member of the i.path attorney network. He previously was an associate in the New York office of Morrison & Foerster LLP, where he counseled start-up and early-stage companies in connection with angel and venture capital investments, debt financing, joint ventures, mergers and acquisitions, and general corporate and contractual matters. A member of the New York New Media Association (NYNMA), Perkel has taught Formation of U.S. Companies and Venture Capital Issues for NYNMA’s “Building a Successful New Media Business” series. He also serves on the NYNMA programs committee.
Evan Smoak was elected a partner in the New York office of the firm, Barger & Wolen, where his practice focuses on commercial litigation and arbitration, particularly of reinsurance disputes.
Matthew J. Tuttle has been made a partner in the firm, Perkins, Smith & Cohen, LLP, in Boston, MA, where he is a member of the litigation, criminal defense, and securities groups.
Richard Paul Winegardner has joined the law firm, Barnes & Thornburg, in Indianapolis, IN, where his practice focuses on labor and employment law.
Christina K. Bristed has been named a partner in the Atlanta office of Alston & Bird LLP. Her practice focuses on commercial real estate transactions; she represents institutional real estate investors, pension fund advisors, and permanent and construction lenders.
Harmeet Dhillon reports that he is a senior associate at Cooley Godward LLP in Palo Alto, CA. He writes, “[I] love it here and strongly encourage U.Va. students to apply for summer jobs here — the ethos is consistent with our own beloved U.Va.”
Michelle Smith DiCintio has been named senior counsel at General Dynamics Corporation, where she will work on corporate and securities matters. She was previously with the law firm, Dickstein Shapiro Morin & Oshinsky LLP, in Washington, D.C.
Scott S. Evans is now a partner in The Beatty Law Firm, PC, in Denver, CO, where he specializes in energy and products liability defense litigation. He was previously employed by McKenna & Cuneo, LLP.
Lorrie Lizak Hargrove and her husband, David, welcomed their first child, Paul Michael, on September 18, 2000. She was elected a partner in the law firm, Maynard, Cooper & Gale, PC, in Birmingham, AL, in December 2000.
Amy (Yager) Jenkins has been named a partner in the firm, Nelson Mullins Riley & Scarborough, LLP, in Charleston, SC, where her practice focuses on employment law.
Jennifer Platt is a partner in the Boston law firm, Hutchins, Wheeler & Ditmar, where she practices in the firm’s commercial real estate group, focusing on development and permitting projects, office and retail leasing, real estate finance, and workouts. Platt and her husband, William Glover (Darden ’92), have a son, William.
Sara K. Stadler was married on February 17, 2001, to Bruce Nelson. She was named assistant professor of law in August at the University of Cincinnati College of Law, where she teaches intellectual property law.
C. Stewart Verdery, Jr., general counsel to Senator Don Nickles (R-OK), has been chosen to handle lead staff duties for the Republican high tech task force. The task force, a joint effort by Nickles’s office and the Senate Republican policy committee chaired by Senator George Allen ’77 (R-VA), will assist Republican outreach efforts to the technology community and advise members on technology issues before the 107th Congress. Verdery, his wife, Jenny, and daughter, Isabelle, live in Arlington, VA.
David and Stacy Cromley live near Philadelphia with their two children, Halley (5 1/2) and Graham (3). David works as a regulatory and products liability attorney for Merck & Company, Inc. The Cromleys would love to hear from their Law School classmates.
D. Todd Flournoy has accepted a position as counsel and director of state legislative affairs at the Motion Picture Association of America. He was previously employed by the U.S. Department of Justice.
David O. Higley and his wife, Bridget, are delighted to announce the birth of a beautiful baby girl, Bronwen Anne Higley. The family currently lives in San Francisco, CA, where Higley is an executive director and head of interactive entertainment & digital media technologies for UBS Warburg, LLC.
A. Eric Kauders has joined Bank of America as assistant general counsel in the bank’s Charlotte, NC, headquarters, where he supports the asset management group. He and his wife, Keane, welcomed their first child, Virginia Todd, on January 26, 2001.
Andy Keyes married Cathleen Trail in September, 2000, and the couple is currently living in Arlington, VA. Keyes continues to work in the firm, Williams & Connolly LLP, in Washington, D.C.
Mary Michelle Kile married Alan Rutenberg in Washington, D.C., on March 31, 2001, with several friends from Section E on hand to celebrate the occasion. The revelers included Rebecca Cole Moore and her husband, Randy, Lorie Almon Bompey and her husband, Mitch, new parents John and Nancy Anderson Robertson, and Elaine Petrossian and Ted Rauch (A&S ’89). Kile is a patent lawyer at Foley & Lardner in Washington, D.C.
T. Maria Lam has been elected to the council of the Boston Bar Association (BBA). The council sets policy for the 9,000-member BBA. She practices in the Boston firm, Foley, Hoag & Eliot LLP.
Marci B. Norton married Howard R. Phillips in April. The couple was joined in its celebration by the bride’s Law School classmates Anil Adyanthaya, Jennifer Davidson, Chris Dong, Larry Duncan, Stephanie Webster and her husband, Darrin Gilchrist, Bob Kramer, Lyn Lustig, Stephanie Mairs, Josh Rich and his wife, Allegra Rossotti Rich ’95, Chris Schneider, Eric Tausner, and Carole Yeatts Tyler. Other alumni guests included Urvi Patel Desai ’95, L. Mark Eichorn ’92, Donna Katz ’98, Bob Spiller ’71, and Michael Tow ’93. Norton works as associate chief counsel for enforcement for the U.S. Food and Drug Administration in Rockville, MD.
Jon Marshall Oden was named a partner in the firm, Fisher, Rushmer, Werrenrath, Dickson, Talley & Dunlap, PA, in Orlando, FL, where he concentrates his practice in the areas of commercial litigation, entertainment litigation, and legal malpractice defense work.
Elaine Petrossian has joined Villanova University School of Law as head of the career services office.
Erik Swanson writes that he has “not read, let alone written any books lately,” but that is because he is busy with other matters. In addition to opening a new office in Frankfurt, Germany, for his law firm, Davidson, Davidson & Kappel, LLC, of New York, he and his wife, Shelley, have two children: Betrix (3) and Eleanor (1).
Helgard C. Walker is associate counsel to President George W. Bush. The counsel’s office advises the president on the exercise of his constitutional and statutory authority, including the nomination of federal judges and the oversight of executive branch departments and agencies. Walker was previously senior legal advisor to Harold W. Furchtgott-Roth, commissioner of the Federal Communications Commission.
Brigen L. Winters and his wife, Jennifer, are proud to announce the birth of their son, John Brigen. “Jake” was born on May 1, 2001, and weighed eight pounds, four ounces.
Bill Wofford has joined the law firm, Hutchison & Mason PLLC, in Raleigh, NC, where he specializes in representing life science, software, and other entrepreneurial technology companies. He resides in Chapel Hill with his wife, Amy, and the couple’s children, Will (6) and Caroline (1 1/2).
Clea D. Burns is a member of the litigation department at Rider, Bennett, Egan & Arundel, LLP, in Minneapolis, MN, where her practice focuses in the area of family law. She previously worked for Yerigan Law Office, PA, in Brooklyn Park, MN, which recently merged with Rider, Bennett.
Shanti (Fishman) Ariker married Matt Ariker on May 27 in Redding, CT, with several members of the Class of 1995 in attendance. The couple has moved to Milwaukee, WI, where both work for Strong Capital Management.
Beth Keane Little and her husband, Bill Little ’96, welcomed their second child, Connor, who was born in February. Connor joins Kiera (2). The family lives in New York City.
Philip Magri has joined Trump Hotels & Casino Resorts, Inc., as a staff attorney. He and his family live in Manhattan.
Aimee Meltzer married Michael Florin in May, and classmates Mona Chandra Leveille, Shanti Fishman, Cynthia Lynch, and Marc Persily, along with Leah Medway ’96, attended the ceremony. Meltzer works in the employment law department of Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe LLP in New York City.
Anthony Picarello reports that he is employed by The Becket Fund for Religious Liberty in Washington, D.C., where his work includes First Amendment litigation. He recently spoke on a panel on religious expression moderated by Law School Professor Robert M. O’Neil and sponsored by the National Coalition Against Censorship. Picarello previously worked for the firm, Covington & Burling, in Washington, D.C.
Chris Ray was elected a partner in the firm, Thompson & Knight LLP, in Dallas, TX, where his practice focuses on venture capital, mergers and acquisitions, and securities law, and where he lives with his wife, Kathy.
Peter S. Vincent has joined Bechtel Corporation’s legal department in San Francisco, CA. Bechtel is the world’s largest engineering and construction firm. Prior to joining Bechtel, he was an associate with the litigation group in the San Francisco office of the Chicago-based law firm, Seyfarth Shaw.
Laura Flippin has joined the Office of White House Counsel as clearance counsel, where she is assisting in processing potential presidential appointees.
Donald M. Haddock, Jr., was recently named a partner in the Fredericksburg, VA, law firm, Roberts, Ashby & Parrish, PLC, where his practice includes civil litigation and criminal defense work.
Benjamin T. King has joined the Manchester, NH, law firm, Nelson, Kinder, Mosseau & Saturley, PC, where he practices in the firm’s employment litigation and counseling and commercial litigation groups.
J. W. “Bill” Little and his wife, Beth Keane Little ’95, welcomed their second child, Connor, in February. Connor joins sister Kiera (2). The family lives in New York City.
Shannon M. Arnold and Richard W. Pysher were married in Tucson, AZ, in May. Guests at the ceremony included her Law School classmates Erinn Kelly, Debbie (Owen) Pell, and Emily Giffin.
Kathrine L. Calderazzi and her husband, Anthony, announce the birth of their first child, Zoe Jane, on May 9, 2001. Calderazzi works at the firm, Paul, Hastings, Janofsky & Walker LLP, in Washington, D.C., and she and her family live in Vienna, VA.
Jeffrey Evans has joined the firm, Davis Polk & Wardwell, in Menlo Park, CA, after completing a clerkship with the Honorable Barry Silverman of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit.
Gregory S. Feder is an associate in the Washington, D.C. office of Mayer, Brown & Platt, where he practices e-commerce, regulatory, and general corporate law. He advises financial institutions on regulatory matters, including “old economy” clients and start-ups on issues surrounding goods and services that are bought, sold, delivered, or paid for electronically, via the Internet or otherwise.
Kevin W. Holt and Susan F. Holmes were married May 5, 2001, in Roanoke, VA. Participants in the ceremony included the Honorable James H. Michael Jr. ’42, Eric H. Monday ’95, and Richard V. Evans. Attendees included David and Cathy Curran Moore, Tim and Elizabeth “Betsey” Jones Mooney ’98, and W. Bruce and Jen Morgan Del Monico. Holt is an associate with Gentry, Locke, Rakes & Moore in Roanoke.
Riche T. McKnight sent a tribute to the judge for whom he clerked in 1998 and 1999, the Honorable William B. Traxler, Jr., of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit. McKnight writes, “I feel so grateful to have had the opportunity to work with and learn from one who holds such a lofty position within the federal court system, yet maintains the humility to learn from his own mistakes, to help others learn from them too, and to treat everyone with whom he comes into contact respectfully and as an equal. Judge Traxler is truly a close friend of mine who embodies all the ideals that encouraged my attendance at U.Va. and that were reinforced in me through my experience there.”
Jeffrey Sherman has joined the energy practice at Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom LLP in Washington, D.C. He previously worked in the firm, Powell, Goldstein, Frazer & Murphy LLP in Atlanta.
David Spohr was married in July 2001, and classmates Josh David and Mark Horn served as groomsmen. After the wedding, Spohr and his wife, Jenny, relocated to Seattle, where Spohr continues to litigate environmental cases for the U.S. Department of Justice.
Mario Springer recently served as an extern from his firm, White & Case LLP, to Lawyers Alliance of New York, a nonprofit organization which provides legal services to other nonprofit corporations in the city. The four-month externship involved real estate development and economic development work. Springer also competed in the St. Croix (U.S. Virgin Islands) Half-Ironman competition in May to raise funds for the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society. The competition included a 1.2-mile swim, a 56-mile bike race, and a 13.1-mile run.
Tom Antisdel was featured in “20 Under 40,” an article in California Law Business, a supplement to the Los Angeles Daily Journal and San Francisco Daily Journal in which the editors identified up-and-coming lawyers making their mark on the state’s legal profession. Antisdel is co-founder of Infirmation, the Mountain View, CA-based Web company that combines electronic bulletin boards with law firm job searches. Described in the article as a “passion player,” he challenges readers to “demand the same level of passion from your job as you do from life. If you find something to feel passionate about, happiness and success will follow.” Antisdel’s website, accessed by more than 100,000 registered users, features the well-known “Greedy Associates” message boards. It also posts salary comparison charts, law firm workplace profiles, classified job ads, and information from more than forty recruiters. Infirmation recently became a subsidiary of West Group.
Donald L. Bowman is intellectual property division counsel for Westvaco Corporation in Covington, VA. He previously worked in the Washington, D.C. firm, Dickstein, Shapiro, Morin & Oshinsky.
Charles Tyler Cone is the recipient of the 2001 Burton Awards for Legal Achievement. The awards, which recognize excellence in legal writing, are presented to fifteen partners at the nation’s 250 largest law firms and to ten U.S. law school students. Cone, who is an associate in the firm, Fowler, White, Gillen, Boggs, Villareal and Banker, PA, of Tampa, FL, shared the award with Tracy Raffles Gunnear, a partner in the firm, for their article, “The Two-Issue Rule and Itemized Verdicts — Walking the Tightrope,” which was published in the July/August 2000 issue of the Florida Bar Journal.
Eric L. Fletcher has joined the Washington, D.C., office of Kirkland & Ellis. He was formerly employed by Schiff Hardin & Waite in Chicago.
Nina McAdoo has joined the corporate department of Squadron Ellenoff Plesent & Sheinfeld LLP in New York City. She was previously an associate in the firm, LeBoeuf, Lamb, Greene & MacRae LLP.
Pierre Bergeron recently joined the firm, Squire, Sanders & Dempsey LLP, in Cincinnati, OH, after completing a clerkship with the Honorable David A. Nelson of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit.
Kyle Courtnall has been appointed an assistant commonwealth attorney for Winchester, VA, after serving in a similar position in Halifax County, VA.
Kristine Havlik married Frank Lenz on September 9, 2000, in Warnakee, WI.
D. David Parr, Jr., joined the real estate group of Cadwalader, Wickersham & Taft in the firm’s Washington, D.C. office. He previously worked at the firm, Bracewell & D. David Parr, Jr., joined the real estate group of Cadwalader, Wickersham & Taft in the firm’s Washington, D.C. office. He previously worked at the firm, Bracewell & Patterson.
Charles C. Poché and his wife, Renee, are delighted to announce the birth of their first child, Madeleine Nichole. Shortly after his daughter’s birth, Poché was deployed to Kosovo for six months as one of the judge advocates serving with Task Force Falcon. As a deployed JAG, he served as a military trial counsel (prosecutor) and the deputy command judge advocate. In these positions, he dealt with international organizations and the local courts.
Carlos F. de la Cruz-Munoz reports that, after a wonderful year spent as a law clerk in Colorado, he and his wife, Hilary Abramson, are moving to New York City, where he has accepted a position with the Attorney General’s Honor Program as an INS trial lawyer. “I’ve been told that I may want to learn some Mandarin Chinese,” he writes. “I’m really looking forward to what seems like an amazing job.”
John F. Furniss III has joined the firm, Bricker & Eckler LLP in Columbus, OH.
Christopher F. Jennings married Lisa Geiszler in October 2000. He is a law clerk for the Honorable Anthony Scirica, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit.
Rohit Kumar is deputy chief counsel to the U.S. Senate Banking Committee.
Gordon D. Todd is an associate with Cooper & Kirk, PLLC, a small law firm specializing in constitutional appellate litigation in Washington, D.C. He previously clerked for the Honorable C. Arlen Bean, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit.
James B. Robertson has been appointed to a five-year term as president of the New Zealand Law Commission based in Wellington. He will retain his status as judge of the High Court of New Zealand. Robertson has also been elected to the American Law Institute.
Alexander M. Sanders is chair-elect to the board of trustees of The National Judicial College, an organization which provides educational and development opportunities to more than 58,000 judges nationwide. Currently president of the College of Charleston, he has practiced law, served in the South Carolina state legislature, and taught at Harvard Law School and the University of South Carolina.
Lynn N. Hughes taught a seminar on constitutional structure at the University of Texas School of Law last spring in Austin, TX. He lives in Houston, where he has been a judge of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas since 1985.
John M. Priestley has been appointed to the bench of the High Court of New Zealand, where he will serve primarily in Auckland, New Zealand’s largest High Court center.
When Albert V. Bryan, Jr. ’50, retired after thirty years on the federal bench, he left without fanfare. Yet lawyers who appeared before him in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia are still singing his praises.
Lawyers recognize Bryan as the architect of the “rocket docket,” described in the Washington Post as “a judicial fast-track with a low tolerance for showboating, repetitive questions or lengthy motions.” In addition to earning respect for keeping his docket moving quickly, Bryan is cited in the Almanac of the Federal Judiciary as a “no-nonsense” judge not known to “tolerate any shenanigans” from lawyers. Yet he is also remembered as courteous and fair.
The son of an appellate court judge who graduated from the Law School in 1921, Bryan attended Virginia Military Institute and George Washington University before earning an LL.B. from Virginia in 1950. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve during World War II. A lifelong resident of Alexandria, VA, he maintained a solo law practice until he was named a judge on Virginia’s Sixteenth Judicial Circuit in 1962. He was appointed to the federal bench by President Richard Nixon in 1971.
Bryan is remembered fondly by his law clerks, many of them Virginia graduates who have contributed to a fund established in his honor at the Law School Foundation. Jennifer Rockoff ’00 served as one of Bryan’s last clerks. Currently an associate in the firm Wilmer, Cutler & Pickering, she calls Bryan “a truly remarkable man” who is “quiet and modest.” As his clerk, she was amazed at how quickly he would determine what was most important about a civil case. “He was very adept at discerning the key issues and facts,” she said. One of the most important things she learned from Bryan was the value of clear, concise writing. “As I write a brief, I find myself thinking ‘Is that sentence really necessary? What would Judge Bryan say?’”
Bryan’s colleagues on the bench also hold him in high esteem. “He is an absolutely wonderful human being,” said Thomas S. Ellis III, a fellow judge who worked with Bryan for fifteen years. “I miss him every day. In my opinion, he is a champion of the judiciary.”
In what was Robert Scott’s last alumni event as dean of the Law School, 130 graduates from theWashington, D.C. area and summer associates from local law firms convened for lunch on June 7 at the Metropolitan Club. Sponsored by William Curtin III ’96 and coordinated by the Washington, D.C. activities committee, including Andrea Bridgeman ’80, Thomas Byrne ’84, Mortimer Caplin ’40, Robert Harding ’67, Michael Lincoln ’91, Owen Shean ’82, Kim Keenan Solomon ’87, and C. Stewart Verdery, Jr. ’93, the luncheon featured speaker Hugh Sidey, presidential historian and contributing editor of Time magazine.
Thirty alumni and a group of Virginia summer associates working in the city gathered at the Bingham Dana law firm in Boston, MA, on August 1 for a cocktail reception organized by Dan Savrin ’89, Laryn Ivy ’97, and Richard Denhup ’97.
Law School alumni attending the American Bar Association conference in Chicago, IL, gathered August 2 for a cocktail reception at the Standard Club. Thirty alumni attended the event, which was sponsored by Andy Gelman ’70.
Alumni attending the National Bar Association’s (NBA) annual convention in Dallas, TX, met August 2 at the Adam’s Mark Hotel for a cocktail reception. The event was co-hosted by Kim Keenan Solomon ’87, a member of the
NBA board of governors, and the Law School Alumni Association.
LL.M. graduates were welcomed back to Charlottesville August 12–15 for a reunion featuring a variety of events. Alumni from Austria, Belgium, England, Germany, and the United States enjoyed dinner in Washington, D.C. on Saturday night; a cruise down the Potomac River and a tour of Mount Vernon on Sunday; a picnic dinner with incoming LL.M. students on Monday night; and a tour of Monticello, a wine tasting, a picnic dinner, and a performance of “Fiddler on the Roof” at Ash Lawn-Highland on Tuesday.
Kansas City, MO, alumni gathered with Law School Professor Ken Abraham at the Carriage Club on September 20 for a cocktail reception sponsored by Margo Soule ’79, and her husband, Thomas Schult ’79.
Law School alumni joined Professor A. E. Dick Howard ’61 and other University graduates in Atlanta, GA, on October 3 for a reception at the Carter Presidential Center. The event was sponsored by the Law School Alumni Association and the University. Howard spoke on “The President and the Supreme Court.”
Washington, D.C.-area alumni gathered October 4 on Capitol Hill at a young alumni event sponsored by U.S. Senator Bill Nelson ’68.
When Boston lawyer Neil McKittrick decided to play in a charity basketball tournament, he had no idea that he would soon be representing the group the tournament benefits in court. He certainly never imagined that winning the case for his clients would bring national attention to the challenges they face and important recognition to him and his law firm.
A 1987 Law School graduate and a partner in the firm Hill & Barlow, McKittrick was impressed with the work of ARC Massachusetts, an organization supporting individuals with mental retardation. He learned that many of ARC’s clients had been waiting for years for residential placement or other services guaranteed under the federal Medicaid Act. The services had not been provided because sufficient funds were not allocated by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Many of the clients were middle-aged adults who were being cared for at home, often by elderly or infirm parents.
Impressed by the dedication of these families to their disabled children, McKittrick filed a class action lawsuit on behalf of 2,600 people in Massachusetts who had waited as long as ten years for services to which they were entitled. Last summer in Boulet v. Cellucci a federal district judge granted McKittrick’s motion for summary judgment, ruling that the state had failed to provide promised services with reasonable promptness. Late last year, the commonwealth agreed to provide $114 million so that everyone on the waiting list could be served.
“It was a privilege to represent these people,” said McKittrick, who won the American Bar Association Pro Bono Publico Award earlier this year. “This case is a tribute to the persistence and patience of these families, who, by caring for their disabled loved ones in their homes, saved Massachusetts taxpayers millions of dollars.”
McKittrick’s interest in representing the disabled goes back to his Law School days, when he volunteered in a ski program for the disabled held at nearby Massanutten resort. A Dillard fellow who served on the editorial board of the Virginia Law Review, chaired the selection committee for the Student Funded Fellowships program, and earned Order of the Coif honors, he decided to work for Hill & Barlow after clerking for a judge in the U.S. Court of Appeals. The firm counts as billable the hours its associates spend doing pro bono work. “That’s a big reason I ended up where I did,” commented the civil and criminal litigator.
Since McKittrick became involved in Boulet v. Cellucci, he and Hill & Barlow — recipient of the 1993 Massachusetts Bar Association’s Law Firm Pro Bono Award — have taken on more disability cases. He played a critical role in Olmstead v. L.C., a case argued before the Supreme Court of the United States, by filing an amicus curiae brief in support of two women with mental retardation who had been institutionalized against their will by the state of Georgia. He also served as co-counsel on an amicus brief filed with the Supreme Court of the United States on behalf of more than thirty national organizations in PGA Tour, Inc. v. Casey Martin. The brief is in support of Martin, a professional golfer who requires the use of a golf cart due to his disability. McKittrick’s efforts led to victory in both cases.
McKittrick continues to advise lawyers in other states planning to file suits on behalf of the disabled. “I’m grateful to the firm for encouraging me to stay involved in some sort of pro bono work,” he said. “That’s why I wanted to become a lawyer in the first place.”
Even when Teri Noel Towe was introduced to the music of Johann Sebastian Bach (1685–1750) as a first grader, he was fascinated by a simple question: What did Bach look like? His childhood fascination with Bach, fueled by numerous biographies and records, nearly each of which contained a markedly different image of the composer, has led the 1973 Law School graduate on a lifelong quest to prove which of the universally accepted portraits of Bach are, in fact, accurate likenesses.
On July 31, 2000, Towe announced that a fragment of a portrait purported to be of Bach is all that remains of a painting that disappeared in 1809 and turned up only recently in the possession of the descendants of a Saxon émigré who brought it to the United States more than 125 years ago. “I am confident that this priceless relic of the greatest composer of all time at long last has been located and identified,” Towe said in a March 21 lecture at Queens College in Flushing, NY.
Why did Towe believe he could make such a bold pronouncement? A graduate of Princeton who earned departmental honors in art history, he is of counsel to the firm Ganz & Hollinger, PC, in New York City, with a practice that includes trusts and estates and intellectual property law. His method of analyzing portrait iconography, informed by the rigors of a Virginia legal education, has resulted in discoveries that have made Bach experts sit up and take notice.
Before declaring the authenticity of the portrait fragment, Towe did his homework. He compared the fragment to the acknowledged images of Bach, noting the presence of documented facial features–such as a “protuberant lower jaw” and “drooping eyelids” — that he believes should appear in accurate images. Besides analyzing written descriptions of the Bach portraits known to have existed in the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries and photographs taken of the composer’s skull following an 1894 exhumation, he also consulted a dentist to inquire about Bach’s underbite and the effects of tooth loss. After completing this initial research, he subjected the portrait fragment, which portrays Bach in his mid to late forties, to a detailed forensic anatomical comparison with the one undisputed portrait from life that is in original condition, a portrait that shows him at age sixty-three.
In evaluating the accuracy of a particular portrait when all the facts are not available and may never be, Towe is not afraid to draw a few conclusions. This is where he believes his legal training stands him in good stead. “I took Evidence and was taught the importance of deductive reasoning,” he said. “Lawyers draw conclusions every day.”
Applying these standards, Towe determined that the portrait fragment in question is part of the Bach portrait, missing for nearly 200 years, which was previously owned by one of the great composer’s former students. In addition to announcing this discovery, Towe has questioned the accuracy and authenticity of several other portraits widely believed to depict his favorite composer, as well as provided what he believes is convincing proof that at least two more controversial portraits are genuine and accurate. He says that his research, which can be found online at www.npj.com/thefaceofbach may be causing some consternation among Bach experts who are using disputed images in books and on recordings.
Although he is not a musician or a musicologist, Towe’s love of music runs deep. He is an avid record collector, producer of historical reissues, reviewer, and two-time winner of the Deems Taylor Award, presented annually by the American Society of Composers, Authors, and Publishers (ASCAP) for outstanding print and media coverage of music. He believes he is the only writer to win the Deems Taylor Prize and to place nationally in the Nathan Burkan Competition, sponsored by ASCAP to encourage law students’ interest in copyright law. As a law student, he placed first in the preliminary round at the Law School in 1972, and then fifth in the national competition that followed, for an article on record piracy that is included in 22 Copyright L. Symp. (ASCAP) 1977.
Towe also served as classical music director and president of WTJU, which was then one of two University student radio stations, and as a member of the editorial board of U.Va.’s student newspaper, The Cavalier Daily, for which he reviewed concerts and recordings and wrote the occasional op-ed piece.
When not at Ganz & Hollinger, PC, in New York, Towe pursues his passion for gardening, growing rare antique varieties of spring bulbs and heirloom vegetables at his country retreat in Rhode Island. He continues to work on his study of the Bach portraits there, too. “I am systematically examining all of the images that are alleged to be life portraits or direct copies of life portraits,” he said. Within the next couple of years, Towe hopes to publish the results of his research as an interactive CD-ROM, which he said he considers “an ideal medium for setting out the evidence and conclusions I derive.” He then plans to turn his attention to the portraits of George Frideric Handel and Wolfgang Amadé Mozart. “I’ve discovered that my fascination with forensic portrait iconography extends well beyond the face of Johann Sebastian Bach,” said Towe with a smile.
by Mark F. Bernstein ’89
Zane Memeger ’91 may have succeeded in putting away eight of Philadelphia’s most notorious mobsters, but don’t ask him the inevitable question: How does the real-life Mafia compare with the fictional version in the HBO TV series, “The Sopranos”? Memeger says he has never seen the show.
If Memeger is unfamiliar with Tony Soprano and Paulie Walnuts, he knows more than he ever wanted to know about the likes of Joseph “Skinny Joey” Merlino, Marty “Noodles” Angelina, Angelo “Buddha” Lutz, and numerous wise guys. As a member of the Organized Crime Strike Force for the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, Memeger recently completed a grueling sixteen-week trial that ended in racketeering convictions for the leaders of the Philadelphia La Cosa Nostra, who face sentencing in December.
Memeger, 36, has now seen the criminal justice system from both sides. While in the Law School, he served as director of the Post-Conviction Assistance Project’s literacy program for inmates at the Albemarle County jail and later directed PCAP’s habeas corpus program. That work earned him the Robert F. Kennedy Award for Public Service at graduation.
The U.S. attorney’s office is a frequent stop for young lawyers who grow impatient with big-firm practice, and in that sense Memeger’s career path is typical. After graduating from Virginia, he joined the Philadelphia office of Morgan, Lewis & Bockius as an associate in the litigation department, handling commercial defense matters but also working on a few white-collar criminal cases. Eric Kraeutler ’80, the firm’s recruiting partner at the time, recalls Memeger as “extremely detail-oriented” and “second to none in commitment and dedication.”
Like many young associates, Memeger craved more courtroom exposure and applied to the U.S. Attorney’s office after three years in private practice. Told he needed more experience, Memeger spent another year at Morgan, Lewis, much of it in England on a long document production. Shortly after he returned to the United States, he learned that there was an opening and signed on with the Justice Department.
In his first years at the U.S. Attorney’s office, Memeger honed his advocacy skills prosecuting gun possession and drug cases, but jumped at the opportunity to join the Organized Crime Strike Force and an ongoing investigation of the Philadelphia-area La Cosa Nostra. Previous investigations had sent two former mob chieftains to prison. Memeger’s group focused on Merlino, the young challenger to the incumbent boss. When Merlino was indicted in April 2000, Memeger moved to the trial team.
In addition to delivering the government’s opening and closing arguments, Memeger’s most challenging assignment was working with one of their chief cooperating witnesses, a double-turncoat named Ronald Previte, who took payoffs while a Philadelphia police officer before betraying the mob to work undercover for the government as part of a plea agreement.
One of the difficulties of preparing such a witness, Memeger said, was establishing the parameters of their relationship. “While I may be willing to go to bat for you in terms of [seeking a reduction in] your sentence,”
Memeger told Previte, “I’m not going to be hanging out with you. I’m using you. I need information from you. That’s all I want.”
However, Memeger recognized that some believed the government’s reliance on the testimony of turncoats such as Previte weakened its case. He readily acknowledged that the informants were bad men, but reminded the jury that those were the type of men with whom the defendants associated. “While the jurors may not have been happy that we made a deal [with Previte], we wouldn’t have gotten to where we did without it,” he insisted.
Although he had tried almost a dozen small cases before the Merlino trial, it was daunting to go head to head against some of the premiere criminal defense attorneys in the country, including Bruce Cutler, who successfully defended former New York mob boss John Gotti in two trials during the 1980s. Nonetheless, Memeger cut a confident figure in court, smoothly taking Previte through his paces, making extensive use of the numerous surveillance tapes and video recordings, and all the while, he claimed, ignoring muttered threats against himself and his family from the defendants whenever he stepped within earshot.
For four months, Memeger and his co-counsel, Barry Gross, maintained the grueling pace of full days in court followed by late nights preparing for the next day’s proceedings. Previte alone was on the witness stand for almost two weeks. Although some jurors later criticized both sides for the trial’s length, Memeger said it was difficult trying to keep the case short enough to hold the jury’s attention without jeopardizing the government’s ability to prove the defendants’ guilt.
Gross, however, had no doubts about his co-counsel’s performance. “To work with someone for so many years and under that pressure, Zane was perfect,” he said. “It was the best experience working with someone I’ve ever had.”
His three-year commitment to the Strike Force drawing to an end, Memeger says he does not know what he will do next. “I had a feeling, sitting at the counsel table during the closing arguments, that I could do this for the rest of my life,” he commented. On the other hand, as he sees classmates and friends making partner, the lure of private practice, if only from a financial standpoint, is strong. Furthermore, Memeger, his wife, Laura, an urban planner, and their two-and-a-half-year-old son, Max, are expecting another child this winter.
Though some described the Merlino verdict as a disappointment because the jury rejected the more serious murder and drug trafficking counts while convicting the defendants of bookmaking and racketeering, Memeger sees it differently.
“The system worked,” he said philosophically. “And at the end of the day, I’m going home to my family and they’re not.”
About the author:
After practicing law for seven years, Mark Bernstein has been a full-time writer the last five. He wrote about the last big Philadelphia mob trial for The New Republic and recently published his third book, Football: The Ivy League Origins of an American Obsession (University of Pennsylvania Press). He also draws a comic strip about lawyers which runs weekly in the New York Law Journal and San Francisco Recorder.
Andrew Glickman is a street photographer. He carries his camera wherever he goes, anonymously documenting what he sees on the street. He continues a century-long tradition of street photography, exemplified by Eugène Atget’s turn-of-the- century Paris scenes; Henri Cartier-Bresson’s
enigmatic landscapes; and Joel Meyerowitz’s shots of chaotic city-street action. But Glickman has a parallel professional identity. A 1991 graduate of the Law School, he is a senior special counsel in the Office of the General Counsel at the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) in Washington, D.C..
Glickman describes maintaining these two parts of his life as a “challenging balance,” although he admits that his job as an advisor at the SEC
provides him with the flexibility to devote time to his art. “Its quite different from what many people do in private practice,” he explained. “I’m essentially a lawyer’s lawyer. I work closely with the enforcement and regulatory staffs while they prepare recommendations for consideration by the commission. In looking over the work of other attorneys, I’m supposed to think through any legal or policy issues that might arise before advising the commission as to our office’s views. My job is often very academic in nature.”
Glickman’s interest in photography dates back to his childhood. Throughout college at U.Va., he snapped landscapes, portraits, and assorted assignments for The Cavalier Daily. When he returned to Charlottesville in 1988 to attend law school, his interest in photography did not wane. Glickman not only made Law Review, he also made the time to make more pictures.
After joining the SEC in 1991, Glickman continued to dedicate time and energy to his passion for photography. A 1995 visit to Chicago opened his eyes to a new world. Visiting an exhibit at the Art Institute, Glickman came face-to-face with Joel Meyerowitz’s street photography from the 1960s and 1970s. “I was stunned,” he recalled. “Here were some of the most intriguing photographs I had ever seen. When I learned a month later that Meyerowitz offered a workshop on street and landscape photography in Tuscany, I wanted to be part of it.”
Two weeks in Meyerowitz’s workshop merely whetted Glickman’s appetite for more. Over the next three summers, he served as one of Meyerowitz’s assistants in Tuscany. In 1997, he took two years off to focus on his art, studying twice with noted photographer Mary Ellen Mark.
By the time he returned to the law, Glickman had received important recognition for his art. Two of his photographs were included in an exhibit of street photography at U.Va.’s Bayly Art Museum in 1999. One received first prize in a competition held by the Santa Fe Center for the Visual Arts. Eight were purchased by the Washington, D.C. Commission on the Arts and Humanities for display in public buildings.
Recently, Glickman received more good news. One of his photographs was published in the new edition of Bystander: A History of Street Photography (Bulfinch Press, Little Brown & Co., 2001) a book widely regarded as the bible of street photography. Two others, one from Tuscany and another from Mexico, will be part of an exhibit of street photography this fall and winter at — where else? — Chicago’s Art Institute.
The artist remains focused on his work in the streets. “My photography is about the recognition of beauty, dignity, and poetry in the ordinary,” he explained. “On the street, I’m most interested in the moments of daily life that speak to the human condition. My images are about how a look, a gesture, or a relationship between people and objects can communicate with us. Spending time noticing the things around me helps me enjoy life more.” Portfolios of Glickman’s work can be seen at the Andrew Smith Gallery in Santa Fe, NM.
The current Libel Show “junta” is looking for old Libel Show materials. If you have scripts, pictures, or any other memories from your Libel Show experience, send them to the Libel Show, U.Va. School of Law, 580 Massie Road, Charlottesville, VA, 22903. (They will be returned as soon as they’ve been copied.) Or send an
e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. The group is especially interested in the “early years” of the show. If enough information is collected, they plan to put together a definitive history of the Libel Show. Make sure your memories are included — get in touch today!
James B. Lovelace ’26
High Point, NC
December 24, 2000
James P. Hart, Jr. ’29
May 2, 2001
Perry S. Poffenbarger ’30
George H. Brown ’32
Walter Davidson Tenny ’32
Silver Spring, MD
Lawrence J. Beecher ’33
New York, NY
February 10, 2001
Harold E. Grotta ’33
West Orange, NJ
May 22, 2001
Casimir F. Nowicki ’34
April 18, 2001
Bolling R. Powell, Jr. ’34
December 23, 2000
Robert W. Lawson, Jr. ’35
May 28, 2001
E. Griffith Dodson, Jr. ’37
May 8, 2001
Wilbur L. Fugate ’37
July 5, 2001
Gilbert Eugene Pence, Jr. ’37
Silver Spring, MD
December 30, 2000
Beverley R. W. Marshall ’39
March 31, 2001
Earl W. Wingo ’39
Punta Gorda, FL
May 7, 2001
John H. Aylor ’40
Falls Church, VA
February 12, 2001
Richard P. Moser ’40
June 26, 2000
Godfrey Waddell Updike ’40
August 20, 2001
G. Garland Wilson, Jr. ’40
May 23, 2001
Arthur A. Davis, Jr. ’41
February 19, 2001
George S. Miles ’41
May 30, 2001
Robert R. Gwathmey III ’42
August 25, 2001
Michael P. Crocker ’47
August 5, 2001
Ralph W. Kittle ’47
March 27, 2001
Hon. Edward S. Smith ’47
March 22, 2001
Arthur F. Eisenman, Jr. ’48
Newport News, VA
January 12, 2001
Allen Kirkpatrick III ’48
March 11, 2001
Arthur S. Hummel ’49
Dennis Port, MA
July 4, 2000
Julian O. McConnie, Jr. ’49
Puerto Rico, PR
Robert H. Parsley ’49
September 3, 2001
James M. Thomson ’50
July 24, 2001
O. B. Bissell ’51
Las Vegas, NV
March 12, 2001
Randolph J. Cary ’51
J. Robert Neal, Jr. ’51
Saranac Lake, NY
April 29, 2001
William L. Shapero ’51
Boca Raton, FL
January 21, 2001
Woods King, Jr. ’53
November 22, 2000
Robert L. Smith ’53
Newtown Square, PA
March 4, 2001
John C. Peet, Jr. ’54
July 22, 2001
Joseph E. Hargrove ’55
Harry S. Henrich ’56
December 20, 2000
Robert R. Harlin ’57
May 7, 2001
E. Bruce Weber ’58
November 7, 2000
John Augustin Westberg ’59
March 22, 2001
Donald T. Kramer ’62
Colorado Springs, CO
August 26, 2000
James V. Dunbar, Jr. ’65
Patrick A. Twigg ’66
May 14, 2001
Charles S. McCandlish ’76
March 17, 2001
Patrick H. Musick ’78
March 24, 2001
John Henry Cassidy ’83
April 13, 2001
Earl T. Poindexter ’83
Lafayette Hill, PA
February 14, 2001
Don R. Work ’86
May 14, 2001