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The Independent Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028290/00128
 Material Information
Title: The Independent Florida alligator
Portion of title: Florida allgator
Alligator
Alternate Title: University digest
University of Florida digest
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Campus Communications, Inc.
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: October 7, 2005
Publication Date: 1973-
Frequency: daily (except saturdays, sundays, holidays and exam periods, aug.-apr.); semiweekly (may-july)
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: Online databases   ( lcsh )
Online databases.
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form: Also available online.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 65, no. 75 (Feb. 1, 1973)-
General Note: "Not officially associated with the University of Florida."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000470760
oclc - 13827512
notis - ACN5549
lccn - sn 86010448
issn - 0889-2423
System ID: UF00028290:00128
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida alligator

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
        page 2
        page 3
        page 4
        page 5
    Main: Opinions
        page 6
    Main continued
        page 7
        page 8
        page 9
        page 10
        page 11
        page 12
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
        page 20
        page 21
        page 22
    Main: Classifieds
        page 23
        page 24
        page 25
        page 26
        page 27
        page 28
        page 29
        page 30
    Main: Sports
        page 31
        page 32
        page 33
        page 34
        page 35
        page 36
Full Text









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2, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005

News Today.


LOCAL
Flu vaccines available
As cold season lurks around
the comer, flu vaccinations are
coming in.
After receiving a shipment
of 10,000 flu vaccines Thursday,
Clinical Health Systems Inc. will
have 100 to 200 vaccinations avail-
able at The Oaks Mall on Saturday
and Sunday.
"Influenza is easily spread,
especially among large groups,"
said Jane McGlothlin, an SFCC
registered nurse specialist. "This is
especially true for college students
in classes and living in dorms."
Flu shots will cost $25. CHS
is also offering a limited amount
of pneumonia shots for $35.
Registered nurses will administer
the shots from noon to 4 p.m. both
days in the Macy's-Sears wing of
the mall. McGlothlin said $25 is
a "drop in a bucket" compared to
missing a week or two from work
or school, plus subsequent doctor
visits and prescription costs.
"Because it takes time to build
up antibodies to influenza, it's
important to get the immunization
to get the antibodies up before flu
season kicks in," McGlothlin said.
The Student Health Care Center
at UF will administer the vaccine
and the FluMist nasal spray start-
ing Oct. 17 for high-risk students
and faculty. All other UF students
and faculty can receive the vaccina-


SUPREME COURT


Public reaction to Miers lukewarm




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D ly Fairi'or.,
eief41%
a.co or
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Sources: Gallup, CNN.com
SJennifer LaBrle/ Alligator Staff


FORECAST
TODAY
-

THUNDER
STORMS
85/71


SATURDAY
..


THUNDER
STORMS
86/66


SUNDAY


THUNDER
STORMS
87/67


tions beginning Oct. 25.
SFCC is on a waiting list to
receive the vaccine.
-ALEXIS LLOYD


MONDAY


THUNDER
STORMS
87/64


TUESDAY


PARTLY
CLOUDY
85/62


The Alligator strves To be a&urate and
dear In its reWs reports and editorials
If ,'ou find ar, error. please call our
nrewsroom at (3521 376-448 or send ar,
e-mail tm editoraalilgator ofg.


Tarot Cards *Palm Reading
Crystal Ball & More
Walk-Ins Welcome!
PAST PRESENT FUTURE
834 E. Univ. Ave. 380-0091


3


the independent florida

alligator
VOLUME 99 ISSUE 32 ISSN 0889-2423
Not officially associated with the University of Florida
Published by Campus Communications Inc., of Gainesville, Florida
NEWSROOM
352-376-4458 (Voice), 352-376-4467 (Fax)


Managing
Managing Editoi
Urn

F

alligatorSp




Assistant

the
the Avenue As;


Cop


New Media A
Ne


Editor Mike Gimignani,
mgimignani@alligator.org
g Editor/ Print Eva Kis, ekis@alligator.org
r/ New Media Gwen Heimburg, gheimburg@alligator.org
diversity Editor Bridget Carey, bcarey@alligator.org
Metro Editor Jeff Sirmons, jsirmons@alligator.org
features Editor Neil Hughes, nhughes@alligator.org
'pinions Editor Emily Yehle, eyehle@alligator.org
Sports Editor Bryan App, bapp@alligator.org
orts.org Editor Louis Anastasis, lanastasis@alligator.org
Editorial Board Mike Gimignani, Eva Kis, Emily Yehle,
Tom Durrenberger, Scott Gilton,
Andrew Meyer
Photo Editors Casey Anderson, canderson@alligator.org
Tim Casey, tcasey@alligator.org
nt Photo Editor Tricia Coyne, tcoyne@alligator.org
Photo Staff Tim Hussin, Andrea Morales
Avenue Editor Cher Phillips, cphillips@alligator.org
sistant Editors Erin Chalfant, Jacqueline Davison
Art Director Andy Marlette
Graphics Chief Michelle Stewart, mstewart@alligator.org.
Graphics Jennifer LaBrie
py Desk Chiefs Gayle Cohen, Krissi Palmer,
Stephanie Rosenblatt
Copy Editors Josh Armstrong, Robert Beltran,
Amanda Brown, Juliana Casale,
Jennifer Freihofer, Ashton Grosz,
Kayla Harris, Kevin Mahadeo,
Christina Simak, Skyler Smith,
Natalie Van Hoose, Christopher White,
Katie Wilkinson, Jen Zei
assistant Editor Matthew Kelly
,w Media Staff Brett Roegiers
Staff Eric Esteban, lan Fisher, Farzad Safi


DISPLAY ADVERTISING
352-376-4482,800-496-0265 (Voice), 352-376-4556 (Fax)
Advertising Director Brad Smith, bsmith@alligator.org
Advertising Office Manager Marianne Cooper, mcooper@alligator.org
Advertising Office Assistants Elizabeth Cueto, Lindsey Kuhn,
Sara Henry
Sales Representatives Danny Wayne, William Cuadra,
Whitney Lawson, Ana Paula De Lima
Laura Gerszewski, Morgan Morillo
Sales Development/Intern Coordinator William Cuadra

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
352-373-FIND (Voice), 352-376-3015 (Fax)
Classified Advertising Manager Ellen Light, ellight@alligator.org
Classified Clerks Bethany O'Neill, Dan Cribb,
Samantha Wright, Cassia Sookhoo

CIRCULATION
Operations Manager Scott McKearnan,
smckearnan@alligator.org
Operations Assistant Clint Day

BUSINESS
352-376-4446 (Voice), 352-376-4556 (Fax)
Comptroller Ramona Pelham, rpelham@alligator.org
Accounts Receivable Supervisor Sharin Sexton
Student Accounting Clerks Keith Enright, Alex Thurn, Chris Brink

ADMINISTRATION
352-376-4446 (Voice), 352-376-4556 (Fax)
General Manager C.E. Barber, cebarber@alligator.org
Assistant General Manager Patricia Carey, tcarey@alligator.org
Administrative Manager Lorena Crowley, Catherine McNamara
Allison Sinclair
Administrative Assistant Lenora McGowan,
lmcgowan@alligator.org

PRODUCTION/SYSTEMS
Production/Systems Manager Vein Bean, vbean@alligator.org
Assistant Production Manager Stephanie Gocklin, sgocklin@alligator.org
Information Technology Manager Brian Dwyer, bdwyer@alligator.org
Advertising Production Staff Kate Barnes, Alicia Bennatts, Ben Hofer,


Editorial Production Staff


Lisi Llanes, Niko Lowry, Maggie Peuler,
Michelle Stewart
Melissa Garcia, James Hibbs,
Amy Oglesby, Brandy Stearns,
Natasha Weinstein


Buy One Dracula Ticket

Get One 50% Off

Coupon good for shows through Oct. 21, 2005..
Must present coupon at the time of purchase. Not valid with any other offer.


The Independent Florida Alligator is a student newspaper serving the University of Florida, pub-
lished by a nonprofit 501 (c)(3) educational organization, Campus Communications Inc., P.O. Box
14257, Gainesville, Florida, 32604-2257. The Alligator is published Monday through Friday morn-
ings, except during holidays and exam periods. During UF summer academic terms The Alligator is
published Tuesdays and Thursdays.
The Alligator is a r.- ibt.r .:.f ir, .- '. -. pAr Association of America, National Newspaper Associa-
tion, Florida Pr.- : A s a:., ..r, 3, '. ,:,uirhrn University Newspapers.
Subscription Rates: One Semester (Fall or Spring) $18
Summer Semester $10 .
Two Semesters (Fall or Spring) $35
Full Year (All Semesters) $40
The Alligator offices are located at 1105 W. University-Ave. Classified advertising can be placed at
that location from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, except for holidays. Classifieds also can
- c..I.: j si rr,. I .:.o : .ri : i r. -. C. .iz r i.iio .An r.gr.-- re.' r.. a rNo portion of The Alligator
3, I'e r.- cr:, ,:., ,r, -r,. n -.,ir. ..,'r..:.,i i, ,ui., r .:r, ....rr .:.i -3 :.rrcerof Campus Communica-
tions Inc.


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 N HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 3

ON CAMPUS

Starbucks still option at UF library despite objections


By JUSTIN RICHARDS
Alligator Writer
jrichards@alligator.org

Driven by rain to the sheltered
front of the Library West construc-
tion site Thursday, several students
protested the proposal of a Starbucks
franchise at the rebuilt library.
Librarians are also resisting the
plan, as their request for a share of
the coffee profits was denied.
"It just seems to symbolize the
nexus of state and business power,"
political science senior and protester
Peter Gruskin said.'
Protesters carried signs read-
ing, "Stop the Machen machine in
Tigert!" and "Libraries are not for
profit!"
They were part of a group called
the Independent Student Coalition,
and they said the university is
unfairly using the library to make
profit.
Public records reveal that admin-
istrators have pushed the project de-
spite the head librarian's defiance.
They intend to keep caf6 profits in a
nonlibrary administrative account.
Although the library may un-
willingly give up space for the
Starbucks, all commission from the
store's estimated $1 million in an-
nual revenue will go to UF Business
Services' food service account.
"We just turn [the Starbucks
profits] around and we put them
right back into building new facili-
ties," UF Business Services Director


Caroline iurkhard / Alligator
Thomas Mott persuades UF students to sign a petition to end construction of a Starbucks at Library
West on Thursday.


Jim Morgan said.
UF's commission from all cam-
pus dining is 10.4 percent.
Director of Libraries Dale
Canelas firmly rejects the idea of a
full Starbucks in the library, advocat-


ing a small, Starbucks-serving kiosk
like others on campus.
She said the full-sized shop
would take up valuable study area,
disturb the library atmosphere with
gaudy corporate space and attract


book-eating insects, as it requires
food storage and preparation.
"It's not the Starbucks library. It's
the University of Florida's library,"
she said in an earlier interview.
But UF administrators are plow-


ing ahead with the project.
"Someone still has to instruct
Dale and co. to get going and work
with us," UF Business Services
Director Jim Morgan wrote in an
e-mail to Associate Vice President
for Finance and Administration Bob
Miller.
Morgan said Canelas asked
his department for a share of the
Starbucks commission and was
denied.
Library administrator Bill Covey
said the library could use the
money.
The e-mails indicate that ad-
ministrators drew up the proposal
intending to show the library that
the Starbucks would not make a
profit. Thus, the library could be
discouraged from seeking a chunk
of the profits.
In a June 2 e-mail to Morgan,
Miller mentioned "the danger of
offering to share commissions" with
the library and proposed a way to-
avoid it.
"The goal is to show that there
will be little if any 'profit' made,"
he wrote.
In.further e-mails, Morgan, Miller
and Vice President for Finance and
Administration Ed Poppell dis-
cussed the figures they could use in
a report Canelas and her library staff
would see.
The administrators developed a
proposal in July estimating that an


SEE STARBUCKS, PAGE 5


' ,'. 2 w- --
............. ,- .. ........
.7






4, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005

HOMECOMING

Some students choose home over Homecoming


By JESSICA RIFFEL
Alligator Writer
jriffel@alligator.org

As hordes of alumni overtake UF
on Homecoming weekend, many
students leave.
They would rather celebrate
Homecoming by going home.
"I haven't gone home since I got
here, and it's a three-day weekend,"
freshman Joann Tao said. "I haven't
gone to a football game, so I'm not
very 'Go Gators!' and I didn't really
want to go to Gator Growl, so why
not just go home?"
Tao and her friend, freshman
Valerie Eskenazi, plan to travel to


their homes in Pembroke Pines.
"It sounds fun, but since I'm not
into everything yet, I decided to go
home," Eskenazi said.
Eskenazi said she is homesick,
and Tao said she can't wait to go
home either.
"I'm counting the. days and the
hours," she said.
For students who live out of
state, the three-day weekend pro-
vides the opportunity for long-dis-
tance travel.
Freshman Jessica Savage plans to
travel to her home in Chicago this
weekend.
"I'll miss [Homecoming], but it'll
be the first time I go home, so it'll


be nice," Savage said. "Anyways, I.
still have three, if not more, years to
come and see it."
"Even though I'm definitely
a Gator at heart, I don't
need to blatantly show it."
Chris Wolf
UF student*

It's not just freshmen leaving
town. Many other students are tak-
ing advantage of the long weekend.
mUF student Anastasia Bower went
to Gator Growl last year and had fun,
but this year.she will spend the week-
end with a friend in Orlando.


She said she'd rather go to theme
parks with her friend.
"It didn't seem important to stay
this year even though it was fun last
year," Bower said.
Some students say they will miss
the Homecoming festivities but not
enough to justify staying in town.
Sophomore Lyndsey Webb plans"
to go home to Daytona to spend
time with her dad before he leaves
for his job in Tennessee despite hav-
ing season tickets.
And some students remaining
in Gainesville this weekend don't
place Homecoming activities as a
priority.
"I look forward to it because we


have no class on Friday," UF student
Chris Wolf said, echoing the reason
why many students look forward to
Homecoming weekend.
Wolf plans to -stay in town
but doesn't plan to participate in
Homecoming unless his friends do.
"Even though I'm definitely a
Gator at heart, I 'don't need to bla-
tantly show it," Wolf said.
But some.students who avoided
Homecoming in past years decided
to give it a try this year.
"I went home last year because
I just didn't want to celebrate
Homecoming," student Shannon
Smith said. "This year I'm going to
Gator Growl with a friend."


UF staff workday reduced to half today; others get holiday


* STUDENTS, FACULTY, SFCC, LOCAL
SCHOOLS HAVE THE DAY OFF.

By LYNDSEY LEWIS
Alligator Writer
llewis@alligator.org

While the three-day Homecoming week-
end is sacred to UF students, many university
staff members aren't part of the tradition.
Despite today being an annual holiday for
both students and faculty, many staff members


will work a half-day concluding at 1 p.m.
But until recently, staff members weren't
given any time off at all the Friday before
Homecoming, officials said.
"Prior to last year, there actually wasn't any
holiday," said Kyle Cavanaugh, vice president
for human resources. "I think [the half-day]
is in recognition that there is a lot of activity,
but a lot of people are involved in leaving for
vacations."
Staff members at SFCC have the day off.
"There are just many, many (Homecoming)
activities in which we are involved," said


Larry Keen, assistant to -the president of
SFCC. "We've been off for UF Homecoming
for at least 20 years," adding that the college's
Board of Trustees, which is separate from the
body that, governs
UF UF, decided to grant
Administration all of the SFCC
community an an-
nual holiday for UF's
Homecoming.
Some. at UF feel it's unfair to make staff
members work, when a majority of other
Gainesville school workers have the day off.


. Evelyn Butler, executive secretary for
the dean of the College of Liberal Arts and
Sciences, said having to work the Friday be-
fore Homecoming weekend creates challenges
for some staff members.
"Ifs hard on people because they have
small children," she said. "Their children want
to go to the parade."
Some staff members,' however, are just
grateful to receive any time at all off work.
"They're going to have their. rules," said
UF custodian Bridgette Jenkins, "but UF is
usually fair."


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 0 HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 5


OFF THE AVENUE

Halloween Horror Nights takes on fairy-tale fears


By EVA KIS
Alligator Staff Writer
ekis@alligator.org

ORLANDO Most people
don't interact with fear, lest they
become consumed by it. But TJ
Mannarino wants you to get as close
as you dare.
As the director of art design for
Universal Studios Halloween Horror
Nights XV, Mannarino and his team
of about 40 designers spent months
turning Islands of Adventure into
anything but an inviting place.
However, building a house
without a foundation, as Mannarino
admitted the theme evolved after
the haunts were designed, is kind
of silly.
"No one lives happily ever
after," this year's catchline, was
a genius concept instead of a.
moralistic ending that tritely glori-
fies some- pseudo-hero, the fairy
tales everyone grows up with have
been hijacked by the things under
the bed and -locked away in castle
dungeons.
It would've been enough to re-
deem the genre from the train wreck
that was "The Brothers Grimm."
Instead, park entrants are greeted
by a bloodletting ritual as scowling
bikers wielding chainsaws demand
respect for their Queen, contradict-
ing what Mannarino said of his
team's objective: "You need to be
afraid of something, but you need to
know what it is first."
So where is the demonic grand-
mother from the commercials?
The impossibility of telling a
story to screaming people makes the
"plot" largely irrelevant, and Horror
Nights enough terror to prickle even
the most stalwart spine.
Mannarino likened the process
taking place inside the "Body
Collectors" morgue to "much like
somebody canning tomatoes." And
though the Collectors are by any
name the white-faced Gentlemen
from "Buffy the Vampire Slayer,"
there are few things more terrifying
than watching one stand over an op-
erating table pulling out someone's
spine as he smiles at passersby.


roiuger varey / Mligaror zaan
Servants prepare the path for the Queen as she rides past onlookers on her motorcycle at Universal
Studios Halloween Horror Nights XV in Orlando on Saturday.


"Every little detail sells the en-
vironment," Mannarino said. "The
more we keep you in that space, the
more it messes with your mind."
In that aspect, from the hor-
rifying Polaroid collage of smiling
people circled with black marker
on the entrance corkboard, to the
Collector behind the operating table
of an opened cadaver who waits for
a queasy visitor to stick his hand-
ful of human heart in her face, this
house is by far the best-executed.
At the nearby "Skool," complete
with shoe cubbies and kitten-print
wallpaper, demonic children hang
teachers in their own classrooms
and attack the rest of the students
gruesomely with their discipline
tools. The atmosphere could've
done with more nursery rhymes


and tinkling-toy sounds to push
everything to that next step of abject
terror, but evil children possess a
built-in fear factor.
One of the most creative con-
cepts for a haunt wasn't creative at
all. "Where Evil Hides" is built like
an ordinary house, but "once inside,
one faces all of those dark hallways,
passages and doors that open to
exactly what one had hoped they
did not," as the Horror Nights Web
site states.
There are no demons performing
satanic rituals, nor flesh-hungry mu-
tants here just long, narrow hall-
ways of open doors, a child quiver-
ing in a bedroom full of stuffed bears
as shadows step out from the walls,
dripping pipes and abandoned
laundry in the basement, and the


evil grandmother with 'her bed of
nails in the attic. The effect is built-
up suspense rather than brief sur-
prise, and it works.
The pitch-black descent through
"Terror Mines," lit only by the scarce
visitor with a flickering miner's hat
in front of you, is pure horror.
"We've -made you an integral
component of the attraction,"
Mannarino said of the "Blair Witch
Project"-like experience.
Mole creatures lurk inside the
shoddily reinforced shafts barely
wide enough for a single person, let
alone the mutants that jump out of
nothingness.
Nearby, on the appropriated
Universal Studios soundstages nor-
mally used by Nickelodeon, zombie
monks infest the medieval village of


(IYC


UF not first for on-campus franchise


Growl ready for tonight


By DAVID COHEN
Alligator Writer
dcohen@alligator.org

As if Urban Meyer alone couldn't
sell out the Swamp, producers have
thrown in fireworks and improvisa-
tional comedy to sweeten the pot.
The 80th-annual Gator Growl titled
"Revenge of the Swamp," is set to begin
tonight at 7 at Ben Hill Griffin Stadium.
Growl bills itself as the largest student-
run pep rally in the world.
Growl Producer Robert Carmody
said the experience is a must for every
orange-and-blue addict.
"It brings something you are not go-
ing to get elsewhere," he said. "It's all
Gator related. It gets everyone fired up.
It's such an ensemble."


Two-time Emmy-nominated come-
dian Wayne Brady, who has appeared
on ABC's hit show "Whose Line Is It
Anyway?" is headlining Growl. New
York City funnyman Greg Giraldo,
known for his appearances on Comedy
Central's "Tough Crowd with Colin
Quinn" and NBC's "Late Night with
Conan O'Brien" will be the opening
act.
Carmody said Brady will use topics
taken from audience members to initi-
ate his improvisational antics while his
band plays background music.
"Wayne brings something we've
never seen before," Carmody said.
"It's going to be quite a setup. It's never
been a full improvised set. It's the first
time he's done it in a stadium. It's go-
SEE GROWL, PAGE 10


STARBUCKS, from page 3

annual $145,000 would be required to main-
tain the Starbucks, surpassing the projected
$104,000 in annual revenue.
"Our library friends.. .can split the loss we
will have!" Morgan wrote to Miller on July 26.
In an interview Thursday night, however,
Morgan said of solid Starbucks projections,
"I really don't have any information on really
anything right now."
In the July proposal, separate dollar
amounts are listed to pay for some of the same
things.
For. example, both the proposed $25,000
"concept refreshment reserve" and the $15,000
"furniture and equipment replacement re-
serve" are designated, in part, toreplace tables
and chairs.
Independent Student Coalition member
Tom Lott, who protested Thursday, said ad-
ministrators are ignoring other aspects of the
university to satisfy financial interests.
"They went around the students, and they


went around the library," he said.
Miller said student leadership supports the
Starbucks, referring to Student Body President
Joe Goldberg's endorsement of it.
"I think Starbucks is a good concept,"
Goldberg said. "I think students enjoy
Starbucks. It's obviously a very attractive
name."
UF would not be the only
On state school with a Starbucks
Campus franchise in its library.
Cook Library at the
University of Southern Mississippi displays
the Starbucks moniker. Its Spring newslet-
ter stated that "the arrival of.Starbucks this
Spring has rejuvenated Cook Library's status
as a campus hub."
Canelas wrote in an e-mail to a UF admin-
istrator that she supported a smaller coffee
kiosk.
"We see no reason why we shouldn't serve
Starbuck's coffee," she wrote, "at a reasonable
price for students, in a small caf6 without any
commercial name on it, just as several other
locations on campus do."


"Blood Ruins," using Middle Age
torture tools on captives. Reality tilts
and spins in the kaleidoscopic night-
mare of "Cold Blind Fear."
Returning to the things that go
bump in the night of the imagina-
tion, the dregs of the underworld
populate "Demon Cantina," where
the flower patterns on the bar coun-
ter and tables can't disguise the dead
man in the bathroom stall and store-
rooms that contain as many human
Buffalo wings as beer (Budweiser is
the inter-species king of beers, too.)
The finale, a cathedral meat-packing
chamber with hanging slabs of hu-
man and feasting demons that bid
farewell through crimson-spattered
smirks, is right out of a nightmare.
"This whole world is basi-
cally built on blood your blood,"
Mannarino said.
The park employees standing
in every other comer of the houses
are there to direct people and help
those who Mannarino said "curl
up in a ball" on the floor. But they
could've refrained from spoiling
the Halloween buzz the designers
worked so meticulously to create by
citing the mantra "Keep it moving"
to patrons already moving as fast as
the line allowed.
The" bloodied "scaractors" do
a fine enough job of not inclining
anyone to linger.
Disappointingly, perennial favor-
ite "Bill & Ted's Excellent Halloween
Adventure" doesn't live up to its
past side-splitting glory, though the
morbid pop-culture climate and
box-office bottom-scraping of the
past year could be to blame, too:
Britney had a baby, Johnny Depp
played a creepy candyman, and Fat
Albert wasn't funny the first time.
Not exactly comedy gold.
However, there is still nothing
like a good scare with a side of
comedy to get you in the mood for
the Halloween season and no bet-
ter show in town than Universal
Studios. Sticking to what you
like theme .and ride-wise (which
you'll have to do since it's impos-
sible to see everything even with
an ExpressPass) will guarantee a
successful scream of a night.-








6, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION N FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005


Editorial
Today should be a day of fanatic excitement, incessant
drinking and Gator spirit.
But the Editorial Board is hoping that one sad factor
doesn't get in the way of our hokey parade and blowout pep
rally.
UF President Bernie Machen isn't going to be in the
Homecoming parade.
What? Bernie doesn't want to ride his motorcycle in a blind-
ing orange-and-blue outfit while performing his best Miss
America wave for a crowd of screaming football fans? It's
tradition!
We are seriously disillusioned.
We'd even be appeased if Machen just sped through the
parade, throwing nonalcoholic beer into the crowd. That way,
he'd be sticking to his anti-alcohol guns while gracing us with a
glimpse of our fearless leader.
But in some way, we almost like him better for his ability to
say no to the pinnacle event of this school's football fanaticism.
He really is an academic.
Or he's just no fun.
So take hold of that Bud, take a bite of that funnel cake and
dive into a huge vat of Gator spirit as we begin this week's edi-
tion of...



Darts & Laurels

As we make our way to the parade, we sling a being-cruel-
for-the-sake-of-rules-is-just-cruel DART at Homecoming offi-
cials for not allowing Bo Diddley in the parade.
A legendary local musician known for his influence on rock
'n' roll, Diddley appeared in the parade last year and liked it so
much that he scheduled his gigs around this year's event. But
when he got to Gainesville expecting a spot, officials told him
he couldn't be in it.
Why was he shunned? Because honored guests are not
asked back unless they are members of the UF administra-
tion, according to an article in The Gainesville Sun that quoted
Homecoming Chairman Matt Wein.
Wow. Is the parade really that exclusive?
Since they've admitted the winner of the most recent "The
Apprentice," we think they can bend the rules to accommodate
such a respected musician.
Can't Diddley just take Machen's place?
And we have something to say about that slippery Machen.
We shoot a public-records-are-the-religion-of-newspapers-
and-you-must-adhere DART at Machen for possibly hiding
more than he should. Charles Grapski, a UF graduate student
and instructor, sued our president this week for not following
public records laws. Grapski said he asked for records on the
relationship of Florida Blue Key to UF administration and was
told none existed.
We'll wait until the lawsuit is over to pass judgment on this
case, but we've heard before that Machen immediately deletes
his e-mail. And getting public records from UF is always a bit
of a task..
We can understand if Machen has a hard time dealing with
the laws; he used to work in Utah, a state with much more room
for business privacy. But he's been here for two years, and he
has to realize that this is Florida, where snooping is almost a
free-for-all. Don't let all those crazy Republicans fool you.
Before we sink into our barbecue and beer, we'll sling a
final we-give-up-because-you-guys-are-useless DART to the
Student Government Elections Commission, which found
Gator Party Sen. William Perry guilty of violating two election
codes and then told him he had to write a letter of apology.
A letter of apology? This is the power the commission
holds?
We are in some serious trouble.


the independent florida

alligator


Mike Gimignani
EDITOR
Eva Kis
MANAGING EDITOR


Emily Yehle
OPINIONS EDITOR
Tom Durrenberger,
Scott Gilton, Andrew Meyer
EDITORIAL BOARD


Opinions


ALLIGATOR
www.alligator.org/opinions


Column

Partisan outcry over Miers ridiculous


W enI was the Opinions editor at the Alligator, I
kni\T I ia doinrc ni\ b then readers would ac-
SaLe the Ecdtonal Bo3-rd ot beLng liberal. conserva-
tive and partisar int fa- or of each part all in the same day It
am"iLt-d mi : n a ad-for-the-future-of-,ouiir-ountn'. way that
sorni.my Lcodn't ciompiehend the idea ot making decisions
on an issue-by-issue basis, rather than voting a straight party
line.
The same sort of reaction makes me feel more confident
about President Bush's nomination of Harriet Miers to the
Supreme Court seeing a nominee receive so much scorn
from opposing sides makes me feel there was more to her
selection than mere compromise.
Don't get me wrong, the Bush. administration still has
some 'splaining to do. I'm anxious to know why the presi-
dent would refer to someone with no judicial experience as
"the best person I could find."
But I think there's a lot to learn from the unthinking back-
lash from both liberals and conservatives.
For an example, we can look right in our own backyard to
Vox: Voices for Planned Parenthood, which held a protest to
let Bush and his administration know it wouldn't sit by qui-
etly while they appointed "extremely conservative justices to
the Supreme Court."
At the same time, hard-line conservatives are up in arms
because they don't believe Miers is, in fact, a conservative.
Maybe it's just me, but I'm pretty sure it's impossible for
someone to be both extremely conservative and not conser-
vative at all. It follows that one side of this argument must be
wrong or, more likely, both of them are. -
The disturbing part of this, however, isn't that both sides
are jumping at shadows because things possibly might not
go their way it's the idea that things should go their way
in the first place.
Vox Vice Pre.ident Bad\ Haniocdk. reterencintg retir-
ing Justice Sandra Da, O Connor -aid the group needs
"someone just asmoderate if not more liberal to hght tor
The views expressed here are not


Reader response


The Alligator encourages comments from readers. Letters to the editor should not exceed 150
words (about one letter-sized page). They must be typed, double-spaced and must include the
author's name, classification and phone number..Names will be withheld if the writer shows
just cause. We reserve the right to edit for -.'.ir. :.ammar, style and libel. Send letters to
letters@alligator.org, bring them to 1105 W. .''...-- r, Ave., or send them to P.O. Box 14257,
Gainesville, FL 32604-2257.Columns of about 450 words about original topics and editorial
cartoons are also welcome. Questions? Call 376-4458.


Today's question:
Are you disappointed Machen
won't be in the parade?


our right."
Are you Jkidding me' You expect
orf een demand that Buch ap-
point a moderate or hberal-kIanirng
moderate to the Suprenme Court?
SPardon my French but that s just
Matt Sanchez plain ridiculous.
In Moderation I've got news for all of the in-
msanchez@alligator.org credulous masses on the liberal side
of this issue: Supreme Court justices
aren't expected to be politically
and thus morally neutral.
You can't expect an administration to nominate a candi-
date who is going to rule against the administration's collec-
tive moral stances. It wouldn't be noble for an administration
to do so it would be irresponsible.
The truth of the matter is that no one knows where Miers
stands on most issues. This is not a bad thing, as many are
saying since when have we had this crazy rule that the
Supreme Court should only contain justices who have a clear
record of opinions on major issues? But we do need more in-
formation on her beliefs before we can say her appointment
should go through.
The knee-jerk responses clouding the issue are repre-
sented all too well by Hancock's statement that "... there is a
new nominee, so we can't sitby and do nothing. We're taking
a stand, and it won't be ignored."
Unfortunately, that's the message of political unity we're
hearing from all sides of the political spectrum: "We have no
idea what's going on here, but we know it's going to offend
us somehow."
What Vox and the hard-line conser- ative really w-ant if
we're being honest, is a justice who endorses their view\ The
Bush administration %\ ants the same but at least it made
an effort to choose a nominee that isn't .so blatantly partian
.\ Litt 5.viik t: ;*ii jt 'rinola i1it c. irO'il Hl i:ioln iii dppeair L1t

necessarily those of the Alligator.


Due to technical difficulties,
Thursday's results are unavail-
able.


Vote or post a message at www.alligator.org


- I II I












Letters to the Editor
Abortion makes U.S. guilty of genocide
Sadly, the Alligator overlooked the voices
of the unborn on Pro-Life Memorial Day on
Monday by giving more: credence to Vox:
Voices for Planned Parenthood's concerns.
Unfortunately, since the 1973 decision of
Roe v. Wade, 46 million fetuses have -been
aborted. When a country allows such kill-
ing of a people, even its own, it's commonly
referred to as genocide. Definitively, genocide
is the killing off a people, race or nation. The
Alligator not only forgot to mention this
point but also that there were more people
in black shirts on Turlington Plaza mourning
the deaths of 46 million fetuses than Planned
Parenthood protesters on the street corner. It
clearly gave Planned Parenthood more biased
press coverage and a distinct photo op.
Despite the blatantly apparent media bias
toward "spiteful" individuals who want to
stand up for life, this harsh truth still exists in
America: Forty-six million of our own people
have been killed under the guise of protec-
tion.
Thomas Harrington
7LS



Homeland Security idle since Sept. 11
While his polls are taking a nosedive,
President Bush gave a "major" terror speech


verbatim to his previous addresses. He repeat-
edly discussed Sept. 11, 2001, and continued
trying to link implicitly that tragic day with his
so-called war on terror: the war in Iraq.
The truth is, we should be discussing
Sept. 11, 2001. We should converse on how
Republicans have done nothing for homeland
security during the past four years.
Hurricane Katrina epitomizes the govern-
ment's disregard for protecting our country
and its failure to handle devastation. We need
an administration fervently engaged in using
resources to protect our nation's cities, not one
that is philanthropic only to the 2 percent elite
of our country.
Sean Lebowitz
President, UF Law School Democrats

U 0

Food critic needs to explore local spots
As undoubtedly one of Gainesville's big-
gest barbecue consumers, I thought Chan
Tran's story on Gainesville barbecue in
Thursday's Alligator was subpar and incom-
plete.
Do you even like barbecue, Chan? If you
do, then there are some places you should
know about- Phock's, Joe's, Terrel's, Adam's
Rib Co., Juniors (on Thursdays), Big Al's Off
the Chain, Ricardo George's and Homestyle,
to name a few. All are within about six miles of


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 H HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 7


one another-on the east side of Gainesville. And in the 1940s, he infiltrated the Ku
Chan, if you really want to get a feel for Klux Klan.
G-ville's slow-cooked pig scene you aptly Because many police officers and politi-
observe that "Gainesville serves up the best" cians were members of the Klan, Kennedy
- take my advice and go to these other restau- decided to take his findings to the FBI.
ants. And write about them! The FBI said it wasn't interested. At the
Shouldn't food stories reflect the local feel? e FB sa it r e at the
I am extremely passionate about food. I next Klan meeting, he found out that the
think the food we eat directly reflects who FBI had warned the Klan that there was an
we are. So, food stories are important, as they informer among them.
should reveal that cuisine-culture connection. Despite tremendous danger to himself,
Sonny's, David's and Newberry's Backyard Kennedy took all the inside information
(even though it's one of my favorites) are he had gathered to the press, including the
not good examples of the barbecue culture in names of all the members he knew. This
Gainesville. weakened the Klan so much that it could no
It'd be nice to toss a (sucked-clean pork longer function with virtual impunity as it
rib) bone to the just-barely-makin'-it local had before.
spots., Sonny's, David's and Newberry's People all over Gainesville and Florida
Backyard don't need any help. They're al- are fighting for freedom, justice and a bet-
ready thriving. ter world, but as is the case with Stetson
Curt Harris Kennedy, no one bothers to talk to them,
UF alumnus least of all the press.
These courageous folks have a lot
they can teach us. Part of the Civic Media
Stetson Kennedy fought KKK for justice Center's mission is to amplify these voices
Readers of the Alligator did not hear and make their history known. We should
about the visit of Florida civil rights activist all take the time to listen to these people
Stetson Kennedy on Wednesday. while they're still here.
Kennedy is an amazing human being. He Joe Richard
worked with Zora Neale Hurston. He was a Kelly Mangan
close friend of folk legend Woody Guthrie. Co-coordinators of the Civic Media Center


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8, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION S FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005

HOMECOMING

Gator spirit drives students behind Homecoming


By CASSIDY MILLS
Alligator Contributing Writer
Working 18 hours and taking more than
100 phone calls a day while finishing your last
semester at UF may sound impossible.
But for the men behind the world's largest
student-run pep rally, it's all in a day's work.
Rob Carmody, producer of Gator Growl,
and Matthew Wein, general chairman of
Homecoming, have been planning this week's
events for about one year.
From Wein's "Gator Nation" Homecoming
theme to Carmody's "Revenge of the Swamp"
Gator Growl theme, their work can be seen in
most every aspect of this year's festivities.
Though these Gators may wade deeper in
the Swamp than the average student, they're
first to admit it's all for the team.
"My biggest challenge right now is just
wanting everyone to leave with a smile on
their face," Wein said. "I would love for every-
one to leave Gainesville saying, 'I had a great
time at every event.'"
For Wein, Homecoming is not about im-
proving on the celebrations of the past but
carrying on a tradition.
"Homecoming is an institution," he said.
"It's where everyone can come to Gainesville
and just celebrate being Gators."
Wein was involved with the planning of
all the Homecoming events leading up to
Saturday's game including Meet the Coaches,
held Sept. 16 at the Stephen C. O'Connell
Center; Education Celebration, an event held
Sept. 28 to thank faculty for their hard work


throughout the year; and Gator Gallop, a.
two-mile run preceding today's Homecoming
parade.
Although Wein oversees the Homecoming
programs, several directors work under him
and are more involved in the specific aspects
of the events.
Wein said being there to help is the most
fulfilling part of the volunteer position.
"The sense of accomplishment on my
directors' faces after their event has been suc-
cessful is nice," he said. "I'm not the type of
person who needs or wants public attention
- I'm happy helping."
After planning and participating in so
many Homecoming events, Wein said the
parade is still his favorite.
"I've been working on it since I was a fresh-
man, and this year I get to ride in it," he said.
"I think that's special."
The event is also special for Carmody, who
is the third member of his family to ride in
UF's Homecoming parade.
Carmody is a. third-generation Gator and
self-described No. 2 Gators fan.
"I would never skip a Florida football
game," he said. "I'm the second man behind
Mr. 2-Bits."
Carmody's love for the Gators is the reason
he became involved with Gator Growl.
"It irks me that kids 'get involved to pad
their resumes," Carmody said. "You can help
the university, other students, and enjoy what
you're doing. I really feel like I'm doing this
for the right reasons."
Even with good intentions, being heavily


Kevin Parekh / Alligator
Homecoming General Chairman Matt Wein (right) helped organize all events for this
year's celebration, including Gator Growl with Producer Rob Carmody (not pictured).
involved with Gator Growl takes its toll. Growl was what he wanted to do after his first
"I don't even entertain the idea of free Homecoming at UF and was heavily involved
time," he said. with the event last year. He said his goal for
Despite the time commitment and sac- Growl is to make sure fans leave excited about
rifices Carmody has made, he said Gator Gators football.


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 0 HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 9


Homecoming traffic 'sluggish at best;' shuttle offered


Some Gainesville streets may resemble
parking lots today as the UF Homecoming
Parade comes down University Avenue.
"Any of those streets that tie into the parade
route are going to be backed up," Gainesville
Police Department spokesman Art Adkins
said. "Between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m., don't plan
around driving near those intersections."
Adkins said the traffic delays will not be an


all-day inconvenience.
"We've been doing this for so long now
that when we have a game day or a parade,
we're able to smooth things out quickly,"
Adkins said. "You'll be shocked at how fast
we handle so many people."
Gina Hawkins, apublic-education specialist
for the Gainesville Public Works Department,
said residents and out-of-town guests can


avoid traffic jams and parking nightmares by
using alternate methods of transportation to
get to the parade and Gator Growl.
"Those who are participating in
Homecoming events should use the parking
garage or bus transportation to avoid conges-
tion," Hawkins said. "Car traffic will definitely
be sluggish at best."
Regional Transit System will offer a Friday


shuttle between The Oaks Mall and Ben Hill
Griffin Stadium that will help transport visi-
tors and off-campus students to Gator Growl.
The shuttle will cost $5. It will take patrons
from The Oaks Mall south parking lot to the
stadium between 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. and will
return to the mall between 9 p.m. and 11 p.m.

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10, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION U FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


GATOR GROWL

Brady to improvise Gator Growl perf

Audience suggestions will be


AnGrea Morales/ Alligator stanr
Comedian Wayne Brady explains the differences between improve
and stand-up comedy and how he plans to use both at Growl.


By JUNE CAPPIELLO
Alligator Contributing Writer

Wayne Brady will be nervous
before his performance in front of
tens of thousands at Gatof Growl
tonight.
But it's a feeling he values.
"The day you lose that is the
day you probably start to lose your
edge as a performer," Brady said.'
And edge is a necessity for
a performer, even more so for a
comedian whose entire act is im-
provised.
Brady said he is excited about
the opportunity to entertain the
Growl audience with his unre-
hearsed show.
It resembles his performances
on "Whose Line is it Anyway?" by
incorporating on-the-spot audience
participation to prove the authen-
ticity of his improvisational skills.
"I've never done stand-up a day
in my life," he said. "I never want
anyone to doubt that everything
I'm doing is 110 percent improve "
Brady began acting in Orlando
when he was 16 years old and used
improvisation as a tool to hone his
acting skills.
He soon discovered he had a
natural ability to improvise, which
he attributes to his good imagina-
tion as a child.
"Not to sound pitiful, but I used


to play by myself a lot," he said.
He would record "soundtracks"
for the little movies he made with
his toys, all voiced by him.
When he first began doing im-
provisational comedy on the stage,
Brady admitted that he "sucked a
lot."
But with performances up to six
times a week, he eventually became
comfortable with himself.
"No one knows what's com-
ing next, and that's the best
kind of show."
Wayne Brady
comedian

"It just clicked," he said.
Nowadays, Brady is using his
creativity to write and produce a
cartoon for Disney.
He also recently wrapped up
"I'mPerfect," his second movie of
the year. "Crossover," a basketball
movie which features Brady, will
be released in February. Brady also
played the character of D.J. Johnny
Feelgood in "Roll Bounce," which
is currently in theaters.
He said he hopes that through
his work, people will think of
him as they do comedians such
as Robin Williams and Bill Cosby,
both of whom performed at Growl
in years past.


ormance

incorporated
"They were such great actors
in that they were funny, but they
make you feel something else as
well," Brady said. "I think that's
what I would like to be remem-
bered for decades from now that
he was funny, but he was real."
Brady said he feels honored to
be asked to perform for Growl, as
he knows that "a lot of great peo-
ple" performed before him.
He confessed that he had
never heard of the event while
living in Orlando because he was
extremely focused on his acting
career but has since learned of its
reputation.
"I've heard that it's a huge party
and that it's a great show," Brady
said.
As for the content of his perfor-
mance, Brady said it will probably
contain double entendres, sexual
references and cultural references,
although it's hard to be certain with
an improve performance.
"No one knows what's coming
next, and that's the best kind of
show," he said.
One thing you can expect, how-
ever, is that Brady will not use pro-
fanity on stage.
The show is funny and has adult
humor, but it's never dirty, he said.
"It's all about having a great
time and not in a scripted fash-
ion," he said.


Gator Growl a 'rain or shine' event; student tickets still available for $5


GROWL, from page 5


ing to be really high energy."
Giraldo's edgy stand-up will warm up the
Swamp before Brady's improve.
"He's extremely funny and smart,"
Carmody said of Giraldo, comparing him to
Dane Cook, last year's opening act. "Greg
brings a certain take on comedy I think the


check out our

tt daily specials
6I ee


students are really going to enjoy. He's hys- should prove exciting for Gators of all ages.
terical." But not every Gator feels the fervor for
Rainy weather won't stop the show, Growl. Nutrition sophomore Brittany Bustle
Carmody said. said she didn't understand what all the fuss
"It's a rain or shine event," he said. "If was about.
it's storming, people should bring their pon- "There hasn't been enough hype about it,"
chos." she said. "I'm saving up my school spirit for
Carmody said the mixture of rivalry-fused the football game."
skits, fireworks, the "Pride of the Sunshine" Marketing and criminology junior Tanya
Fightin' Gator Marching Band's performance Solomon said she didn't see Bustle's argument
and UF football coach Urban Meyer's speech at all. Solomon was waiting to buy a ticket for


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eventually come to UF for college.
"He'll have a good time," she said.
Christopher Chase, the director of public
relations for Growl, said the event is all about
mending the Gator Nation's pride from last
year's football season.
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 U HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 11


Giraldo: F
By STEPHEN MAGRUDER
Alligator Writer
smagruder@alligator.org

Greg Giraldo likes to reminisce
about his life before stand-up
comedy.
"I was doing mostly gay porn
before that," he joked. "I was al-
ways the funniest guy in the gay
porn shoots.".
Giraldo will be the opening act
for today's Gator Growl, which is
billed as the largest student-run
pep rally in the nation. He makes
a point not to take himself too
seriously, whether he's answering
questions or up on stage.
During a telephone interview
Friday with the Alligator, he spoke
freely about life on the road, the
persistence needed as a comedian
and what it takes to make children
cry at your jokes.
"This feels like it's been one of
the most magical times in my life
- probably just because there's a
rainbow in front of me as I drive,"
Giraldo said as he moved through
traffic during rush hour. "I feel like
everything's gonna be all right in
the world."
Giraldo, who performs in com-
edy clubs nationwide, recently
filmed a Las Vegas performance
with comedians Dave Attell, Dane
Cook and Sean Rouse for Comedy
Central's "Insomniac Tour with
Dave Attell" special, which aired
Sunday night.
Giraldo said he has slowed
down a lot on his drinking re-
cently, a topic he likes to bring up
during his routine.
However, it's hard to keep that


-rom porn
up while touring in Las Vegas
with Dave Attell, who hosts a
bar-hopping comedy show called
"Insomniac" on Comedy Central.
'"It's like being in a pharmacy
with Rush Limbaugh," Giraldo
said.
Giraldo's broad comedic range
and ability to poke fun at current
events and celebrities has earned
him spots on "Tough Crowd
with Colin Quinn" and "Comedy
Central's Roast of Pamela
Anderson."
"I was doing mostly gay
porn before [comedy].
I was always the funni-
est guy in the gay porn
shoots."
Greg Giraldo
stand-up comedian
and Gator Growl performer

To him, jokes seem to flow no
matter where he is or what he's
doing.
"It's all part of the same pack-
age as long as the crowds are good
and people are laughing and hav-
ing fun," Giraldo said.
Despite the fun, fast-paced
lifestyle, he admits there are some
drawbacks to- spending months
on the road and hearing the same
jokes repeatedly.
"Stand-up has got insane
amounts of repetition in it, and
anyone who says otherwise is ly-
ing," he said.
To combat that, Giraldo makes
a point to update his material con-


to Growl
stantly and revive previous jokes
he hasn't used in a while.
"Everything goes in cycles. I
won't do something for a couple
months, and then I'll bring it
back," he said. "Basically, you're
always evolving."
You might assume comedians
stick close together while on the
road, but Giraldo said that is not
the case.
"Tight-knit family would be
putting beyond a positive spin on
it," he said. "We all work nights
and weekends it's not like you
kinda hang out."
Giraldo said he didn't imagine
himself landing -a spot at Gator
Growl, but he plans to talk about
it with fellow comedian Dane
Cook, who opened the show in
2004.
Giraldo, like many Growl co-
medians before him, will have the
tough task of walking the line be-
tween tasteful humor for a family
audience and material for college
students.
"I'm gonna really do my best,"
he said. "I'm sure someone will
be offended. I don't need to make
myself feel edgy by making an
8-year-old cry. But I will tell them
there's no Santa."
After performing for more than
10 years, Giraldo's most recent
publicity in the "Insomniac Tour"
special underscores how crucial it
is for young comics to keep work-
ing at their craft until they catch
their big break.
"It takes a long, long time in
this business," he said. "I'm still
optimistic that things are rolling
my way."


Andrea Morales, Alligator Staff
Comedian Greg Giraldo shares his thoughts on ridiculous school mascots
during a press conference Thursday night in Ben Hill Griffin Stadium.


To the girl with the beautiful blue eyes (Donna):


4- ', 41

Wasn't our first Gator Growl together just yesterday or was it .
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12, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


Despite setbacks, 'Maverick' ready for Gator Growl


By JUNE CAPPIELLO
Alligator Contributing Writer

Anthony Magdon stands in-
side Gate 18 at Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium, dressed in a black
Gator Growl shirt from 2003, gray
Dickies and black New Balance
sneakers.
He talks to his crew through
the walkie-talkie perpetually by


his side.
They call him "Maverick," an
appropriate nickname for this
top gun.
As production lead, the 21-
year-old telecommunications ma-
jor is the supervisor in charge of
all the technical aspects of Gator
Growl.
He's the one behind the scenes,
making sure the lighting is right,


the sound is up to par, and the
stage is set.
Magdon overcame several
obstacles in the week before his
deadline to have the stage ready
by dress rehearsal Thursday eve-
ning.
One contractor failed to
provide the utility vehicles he
ordered, someone ordered the
wrong kind of tent to protect


Anarea morales/ Alligator btan
Technicians put final touches for the Gator Growl stage in preparation for Friday's performances. Produc-
tion has continued despite the poor weather.


equipment from rain, and the
inclement weather hindered the
crew's productivity.
The utility vehicles help carry
the 15,000 feet of power cables uti-
lized throughout the stadium for
the pep rally. They also transport
workers and carpenters' tools
from one place to another.
"We told them, 'Just get it
done,'" Magdon said. "Either you
get it to us by Friday, or you get it
to us by Friday."
Magdon got one utility vehicle
- a day and a half late with a
flat tire.
But he has taken these prob-
lems in stride, working around
them by staying calm and fo-
cused.
"We'll make do," he said.
When Magdon's work winds
down and the responsibility is
handed over to event organizer
Florida Blue Key, he'll get a short
respite while another man warms
up for his special role in Gator
Growl.
Wayne Brady will wake up this
morning, have some breakfast
and work out.
Then he'll make several busi-
ness calls to Los Angeles and one
to his daughter.
After lunch, he'll sit with
the band for his pre-show rit-
ual of playing games on Xbox,
PlayStation 2 or his new PSP until
he gets dressed to start the show.
Since his set is entirely im-
provised, Brady doesn't need to
do much to get ready aside from


being physically and vocally
warmed up.
"We play a lot of Xbox right
until curtain," Brady said. "It
helps to loosen me up."
Then, despite his self-pro-
claimed "hum-drum' existence"
offstage, Brady will make fire-
works onstage.
"We told them, 'Just get it
done. Either you get it to us
by Friday, or you get it to us
by Friday.'"
Anthony Magdon
Gator Growl production lead

"That's when all hell breaks
loose," he said.
And when the fireworks are
over, Magdon's work starts again.
Immediately after Gator Growl
is finished, Magdon and his team
of 300 workers will have to break
down the entire set, which took a
week to build, in just 10 hours.
"We have to have everything
out of the Swamp by 6 a.m.," he
said.
But when the last trucks are
loaded and off to their respective
destinations, Magdon will sleep
for only a few hours.
He's also part of the sound
team responsible for Gator foot-
ball games, and he will have
to help set up for Saturday's
Homecoming game.
"After that's done, I'm making
a beeline for my bed and not wak-
ing up until Monday," he said.


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14, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION U FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005


'Drunken inspiration' births Talking Walls float


Budget included

chicken wire, flour

By JUSTIN RICHARDS
Alligator Writer
jrichards@alligator.org

Some great ideas come .in dreams; some -
are conceived through rigorous meditation
*and prayer. Others are drunkenly scribbled
on a napkin at The Swamp Restaurant.
So was born the idea for Talking Walls
framing shop's Homecoming float.
"It was a drunken inspiration," employee
Jeff Resnik said.
Resnik's fellow employee and float mae-
stro Damon Garrett expressed disappoint-
ment that the Homecoming floats will not
be judged.
"I'm convinced our float's going to blow
everybody else's away," he said.
Talking Walls' float exhibits a giant alliga-
tor busting out of its egg, holding a stuffed
Mississippi Bulldog in its mouth.
The egg sits amid swamp foliage scav-
enged tree moss while a fog machine
pumps out swamp gas.
A stuffed toy alligator's growl to pro-.
vides the big gator's voice, his battle cry
hooked up to an amplifier.
The whole thing is surrounded by a giant
frame and adorned with the slogan, "Talking
Walls in a Gator frame of mind."
The $400 project stands 7 feet high, 12 feet


nrilin Nllul lmu / Mll adtor
Mike Alber applies a layer of spackle Monday night to the Talking Walls float for
today's Homecoming parade.


long and 8 feet wide.
"It's probably a few hundred pounds,
easily," Talking Walls owner Bill Vasquez
said.
Like a Russian matryoshka doll, the float
has many layers.


At the core of the egg is a wooden box
surrounded by chicken wire with newspa-
pers, beer cases and other household junk
stuffed inside. Finally, a layer of painted
papier-mach6 forms the eggshell.
Talking Walls' float budget included six


5-pound flour bags for papier-mache, two
rolls of chicken wire, two cans of paint, eight
spray-paint canisters and piles of newspa-
per.
The alligator's head is made of spray-
on insulation foam, which expanded into
gnarly gator hide.
It also "burned like hell" when Garrett
got it all over his hands, arms and face.
He found out too late that the foam can
only be medically removed from human
skin. So he went to the hospital, where
he said staff sanded his flesh with steel
wool.
"They had to leave some on because I
couldn't take it," he said. "I was crying like
a little girl."
For the past two weeks,, fhe crew has
toiled at the float every night after work and
for two full weekends, sustained by Five
Star Pizza and Miller Lite.
Garrett said his girlfriend is not happy he
has spent his nights with the float.
"Why are you working on that float?" he
mimicked. "Nobody cares about the float."
His co-workers describe Garrett as an
impassioned float builder.
"Damon is an artist of papier-mach6,"
Vasquez said.
Resnik added: "Damon Wvas all about
making it bigger. He's always about bigger,
better, faster."
Garrett said he originally envisioned an
alligator whose jaws worked robotically, but
he said it proved too difficult.
"None of us were engineers," he said.


Famous Gator footballer, 'Apprentice,' will lead Homecoming parade


* UF PRESIDENT BERNIE
MACHEN WILL NOT ATTEND.

By ELIZABETH HILLAKER
Alligator Contributing Writer

Albert and Alberta will be shar-
ing the limelight today with famous
UF alumni during the 82nd annual
Homecoming parade.
Emmitt Smith, former Florida
Gator running back and NFL all-
time rushing leader, will lead the
parade alongside Kendra Todd,
season-three winner of "The
Apprentice."
The parade will begin at noon on
University Avenue between Main

I SW


Street and Gale Lemerand Drive
(formerly North-South Drive).
Todd and Smith are returning to
their alma mater to show support
for the Gator Nation for free, said
Nicole Trueblood, Homecoming
public relations director.
While the university president
is typically in the parade, UF presi-
dent Bernie Machen will not attend
due to personal medical reasons,
said Steve Orlando, UF spokes-
man.
Machen's condition is not seri-
ous, he said.
More than 160 floats, cars and
groups are participating in the
parade this year with the theme
"Foundation for the Gator Nation."


School was canceled around the
county for students, and more than
100,000 Gators fans are expected to
watch the parade.
"Everybody is pretty enthu-
siastic about building in
our college."
Monica Conybear
Benton Engineering Council
president

"It really brings all the members
of the community together," said
Matthew Shapiro, Homecoming
parade director.
Jackie Moeller, Homecoming


director for the Benton Engineering
Council, said the group began
working on" its float in early
September.
The group has logged more than
150 hours working on this year's
float, which is titled "Gator Nation
built on an engineering founda-
tion," she said.
The float is 40 feet long and will
feature Albert atop'a 10-foot moun-
tain highlighting the departments
in the College of Engineering, along
with cheers and music.
The float cost about $700
to construct. The council will
have to hold fundraisers to
cover the costs because Student
Government money cannot be


used toward floats.
A lot of the materials were do-
nated, she said.
About 20 volunteers have come
out to help build the float, said
Monica Conybear, president of the
Benton Engineering Council.
The council has trophies for
their floats dating back to the '70s,
she said. Although there is not a
competition this year, it is a tradi-
tion for the council to participate.
"Everybody is pretty enthusias-
tic about building in our college,"
she said.
Building the float gets everyone
excited about the university, and it
highlights the accomplishments of
each college, Moeller said.


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 E HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 15


'fomecoming hopefuls


- Cat Jackson


By HEATHER RAPP


last-minute change of plans may have
saved Cat Jackson's life.
The Homecoming Pageant finalist was
supposed to be on one of the underground
trains in London that was bombed by terror-
ists when she studied abroad at Cambridge
University this summer.
"It was intense," the 21-year-old senior
said. "There was actually a bomb scare right
outside my college.:"
As fate had it, she changed her mind at the
last minute and decided to stay an extra day in
Cambridge instead of taking the Underground
to the nation's capital.


i f I don't eat a tomato every finalist sa
day, it's not a good day for They
me," Anne Imanuel joked; diately a
The 22-year-old president of Zeta formed i
Tau Alpha Sorority became a veg- about a y
etarian when she was just 7. The
Her distaste for meat came as the people ai
result of a family trip when she and she drax
her older brother witnessed how selection
meat is prepared in graphic detail. "I do
"We by chance stumbled upon parents,"
a farm in upstate New York, and Aside
we saw some horrific slaughtering ice creanr
and stuff, so we just stopped eating Imanuel
meat," the Homecoming Pageant out. Fori


therine Hough dreams of changing the
orld.
The Homecoming Pageant finalist
wants to start a new organization to send
American doctors and funds overseas to offer
their services to Third World countries.
"All these things I want to do," Hough
said, "I've been learning in my classes, they're
not overly ambitious things; they're obtain-
able goals."
Helping people has always been important.
to Hough and her family.
Growing up as a physician's daughter, she
admired her father's medical ethics. At the


Luckily, the threat on campus turned out
to be just a piece of luggage abandoned by a
tourist.
Because British natives were accustomed
to the threat of terrorism from the Irish
Republican Army, Jackson said she found lo-
cals weren't terribly shaken by the possibility
of explosives near campus,
Despite the traumatic events, the Vero
Beach native said she had the time of her
life immersed in English culture among her
peers.
"It's so exquisite, and the campus is just
gorgeous," she said. "You really felt like you


lid.
swore off chicken imme-
fter the tour, which trans-
nto an aversion to all meats
'ear later.
Fort Myers native said
re always wondering where
vs the line in her dietary

n't eat anything that had
'she tells them.
.from her daily raw tomato,
iand frosting are two treats
said she couldn't live with-
tunately for her, Zeta Tau


were a real student there."
Similar to the American college system,
she was housed in a
dormitory and ate at the
university's dining hall.
To make the most
of her stay in Europe,
Jackson spent a week-
end visiting Paris for the
first time.
"I don't speak a word
of French, but everyone
was so nice and helpful,"
she said. "I think a lot of people get the wrong


Anne Imanuel
Alpha is one of the only sororities
that consistently serves dessert at
every meal.
"We enjoy
the sweets
very much
here," she
aid.
However,

S vegetarians,
s. Imanuel does
not consider
herself an animal rights activist.
"I love and support the carni-


same time, her mother was always an active
member of the community.
"Both my parents
have definitely shaped
who I am today," she
said.
Inspired by her
parents' charity and
P medical practices, the
21-year-old volunteers
S.* at the American Cancer
Society's Winn-Dixie
Hope Lodge, which
provides free housing to out-of-town cancer


vores of the world," she said'with a
smile. "I just don't want to put it in
my body because I was scarred for
life as a child."
As long as vegetarians receive
enough vitamin B-12 and protein,
"which are nutrients generally at-
tained through meat products, the
lifestyle offers many health benefits,
she said.
In her Man's Food course this-
semester, the senior learned that
meatless diets can potentially pre-
vent heart disease and even some
forms of cancer. .


patients receiving treatment in Gainesville.
In addition to volunteering locally, the
pre-med student participated in her fourth
mission trip to the Dominican Republic this
summer.
Hough spent five days on the Caribbean
island with her hometown church group,
constructing clinics for the underprivileged
community.
"I think that health policies and health ini-
tiatives are one of the most important things
in this day in age," she said. "We have the
technology. We have the funds. We need to
implement our talents."


idea and think the French aren't very nice, but
I think they're great."
At the end of the six-week program orga-
nized -by UF's history department, Jackson
received elective credits for her history classes
and English credits for her major.
After she finishes her 50-page thesis paper
on poet Sylvia Plath, Jackson said she'd like to
continue traveling either to Spain or Italy after
graduation.
Before beginning at one of the 13 law
schools to which she's applying, Jackson is
considering a job at a law firm first, "and then
get ready for three years of intense work."


A current member of UF's
WUFT-TV Channel 5 news team,
Imanuel said she aspires to be a
health reporter for a network news
program after she graduates this
Spring.
"It's really a rewarding kind of
thing to report on," she said.
After losing her father to cancer,
Imanuel finds strength in helping
others who are fighting a similar
battle. She volunteers with the
. American Cancer Society and said
she attends all the society's events
religiously


Catherine Hough -
Hough modeled her dream of organizing
an international health program after these
service-based trips.
Back at UF, she is preparing for medical
* school as an assistant researcher in the rheu-
matology department at Shands.
She is considering a specialty in pediatrics
after she completes her four years in medical
school, which she begins in Fall 2006.
"I want to become a doctor," she said,
"because medicine, to me, is the perfect fusion
of being able to further explore my interest in
science as well as having one-on-one interper-
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16, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION U FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005










II


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 17

HOMECOMING

Homecoming lacks king due to cost, no demand


By MARIA LAVERGHEITA
Alligator Contributing Writer
The Homecoming queen walks
across the stage, receives the sash,
the diamond necklace and the rec-
ognition.
But there will be no Homecoming
hunk for the queen to share her spot-
light with tonight at Gator Growl.
The Homecoming Scholarship
.Pageant that took place Sept. 19 is
part of a long-standing tradition,
dating from 1952, of choosing a
Homecoming queen. The winner
will be announced at Growl.
There has been no demand for a
Homecoming king, said members
of Florida Blue Key, the sponsor of
Gator Growl. But some students
think there should be one.


"Guys don't appear to feel the
same pressure that girls do to look
and act a certain way," political sci-
ence senior Elizabeth Summers said.
"This is just another example of the
way that girls are dehumanized."
Due to the time, publicity and
money it takes to host a major pag-
eant, the thought of electing a king
was the last thing on the minds of
FBK members. -
Fundraising for the girls' pageant
alone, which had a record 31 contes-
tant_ this year, requires about two
months of work by the contestants.
The pageant is not FBK-exclusive
but camptiswide, which makes
it more expensive, FBK President
Brian Roof said.
"We are a not-for-profit organiza-
tion that doesn't have the financial


resources to pay for everything,"
Roof said. "That is why the girls
have to raise a lot of money."
"You need the demand
of people that want to be
in it and also people to
watch."
Brian Roof
FBK President

Each fandiLt recei--,s ch,-lArl-up
money, Lut \ er, uj-rite'L tant h a. t.
raise money eparatei; b[ -.filing
tickets to Gator Gr:o I a-s ell as
completing a. '-rt-ict pr,.Iject They
are also sponsored by an organiza-.
tion which can either be a contes-
tant's sorority or another dub that


can afford to pay, Roof said.
With enough backing, there
would be a male pageant, he said.
"You need the demand of people
that want to be in it and also people
to watch," he said.
The importance of a balanced
program outweighs how much it
costs to host the pageant, she said.
Sharon Connell, a UF alumnus
and secretary of FBK, attended UF
in 1954 and still remembers both the
H.:omrncnini queen ,aid li-ss UF In
the I'%_-sI- the Homecon'nurg Pageant
incorporated a scholarship prize.' !
"The pageant had to do with
beauty," Connell said. "Women had
to wear skirts on campus. It was
a little bit like 'Happy Days' and'
'Father Knows Best."'.,
Despite the expenses, FBK would


be willing host a Homecoming king
competition so long as there is inter-
est and an audience for it, Roof said.
"I think it would have to be a
completely different type of con-
test," Roof said.
Tower Yearbook Editor-in-Chief
Leslie Veiga said she's confused
about the male pageant concept.
"How would- you set that up?"
she. said, "Formal wear would be
easy, but the other stuff would be a
little tough."
But others say the issue is mak-
ing sure women and men receive
the same treatment.
"Even if you look at it from a
male perspective, those are scholar-
ships that women are awarded for
being physically attractive and men
aren't," Summers said.


Greeks shun courting for

New system includes all 23 IFC chapters


By JENNIFER FREIHOFER
Alligator Writer
jfreihofer@alligator.org
Each year during Homecoming, orange-
and blue-dad students and alumni come
together for a weekend of traditions. But this
year, in the midst of the usual parades, pep ral-
lies and football games, the Greeks are chang-
ing their tradition.
The Interfraternity and Panhellenic coun-
cils have adopted a new bidding system to pair
fraternities and sororities for Homecoming in
place of the traditional courting process.
Because there are 23 fraternities and only


16 sororities, some fraternities were left un-
paired each year.

"We found that year after year, some frater-
nities weren't doing anything," Iriterfraternity
Council President John Dicks said. "What we
wanted to do was address that issue and also
address the issue of it costing the fraternities
way too much money for courting."
. Under the new system, each fraternity sub-
mits one invitation to a sorority, which then
votes to decide if it wants to be paired with
the fraternity. If it votes not to, it can receive
another invitation in the second round.
Despite their best efforts, some fraternities
still walked away empty-handed and with


Homecoming
empty-pockets. Dicks said the bidding process
will eliminate that problem.
"We asked all of the fraternity and soror-
ity pairs to essentially pick up one of those
independent fraternities for one function, one
night, during the week," he said.
Fraternity and sorority members have
generally been receptive to the new
Greek system, he said.
Life Richard Adams, a member of
Delta Upsilon Fraternity, said he
prefers the new bidding process.
"The courting thing is such a huge hassle
for the guys that any system has to be better,"
he said.
Dicks estimated that fraternities spent
up to $8,000 on courting in previous years.


week events
Fraternities often drove sorority members
to class, took entire sororities out to dinner,
rented limousines for them and presented
them with gifts.
There will also be events for the entire
Greek community, including an all-Greek
barbecue, a dry function with a band and an
ice cream event Wednesday. Fraternities and
sororities also are encouraged to mnake floats
and participate in the Homecoming parade.
"I think we're going to see a heightened
emphasis on some of the more traditional
Greek values and participation on a commu-
nity-wide level," Dicks said. "We're going to
see us get back in touch with the more tradi-
tional values of being Greek at the University
of Florida."


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18, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION U FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


Homecoming tradition dates to 1916 bonfire, parade


By ANGELA CASTELLANOS
Alligator Contributing Writer
If it hadn't been for the UF Homecoming
tradition and spirit, 1979 alumna Dean
Maguire would have never, become Miss
Florida in 1981.
"My senior year, I was nominated for
Homecoming queen, and I didn't make it to
the finals," Maguire said. "I was pretty disap-
pointed, but the loss motivated me to enter
one more pageant. In 1981, I was crowned
Miss Florida."
Maguire looks back at her 1979 UF
Homecoming experience with a smile.
"Homecoming is sort of a magical, spirited
time," Maguire said. "It always has been."
UF Homecoming, now a more than 80-
year-old tradition, began, as a celebration of
school spirit and still carries that sentiment
today.
The first attempt to hold a Homecoming
for UF graduates was in 1915 with little suc-


cess. The following year, festivities began the
night before the game with a bonfire and a
parade, according to the University Archives
Web site.
"Homecoming started out as a 'Dad's
Day' event back when Florida was an
all-boys school," Nicole Trueblood,
Homecoming 2005 public relations direc-
tor said. "It was scheduled around football
gamedays because it was just a good atmo-
sphere and time to get together."
Florida Blue Key, a private leadership
honorary founded at UF, has organized and
sponsored Homecoming since 1924.
Today, Homecoming is just one of the
many things FBK sponsors, Trueblood said.
"Homecoming is all student-run, stu-
dent-organized," Trueblood said. "Anyone
who wants to be a part of it can apply."
Each April, students can apply for one
of more than 30 Homecoming director po-
sitions. These students spend the summer
making phone calls, finding sponsors and


planning the events.
Soulfest, .a multicultural showcase that
began just six years ago, is one of the ways
the Homecoming staff tries to enhance old
traditions to keep up with the university's
growing needs.
"Homecoming is sort of a magical,
spirited time. It always has been."
Dean Maguire
UF alumna

Gator Growl, one of the 10 Homecoming
events, continues to be a climax.
Before the conception of Growl, fresh-
men would bring their body weight
in wood to a bonfire, according to the
University Archives Web site. From 1925 to
1932, students held a pep rally, then moved
outdoors for the bonfire and fireworks. The
rally was moved to the new football sta-
dium in 1932 and became Growl.


Approximately 500 student volunteers are
involved in the production, according to the
official Growl Web site.
The SunTrust Gator Gallop preceding
the Homecoming Parade is yet another
Homecoming tradition. History professor
Steven Noll has been in Gainesville since
1974 and ran in the Gator Gallop seven
or eight times in the late '70s to mid-'80s,
watching the event grow.
Noll said a highlight was watching one
of his own students participate in the two-
mile run.
"I was teaching both at UF and special
education with the Alachua County Public
Schools at the time, and one of my public
school students ran in the Gallop," Noll
said. "He was mentally handicapped, deaf
and had cerebral palsy, yet he ran. That was
neat to see."
All the money raised through events like
Gator Gallop stays in the budget to help
fund the next year's Homecoming.


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 0 HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 19


PUBLIC SAFETY

Clubs tighten security


BY JESSICA DEL VALLE
Alligator Contributing Writer
With a population surge of about
50;000 Gainesville visitors because of
Homecoming, local clubs are increas-
ing their security.
"We will be hiring about five more
bouncers and increasing our staff by
15 percent overall," said Jason Mitow,
manager of Rue Bar and Rehab (for-
merly Simons) nightclubs.
Club owners and managers will be
working with the Gainesville Police
Department to ensure maximum secu-
rity this weekend.
Although this is a yearly event,
both areas of security have collabora-
tive meetings three times a year to en-
sure everyone is aware of the proper
/techniques and precautions to take
when dealing with fights and distur-
bances, Mitow said.
GPD will increase its security forces
by four more officers for the down-
town club area, spokesman Keith
Kameg said.
GPD will also be working with


Gainesville Fire Rescue to keep clubs
from exceeding full capacity, he said.
"One thing that will not be toler-
ated this weekend is fights," Kameg
said. "If you get into a fight, you are
going to jail."
Traditionally, GPD hasn't had
many problems associated with
Homecoming weekend, Kameg said.
"If you get into a fight, you are
going to jail."
Keith Kameg
Gainesville Police spokesman

The nightclubs will not be making
any exceptions.
"We are strict every night," said
Rainier Viego, who works club secu-
rity at Rue Bar. "And we treat Gator
Growl weekend like any other night."
While GPD will crack down on any-
one caught with an open container, it
will not send violators from outside of
Florida to jail.
This rule applies to all misdemean-
ors, not just open container violations.


SFCC shows Gator spirit


* STUDENT GROUP HAS ENTERED
A PARADE FLOAT FOR A DECADE.

By ALEXIS LLOYD
Alligator Writer

The smell of pine and fresh paint
permeate the SFCC building construc-
tion program's work area. With a bright
yellow power drill in hand, Danny
Browning fastens another piece of the
Student Builders Association's float into
place.
Browning, vice president of the as-
sociation, is "hyped" for the Gators and
the chance to participate in. the 82nd UF
Homecoming Parade today.
Of more than 150 entries this year, his
group's float is the only one representing
the entire SFCC student population. The
organization has carried on this tradition
for more than 10 years.
The theme of this year's parade is Gator
Nation.
"We get to show our patriotic side -


our red, white and blue and our Gator,
pride too," said James Arndt, president of
the association.
Arndt said he would like to see other
SFCC organizations participate in the
parade.
"If no one from Santa Fe is in the pa-
rade, it makes us look like we don't care,"
he said. "It should be a high priority for
students to show as much spirit at Santa Fe*
for UF."
Santa Fe A cement truck will
Community tow the float when
College the parade begins at
noon. UF fight songs
will broadcast from the
float, and members will wear tool belts
and hard hats to help promote SFCC's
building construction program.
"Building America's Future," the
program's slogan, will be displayed in
red, white and blue.
"UF is more than just the students at
its school. It is the entire area around,"
Browning said. "This is a way for Santa Fe
to show our UF pride."


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20, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005

HOMECOMING

Police warn of alcohol policies for tailgaters, game


By JENNIFER PFAFF and
STEPHANIE RODRIGUEZ
Alligator Writers

Fans of UF football rivals
may not always be welcomed in
Gainesville with open arms, but
this weekend marks the first time
out-of-state alcohol-consuming
tailga,ters will be treated as equals.
Those coming to town for
Saturday's game will be among
the first to experience the recent
changes made to Gainesville's
open-container law, should they
choose to break it.
The roughly 20-year-old policy,
which prohibited individuals
from carrying open containers of
alcohol, resulted in different con-
sequences for lawbreakers based
on their residency.
Gainesville residents received a
notice to appear in court, or a cita-
tion; visitors were sent to jail.
But a recent alteration lessened
the punishment for visitors to that
of locals based on officers' discre-
tion.
"The ordinance has not
changed," said Keith Kameg,
Gainesville Police spokesman.
"The enforcement is still the same.
The only difference is that the of-
ficer has latitude now to give a
notice to appear instead of sending
the visitor straight to jail."
Amy Hanna, a UF junior, was
glad the law was lifted for visi-
tors.
"A lot of the Gainesville people,
the people that live here, know
about [the policy], so it's OK,"


A sea of cars overcrowds the lawn on the north side of Broward Hall during a football game.


Hanna said. "But I think when
they were arresting, Tennessee
people that's not fair because they
don't know about it, and that's not
very hospitable."
Out-of-state visitors will be the
only ones affected by the recent
policy changes. All other tailgat-
ing policies are still in effect and
unchanged.
"Public drunkenness and
violence are not tolerated and can
result in arrest or notice to appear,"


said Joe Sharkey, University Police
spokesman. "Open containers of
alcohol are never allowed on the
sidewalks or roadways of campus
and can result in arrest."
Kameg cited "underage drink-
ing, open containers and issues
of disorderly conduct" as factors
GPD looks for among tailgaters.
Frequent tailgater Becky Leary,
a UF sophomore, feels enforcement
of container laws is uncalled for.
"I think that it is unreasonable


for. [police] to try and enforce
drinking laws on game days with
so many people in the town,"
Leary said.
"What they should be worried
about is drinking and driving. I
think that they should focus on
having DUI tests rather than wor-
rying if someone is drinking a beer
with a bunch of friends."
Tailgating policies on campus
will not be altered or enforced any
stronger this weekend than usual,


despite this Saturday's game
against Mississippi State being
Homecoming.
"This season has been very
laid back, and we expect the
same for this weekend because
Homecoming is usually not the
biggest rival nor the biggest
game," Kameg said.
Sharkey said UPD will not
interfere with tailgating activities
unless an individual notifies an of-
ficer that a problem has arisen..
"Tailgating is a UF tradition,"
he said. "Many alumni return
home this weekend, .and we
wish them the very best and that
they enjoy their celebrations.
Remember, with celebrating
comes responsibility."
Kameg said his- officers antici-
pate this as one of the three busiest
weekends, though last year saw
only one ejection and no arrests.
"We are prepared to handle any
problems," he said.
Kameg and Sharkey predict that
this year's Homecoming weekend
will be no different in crime than
previous years.
"Remember to have a good
time, but just do it responsibly,"
Sharkey said. "If we catch you
with alcohol inside of the stadium,
you will be arrested."
Open containers of alcohol on
public streets and sidewalks are
also a violation and can result in
arrest and/or referral to Student
Judicial Affairs.
UPD also will enforce laws per-
taining to'illegal resale of tickets,
or scalping.


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005 HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATQR, 21


REGISTERED STUDENT

ORGANIZATIONS
Due to the current estrangement between
certain parties in UF Student Govern-
ment, your funding for advertising in
The Independent Florida Alligator may
be limited.
Therefore The Alligator is offering you a o
chance to stretch your reach to our
readers and save advertising dollars at
the same time.
Beginning with the deadline of the next
issue until the deadline for last issue of
the fall term, any University of Florida
properly registered student organization of any type, including all fraternity &
sorority organizations, may purchase an ad of any size and receive a second
running of the ad in the following issue at no additional cost.
In addition, for all Student Government funded organizations, instead of paying
the regular UF rate, you can take advantage of the lowest contract rate usually
afforded to SG.

Yes...that's no...nada, nil, naught,
zilch, zero, zip, -0- additional cost for
the second ad!

Call Alligator Advertising Today at 376-4482


allgator

All additional discounts or contract levels eamed remain the same, but the free second advertisement cannot
count toward contract fulfillment. All advertising policies remain the same.







22, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


Homecoming one of year's best business weekends
t ~.S...... -1 ,--


By JESSICA RIFFEL
Alligator Writer
jriffel@alligator.org

Homecoming crowds boost
business in Gainesville, creating
one of the best weekends of the
year for local restaurants and ho-
tels, an official said.
"With the parade and Gator
Growl" 'on- Friday and the game
on Saturday,
Around there will be a
Gainesville massive amount
of people at the
same place twice," said David
Ramsey, Gainesville Chamber of
Commerce research and market-
ing manager.
University Avenue's close prox-
imity to the Homecoming activities
will increase customer traffic for the
restaurants along the road.
"It was one of our best weekends
last year," Momo's Pizza general
manager Chris Holahan said. "This
year, Tennessee and FSU (football
game weekend business) will be
hard to beat, but we still expect a
good weekend."
Holahan said they will have ex-
tra employees scheduled to prepare
for the crowds.
Also, many restaurants are


opening at 9 or 10 a.m. Saturday, in-
stead of the usual 11 a.m., because
of the 12:30 p.m. kickoff.
The Swamp Restaurant is open-
ing early today for the parade, as
well as Saturday for the game.
"We always have a great
Homecoming crowd," manager
Christy Vasquez said: "There are a
lot of people who actually watch
the parade from our decks."
Restaurants aren't the only busi-
nesses receiving increased sales.
Hotels fill up and are able to charge
higher special-event prices.
"This has traditionally been one
of the first weekends to fill," said
John Pricher, tourist development
council assistant to the director of
www.visitgainesville.net. "With
Gator Growl [on] Friday and the
game on the next night, hotels are
assured of two nights."
He said the extra business on
Homecoming weekend helps ho-
tels get through quieter months.
"Hotels bank on Homecoming
weekend, because they are able
to charge a special-event price,"
Pricher said.
Holiday Inn, on the corner
of Southwest 13th Street and
University Avenue, fills to capac-
ity and charges $134 more for, a


iadtle ouwnacnu / M/11lULur
The Swamp Restaurant caters a party Thurdsay night. Homecoming weekend will attract increased busi-
ness for the Swamp and other local restaurants.
room, bringing the price to $250 cancies on home-game weekends, nitely a benefit to us and the other
a night. said Kris Callen, the hotel's acting smaller businesses around us be-
But due to its proximity and general manager. cause we bring in a lot of people,"
included parking, there are no va- "Homecoming weekend is defi- Callen said.


HOMECOMING

Fans get a head start on parade with Gator Gallop


By ALEJANDRA CANCINO
Alligator Contributing Writer

About 1,200 Gators fans are expected to
make a running start of their Homecoming
weekend.
They are taking part in today's Gator
Gallop, a two-mile race that precedes the


Homecoming parade as its official escort.
"It's a great way to kick off Homecoming
weekend in a fun atmosphere while cel-
ebrating the spirit for the Gator Nation,"
said Nicole Trueblood, Homecoming
spokeswoman.
Participants can walk, roll or run and
are welcome to bring their pets along to


accompany them. ,
Gator Gallop became an official
Homecoming event in 1977.
The race, .sponsored by- SunTrust,
begins on campus at James G. Pressly
Stadium, the track stadium, continues
down University Avenue and ends on 10th.
Street and Second Avenue. It starts at 11:


15 a.m. for -people using in-line skates,
wheelchairs and strollers, and at 11:30 for
everyone else. Racers are asked to be at the
stadium by 10:30 a.m.
The first-place man and woman will
receive trophies.
Participants can register at the track
for $15.


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internet. On UF bus routes. Free roommate
match. MaCor Realty Inc. 352-375-8888
>10k8-45-1
Room. ina home w/big yard for serious fe-
male student' Non-smokers, 5 minutes from
campus, processed water, unlimited calls,
short term okay-$400/ o call Barbara 352-
376-9960 10-10-15-1
Last 1BR/1BA in 4BR/4BA atCountryside
furnished inci DSL, cable, util, wash/d/ye. lo-
cal & long distance, pool, 51 in TV $390/mo,--
women. Call 352-281-4588 10-20-20-1
2 MOS FREE.w/indiv lease,
University Terrace West
1 BR/1 BA in 4BR/4BA $350 mo
DSL, W/D, POOL VIEW
Lv mssg 984-838-7587 10-7-10-1
Fully furn. 1BR/1BA in 3BR/3BA in Campus
Lodge. Huge gym, tanning, biggest pool
in G'ville, B-ball, carwash, screened patio
w/fan, stadium seating to watch 2 TVsI
Discounted $489 included, fast inet., cable
w/HBO, all util. ind elec, nice furn.! 727-743-
7926 10-14-6-1

U For Rent
unfurnished

*QUIET, CLEAN, LOTS OF GREEN
SPACE. Rustic 1BR apt. $345/mo.
*1BR cottage $375/mo. Call 378-9220 or
mobile 213-3901. 12-7-72-2
ACROSS FROM UF
1BRs from $460
Laundry on site, pets ok.
700 sq ft, Free Parking.
Open Weekends 371-7777
12-7-72-2

LYONS SPECIAL
$99 1st month's rent
377-8797
12-7-72-2


J


Need a Rental Home or Condo?
Need A Tenant?
CALL THE BEST!





Watson Realty Corp. REALTORS'
www.watsonrent.com
Property Mgmt/Rentals 352-335-0440
Full Service Sales 352-377-8899
gvillepm@watsonrealtycorp.com
12-7-72-2

Wake up & walk to UF
Studios & 1 bedrooms
Starting @ $469
Pet friendly, Pool
*Come See! 372-7111*
12-7-72-2

JANUARY AVAILABILITY
* HUGE floorplans! Great Pools!
* 1BR $530 2 BR $575!
* Water/Sewer included!
* BIRe to UF 335-7275
12-7-72-2

LIVE DOWNTOWN FOR SPRING!
Studios, 1/1s, 2/2s & 3/3s
Pool*Alarm*Pets Welcome
Available Januaryr 338-0002
12-7-72-2

*SUN BAY APTSO
*Some furnished avail*
**Walk or Bike to Campus 0*
1-1 $460/mo*02-1 $520/mo
www.sunislahd.info 0**376-6720
12-7-72-2

1 & 2BR apts. convenient to shopping, bus
line, and just a few miles from UF. Located
off SW 20th Ave. $375 $450, incd water,
sewer, pest control & garbage. Sorry no pets
allowed. Call 335-7066. 12-7-72-2.

LEASING FOR JANUARY
* Stress.free living! Great ratesI
* 1BR from $460 2BR from $530
* Beautiful pools/courtyards
* Walk/bike to UF 372-7555
12-7-72-2

2/2 LUXURY TOWNHOUSE
Close to UF & Law School
Free Tan, 24hr.Gym,Comp.Lab
W/D incl., Free Cable & Alarm
Call for GREAT Specials 379-9255
12-7-72-2


How To Place A Classified Ad:


In Person:
Cash, Check, MC, or Visa
The Alligator Office
1105 W. University Ave.
M-F, 8am 4pm
UF Bookstore at Reitz Union
M F, 8am 6pm, Sat. 10am 5pm


By Mail:
Use forms appearing weekly in The
Alligator. Sorry, no cash by mail. MC,
Visa or checks only.
By Phone: (352) 373-FIND
Payment by Visa or MasterCard ONLY.
M F, 8am 4pm
By Fax: (352) 376-4556


When Will Your Ad Run?
Classifieds begin TWO WORKING DAYS
after they are placed. Ads placed at the
UF Bookstore may take THREE days to
appear. Ads may run for any length of
time and be cancelled at any time. Sorry,
but there can be no refunds or credits
for cancelled ads.


Corrections and Cancellations:
Cancellations: Call 373-FIND M F, 8am 4pm. No refunds or
credits can be given.
Alligator errors: Check your ad the FIRST day it runs. Call 373-FIND
with any corrections before noon. THE ALLIGATOR IS ONLY RE-
SPONSIBLE FOR THE FIRST DAY THE AD RUNS INCORRECTLY.
Corrected ads will be extended one day. No refunds or credits can be
given after placing the ad. Changes called in after the first day will not
be further compensated.
Customer error or changes: Changes must be made BEFORE
NOON for the next day's paper. There will be a $2.00 charge for
minor changes.


All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of-color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make limitation, or discrimination." We will
not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. All employment opportunities advertised herein are subject to the laws which prohibit discrimina-
tion in employment (barring legal exceptions) because of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap, familial status, age,'or any other covered status. This newspaper assumes no responsibility for injury or loss arising from contacts made through the type of advertising that
Is know as "personal" or "connections" whether or not they actually appear under those classifications. We suggest that any reader who responds to that type of advertising use caution and investigate the sincerity of the advertiser before giving out personal information. -Although this
newspaper uses great care in accepting or rejecting advertising according to its suitability, we cannot verify that all advertising claims or offers are completely valid in every case and, therefore, cannot assume any responsibility foi any injury or loss arising from offers and acceptance of
,:,rln,- ;O ,:,l .3 ,,3; ,i,1. ,:.r -,-,.. i l' ,j,: h ; r.1u a 1n, ,,r.i ,v:nt r.-i, riere-n
**.*..**- --- ---- ** --^ ----^^__ --- ^ ^ ^ ___R__^ ^ ^^ ^ ^___i^ _H__--__ion"_-__^__ ^ ^_^ _^^_^ ^ ^_ ^_


Ili~~"'""-~"ssL~,---~--L '


Deluxe, Large 3 or 4BR apt/house, 60
second walk to UF. Remodeled, Old House
charm. Central AC, washer/dryer included.
Wood floors. With Parking. By Private
Owner. 538-2181 Iv message 12-7-72-2

HUGE apt! HUGE value 2BR avail. NOW!
1,2 & 4 BR units avail Jan '06
Pool, tennis, alarm, close to everything!
FREE UF parking, pets welcome!
pinetreegardens.com or call 376-4002
12-7-72-2

Deluxe, large one or two bedroom, 60 sec-
ond walk to UF. Wood firs, washer dryer
included, fireplace, patio deck. Can furnish.
Short term available. Private Owner. $495-
up. 352-538-2181. Lv mssg 12-7-72-2 -

There's no place like home
I Make us yours
1 BR/1 BA*2BR/2BA*3BR/3BA TH
Cable*Gated*Sauna*24hr Gym*Tanning
*Close to UFl*Lease for SPRING*377-2777
12-7-72-2

***Beautiful and New***
2BR/2BA & 3BR/3BA LUXURY
FREE High-Speed Internet
FREE Monitored Alarm
FREE Cable/Tanning/Gym
W/D plus TVs in every kitchen
374-FUNN (3866)
12-7-72-2

** ELLIE'S HOUSES **
Quality single family homes. Walk or bike to
UF. www.ellieshouses.com 352-215-4991 or
352-215-4990 12-7-72-2

SUN ISLAND
1.1 from $480.00 2.1 $530.00
$99 deposit for Grad students
999 SW 16th Ave phone # 376-6720
www.sunisland.info
12-7-72-2

PARK AT UF
Huge 2/2s from $625
Laundry on site, central ac.
Pets ok, private balconies.
Open Weekends 371-0769
12-7-72-2. "

AVAILABLE JANUARY
Studio and 1 BRs From $529
Across From UF, Pets Ok.
Laundry on Site, Wood Floors Avail
Open Weekends 371-7777
12-7-72-2


LIVE STUDY PLAY 1
Luxury 3BR/3BATownhomes
Free Cable wI HBO/Sho, Tan, 24 hr gym,
Aerobics, W/D, Gated, Pet Friendly, Alarms
*The Laurels, 335-4455*
*. Sign today & save over $1050*
12-7-72-2

You can't go wrong with FREE
FREE Rent, FREE UF Parking FREE W/D
2BR/1:5BA townhome $669
Alarms, pets welcome, move-in today!
www.SpanishTrace.org 373-1111
12-7-72-2

Spring leases Avail.
2/2 & 3/3 townhomes
Cable w/HBO, tanning, gym
All the extras! Almost gone!
Call for specials 377-2801 -
12-7-72-2

Total Elec, 2 & 3 Bedroom, $395-$550, cent
A/C, pool, tennis, B-ball waste, pest, lawn
mowing. 251b pet $15/mo. M-F 10-6 or by
appt. Alamar Gardens 4400 SW 20th Ave.
373-4244 UF bus line #20,12-7-72-2

*1 BR & 2BR BEAUTIFUL**
NEW kitchen, tile, carpet, paint
3BR/2BA Flats 0* $735/mo
2BR/2BA Flats 00 $695/mo
2BR- over 1100 sq ft ** $695/ mo
1BR-over 800 sq ft 00 $599/mo
Close to UF, beautiful, quiet
High-speed wireless internet
$300 off deposit 0 376-2507 -
12-7-72-2

Its Never Too Early!
Huge 2 and 3 Beds for January!
Cable W/D Pool Gym Pets Ok
Pre-leasing for 2006! 372-8100
12-7-72-2

NEWLY RENOVATED
Affordable, Quiet living
HUGE 1&2BR Pool
Skylights 1.5 miles to UF
Furn Avail 377-7401*
12-7-72-2

ENORMOUS 3BR
Avail for Current and Fall
Pool*Tennis Cts*1.5 Mi 2 UF
Ind lease, Furn & Util Avail
Great Specials*377-7401 12-7-72-2


Classifieds...
Continued on next page.


- I I I I --- --- --









24, ALLIGATOR U FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


--- --'For Rent' -j I KRejP1t,;i*
11 unfurnished 6 h U-infurnishedai


INDIVIDUAL LEASES AVAILABLE
NOWAND FALL SEASON
Convenient UF access
$325 to $575
Action Real Estate Services
352-331-1233 12-7-72-2

Countryside
University Terrace Gainesville
University Terrace West
Individual Leases
W/D, Pool & Utilities $300-$325/mo.
Union Properties 373-7578
www.rentgainesville.com
12-7-72-2

Looking for a home? We have the
LARGEST selection of single family rent-
als in Gainesville. With over 100 properties
currently available, we're sure to have some-
thing to fit your style and budget.. Visit our
website at www.edbaurmanagement.com,
or call us to find your new home today 352-
375-7104 ex 2.


Ed Baur
Management Inc.,


12-7-72-2

*UPPER CLASS Students*
Perfect place to study!
FREE cable w/ HBO/Show
FREE GARAGE*ALARM*WD
Gated entry*Computer lab
Wireless poolside*FREE Tanning
1,2&3brs**338-0003
12-7-72-2

FREE 1st MONTH RENT! 3BR 1BA house
CH/AC, large kitchen, w/d hookups,
$625/rent, 503 A NW 19th Lane
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.TurlingtonRealEstate.com 10-7-39-2

OCTOBER FREE! Downtown 4BR 2BA
house w/Living & family rooms, fireplace,
parquet floors, washer/dryer, $1050/rent
1525 NE 6th Terrace
Carl Turlington Real Estate, inc. 372-9525
www.TurlingtonRealEstate.com 10-7-39-2

4/2 WALK TO UF OCTOBER FREE
Bonus room, Wood floors, fireplace, lawn
svc, Screen porch, w/d hookups, $1475/rent
1741 NW6th Avenue
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.TurlingtonRealEstate.com 10-7-33-2

3/2 PARTY HOUSEAVAILABLE
NOW. 904-710-3050
9-30-28-2

Free extended Basic Cable! Pets Welcome!
1000 sq ft Split Floor PLan W/D Hook-ups
& DW. 1BR/1BA & 2BR/2BA Available. Call
Now 372-9913 12-7-71-2

Amazingly Affordable! HUGE 650 sq ft 1BR
1000 sq ft 2BR Townhouses & Flats
Discounted Rates Starting @ $380 & $480
Close to Santa Fe, UF & 1-75 332-5070 12-
7-71-2

NEAR LAW SCHOOL 3/1, $1200/mo. 1st,
last, sec. Pref grad student. No pets, W/D
hook up, DW, wood firs, cent A/C, gas heat,
trees. Call Tom >8pm or wkd 954-529-4031
10-10-25-2

1st MONTH FREE 2BR 2.5BA
TH in Kensington South, high
Ceilings, dining room, washer/dryer, pool
$850/rent 3901 SW 20th Ave #105
Carl.urlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.TurlingtonRealEstate.com 10-7-24-2

Near Campus Large 1 BR/1 BA $450/Mo
1 BR/1 BA Historic Area $325/Mo
4BR/2BA 1 Acre Lot $1100/Mo
Pear Tree Realty, Inc.
Realtor 335-3802 10-10-20-2

BRAND NEW 1430 SQ. FT.
2BR/2.5BA townhouse. Master suite, w/
private terrace. Pool, hi-spd, i-net & sec sys
hk-ups. New appliances. Near UF off 13th
St. $995/mo. 954-755-1728, 561-912-6223
10-11-20-2


La Mancha Apts. 4/3 Walking distance to UF
L- I i l a Newly remodeled. W/D. Carport and huge
Enjoy all-inclusive individual leases within yard. Call 352-283-2828 10-31-20-2
walking distance of UF! Swimming pool,
laundry facilities, private parking. Make your QD /I A A
life easier today! Short term leases avail- 2BD /I BA APT I
able Call Campus Realty today 692-3800 7222 SW 45th PI. $500/mo, $500 sec dep.
10-17-20-2 No pets. 386-462-0994 10-18-10-2


CLOSE TO CAMPUS
Available now!
2BR/1BAApt. $475
3BR/1BA Duplex $600
MITCHELL REALTY 374-8579x1 12-7-64-2

NEW & AFFORDABLE!
Remodeled 3/1 house in nice NW area near
UF. New: kitchen/bonus rm, bath, .tile/carpet,
appliances, w/d. Central AC,big yard. $950/
mo. 3Q5-297-4827 10-18-15-2

Rent With Us Today,
Buy With Us Tomorrowl





Condo, House & Townhouse Rentals
www.BosshardtPM.com
Ask About Our Lucrative
Tenant Rewards Program!
2BR/2BA Haile Condo $900/mo
2BR/1 BA Near UF $475/mo
3BR/2BA Duckpond $795/rio
Ask about Move-In Specials!
Over 30+ Private Homes Available!
Call Today: 371-2118
12-7-50-2

HISTORIC APARTMENTS Ceiling fans,
hardwood floors, high ceilings, some w/
fireplaces. SE historic district. First, last,
security. 2BR & 2BR w/study $600-$800/mo.
NO dogs please 378-3704 10-20-20-2

1 Room available in a beautiful & clean
house. Comes w/wood firs, pool, workout
room, W/D, dsl, maid & great roommates.
Call Justin 336-1271 10-14-16-2

1 MO FREE w/indiv lease OXFORD TERR.
1 BR/1 BA in 4BR/4BA $425 mo.
DSL, W/D, FURN AVAILABLE
Lv message 904-838-7587 10-7-10-2

2BR/1.5BA Townhouse in Mill Run. $700/mo;
W/D hookups, pool and private balcony.
Hardwood floors + ceramic tile. Extra stor-
age. On bus line. Call Kenny 352-316-2168
10-10-10-2

*Large affordable apartments*
2/2.5 & 4/2.5 TH w/W/D. No pet restrictions!
Pool, Gym, B-ball, Tennis, Racquetball, UF
parking. Available Jan 2006 @ (352) 332-
7401 12-7-49-2

NEW Development NEW Construction
1.5 mi. from UF. 2BR/2.5BA. W/D incl.
Cabana & pool. Avail immediately. Contact
MaCor Realty, Inc. 352-375-8888 11-30-
42-2

1 Room in 3BR/2BA Home. w/2 professional
students. 6 blocks from campus. $350/mo.
Male or female, Pets OK. Call 258-1995
10-13-11-2

Cute 1 bedroom 1 bath, high ceilings, yard
service, washer/dryer 428 N.W. 10th Ave.
$495/mo. Green Tree Realty call Barbara
317-4392 10-26-20-2

Unfur. home for rent 2 bedroom 1 bath with
study, wood floors, extra large laundry room,
yard service 316 N.W. 20th Ave. $750/mo
Green Tree Realty call Barbara 317-4392
10-26-20-2

Going, Going, GONEI!
2BR/1 BA only $675
Spacious floor plan, Quiet atmosphere
Move in TODAY! 376-1248
12-7-45-2

** BRAND NEW2/2APTS **
Includes washer/dryer, alarm system,
contemporary cabinetry, front porch,
great bus route, SW area. Pets ok.
Call 317-8150 for details & showing. One left
10-31-22-2

ADORABLE 2BR/1.5BA COTTAGE
on bus line. W/D hkups. No dogs. 2943 NW
6th St. $599/mo 215-7199 10-14-10-2


3 Rooms. All w/screened balconies. $275-
350/mo. Located between UF & SFCC.
Bus route. Close to Mall & NFRMC. On site-
W/D, pool, gym, tennis and other amenities.
Sparrow Condo. 352-514-3425 10-12-5-2

2BR/2.5BA TOWNHOUSE
W/D, on bus rte, avail mid-Nov. Pets ok.
$759/mo. Call 352-331-8083 10-12-5-2

Master bedroom & bath in NW 4BR
house. Bike ride to campus $345/mo + util.
Nestamber@hotmail.com or call 352-870-
8523 10-12-4-2

Sm 2 bedroom house $530 mo
Near Archer Rd., 1-75
Sits on wooded lot
Bus 75
More info 352-375-6393 10-13-5-2

$380 only per mo. Private BR & BA. Very well
maintained unit. Laundry room facilities, full
kitchen. Includes all until + DSL. 10 min from
UF. 954-830-8468. www.revictory@aol.com
10-20-10-2

3BR/2BAat NW area. Central Ht/Ac and ceil-
ing fans. Fenced back yard and car port, spa-
cious and clean. Ready for short term lease
(4 to 6 months). $950. Call 352-375-6754.
(no section 8th). 11-3-20-2

3BR/1.5BA plus an extra space at the NW
area. Central Ht/Ac and ceiling fans. Fenced
back yard. Carpet and tile. W&D hook ups.
Clean and spacious. Ready to move-in.
$850. Call 352-375-6754. (no section 8th).
11-3-20-2

2BR/1 BA. New tile, New carpet, New paint,
cent AC/heat, W/D hk up. Walik/bike to UF.
408 NW 5th Ave. Unit A $695/mo. + utils,
1 st/last/sec. www.gatorpads.com. 284-0316
or 281-0733 10-20-10-2


Subleases

1BR/1BA in a 2BR/2BA W/D unit Utilities
included. Free cable + internet $400.00/mo
obo. Jan 2006 thru July 2006 Call Lauren @
850-324-3394 10-10-10-3

1BR in 4BR/2BA w/ 3 nice girls $350/month
or negot. Start lease 12-18 of Jan. Univ.
Commons. Close to campus. Call Danielle
262-909-2132 10-10-10-3

2BR/1.5BA Townhouse 4 blocks from
UF. Utilities included. October free.-
$550/mo or negot. Cell 352-562-2600,
yyiguy@gmail.com Oct. 2005 thru July 2006
10-10-5-3

FREE RENT Until 12/31/05. Sublease avail-
able now thru 8/06. 1BR/1BA in furn 2BR
G'ville Place Apt. $590 for all titils, cable tv,
internet. Close to UF. Great amenities incl
balcony. Call Ashley 352-213-7858. 10-
11-5-3

Melrose Apt. 1000 SW 62nd Blvd 1BR furn
in 4BR/4BA, W/D in unit. All utilities free, eth-
ernet. 1st class weight room & gameroom,
2 pools, tennis. 2nd FI woods view. Sublet
to Dec 31. $409/mo NEG./ 954-816-0888
10-12-5-3

1BR/1BA BRIDGELIGHT TOWNHOUSE
3006 SW 23rd St. $575/mo or NEG. No
deposit. Pets ok. Clean,quiet, friendly com-
munity. Call Stephanie @ 352-871-0190
10-12-5-3

1BR/1BA available in 3BR/3BA at Haile
Plantation on 3rd floor w/vaulted ceilings, W/
D, high speed internet, digital cable. Would
be rooming w/2 female PAs: $373/mo. Oct
free rent. 407-462-2383 10-12-5-3

1BR/1BA available now, Oct is pd. Quiet,
blocks fr UF, on multiple bus routes. Great
area for a pet. $430/mo H20 incl. Lease
ends 7/30. Call Jen 262-5365 10-13-5-3


the worship guide


Parker Road Baptist
Church
300 SW 122nd St. Gainesville,-
FL 32607 Pastor Gordon Keller
332-4991. 9:45 Suriday School
Worship @ 11am &T.6pm. -
Wednesday Worship @ 7pm.
6:45pm Youth WOW

First Baptist Church
425 W. University Ave. Downtown
and Dfstinctivel Sunday Worship.
11-00 am.* Bible Study 9:30 am
www.f bcgainesvlle. net




Christian Study Center
of Gainesville
Offenng classes, reading groups,
lectures and more. Home of
Pascal's coffee house. For more
information visit our website at
www.chnsilanstudycenter.org
112 NW 16th St. 379-7375




Holy Trinity Episcopal
Church
100 NE First Street
Sunday Services 8am. Holy Com-
munion 8am, 10:30am. Educa-
tion Hour 9:15am.
Holy Communion 6pm.
Wednesday Service 12:15pm.
Heating and Holy Communion.



Creekside Community
Church
-Sunday Service: 10:30 am.
Wednesday College Bible Study.
8:00pm. 2640 NW 39th Ave; 352-
378-1800 ww%.creeksidecc.org






Lubavitch Jewish-'
Student Center
'obur home away from home.
Friday Night Livel 1Servf es i-f
Shabbat Dinner, .'
Fall and Spring 7:30.pm.
352-336-5877; 2021 NWSth AVe:
54sssw


www.JewlshGator.com
(5.blocks north of the stadiumm.



First Lutheran Church
1801 NW 5th Ave. Liturgi-
-ca Service at 8:30am and
S11 am. Upbeat Piaise. Ser-
-vice at 11am. Sunday Free
Lunch for college students..
www.flcgainesvtlle.com .




The Family Church
-.The Family:ChurchIs a. .
nondenominational,
multi-cultural Christian Church.-
with great music, relevant mes-
sages, casual dress, and
friendly people. Service times
are Saturdays at 7pm and Sun.
days at lOam. 1022 SW 122nd
Street, Gainesville. Free rides
available to college students.
Call 352-33Z-64S.9 ',
for more info. ext.19. -

University City
Church of Christ -
www.gator$f orchr Ist.org.
College Ministry meets at
University City Church.
Bible Study Sunday at 9:30am.-
and Wednesday 7pm.






University United .
Methodist Church .-
Wesley Foundation ,feeting-@.
Presbyterian Church .1402 W'
Univ. Aye. Unit #2.;
Sunday Worship 10:30am & 7pm"
For more iinfo. 372 8183 or


m ....


i-









FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 20050 ALLIGATOR, 25


Subleases Roommates Roomm
Sulae 10 )0^11


j |. Roommates RealEstat


1BR/1BA House across the street from
campus off Univ. Available late Dec, as-
sume lease until 8/06. $415/month. Length/
Price negot. Call Will @ 352-562-1191
wriccio@ufl.edu 10-13-5-3


* Roommates


Roommate Matching HERE
Oxford Manor 377-2777
The Landings 336-3838
The Laurels 335-4455
Cobblestone 377-2801
Hidden Lake 374-3866
12-7-72-4

Female roommate for one/two female UF
students. Quiet. Responsible. 60 second
walk to UF. Old house charm with all ameni-
ties. Avail Now. $400 up. 352-538-2181.Lv
message. Private Owner 12-7-72-4

F NS grad/prof needed for 1BR in BRAND
NEW 2/2 condo. 2 mi to UF on bus rte.
W/D. $475 + 1/2 util/mo. Common area
furnished, tile firs. No pets. 904-386-6485 or
apena13@ufl.edu 10-14-42-4

1 Male roommate needed. Serious student
to share 3BR/2BA house. Located south of
UF on Williston Rd. W/D, cable, wireless
DSL, $395/mo +1/3 utils. Call 258-9116
10-14-20-4

** 3BR/2.5BA Roomate needed in Cricket
Club. Allergy-free environment, covered
parking available, on bus rt. Incl. clubhouse,
pool, gym, laundry in gated community, $450/
mo incl. utils. Jodi 494-0405 10-10-15-4

ENJOY A ROMANTIC OLD HOUSE
near Library downtown. $285-$360/mo +
utilities. Free internet access. Short term. No
pets. No smoking. 378-1304 10-10-15-4




J -J


-1 II


Beautiful home in trees on quiet street near
UF. Quiet for study. Gourmet kitchen, fire-
place, hi-spd DSL internet, cable TV, W/D,
cent AfC, large yard, cats welcome. $340+
utils. 352-271-8711 10-10-15-4

Rooms. $75-$85 P/W utilities color tv max
cab. w/m on bus r/t. 3 mi from Univ Ave +
Main St. But rent + utility. (negotiable) for one
day work. 376-0384 for all info. 10-18-20-4

M/F Roommate for unfurnished room in 4BR/
4BA condo. W/D, DW, full kitchen, pool, bus
line, close to UF. $325 + shared util. Available
now. John 786-436-1657 10-20-21-4

Room in spacious 3BR/2BA home. 3 blocks
from NW 43rd St. & 16th Ave. near SFCC &
UF. W/D, hi spd inet. Rob 494-2565. $300/
mo + utils. 10-13-15-4

Rooms for rent: Large, clean house. Close
to campus. High speed and cable. Large
yard. Two car garage and porch area. Rent
$425. For more info call Tre at 352-328-8878
10-13-13-4

1 Bdrm w/bath available in 2BR apt. 307 SW
16th Ave. $305/mo+1/2 utilities. Call Adam at
219-2433 10-10-10-4

Female roommate needed: furn 1BR/1BA
avail IMMEDIATELY in 3BR/3BA Campus
Lodge apt w/priv. bath, walk-in closet, util.
incl. $519/mo 954-829-6741 10-18-15-4

1 Female needed for 1BR/1BA in 4BR/4BA
@ Countryside. $425/mo incl. utils., cable,
internet, furnished. Avail NOW Call 727-510-
9346 10-12-10-4

1 BR w/pvt. BA
NE Gainesville. Quiet neighborhood. $300/
mo + 1/2 utils. 1st/last/$200 security. Home
375-5377, wk 373-6066 ask for Sue!




r r


NS Graduate student for own room and
bath in large quiet home 8 blocks north of
stadium. Share with two serious grad stu-
dents. No party animals. $525/mo includes
util, wireless, cable and W/D. 727-433-0229
10-7-7-4

** SPECIAL **
$250/Mo (Reg 300) + Util. Female for own
Rm. in 3BR/2BA House 1/2 Mi. to UF: Near
Shands, on bus route. Furn, W/D, DSL. Jen
371-6228 PIs Ive msg 10-13-10-4

4BR/4BA COUNTRYSIDE APT.
Close to UF on bus rt. W/D, utils, cable w/
HBO,DSL incl. $390/rm/mo. No dep. Female
only. NS. 954-680-0918, 954-328-2021 10-
31-45-4

1 male roommate needed for 4/4
BRAND NEW condo by Sorority Row.
$475/mo + 1/4 util, furn, W/D,
DW, pvt bath, DSL. 3 blocks from
UF. Call Dave @ 954-821-6229 10-14-10-4

Student/young prof roommate wanted for
new 3BR/2BA house. About 15 mins to cam-
pus. Fenced yard, pets neg. $390/mo incl
satellite, internet & utils. Ready for immedi-
ate move in. 561-346-7059 or 352-224-1607
10-14-10-4

Tired of campus life? Need a break on the
weekends? Private room for rent on 2 acres
of land. 25 miles north in Lawtey, FL. Daily
rates. Pets welcome. Call (904)-782-3509 for
more info. 10-11-6-4

1/1 AVAILABLE
in NEW 2/2.5 Townhouse Everything NEW+
W/D $430 +1/2 utilities. Call 352-870-2506 or
email apt4rent06@yahoo.com 10-10-5-4

Female student fo join 2 females for own BR
in attractive 3BR house near NW 8th Ave,
3mi from UF on bus rte. #43, tile/hardwood,
$275/mo+ 1/3 GRU & HSInternet-digital
cable, avail now. 381-5597 or 332-3852
11-1-20-4

Unfurnished BR for rent in brand new spa-
cious condo w/2 female UF students. NW
55th St. Call Lisa for details @ 352-374-6636
11-7-23-4"

3BR/Pvt BA.. Available 1/1/06. 6-12 month
lease. Perfect for grad/intl. students.
Sparkling. Furn/unfurn. Large home in
Kirkwood. $400-$500 +util. 352-375-6996 or
352-284-0979 11-15-41-4


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Furn apt $325mo utilities female
Melrose college complex, parking
priv bath, washer/dryer, bus
share w 3 females, pool, 1-75
btw Archer + Newberry (954)732-1863 10-
20-10-4


Real Estate -
-. ,

Quad-, Tri-, or Duplex w/pvt parking, extra
land, 60 sec walk to UF. Exc cond. House
3/4BR, 2BA, wd firs, covered prch, concrete
patio, garage/work-shop. Pvt Owner. 352-
538-2181 Iv mssg 12-7-72-5

Existing condos & luxury condos near UF
at affordable prices. For more information,
visit www.mattpricerealtor.com or call
today Matt Price 352-281-3551 Campus
Realty Group 10-31-48-5

AJACKSON SQUARE
Spectacular university views. Walk to UF &
the stadium. Classic New Orleans appeal
with state-of-the-art luxury. Reserve today.
52 units available. Starting in mid-300's. Call
Eric Wild 870-9453 12-7-80-5

TIRED OF RENTING?
I can help you find a house or condo
in the UF area. Call Brett Wherry
at 352-412-8662
Century 21 Classic Properties 352-331-2100
10-14-30-5

JUST BUILT 4B/4B LUXURY CONDO
NEAR SORORITY ROW-2 BLKS FROM UF
ALL APPLIANCES GREAT INVSTMT OPP
PRVT OWNER-MUST SELL-$265K
ELEVATOR ON PREMISE 904-838-7587
10-7-10-5

Beautiful 3BR/2BA Close to campus. Central
AC/H, 1700 sq. ft, new paint in/out, new
carpet-& tile, separate living rm, dining rm.
& family rm, screened back porch, new
lights & plumbing fixtures. 590 NW 54th Terr.
$205,000 Call 333-9874 10-17-10-5

TOWNHOME FOR SALE. 2BR/2BA w/study
loft, Berber carpet, fenced-in yard, near UF &
Archer Rd, on bus rte. Call 514-9161 ask for
Joey. 10-18-10-5

CONDO FOR SALE
2BR/2BA Updated throughout. On direct bus
route 10 mins from campus. Call 305-962-
0382 for more info. 10-11-5-5


Coastal Southeast Georgia Large wooded
water access, marsh view, lake front, and
golf oriented homesites from the mid $70's
Live oaks, pool, tennis, golf. (877)266-7376.
www.cooperspoint.com. 10-7-1-5

EAST TENNESSEE PROPERTIES FOR
SALE- Sold and financed by owner. Log
Homes, Lots & Acreage near Pigeon Forge-
Gatlinburg. Call Ricky Bryant (423)623-2537.
10-7-1-5

Coastal North Carolina Waterfront! 3+/-
Acres, $99,900 Beautifully wooded parcel
on deep beatable water with access to ICW,
Atlantic & sounds. Prime location close to
town. Paved rds, u/g utilities, county water.
Excellent financing. Call now (800)732-6601
x 1405. 10-7-1-5

WHITEWATER LIVING IN THE SMOKIES
Gated Waterfront Community Riverfront and
Mountain Views Available, Prices Starting
low as $46,900. Final Phase Limited Lots
Call Now! No Closing Costs Buy Direct
From Developer SAVE THOUSANDS $$$
(800)559-3095 ext 327 www.rivercrest.cin
*Some restrictions apply. 10-7-1-5

WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS- Extraordinary
Home Sites in Gated Fall Branch Estates.
Wooded Lots, Panoramic Mountain Views,
From $60k. Current phase: Pre-Construction
pricing. (877)774-3437 www.RidgesLife.com.
10-7-1-5


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"Copyrighted Material



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CONDO FOR SALE
2BR/2.5BA, 1176 sq. ft. Built in 2002.
$150,000. Call Tony Nguyen at 407-
738-2168. For more details please visit
www.vistarealtyinc.com 10-26-15-5 *iv

PUBLIC AUCTION. 5 tracts North Carolina
mountain property. 10+ acres each. Edge of
Sparta. 10 acres, Absolute auction. 12:Noon
Sat. Oct. 15th. Visit: www.pierceauction.com.
keith@carolinaauctions.com (800)650-2427.
10-7-1-5

553+/- Acre LAND AUCTION 11AM Sat.,
Oct. 15 Development Land & Citrus Grove.
Central Florida Income & Development
Real Estate offered in 26 Parcels. Four
miles of road frontage including 1 mile
on U.S. 27.Parcels range from 8.7+/-AC
to 50+/-AC. Higgenbotham Auctioneers
International, Ltd. Inc. M.E. Higgenbotham,
CAI FL Lic #AU305/AB158. (800)257-4161
www.higgenbotham.com. 10-7-1-5

North Carolina Gated Lakefront Community
1.5 acres plus, 90 miles of shoreline. Never
before offered with 20% pre-development
discounts, 90% financing. Call (800)709-
5253. 10-7-1-5

Land & Lots Supply+Demand=Florida Land
Boom! Cheap 1/4,1/2, 1 Acre Lots. 5-10-13-
20 Acre Parcels. Highlands, Hendry, Hardee,
Okeechobee ask for Lawrence (800)796-
6569. 10-7-1-5

GRAND OPENING SALE! Lake Bargains!
Water access from $34,900 w/ FREE Boat
Slips. PAY NO CLOSING COSTS! Sat &
Sun Oct. 15 & 16. Huge pre-construction
savings on beautifully wooded parcels at
34,000 acre lake Tennessee. Enjoy unlimited
water recreation. Surrounded by state forest.
Lakefront available! Excellent.financing! Call
now (800)704-3154 X 658. 10-7-1-5

NC MOUNTAIN CABIN on mountain top,
view, trees, waterfall & large public lake
nearby, 2 bedroom, 1 bath. $175,000 owner
(866)789-8535 www.NC77.com. 10-7-1-5

TENNESSEE -NEW LAKESIDE
COMMUNITY Spectacular homesites from
the $30's. Private boat slips- limited avail-
ability. Close to downtown Chattanooga.
Lake access from community. Call Today:
(866)292-5769. 10-7-1-5

ASHEVILLE NC AREA- MOUNTAIN
HOMESITES Gorgeous riverfront, river
view and wooded privacy homesites. 1+
acres from the 40's. Gated community with
amenities CALL TODAY: (866)292-5762.
10-7-1-5


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4W AM


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26, ALLIGATOR E FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005
4.'


Real Estate 1 Furnishings


J l Computers 9j *[ or Sale p 1Motorcycles, MoPeds)


WESTERN North Carolina Mountains
Cool Air, Views, Streams, Homes, Cabins,
Acreage FREE BROCHURE OF MOUNTAIN
PROPERTY (800)642-5333. Realty Of
Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. www.realtyofmurphy.com. 10-7-1-5

BEAUTIFUL NORTH CAROLINA. ESCAPE
THE HEAT IN THE COOL BEAUTIFUL
PEACEFUL MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN
NC. Homes, Cabins, Acreage & Investments.
Cherokee Mountain Realty GMAC Real
Estate, Murphy www.cherokeemountainrealt
y.com Call for Free Brochure (800)841-5868.
1.7-1-5

NC MOUNTAINS- 10+ Acres from $39,900.
Grand Opening October 22-23. Spectacular
long range views! Near Blue Ridge Parkway
and Boone. Excellent financing, roads & utili-
ties. (800)455-1981, ext. 210. 10-7-1-5

MOUNTAIN LAND FOR SALE BY OWNER.
Beautiful Mountain Views in North Georgia.
1.5-3 AC Parcels. Commons area on Trout
Stream. Call (706)636-2040. 10-7-1-5

Nice and clean office space at NW area
includes 3/2, full kitchen and 2BA. Central
Ht/Ac and ceiling fans. private drive way and
rear parking space. Near banks and post of-
fice. Call 352-375-6754 10-20-10-5 -

3bdrm/1bth/den, 1314 sqft., remodeled,
tile floors, new carpet, near Eastside High
School, $89,900. Lease Option! For appts.
Ms. Eddie today at 352-505-4564 office,
407-722-4093 cell. 10-13-5-5


UI Furnishings 3


BED-Queen, orthopedic, extra thick, pillow-
top, mattress & box. Name brand, new, still
in plastic. Sacrifice $110. Call 352-372-7490
will deliver. 12-7-72-6

BED FULL SIZE ORTHOPEDIC Pillow-top
mattress & box. New, unused, still in plastic
w/warranty. Can deliver. Sacrifice $85. Call
352-377-9846 12-7-72-6

MICROFIBER SOFA& LOVESEAT
Brand new still packaged w/warranty. Must
sell. Can deliver. Retail $2300. Sacrifice .
$550 352-372-7490 12-7-72-6

BED King Pillowtop mattress & box springs.
Orthopedic rated. Name brand, new, never.
been used, in plastic with warranty. Sell
$170. Call 352-372-8588 Can deliver. 12-
7-72-6

CHERRY SLEIGH BED solid with Pillowtop
Mattress & Box. All new still boxed. Cost
$1500, sacrifice $550 352-333-7516

Sofa $185 Brand new in pkg 333-7516
12-7-72-6

BEDROOM SET. 7pc Cherry, Queen/ king
bed, dresser w/mirror, 2 nightstands, chests
avail. Dovetail const. New, in boxes. Can de-
liver. Retail $6500, must sell, sacrifice $1400
(352) 372-7490 12-7-72-6

SOFA & LOVESEAT 100% Italian leather.
Brand new in plastic w/warranty. Retail
$2650. Sacrifice $750. Call 352-377-9846
12-7-72-6

DINING ROOM Beautiful cherry set w/table,
6 Chippendale chairs, hutch & buffet. New,
still in boxes. Retail $5200, sacrifice $1100.
Must sell. Can deliver. 352-372-8588 12-
7-72-6

FUTON Solid oak mission-style frame w/
mattress. New, in box. $160 332 9899


Beds, Futons, Furniture, King Sealy sets
$299; new sofas for $299; oak futons $169;
sofa & loveseat. $399; dinettes, desks, all
on sale *New Location* 140 NW 6th St
Morrells Furniture Outlet. 352-378-3400
12-7-81-6

**BEDS ALL BRAND NEW**
Orthopedic pillow-top sets.
**Full-$100 Queen-$130 King-$195**
Brand name matching sets not used or re-
furbished. Still in plastic, direct from factory!
A better product at a better price. Wholesale
Furniture Dealer (3205 SW 40th Blvd. off
Archer Rd.) 376-1600. Ask for Rachel or
Brian 12-7-72-6

Bed All New Queen orthopedic pillow-top
mattress & box set. Still in plastic with war-
ranty. Can Deliver. $130 (352) 264-9799
12-7-72-6

Bed $100 All New Full size orthopedic mat-
tress set. Brand new, still in plastic, w/ war-
ranty. Can Deliver.352-376-1600 12-7-72-6s

Bedroom Set Brand New! Still in boxes! HB
- $125, NS $75, Dresser $135, Mirror $75,
Chest $135. Can Deliver. (352) 264-9799
12-7-72-6

Dinette Set $125 Brand New 5 pc set in
box, never used! Can Deliver 494-0333

Sofa $225 Brand New! Loveseat $170 Still
in package, never used. Can Del. 376-1600
12-7-72-6

Pool Table Gorgeous 8' All wood table.
Leather pockets, Italian 1" slate, .carved
legs. Br. New still in crate. Cost $4,500. Sell
$1,350. Can Deliver. 264-9799 12-7-72-6

Hot Tub/Spa $1795.00 Brand New Loaded!-
Waterfall, LED lights, cup-holders, 110v en-
ergy efficient with warranty. Free Delivery.
264-9799 12-7-72-6

*BEDS -ALL BRAND NEW**
**Full $90 Queen $110 King $170"**
Orthopedic pillow-top sets. Brand name
matching sets not used or refurbished. Still
in plastic, direct from factory! 352-333-7516.
12-7-72-6

BED- QUEEN New orthopedic pillowtop mat-
tress and boxspring set. Brand name, brand
new, still in plastic with warranty. Can deliver.
$115 352-377-9846. 12-7-72-6

Bed- All New King! 3pc Orthopedic pillowtop
mattress set. Brand NEW, still in plastic with
warranty. Can deliver. $170 352-333-751.6,
12-7-72-6

Bedroom Set- $325 BRAND NEW. Still
in boxes! 6 pieces include: Headboard, 2
Nightstands, Dresser, Mirror, Chest. Must
sell, can deliver. 352-377-9846. 12-7-72-6

Futon $160 Solid Oak Mission Style with
plush mattress. All brand NEW still in box.
Can deliver. 352-333-7516 12-7-72-6

Pool Table Gorgeous 8" All wood table.
Leather pockets, Italian 1" slate, carved legs.
Brand new still in crate. MUST SELL Retail
$5500. Sell $950. Can deliver 352-377-9846
12-7-72-6

Hot Tub/Spa $1295 Brand New Loaded!
Waterfall, LED lights, cupholders, 110-v
energy efficient with warranty. Free delivery,
MUST SELL 352-372-8588 12-7-72-6


SBed-FULL size pillowtop mattress & box.
DINETTE SET 5pc $85 Brand new in box. New, in plastic, warr. Can del. $90 317-4031
Never used. 352-377-9846 12-7-72-6


BEDS 0 Full mattress & boxspring sets $49
* Queen sets $89 Single sets $39 *King
sets $99 0 From estate sale. Safe pine bunk
bed $109. 376-0939/378-0497.
CALL-A-MATTRESS 4370 SW 20th Ave.
12-7-72-6

MEMORY FOAM same as Temperpedia.
Save 50% & more. Other close-outs. twin
sets $89 *full sets $129 Oqueen sets $149
*king sets $189 Student discounts apply.
4370 SW 20th Ave. 376-0953. We deliver.
12-7-72-6


Sofa $185 Brand new! Love seat $150 still in
pkg. Can del 352-333-7516
12-7-72-6

FUTONS BEDS FURNITURE
LOW PRICES & LARGE SELECTION
Dumas Discount 371-4422 1201 E. Univ. Av.
New Used 0 Buy Sell 12-7-59-6


Used Appliances
Washers/Dryers, Refrigerators & Stoves
$125 each (352)378-4578 10-12-20-6


rIf A+Ebputer De e
.. W& MhA&i Hote& CA&
12-7-72-7

Computer HELP fast! A+ Computer Geek
House/dorm 59 min response. No waiting/
unplugging/hassels. $30 Gator Discount
w/student ID. M/F Cert MCSE technicians.
333-8404. www.AComputerGeek.com 12-
7-72-7

Cash Paid Laptop PCs
SALES 0 SERVICE PARTS
www.pcrecycle.biz 336-0075 12-7-72-7

"COMPUTER & LAPTOP REPAIRS"
Network specialists
We buy computers and laptops
Working and Non-working
378-4009, 607 NW 13th Street
12-7-72-7







12-7-69-7


GATORNERD.COM
- computer/laptop repair
- virus, spyware, hardware
- $10 discounts, cheapest!
- home/dorm 352-219-2980
12-7-69-7


G'ville Computer Repair
Service on all PC MAC and Networks. 1204
NW 13th St, Ste #10. 352-337-2500 12-7-
53-7

MAC LAPTOP
I Book G4 14 inch. screen. $1000 OBO.
(352) 372-5634 10-11-8-7


* Electronics..


DISCOUNT HI-FI
722 S. Main The Red Bldg
WE ARE CHEAPER
12-7-72-8

GATOR CAR ALARMS Take a bite out of
crime $99.95. Installed FREE. Gainesville's
oldest car alarm and car stereo specialty
store. 373-3754 Audio Outlet. 12-7-84-8

Car stereo, car alarms, mobile video, mobile
navigation, custom wheels and tires, and
automobile performance at Sound Depot &
Performance. 374-7700 sdp-alligator.com.
.12-7-72-8


Bicycles


NEW& USED BIKES FOR SALE
Many to choose from
Best Prices in Town *
SPIN CYCLE 373-3355
424 W University Ave 12-7-72-9

YIKES BIKES
Used not abused. From basic transportation
to highend stuff. All styles. Great prices. 5
blocks from UF in College Park. 870-8693
12-7-72-9


PARKING:
Private, Secure, Guaranteed. 60 sec to UF.
Reserve now! Reasonable rates. 352-538-
2181. Can leave mssg. 12-7-72-10

ANTHOLOGY
by Bob Brackin
containing
"Gainesville Stories"
www.bobbrackin.com 11-18-60-10

PARTY SUPPLIES: Complete line of Bar
Supplies, glassware, beer taps, draft beer
equipment. Professional Cooking Utensils.
R.,W. Beaty Co. 4322 NW 13th St, Gville
RWBEATY.COM 376-5939 12-7-71-10
For Sale 55 gal
SALTWATER REEF TANK
$750 obo Micah 359-4873 9-8-5-10

WEDDING DRESS
Size 4 white satin. Never used. Tiara, 2 piece
veil, under garment, bustier, jewelry. Perfect
dress. Mary (352)514-0799 10-12-10-10
1995 Fleetwood Southwind motor home.
Only 19k miles, 35ft, wide body. Qnan
generator, hydraulic jacks, front & rear air,
many optional amenities. Nearly new cond.
$35,000 neg. 352-472-4174, 352-246-6314
10-18-10-10

NEON
BEER SIGNS & CLOCKS
for sale. Call Brian 494-2100 10-7-3-10

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with
all Accessories. Quick turn around! Delivery
Available Toll Free (888)393-0335. 10-7-
1-10

Service Business FSBO. Sky's the limit in
this large MILLION DOLLAR business. http:
//Iandscapeandtreecofsbo.homestead.com.
For More Info Call (941)485-9212. 10-7-1-
10

A CASH COW! 90 VENDING MACHINE
UNITS/ YOU OK LOCATIONS ENTIRE
BUSINESS $10,670 HURRY! (800)836--
3464#B02428. 10-7-1-10

$$$ OWN & OPERATE $$$ Your Own CASH
Candy Vending Route! Unlimited Earning
Potential. Includes 30 Metal Machines with
Candy, Lifetime Warranty. $9,895. (800)704-
5414. 10-7-1-10


ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033. CALL
US: We will not be undersold! 10-7-1-10

PROFESSIONAL VENDING ROUTE Cola,
All Chips, Candies, Juices, Water. NO
GIMMICKS, GREAT EQUIP/SERVICE,
financing avail. w/$7,500 down (877)843-
8726, #BO2002-037. 10-7-1-10

ALL STEEL BLDGS! UP TO 50% OFF!!
Engineered for Hurricane Coast! Ship
Factory Direct for quick delivery. 24x30 Up
to 100x200! Call Now! (800)499-6401 Eddie.
10-7-1-10

BUILDING SALE! "Last Chance!" 20x26 Now
$3955. 25x30, $5700. 30x40, $8300. 40x60,
$12,900 Many Others. Meets 140 M.P.H.
Higher available. One end included. Pioneer
(800)668-5422. 10-7-1-10

Complete B+W darkroom equipment includ-
ing color all items either new or like new
enlarger, new lens, scope, trays, darkroom
lights, paper, timer, chemicals, containers,
Introduction to darkroom guide. $300. Call
Cydi 371-2250 10-12-4-10


a U

"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


a

qu o 4111111111 41111110 4


A


** SCOOTERS **
RPM MOTORCYCLES INC
SALES, SERVICE, PARTS
Many Brands Available 518 SE 2nd St.
www.RPMmotorcycles.com 377-6974
12-7-72-11

*Swamp Cycles* Save $$$ on gas, ride to
class! Largest selection of Ebikes, scooters
& accessories. Free delivery, 1-yr warranty,
best cust. service 534 SW 4th Ave 373-8823
www.swampcycles.com
12-7-72-11

***SOLANO CYCLEr***
Scooters from $599. Largest selection
KYMCO, Vento, Hyosung, Keen & many
others. Financing avail. 3550 SW 34th St.
338-8450 solanocycle.com 12-7-72-11
CASH PAID for MOTORCYCLES
SCOOTERS, or dirt bikes in ANY condition,
Running or not. titles or not. Prompt pick up.
Call ANYTIME: 352-376-9096
Please leave a message:
12-7-88-11

*NEW SCOOTERS 4 LESS*
New location now open 1901 NW 67th Place
352-336-1271 www.newscooters4less.com
Best prices in Gainesville. Owned by Gator
grads. Will beat all Gainesville competitor's
prices on similar models. 12-7-84-11

2005 RX8 SCOOTER
Low miles, alarm & remote start. $999. Call
.352-346-5169 10-11-5-11

2001 HONDA 929RR Erion
Only 4600 miles, mechanically flawless,
carbon fiber exhaust, rear fender eliminator,
new rear tire. Please call for other details.
Asking $5500 OBO. Call 386-937-2621
10-11-5-11

SUZUKI MARAUDER 2001
800cc, 2300 miles. Red. $4500 OBO. 379-
5833, 376-6366 10-12-5-11


99 APRILLA RS50
Racing kit w/after-market parts. Good condi-
tion. $2200 352-246-5745 10-13-5-11


MOST WANTED




















Joseph Glenn

Cotton

White Male
(DOB 5/15/59); 5'10",
210 Ibs, Brown Hair,
Hazel Eyes

Wanted for:
Felony Violation of Probation
Warrant for Grand Theft 3rd Degree
and 2 Counts of Sexual Offender
Fall to Report to FDLE and to the
Department of Motor Vehicles



CRIME

STOPPERS

Call (352) 372-STOP


~










FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 E ALLIGATOR,27


M I Motorcycles, Mopeds 2


Autos


SM01 Help Wanted


m i Help Wanted


SHelp Wanted


2003 SUZUKI SV1000s V-Twin Sport
Motorcycle, Silver, 4k miles, Performance
Exhaust, Lots of Extras, Go 0-60mph in
3 seconds! Call: 904-982-4271 or email:
stan.rogaski@gmail.com 10-14-6-11



Autos

*FAST CASH PAID FOR ANY CAROL
*Running or not!*
*NEED HONDA, TOYOTA, PICKUPS
*Over 10 yr svc to UF students
*Call Don @ 215-7987 12-7-72-12

CARS -CARS BuyOSellOTrade
Clean BMW, Volvo, Mercedes
Toyota, Honda, Nissan cars
3432 N Main St. www.carrsmith.com
CARRSMITH AUTO SALES 373-1150
12-7-72-12

**FAST CASH PAID**
For CARS & TRUCKS
Running or Not 1990 & up only
Sell or Trade Welcome
Call Ray 352-284-8619
12-7-72-12

OVER 50 IMPORTS UNDER $10,000
SELECT MOTOR CAR
THE YELLOW BUILDING
2715 N MAIN 377-1616
www.selectmotorcar.us
12-7-72-12

Best Cars Lowest Prices
www.39thaveimports.com
12-7-72-12

$500! POLICE IMPOUNDS!
HONDAS, CHEVYS, TOYOTAS, ETC.
For listings 800-749-8116 ext 4622 12-7-
72-12

1996 CAMARO
White 105k mi. Needs minor work $2700
OBO. 281-3459 10-11-5-12

MAZDA MIATA '03
Silver/black, showroom condition. Only 3600
miles. $16,400 352-840-0320 Ocala. 10-
11-5-12

2001 MITSUBISHI MIRAGE ES
sedan automatic, A/C, green with gray cloth,
power everything, 76k, clean, $5600 OBO
352-514-1800 frenkiev@bellsouth.net 10-
17-9-12


CHEVY CAMARO '95
V6, automatic, cold A/C, 166k miles. 2nd
owner, well maintained. Recently serviced.
Must sell. $2200 OBO. 352-283-9644 10-
11-5-12

JEEP CHEROKEE 95
6 cyl, 2WD, white, runs well, cold A/C, $2900.
Call 378-1128 10-12-5-12

MAZDA PROTEGE 1996
1.5Its, 142k miles, A/C, radio w/CD player,
$1900. Call Oscar 352-381-1961, email
opicon@ufl.edu. 10-7-2-12


0 Wanted


LOCAL ARTIST NEEDS: GOLD,
DIAMONDS, GEMS, CLASS RINGS, ETC
TOP CASH $ OR TRADE. OZZIE'S FINE
JEWELRY. 373-9243 12-7-72-13
THE AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY
NEEDS VOLUNTEER DRIVERS
Transport patients to/from treatments
Must have valid driver's license,
safe driving record & attend training session.
Call 352-376-6866 ext 114 for more info.

On-going volunteer needed: Blind lady
needs trans on Sundays only to Mass @
Queen of Peace Catholic Church, or St.
Augustine Catholic Church. For more info
call 219-6948. I live in the Tower Rd area.
10-14-63-13
Blind lady needs health majors interested
in walking at lease three times a week. Call
352-219-6948. Thanks. 10-14-63-13
Join the barefeet match making club. For
those who believe true beauty lies in the foot.
Write PO Bo 815, Lawtey, FL 32058 Or call
(904) 782-3509 10-10-5-13

Demo Homesites Wanted in your area for
the NEW Kayak Pool. Take Advantage of
this Unique Opportunity. Save $ Financing
Available. Details (866)348-7560. 10-7-1-13


S Help Wanted

This newspaper assumes no responsibil-
ity for injury or loss arising from contacts
made through advertising. We suggest that
any reader who responds to advertising use
caution and investigate the sincerity of the
advertiser before giving out personal infor-
mation or arranging meetings


N


U


"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


-


LIKE TO WORK WITH LUXURY CARS?
Bright? Enthusiastic? Like people? Must be
over 22, stable work history, clean driving re-
cord, drug-free, pers ref. www.carrsmith.com
for details. 12-7-72-14

Animal Care Tech looking for hard working
person to work w/ reptiles & rodents. Will
train, PT to start with more hrs possible. Start
at $6.50/hr. Flex hrs. Please call 495-9024
between 9-4 M-F. 12-7-72-14

CNA CLASS: Learn @ your own time and
pace. Everything you need to be a CNA and
pass the state exam is on VCR tape. 95%
pass the state exam the 1st time! $200. Call
800-566-4913 Hrs: 12N to 5PM 12-7-72-14

Phone survey interviewers wanted. Start
work today! No sales, opinion research
only! Flexible Schedule! Perceptive Market
Research 336-6760 ex 4081 Call now! 12-
7-72-14

Students in Accounting, Aviation, Business/
Sales and IT needed for various positions.
Flexible schedules and competitive pay. Join
our team! Learn more at www.gleim.com/
employment 12-7-72-14

$$ STUDENTS GET CASH $$
For gently used brand name
Clothing/accessories & furniture
$Cash on the Spot$ SANDY'S No appt
necessary! 2906 NW 13th St 372-1226 12-
7-72-14

BARTENDING,
$250 A DAY POTENTIAL
No experience necessary, training provided.
800-965-6520 ext 138 12-7-72-14

SECRET SHOPPERS
Needed for evaluations of
Local Stores, Restaurants and Theaters
Flexible Hours, E-mail required
Call 1-800-585-9024 ext 6254
12-7-72-14

EARN $60 THIS WEEK!
Donate Plasma & Save a Life
$$$$$$$$$$$$
Best part-time job you'll ever have.
NEW DONORS
Bring this Ad and Earn an
Extra $5 on Your 2nd Donation.
DCI Biologicals 150 NW 6th St.
352-378-9204
12-7-72-14

Mortgage lender has immediate positions
avail for college students. No exp req. $8/hr
+ bonus, flex hrs. Apply in person 2-7pm M-F
at 1900 SW 34th St Ste 206 <2nd fir above
credit union) 12-7-72-14

Would you like to be your own boss, work
your own hours, and make unlimited in-
come? Start your own AVON business for
just $10. Call Emma @ 352-871-4489 or
e-mail avonbyemma@hotmail.com. 12-7-
72-14

Internet Marketing Specialist- Detail oriented
w/strong MS Excel/Word, communication
skills. Knowledge of SEO, PPC and affiliate
management a plus. Flex schedule. Base
pay + bonuses. Fax resume 800-967-5140
10-31-66-14

HIRING KITCHEN STAFF Starting $6.15/hr
DRIVERS $8-15/hr, and FLYERERS. PT
easy schedule. Please call 2-5pm 378-2442
or fill out application at California Chicken
Grill 2124 SW 34th St. Mon- Fri. 12-7-72-14

www.GatorHospitalityJobs.com
Find a job today at one of over 60 restau-
rants, bars or hotels. Cooks, delivery driv-
ers, bartenders, housekeepers, servers.
In high demand. 10-31-55-14

GATORSNEEDJOBS.COM
We need Paid Survey Takers in Gainesville.
100% FREE~to join. Click on Surveys.
12-7-72-14

CASH!!
Tired of sitting around w/out it? Sit here &
make it! UF FLORIDA REPDIALS seeks UF
students to raise funds. Earn up to $8.00/hr
with a FLEXIBLE schedule. Apply at 105
NW 16th St. 4th floor. Academic Classroom
Building 105, or call 392-7754 for more info.
12-7-72-14


DRIVER OPPORTUNITY
Earn between $10-$20/hrl.
Gatorfood.com
Flexible Schedule, Great Opportunity.
For info contact Meghan 379-3663 10-10-
32-14

University of Florida
Survey Research Center
408 W University Ave. Suite 106
Mon-Fri 9:30am-9pm
392-2908 ext. 105
$7/hr + BONUS + Paid Training
Telephone Interviewing NO SALES
3 eves 6-9 pm + 2 weekend shifts
or
Sat 12pm-6'pm + Sun 2pm-8pm
Must work winter break
12-7-71-14

Lg Property Management Co Now Hiring
PT & FT Leasing Agent (Sales) & FT
Asst Manager openings. Great team, train-
ing, bonuses. Fax res, cover & avail sched
to 376-6269 or hr@trimarkproperties.com
12-7-71-14

VIRTUALLY CUBAN
Now hiring servers & prep cooks. Experience
'& Spanish speaking a plus. FT apply in per-
son M-F 2-5pm. 2409 SW 13th Street 336-
4127 10-10-30-14

Attention Smokers!
Earn about $6/hr. Smokers are needed to
participate in a study on decision making
& smoking. If interested, come to the
Psychology Bldg room 397 or call 392-
0601 ext 297 12-7-68-14

Finance company needing office assistant
& collections associate. Young, progessive
company w/ advancement & bonuses. 25
hrs/wk. Start immediately. Fax resume to
352-378-4156.10-31-41-14

Call center needs telephone agents for all
shifts 24 hours. 1830 NE 2nd St. Apply in
person M-F 9am-4pm. 12-7-66-14

PT & FT GROUNDS & EXT MAINT
Pickup & care of bldg & grounds. Great mgmt
team, benefits, training. Must have auto. Fax
res, avail sched to 376-6269
hr@trimarkproperties.com 12-7-63-14

Female smokers, thin, feminine who
enjoy smoking socially needed for confi-
dential phone interview. Selected callers
earn $50. Leave name and number, your
call will be returned. 661-255-3940 10-
10-21-14

Attention Smokers! Do you want to quit
smoking? Smokers are needed to participate
in a smoking cessation study. If interested
e-mail the UF Smoking Lab and Clinic.
ufsmokelabclinic@gmail.com or call 328-
4944 9-3-15-14

HIRING DELIVERY DRIVERS
Earn up to $12-14/hr.
Call California Chicken Grill 378-2442
12-7-59-14

GATOR DOMINOS
$10 15/Hour DRIVERS
$6.15 $7.15/Hour INSIDERS
$35-$50/year MANAGERS
Apply online at www.gatordominos.com
Or at any of the 6 locations. 12-7-65-14

Park Place Car Wash is looking for hard
workers for all positions. Cashiers (fullday
availability) & lineworkers. (AM 8:30-1) &
(PM 12-6). Apply: 7404 NW 4th Blvd. Across
from Home Depot. No phone calls please.
12-7-55-14

*EDUCATIONAL RETAIL STORE*
Needs part-time help, flexible weekday
hours, plus 2-3-Saturdays per month. Please
bring in a resume to 2020 NW 6th St. 10-
10-15-14

PART TIME LEASING AGENT
Apply in person. Windmeadows Apt. 2712
SW 34th St. DFWP. 10-31-28-14

MAUI TERIYAKI
Now hiring PT/FT COOKS & CASHIERS.
Apply in person Tower Rd. & 13th St. loca-,
tions. 10-13-16-14


J


.... . ...... ...


LI__


Get Paid To Drive A Brand New Car!
Now paying drivers $800-$3200 a month.
Pick up your free car key today.
www.freecarkey.com 11-8-35-14

MARK Representatives needed. Earn up to
40% on everything you sell. Make money
while in school; buy, sell, fundraise. Be your
own boss, work flexible hours. Call Emma @
352-871-4489 12-7-50-14

Beautiful 1BR Cottage on Warmblood
Breeding Farm. Horse board/rent exchange
for work. Must have experience with mares
and foals. Micanopy. 591-2474 10-10-5-14

STABLE MANAGER/BARN WORKER
wanted 4 days/week 10 stalls, + afternoon
feed/turnout Board offset possible. Call 352-
225-1527 10-11-10-14

Now hiring DELIVERY DRIVERS -at Dirty
Birds 1802 W. UniversityAve. 352-271-9555.
Also looking for NEW BANDS. Drop off
Demo. 10-28-23-14 -

TRADE ROOM CLERK INTERN

Infinite Energy, Gainesville-based natural
gas marketer has an immediate opening for
a part time (from 8:00 am to 12:00) TRADE
ROOOM CLERK. University student with
strong analytical and computer skills in
Word, Excel and Internet. Need more details
Go to WWW.INFINITEENERGY.COM.
Expected hiring range $7.00 $7.70 (top
of range max of,$10.50/hr) Respond by fax
(352) 240-4146 or email wehavejobs@infinit
eenergy.com EOE/AA/MFDV 10-11-10-14

RECEPTIONIST NEEDED
for busy leasing office. PT including nights &
weekends. Please fax resume to 384-3982
10-7-8-14

LEASING CONSULTANT
Looking for reliable, motivated people for
busy leasing office. PT including nights &
weekends. Please fax resume to 384-3982
10-7-8-14

PART-TIME KITCHEN HELP
wanted for Asian restaurant. Prefer stu-
zdents with good attitude and reliability. Call
352-514-6404 between 2-5 pm daily.4_10-
11-10-14

WANTED EXPERIENCED SERVERS AND
HOSTESSES for fine dining Asian restaurant
looking for'lunch availability, reliable, friendly.
Call 222-8293 10-11-10-14

NOW HIRING PT/FT SERVERS
Daytime preferred. Call 352-871-4381 Mon
to Fri between 2pm & 4pm. 10-7-7-14

Brinks authorized dealer is looking for top
sales person. Lead program, top commis-
sion and support and training. Set your own
hours. Excellent job for college students,
866-427-4880 10-12-10-14

AFTERNOON NANNIES
5 JOBS now
$8/hr and up.
NOAH'S ARK 376-5008 10-12-10-14

Seeking a Software Tester/Developer/QA
person to plan and manage testing pro-
cesses for software in development, execute
test cases, assist with preparing test plans
and scripts, and other testing duties. Must
demonstrate a strong work ethic including
attendance and productivity above average.
Minimum 2 years of experience in software
programming/testing and AA/AS degree
required. Familiar with PL/SQL and C/C++.
$30-$45,000/yr with good benefits. Submit
resume and salary requirements via.email
to bsmasingil@lifesouth.org. EOE/DFWP.
Background check required. 10-12-10-14

$800 Weekly guaranteed. Stuffing enve-
lopes. Send a self addressed stamped
envelope to SCARAB Marketing 28 East
Jackson 10th Floor Suite 938, Chicago, IL
60604 10-19-15-14

LOCAL A/G CHURCH NEEDS WORSHIP
LEADER/ KEYBOARDIST. Contemporary
songs. Paid position. Call Pastor Terry, 352-
472-5433 or 472-7736. 10-13-10-14


Classifieds...
Continued on next page.


I a 0. **a 0 ft %. I


. *









28, ALLIGATOR FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


Help Wanted Help Wanted Help eHelp Wanted
UP l[ Help Wate 12 J["''H t W11. Hep .... ate


J L'S 1 HeIP.Wanted


Alarm Operator/Data Entry Clerk PT posi-
tion available with growing company. $8/hr
start. Must pass background check & drug
test. Fax resume to 376-9236 Attn: CS.
10-7-5-14

DRIVER FOR FLOWER SHOP WANTED
Must have own car. Available late afternoons
some weekends. Apply in person 635 NW
13th St. Ste C. 10-7-5-14

SERVERS, BARTENDERS, BUSSERS,
HOSTESSES at ARKADIA RESTAURANT
Exp pref.. Please apply in person 3545 SW
34th St. Tues-Sat 2-4pm. past Kangaroo gas
station on east side of 34th St. 10-14-10-14

In house pharmacy tech/courier wanted
part-time for large medical practice. No
driving required but must work Mondays
and Thursdays. Pharmacy student or ex-
perience preferred. Please email resumes
to simedpa@yahoo.com or fax 224-2478
10-7-4-14

BABYSITTER WANTED
3 weekends per month. Occasional week-
.nights. 4 children. References & transpor-
tation required. E-mail:ecwerner@cox.net
10-10-5-14


PT YARD WORK
$9/hr. Exp. equipment preferred. Call
Sebastian 339-3156 10-17-10-14

PROGRAMMING $12/hr
Part-time positions for students, with demon-
strated experience in one or more of: NET,
OSX, Linux, Open GL, or Bioinformatics.
Send resume to: employment@hyper.com
10-17-10-14

The Nuclear Pharmacy Services business of
Cardinal Health has an immediate opening
in Gainesville for a CUSTOMER SERVICE
ASSISTANT. This healthcare position is pri-
marily involved in processing orders, pack-
ing material for shipment and in performing
pick-ups and deliveries (company vehicles).
This job will allow you to work non-traditional
hdo6s between 4 AM and 12 noon M-F aswell
as rotating weekends.

Qualified candidates should have a high
school education or GED, a valid driver's
license with a clean record, and the ability
to lift 50 Ibs. Please contact Shirley Phillips
at 352-336-1575 between the -hours of 10
amand 2 pm OR email her at shirley.c.philli
ps@cardinal.com.

Cardinal Health offers competitive com-
pensation and full benefits, including stock
purchase and 401K. Candidates will be re-
quired to pass a background check and drug
screen. EOE, M/F/DN 10-10-5-14

Camp Wag-A-Lot Doggie Daycare Now
Hiring! E-miail CampWagALot@aol.com for
more info. Experience a must! 10-11-5-14

Female companions to care for 22-yr old fe-
male disabled person for multiple time slots.
M,W,F (2:30-8:30pm) T,R (2:30-8:30pm), Sat
(11am-8pm), Sun (11am-8pm). Job duties
incl assistance w/toileting, laundry, read-
ing, computer work, bedtime preparations
& trips to various appts- & social activities.
Applicants must be UF students in good
phys. condition & have reliable transporta-
tion. Excellent working conditions ,in new,
luxurious home. $9/hr. Call Jerry 377-1306
10-18-10-14






u

-) 2




o
U J


$20 Cash for 1 hr. Focus Group!
Convenient on-campus location.
UF students only. Email name,
yr, & phone # UFFocusGroups@yahoo.com
Groups being held ASAP, so email today!
10-7-3-14

Professional Waitstaff:
Gator Dining Services, located on the UF
Campus, is looking for experienced, profes-
sional waitstaff and bartenders for a new
Sbistro. Must have exceptional customer
service skills and a knowledge of wines. Pay
is based on experience, we offer competitive
benefits and a great working environment.
Apply online at www.gatordining.com 10-
11-5-14

PIZZA MAKER
For authentic New York-style hand-tossed
pizza. EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. $9/hr
to start. Tues-Fri, 2-10pm. Call 745-0456
10-18-10-14

Cat Furniture factory workers needed. Call
Molly and Friends @ 337-1535. Good pay,
good job .for students. Ask for Ryan. Shop
exp. helpful, not necessary. 10-11-5-14

WANTED: MATH TUTOR
to work with college student preparing for
the CLAST test, must have exp in Alg, Trig,
Fractions. $12/hr 2-3x/wk Call 352-281-2699
10-18-5-14

LifeSouth Community Blood Centers, Inc. is
currently looking for energetic, motivated, re-
sponsible Donor Scheduling Representatives
to help maintain the community blood supply.
Representatives will be responsible, for
contacting donors via telephone. This is a
part-time, late afternoon/evening position. To
apply, please call (352) 224-1741 after 5pm
Monday through Thursday and leave a mes-
sage. EOE/DFWP 10-11-5-14

SPECIAL ASSISTANCE NEEDED
'A student w/disabilities at UF needs assis-
tants 3 days/wk 1hr/day. Fur further details,
please email Kenneth at kbcaudle@ufl.edu.
10-11-5-14


Litigation Paralegal w/2+ years exp. Self
starter, immediate opening, full time, salary
comment w/experience. Fax resume to: 352-
375-4444. 10-18-10-14

Clerical position available at Law Firm.-
15-20 hrs/wk. Must be proficient w/
computers,detailed oriented, self-starter. Fax
resume to: 352-375-4444. 10-18-10-14

HALLOWEEN PROMOTIONAL
IN COSTUMES.
Flex schedule. Out-going a must. 375-6462
10-7-3-14


NANNY NEEDED
for small infant for 3-5 days/week 7:30am- 4
pm. Experience necessary. 352-376-2954
10-11-4-14


Cooks & Bussers needed
Some exp necessary. On the Boarder. Apply .
in person. 3100 SWArcher Rd. 10-14-7-14-

TGI FRIDAY
Now hiring ALL POSITIONS. Apply in person
Mon-Thurs 3598 SW Archer Rd. between
2 & 4pm or anytime online at fridays.com.
Holiday/daytime availability required. 10-
14-7-14

PT FILE CLERK needed for busy medical
practice. Flex. hrs. Excellent opportunity for
retired person or student. Exp in medical
office preferred. Fax resume attn: Priscilla
Pettrey 352-331-1511 10-12-5-14

*Linux Windows/Unix System Admin *

Responsible for the system administration
and technical support of Linux and Unix IT
infrastructure for small corporate business.
The ability to work independently, ,,set and
acheive goals and objectives, and learn new
skills is essential. Min 2 yrs. For consider-
ation, please fax resume to: 352-331-4204,
or email to bkpilcher@e-techservices.com
10-12-5-14


SALES SUPPORT ADMINISTRATOR*

Ability to manage multiple projects indepen-
dently & execute responsibilities through
effective planning & organization in a high
volume, deadline oriented environment.
Perform work with accuracy, attention to
detail & within established time frames.
Excellent written/oral communications & in-
terpersonal skills req. Proficiency with Word,
Excel & FrontPage. Computer hardware ap-
titude preferred. ENTRY LEVEL POSITION.
Min 2 yrs prior CSR exp req. For consider-
ation, please fax resume to: 352-331-4204,
or email to bkpilcher@e-techservices.com
10-12-5-14

Help wanted for DISHWASHER/FOOD
PREP. FT or PT evenings only, starting at
$7/hr. Apply within 418 East University Ave.
Mon-Thurs 1-3pm. 10-14-7-14

Baseball & Football Sports Management Co
seeks administrative assistant w/excellent
communication, phone & computer skills. PT
20+/- hr/wk (flex sched) min jr standing pref.
Fax res + 3 ref to 352-331-8780 10-12-5-14

MARIO & LUIGI'S PIZZA
now -hiring: Delivery Drivers $10-$12/hr.
Exp Pizzamakers $7/hr, Exp Shift Runners
$8/hr. Apply 3-5pm at 3458 W. Univ Ave.
10-19-10-14

DATA ENTRY. Work from anywhere. Flexible
Hours, $$ Great Pay $$ Personal Computer
Required. Serious Inquiries Only. (800)873-
0345 Ext. 499. 10-7-1-14

Driver- COVENANT TRANSPORT. Excellent
Pay & Benefits for Experienced Drivers,
0/0, Solos, Teams & Graduate Students.
Bonuses Available. Refrigerated Now
Available. (888)MORE PAY (888-667-3729).
10-7-1-14

DELIVER FEMA RV's FOR PAY! A
NATIONAL RV delivery service has immedi-
ate heeds for qualified contractors to deliver
"new" RV trailers from factories and dealers
to Hurricane relief sites. This is a great way
for you to help the victims. Please log on to-
day: www.horizontransport.com. 10-7-1-14


CDLA OTR DRIVERS TEAMS .50
CPM SOLOS .34 CPM 100% DROP &
HOOK HEALTH BENEFITS ASSIGNED
EQUIPMENT REQUIRE- 1 YEAR OTR
HAZMAT & DOUBLES (321)202-4406. 10-
7-1-14

$600 WEEKLY Working through the gov-
ernment part-time. No Experience. A lot of
Opportunities. (800)493-3688 Code J-14.
10-7-1-14

MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS & MODELS!
Make $75-$250/day. All ages and faces
wanted! No exp. Required. FT/PT! (800)714-
7565. 10-7-1-14

Now Hiring for 2005 Postal Positions $17.50-
$59.00+/hr. Full Benefits/Paid Training
and Vacations No Experience Necessary
(800)584-1775 Reference # 5600. 10-7-
1-14

S/E & 3-State Run: T/T Drivers. HOME
WEEKENDS. Mileage Pay, Benefits, 401K.
Trainees Welcome. Miami area- exp. req. 21
min age/Class-A CDL Cypress Truck Lines
(800)545-1351. 10-7-1-14

STABLE CAREER. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!
Positions available for Experienced CDL
Holders. Also Company Funded Truck
Driver Training offered. Financial assistance
for Hurricane Victims. (877)PRIME-JOB.
www.primeinc.com. 10-7-1-14

Driver- NOW HIRING QUALIFIED DRIVERS
for Central Florida Local & National OTR
positions. Food grade tanker, no hazmat,
no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay
& new equipment. Need 2 years experience.
Call Bynum Transport for your opportunity
today. (800)741-7950. 10-7-1-14

$5,500 Weekly Goal Potential If someone did
it, so can you! 2-3 confirmed appointments
daily! Benefits Available... Call Catherine
McFarland (888)563-3188. 10-7-1-14


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offer by advertising in this year's Holday Gift Guides


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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 U ALLIGATOR, 29


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Get a job in a rewarding and
exciting atmosphere

Gainesville Health & Fitness Centers
are hiring for the following positions:

Receptionist
Floor Instructor
Kid's Club Attendant
Housekeeping

Deadline to fill out application
October 12th, 2005

Apply at the
Gainesville Health & Fitness Center
4820 Newberry Road
GAINESVILLE
Health&Fitness
CENTER

10-7-2-14

TELEPHONY SERVICES TECHNICIAN

Infinite Energy, a rapidly expanding natural
gas marketer located in Gainesville, FL. has
an immediate need for.a two (2) part time
TELEPHONY SERVICES TECHNICIANS
who are interested in developing in the tele-
communication field. No experience required.
Expected hiring range: $ 7.00 to $ 7.70
hourly (top of range max of $14.00).Need
more info? Go, to www.infiniteenergy.com.
Respond by fax (352) 240-4146 or email re
sumes@infiniteenergy.com. EOE/AA/MFDV
10-19-10-14


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FLEXIBLE TIME TELEPHONE SALES

Infinite Energy sells $ 500 million of natural
gas yearly. We have immediate open-
ings for SALES REPRESENTATIVES that
can work flexible schedules from 20 to 40
hours per week. Expected starting range:
$7 to $7.70 (top of range max of $11.00)
plus commission. Need more info? Go to
www.infiniteenergy.com. Respond by fax
(352) 240-4146 or email your resume to
wehavejobs@infiniteenergy.com. EOE/AA/
MFDV 10-19-10-14


Help Wanted for one serious hard working
and trustworthy. Yard work & heavylifting
$6.50/hour. Carpentry, electric, roofing, and
plumbing repair starting at $7.50/hour nego-
tiable. 376-6183. 10-7-1-14


Bartending Jobs
Up to $300/shift. Many Positions Avail.
No exp. req. FT/PT. 1-800-806-0082 ext
1516 12-7-41-14


Supervisor for national call center. 2nd shift.
Must be experienced w/proven leadership
& training, development & placement of
employees. Fax resume 352-371-9523.
10-13-5-14


Personal Assistant Needed PT 2-5 hr/day.
Must speak fluent Spanish & English. Males
Only. $8-12/hr. Call Korina 352-219-5385
10-13-5-14


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Tutors Wanted
$15-25 Hr.
All Subjects, K-12
Certification or Experience Required
Alachua County
Email: jackie@clubztutoring.com
800-434-2582
10-13-5-14


m Services

AAASTORAGE
Close To UF, Convenient
4x4x4 $20/mo
4x8x8 $35/mo
533 SW 2nd Ave. 377-1771
12-7-72-15
IMPORT AUTO REPAIR.BMW, Mercedes,
Porsche, Volvo, VW, Honda, Toyota, Nissan,
Mazda. Quality craftsmanship, reasonable
prices, near UF, AAA approved 378-7830
www.carrsmith.com 12-7-72-1t5
HYPNOTIST-Stop smoking. Improve mem-
ory & concentration. Eliminate bad habits._
Past life regression. Learn self-hypnosis.
Low Student Rates. Leonard Umans AAPH,
NGH certified 379-1079. 12-7-72-15

** BELLY DANCE **
Ethnic Dance Expressions Studio
For Fun & Fitness 384-9200
www.ethnicdanceexpressions.com
12-7-72-15


HORSE BOARDING peaceful spacious
30 acres lighted arena round pens -stan-
dard & oversized- exp help 12x12 stalls 1-
352-472-2627 or Iv msg @ 339-2193 Owner
on premisis 35+ yrs exp. Lessons avail.
12-7-72-15
SLEEPY HOLLOW HORSE FARM
Quality Boarding Lessons/English 0
Parties Alachua County's oldest & finest
horse farm 0 466-4060 12-7-72-15
**AUTO MALL SERVICE DEPT**
Complete Auto Service
Imports & Domestics Cars & Trucks
Discount for students. Call 352-380-0033
www.automallgainesville.corm
12-7-74-15
EVERGLADE EQUESTRIAN CENTER
The countryclub for horses & owners.


-- uCustomer lounge w/ruil Kitchen & Datn. zou
x 160' riding ring, round pen & jump pad-
f "2 dock. Lessons. 30 acres, 40 matted stalls, 19
Separate paddocks. 24-hr security, 352-591-
3175 everglade-eqestrian.com 12-7-72-15
S* GREAT BANNERS & SIGNS **
Custom Posters Exhibits Awards
Top Quality Fast Service 0 Low Prices
www.signpower.com
SignMasters 335-7000
9-2-61-15

Jump start your job search at
www.college-resumes.com
12-7-72-15
AWARDS & PERSONALIZED GIFTS*.


I


Cr




i LL


-" Plaques Name Badges Cups Etc.
Best Selection In Town
www.signpower.com
SignMasters 335-7000
9-2-61-15


FINANCE TUTOR
Individuals or small groups.
Experienced, excellent.
375-6641 Harold Nobles
12-7-72-15
Stringing If anybody can string rackets low,
EZ Tennis can string them lower. Ready in
24hrs. Express stringing avail upon request.
We have more string than all local stores
combined, please stop by or call 372-2257
10-21-42-15
Why buy mart-cheap rackets? You can
upgrade at EZ Tennis & pay less. Stop wast-
ing money. Our name is EZ and our game
is Tennis. Call them and call us. 372-2257
10-21-42-15


Rackets Tennis Racquetball Squash
Badmitton Table Tennis. Lowest prices in
- town. EZ Tennis will gladly beat lower inter-
net prices. Call us at 372-2257- 10-21-42-15


PERSONAL TRAINING 300
Personal and Group Training
Flexible Scheduling Exclusive Facility
Call for a free workout
339-2199
12-7-72-15

Want to be a CNA? Don't want to wait?
Express Training Services can get you certi-
fied under 3 wks! Hands-on exp, no videos.
Day/eve classes avail. Next class 10/3/05.
Class sizes limited. 338-1193 for details.
12-7-71-15

NEED GAS?
Car hot? Lose your cool!
Call Rick-I'm quick! RICK'S MOBILE AUTO
A/C, All Freons-oils, computer diagnosis
40 years experience 213-2665
12-7-71-15

MUSIC STUDIES
Guitar, piano and bass. All serious students
welcome. I'm a 30 yr. pro. 376-3831 11-2-
35-15

BRIDLEWOOD H.J. HORSE BOARDING
10 stall, concrete block barn w/lighted arena,
roundpen, trainer, and trails avail. 15 acres,
grassy pastures in Jonesville. Call 352-225-
. 1527 10-28-23-15


Need Technology Help?
Do you need to be more efficient? Are
budget crunches forcing you to accomplish
more with less? Do you want your computer
to do more for you, so you have more time
to do other things? It's good to want MORE!
Check out my website at: www.Blue4.com, or
call for a free consultation: (352) 262-0444.
10-7-5-15

TLC HORSEBOARD
All facilities '& amenities: quality instruc-
tion, 15 min from UF. Jan at 376-7762.
Greathouse Equestrian Center 12-7-43-15

BELLYFUNK WORKSHOP
@Orion Fitness Oct. 15; 3-5pm. No dance
exp or membership req. $10. More info at
nicomadance com 10-14-8-15


** ADI**

Advanced Drivers
Improvement Class
Hampton Inn, 8am-8pm, Oct 9, 2005
Limited seats available.
New lower prices.
Red Ram Traffic School
1-866-5-RED-RAM
10-7-3-15


Kayak Pools Seeks Closers Sales Pros Earn
Top Commission $ + Bonus's and Incentives.
Some Travel Required. 6 Figure Potential
Realistic. Call (866)348-7560 for Sales
Manager. 10-7-1-14

PRIVATE MONEY AVAILABLE Easy qualify-
ing, Rapid Funding, Flexible terms on Real
Estate Secured Properties. Mccall Mortgage
Company Call Thomas (954)578-7735
(866)895-4502 www.mccallmortgagellc.co
m. 10-7-1-15


TOO MUCH Debt? Don't choose the wrong
way out. Our services have helped millions.
Stick to a plan, get out of debt & save thou-
sands. Free consultation. (866)410-6827.
CareOne Credit Counseling. 10-7-1-15

DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS,children, etc.
Only one signature required! *Excludes govt.
fees! Call weekdays (800)462-2000, ext.600.
(8am-7pm) Alta Divorce, LLC. Established
1977. 10-7-1-15
ALL Accidents & Injury Claims.
AUTOMOBILE, BIKE/BOAT/BUS, ANIMAL
BITES, WORKERS COMPENSATION,
'WRONGFUL DEATH, NURSING HOME
INJURIES. "Protect Your Rights" 'A-A-A
ATTORNEY Referral Service (800)733-
5342. 10-7-1-15

NEED A LAWYER? All Criminal Defense
& Personal Injury. *Felonies *Domestic
Violence *Misdemeanors *DUI *Traffic *Auto
Accident *Wrongful Death. "Protect Your
Rights" A-A-A Attorney Referral Service
(800)733-5342. 10-7-1-15


EARN DEGREE online from home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal, *Computers. Job
PlacementAssistance. Computer & Financial
aid if qualify. (866)858-2121 www.onlinetide
watertech.com. 10-7-1-15


le i| He.,ailth S'rviceds

ANONYMOUS
HIV ANTIBODY TESTING
Alachua County Health Dept. Call
334-7960 for app't (optional $20 fee)


URGENT CARE/WALK-IN MEDICAL
New Location Students No Appt Needed!
FIRST CARE OF GAINESVILLE
4343 Newberry Rd. #10, 373-2340
Most Ins Accepted, Hours M-F 8am-6pm
12-7-72-16

ABORTION/ABORTION by PILL (RU-486)
IV sedation, Student Discount.
Well Woman Care & Birth Control
Bread & Roses Women's Health Ctr
352-372-1664 www.tbreadroses.com
1-9-72-16

All Women's Health Center
ABORTION
Free Pregnancy Test
RU-486 Available
378-9191
www.abortiongainesville.com
12-7-72-16

THE TRUE YOU!
Lose 8 15 pounds in 4 weeks
Only $99!
Gain muscle while you lose fat
Groups forming now. 339-2199.
12-7-72-16

"SEVERE DRY EYE?"
New therapy being studied! If you qualify to
participate in this research you will get free
evaluation, medication, and be reimbursed
for your rime. Call Dr. Levy @ 331-2020 for
evaluation. 12-7-71-16

Loving, Christian couple wanting to expand
their family. If you are pregnant, and adoption
is an alternative, please contact our attorney,
Alice Murray, FBN 0794325 at 1-800-70.8-
8888. 10-12-20-16

Health Insurance Online, Compare & Save,
Blue Cross, Humana HSA, Short Term Plans
www.lnsurancePlanet.net. 10-7-5-16

OXYGEN USERS: Enjoy freedom! Travel
without canisters, No more bottles!
Oxlife's lightweight, Oxygen concentra-
tors run off your car and in your home.
U.S.A.- made Warranteed (800)780-2616
www.oxlifeinc.com. 10-7-1-16




RESUMES $25 & up.
DOUBLE-SPACED REPORTS $2.50/pg.
COVER LETTERS, ENVELOPES, ETC.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Call days/eves 256-1042; bb32601@aol.com
12-7-72-17

SAME DAY SERVICE: Transcription, typing,
apps. Desktop pub: brochures, newsletters,
flyers, ads, logos. Resume service. 18 yrs
exp. 24-hr turnaround. Connie 271-2677
10-12-10-17


W I Personals"-


ANONYMOUS
HIV ANTIBODY TESTING
Alachua County Health Dept. Call
334-7960 for app't (optional $20 fee)

SAVE ON RAYBAN/SUNGLASSES

University Opticians
300 SW 4th Ave. 378-4480.
12-7-72-18


Classifieds...
Continued on next page.


0 # FO


samm 4&mv









30,'ALLIGATOR 0 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


1 'Personals r tai ent


BAHAMAS SPRING BREAK
CELEBRITY CRUISE!
5 Days From$2991 Includes Meals, Taxes,
Entry To Exclusive MTVu Events,
Beach Parties With Celebrities
As Seen on Real World, Road Rules!
On Campus Reps Needed!
www.SpringBreakTravel.com
-Promo Code 31. 1-800-678-6386
FL Seller of Travel Reg. #ST34486
2-15-81-21


1107 SW2nd Ave 373-7070 CANCUN,ACAPULCO, JAMAICA
12- 2-18 From $499
Travel With America's Largest & Ethics
FLASHBACKS PAYS CASH FOR CLOTHES. Award Winning Spring Break Company!
We buy 10-5, M-Sat. Open to shop til 6. WE Fly Scheduled Airlines,
ALSO BUY HOUSEHOLD ITEM. 211 W Univ Free Meals, Drinks, Biggest Celebrity
Ave 375-3752.12-7-72-18 Parties!
On-Campus Marketing Reps Needed!
VEGETARIAN? www.SpringBreakTravel.com
Try BOOK LOVER'S CAFE Promo Code 31. 1-800-678-6386
Inside Books, Inc. 505 NW 13 St. FL Seller of Travel Reg #34486
in a oA nnan 2-15-81-21


-, SCUBA Diving Weekend 6 Dives
Trip to Ft Lauderdale includes:
CLEARANCE SALE All CDs must go Advanced and Nitrox certification $200
100,000+ CDs on sale $5.99. Ten for $50. Call: 352-870-1839 or e-mail:
We need more room for our GIANT DVD trekdiver@trekdiver.com 10-7-10-21


NIJVENTORY. Casn paid or uvus. Hear
Again 818 W. University Ave. 373-1800
12-7-72-18

Big stores cannot touch our stringing in qual-
ity and price. Please ask their clerks about
EZ Tennis. Why wait for 3-5 days on strining.
With us 1 day max! Call us at 372-2257 10-
21-42-18

In terms of Tennis, big stores make EZ
Tennis look good. We are lower than them
in prices faster in stringing stock better
quality rackets can explain or recommend
products to customers better. Tell your
friends about EZ Tennis. Call us at 372-2257
10-21-42-18

Tell your friends about EZ Tennis. If you have
any questions, please talk to us. Our goal,
to have the lowest prices on rackets in the
world. Please help us and your friends to
achieve this goal. Bring the lowest price u-
find.. Call us at 372-2257 10-21-42-18





Chat live free, gay STR-8 or Bi. Call the
Matchmaker free @ 373-7272, 24 hrs. Great
way to meet cool people and it works. Chat
live with others. 12-7-52-19





OCTOBER BEAD FESTS October 7th,
8th, 9th Pompano Beach, Elks Lodge.
October 15th, 16th Havana FL, The
Planters Exchange. October 29th, 30th Ft
Myers, Clarion Hotel. Announcing Palm
Beach Gardens November 4th, 5th & 6th
Amara Shrine Temple. Bead, PMC, &
Wire Wrapping Classes available. Info at
www.OctoberBeadFests.com or (866)667-
3232. 10-7-1-20


: SPRING BREAK
SPRING BREAK
SPRING BREAK ADS
WILL APPEAR
IN THIS SECTION
3-10-50-21

FIRST STRIKE PAINTBALL
Airball, Speedball, Forts on 27 acres
Call for the best group rates!
352-338-8408
12-7-72-21.

ACCOMODATIONS-Sports/Special Events
5 min to UFL. Private 3 acres: Sleeps 8
-'4BR/3.5BA, kitchen, great room, porches,
hot tub, gas grill. Ideal for family/adult cou-
Sples $50,'day. 352-371-7922 10-19-35-21
..? 11 7


BAHAMAS
PLATINUM PACKAGE
Spring Break Exclusive
$189 5-Days/4-Nights
$239 7-Days/6-Nights


ROCKYCREEK PAINTBALL LOOKING FOR
In Gainesville Better Prices 4 South Carolina Tickets
Better Fields Better Call 371-2092 Call 904-838-6037 10-7-5-22
12-7-45-21
HUNT ELK, Red Stag, Whitetail, Buffalo GATORLINE.com
season opens 5/31/06. Guaranteed hunting need extra football tickets?
license, $5.00..We have a no-game, no-pay want to sell your extras? 11-23-35-22
policy. Call days (314)209-9800 evenings
(314)293-0610. 10-7-1-21


35,000 daily circulation, with a local readership of
more than 50,000
The largest university population in the Southeast, the
University of Florida
The highest percentage of young adults, aged 18-34
years, of any major market in Florida
$3 billion market
Inexpensive rates and CPM
ROP Newsplan discounts; standard agency discounts
5 column format; short tab size gives you full-page
impact at less cost
Free Standing Inserts with frequency discounts
Standardized rate card and standardized invoice







I Ii
_A0*'


II

II

I

II

II

II

I


GUNS! GUNS! GUNS!
1800 Gun Inventory
Over 500 handguns in stock
Buy, Sell, Trade or Repair.
Reloading Supplies 466-3340
Harry Beckwith, Gun Dealer
8mi. South of G'ville on 441
12-7-72-18

*Family Chiropractic*
Since 1977. Two blocks from U.F.


***EUROPE from $377 RTA*** -
Travel planning for everyone. Train, cruises,
hotels, tours. Gator Country Travel Oust off
campus) 373-1992 FL Seller of Travel Reg. Furry, feathery, scaly..no, not your
No. ST-36232 12-7-72-22 'GM G TRANSPORT roommate...pets. Find or advertise your pets
S TR NR or pet products here in the Pets section of
***WEST COAST from $197 RT** 20 Yrs. as the Official So. Fl. Bus the Alligator.
Tours, packages & more. Los Angeles, Depart: Th & Fr 2:00 & 4:30PM/reverse
Seattle, S.F., S.D. & more! Gator Country $40 r/t Mia-FtL/Pomp-WPB-FtP.
Travel Oust off campus) 373-1992 FL Seller 336-7026 www.GMGTRANS.com -
of Travel Reg. No. ST-36232 12-7-72-22 12-7-72-23
i. l 11 E W I I m li.,i I


***EAST COAST $137 RT***
Fall & holiday specials. NYC, DC, Philly, New
Eng & morel Gator Country Travel Oust off Finders Keepers? If you find something, you
campus) 373-1992 FL Seller of Travel Reg. can place a FREE FOUND AD in our lost &
No. ST 36232 12-7-72-22 found section. Be kind to someone who's
lost what you've found. Call 373-FIND.


$ $ Looking for single game & season tickets
- home and away. Paying top dollar. Call 877-
596-1234 10-20-40-22


Loyal Gator Fan NEEDS FOOTBALL TIX
Prices include: IA
Round-trip luxury cruise with food. All Home/Away Games
Accommodations on the island at Call 352-871-0146 11-23-62-22
your choice of ten resorts.
Free V.I.P. party package upgrade! ALL GATOR TICKETS |
Appalachia Travel WANTED
1-800-867-5018
www.BahamaSun.com Paying Top $$$
WE WILL BEATANY PACKAGE PRICE! Local and Confidential
Cancun from $499 1-800-611-7053
FL Seller of Travel Reg #ST35585 11-23-52-22
3-3-89-21.. |
3**A-ATTENTION ALUMNI**

VIRTUALPURSUIT.COM Willing to rent 4BR/4BA furnished condo
Have our members compete to date you! near campus for GATOR HOME GAMES -
Decide who your friends date! $750 WKEND sleeps 6-8 -
11-23-40-21 LV MESSAGE 904-838-7587 IF INTRSTD I
10-7-10-22
Spring Break 2006. -Travel with STS, GATOR ALUMNI SEEKING TICKETS
America's #1 Student Tour Operator to GATHOME ORALUMES. PreferKING seats in a row. 2 CKETS
Jamaica, Cancun, Acapulco, Bahamas and HOME GAMES. Prefer seats in a row. 2
Florida. Now hiring on-campus reps. Call for seats min. Will pay good price. 941-223-
group discounts. Information/Reservations 3535. GO GATORS! 10-7-5-22
1-800-648-4849 or www.ststravel.com ARC
exempt. 10-12-10-21


-John Bogart
City Editor, 1890


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I 1. For Rent: Furnished. __ 14. Help Wanted
2. For Rent: Unfurnished 15. Services
| 3. Sublease: House/Apt 16. Health Services
4. Roommates 17. ResumestTyping Services
S 5. Real Estate 18. Personals
6. Furniture/Household Items 19. Connections
7. Computers _.20. Events/Notices
I 8. Stereos/Electronics 21. Entertainment
9. Bicycles 22. Tickets
-10. For Sale --23. Rides
11. Mopeds/Motorcycles .24. Pets
-12. Autos- .25. Lost.& Found
S 13. Wanted

I 1 MASTERCARD U[ VISA EXP. DATE
I CREDITCARD#.


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(Circle One)
1 Day .......$6.00
2 Days....$11.00
3 Days....$14.00
4 Days....$17.00
5 Days....$20;00

Additional Days
$2.00 each
--- Days = $

Additional Lines
$2.00 each line, each day
... Add'l Lines = $_


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Miami Bus Service
$40 R/T W.P Bch, Pomp, FT. L, Miami
Departures: Th & Fr 2:00 & 4:30 pm
335-8116 www.miamibusservice.com
12-7-72-23


Th Lags Colg Newspaer-







FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 0 HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 31


Meyer's discipline


saved UF safety

HERRING, from page 33

ships can exist within the parameters of his rules.
"Instead of going to the clubs, we have bar-
beques at home," Herring said. "We realized
that we can still have fun and girls can come to
us instead of us having to go the clubs."
While numerous college football teams had
players arrested in the off-season, the Gators
have stayed off the police blotter since Meyer
arrived.
"We have fun, but it's reasonable," Herring
said. "I always make sure-to think right instead
of just going out and acting crazy and not being
responsible."
While Herring's respect for Meyer seems
endless these days, it works both ways.
"Since the day I was here, all [Herring] does
is lead by example," Meyer said. "He's one of
those guys that when he speaks people listen. I
noticed that right away."


PICKS, from page 34

ers for a showdown with Notre Dame by dressing up as a
leprechaun.
"And you can imagine what a 6-foot, 230-pound lepre-
chaun looked like," Sherrill said.
Dressed in a loin cloth, headband and war paint in
preparation for a game against FSU, Sherrill had an assis-
tant coach shoot him dead with cap gun as he danced for
the team.
Apparently, the wacky tactics worked, as Sherrill's
squads rolled over the Irish, Seminoles and Longhorns, who
Sherrill claims are steers after all.
It's like the Dead Poet's Society-approach-to coaching.
The man's a football genius. You can tell that by just asking
him to pick a winner for a particular game, and he gives you
a dissertation.
Unfortunately, the chat with Coach Sherrill was cut short
due to technical difficulties, hence the blank spots under his
picks. But if you're out there Jackie, thanks for some great
conversation.
Now, boys and girls, it's time rev your engine and let it
all hang out as wel-laze onward to the picks. At the pole po-
sition with a sparkling 35-15 Cadillac of a record is always-
correct Bryan "Are you kidding I always, knew UF was
overrated" App, who believes that Urban Meyer's Gators
could score more points running the pick and roll rather
than the spread.
Trailing by two lengths on his Harley with a respectable
31-19 record is Publix boss hoss Eric "I bleed orange and


blue" Esteban, who must be trying to walk on to the basket-
ball team wearing those dirty UF gym shorts that he prob-
ably jacked from Corey Brewer's dirty clothes hamper.
Riding shotgun in Tenacious E's sidecar, also sporting
a 31-19 mark is freaky dejh vu master Farzad "I fell like
I know you from somewhere" Safi, who thought he was
living out the movie Groundhog Day when he wrote the
1,000,000,000th "Get off Meyer's back; it's only one loss"
column Thursday.
Nipping at Bill Murray's heels in the rusted out white 1992
Dodge cargo van with a vastly improved but still sub-par 30-
20 record is Teen Beat subscriber Louis "Lindsay Lohan is a
ho" Anastasis, who doesn't want the authorities to know he
has Hillary Duff chained up in his closet.
Coming up on the outside in the iPod-incompatible
Model-T is Ian "mazel tov!" Fisher, who skipped out on Lff's
Alabama massacre to cop some free booze at a bar mitzvah.
SAnd about to be lapped with a crap-ass 29-21 mark, in the
vegetable oil-powered double-zero Pinto is Andrew "I love
how my beard veils my double chin" Abramson, who is so
convinced he is black a reverse Michael Jackson dye-treat-
ment is in the works.
BA EE FS LA IF AA JS
UGA-Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn UGA
OU-Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas OU Texas
Cal-UCLA Cal Cal Cal UCLA UCLA Cal Cal
T.Tech-Neb Tech Tech Tech Tech Tech Neb Tech
Minn-Mich Mich h ich M ich h Mich Mich Mich
Virginia-BC BC BC BC BC BC BC BC
ATL-NE NE ATL NE ATL ATL NE
Pitt-SD SD SD Pitt .Pitt Pitt Pitt
LAA-NYY L LAA NYY LAA LAA LAA -
MSU-UF BA: UF 41-17, EE: 35-10, FS: UF 37-13, LA: UF 59-10, IF: UF 41-20, AA: UF 52-10


CAMPUS REALTY










UF ALUMNI AND GATOR FANS,

WHAT'S YOUR DESTINY?

*Own a new luxury condo steps away from UF!
* Less than 1 block from campus and
only 4 blocks to Swamp Stadium!
* Perfect for student living and football tailgating!
.Covered parking and other luxury amenities included.
*Destiny Condos, starting in the 125,000's, completed in December
*Call Matt Price today, Campus Realty, 352-281-3551, and
take advantage of Pre-Completion Prices! -,








32, ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION M FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005


UF excited

for revenge

By BRYAN JONES
Alligator Writer

The Gators are looking to wash out the
sour. taste of a couple of tough 2004 conference
losses. Fortunately for them, they found some
Volunteers to give them a shot at redemption.
The No. 5 UF volleyball team (14-1, 4-0
Southeastern Conference) will host Tennessee
(9-5, 3-1 SEC) Friday night for the first time
since falling to the Volunteers twice in the
span of one week in 2004.
What Tennessee did to UF last season was
almost unheard of, considering the Gators' all-
time record of 203-3 against SEC opponents
under Coach Mary Wise.
"There have been years where we've been
here, and it was hard to get the
~ players excited about a match,"
Gators Wise said. "But it won't be hard
Volleyball to get them excited for Friday."
To a proud UF team that has
faced little adversity in its streak
of conference titles, last season's loss to the
Volunteers was downright embarrassing.
Tennessee defeated the Gators 3-2 in the
regular season finale to force a tie for the SEC
regular season title.
The loss put an end to UF's 145-match
regular-season SEC win streak and 121-match
overall conference win streak, both NCAA
records.
It also seemed to knock some of the swag-
ger out of a team that had cruised through the
SEC for more than a decade, and it resounded
when 'UF lost to Tennessee again one week
later in a SEC Tournament championship
* match.
Sophomore opposite hitter Amber McCray
said Friday's game means more to the Gators
than just any regular-season match.
"They're a different team than last year, -
and we're a different team than last year, but,
of course [redemption] is still in our minds,"
McCray said. "We want to reclaim the SEC
title and bring it back to Florida ... not having
to share it."


SOCCER

Goalkeepers set to split playing time


By NICK ZACCARDI
Alligator Writer

Jen Gardner is fully healed, but at 2
p.m., she'll be back at 50 percent.
Gardner, the starting goalkeeper
for No. 20 UF the first six games of the
season, has been cleared to play against
Kentucky after missing about three
weeks with a fractured cheekbone.
But she will spend half of today's
Southeastern Conference tilt at Pressly
Stadium on the bench.
She and Brittni Goodwin, who filled
in the last five games, will each play
one half for the Gators (7-3-1, 2-1-1 SEC),
Coach Becky Burleigh said.
Following today's game with the
Wildcats (5-1-6, 1-1-2 SEC), Burleigh will
reassess the situation for Sunday against


Vanderbilt (11-1, 4-0 SEC).
"I guess that means that we're still
competing, and it's not really anybody's
job yet," Goodwin said.
"Ideally, sure, you're going to
want to play the whole game.
But playing is playing, and I'm
happy to be playing."
Brittnl Goodwin
goalkeeper

She's been through this before. As
a redshirt freshman in 2003, Goodwin
split time with Colleen -Donovan as
goalkeeper for the first two games.
Then she started the final 23 matches.
"I think typically that's pretty


standard when you have goalkeepers
fighting for a spot," Goodwin said. "If
you have two good goalkeepers, they
both play."
Playing on the field for 45 minutes
sits well with Goodwin, who holds a 3-
1-1 record with a pair of shutouts since
taking over.
"Ideally, sure, you're going to want
to play the whole game," Goodwin
said. "But playing is playing, and I'm
happy to be playing."
Gardner, who will wear a protective
mask, is looking out for the team.
"Both of us are just looking to do
whatever it is for our team," Gardner
said. "Splitting halves, if both of us get
a shutout, then the team gets a shut-
out, and that's a good game."


Gators offense to school MSU ... so what?


lease lay away your Dan Mullen hate mail for one week.
You have my guarantee, that for one game, for one
Saturday, you can dress the offensive coordinator's head
with a virtual Spurrier visor.
Saturday is a day to mix your Urban Bourbons early, to relish
the Swamp, to munch on a blowout.
Forget the talent or lack thereof of Mississippi State.
Disregard the fact that Chad Jackson will be running past some
Starkville hobo for touchdowns all day long.
Have a good time. Just remember one thing: nothing you see
during the game matters.
After watching Urban Meyer's spread offense (we will re-
frain from using its world-famous catchphrase until the Gators
grasp the concept of the touchdown against a SEC powerhouse)
hurl against Alabama, fans everywhere want answers. Others
want demands. A ludicrous minority has even suggested a
bubble-screen revival. Considering that Ron Zook flashbacks
have been proven to cause ulcers, we hope Meyer declines.
UF's stance on its offense? Forget tinkering with a pseudo-
full back, relying on draw plays and trying to be Norm Chow
cute. The Gators will run the spread offense whether anyone
likes it or not.
What does this mean?
We all want to have an answer Saturday.
Sorry either hibernate for one week or enjoy the slaughter,
because the Gators will crush Mississippi State. And it will all
be about as meaningful as relationship advice from Anna Nicole
Smith.
Remember Kentucky? Commonwealth Stadium personnel
continue to remove defensive corpses from the playing surface
after UF made the Wildcats feel bluer than Eiffel 65. Those 49
first-half points gave the Gator Nation hope of signs to come.
Sure, Kentucky was bad, but it had to mean something, right?
Tuscaloosa elephants responded with a resounding no.


Now, Mississippi State is not as
bad as Kentucky. But that's like saying
Michael Bolton isn't as bad as Aaron
Carter.
As much as we all love Coach
Sylvester Croom, the Bulldogs are still a
LouiS season or two away from barking.
Anastasis They might as well be a Mountain
Louis in the Bullpen West team, with all their slower, min-
lanastasis@alligator.org iature-sized athletes. And everyone
knows how Meyer treats teams from
that conference.
Saturday will be a return if you pretend it matters, which
it doesn't to the true spread offense. If anything, it will be re-
flected in the final score (here's to a hunch Meyer doesn't bring
in the subs at the start of the third quarter).
But there is no way anyone can know if UF's newfound
crush for the spread will amount to anything until it faces an
SEC monster again. That's where LSU comes in.
Has Chris Leak really mastered the option's timing and be-
come an adequate spread runner?
Only LSU's linebackers can say.
Is Markus Manson going to put the fun back into run?
Only LSU's defensive line will show us.
Can the Gators mix things up, passing for short yardage, yet
going deep against true SEC-caliber speed?.
Only LSU's secondary knows.
Meyer's spread future is not a black-and-white affair as some
continue to maintain. Many Division I schools like Louisville
and even Ohio State use spread elements successfully.
And so, while, UF won't continue producing hockey-like
scores, it remains to be seen how good the spread can really be.
For now, perhaps on one afternoon, we can all pretend that
what we see is what we get.


/




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diseased branches from trees and
shrubs; preparing to cover your
windows with plywood or storm
shutters; and gathering essential
supplies. Get more hurricane safety
information from your local
American Red Cross chapter.

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Kiss 105.3 will be broadcasting lively
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 E HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR, 33


H-erring no more

Safety has rebounded from discipline woes i1


By ANDREW ABRAMSON
Alligator Staff Writer
aabramson@alligator.org

Every Saturday, when Jarvis
Herring makes his weekly television
appearance, Wanda Owens becomes
the proudest mother in Live Oak.
Herring has transformed into one
of the Southeastern Conference's top
safeties.
But on one quiet night in the
summer of 2004, when Herring
should have been anywhere but
on television, an ordinary night of
channel surfing became Owens'
worst nightmare'.
A shocking news flash ap-
peared on the screen: Live Oak's
Jarvis Herring and UF teammate
Channing Crowder were arrested.
Details at 11.
The news seemed surreal.
Hearing was cited for resisting arrest
without violence, and the news left
Owens dumbfounded. Police of-
ficers said they were trying to arrest
Crowder for an altercation outside a
Gainesville nightclub and Herring
interfered. He pled no contest.
An irate Owens wanted explana-
tions. For an entire day, she franti-
cally attempted to reach Herringiby
cell phone, but to no avail.
She needed to speak to her sori
before he destroyed his most impor-
tant opportunity not the chance to
play college football, but the chance
to earn a degree.
So Owens, her mother and her
youngest son drove to Gainesville to
confront Herring face-to-face. Sure
enough, as Owens arrived at her
son's dorm, Herring and teammate
Dallas Baker appeared on the lawn.
To Owens, this presented the
perfect opportunity to get her point
across she would embarrass her
son in front of a close friend. It
seemed fair enough, because it was
Herring who already embarrassed


himself, Owens and the Gators.
"I said 'You should have an-
swered the phone, because you're
going to hear it now,"' Owens re-
called. "He wanted to walk off so
badly. He knew it was going to get
worse."
Herring called that the lowest
point of his life.
"[My mom] was. hurt real bad.
She bragged about me so much, and
I guess she really knew that I'm not
a bad child," Herring said. "I never
got into trouble before.
"It was just when I got off by my-
self, I just lost everything. I lost how
I was brought up, lost everything. It
hurt her the most. Seeing her cry, I
guess that was the main thing that
changed me. It was'embarrassing."
Owens wasn't the only person
shedding tears.
"Later on it hit [Jarvis]," Owens
said. "He calls and [normally]
he's real tough ... but he just broke
down."

Out of control
Owens expected an instant turn-
around, but it didn't occur.
Herring stayed out of legal
trouble during the 2004 season, but
when former coach Ron Zook lost
his job after the Mississippi State loss
last year, it was Herring who shot off
an array of expletives aimed at UF
athletics director Jeremy Foley.
When it became clear to Herring
that Zook wouldn't be reinstated,
Herring's disenchantment grew.
His passion for the game was fading
rapidly, and skipping class became
the norm.
"He was pretty close [to getting
thrown off the team]," sophomore
safety Kyle Jackson said. "I don't
know the exact [situation], but he
was dose. He was so dose that he
wasn't really talking to anybody at
one point."


By November, Herring seriously
thought about quitting football.
"But I felt that if I wouldn't have
played football for a year, there's
no telling what I would have done,
especially with the way I was act-'
ing," Herring said. "I wouldn't have
known how to control myself."

New set of rules
Nearly a year after the Bulldogs
sparked Zook's demise, Herring can
hardly believe what has transpired.
On Saturday, Herring, now a
team captain, will stand at midfield
for the pregame coin toss. No matter
where the coin lands, it's dear that
Herring's life has quickly landed in
the right direction.
Don't be surprised if he glances
toward the sideline for a glimpse at
the man who has given him new life.
The redeemed captain credits his

mother and Cleveland Browns
linebacker Andra Davis, Herring's
cousin and a former Gators star, for
pushing him in the right direction.
But it's UF coach Urban Meyer who
has given him a rebirth both on and
off the field.
"I try not to listen [to what other
people say]," Meyer- said. "I heard
[about Herring's troubles] and I
didn't care what happened in the
past. I don't really know [what hap-
pened]. Whenever I start hearing
something, I move on so I can make
my own opinions of him."
Still, a Meyer-Herring collabora-
tion seemed unlikely. Herring knew
of Meyer's reputation as a discipli-
narian, and it didn't fly well with a
player nearly kicked off the team
just months before.

Listening to Meyer
But heading into his senior
season, Herring realized he had
one final chance. So along with
his teammates, Herring listened to
Meyer's words. Slowly, he bought


Tim Casey/ Alligator Staff
At the end of last season, the future of safety Jarvis Herring's foot-
ball career looked bleak. Herring now represents UF as a captain.
into his new coach's ideals.. Herring points to a crowd men-
"I've never seen anything like tality when he discusses past prob-
what Coach Meyer's doing," lems. If his friends wanted to spend
Owens said. "If one player gets their time at nightclubs or find
punished, he punishes all of them. trouble elsewhere in town, he had
He doesn't play around with them to support them. Meyer has chal-
at all. He likes the players, but he lenged that entire thought process,
also keeps them on the right track. replacing it with an idea that friend-
I think it's just awesome." SEE HERRING, PAGE 31


Kris Krane from IORAL

Monday, OCL 10th, 2005 at 6:15 pm
Located at CSE A101
[by the French Fries)
Kris Krane graduated magna cum laude from American University
in May 2000 with an honors degree in political science,
culminating in an honors thesis entitled "The War on Drugs: A
Case Study in the Escalation of Failed Moral Policy."

In addition to his work coordinating NORML conferences, concerts '
and events, Mr. Krane is responsible for maintaining a nationwide
network of NORML chapters. He has placed a strong emphasis on
mobilizing college students to actively work to end the war on
drugs and is an active Advisory Board Member of both Students
for Sensible Drug Policy and Mobilizing America's Youth.,

In April 2003, Mr. Krane organized the first ever campus activist
training day at the 2003 NORML Conference with provided hands- Kris Krane
on training to student activists from around the country. Associate Director NORML














Sot ALLIGATOR
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 www.alligatorSports.org
-~~~~~ck7 -- ,5j*' 'T W *


Picks



Column


SITE: Ben Hill Griffin Stadium,
(cap. 88,548)
KICKOFF: Saturday 12:30 p.m.
TV/RADIO: CBS/WRUF AM850

If you thought the Pit was an effec-
tive motivational tool, you've never
been on the Farm.
As the underdog Mississippi State
football team prepared to take on
Texas in 1992, former Bulldogs' coach
Jackie Sherrill wanted to make sure
his players knew what they were go-
ing up against.
"I asked our players if they knew
what a steer was, and none of them
knew," Sherrill explained. "I had
a manager who's father was in the
cattle business. They were doing -it
all the time, meaning taking bulls,
casterating them and making steers
out of them."
So the manager arranged to have a
veterinarian make a steet for Sherrill's
Mississippi State football Bulldogs at
a team practice.
A women's track athlete, whose
mother worked at the university, was
walking across the practice field and
spotted the demonstration. Needless
to say, the story spiraled out of con-
trol, causing a national uproar.
But Sherrill insists he did nothing
wrong. The procedure, he said, was
performed by a professional at the
request of the owner.
"It's not any different than going
6ut to somebody's farm and they do
10, 15, 20 head a day," Sherrill said.
"You just watch it."
Still, Sherrill likes to ruffle a few
feathers when he can.
"I kid everybody all the time that
I teach castration 101 at Mississippi
State," Sherrill said. "Personally, I've
done crazier things than that."
With the intensity college football
players face as during a grueling
week-long stretch of drills, Sherrill
said he just tried to take some of the
edge off things. Isn't a game sup-
posed to be fun after all.
Sherrill once pumped up his play-
SEE PICKS, PAGE 31


Football
N.C. State 17
Georgia Tech 14
MLB
Astros 1
Braves 7


FOOTBALL

UF seeks redemption for '04 upset


By ANDREW ABRAMSON
Alligator Staff Writer
aabramson@alligator.org

How do you avenge one of the most embar-
rassing losses in school history?
Simple. Take out your frustration on a team
that dealt you an equally painful loss last sea-
son.
The Gators take the field Saturday for the
first time since getting spanked by Alabama
31-3.
And the opponent happens to be Mississippi
State, the team that defeated UF 38-31 in one of
the most surprising college football upsets in
the country last season.
The Gators won't lack motivation this week-
end.
"I remember after the game seeing what
happened and it sucked," said sophomore tight
end Tate Casey, who was on the field when
Mississippi State fans tore down the goal post.
"I definitely don't want to see that again, espe-
cially in our stadium."
Though the Mississippi State loss, which put
a screeching halt to the Ron Zook era at UF, is


certainly painful in the eyes and minds of the
Gators, it's the Alabama game that has them
truly motivated.
This time last week, UF was an undefeated
team looking like a legitimate threat to win the
Southeastern Conference.
"We're figuring it out now. We have
to make sure that we're coming in
prepared, and the leaders have to
drag the other guys along."
Jarvis Herring
UF safety


They still.have a shot to make it to the con-
ference championship game, but the Gators
were exposed, bloodied and beaten a week
ago.
It was so bad that UF coach Urban Meyer,
whose 21-game win streak was snapped that
day in Tuscaloosa, Ala., was nearly at a loss
for words after the game.
"I think we needed a wake-up call,"
said safety Jarvis Herring. "I didn't think


we needed a loss that bad. We got our ass
whooped. We didn't need anything that bad
but we needed a tough game."
It's all about going back to the basics this
week at least, the basics of Meyer's of-
fense.
While the Bulldogs proved they are capa-
ble of defeating the Gators, nobody's giving
them much of a chance this year.
UF is currently listed as a 28-point favor-
ite, and it could be an even bigger margin of
victory.
It won't necessarily matter.
At one point against Kentucky two weeks
ago, UF held a 49-7 lead before being out-
scored 21-0 in the second half by the Wildcats.
Then came the Alabama fiasco.
It's not just about scoring points' against
Mississippi State. Meyer needs the Gators to
figure things out especially his offensive
schemes quickly, especially before facing
LSU and Georgia in the next two weeks.
"We're figuring it out now," Herring said.
."We have to make sure that we're coming in
prepared, and the leaders have to drag the
other guys along."


Gators fall flat during openih


By IAN FISHER
Alligator Writer

Although UF's season jumped
off to a fast start, the Gators have
had trouble starting each game.
UF has been forced to punt on
every opening drive of its five
games this season.
The Gators only have one first
down on their "first drive, which
came against Kentucky when their
punt was blocked.
Coach Urban Meyer doesn't
think it's a matter of the Gators
coming out slow, though. The
coach just wants his team to stop
committing mental errors and
preventable penalties.
"I think it's just a guy missing
a block, a guy getting a penalty, a
guy holding on a kickoff return,"
Meyer said. "I don't think it's slug-
gish; I think it's a breakdown."

WHO CALLS THE SHOTS?: Meyer
said the Gators script the first 11
or 12 plays of a game beforehand.
After those are used up, Meyer
said offensive coordinator Dan
Mullen makes the calls, but he has
the final say. .
"Most of the plays are done


*Soccer: Kentucky vs. UF
Pressly Stadium, 2 p.m.

EVolleyball: Tennessee vs. UF
O'Connell Center, 4 p.m.


when the defense is on the field
and we'll say, 'What are we going
to go with this series?'" Meyer
said. "That's most of the time.
Danny calls it, and I'll say, 'Go
with this. Go with this.'"

CALDWELL UPDATE: Injured re-
ceiver Andre Caldwell will join
the Gators for a team dinner
Friday night..
Caldwell, who is out for the
year after breaking his. leg against
Tennessee on Sept. 17, has already
lost 12 pounds due to lack of train-
ing.
However, long-term prognosis
for Caldwell looks favorable, said
Meyer, who saw the receiver on
Tuesday.

OTHER INJURIES: Ray McDonald,
who suffered a knee injury against
the Volunteers, will stay with the
Gators at the team hotel Friday
night and is getting close to recov-
ering, Meyer said.
Center Mike Degory (ankle/knee)
practiced at about 75 percent
Thursday but will be working
at about 90 to 95 percent when
UF faces Mississippi State on
Saturday.


B1972: The unranked Gators defeat No.
13 Florida State in Tallahassee, 42-13. The
Gators went on to finish the season at 5-5.


I Im uasey/ Alligator azaT
Tate Casey remembers the pain of watching Mississippi
State fans celebrate the Bulldogs' upset of UF last season.


* The UF cross country teams will
be in action this weekend. Brian
Steele has all of the info online at
alligatorSports.org.


Z


8~$F







FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2005 E HOMECOMING EDITION, ALLIGATOR,35


4 F Urushes for 147 .yards (er game.'sisjSaEo I.4yarstinprgame.- Stat o 1 1* -i .-
A KEY PiLAYERS: UF Jr. TEBDeShawn Wynn i55atl. -241vds -4.4a'g 51d1, Fr .TE Markjs Manson (19ats.-' 101ys, 5.3elg.) MSU: Jr. LB Quintor ijubeIso 120 solo-3,5ast --3&l otal) Br,DL Willie Ens(15 olo-. OastL-25
total; : :. '
ANALYSIS: Urban Meyer's ever-growing searen for a reliable, e-ery-dcmn oach c coorlrues. and now Manso r ,il ille'.6el pt a shot. Meyer salcr eWiasi mptessed b' tIh-e-speed of Alabama's, backs. and speed is.wat Manson.
prides. MSU'srun defense ssohd,. it wi a decenrT es Itr the Gatrs ADVANTAGE- MISSISSIPPI STATE ;. ..

UF PASS vs. MISSISSIPPI STATE PASS DEFENSE:
UF passes for 252.0 yards per game; Mississippi State allows 216.6 yards passing per game.
KEY PLAYERS: UF: Jr. QB-Chris Leak (1,224 yds, 9td-2int, 64.2 pct, 149.4 rating), Jr. WR Chad Jackson (40, 451yds., 11.3avg., 6td); Jr. WR Dallas Baker (21, 277yds., 13.2avg., ltd) MSU: Jr. DB Jeramie Johnson (25
solo-14ast.-39 total), So. DB Mario Bobo (13 solo-9ast.-22 total)
ANALYSIS: UF's passing game failed miserably against Alabama, so Meyer will try yet again to implement his system on Saturday. Expect Meyer to truly unleash his offense against the Bulldogs but that doesn't mean
it will work. ADVANTAGE: UF

MISSISSIPPI STATE RUN vs. UF RUN DEFENSE:
Mississippi State rushes for 110.4 yards per game; UF allows 87.4 yards rushing per game.
KEY PLAYERS: MSU: Sr. RB Jerious Norwood (68att.-313yds., 4.6avg., ltd), Sr. RB Derek Ambrose (15att.-90yds., 6.0avg.,- Otd) UF: So. LB Brandon Slier (14 solo-13ast.-27 total), Jr. LB Earl Everett (13 solo-9ast.-22
ANALYSIS: Norwood ran all over the Gators last year, but this year he hasn't transformed into one of the conference's top two backs as expected. While Norwood is still a threat, it's unlikely UF's run defense will allow
him to explode again. ADVANTAGE: UF
MISSISSIPPI STATE PASS vs. UF PASS DEFENSE:
Mississippi State passes for 169.0 yards per game; UF allows 172.4 yards passing per game.
KEY PLAYERS: MSU: Jr. QB Omarr Conner (803yds., 8td-4int., 55.3pct., 160.6 rating), Jr. WR Will Prosser (18, 165yds., 9.2avg.), So. TE Eric Butler (10, 125yds., 12.5avg., 3td), UF: Sr. CB Vernell Brown (18 solo-3ast.-
21 total), Sr. SS Jarvis Herring (11 solo-8ast.-19 total)
ANALYSIS: The Bulldogs' offensive strength lies with its running game, and after an awful performance by UF's secondary against Alabama, this could be a confidence booster for the Gators. Free safety Kyle Jackson
needs to step up before he loses his spot to a guy like Reggie Nelson. ADVANTAGE: UF
SPECIAL TEAMS:
KEY PLAYERS: UF: Jr. kicker Chris Hetland (6-6, 47 long), Sr. punt returned Vernell Brown (16att., 5.5avg., 22 long) MSU: Fr. punter Blake McAdams (34att., 41.9avg., 60 long), Fr. kick returned Derek Pegues (15att.,
20.2avg., 51 long)
ANALYSIS: Meyer struggled to say anything positive about the Gators after the Alabama loss, but he did give special teams some props. UF's special teams continues to improve, especially on kick and punt coverage.
Hetland still hasn't missed a field goal.
ADVANTAGE: UF

INTANGIBLES:
It's been a year since UF's embarrassing loss to Mississippi State that ultimately put the finishing touches on the Ron Zook era in Gainesville. Not only will the Gators avenge that loss, but they're still peeved about last
week's 31-3 thrashing at the hands of Alabama. This is UF's final tune-up before facing both Louisiana State and Georgia, and it should be a blowout victory.
ADVANTAGE: UF


Jennifer LaBrie / Alligator Staff




Gator Growl 2005


Featuring Wayne Brady!

W itbh ecial guest Greg Giraldol


Ben Hill Griffin Stadium

October 7th at 7 p.m.


brought to you by
Florida Blue Key



student tickets subsidized by Student Government
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after that, $18 plus $2 UBO service charge

student tickets available through University Box Office
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student I.D. required for entry

general public tickets available for $18
through UBO or Ticket Master

student guest tickets also available, no limit
student block seating available, please call UBO for details

Questions? Call UBO at 352.392.1653





36,-ALLIGATOR, HOMECOMING EDITION U FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7,2005


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