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The Independent Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028290/00263
 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: August 16, 2008
Publication Date: 1973-
Frequency: daily (except saturdays, sundays, holidays and exam periods, aug.-apr.); semiweekly (may-july)
daily
normalized irregular
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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."
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000470760
oclc - 13827512
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lccn - sn 86010448
issn - 0889-2423
System ID: UF00028290:00263
 Related Items
Preceded by: Florida alligator

Table of Contents
    Main: New Student Edition 2006
        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
        page 23
        page 24
        page 25
        page 26
        page 27
        page 28
        page 29
        page 30
        page 31
        page 32
    Main: The Avenue
        page 33
        page 34
        page 35
        page 36
        page 37
        page 38
        page 39
        page 40
        page 41
        page 42
    Main: Classifieds
        page 43
        page 44
        page 45
        page 46
        page 47
        page 48
        page 49
        page 50
        page 51
        page 52
        page 53
        page 54
    Main: Sports
        page 55
        page 56
        page 57
        page 58
        page 59
        page 60
        page 61
        page 62
        page 63
        page 64
Full Text





tih, iill t ndei ni fin dila

alligator

We inform. You decide.
Make the Alligator part of your
daily UF routine.

A. The stress of freshman year
can be overwhelming, but give
yourself time to adjust and
remember, mom and dad are
only a phone call away. Page
15.

B. Can't tell the UF Bookstore
from the Florida Bookstore?
Know the tips, tricks and
locations for buying your
course textbooks. Page 15.

C. Anxiety about attending your
first college party? Use our
helpful how-to guide to have a
good time and get home in
one piece. Page 33.


D. Now that your parents are
out of the picture, you don't
have to worry about introducing
them to your significant other.
Welcome to the college dating
scene. Page 34.

E. Whether you're looking for a
quick lunch on the go or a more
upscale option, Gainesville
offers eateries that are cheap,
fast and delicious. Page 38.


F. Ready to catch the spirit?
Get up to speed with the
Gators' nationally recognized
athletics. Page 58.


new student edition 2006







2, ALLIGATOR N WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


C college will not be like
you expected.
It will be better.
And it will be worse.
You can plan ahead as much
as you want, but there will be
surprises and bumps in the
road. Some will be pleasant,
others unpleasant, but during
the process you'll grow, and,
somewhere along the way,
you'll grow up.
During these first wide-
eyed days on campus, you're
probably wondering where
exactly you fit in such a
sprawling, complicated place.
Give it time.
Student and university
officials want nothing more
than for you to be happy
- they've set up dozens of
welcoine-to-UF activities for
you and your young breth-
ren. The hard part has been


Help provide local

students in need

with free

educational material

and supplies!



Donate items .
that you
no longer .
use: ,
spirc
notebooks
art supplies
folders, pencils
notebook pape


taken care of; all you have to
do is show up.
, There are more than 700
student organizations and
a Student Government that
wants nothing more than for
you to join its ranks. Attend
a few club meetings, consider
joining a Greek-letter organi-
zation and, most importantly,
take initiative.
I hope this special edition
of the Alligator helps with
your transition to this enor-
mous university. In the follow-
ing pages you'll find guides to
UF and the surrounding area,
a who's who of university
and local leaders and a handy
how-to guide for surviving the
first year on campus.
Welcome to UF and good
luck.
-WARREN KAGARISE
Alligator Editor


INSIDE THIS
SPECIAL EDITION

ABC's of Gainesvile................pg. 4
UF's drive to Top-10 status......pg.5
Bernie Machen's welcorne....pg. 6
Your now-to guide
to our how-to guides............pg. 10
How-to ride the bus.............pg. 12
How-to buy your te\tbooks....pg. 15
Where to worship...................pg. 16
Greek recruitment guide.......pg. 23
the Avenue.............................pg. 33
Classifieds pg. 43
Crossword puzzle.................pg. 49
Alligator Sports pg. 58


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alligator
VOLUME 99 ISSUE 168 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)
Editor Warren Kagarise,
wkagarise@alligator.org
Managing Editor/ New Media Brett Roegiers, broegiers@alligator.org
University Editor Lyndsey Lewis, Ilewis@alligator.org
Opinions Editor Tom Durrenberger,
tdurrenberger@alligator.org
Sports Editor Louis Anastasis,
lanastasis@alligator.org
Sports Assistant Editor Spencer Davis-VanNess,
sdvanness@alligator.org
alligatorSports.org Editor Jenna Marina, jmarina@alligator.org
Editorial Board Abudakar Alhassan, Adrian Ogle,
Autumn Thompson
Photo Editor Andrea Morales, amorates@alligator.org
the Avenue Editor Cristina Barone, cbarone@alligator.org
Graphics Jennifer LaBrie
Copy Desk Chiefs Josh Armstrong, Kat Laskowski
Copy Editors Julie Bancroft, Jaci Charney-Perez,
JenniferKlee,Jenn Pfaff,ShanniScherer
Staff Antonio Gonzalez

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
Office Assistant Mirian Bobadilla
Sales Representatives Pierre Delinois, Tony Giordano,
Lauren Thomas, Katelyn Nelson,
Melissa Sutton, Megan Symmonds,

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
352-373-FIND (Voice), 352-376-3015 (Fax)
Classified Advertising Manager Ellen Light, ellight@alligator.org
Classified Clerks Erin Yepis, Dan Cribb,
Samantha Wright

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
Bookkeeper Deborah Myers

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 Jovanna Bell, Rocio S Johnson,
Jessica Mendoza
Administrative Assistant Lenora McGowan,
Imcgowan@alligator.org

PRODUCTION/SYSTEMS
Production/Systems Manager Vern Bean, vbean@alligator.org
Assistant Production Manager Stephanie Gocklin,
sgocklin@alligator.org
Advertising Production Staff Alicia Bennatts, Erin Swartz,
Kelly Skinner, Keith Burke
Editorial Production Staff James Hibbs


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 member of the Newspaper Association of America, National Newspaper Associa-
tion, Florida Press Association and Southern 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 1106 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
be placed at-the UF Bookstore. Copyright 2005. All rights reserved. No portion of The Alligator
may be reproduced in any means without the written consent of an officer of Campus Communica-
tions Inc.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 U ALLIGATOR, 3

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4, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


After hauling your belongings up three
flights of dorm stairs, hiking across
campus to a dining hall and trudging
nearly a mile to retrieve your car from
a parking garage, you're probably tired
of hearing that UF is a big place. This
guide, the ABCs of Gainesville, should
Help you make sense of the size. ,

A is for ALACHUA COUNTY.
Although almost all of UF's freshmen are new to
the area, take the time to get acquainted with
Archer Road and other attractions.


is for INTERSTATE 75. is for REITZ UNION.
In case you need to skip town, this convenient K Most people know the student union for
corridor leads to points distant and near. but its food court, but remember that SG rules
if you decide to stick around, try diving into the from the Reitz and many student organizations roost
crystalline waters of Ichetucknee Springs. there.
k.^ J


Sis for JACKSONVILLE.
SJourney to Florida's largest city for the
annual Florida-Georgia gridiron showdown,
then jolt yourself back to life with a Java City latte
at the Reitz Union.


is for SOUTHWEST RECREATION CENTER.
Sweat away the Freshman 15 amid the svelte
bodies and strength-training machines of this
fitness outpost.


2) is for TURLINGTON PLAZA.
"7 is for KANAPAHA BOTANICAL GARDENS. | Take time to engage in heated debate or
Keep this romantic spot in mind just in / tune out as you pass campus preachers and


is for BEN HILL GRIFFIN STADIUM. case you meet a keeper in your chemistry spatting students on the heart of campus.
Blitz down to Ben & Jerry's Ice Cream for a lab.
scoop of Brownie Batter or Butter Pecan before /. T is for UNIVERSITY AVENUE.
heading toyour first Gators football game. jis for LIBRARY WEST. Unwind at the end of a long week of classes
K m Students lauded the library at its U widathedo anee as
SCRSER HALL ong-awaited reopening, but you'll by shimmying down Ganesville's main
is for CRISER HALL. thoroughfare to a downtown nightclub.
College is complicated, but this central location occasionally need to escape the books for the thoougar to a downtown nightclub
is the place to pay fees, pick up transcripts or shores of Lake Alice.
emotion for financial aid. ) is for VIVARIUM.
i "fnr HARN MUSEIiM OF ART '/ The giant screened-in structure growing


l is for DOWNTOWN COMMUNITY PLAZA. I IMake time for UF's on-campus art from the back of the Florida Museum of
SDropping temperatures make for delightful collection, where an exhibition features Natural History houses dozens of butterfly and moth
evenings spent ice-skating at the rink set up masters such as Andy Warhol and Roy Lichtenstein. species in the Butterfly Rainforest.
during the holidayseason at the city's coolest hotspot. K
E s for EMERSONs for NORTH LAWN. is for LAKE WAUBURG.
Excep for a fe citing game days, this stately There's more than just grass on the north Weekends are prime time to visit UF's
Except for a few exciting game days, tois stately side of the Reitz Union organizational own recreation area. which is complete
ainesville for a slice at Satchel's Pizza. fairs, Student Government campaigns and student with a climbing wall and. yes, a lake.
events all converge here.
is for FRATERNITY ROW. is for XS.
Finally, freshmen have the chance to take is for STEPHEN C. O'CONNELL CENTER. Nostalgia lures crowds-of UF students to
Advantage of their freedom. Check out this Orange-and-blue clad fans flock to the this spot every Friday night, when '80s
campus street during Fall recruitment. O'Dome to see Gators sports stars, then dance hits are rad once more.
stomp to the Orange and Brew for a post-game
celebration. --_ ,. .


Gone are the days of mom's home cooking, but if is for PEABODY HALL.
the dining hall doesn't fill you up. you can always Plan on spending plenty of time here if you
ab some gummy bears at Graham Oasis. want to become a Preview staff member or
First Year Florida peer leader.
H is for HUB.
H is for HUB. is for SILVER Q.
Hopefully the new and improved HUB will open is fr
its doors this Spring, but in the meantime, take Quick here's the best place to ae a
a study break near the Hare Krishnas on the Plaza of the break Defore a night on The town" Silver Q. o
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When you have a yen for privacy, skip the
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 U ALLIGATOR, 5


Rise of a Nation


UF hopes class will raise ranking
By STEPHANIE GARRY There are other ways. For example, UF
Alligator Staff Writer houses its own fairly prestigious academia
smgarry@alligator.org assessor called TheCenter. But as much as it
might make Ivory Tower dwellers kick and
This may be the first time you've heard it, scream, most college applicants still look to
but it won't be the last. U.S. News.
UF administrators led by UF President If the Top 10 plan works, UF students will
Bemie Machen and his 10 vice presidents get the benefit of more valuable degrees and
- are plotting to move UF up the ranks to the ability to play nationally in the name-
become a top 10 university. dropping game of college graduates. But it's
It's the mission for which Machen was also likely to cost you while you're here. It
hired, and the context for almost all decisions may have already.
made about your scholarships, tuition, cam- Like most UF freshmen, you probably
pus and admissions, know a lot of people who didn't pass UF's in-
Backers believe that Florida, the fourth creasingly competitive admissions to make it
largest state, deserves a university of national to move-in day. The university's skyrocketing
scope and quality. They would also like to see reputation and the temptation of a free ticket
UF regain the pre-eminence and prestige of to college via the Bright Futures Scholarship
its early days, before it faced stiff competition Program have made it nearly impossible to
from 10 other state colleges and universities get in. Now that you're here, your stellar SAT
and more than a dozen private schools. scores, long hours of volunteering and es-
Knowing which standard to use is a tricky say-writing skills are going to make UF look
issue. First, the most famous or notorious, better than ever.
depending on who you ask rankings guide "I think we could compare the quality of
is U.S. News & World Report, the very same the University of Florida students favorably
paperback you and your parents likely spent with any Top 10 public university in the na-
hours flipping through in those frenzied fall tion," associate provost Joe Glover said.
days of college application. But rankings are But that's not all the university needs from
by nature subjective: each ranker priorities you. If you think you can rest on your laurels
different qualities and uses different mea- now, kicking it back at the frat house with a
sures in the equation. cold one or lazing about with the hippies on
Academics scoff at the way U.S. News the Plaza of the Americas, UF administrators
does its rankings, saying it changes the have already identified you as a problem.
measures almost every year to get different For UF to beat the labyrinth of rankings,
results and sell yet another version of the col- you'll also need to conduct research, join
lege guide. clubs, get good grades and graduate in eight


semesters. Ideally, administrators would like
to see you win a Rhodes Scholarship so they
show that UF can compete with the big boys
in the Northeast.
"Really we're talking about the reputation
of the University of Florida," Glover said,
explaining that students who become excel-
lent employees and graduate students leave
impressions that reflect positively on the
school. "That's what we really need them to
do, to go out and ultimately be a credit to the
University of Florida in whatever path of life
they choose to follow."
"1 think we could compare the
quality of the University of Flor-
ida students favorably with any
Top 10 public university in the
nation."
Joe Glover
associate provost

Besides the expectations, UP has plans for
your pocketbook, too.
The time of the free ride may be coming
to an end. For years, Floridians have gotten a
great school at a bargain basement price. But
to compete on a national playing field, UF
will need money for smaller classes, better
faculty salaries and the best in research facili-
ties, among other things.
State legislators and taxpayers al-
ready give their share in comparison with
the best public schools. Alumni are also
giving, along with grant providers such as
the National Science Foundation. The only


core constituency that's not anteing up is
students, and Machen and his cabinet would
like to change that by increasing tuition.
But UF doesn't now have control over
tuition. The Florida Legislature sets a cap
on how much public universities can raise
their tuition every year, and it usually hov-
ers around 5 percent. When you hear phrases
like "local control," "power to the university"
and "individual boards of trustees" in rela-
tion to the ability to set tuition, it pretty much.
means that the university is seeking to charge
your little brother or sister, and maybe even
children, more to attend UF, possibly without
the security blanket of Bright Futures al-
though in their plans for increased tuition,
the administration has included financial aid
for those who need it in an attempt to avoid
excluding anyone for financial reasons.
"I think it's important to realize that an-
nual tuition hikes are a fact of life," Glover
said, citing increasing costs and inflation. "If
UF were able to raise its tuition a little bit, we
would be able to improve dramatically the
conditions on the campus."
Administrators realize that its role-
model universities, such as the University
of Michigan, Ohio State University and the
University of Virginia have tuition that's as
much as three times as high as UF's.
So the plan is to wrestle the power of the
purse from the Florida Legislature and possi-
bly to convince politicians to separate Bright
Futures from tuition so that the program can
survive. That way, they could boost your
professors' salaries, reduce the size of your
classes and invest in the value of your degree
by tapping into one last untapped resource:
you, the student.


THE BIGGEST BACK TO SCHOOL



POSTER SALE






6, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006




Fresh-faced

UF carries high hopes

for newest class
UF is a big place bigger in size and population than
some of your hometowns.
At the moment, no one is more acutely aware of
this than you, a member of the university's newest class, a
freshman who arrived on campus just a handful of days ago.
We know you're learning to navigate the routes from the
dorms to Turlington Hall to Gator Dining and back again,
but make sure to lift your eyes from your campus map once
in awhile to study your surroundings.
UF is a big place, but it's more difficult to get lost here
than it is to find something exciting to do.
After settling into the routines of dorm life commu-
nity bathrooms and extra-long twin beds take a long,
hard look at what UF has to offer.
Like it or not, this is your home for the next four years. To
make an impact, you have to learn about your community
and, more importantly, find out where you fit into it. Start
now while your enthusiasm is still fresh and the campus is
geared up for its annual freshmen welcome.
Steer yourself in any direction you-choose that could
mean joining a Student Government agency, a Greek house
or a cultural organization. Try out all three; it's amazing
just how wide this university's organizations can open their
arms and their wallets.
SG controls about $12 million of student money most
of which is funneled back into popular services such as
the on-campus fitness centers or Regional Transit Service
buses and lesser known efforts to fight tuition hikes and
state budget cuts.
Speak up SG officials try in vain to communicate with
their constituents. It's time for those constituents to start
talking back.
We expect you to have good ideas. After all, you're
the most talked-about freshman class in UF history the
smartest, the most elite, the high school seniors lured to UF
by rising rankings and a national basketball championship.
You also slipped in through narrowing admissions crite-
ria, a sign of the changing times as UF tries to remake itself
from a nationally recognized athletics powerhouse to a
world-renowned research icon.
UF, as one of the nation's five largest universities, can-
be an overwhelming place. So when you're uncertain, seek
out guidance. Finding a mentor whether it's a professor,
a teammate or an upperclassman could help you hurtle
past the thin line that separates mediocre from exemplary.
Now that you're here, don't confine your ambition to
campus because the surrounding city could use an infusion
of your teenage zeal.
The city already keeps students reigned in with fuddy-
duddy laws regulating bar closing times and open contain-
ers, so get involved and help keep students from feeling
further pinches.
When UF opened in 1906 yes, 1906 Florida's gov-
ernor, N.P. Broward yes, like the county waxed poetic
on the new location of the state's higher education trust:
"Gainesville, beautiful in her surroundings, patriotic, en-
thusiastic, big-hearted Gainesville opens wide her doors
and bids the boys of the state welcome."
A century later, Gainesville still bids the boys and
now, more and more girls of the state welcome, though
the university has far outgrown its hayseed roots. The sur-
rounding city reflects the university's explosive growth.
Gainesville is a diverse, and occasionally quirky, place,
so venture beyond the landscaped boundaries of Museum
Road and Gale Lemerand Drive to discover its offbeat
charms.
Oh, the places you'll go.


the independent florida

alligator

Warren Kagarise Abubakar Alhassan
EDITOR Adrian Ogle
Tom Durrenberger Autumn Thompson
OPINIONS EDITOR EDITORIAL BOARD
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 length, grammar, style and libel. Send letters to
letters@alligator.org, bring them to 1105 W. University 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.


Opinions


ALLIGATOR
www.alligator.org/opinions


,0~


Available from Commercial News Providers"






Ar -
I. .^


Freshmen arrive at UF's turning point
Freshmen arrive at UF's turning point


Welcome to the University of Florida!
Let me start off by saying, good call.
I know you had many excellent options for
where you would attend college. I assure you, you made the
right choice. You're in store for a world-class education, but
that's not all. You'll have a unique experience here, one that
is likely to shape your life's direction, one that will prove
over time to be among your most fulfilling and memo-
rable.
Your choice to attend UF shows that you're already
aware of this university's excellent quality. What you're
probably only starting to appreciate, now that you're here
on campus, is the richness and diversity of the educational,
recreational and lifestyle options available to you in the
coming years.
As one of the five largest universities in the nation, UF
offers more than 100 undergraduate degree programs. East
Asian languages, horticultural science, interior design,
natural resource conservation, theater ... this is just a tiny
sample. If you haven't already decided on a major, now is
the time to expand your horizons. Tour the campus, talk
to faculty members and fellow students, visit classes. You
may well discover interests and passions you didn't know
you had.
For those of you pursuing majors in the physical or so-
cial sciences, there's no reason to wait until graduate school
to try out work in the lab or the field. Through outlets such
as UF's University Scholars Program, you can already begin
assisting faculty members who are on the cutting edge of
their research fields.
College is partly about classes and academic work, but
it's also about life experience. With that in mind, UF offers
a huge assortment of opportunities aimed at enriching the
body, mind and spirit.


We have state-of-the-art fit-
ness and recreation centers and
any number of sport clubs. Fancy
fencing? How about sailing, ten-
n is, even roller hockey? UF's more
than 40 sports clubs likely make it
Bernie Machen possible. Meanwhile, a variety of
UF President cultural and religious organizations
are open for your participation.
These include associations based on students' countries of
origin, as well as those centered around creed, politics and
shared interests.
All told, there are more than 750 student organizations
here at UF, so chances are pretty good' there's one out there
that's a fit for you.
I hardly need mention our football, basketball and other
competitive sports programs. Gators athletics give us all a
chance to share that unique bond that comes with being a
Gator, not to mention the opportunity to thrill at the perfor-
mance of some the best athletes in the nation.
The UF campus is in Gainesville, but the UF experience
should be global. One thing to keep in mind as you look
ahead: our many study-abroad programs. Studying abroad
represents a wonderful chance to pursue your major while
expanding your worldview. Europe, Asia, Africa ... UF stu-
dents routinely travel to dozens of countries as they pursue
their education.
I know these first few weeks can be a stressful time as
you adjust to your new homes and begin finding your way
around this huge, admittedly complex campus. But I assure
you this period will pass quickly, and you'll soon feel com-
fortable and enthusiastic about the amazing journey ahead.
Enjoy it. Make the most of it!
Bernie Machen is the president of UF


The views expressed here are not necessarily those of the Alligator.
Reader *...n ,--
Today's question: Was UF your The results of today's poll ques-
first choice among universities tion will be published in the
you could have attended? Aug. 23 Alligator.
Vote or post a message at www.alligator.org


."Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content /


I I I I I ; I I






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATOR, 7


Alligator looks to campus for fresh ideas, new set of readers


e at the Alligator believe this New
Student Edition is one of the most
important issues of this paper you'll
ever meet.
As you spend the next two weeks scram-
bling around campus, wondering why it
seems to be the size of a small country, keep
this issue close by. It contains, we hope, lots
of helpful tidbits to make you feel less like a
stranger and more like a Gator.


Keep in mind that during your time at UF,
there will be many more important editions of
the Alligator, as we keep you up on what's go-
ing down, whether it be tuition increases, hur-
ricanes or how to order your season tickets.
We're very proudly a student-run paper
- the largest in the country, in fact, with a cir-
culation of 35,000. We print every day school is
in session in the Fall and Spring.
But being student-run doesn't stop at the


Stephanie Garry staff it also means
Editor-Elect that you have a say.
smgarry@alligator.org Since 1973, the
Alligator has been inde-
pendent of UF, without
financial assistance or even a campus build-
ing. When we print something controversial,
the university administration can't kick us out
because we already are out. But that doesn't
mean we're not held accountable.


If you tell us what you want to read about,
we'll print it. If you tell us you don't like what
you're reading, we'll listen to that, too.
And if you're curious about how this paper
works or want to get involved, stop by.
We might be off-campus, but we're never
too far away.
Stephanie Garry will be the editor of the
Alligator during the Fall semester.

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8, ALLIGATOR E WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006

Guest column'

UF offers nearly limitless opportunities to Gators new, old


T his year marks an incredible event! It
is the 100th anniversary of the first-ever
UF class here in Gainesville. That means
we all stand side-by-side in the ranks of a
strongly bonded family: the Gator Nation.
In that spirit, I want-to get to know each
of you, so I will begin by telling you a little
bit about myself. I moved to Gainesville
from Orlando, where I attended Dr. Phillips
High School. I am pursuing two degrees in
music and a third degree in math. The time
I have spent at UF is full of fond memories
of exciting events and opportunities. For
this reason, I want to give all of you some
thoughts on how to make the most of your
time here.
Each year starts off as another exciting
adventure and I want to give you each a few
challenges before classes gear up, mid-terms
bog you down and we make the quick sprint
to Winter Break.
To all the freshmen out there, get excited!
Football season is just around the corner, par-
ents are far away and you are surrounded by
49,000 people who are in your dating bracket.


Your freshmen year will always stand in your
mind full of memories, many of which you
will probably reference later in life as exam-
ples of when you were young and stupid, but
in your mind they will hopefully remain as the
glory days. My freshman year, one of my best
friends and I decided that it would be a great
idea to take his Pontiac sports car off-roading
north of Gainesville. Needless to say, we spent
a cold January night in his car, stuck in the
mud. Many of you will have similar stories
after this year.
Live the dream! This is your chance to
do anything and everything you have ever
wanted. UF has more than 700 -registered
student organizations and with 49,000
students, you are bound to find someone who
shares your interests. Your academics should
always remain your priority, but if all your
time is spent in the library, you'll miss out on
an integral part of your college experience. So
get up, get out and get involved.
To the old folks out there, live it up! Before
you know it your time at UF willbe over. There
will never be.another time of life like this one


and even though we
all long for the days
of no homework,
we have the rest of
our lives for careers!
With that in mind, I
John Boyles have two challenges
Student Body for you: First, friend
President a freshman. Now, I
don't just mean on
Facebook. I mean
find a freshman and
mentor them: show them where their classes
are, talk to them about being involved, and
teach them how to be a Gator.
Second, make a difference. Don't let any-
one tell you your voice doesn't matter or that
you can't make changes on this campus. The
fact that so many people buy into this very
philosophy keeps a society from truly work-
ing. You are only one voice, but when you de-
cide to make your voice heard, oftentimes you
will find that other people will agree with you
and add their voices to yours. For this reason,
I challenge you to get out of your house, get


out of your daily routine and make positive
change. Pick something to be involved in or
some way to give back to our campus and
do it!
I want all of you to know that I, as your
Student Body president, and the rest of Student
Government, are here for you. We are your
elected representatives and it is our pledge to
you to work our hardest to bring you the best
college experience possible. I encourage you to
participate this is your government. Pick up
an application, go to a Student Senate meeting,
make your voice heard. This is a big campus,
but SG is not dosed off as some may lead you-
to believe. There are hundreds of opportuni-
ties on this campus and I want each of you to
take advantage of them.
Throughout each of our lives here at UF,
there will be countless times when people will
attempt to divide us. Adversity and challenges
always face us, but I want each of you to re-
member that we are all Gators, and when we
stand together, nothing can bring us down!
John Boyles is the UF Student Body presi-
dent.


Dorm life serves up chance for freshmen to lead, socialize


It's the start of another year here at UF. Birds are chirp-
ing, romance is in the air and everyone and their
mother is moving into the residence halls.
"I have never heard of a residence hall," you say.
They're known to just about everyone as dorms, but no
matter what the name, they're going to be called home for
more than 7,500 people this year.
As the president of the Inter-Residence Hall
Association, or IRHA, I can show you how living on cam-
pus is not just different than living at home it's better.
I have lived in the Grahan Area, Keys, Broward, and
Jennings. Living and staying on campus has made my col-
lege experience the best I could ask for and I hope it is the
same for you.
Whether you live on campus for one year or four, I en-
courage you to do one thing: get involved in your area. Take
a leadership position and learn more about the campus that
will be a part of your life for the next four years. I got my
start by joining the Graham Area Council. "
From-there I became a part of IRHA and for the past two
years I have been working to ensure your experience in the
residence halls is the best it can be. Parking, lighting and
housing policies are all issues we tackle to ensure residents
are heard.
The Department of Housing & Residence Education


E.J. Walicki makes sure that your home is safe
Inter-Residence Hall and kept clean. It also provides you
Association with access to a cable lineup with
President more than 65 channels and a 1-
gigabit Internet connection. There
are also staff members and resident assistants to answer
questions about your new home.
On the other hand, no one is going to tell you when to
get up, when to brush your teeth and when you should
go to bed. Go ahead and make your room look like you
always wanted it to look.
We want you to know that you aren't the only one liv-
ing in the halls. You have your roommates (unless you
live in a single), everyone on your floor and all the resi-
dents in your area.
You will meet lifetime friends and soulmates while liv-
ing in the residence halls. There will be new experiences
and a ton of memories that you will talk about for years.
You are going to be doing your own laundry, cooking,
cleaning or at least trying really hard to get someone
else to do it. But I did say this was better than living at
home, right?
Then again, no one said when those chores had to be
done and how. It's completely up to you what you want to
cook, how often you want to wash your clothes and when


you want to clean up after yourself.
With that being said, here are the top 10 reasons why
you should live in a residence hall:
10. Because students off campus don't get a free movie
channel.
9. You can tell your grandchildren how hard you had it
wearing shower shoes.
8. There is no greater feeling than having your triple
knocked down to a double.
7. Unless you live at Lakeside, you can wake up 10
minutes before your class and still be on time.
6. Getting down and dirty at Mudfest is a once-in-a-
lifetime experience.
5. You become, a pro at taking everything in that U-
Haul and putting into a space half the size.
4. You will learn just how bad something has to smell
before you finally wash it.
3. If you plan it right, you shouldn't have to pay for a
meal for the first week of school.
2. You never really know what to expect when you
open the door to your room.
1. It's the best way to sleep with more than 7,500 peo-
ple all at the same time.
E.J. Walicki is the president of the Inter-Residence Hall
Association.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 0 ALLIGATOR, 9

UF ADMINISTRATION

Varied backgrounds, skills aid trustees in UF role


They oversee your courses, your professors
and your campus and they're about to stake
their claim in your tuition as well.
They're not members of the state
Legislature or other government officials
- they're the UF trustees, who serve as the
university's most powerful authorities.
Carlos Alfonso
Alfonso serves as the CEO of Alfonso
Architects, a Tampa-based architectural group.
He is also the CEO of a Tampa real estate de-
velopment firm called Alliant Partners.
Alfonso earned both a bachelors degree in
design and a masters degree in architecture
from UF. He was appointed to the university's
top governing body in 2001.
John Boyles
As UF's Student Body president, Boyles
serves as the board's sole student member.
Boyles automatically earned his spot with
the trustees when he was elected to Student
Government's top office in March.
C. David Brown, II
Brown is the chairman of Broad and Cassel,
a Florida law firm with seven offices through-
out the state.
A graduate of UF's law school, Brown was


named as a university trustee in 2004.
Courtney Cunningham
UF graduate Courtney Cunningham has
served in a multitude of leadership positions
around the state.
Gov. Lawton Chiles appointed him to the
Florida Elections Commission in 1996, and
Gov. Jeb Bush reappointed Cunningham to
that commission in 2000.
He was appointed to the board in 2005.
Roland Daniels-
Daniels is the president of Saturn of
Gainesville, but he also has an extensive his-
tory in the auto industry.
Daniels, a graduate of Howard University,
was named to the university's top governing
body in 2001.
Manny Fernandez
As the chairman of the board, Fernandez
is responsible for overseeing the body's mem-
bers and activities.
When he's not fulfilling his duties with the
university's power players, Fernandez serves
as a managing partner at SI Ventures, a ven-
ture capital firm.
He was named to the board in 2001 and
was elected chairman in 2003.


W.A. "Mac" McGriff III
McGriff, a UF graduate, works as a private
investor in Jacksonville. During his time at
UF, he worked toward earning a degree in
business administration, which he received
in 1969.
He was appointed to UF's board in 2001.
Joelen Merkel
Merkel works as a consultant for Chris-
Craft Industries, a powerboat manufacturer
based in Sarasota.
A UF alumna, Merkel was named to the
university's board in 2001.
Dianna Fuller Morgan
Morgan is the board's second-in-command
as its vice chair. She recently retired as senior
vice president of public affairs for Walt Disney
World.
There, she was in charge of the company's
media relations, philanthropy work and lob-
bying at the local, state and national levels.
Morgan was appointed as a UF trustee
in 2001 and was elected vice chair that same
year.
Cynthia O'Connell
O'Connell is the senior vice president at
Hill and Knowlton, a Tampa-based public


relations firm. She is the widow of Stephen C.
O'Connell, a former UF president.
O'Connell was named to UF's board in
2001.
Earl Powell
Powell is the cofounder, chairman and
CEO of Trivest Partners, an equity investment
firm located in Miami.
Powell attended UF from 1957 to 1960
and received a bachelor's degree in business
administration from the University of Miami
in 1964.
He was appointed as a UF trustee in 2003.
Alfred C. Warrington, IV
Warrington is a co-CEO of Sanifill, an en-
vironmental company, and founder of House
of Chatham, which manufactures health and
beauty aids.
UF's business college is named after
Warrington, who was appointed as a trustee
in 2001.
Danaya Wright
Wright, a UF law professor, earned her seat
on the board when she was elected president
of the Faculty Senate.
She is the only UF faculty member who
serves on the board.


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10, ALLIGATOR WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Freshmen dish

By CHAD SMITH
Alligator Contributing Writer

Thousands of UF freshmen waved their hometowns
goodbye earlier in the Summer to enroll in classes, and
many of those students said they couldn't be happier with
their choice.
They sampled the college experience while UF's campus
was considerably less crowded, got a head start on a higher
education with just a few Summer courses, and got to taste
all the freedom in the world or at least as much as a dorm
room and roommate can provide:
"It's been a pretty laid-back transition," said Craig
Colsky, 18, of Miami. Plenty of Colsky's friends from high
school also spent their Summer at UF, he said.
The political science major, who lived in Jennings Hall
this Summer, said he advises Fall's batch of freshmen to see
an adviser to get a grasp of UF's scheduling system.
Maida Muratagic and Kayla Sweigart, both of the St.
UF Petersburg area, found making friends in
UhogW-to the dorms to be relatively easy.
SMuratagic and Sweigart said UF's size
did not intimidate them because they at-
tended a large high school together.
Additionally, they said the urban area they are from
makes Gainesville nothing to write home about.
"Traffic here, this isn't traffic," Muratagic said.
Still, both warned newcomers to leave the dorms for
class as early as possible.
Rachael Jaspan, 17, of Clermont, said she was thrilled
when she found she had been accepted at UF and thor-
oughly enjoyed being on campus during the Summer
even though she can't get into Gainesville's nightclubs
downtown until she turns 18 in September.
From Jaspan's roommate to random people she met
around the university, everyone has been helpful and fun
to be around, she said. But she added that the entire experi-
ence has not been perfectly smooth.
Jaspan, who was used to getting As in high school, said
she struggled this Summer in what were supposed to be
easy courses. She discovered that she has to change her
study habits, she said, and she is working to accomplish
that. The size of the university has also overwhelmed her,
she said.
Her advice to the freshmen arriving for Fall classes: "Get
ready to be lost."


How-to guides help decipher UF


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Though our how-to guides are
comprehensive, they are by no means
complete.
We encourage new students and
their families to follow the Web
links, make phone calls and ask ques-
a. __ I


... .

Alligator File Photo
UF students cross campus and head for Marston Science Library.


-- I -'*



-A- A ^ .i-A I







Get Ready for
Hurricanes
Hurricane season is upon us.
Got ready now by trimming dead or
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.


+ MFj
NFPAX
F


jFc








.a..


tions. In our experience, there's no
such thing as too much information.
For starters, you'll need to under-
stand the basics of your new home.
Sure, you know it's a great to be a
Florida Gator, but what kind of num-
bers lie beneath UF's sleek image?
UF enrollment as of Fall 2005:
49,693
In-state student enrollment as of
Fall '05: 86 percent
Undergraduate degree programs:
About 100
Now that you have a better idea
of the university's scope, take a
closer look at what kind of atmo-
sphere you'll encounter in your new
courses.
Most freshmen eagerly register
themselves for UF's so-called "easy"
classes such as Wildlife Issues and
Age of Dinosaurs.
But just because you've heard
those courses are a breeze doesn't
necessarily mean you'll be receiv-
ing much one on-on-one time-with
your professors when you arrive at
Carleton Auditorium.
Last Fall, 285 of UF's 3,223 classes
enrolled 100 students or more.
For every faculty member at UF
there are 23 students working their
way toward a degree.
And a huge student body isn't
UF's only claim to fame.
As the largest university in the
state, UF boasts a sprawling campus
with hundreds of buildings.
Size: More than 2,000 acres
Buildings: 979
Buildings with teaching areas: 190
So even as you try to navigate
your way around UF's campus with
a map in hand, take comfort in the
fact that you're in good company.
In March, UF Provost Janie Fouke
said the university had received
about 24,000 applications for just
about 6,500 freshman spots.


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12, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Options grow for going to, fro


* AIRPORT, BUS SERVICES
HELP STUDENTS ESCAPE.

By NANCY FISHGOLD
Alligator Contributing Writer

Whether it's by two wheels or
four, on-foot or with wings, it's
important to know how to get
around Gainesville.
One of the most important sys-
tems for students to know about
is the Regional Transit System, or
RTS, which boasts 22 city routes
and 10 on-campus routes.
RTS operates from 6 a.m.
to 2 a.m. Monday through
Wednesday and from 6 a.m. to 3
a.m. Thursday through Saturday.
Starting this Fall, RTS will also
offer Sunday service from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m.
Theresa Harrison, the market-
ing coordinator for RTS, said it's
extremely important that stu-
dents be aware of the RTS Web
site, www.go-rts.com.
"The Web site will tell you ev-
erything, from schedules to how
to read the maps. You can even
sign up for notification e-mails
for your specific route," Harrison
said.
The Later Gator, which is the
nighttime RTS downtown bus
service, will run Monday through
Saturday this year from 8:30 p.m.
to 3 a.m., Harrison said.
"There are different Later
Gator routes though," she said.


"They have different pick-up
locations and different operating
times. The key is the Web site."
If you're on campus at night
and need. to get somewhere
safely, you can call the Student
Nightime Auxiliary Patrol, or
SNAP.
The service, which is super-
vised by the University Police
Department, will pick you up
from one end of UF's campus and
take you to any other on-campus
destination you choose.
Officer Darin Gentry of UPD
said that this Fall,
SUF 1 SNAP will oper-
.hoW-tO ate seven days a
week, except on
holidays, from 6:30 p.m. to 2 a.m.
To arrange for a SNAP can to pick
you up, call (352) 392-SNAP.
"All you need to provide is
your first name, location and
destination," Gentry said.
If you plan on getting a bike,
Gentry said one of the most im-
portant things to be aware of is
the free bike registration system
offered at UPD.
Gentry said that register-
ing your bike has a number of
benefits. The registration decal
serves as a deterrent for thieves
and a registered bike is easier to
recover if stolen. Additionally,
registered retailers do not accept
stolen bikes if someone tries to
resell them.
As far as purchasing a set of
wheels, Gainesville has a number


of stores that sell new and used
bikes.
Ted Kubisek, owner of Spin
Cycle, said his shop sells lights
and lock packages because these
things help prevent students
from getting in trouble with the
law.
"Be prepared to get extras
with your bike," Kubisek said.
"You have to have a front and
rear light on your bike; it's the
law in Gainesville."
If you want to skip town for
the weekend, you can always
take to the sky. Gainesville's air-
port is located at 3880 N.E. 39th
Ave, which is right off of Waldo
Road.
Michelle Danisovszky, the
public relations manager at the
airport, said the flights are simple
to follow.
The only three airlines that
fly out of Gainesville Regional
Airport are Delta, which goes
to Atlanta, Continental, which
flies to Miami and Tampa, and
U.S. Airways, which goes to
Charlotte.
From these main cities,
Danisovszky said students can
connect to anywhere in the
world.
"We recommend that students
book in advance," Danisovzsky
said. "As the plane gets fuller, the
price for seats gets higher."
Students who travel to South
Florida can take advantage of
one of the two Miami bus ser-


Carol Reyes/ Alligator
Lydia Charlemagne rides the Sorority Row bus on her way to a meet-
ing on campus. The Sorority Row bus makes its rounds every 20
minutes during the Summer.
vices that travels to and from Pompano Beach.
Gainesville. Students can buy tickets
Gainesville Miami Gainesville, Monday through Wednesday
or GMG, goes to Miami and from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. and
makes stops at service plazas in Thursday from 4:30 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Fort Pierce, West Palm Beach and at the Reitz Union.


Guts required, cash available for overseas programs


Editor's note: This report first appeared
in the July 27 Alligator.
By CASSANDRA BIANCO
Alligator Writer

He ate liver balls and pork casserole
baked in a pig's stomach and it was
delicious.
A German family served the meal that
summer's eve on their vineyard, which
also included pungent sauerkraut and 15
samples of wine. .
Ray Coleman, a UF journalism senior,
said he and 20 other UF students and
advisers were supposed to try about 30
wines that night in Mannheim, but didn't
quite make it.
"I wish I could get a good Schnitzel
around here," he added.
Coleman's trip was one of the 88 inter-
national study abroad programs UF offers.
The university adds more each year, and
new students are encouraged to begin
thinking about or even planning any
overseas excursions they hope to make
during their UF careers.
The Bright Futures Scholarship
Program pays tuition for UF and foreign
exchange programs if the trip takes place
during the Fall or Spring semesters.
The UF. International Center imple-
mented a new tool this Summer: An online
application process. The advanced search-
engine makes researching the thousands


of options much easier.
On its Web site, the UF Provost's Office
declares that overseas study is one of five
activities that will enhance an undergrad-
uate's experience.
But only a small percentage of the UF
population actually studies abroad every
year.
By the end of this year, 2,000 students
will have studied abroad. About 1,800
went overseas in 2005.
"It takes a certain amount of guts," said
Angel Kwolek-Folland, an assistant dean
in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences,
referring to leaving the United States for
the first time. "You have to be willing to
have your assumptions challenged."
Kwolek-Folland said students might
hesitate about studying abroad because
many have never flown overseas before
- and it can be scary. But after taking the
first stab at it, she said, traveling soon be-
comes a thrill.
Freshmen should start thinking now, if
studying abroad is somewhere on the top
of the college to-do list, she added.
Short trips, such as UF's Spring Break
study abroad program in Paris, could be
less intimidating for students who have
never traveled overseas before, she said.
Planning ahead can help prevent finan-
cial pitfalls, so it will not ever be too late to
study abroad.
UF Provost Janie Fouke, the universi-


ty's chief academic officer, said studying
overseas is seen as a positive note on a
student's resume.
"[It gives] me an index that they're will-
ing to challenge themselves and to tackle
new and different things," Fouke said.
She said the numbers of UF students
studying abroad are lower than she would
like them to be, but she does not believe
the programs' costs are deterring stu-
dents.

"It takes a certain amount of guts.
You have to be willing to have your
assumptions challenged."
Angel Kwolek-Folland
CLAS assistant dean

"It's very hard for me to understand
that financial reasons are the reasons why
people don't study abroad," she said.
Susanne Hill, the coordinator of UF's
study abroad programs, said regularly
priced study abroad programs usually
seem outrageous to most UF students.
Some study abroad provider programs
cost about $12,000, or the same amount
in tuition that out-of-state undergraduate
students pay to attend UF.
Hill said Florida residents are used to
UF's dirt-cheap tuition and Bright Futures
scholarships.
The UF International Center awards
$85,000 a year to students.


Italy has 80 study abroad programs
and Spain the No. 1 travel destination
for UF students has more than 100, Hill
said.
An eight-week summer session at Pablo
de Olavide Universidad in Grenada, Spain,
costs about $4,000, not including airfare.
There are three types of study abroad
programs: UF-programs, foreign exchange
programs and private provider programs.
The provider programs are generally
more expensive because many include ex-
cursions to other cities and countries and
do not follow UF tuition.
Many provider programs also do the
legwork for students interested in interna-
tional internships.
Housing costs overseas are compa-
rable to the price of rent payments in
Gainesville.
One of the main advantages of study
abroad programs is they offer dozens of
opportunities to learn a foreign language.
UF's administration is working to en-
courage international travel in other ways
as well.
In September, the university's Board of
Trustees approved an international stud-
ies major that will have a study abroad
requirement.
Under the current system, the European
Union Studies minor and Masters of
International Business program both have
study abroad requirements.






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATOR, 13


Housing officials aim to avoid roommate quarrels


By CHAD SMITH
Alligator Contributing Writer

This Fall, like every other Fall, thou-
sands of UF freshmen and other students
will move into the university's dorms and
learn to share their precious space with
someone else, most likely a stranger.
And within the cold, hard concrete walls
of UF's 24 undergraduate residence halls,
resentment among roommates thrown
together can grow just as easily as mold
in towels strewn about on the community
bathroom floors.
Just ask Keshia Ferguson.
Ferguson, 22, a recent nutrition gradu-
afe who lived in Rawlings Hall during
her freshman and sophomore years, had a
difficult time adjusting to dorm life during
her first year.


"You're used to changing in your room,
but you can't do that," she said.
She could not stand her roommate's
boyfriend being in the room every week-
end, she said, and loud music playing
down the hall also bothered her.
But she never spoke up, and she soon
developed a bitter attitude toward her
roommate.
E.J. Walicki, president of the Inter-
Residence Hall Association and a UF senior
majoring in astronomy, said the key to
fostering a successful relationship with a
roommate is communication.
From the very start, doing things togeth-
er like eating, shopping and talking about
how the room should be set up helps de-
velop a good living situation, Walicki said.
As a member of the IRHA executive
board, Walicki has had his own private


Andrea Morales / Alligator Staff
Freshmen gather around pizzas during a Jewish Student Union social at the beginning
of Summer B at Broward Hall.


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room since he took office as the organiza-
tion's auditor as a sophomore. But before
that he had to room with someone else in
Simpson Hall.
He and his roommate did not encounter
many problems, he said, but when some-
thing began to bother him, he brought it up
early to resolve the situation.
When some of his roommate's things
were invading his territory on his side of
the room, he did not yell or make a big deal
out of it.
But he did let him know that it was ir-
ritating him in a civil way.
Voicing concerns immediately is impor-
tant, he said, but waiting until the end of
the semester to do so will help no one.
Norbert Dunkel, UF's director of
Housing & Residence Education, said,
"Every set of roommates are probably go-
ing to have a situation."
At the beginning of the semester, on-
campus residents are encouraged to fill
out a form with their roommate that asks
them personal questions that will provide
a basis for resolving and avoiding conflicts,
Dunkel said.
The forms ask questions like what time
each roommate likes going to bed and what
kind of music they enjoy.
The university notifies students of their
future roommates before the semester
starts, and that helps avert issues before
either of them even sets foot in the room,
he said.
The students can then exchange phone-
calls and e-mails or look each other
up on social networking Web sites like
Facebook.com and Myspace.com.
Bad first impressions can be made based
solely on someone's hometown, he said,
and that contact prior to moving in together
helps prevent those kinds of stereotypes.
But in some cases, people just were not
meant to be confined to a small space to-
gether.
Every semester, students request to get


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transfers out of their rooms and away
from their roommates and the housing
department tries to meet as many of those
requests as it can, Dunkel said.
But about two or three times per semes-
ter, the department will have to intervene
during a conflict and split a pair up, usu-
ally because one of the roommates refuses


to compromise.








Dunkel


"You may not have
to be friends, but you
should be able to live to-
gether," he said.
But just because you
may not like your new
roommate doesn't mean
you have to hate your on-
campus home.
UF offers a wide vari-


ety of living accommodations to its newest
batch of students, ranging from traditional
double rooms to apartment-style suites to-
ward the edge of the university's campus.
Nestled conveniently close to the Fresh
Food Company is Broward Hall, which you
probably remember as your dank sleeping
quarters from your Preview session.
Broward may not be UF's swankiest res-
idence hall, but at least it's within reason-
able walking distance to Turlington Plaza, a
main hub for campus activity.
Another popular freshman living choice
is the Lakeside Residential Complex, lo-
cated just by Lake Alice on the west side
of campus.
Though most Lakeside residents must
endure a long bus ride or bike trek to make
if to classes on time, living in one of UF's
newest dorms has its perks.
Although a Lakeside address usually
means you'll be sharing space with three
other roommates, squabbles will probably
be a minor issue: You'll have your very
own bedroom in your apartment-style liv-
ing space.
Even in the dorms, there's no place like
home.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 1 ALLIGATOR, 15


UF HOW-TO

Tricks can ease textbook trip


By OCTAVIAN CANTILLI
Alligator Contributing Writer


No matter how you crunch the
numbers, textbooks are a huge col-
lege expense, and during the course
of an average student's college ca-
reer, he or she will pay thousands of
dollars for textbooks.
With this in mind it is important
to realize that not all bookstores are
created equal. Each offers a different
set of pros and cons.
Its important to remember that
students are not required to buy
their books from any one seller, un-
less, of course, that seller is the only
one with the title in stock.
Also, most books can be resold at
the end of the semester albeit for a
fraction of their original value.
Depending on what is most im-
portant to you whether its saving
money, not having to travel far, free
stuff or having the book as soon as
possible one book source's stock
may rise when compared with the
competition.
Online booksellers usually offer
the most competitive prices., the
drawback: the buyer cannot inspect
the used book before purchase. In


addition, students may have to wait
weeks for the book to be shipped,
and if a student waits until a week
into class to buy a book online, he
may not receive the book until a
month into the class. By that time,
he or she would be well behind his
or her classmates.
Local bookstores also offer de-
ferred payment, but the specifics
vary from store to store. Usually,
potential buyers have to prove their
student status and leave a credit
card number on file:
The UF Bookstore is the big-
gest textbook store in town and is
conveniently located on-campus in
the Reitz Union. However, the UF
Bookstore generally sells fewer used
books than its competitors.
Orange and Blue Textbooks
claims as much as 70 percent of
their textbook sales come from used
books, and they offer generous in-
centives. However they are among
the smallest stores and sometimes
carry a more limited selection.
The Florida Book Store claims as
much as 60 percent of their textbook
sales come from used books, and
employees said that some of the
proceeds go toward planting trees in


forests. Roughly half of the store is
devoted to selling T-shirts, hats and
other Gators memorabilia.
Goerings Book Stores are some
of Gainesville's smallest textbook
purveyors.
But if you're enrolled in a UF
English course, be ready to seek out
Goerings; most English professors
order exclusively through this inde-
pendent seller. Goerings also spon-
sors speakers or events that bring
together authors and students.
Gator Textbooks Inc. is located
farthest away from campus amid
heavy road construction, but the
owners also said'as much as 70
percent of their textbook sales come
from used books;
"We are mainly a textbook store
and we sell a little bit of the fluff,"
said Donald Gray, co-owner of
Gator Textbooks. "But the other
stores sell a lot of fluff, and they also
sell textbooks."
Gray said when his bookstore
determines a price for a book it also
takes into account any new editions
of the textbook that could be on the
horizon. If this is the case, then Gray
will sell the book for a lower price
than its competition.


SUF Bookstore
Swww.ufl.bkstr.com
(352) 392.0194


3501 SW Second Ave.
Hours of Operation:
Mlon-Tr irs. 8 a.n. 9 p.m.
Fri. 8 a.m.- 6 p.m.
Sat. 10a.m.-5 p.m.
Sun. 10.a.m. -6 p.m.

The Florida
Book Stores
www.flbookstore.com
| (352) 378.7446


1717 NW First Ave.
Hours of Operation:
Mon-Thurs. 9 a.m. 9 p.m.
Fri.-Sun. 9 a.m. -6 p.m.


Lynne Vaughan, director of the
UF Bookstore, takes a different
tactic.
"Why do that, when we can sell
them back to the publisher for full
price?" she said.
The UF Bookstore does, however,
put a guaranteed buyback sticker on


Reitz Union
Hours of Operation:
Mon -Tiurs. 7:3 a.m. 9 p.m.
Fri. 7:30 a.m. 7:30 p.m.
Sat.-Sun. 10 a.m. 7 p.m.

Gator Textbooks Inc.
Swww.gatortextbooks.com
(352) 374.4500
-

1614 W. University Ave.
Hours of Operation:
Mon-Tnurs. 8 a.m. 9 p.m.
Fn.: 8 a.m. 7 p.m.
Sat. 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Sun. noon 6 p.m.


'Goerings Book Store
www.goerings.com
(352) 377.3703


the books they feel confident will be
used next year. If that sticker is pres-
ent when a student tries to resell that
book, he or she will be given 50 per-
cent of the original purchase price
whether or not the book is used in
the following semester.
In the meantime, shop around.


Attaining self-sufficieny can be seamless, simple


By BRITTANY DEPUTY
Alligator Contributing Writer


If you've dyed your clothes pink thanks to
a rogue red sock or found yourself in the pro-
duce aisle wondering whether to squeeze or
thumpcantaloupes for freshness you're not
alone. Learning to survive on your own can
be tricky, but a little advice on self-sufficiency
might lend you a hand or even save your life.
First, you need to know that smelly laun-
dry convulses people.
"When I first left home, I didn't know how
to do anything," said Eric Boyce, 24, a UF
sport management senior. "First six months of
freshman year, I had girls come over to do my
laundry. I was lucky."
But for .those who aren't as lucky, wash-
and-fold service is a great way to make sure
your pants don't walk away without you.


Laundromats such as Gatorland Laundromat
Inc, at 2430 N. Main St., will wash, dry and
fold your clothes for you in about three hours.
Flash your Gator 1 card and you'll get a dis-
count.
As a new UF student, you'll also need to
learn to eat well and eat cheap.
Backpacking across campus will work
up an appetite, but living on your own can
deplete finances. So what's a hungry student
to do?
Eat on campus, for starters.
Most students like to grab a bite at the Reitz
Union. With meal selections ranging from su-
shi to salads to macaroni and cheese, you'll
never go hungry. Just remember, if you don't
have a UF nieal plan, the cashiers only accept
cash and declining balance.
If you've already used up most of the
week's meals on your meal plan, there are


plenty of off-campus choices as well, such as
Tijuana Flats Burrito Co.
"They have the best burritos in town,"
Boyce said. Tijuana Flats is located at 1720 W.
University Ave.
The International House of Pancakes, 3613
SW 13th St., runs a good deal
Class of as well. Show the server your
1 Gator 1 card and get 10 percent
010 off, and if you come back within
24 hours, you'll get 20 percent
off.
But to ensure you don't go overboard with
those pancakes, always keep a budget.
"The hardest part about living on your own
is budgeting time and money," said Duncan
Brueckner, 20, a UF psychology junior. "I once
bought a bag of mousetraps. I didn't even
have a mouse problem. Its wasted money."
Prevent wasted time and money and invest


in a planner. They're easy to use and help you
keep on track.
Above all other things, be aware and be
prepared.
Not only should you watch for cars but be
aware of your surroundings. Leave your iPod
alone until you get to your car or call LF's
nightly escort service at (352) 392-SNAP.
Ladies, don't be afraid to take the Rape
Aggression Defense class offered by the
University Police. Some guys think its cool
to kick butt.
Make a list of important phone numbers
and stick it to .your refrigerator. For life threat-
ening emergencies, 911 is a must.
Numbers for the Alachua County Crisis
Center, (352) 264-6789, the University Police,
(352) 392-1111, can also be helpful.
And for other emergencies, don't forget:
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16, ALLIGATOR N WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Gainesville centers welcome freshmen to worship


By MARION RAMIREZ
Alligator Contributing Writer
After all the tests and endless cups of cof-
fee, many students just need a place to relax,
and there are many places of worship around
the UF campus that can help.
Tlhe Dean of Students Office oversees a
group of 13 religious organizations and cen-
ters, called the Campus Ministry Cooperative.
According to the DSO's Web site, each orga-
nization seeks to enrich lives by providing
opportunities for growth through fellowship,
educational programs, worship services, rec-
reation, entertainment and the development
of one's faith.
BAHA'I ASSOCIATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF
FLORIDA: The Baha'i Association's students
meet twice a month on the UF campus.
The Baha'i center, which is located on 4451
NW 19th St., offers character development
classes every Saturday.
"One of the main principles of Baha'i is to
unite mankind," said Layla Cazitt, a member
of Project Badi and a UF sophomore.
In July, about 11 Baha'i youths from
Gainesville were active volunteers in Project
Badi. Students who participated in the proj-
ect offered free tutoring to the Glenn Springs


neighborhood and shared their faith through
dances and puppet shows.
There are no divisions in the faith, and any-
one is welcome to join, Cazitt said.

ST. AUGUSTINE CHURCH THE CATHOLIC
STUDENT CENTER: St. Augustine Church, lo-
cated on 1738 W. University Ave., holds mass-
es every Sunday at 9 a.m., 11 a.m., 5:30 p.m., 7:
30 p.m. and a Spanish mass at 1:30 p.m.
Each Tuesday, the church welcomes any
students for a free meal at 6:15 p.m., following
the 5:30 p.m. mass.
The church holds a Bible study every
Wednesday from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m., and once a
month the church holds a prayer group called
Nueva Alianca.
PDCSC PRESBYTERIAN AND DISCIPLES OF
CHRIST STUDENT CENTER: Presbyterian and
Disciples of Christ Student Center, located
on 1402 W University Ave., hosts a variety of
activities throughout each week.
"Our student center's uniqueness stems
from our open and accepting policy for all stu-
dents (LGBTQ, religiously unaffiliated, athe-
ist, agnostic, etc)," Maria Carter, the center's
office manager, wrote in an e-mail.
"We're a very progressive group, and we
try to provide programming that reaches


students who are interested in exploring their
own spirituality, even outside of a tradition-
ally religious context."
On Wednesday at 7 p.m., the center holds
a "Fellowship Supper" for $1. All are welcome
and vegan or vegetarian meals are also avail-
able.
The center meets at Stubbie Shirt Pub in
downtown Gainesville for informal discus-
sions on Thursdays at 8 p.m.
On Sunday nights, alternative forms of
spiritual services featuring meditation, Taize,
Iona, centering prayer, laby-

oW-t 1tive worship styles are offered,
said Carter. Every week, the
center also holds in-depth
Bible discussions.
During Spring Break, the center's students
go on a week-long service trip. Students have
visited Puerto Rico, Cuba, South Carolina and
Washington, D.C.
BAPTIST COLLEGIATE MINISTRIES: Baptist
Collegiate Ministries, located at 1604 W.
University Ave., meets on Tuesdays at 8 p.m.
for an event called Gator, a gathering service
featuring a band and student speakers.
On Thursdays at 7:30 p.m., Baptist
Collegiate Ministries hosts a Bible study


group.
"We also go tailgating on game days," said
the Rev. Eddie Gilley
Freshmen are welcome to Fish Schools on
Thursday's and Sunday's at different times.
Fish Schools is a Bible study for college fresh-
man, Gilley said.
On Aug. 29, Baptist Collegiate
Ministries will have a "Welcome Back
Dinner and Church Fair" starting at 7:
30 p.m. Events are open to everyone.
ISLAMIC CENTER OF GAINESVILLE: Prayer
listing times for the Islamic Center of
Gainesville, located at 1010 W. University
Ave., can be found on the center's Web site at
www.icgcommunity.org.
HILLEL AT THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA:
Hillel, a Jewish center located at 2020 W.
University Ave., holds separate services for or-
thodox, conservative and reform worshippers
at 6:30 p.m. on Fridays. Free dinner follows the
services.
According to the UF Hillel's Web site, there
are about 7,000 Jewish students at UF.
Hillel also offers yoga and tai chi classes.
Hillel provides many amenities for those
students including kosher dining services,
study rooms, a cafe and 10 big-screen TVs.


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18, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006

LASS OF ?iG

Common sense, diligence key to passing courses


By KEN SCHWENCKE
Alligator Contributing Writer

We've all been there: that moment when you realize that
your high school study habits or lack thereof just won't
cut it in college.
Usually this moment of clarity comes in a cold sweat as you
stare blankly down at your first exam. But it doesn't have to be
that way.
Gainesville and UF offer many different resources to help
you make the grade.
On campus, you can choose from a variety of helpful ser-
vices, such as the Teaching Center at Broward Hall
The Teaching Center offers students free tutoring, both by
appointment and walk-in.
Another oft-underused resource for all students is a profes-
sor's office hours.
If you need help or clarification on any point regarding your
classes, a professor or teaching assistant's office hours can be
invaluable after all, they're being paid to sit around for that
time, anyway. The least you could do is pay them a visit.
"If I ever have questions, I'll try to go to my teacher's office
hours," said Stacy Senick, a second-year UF student.
"I don't get why more people don't," Senick added.


Your fellow classmates are also potential untapped re-
sources.
While you may be apprehensive at first to approach perfect
strangers, you should realize that your classmates are largely in
the same boat as you.
"If you don't understand something, there's a good chance
that someone else in your class does," said Ricky Rieck, a
fourth-year student at UEF
"If I ever have questions, I'll try to go to my
teacher's office hours."
Stacy Senick
UF student

Form a small study group if you have to the more heads
you bring together, the cearer the material will seem.
However, while group study may work for some, many
students find that private study works best for their tastes and
style.
Whichever method you employ is an entirely personal deci-
sion, but it is sometimes hard to even find time to sit down and
study.
The easiest ways to overcome this problem are to either set
aside designated study times during the day-or just use your


spare moments on campus more wisely.
"One thirfg I was told that really works is to take any breaks
you might have while on campus, just for like an hour or some-
thing, and go to the library or Plaza of the Americas and study,"
said fourth-year UF student Arianna Ramer.
If you're still struggling with a class, however, off-campus
companies are ready to fill in any gaps.
Services such as Einstein's Notes or SmokinNotes provide
UF students with valuable supplements for their classes.
The services work by hiring students enrolled in a course to
take notes. Officials at the company then edit and sell their em-
ployees' work, frequently including note cards or sample tests.
"I always gets notes for my classes if they have them," said
Moises Bure, a fourth-year UF student. "Their notes are way
more thorough than mine."
TutoringZone, which operates review sessions for many
undergraduate courses, is another popular off-campus option
for students who need a little extra help.
But above all other things, passing a class at UF really comes
down to self-discipline and motivation.
If you make the effort to reach out and get the help you
need, classes will be that much easier for you.
.Though your new courses may seem daunting at first,
you'll soon realize that with enough diligence, any class be-
comes passable.


Decals, luck can help students avoid parking pitfalls


* FRESHMEN ARE TOLD TO LOOK
OUT FOR DECALS, PARKING SIGNS.

By ALEX TIEGEN
Alligator Writer

During her first year at UF, Alicia
Marchand received two parking tickets.
One was for parking on the grass behind
Beaty Towers; the other for parking outside
Broward Hall when she was bringing mate-
rials into class. Marchand, an art major, is
not the only student who has resorted to
desperate measures when trying to find a
parking space on UF's campus.
The university only has about 24,000
parking spaces for more than 50,000 stu-
dents and about 15,000 faculty and staff,
said Scott Fox, director of UF Transportation


and Parking Services.
"We're never going to be in an environ-
ment where we have one parking-space for
everyone who needs one," Fox said
But with the proper decal and a little
luck students can park on campus and
avoid the headache of a ticket or the embar-
rassment of aboot.
New students may also have 'unrealistic
expectations" about where they can park
on campus and think they can drive every-
where, Fox said.
Transportation and Parking Services sells
parking decals to students, faculty and staff
and it regulates public transportation and
parking.
Undergraduates living off campus
can purchase student Commuter decals..
Graduate and professional students who
live off-campus can purchase Park-and-Ride


decals.
Students living on campus can buy a Red
1 decal if they have more than 50 credits or
Red 3 decal if they have less than 50 credits.
Brown 2 and Brown 3 decals are available
to students who live in fam-
UF- I ily housing villages.
ShW-tro Full information on the
decals and their assigned
parking lots and prices
can be found at the department Web site,
www.parking.ufl.edu.
Decals can be purchased at the depart-
ment office or online.
Students are only allowed to park in the
lots specifically assigned to their decals.
Dorm or commuter parking lots can fill up
quickly, Fox said.
"There is enough parking for students on
campus," Fox said. "The caveat is that it may


not be in the location where students would
most like to see it."
UF has a grace period for student parking
areas to allow students to get adjusted from
Summer break until Sept. 1.
Freshmen commonly err by refusing to
buy decals or parking outside of their as-
signed areas, Fox said.
Fines can range between $7 for parking
overtime and $250 for parking in a handi-
cap space. Vehicles can be booted for one
or more delinquent tickets or more than
five tickets in a decal year, Fox said. After
receiving 10 tickets, vehicles are eligible for
suspension from campus, he said.
Parking citations can be appealed within
20 days if the recipient has a valid excuse.
Fox keeps a list of the most odd and
funny excuses people have used when ap-
pealing their tickets.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 U ALLIGATOR, 19


Plunging into SG an easy task if you know rules


By JESSICA DaSILVA
Alligator Writer

Student Government lead-
ers stand out on campus with
BlackBerrys, suits and slick talk.
And they want you, the newest
members of UF's 49,000-member
student body.
There are many different ways
to get involved with SG, and all


it really takes is a little motivation
and some advice from the veterans.
Josh Weiss, the No. 2 official in
the Student Senate, said one of the
best ways to get involved in SG is
to first get involved with different
organizations around campus.
"Go to the third floor of the
Reitz Union," Weiss said, refer-
ring to SG headquarters and the
location of the Office of Student


Activities. "There are 753 organi-
zations and you can find informa-
tion about any [one of them]."
Weiss said when freshmen try
new things, they may find an activ-
ity or dub that they really enjoy and
might have never known about.
"Someone I knew said to come
check [SG] out and look what it's
done to me three years later," he
said.


Student Body President John Boyles announces his candidacy with the new Swamp Party at the start of
Spring election last January.


If a student chooses to become a
part of SG, Weiss' main advice is to
get excited and love what you do.
He said it will take you farther and
help you contribute more.
Weiss and other student sena-
tors are responsible for nearly $12
million money drawn from fees
that every UF student must pay
with tuition. Senators are elected
in two cycles: The first batch,
which represents students by liv-
ing area, will be voted into office
in a few weeks' time. The second
group, which represents students
by class or major, is elected in the
Spring.
Aside from deciding what or-
ganizations get how much money,
the Senate passes laws, ostensibly
to improve the lives of students,
and resolutions, which express
the Senate's appreciation or ire
- over a particular issue. Any stu-
dent can write a bill or resolution,
but for the Senate to vote on the
issue, he or she must find a senator
to sponsor the measure.
Student Body President John
Boyles, a former senator himself,
agreed with Weiss' advice.
Boyles said the best way to get
involved with SG is to apply and
come out to Senate meetings and
"just get involved in the process."
Boyles, as well as former
Student Body Vice President Lydia
Washington and Student Body
Treasurer Ryan Moseley, was elected
in March. Student Body executives
are voted into office at the same time
as the second group of senators.
Boyles and his running mates
were elected on the Swamp Party


ticket, one of two parties competing
for seats in last Spring's election.
Any student can form an SG
political party. The new party
must be registered with the Office
of Student Activities. At least six
Senate candidates must be aligned
with the party for it to be recog-
nized as a student organization.
The deadline to form new par-
ties usually falls three weeks after
the beginning of the Fall semester.
"The more
.Student diverse your
-,.. r', .; talents and
interests, the
more valuable
you are to a party," said Mike
Patrone, the leader of the Senate.
To run for a Senate seat this
Fall, students must have a 2.0
GPA overall and for the previ-
ous semester, excluding Summer
- and live in the area they wish
to represent.
Patrone said willpower is what
determines who will get those
seats.
-Patrone first became involved
in SG during the Fall 2003, his
freshman year. He started going to
Senate meetings and got involved
with organizations on campus and
"kept up with their issues."
He was elected to the Student
Senate his sophomore year.
"Never give up" is the guid-
ance he offers to those who want
to make a difference in SG.
"You may not get elected the
first time," Patrone said. "It may
take one, two, five, 10 times to get
it. It's a highly regarded position.
Keep trying, don't give up."


SG pays tab with more than $12M of student money


Editor's note: This report first appeared
in the July 25 Alligator.
By JESSICA DaSILVA
Alligator Writer

Student Government is everywhere on
your bus, inside your newspaper, even in
your cup of coffee.
With more than $12 million of UF
students' money in its coffers, SG has an
enormous responsibility to make life a little
easier for the student body.
Most students do not realize that they
have paid for SG-provided services with
the Activity & Service Fee almost $10 per
credit hour or about $150 for a student tak-


ing 15 hours of classes.
Once this money flows from student
pockets to SG reserves, it is handed out in a
number of ways, notably to pay for the Reitz
Union, UF's on-campus fitness centers and
myriad student organizations.
Consider a morning RTS bus ride to
campus. A quick flash of your Gator 1 card
and you're on your way, seemingly free of
charge.
But you have already paid the fare,
SG doesn't control the bus fare on its
own, but student leaders do have a say in
the final Transportation Access Fee, which
is bundled with every student's tuition
- $4.81 with each credit hour.
Next stop, Java City. Two years ago,


student senators nudged Aramark, UF's
food services provider, to provide fair trade-
certified coffee at campus Java City outlets,
meaning that the coffee company's lattes
and cappuccinos are heaped with a spoon-
ful of social responsibility.
Newspapers, another part of many stu-
dents' morning ritual,
Student are also an SG-provided
S;tu-.;."n!.t service. Since 2004, the
Student Senate has spent
thousands of dollars
for free copies of USA Today and the New
York Times. In 2005, SG leaders added the
Gainesville Sun to campus newsstands,
bringing the annual newspaper bill to
$91,000 of student money


Juggling your coffee cup and a news-
paper, you head to the Reitz Union's third
floor, home of SG's headquarters and the
free printing lab.
Several million sheets of paper flow from
SG's printers each year as students jostle
for space to print out papers, projects and
PowerPoint presentations.
And you're paying for all of it.
The Division of Recreational Sports uses
the money to operate on-campus fitness
centers and organizes intramural sports,
Reitz officials use it to run the student union
building and the remaining $4 million goes
to SG itself, where it is chopped up and sent
to various student organizations and SG
agencies.


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20, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


UnivertAifi of Florida i
SftUa4efff Alumn AA oCiafio |t^


Be a Pa ri 'zs:


From the Start
Join UF'A LargeAt Student Organiatfion,
fhe StudenGt Aln.mti LAA ociatfo n (SAnA)
Be one of the firAt 500 SAA memberA to Ahow up at EmerAon Alumni Hall the Friday before
each home football game and et your BEATT-Ahirt for the game!
What'A in it for me?
0 Free SAA T-shirt Wear your T-shirt on SAA T-shirt Day and you could win a fabulous prize!
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o Career networking with Career Nights, Dinner with 12 Strangers and Gator Nation Network
O Welcome Back SAA Barbecue
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Showyour membership card and receive dihcountA at:
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0 Dragonfly Rolls 'n Bowls 0 Gator Textbooks 0 Custom Care Cleaners

OK, I Want In!
Join on campuA during SAAtabling or online at www.ufalumni.ufl.edu/Aaa







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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 N ALLIGATOR, 21


With more than 700 clubs, UF niche easy to find


By BRITTANY BOUFFARD
Alligator Contributing Writer

We're all Gators, true. But be-
neath our scaly, reptilian skins,
we're also musicians, senators, turf
grass scientists, surfers, humanitar-
ians, steel drummers, future veteri-
narians and skeet shooters.
Looking past the "Gator" label,
more than 49,000 individual per-
sonalities emerge, each one looking
to connect with others. With more
than 750 student organizations to
join, new Gators can break out of
their shells to find their perfect spots
in this huge swamp.
SUF- UF's massive
.. student population
can quickly over-
whelm many fresh-
men, making it especially difficult to
find one's niche. But the university's
diversity creates countless opportu-
nities for people with similar inter-
ests to come together.
Jillian Yoerges is a UF junior
and director of IDEAL, a group
of trained ambassadors from the
Center for Student Involvement.
"Definitely get involved be-
cause it's really hard and over-
whelming at first. People want to
concentrate on classes, but I wish
I'a gotten.started faster," she said.
Students can explore their interests
on a personal level by speaking with
members of IDEAL. Located on the
third floor of the Reitz Union, these
student leaders analyze individuals'
needs, and suggest the best involve-
ment opportunities based on inter-
ests and personality.
"Sometimes students just


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E
,r


Andrea Morales/ Alligator Staff
Break dancers with UF's Hip Hop Collective perform at Gatormania in July. The club's activities center
around preserving and expanding hip hop culture through exhibitions, performances and contests.


come in and they're lost seeing
over 700 organizations to get
involved in," Yoerges said. "We
can sit them down and search
our database, leaving them with
some sort of idea of what to do."
In addition to connecting with
interests from volunteering to
surfing, students frequently con-


nect with groups that represent
their ethnicity, religion, life-
style or campus neighborhood.
Many students find a great fit in
the family atmospheres of multi-
cultural groups, such as-the Black
Student Union, Hispanic Student
Association, Jewish Student Union,
Asian-American Student Union, as


well as Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and
Transgender Affairs.
Dennis Ngin, president of the
Asian-American Student Union,
said, "It provides an outlet for
Asian-American students an-
other home. It addresses issues of
diversity and things like that."
Students are not required to be


of a certain affiliation to join these
groups, however. All the organiza-
tions provide open opportunities
to learn about other students, Ngin
said.
Another way to meet people is to
simply step outside one's room into
area government meetings.
Students actively participate in
campus housing through the Inter-
Residence Hall Association via in-
dividual government positions and
IRHA committees.
IRHA members organize cam-
pus-wide programs, from ice cream
socials to speakers, while connecting
with their neighbors.
"It's a cool way to get involved
because you get to meet a lot of
people," said E.J. Walicki, IRHA
president. "It's really dose, right
there on campus, just a few minutes
outside your hall."
Walicki also suggested visiting
the student organization fair every
semester and talking with cub rep-
resentatives who set up information
tables on Turlington Plaza.
"If you hear about something,
just go. If you don't like it, you don't
have to go back," he said.
Many students who want to
make both money and friends ac-
complish these goals with an on-
campus job.
Filling out one application on the
UF job Web site applies students to a
large employment database so that
they can work with other Gators.
The UF Web site provides details
about the student organizations plus
links to their specific sites. It only
takes a couple clicks to learn where
a group meets and whom to contact.


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22, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Searching for off-campus apartments takes skills


By KIM CRUTS
Alligator Contributing Writer

Debbie Sanchez is going to be homeless for 15 days in
August, unless she wants to sleep in her own living room.
Sanchez, a UF sophomore, will be between leases at apart-
ment complexes for more than two weeks.
"I think I'll just sleep in the living room in the new apart-
ment. My roommate's already moved in, but the apartment has
my bedroom door locked," Sanchez said.
Apartment hunting in Gainesville can be
UF a daunting task, but for students who would
rather not live under an interstate overpass,
i V there is a variety of housing options for bud-
gets both big and small.
Apartment Hiunters, a free service in Gainesville, helps stu-
dents find apartments based on personal specifications.
"We're a free locator service, and we find things for people
based on criteria they give us to make the search as painless
and productive as possible," said Ron Neale, Apartment
Hunters office manager.
Neale said students frequently find the apartment search
overwhelming, but the key to finding the right apartment is to
do some research.
Many of the problems students usually encounter when
renting a new apartment, including finding the ideal complex
and budgeting correctly, are easily solved with Apartment
Hunters, he said.
"If you use our service, that's what we take care of for you,"
he said. "We do all the research, everything but the legwork."


Apartment complexes vary in location, cost and size.
From the student ghetto north of UF's campus to the rash
of condos materializing across the city, students can have their
pick of amenities and locations.
Paradigm Properties, the largest owner and manager of
apartment complexes in north central Florida, owns many of
these locations.
Paradigm officials did not respond by press time.
The character of student living in Gainesville is growing up,
taking a more upscale turn with prices to match.
In College Park, a neighborhood within the student ghetto,
new development has helped drive up the cost of land to $2 to
$5 million an acre. Soon, the massive University Comers con-
dominiums will rise above the intersection of NW 13th Street
and West University Avenue.
In other parts of the city, apartment complexes that once
catered to student renters are converting to condominiums.
For students who prefer a more traditional setting or aren't
ready for an apartment of their own, scholarship houses offer a
financial and emotional haven.
"It's really about community, and creating and learning
together. It's a home environment, learning to take care of
yourself in a more protected scenario," said Teresa Turner,
Gainesville director of student affairs for the Southern
Scholarship Foundation.
The foundation provides rent-free housing for 134 students
in eight houses, provided they have a 3.0 high school grade
point average, strong character recommendations and demon--
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Rather than rent, residents are charged a house bill, which


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includes the cost of food, utilities and social activities. The aver-
age house bill is $850 per semester.
"On average, living in the house saves you $5,000 a year,"
Turner said.
She said there are three major rules in the house that people
either can or can't live by: residents are required to resolve their
own problems within the house, are not allowed to have alco-
hol on the premises and cannot allow members of the opposite
sex spend the night.
"It's not utopia by any means, but boy, you learn so many
skills," Turner said.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 ALLIGATOR, 23


Rituals, recruitment varies among Greek councils


By JENNIFER POPEIL
Alligator Contributing Writer

Some of the first memories
of UF for about 25 percent of the
university's incoming students will
be Greek recruitment.
Chris Bullins, UF's director of
sorority and fraternity affairs, said
that being part of a Greek organiza-
tion can help make a large school
seem smaller for new students.
"Greek organizations offer what
a lot of other student organizations
do an opportunity to get in-
volved on campus and an opportu-
nity to meet other people and really
feel a connection," he said.
Out of UF's four Greek councils,
only the Panhellenic Council of
sororities and the Interfratemity
Council hold formal recruitments.
But the recruitment processes in
those councils are very different.
This year,
SI Panhellenic soror-
0W-to4 ity recruitment
will start on Aug.
18 and continue through Aug. 27,
instead of taking place the week
before Fall semester, as it has in
previous years.
Students must apply online
at www.ufpanhellenic.com and
pay a nonrefundable fee to par-
ticipate.
After an orientation on the first
day of recruitment, the week kicks
off with three rounds, which are
meet-and-greets between potential
new sorority members and current
sisters.
After each round of recruit-
ment, the potential new members
and chapters rank each other by
preference.
During round four, commonly
called preferentialls" students
visit three chapters. They are then
given a bid, which is an invitation
to become a member of a sorority,
the following day.
Students can look online for


a recruitment schedule, more in-
formation about the process arid
examples of what to wear to each
round.
About 1,282 women partici-
pate each year in the recruitment
process, said Kitty Riggs, PC's
membership vice president and a
member of one of its sororities.
"I've found a place that I can be
myself," she said. "It has been the
most rewarding experience I have
had in college."
She said students should treat
recruitment like an interview pro-
cess and figure out which chapter
they would feel the most comfort-
able in.
"As long as you keep an open
mind and you can find that friend-
ship that you're looking for, you're
going to be fine," she said.
This year, the council's recruit-
ment differs slightly from that of
past years in that the "Running of
the Bulls" will not take place. The
annual event used to draw hun-
dreds of spectators to Bid Day at
Norman Field.
Most of them hoped to see girls
who had received bids from the
"wrong" chapter cry or trip over
themselves. The event was can-
celled this year out of concern for
the women.
IFC recruitment will start Aug.
20 with an informational forum at
7 p.m. in the Reitz Union. The pro-
cess will continue through Aug. 25.
There will be opportunities for
lunch, dinner and evening events
at each of the 27 fraternity locations
during the week.
Fraternities can offer students a
bid at any time during the week.
They must decide which organiza-
tion they want to join by the last
night of recruitment.
Bullins said students should
find out everything they can about
the chapters before making a deci-
sion.
"Come up with a list of ques-


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About 15 per.:ent o:f uF s student b'C) :i eliongs so a
Greek.-lener organriiza or t[rats a iraterniry or cororir,
to tIie uninirated. Ine following termni'ology could cone
ir hand wner, it .:omes tine in 1alF about Grieek life.
ACTIVE ('ak-tiv) Tne term used for a fully initiated member
of a fraternity or a sorority
BED ('bid) An invriatior to memrnrsnip from a Greek-letter
organization to a potenual member. -
BID DAY (nbd 'dA) An annual event in which fraternities
and sororites announce ineir potential rew members.
BIG ('big) Tne shortened form of "Dig brother" or "big sister.
a memoer who serves as a mentor for newer members
CHAPTER ('chap-L&r) Tne local group of the national
Greek-letter organization.
COLONY ('ki-l&-nEi A newly organized group working to
Become a chapter of a Greeh-ietter organization.
DE-PLEDGE ('d-'plej) The task of [erminating fraternity
or sorority membership before initiation. Tnose who de-pledge
cannot join another GreeK-letter organization before the reaf
formal recruitment penod.
DRY ('drI) The term used to desicnte events or settings
where alcohol is forbidden
FOUNDERS' DAY ('faun-d&rs 'dA) The event
celebrated by fraternities and soroities that hrgnlghlts the
history and founding of tne organization.
FRATERNITY (fr&-'t&r-n&-tE) A group of men bound
together t0 riual, ries and common goals.
FRATERNITY ROW (fr&-'t&r-n&-tE 'rO) Tre UF
street on vhnich 22 fraterniy houses are located.
GOOD STANDING ('gld stand-ing) A status reached
by a meniber upon fulfillment of all financial and scholastic
obligations to a chapter.
HAZING (haz-ing) Mental or physical degradaton. Tne
Greek-lener community strimly forbids hazing.
HOUSE ('haus) A fraternity or sorority's facility. used for
lodging. meals and meetings.
LEGACY ('le-g&-sE) A person rose mother, father, sister.


tions and ask those," he said. "As a
consumer, you have the right to be
informed."
For the Multicultural Greek
Council and the National Pan-
Hellenic Council, recruitment is a
whole different story.
Neither council holds a formal
recruitment, but both hold Fall
showcases that highlight each
council's chapters. Students are re-
cruited throughout the year.
"You find the ones you like, and
then you seek them out," Bullins
said. "It's more about building the
relationship."
MGC and NPHC participate
in membership intake once a year,


M~on:


Wea:


Brother, grandmother or grandfather is an initiated member of
a Greek-letter organization.
LITTLE (li-t&l) The shortened form of "little sister' or
little brother," a newer member who is meriored o0 an older
member of tne fraternity or sororrt,.
MASCOT ('mas-"kit) A symbol. usually an animal. chosen
to represent a Greek-letter organization.
MULTICULTURAL GREEK COUNCIL ("m&l-tE-
'k&lch-r&l 'grEk 'kaun(t)-s&l) Chapters of this council
are usually based on cultural or ethnic distinctions.
NATIONAL INTERPRATERNITY COUNCIL (nash-
n&l in-'t&r fr&-'t&r-n&-tE 'kaun(t)-s&l) Tre
goveming body of all "traditional" fraternrties in North America.
NATIONAL PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL ('nash-n&e
'pan-he-'le-nik 'kaun(t)-s&l) The governing body of all
African-Amencan Greek-letter organizations in North America.
NEW MEIMBER ('nif 'mem-b&r) Formerly known as
pledges, new members are individuals who ha\e accepted a bid
and are preparing for initiaton into a Greek-letter organization
OFFICE OF SORORITY & FRATERNITY AFFAIRS
('i-fs &-v s&-'ror-&-tE '&n(d) fr&r-t&r-n&-tE &-
fer) The UF office that oversees the university's Greek-leter
organizations
PHILANTHROPY (fl-lan'thre-pE) A charitable cause
adopted by most GreeK-letter organizations.
POTENTIAL NEW MEMBER (p&-'ten(t)-sh&l 'nii
'mem-b&r) A person interested in becoming a member of a
fraternity or sorornt.
RECRU ITMNT (ri-'kriL-m&nt) Formerly known as
rush. recruitment is tne period when potential new members
become acquainted with members of fraternities and
sororities
SOBORITY (s&-'ror-&-tE) A group of women brought
together 1y historic practices and common goals
SORORITY ROW (s&-'ror-&-tE 'rO) Lncatea just off
Southwest 13t Street. this area contains tre houses of 15
Pannellenc Council sorortlies.


during either Fall or Spring, at
times chosen by the specific Greek
chapters; not by the councils.
This year's MGC showcase will
be held on Aug. 25 at 7 p.m. in the
Reitz Union Grand Ballroom. The
event usually lasts from about an
hour and a half to two hours.
Charlene Liu, director of the
MGC showcase, said that organi-
zations usually have informational
meetings, and interested students
should contact organizations and
attend their events.
"Do the research before you go
and get yourself into one organiza-
tion," she said. "What you think
you might fit into might not neces-


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- sarily be the case."
NPHC will hold its annual Meet
the Divine Nine showcase Sept. 13
in the Reitz Union for students who
want to learn about each organiza-
tion. The council requires that new
members have been at the univer-
sity one full semester and hold a 2.5
cumulative GPA, Bullins said.
Bullins emphasized that hazing
is not tolerated in any of UF's Greek
organizations and that students can
leave the recruiting process at any
time.
Students who accept bids will
begin the 10-week process known
as pledging directly after recruit-
ment ends.


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24, ALLIGATOR M WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Volunteers needed at UF campus, local agencies


By KELSIE WILSON
Alligator Contributing Writer

Volunteering levels within the Gainesville
and UF community have reached an all-time
high during the past two years, according to
service organization records.
And UF officials and student leaders alike
are encouraging new students to roll up their
sleeves and donate their time.
Gainesville community members have vol-
unteered about 833,000 hours of service, with
UF students contributing 451,853 hours alone.
Vanessa Frisby, UF business management
student and office manager for UF's.Center
for Leadership & Service, said she thinks the
sudden spike in student volunteering is a
response to both national and international
community needs.


She said the 2004 tsunami in Southeast
Asia and last year's hurricanes in Florida and
Louisiana have raised awareness of social is-
sues to UF students.
"Tragedy brings people together and in-
spires people to act," Frisby said.
Support from the UF administration to en-
courage service and community involvement
has also helped make volunteering popular,
Frisby said.
"Volunteering is highlighted as one of the
premier ways to enhance the undergraduate
experience," she said.
UF values volunteering so much that more
classes are adding volunteer requirements to
the curriculum, said Pat Bellis, agency rela-
tions director of the Volunteer Center of North
Central Florida.
UF classes requiring volunteer hours


- along with a large segment of Gainesville
baby boomers looking to give back to the com-
munity have increased the awareness of the
need to volunteer, Bellis said.
"Residents learn they have so much, so
they want to give back," Bellis added.
She said volunteering is so high that the
Center's 100 Million Minutes of Service cam-
paign, a program that promotes volunteer op-
portunities in Gainesville, reached its goal of
100 million volunteer minutes on time.
"Last year, Gainesville was voted one of the
meanest cities in America because of our han-
dling of the homeless population," Bellis said.
"We started a 10-year plan to show that we
aren't a mean city and that volunteers come in
all shapes and sizes."
For students who want to volunteer in
Gainesville, Frisby said to visit the Center for


These programs are always searching for
new volunteers:
Alachua County School Volunteer
Program: (352) 955-6760
Habitat for Humanity: (352) 378-4663
Humane Society: (352) 373-5855
Ronald McDonald House: (352) 374-4404
Shands Hospital Volunteer Services: (352)
265-0360
St. Francis House: (352) 378-9079

Leadership & Service office in Peabody Hall or
go to the Web site at www.dso.ufl.edu/cls.
Students can visit the center's Web site
at www.volunteergainesville.org to fill out
a confidential volunteer profile. The profile
helps the volunteer center match an agency
with a student's special interest.


College's ambitious SG wants more students aboard


By BRITTANY DEPUTY
Alligator Contributing Writer

Pizza parties, dance-offs and good 'old-fashioned four
square are just a few ways students at SFCC meet, greet and
get involved.
It's said that the,college years can be some of the best of a
person's life, but for some new students they can also be some
of the loneliest.
That's why SFCC's Student Government along with
multiple other student organizations is reaching out to raise
its membership numbers.
"There's always a lot going on here," said Tim Powell, a
business major and sophomore at SFCC. "There are always
pizza parties and dances. I like going to the events (the) dubs
put on."


With more than 50 student organizations listed and more
added every semester, it isn't difficult for students to find their
own niche within the college.
About 14,000 students are enrolled at SFCC. Students con-
sidering joining an organization can find out more information
on the various dubs at http://admin.sfcc.edu/-StudentLife/.
"We may not have $12 mil-
Santa Fe lion at our disposal," said Ben
COMmunity Colege Marcus, 22, the director of' ex-
ternal affairs for SG, referring
to the budget of UF's SG. "But
Santa Fe is definitely leading the way for student involvement
at community colleges."
He. said it's hard for him to think of Santa Fe as a commu-
nity college, because there are so many opportunities for its
students.
"There really isn't an excuse not to be involved," Marcus


said. "There are so many studies that show a positive corre-
lation between student involvement and good grades. Plus,
Santa Fe really has something for everybody."
Student organizations range from a dub dedicated to an-
thropology to one that revolves around Japanese home cook-
ing, Marcus added.
The college's SG is always looking to fill seats, as well.
Marcus said becoming a student leader is a great way to find
out what's going on around campus.
Students at SFCC, even freshman, can become SG senators.
To become a senator, all a student needs is a petition signed by
20 students and five current senators. SG elections are usually
held in the Spring.
After giving a short speech in front of SG members, the stu-
dent leaders vote for the candidate's admittance.
"I've never seen a person turned down," Marcus said. "As
long as you have the signatures, you're in."


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26, ALLIGATOR N WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Healthcare a key issue


By VINCENT M. MASSARO
Alligator Writer

Homesickness. plagues many new
UF and SFCC students during their first
semesters on campus, but when other,
more serious maladies strike, freshmen
can turn to on-campus health care cen-
ters for relief.
The main clinic of the Student Health
Care Center at UF is located on Fletcher
Drive next to the Florida Gym and the
Racquet Club. The office can be reached
at (352) 392-1161. There are also a few
smaller offices across campus.
The on-campus infirmary is open 8
a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday to Friday, and on
Sunday from noon to 4 p.m.
"Students tend to form their health
and academic habits within the first six
weeks of school," said Tavis Glassman, a
health educator on staff at the center.
"You'll really establish habits that will
stay with you for four or five years."
He stressed an awareness of the
drinking, eating, hygiene, study, sleep
and sexual habits that new students
maintain.
"An ounce of prevention is worth a
pound of cure," he said.
When students enter UF, they are au-
tomatically assigned to a medical team.
The center has six teams composed of-
physicians, physician assistants, nurse.

UF Student Health Care Center
Located on Fletcher Drive nedt to the
Florida Gym and the Racquet Club.
Phone: (3521 392-1161
Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday to Friday
noon to 4 p.m., Sunday

SFCC Student Health Care Center
Building S. Room 120. at the college's
main campus.
Phone: (352) 381-3777
Hours: 8 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m. to 4:30
p.m., Monday through Friday.


practitioners, registered nurses and oth-
er support staff, and they operate much
like a small doctor's office, according to
the center's Web site. The SHCC Web site
is located at www.shcc.ufl.edu/.
For SFCC students, the college's
Student Health Care Center is open from
8 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. It's housed in
Building S, Room 120, at the college's
main campus.
The center can be reached at (352)
381-3777 or accessed online at
Public http://admin.sfcc.edu/~sla/
-iV,-,4 shcc/.
Two nurse-practitioners
and one registered nurse are
on staff to serve ailing students.
Typically, the center deals with immu-
ni'zations, physical and general illnesses.
The registered nurse- provides free
medical advice on a walk-in basis.
Appointments are not necessary.
When it comes to a visit with a nurse-
practitioner, appointments are preferred.
Appointments cost from $10 to $20, de-
pending on the nature of the visit. For
example, a physical costs $15.
Any lab work comes at an additional
fee.
Medication, which can be prescribed
by the nurse-practitioner, is not subsi-
dized and must be picked up at a sepa-
rate pharmacy.
The center provides all its services
at reduced prices, but it does not accept
any form of health insurance due to the
clinic's small size.
Students with insurance can, how-
ever, get reimbursements from their own
insurance companies.
A secretary at the center said that the
start of Fall is one of the busiest times
of the year, and staff sees more than 30
students a day.
The center performs gynecological
services for women at a reduced rate,
which is something students may not
know about, the secretary said.


ON CAMPUS

Condoms offered at UF


By JESSICA DaSILVA
Alligator Writer

Sex sells, but at UF you can get it
for free.
UF's GatorWell Health Promotion
Services wants to make sure that you
are taking precautions when engaging
in this guilty pleasure.
That's why GatorWell sponsors a
free condom program. The program
makes free condoms, lubricants and
dental dams available to students
throughout campus at any and ev-
ery GatorWell location, including the
Health Hut.


Locations for the moving hut for
the Fall semester can be accessed
through the GatorWell Web site at
www.shcc.ufl.edu/gatorwell/.
Free condoms are also available at
the Student Health Care Center.
Yet while some students may saun-
ter by the booth and casually pick up
a banana-flavored condom, some stu-
dents require many more.
GatorWell provides online bulk
condom ordering for students and
student. organizations a valuable
service to some, but perhaps too much
of a good thing for others.


UF shoots for fit Gators


* UF PUSHES SERVICES TO AID
HEALTHY STUDENT BODY.

By JAMES RIGNEY
Alligator Contributing Writer

With all the stress and excitement
freshmen face when they strike out on
their own, it can be hard to maintain
.a healthy lifestyle. Luckily, UF offers
programs to help new students stay
fit.
Healthy Gators 2010 is a coalition
of health service providers whose
goal is to keep students and faculty
healthy. More than 50 student organi-
zations from across the spectrum are
part of the initiative.
"A nice feature students don't
really know about is our Web site,"
said Jane Emmeree, health promotion
specialist at GatorWell. "It's kind of a
one-stop place for health-related ser-
vices on campus."
The site also offers an online fitness
tracking program so that students can
keep up with their exercise routine.
The Healthy Gators 2010 Web site
can be found at www.healthygators.h
hp.ufl.edu/.
"We know that accountability is
really important with exercise pro-


grams," Emmeree said.
As part of its goal to help new stu-
dents, Healthy Gators is sponsoring a
study skills survival fair on the Reitz
Union Colonnade on Sept. 15.
GatorWell is a part of the Healthy
Gators coalition that provides infor-
mation and consultation on various
aspects of staying healthy.
"A nice feature students don't
really know about is our Web
site. It's kind of a orftestop
place for health-related ser-
vices on campus."
Jane Emmeree
health promotion specialist
at GatorWell

Emmeree said that students can
meet with health educators and nu-
tritionists to discuss sexual health,
alcohol and tobacco, stress reduction
and nutrition.
She said she wants students to
know the university's health services
aren't just for treatment, but for pre-
vention and staying healthy.
The main GatorWell office is locat-
ed in Room 302 of the Student Health
Care Center.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 U ALLIGATOR, 27


Impact of Student Government leaders reverberates across campus


John Boyles
Student Body President
John Boyles likes to say
he never wanted to be UF's
Student Body president, but
now the job belongs to him.
and he has a hefty workload
on his hands.
As Student Government's head honcho,
Boyles is responsible for overseeing a sprawling
bureaucracy which includes several agencies,
dozens of Cabinet members, and nearly 100
senators. He also serves as the lone student
member on UF's Board of Trustees.


Ryan Moseley
Student Bod, Treasurer
Ryan Moseley is re-
sponsible for overseeing
More than $12 million, but
don't let that fact intimi
Date you.
As UF's Student Body
treasurer, Moseley must answer to the uni-
versity's 49.000 students after all, it's their
money he's in charge of.
SG's massive budget is based entirely in
student fees, which are built into university
tuition costs.


Mike Patrone
Student Senate President
Mike Patrone knows
S it'sgood to be king.
The Senate's top dog
spent a couple months
without any executive du-
ties earlier this year, when
he ended his term as the body's No. 2 official.
But in May, PaLrone returned to take the spot
of Senate president and with good reason.
His new job gives him the chance to over-
see SG's legislative branch, where policy is
created in the name of serving UF students.


Josh Weiss
Student Senate President
Pro Tempore
'r AAs the No. 2 official
J of SG's legislative body,
SJosh Weiss does more
than just linger in the
shadows of the Senate
president.
Weiss, the Senate's president pro-tem-
pore, is responsible for leading the body's
Replacement & Agenda Committee. When
spaces open up in the Senate. the R&A
Committee picks students to fill those spots.


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SPrimary Election Sept. 5th registration deadline Aug. 7th
*General Election Nov. 7th registration deadline Oct. 10th *
* *You must be registered at least 29 days prior to an election. Florida law requires that *
you vote in the precinct of your residence. *
SVoter Registration Forms are available online at www.elections.alachua.fl.us. You may *
register to vote, update your voter information, update your voter signature online or *
call our office for further information. *
To request an absentee ballot or to work at the polls, call (352) 374-5252. *
You must present Photo and Signature ID at the polls or vote a provisional ballot. *
For more information contact the Alachua County Supervisor of Elections Office at *
(352) 374-5252.
*



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28, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


WEI IS ~ *t~a ct~t~c *.h a--;' :fr.i.
**~ .-
-. r'jq.~ stty' 'V~ t.;yiir"
*;.p.J 'i/i


You may not recognize their faces around campus, but they will impact your
time as a student irn more ways than ou know.
LF administrators are part of a sprawling bureaucracy that controls all
kinds of university activities, from Gators athletics to the ways in which your
tuition money is spent.


Bernie Machen
University president

Machen Degan his career at vanderbit
University. laterartendng SL Lc'iis University
and the University of lowa to receive degrees
in pediaLr: erdetisir and dental surgery.
jf,+ He was a member of the faculty at the
Universiry or North Carolina at Chapel Hill
and the provost, or No. 2 adninistratl:r. at
the Universi;r of Michigan
At me university of Ulan. were Machen served] before UF. ne is
credited for explaining lme iJniversir 's nealtn sciences program, boot-
Ing student div- rsi,. stabiizing E e sc rnol's firanres arnd helping host
tne 2002 Winter Okmrrpirs in Salt Lake CiTy.
Ar UF, lMachen Quick.ly pinpointed some of UF's biggest troubles and
aims to fi inem for oeler or worse. He sanctioned an opinion survey
of nis colleagues to find a largely disgruntled faculty and responded b>
promising riem mern raises, Dut e mrrone came from a tuition hite'
that he supported.
Shortly arter laying the reigns he saw several lop colleagues resign
as he laid Oui a ner org3nizational plan for UF's highest administrative
tier. Fewv doubt that Machern is a song leader.
The president nas said often tnat UF Students are getting a great
edu,'ation 3at a Dargain basement price and ne sees to change thaL


Janie Fouke
Provost

As provost, .lane Foudle is tie chief
academrnc officer on campus as well as the
administrator who ,vould act on Machen's
benair in his aosenrce.
Before coming to UF. FouJe served as
S dean of Micnigan Sta:te university's College
of Engineering for s,. years. In addition to
ner recent administrative posaions. Fouke has worked as a profes-
sor. researcher and 3uinor in the field of biomedical engineerinri
I've seen a lot or ire wa', these disciplines impaC:i people's
liveS," srie said.
Fcoiue earned rer liberal arts degree at Si. Arares Presbyterian
College. iwnre only 2.500 to 3.500 studetr ts attended, FouL.e es.
tiaiaied. Tre tirn liberal arns scn ool is a contrast to UF's 49.000-
menioer student body.
I did ernirj trat amnospnere. she said. "It was a enerct time to
be there for son',eonre who was interested in a science degree."
Foiuke earned ret master's ari doctorate degrees at tne
LIUnversi, cof Nonrt Carolina at Cnaiel Hill.
A lover of traveling. sne rias insited school across ire country
and given lectures and keynote addresses in Canada. Singapore.
Hong Kong. Pakistan and China.
"People are wonrierful everiwrere," sne said.


S Patricia Telles-Irvin
Vice president for student
Si affairs

Telleslrvin ipronouinced TAYVyesi start
ed nher lob in 2004. when Marnen tapped
her for her post over tne suniier after a
nationwide search.
The former Florida International
University vice president for student affairs
now reports directly to Machen and oversees seven university orga.
nizations. including me Reit Union and the Dean of Students.
Telles-Irvin. a counseling psychologist. nas rad a varied lour.
ner into Student Affirs Sne oegan studying reduction ar Du.e
Liniversi t and it wasn't until a student teaching eperienrce with a
seconadgrade class tnat sne discovered her interest in psycnology..
I becarre interested in helping students.' she said. "Their e-
navior was getting in the wav of tnear academic success.
Ste studer counseling at Boston Llniversit as a resort of the
experience, and now she holds a doctorate in counseling and nris
experience in ootn educational and clinical settings.
In Miami, she encouraged leacersnip roles for FlU students.
Leadership and diversiry experience are important for students
ro tind joCs or attend graduate school. sne said, especially for top-
notch students Ilke those at UF.


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30, ALLIGATOR E WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Behind UF's velvet rope


Culture shifts as university grows


By LYNDSEY LEWIS
Alligator Staff Writer
lewis@alligator.org

The town is small, the heat is stifling and
the classes can be enormous yet students
from around the state and nation flock to UF
by the thousands.
The university is one of a growing number
of public research institutions aiming to raise
standards to attract the country's best and
brightest students.
But the game is played a little differently
at UF, where university administrators are
hoping to lift their school into the ranks of the
nation's top 10 public research institutions, as
judged by U.S. News & World Report.
"What's a priority is putting together a
complex class," said UF Provost Janie Fouke,
the university's chief academic officer. "Some
people would argue that UF needs to look a
little more like-the state."
The university's instructors play another
important role in its drive for increased pres-
tige and higher rankings. For every 23 stu-
dents at UF is a single faculty member, Fouke
said, decrying the high student-to-faculty
ratio as a root cause of overcrowding at the
university.
Last Fall, 285 of the university's 3,223
classes enrolled 100 students or more, and UF
students frequently complain about the diffi-
culties they endure when trying to sign up for
more popular courses.
"It all comes down to money," Fouke said.
"You've got to have the resources to hire ad-
ditional faculty."


And the university is making an ambitious
bid to pursue those resources. In addition to its
ongoing quest to increase the school's in-state
tuition charges, which currently stand at about
$3,000 per year, UF is in the midst of its lofti-
est fund raising campaign to date: a long-term
plan to raise $1.2 billion.
For now, the project is situated in what
administrators call its "private phase," when
officials make early efforts to quietly amass
millions of dollars in donations.
"The first couple years you don't talk
about it very much," Fouke said. "You don't
want to go and have this big party and say
$1.2 billion, and then you can't get there."
But whether or not UF can achieve the
goal is of little importance to the thousands
of students who apply here each year.
"We get about 25,000 applications for
about 6,700 freshman spots," UF spokes-
man Steve Orlando said. "A lot of Southern
schools are up-and-coming, and we're one
of them."
In Fall 2005, UF enrolled 49,693 students,
85.5 percent of whom are permanent resi-
dents of Florida.
Orlando attributed the surge of under-
graduate applicants to the rising quality of
UF academics, which revolve around about
100 undergraduate degree programs.
Zeshan Punja, a UF senior from Coral
Springs, said the school's top-notch programs
were enough to entice him as a high school
senior.
"I wanted to become an engineer at the
time, and they have a good reputation for that.
It's definitely challenged me," Punja said of


his years at UF.
With major cities Tampa and Orlando
about two hours away, UF is situated on prime
territory, and it puts its land to good use.
The campus, which spreads over 2,000
acres, is home to 979 buildings. Of those struc-
tures, 190 contain classrooms, teaching labs or
research labs.
While it's impossible to miss the abundance
of palm trees dotting the landscape, some sec-
tors of UF's campus resemble those of more
elite institutions toward the north. Towering
brick buildings are marked by their Collegiate


Gothic architecture, and UF's Century Tower
serves as the campus centerpiece and a staple
in UF's marketing campaigns.
Meanwhile, dusters of students hailing
from every imaginable background filter in
and out of UF's classrooms each day.
Still, while rigorous academics, lavish scen-
ery and the rising value of a UF degree may
play important roles in drawing top students,
Orlando admitted the school's more apparent
appeals as well.
"Obviously, you can't beat the climate and
where we're located," he said.


uasey Anaerson / Aingaior
Students, professors and the occasional napper are among the crowds found gathered
on the Plaza of the Americas. UF's growing ambition is changing campus culture.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATOR, 31

CLASS OF 2010

Landmarks showcase UF's century in Gainesville


By MARA SLOAN
SAlligator Contributing Writer

The buildings on UF's campus have
rich and varied histories. Since opening in
Gainesville in 1906 53 years after its found-
ing the university has grown from a few
acres to a vast institution one century later.
Century Tower .
In 1953 Century Tower was built to com-
memorate the 100th anniversary of the univer-
sity. It is dedicated to UF students who died
in the world wars. The interior was originally
supposed to become a historic museum and
art gallery, but that was never completed. A
cast-bell carillon was installed in the Century
Tower in 1979 that's the tinkling music you
hear between classes.
Dauer Hall
Dauer Hall was the original student union
back in 1936, when it was known as the Florida
Union. The YMCA did a lot of fundraising for
the building, and the building's stained-glass
windows are a reflection of the YMCA's ef-


forts to promote religion in students' lives.
In keeping with tradition, UF's Department
of Religion is still there. The building was re-
named Dauer Hall in the 1980s, after one of the
first distinguished service professors, Manning
J. Dauer, who taught political science. .
Ben Hill Griffin Stadium
During football season, Ben Hill Griffin
Stadium is the place to be. Also known as
"the Swamp," where "only Gators come out
alive," the original 1930s stadium consisted of
the lower half of the current stadium. It was
built into a "natural sink," said Carl Van Ness,
the UF archivist. There is still a spring under
the east stands. In 2003, the fifth renovation
was completed and now 88,548 fans can cheer
on the Gators. The project made Florida Field
the largest stadium in the state, and one of the
largest and loudest in the nation.
Murphree Hall
Named for UF's second president, Albert
A. Murphree, "the Murph," as it is affection-
ately known, is one of the campus' oldest
dorms. In 1989, Fletcler, Sledd and Murphree


residence halls were added to the National
Register of Historic Places as part of a six-
block area of the original campus, which also
includes Buckman and Thomas residence
halls. If you look on campus maps, you will
see these dorms form a "UF" when viewed
from above.
Plaza of the Americas
The popular campus hangout was created
in 1931. Twenty-one live oak trees were plant-
ed to represent the nations of the Americas. It
has been the gathering ground for students
to protest or picnic. There is a brick walkway
through part of the plaza that was known as
the "friendship walk" and was supposed to go
all through campus, but it was never complet-
ed. Prior to World War II the Plaza was known
as a "non freshmen area" and freshmen were
not allowed to cross it.
Reitz Union
A new student union opened on May 1,
1967. At the request of the student body, it
was named in honor of Dr. J. Wayne Reitz,
UF's president from 1955 to 1967. In Summer


2003 the UF Bookstore, Welcome Center and
parking garage complex adjacent to the Union
opened. The combined complex is encom-
passes more than 513,000 square feet.
George E. Smathers Libraries
In 1918, fewer than 500 students attended
UF and the library only held about 20,000
books. There was little seating available and
students often had to sit on the floor.
In 1989, UF received a $2 million gift from
former Sen. George A. Smathers, a UF alum,
to be used for renovations. This gift was fol-
lowed by an even larger $20 million gift from
Smathers in 1991. In recognition of this gift,
several UF libraries were named in his honor.
University Auditorium
University Auditorium was built in the
'1920s and was originally supposed to be a
wing of the administration building, Van Ness
said. That never happened, though, and the
auditorium has been used for all sorts of per-
formances since it opened. It is one of several
university buildings included in the National
Register of Historic Places.


Library West reopens in time to greet UF's new class


* BUILDING WAS CLOSED
FOR NEARLY THREE YEARS.

By VINCENT M. MASSARO
Alligator Writer

Following nearly three years of
expansions and renovations to UF's
largest library, the university's fresh-
man class is the first in two years to
have access to Library West.
The library opened its doors to
the public Aug. 2 after nearly three
years of work that cost $30 million.
An official opening ceremony
will not be held until late Fall.
"I've been walking through this
building for the better part of a year
and a half most of the time with-
out elevators," said Bill Covey, the
interim director of library support
services.
The old library was 117,000
square feet, and 60,000 square feet
were added in the expansion.


The old structure, which was
renovated, is six floors high. The ex-
pansion was added to the north side
of the building and is three floors.
Upon passing through the
library's revolving doors, escalators
lead to the second floor, where the
walls are curved and paneled in
hickory a difficult design for the
builders to achieve, Covey said.
Several new computers line the
circulation desk, and a glance out
the southern windows reveals a
perfect panorama of Century Tower,
the University Auditorium and the
sea of green that is the Plaza of the
Americas.
Back the other way, hallways
head north and hundreds of shelves
appear. Exposed pipes and vents
decorate the ceiling.
Polycarbonate sheets are sus-
pended above the shelves to diffuse
the fluorescent light, a method that
helps preserve the books.
West University Avenue comes
into view, a sight that only gets


better with each rising floor.
Spacesaver-brand shelves offer
compact storage of books, and they
are expanded and condensed with
the touch of a button.
Floor integrity was an-issue dur-
ing the construction, Covey said. In
the old portion of the building, com-
pact storage is only on the ground
floor.
Books in the library
Library put more stress on
WeSt structure than do cars
in a parking garage,
Covey said.
About 55 tractor trailers of steel
were brought in for the shelves,
with two more trucks full of book-
ends alone.
With 855,000 books oh the
shelves, the space is only half full.
A functional capacity is about 80
percent, according to Covey, or 1.5
million books.
"It's never a finished project,"
Covey said. "We don't want to have
it all full."


Desks and chairs populate the
free space. Armchairs have cup-
holders and swiveling desks on
either side, and computer stations
also stand among the crowd.
There are about three times as
many computers as before the reno-
vation and about four times as many
seats than in the old library.
"We wanted it to look modem,
not dusty and old like most people
think of a library," Covey said.
"We're trying to make this an in-
viting place that's comfortable and
easy to use."
But Library West is still a work
in progress.
Covey said that the library is 90
percent complete, and many little
things will be "appearing" over the
course of the Fall semester.
Construction of an Aramark-
operated Starbucks on the ground
floor started in July and will con-
tinue until October. Aramark is the
contractor that provides UF's food
services.


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During a meeting in July, con-
struction officials assured that the
Starbucks work would not interfere
with library operation.
But Covey said there is no bud-
get -to fund the 24-hour study area
that would accompany the cafe.
Minor installations of wiring,
window glass and shelving in vari-
ous places around the building are
expected over the next few weeks.
But parking at Library West is
virtually nonexistent.
UF transportation officials said in
July that parking for library patrons
will not be an option, save for a few
handicap spaces.
UF librarian Jana Ronan is the
program director for outreach in-
struction and undergraduate library
services and has been working for
the university since 1994. She and
her co-workers moved into Library
West's new offices in May.
"It's good to see people lose
themselves in the shelves," Ronan
said.

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Av enue ALLIGATOR
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 www.alligator.org/avenue




Vour First Time


Avoid pitfalls at first college party


By STEPHANIE SNYDER
Avenue Writer

The room is full of unfamiliar faces. Music
pulsates from another room. Everyone seems
to know each other and the idea of making a
swift beeline for the door seems more inviting
than actually venturing in.
For students yet to attend their first col-
lege party in the impending fall semester,
take heed of some nuggets of wisdom from
seasoned UF students who have
been there, done that-and lived "Don't try
to tell about it.
Getting a foot in the door is one everyone'
thing, but sticking it out and hav- be that p
ing a good time is another thing. net
UF journalism major Christiana
Lilly said she remembers be- Per
ing really shy and feeling really UF adv
awkward, but eventually realized
what she had to do.
"You have to walk in with confidence,"
Lilly said. "If you know someone-even if
you've met them only once-go ahead and
say hi."
English major Rylan Monteith agrees.
"Being nervous is natural, but I find that
if you pretend you're not nervous, it slowly
becomes the real deal," he said.
Or better yet, go to the party with friends,
suggests advertising major Patti Webb.
"It helps to have at least one other per-
son," Webb said. "But if that person has the
prospect of hooking up, you might want to go
with other people so you can have a buddy
system."
For the ladies, it's best to leave valuable
items and purses at home.
"Don't bring a purse with you unless you
plan to keep it with you," said education ma-
jor Megan Sayles. "A friend of mine went to a
party and had her purse stolen-camera and
everything."
Bringing cameras to parties can have both


t(




in
er


good and bad outcomes.
"Pros and cons of bringing a camera-you
may capture funny moments, but they might
also be incriminating," Sayles said.
It's also possible to have a good time and be
safe while drinking.
"Don't try to keep up with everyone's
drinking," said advertising major Penny
Bloom. "Don't be that person in the comer
puking."
But more importantly, always
know where the
Sk u bathrooms are,
Keep up withsaid Webb.
,said Webb,.
drinking. Don't "You'll never
son in the cor- know if you can con-
puking." trol your bodily fun:-
tions," Webb said. '':'
y Bloom know the direct route.'
tising major Making it home anrd
recuperating from th, hr.-t
college party is anoth-r kI
element to survival.
"Eat before the party and have a glass of
water before you go to bed," said marketing
major Sara Cappelli.
"Better to take the Later Gator if things
get fuzzy," Monteith said, referring to UF's
late-night bus service. "The car isn't going
anywhere in the morning-and even if it is it'll
just.be at the tow yard."
Another option includes having a desig-
nated driver, though one should handle the
situation with care.
"Don't think your designated driver won't
drink," Bloom said. "Cabs are sometimes the
way to go."
Then of course, after partying it up, a
harsh reality sets in-there's another rea-
son you're in Gainesville and it has a little
something to do with a college degree.
"Don't think you can wake up at 8
a.m. for a test and pass it," Bloom said.
Only then will the party truly be
over.


A-
W..
.


I-


Fasten seatbelts for life full of food, fun, freebies


A Message from the Editors:

his is what it's all about.
This is the side of life
you hear stories about
and see in the movies.
This is what makes Gainesville
the best place to spend your col-
lege years.
This is the response to the
15-year-old mantra "here we are
now / entertain us."


This is the Avenue.
We're about indie music, inde-
pendent movies and live theater.
We're about major labels,
summer blockbusters and im-
prov comedy.
We're about household names
and local flavors.
In short, we're about what
you're about and, more spe-
cifically, how what you're about
relates to Gainesville.


This is where you'll find out
about the necessary means by
which you can fill your years at
UF with some of the best times
you can imagine and yeah, it's
easy if you try.
There is something for every-
one in Gainesville, and our goal
is to make sure that everyone
knows just how much this hum-
ble college town has to offer.
We cover concerts, shows,


people and events. We discuss
good food, good cinema, good
games and good times. We write
about the bizarre, the unique and
the amusingly absurd.
We write about why
Gainesville is the quintessential
college town and why UF offers
one of the best college experi-
ences possible.
We write about all the things


that confirm our


belief that it


is, indeed, great to be a Florida
Gator.
(But you already knew that.)
Welcome to UF you're in for
one hell of a ride.
Oh yeah and go Gators.
Cheers.
Joe Hunter and Cristina Barone
are the editors of the Avenue, the
Alligator's weekly entertainment
section. Look for the Avenue every
Thursday.


; Meeting a mate on UF's cam-
pus is easier than you think.
For helpful hookup tips, see
Maghan McDowell's "Sex on the
Avenue," pg. 34.


? David Duchovny has hinted that
"The X-Files" may not be closed
after all. The former Fox Mulder
said a new movie could feature the
big-screen return of the TV series.


SI Am Charlotte Simmons, Tom Wolfe's
account of a small-townrgirl's misadventures
at an elite university provides the perfect
on-campus escape from dorm socials and
textbook lists.


S "fI've been trying to go to Iraq with
Hillary Clinton for so long- Hill-
ary was trying to work it out, but it
seemed too dangerous."
Lindsay Lohan
to Elle magazine,,


SJI

0 '
, \-" .


Party Essentials:

1) Mix CD Pump it.
2) Keys Be sure to pick a
designated driver.
3) Playing cards In case
the party goes downhill, have
backup entertainment ready.
4) Shades Wear your sun-
glasses at night.
5) Colored shirt Something
pink will prove invaluable.
6) Plastic cup This party
staple is easy, breezy, dispos-
able.







34, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006

DOWNTOWN

Music scene provides means of social interaction


By SHEM FLEENOR
SAvenue Writer

Your stomach is tied in knots.
Eyes dart back and forth.
Cold sweat permeates your skin.
Delirium begins to take hold.
You wonder: "Have my profes-
sors gone mad? Don't they realize I
have oti'- classes?"
You ask yourself: "How the hell
am I ever going to get all these read-
ing assignments, tests and papers
done?"
Your fists clench, white-knuck-
ling that pen Mom gave you.
The thought of Mom and your
bed, nestled in your own bedroom,
seems like a distant memory fading
into oblivion.
You long for the sound of lockers
slamming shut.
SYou yearn for halls filled with
the numb hum of gossip floating
through the air.
Relax, it's already Thursday.
Forget about school and homesick-
ness for just a second.
Friday night is on the horizon.
The first weekend of the new school
year is a free-for-all.
If you're lucky, it might be a
dream coine true or at least your
mom's worst nightmare.
The biggest lesson new Gators
are apt to learn in week one of class
is that Friday-night sunsets are sym-
bolic.
The orange, crimson, lavender
and pink hues sinking over the
western sky symbolize the awak-
ening of the Gator Nation's seedy
underbelly.
I mean that in the most compli-
mentarywiay.
Friday sunsets seem to magically
evaporate anxieties into an adrena-
line-induced excitement.
Even if you're not old enough to
get smashed at one of Gainesville's
many watering holes, you're old
enough to have a torrid love affair.
Lesson one: For better or worse,
there isn't much of a dating scene in
Gainesville.
There is, however, a thriving ran-
dom hook-up and two-week-fling
scene here.
Let's be perfectly honest. The
only reason many people get drunk,


anyway, is in the hopes of having the
courage to initiate an exciting fling.
The partying, the chitchatting it's
all part of the instinctual dance of
carnal bliss.
There's no better place to find
that special, or at least attainable,
someone than at a concert featuring
some of Gainesville's best musical
talents.
Most venues mid- and down-
town permit 18-year-olds to get
their chill on.
As Seattle was a so-called grunge
town in the early 90s, Gainesville is
an indie town in 2006.
The music scene here runs deep.
Tom Petty, Sister Hazel, Bo
Diddley and Less Than Jake defined
their sound in the areas surround-
ingUF.
Talented MC's, such as Dedalus,
and skilled DJ's like Graphic and
Kerse call Gainesville home.
But in the 352 area code, indie is
the undisputed king of the hill.
SKid Robot, Clock Hands Strangle,
Apollo Quartet, Kingsbury, The
Mercury Project, Momingbell and
Holopaw are local favorites.
"We're set up for a great scene
.here," said local' musician and
multimedia performance art-
ist, Tom Miller. "Quality venues
like Common Grounds and the
Atlantic, the diversity of talented
bands, studios, a supportive crowd,
innovations such as Glifford's,
GainesvilleBands.com, Chris
Miller's Electronic SubSouth orga-
nization, publications like Scene
Magazine and the Satellite that
keep us up-to-date on the shows
- everything is in place for national
attention."
There, you will find a big purple
house called Tim & Terry's Music &
More.
Chances are you'll find a jam
band called Nim Sum or the eccen-
tric Tom Miller playing in the back.
Sit down and close your eyes.
Don't move until they stop playing.
If you start to feel hunger pangs,
make the short walk east to Burrito
Bros. Taco Co.
Follow the smell of ground beef.
Explain to them your situation. They
will help you.
"Side Bar (downtown) is the


March to May performs at The Atlantic on Jan. 21. The Atlantic is one of many venues the Gainesville
music scene, with its wide variety of genres, has to offer.


best," said Kid Robot bassist Darren
McDuff. "It has a nice atmosphere,
and you get good exposure in terms
of people walkingby outside getting
a chance to hear and see what's go-
ing on.in there. I also like 1982 best.
Maybe it's justbecause we've played
there probably more than anywhere
else. Tim & Terry's is great, too."
If you're looking to cure the
homesick blues with some one-on-
one time with a suitable co-ed, head
Downtown to The
Local Atlantic.
Musij) The lighting
scheme, Victorian
paintings, plastic
owl, tapestries and velvet decor all
combine to set a dark and mysteri-
ous mood.
Plus, every Friday and Saturday
night they have indie and acoustic
acts, usually soft enough that you
can break the ice with another
homesick student looking for a dis-
traction.
The music scene is the best place
to get up to speed on the after-hours


happenings.
The real action in Gainesville
heats up after the bars shut down.
The after party is where the bulk
of serendipitous hanky panky is
initiated.
Like a wave, your night has been
building to a crescendo, a blissful,
exciting peak.
Like a surfer, you've been pad-
dling; grooving to the music, gaug-
ing the body language and eye
contact.
The subtle pokes and riudges
at each other all led up to the after
party.
This is where all the chemistry
flows together until some type of
glorious climax, or at least a satisfac-
tory resolution, is reached.
Unless you integrate into the mu-
sic scene, you're not going to know
where the good after-parties-with
the musicians, philosophers, artists
and intellectuals are being held.
Sure, the fratty types at Swamp,
Balls and Grog House are going to
have their own after-parties.


SBut they're often like being part
of a wildlife experiment, in which
alcohol-, testosterone- and jealousy-
infused fights suddenly erupt into
knuckle dragging affairs-as if a
misguided chimp had just swung
into the wrong banana tree.
Sure, they're hilarious, like
watching hippos hump on the
Discovery Channel.
But you can also somehow find
yourself in the middle of one of
those cluster-humps, where all logic
and sanity is thrown out the win-
dow in a haze of nonsensical grunts,
flailing of the arms and flaring of
nostrils.
Surely being struck in the ear by
a stray Pabst Blue Ribbon can is-no
way to spend your night.
Even if you're not into the music,
do yourself a favor and see some of
the local flavor.
You'll get some real culture
and might just find yourself too
consumed by infatuation to worry
about missing mom's home cook-
ing, or that midweek quiz.


UF offers bounteous methods for meeting mates


S. h yes, the new student issue. (Or is it the "welcome
back" issue?) It doesn't matter. What really mat-
- ters, I'm told, is how to get a date in Gainesville.
I'll be honest. I have no idea. I've actually noticed very
little so-called "dating" taking place in these parts. What
I have noticed, however, is plenty of "talking,"
"hooking up" and the occasional round of "go- Maghan
ing out."
So now I find myself with the very unfortu-
nate task of informing you, beautiful freshmen
(who I'i" sure are far more knowledgeable than
myself in matters of these sorts), how one goes
about getting laid in this bustling Hogtown of
academia.
After much deliberation, I ultimately conclud-
ed that the actual laying part was easy it was the meeting
someone part that was always a mystery to me. But here is
what I've learned so far.
The obvious approach: The easiest way to meet someone
is to know someone. As soon as you get here (or even before,


if you're smart), latch yourself on to someone who has been
here at least a week longer than you. Get them to take you
along to social engagements, even if it's just to watch a mov-
ie. Friends have roommates, and these can often prove to be
quite delectable specimens. (I speak from experience.)
The expensive approach: I've also heard that
IcDowell Greek life and football are social fixtures that,
when mixed, create quite a satisfactory hook-up
4g cocktail, if you will. But a strong interest in either
one of these two will undoubtedly get you into
quite a number of social functions.
The lazy approach: Although your first se-
mesters are likely filled with large lecture classes,
take the smaller electives when given the oppor-
tunity. Smaller classes are the only possible way
you'll actually get to know your classmates, especially if the
first week you askfor their e-mail address or screen name
for when you need to "borrow their notes."
The lazier approach: Same goes for people in the dorms.
If you meet someone, make sure you develop a connection


right away. Same class, same bus ride, same aerobics class,
hometown... anything that establishes a regular reason to
meet or talk.
The resume-building approach: Join, join, join. UF has
gobs of clubs just waiting for a new webmaster/secretary/
historian. If anything, it will give you a reason to chat up
new people as you hand out flyers.
And for the very lame (like myself), there is the glorious
Internet. Techniques range from harmlessly friendingg" a
classmate on Facebook to cruising Adult Friend Finder to
see if you recognize anyone (sue me). Good luck you'll
Need it.

actually missed my first class,
because I was walking up and down
Turlington Hall looking for L-005 and
V couldn't final it. I went upstairs, down-
s stairs, everywhere.... It wasn't good.
Fernanda Vergara
biochemistry freshman


M






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATOR, 35


City offers fun nightlife


By DAN SUTPHIN
Avenue Contributing Writer
It's easy in this town to be spoiled
by the convenience of your surround-
ings. It doesn't matter what you're into
there's sure to be something right
around the corner.
With more than 50 bars and dubs,
four movie theaters and a seemingly
endless number of restaurants, cafes
and lounges, Gainesville offers students
a vast and diverse selection in late-night
activities.
There's new life at every turn. On
the weekends, University Avenue runs
thick with students girls cad in mall-
rat fashion, guys equally primped and
feathered. Together they stand in lines
anxiously tapping their feet, waiting
to get into their favorite cub like :08 or
University Club. Some of them talk on
their cell phones while others joke with
the people around them. Some hopeful
dubbers don't even wait to get inside
before they start dancing; instead, they
get down to the constant pound of the
bass shaking the walls from inside the
cub. The vibrations carry onto the side
walk and into the street, fighting the







Common Grounds, 210 SW Second
Ave., features live music.


souped-up stereos of many of the cars
jammed in traffic.
A slew of bars, all with interchange-
able names, surround these clubs. All of
them offer a variety of drink specials de-
pending on the day of the week. Many
of them also offer live music on a nightly
basis. Some of them, such as Side Bar
and 1982 host live music almost every
night, while others such as The Atlantic,
The Shamrock Irish Restaurant & Pub,
Common Grounds and The Level pri-
marily host shows on the weekends.
There are more-than 150 active bands
in Gainesville so the selection of shows
rarely grows old. During the Fall and
Spring semesters the Reitz Union's
Orange and Brew also hosts live music
every Thursday night. On Fridays they
hold Gator Nights festivities; which
usually involve a movie, free popcorn
and soda, as well as a free midnight
breakfast.
Dig deeper into Downtown
Gainesville and discover some of the real
local gems. Gainesville's Hippodrome
State Theater offers musicals and films
three nights a week.
Next door to the theater, Maude's
Classic Caf6 hosts live jazz music on the
weekends during the summer and fall.
They sell a variety of wine and beer, as
well as coffee and food, most of which is
vegetarian-friendly.
They also provide movies and board
games for some alternative entertain-
ment. A number of festivals are also
held throughout the year in the down-
town area, as well as live musical perfor-
mances at the Downtown Performance
Center.


Theaters abound in town


By ANGIE DE ANGELS
Avenue Writer


Whether it be a traditional movie-and-din-
ner date, a stay-at-home-with-a-tub-of-popcom
night, or a have-to-catch-a-play-for-dass out-
ing, Gainesville has the answer to all your the-
ater and film needs. It's no Big Apple, but our
little college town's got plenty of options.
The Curtis M. Phillips Center for the
Performing Arts, located in UF's Cultural Plaza
near the intersection of 34th Street and Hull
Road, brings top national and international
performers to its stage each season. Past per-
formances have included professional dance
companies, orchestras and off-Broadway hits
such as "Rent" and "Stomp."
For a taste of local acting try the Gainesville
Community Playhouse at the Vam York
Theater, 4039 NW 16th Blvd. Founded in 1927,
the Gainesville Community Playhouse is one of
the oldest community theaters in Florida. Catch
one of their six plays of the season, or try your
hand at acting by auditioning for a part.
Looking for a- grassroots, multicultural
experience in your theatre going? Try the
Acrosstown Repertory Theatre at 619 S Main
Street. Since 1980, this theater has prided itself
in being a venue for alternative, contemporary
performances.
Support your fellow students at UF's School
of Theatre and Dance. With a broad group of
acting, dancing, and musical theatre students
in the school, there's always a performance to
watch at the Nadine McGuire Pavilion.
Feel like mixing a little local history with
your theatrical experience? Look no further


than the Hippodrome State Theatre, in
Gainesville's historic (and some say haunted)
Federal Building, at 25 SE Second Place. This
community and state cultural resource puts on
main stage productions for over 60,000 people
each season.
However, if you decide all this live theater
business isn't for you, try a movie instead. The
Hippodrome also offers a selection of indepen-
dent and foreign films at their in-house cinema.
Make it a complete artsy,. if-
3A tural experience and drop by
the Hippodrome Gallery.
You're more about main-
stream Hollywood than in-
die, you say? Regal Cinemas
Royal Park Stadium at
3702 Newberry Road and
Butler Plaza Regal Cinema
LocalE] at 3101 SW 35th Blvd. are
Theater Gainesville's main movie
theatres, offering the latest in
Hollywood hits (and misses).
But you spent all your money on beer, huh?
Well worry not, UF's got you covered. Movies
at the Reitz Union Cinema are free with your
Gator 1 Card. FREE, people.
If, in the end, you decide just to curl up on
the couch with some popcorn and a pint of
Ben & Jerry's and make it Blockbuster night,
try something from Video Rodeo. Gainesville's
only alternative/independent video rental
store, located at 1119 W University Ave., might
just have some of those hard-to-find movies
you've been looking for.
Whatever you choose, have a happy theater-
going experience.


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36, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006




'Snakes on a Plane' gets chance to live up to the hype


CIE enough is enough: I've had
-it with this "Snakes on a
SPlane" hype.
I'm not sure there is another
movie in the history of cinema -
much less in recent memory that
has garnered as much of a follow-
ing as, and with as little reason as,


"Snakes on a Plane."
I didn't understand the hype all
those months ago when I first heard
about it.
And now, two days before its
Aug. 18 release, I still don't under-
stand.
Nevertheless, "Snakes on a


Plane" will break some box office
record this weekend not because
it's a good movie with a high con-
cept, but because it has been turned
into a massive joke via the Internet.
For those who don't know
- and, shocking as it is, there are
some out there the movie is about


Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers",


- -* -
- 4__ 4


two FBI agents (Nelville Flynn and
John Saunders, played by Samuel
L. Jackson and Mark Houghton,
respectively) who are escorting a
witness from Hawaii to California.
Little do they, and the rest of the
passengers, know there is a time-
release capsule on board the plane
containing some 500 exotic, venom-
ous and no-doubt terrify-
ing snakes. Joe H
Until relatively re-
cently, I was convinced 0
that "Snakes on a Plane"
was some sort of joke that
Sam Jackson was pulling
- that he was using his
fortune to create and air
fake trailers for a movie that didn't
exist.
That, I submit, would be a bril-
liant way to use one's fortune.
But that doesn't appear to be
the case and while the novelty
of actually having a multimillion
dollar action/horror movie called
"Snakes on a Plane" is, admittedly,
kind of fun, part of me hoped it was
all a joke.
As far as I can tell, the movie's
popularity sprang from an incident
during which Samuel L. Jackson dis-
cussed why he took the role as FBI
agent Nelville Flynn, perhaps the
worst protagonist name in movie
history.
Jackson, who received an early
edition of the script, purportedly
didn't have to read past the title
- "Snakes on a Plane" before
deciding to take the role.
"I want to be on a plane full


of poisonous snakes," Jackson
explained, in an interview with
Premier magazine. "And I want to
see other people on a plane full of
poisonous snakes. You say 'Snakes
on a Plane,' people who don't like
snakes are intrigued. The people
who don't like to fly are intrigued.
The people who don't like both are
terrified now."
unter The reasoning is
pretty sound to me.
-" Even better, though,
is Jackson's response to
New Line Cinema's early
decision to change the
movie's name to "Pacific
Air Flight 121." In short,
he hated it.
"That's the only reason I took the
job," Jackson said. "I read the title."
If this is all true, and not some
massive publicity stunt, then Samuel
Jackson is a marketing genius. You
don't have to look too far on the
Intemet to find proof of the "Snakes
on a Plane" hype. Facebook and
Myspace groups, fan sites such as
"Snakes on a Blog," home-produced
trailers and tribute videos, various
fan fiction stories, comics and more
are so abundant you can hardly spit
without hitting them.
And I can't help but think, as
the joke nears its logical conclusion,
that the climactic opening night will
b& a disappointment to many. The
movie will neither be good enough
to justify it, or bad enough to keep
it going.
So the joke will die. But is that
such a bad thing?


Fall releases offer a vast array of entertainment


By LAURA WRIGHT
Avenue Contributing Writer

This Fall, there are plenty of great mov-
ies slated for release to keep you enter-
tained (when you're not diligently study-
ing, of course). Here are just a few to keep
an eye out for:

"IDLEWILD" (AUG. 25): A hip-hop musical
of sorts set in the speakeasy-era 1920s,
starring Outkast's Andre 3000 and Big Boi
and Hustle and Flow's Terrence Howard.
The movie's soundtrack also happens to be
Outkast's forthcoming album by the same
name.

"THE BLACK DAHLIA" (SEPT. 15): A sexy
thriller from renowned director Brian de
Palma, most famous for classics like "The
Untouchables" and "Scarface." Based on
the true story of the unsolved murder of a
B-list Hollywood starlet in 1947, the movie
is an adaptation of James Ellroy's best-sell-
ing crime novel. The dreamy Josh Hartnett
plays a detective investigating the case and
everyone's favorite husky-voiced actress
Scarlett Johansson also stars.

"JACKASS: NUMBER 2" (SEPT. 22): Johnny
Knoxville returns in this sequel to the 2002
movie with his band of masochistic bud-
dies, including Steve-O and Bam Margera.
Because watching Knoxville getting pum-
meled-by a charging bull is pretty much the
epitome of highbrow cinema.


"SICKO" (SEPTEMBER): Michael Moore's lat-
est documentary since "Fahrenheit 9/11"
takes an obviously left-handed stab at the
American healthcare industry in what is
sure to ruffle a few feathers.

"EMPLOYEE OF THE MONTH" (OCT. 6):
Comedian Dane Cook, immortalized by
the college-aged demographic, stars as
slacker Zack Bradley, a box boy at retail
giant Super Club who has competitively
worked alongside ambitious co-worker
Vince for ten years. Vince has advanced to
head cashier and is the winner of 17 con-
secutive Employee of the Month awards.-
Enter Jessica Simpson, a hot new cashier
who happens only to date Employee of the
Month winners. Naturally, a testosterone-
driven rivalry ensues.

"RUNNING WITH SCISSORS" (OCT. 27): The
silver screen adaptation of the best-selling
memoir by Augusten Burroughs. The mov-
ie chronicles Burroughs' crazy childhood
growing up in the 1970s. After his parents
divorce, his mother, a bipolar, unpublished
poet played by Annette Bening, sends him
to live with her psychiatrist and his neu-
rotic extended family. And you thought
you had it bad?

"SAW III" (OCT. 27): Just when you thought
this horror franchise couldn't get any worse,
Lions Gate steps up to the plate again. This
time, another innocent doctor is kidnapped


-.400a -- -f ft- 0 .M
O N. = .a


by Jigsaw's new apprentice and is forced to
keep the bedridden Jigsaw alive as long as
it takes for another victim to complete one
of the infamous games that usually results
in lots of gore and bad acting.

"CASINO ROYALE" (NOV. 17): British actor
Daniel Craig takes over the role of the ever-
elusive secret agent in this movie based on
the first Bond book written by Ian Fleming.
The film tells the story of Bond's begin-


nings and his first mission as Agent 007,
in which he is pitted a dangerous terrorist
network and its mastermind banker.

"TENACIOUS D IN THE PICK OF DESTINY"
(NOV. 17): Comedian and musician Jack
Black and buddy Kyle Gass team up to
bring their band Tenacious D to the big
screen. Directed by Liam Lynch, the movie
tells how the duo became you guessed it
- the greatest band in the world.


i






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATOR, 37


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38, AitlIGATOR E WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Eateries offer


cheaper dining


By TOM HARRIS
Avenue Writer
Though Gainesville might seem
insurh-untably huge to you, don't
worry. I spent much of my fresh-
man year gorging on Subway and
Wendy's, and I wish I'd had some-
one to tell me about some of the
cheap, tasty gems available off cam-
pus. And if you think you won't
get sick of the Reitz Food Court,
think again. Just thinking about a
foot-long meatball sub with swiss
and oregano (my old staple) makes
me shudder.
Here are some places that
should keep your belly and bank
.account full:
Leonardo's Pizza by the Slice
(1245 W University Ave.): Just across
13th Street on University Avenue,


Leo's location really can't be beat
for students hungry for something
quick and tasty. Their pizza by the
slice is a staple here, with options
ranging from cheese and pepperoni
to Florentine (with fresh and sun-
dried tomatoes, feta cheese and
spinach). For something lighter,
their organic salad, with mixed
greens, raspberry vinaigrette and
toasted almonds, is about as good
as it gets.
Gyro Plus (1011 W University
Ave.): Continuing down University
away from campus, you'll see
Gyro Plus, an unassuming 'place
featuring Middle Eastern and
Mediterranean fare. The falafel
sandwich, with its liberal applica-
tion of tzatziki sauce and parsley,
is my personal favorite. The french
fries are also somehow revelatory,


despite the fact that they are un-
seasoned. Other excellent choices
include the veggie kibbe sandwich
and the stuffed grape leaves. Don't
miss out on some pistachio baklava
for dessert.
Steamers (1618 NW First Ave.):
While a bit hidden to Gainesville
newcomers, Steamers is well worth
seeking out. Their sandwiches are
decent, but the real stars there are
their entrees. The curry is tantaliz-
ingly rich but can be dangerously
spicy. Seriously. I've never seen
anyone order it "hot." More eco-
nomically, the fried rice is delicious
and comes in impossibly mam-
moth portions. I often eat my fill
and leave the restaurant with a full
meal's worth in a to-go box.
Reggae Shack Cafe (619 W
University Ave.): It might be a tad
pricier than the rest of the places
on this list, but Reggae Shack's
hyperauthentic Jamaican food is
still a solid bargain. The curried
goat is so satisfying it feels like it's
patched up a hole in your soul, and
their oxtail might be the most suc-
culent meat I've had at a place you
don't have to dress up for. Besides
its excellent, stick-to-your-ribs meat


dishes, however, Reggae Shack also
has a sizeable vegetarian menu
(check the curried palm hearts
if you're looking for something
unorthodox). On the cheaper side
of things, a chicken or beef patty
- Jamaican pastries stuffed with
meat can be bought for $1.45,
with veggie patties costing less than
a dollar more. .
Krispy Kreme Doughnuts (310
NW 13th St.): If you find yourself
up past the Graham Oasis's bed-
time, Krispy Kreme can offer just
the sort of sugar fix you might need
to keep on trucking This doughnut
shop, open 24 hours a day, offers a
wide array of freshly fried treats for
well under a dollar apiece. When
the large, orange neon sign in front
of the store lights up, take a detour
into the joint the doughnuts be-


ing served are still warm from the
fryers.
Krishna Lunch (Plaza of the
Americas): If you happen to be
around Library West on weekdays
between 11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.,
chances are you'll see a long line
of eager-looking students getting
food from a group of Hare Krishna.
More Krishnas will likely be play-
ing dreamy, trance-inducing music
on a blanket nearby. Don't be
intimidated by this scene. Krishna
Lunch, a decades-old tradition, is
one of the best, healthiest meals
you'll encounter on or near cam-
pus. Three dollars gets you all-you-
can-eat salad, rice, curry, dessert
and mint lemonade. Most people
will tell you that Wednesday, with
its fried pita chips and spaghetti, is
the tastiest day to attend.


"Stick to a timetable instead of studying long
hours and missing lectures. Sleep early,
work at night and be punctual. Most impor-
tantly, eat healthy."
Sandib N.C.
UF masters student


Wd, Sept 27


ii'a.m.-3pm
PeitzUnio


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Gator-made Vets."

352-372-6603



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The Gainesville Police Department would like to welcome
new and returning students.
We want everyone to have a great time in Gainesville
and remind you when partying to be responsible and safe.
Here are a few tips:


legal drinking age is 21
we do random checks for fake ID's
Sif you do drink, don't drive






,, N K-. .
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www.gai nesvillepd.org


This information has been brought to you by
Gainesville Police Chief Norman Botsford and
the Gainesville Police Department Party Patrol.


~g$llPI~e~gP~I~


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WiTT LEb P Lr~l






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 ALLIGATOR, 39




Campus restaurants offer cheap, easy dining


By NATHAN TELARAJA
Avenue Contributing Writer

Let's face it: we all have enough on our
minds as it is.
Getting all of our random dorm para-
pheralia, hoping our roommates are cool,
wondering how tough the academic work-
load in college is really going to be, praying
that the public bathrooms aren't as gross as
everyone says they are the usual stuff.
And on top of that, we have to eat!
Considering that many of us do not
know how to cook far beyond the micro-
wave, here are some practical suggestions
for those who are new to The Swamp.
For students with big appetites, you
might want to try the Broward Dining
Hall (the same place dinner and break-
fast were served at Preview) for an all-
you-can-eat-style buffet experience at a
relatively cheap cost. There is easy access
from Broward and Jennings halls and the
Beaty Towers, as well as several academic
buildings.


Another buffet-style dining facility is
the Gator Corer Dining Center. Gator
Corer is located at the southwest corer
of Gale Lemerand (formerly North South)
Drive and Stadium Road, on the corner of
the Tolbert area.
At the Reitz Union, Home Zone is not
an all-you-can-eat establishment, but you
can find some filling home-style meals
including chicken, potatoes and biscuits:
Taco Bell and Wendy's are also open at
the Reitz Union food court.
A delicious bagel from Einstein Bros.
Bagels can be a great way to start the
day (those carbohydrates are helpful
considering all of the walking you'll be
doing). Einstein Bros. Bagels is located
at The Hub, which is just down the street
from Ben Hill Griffin Stadium and the
Murphree Area. There, you'll also find
Chik-fil-a and Quizno's.
There are four markets on campus. The
first, Graham Oasis, is located right by
Graham Hall off of Gale Lemerand Drive.
Those of you living in or around the Beaty


Towers will appreciate Beaty Market, a
helpful convenience store where you can
pick up snacks and accessories. If you feel
like stopping in the middle of the day,
Little Hall Express, outside of Little Hall,
is right near the center of the academic
portion of campus. Finally, there is the
Sun Terrace Caf6, located in the Health
Science Center.
Need Caffeine? There are several Java
City locations on campus; the one at the
Reitz Union is probably most accessible
one for many. This Fall, a Starbucks is
scheduled to open at Library West in the
northeast corer of campus. There are
four other Starbucks establishments on
campus, one of which is located at
Shands Medical Center.
Fear not, health nuts! The
"freshman fifteen" stands no
chance against you! This is at-
tributable to the available selec-
tion of low fat and well-balanced
meals available on campus. There
is a Subway restaurant located


at the Reitz Union, along with Freshens
Yogurt at the Reitz Union and Southwest
Recreation Center. The Noodle Bar and
Sushi is located at the Reitz Union Food
Court, where you can find some Asian
cuisine, tofu, and my personal favorite:
sushi! The Arredondo Room on the fourth
floor of the Reitz Union offers a soup and
salad bar, as well as hot entrees. Capees ..
an upscale Italian cuisine restaurant is a
great change of pace from the fast-food
scene.
For a full list of UF's on-campus dining
facilities, you can go to www.bsd.ufl.edu/
dining for a map, hours and phone direc-
tory of all facilities.

S "Don't overwhelm yourself fresh-
man year. I did way too much I
was working way too many hours
ana taking way too many classes.
It was overwhelming."
Jessica Kingsley
education junior


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40, ALLIGATOR E WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Cheap options keep student's wallets from emptying


o it's your first year at UF,
a few days before classes
*-T start. You've made your
class schedule, bought your Gator
gear, met your roommate and your.
Parents have just dropped you off in
front of your dorm. You're still smil-
ing from the sense of this newfound
freedom when you open your wallet
only to discover ... nothing.
S4henly, mom and dad seem a
little too far away. Your bank account
is dangerously low. Your credit card
is nearly maxed out. You still have a
lot to do before the semester begins,
and your scholarship hasn't come
through yet.
Welcome to college.
Yikes. So maybe choosing that
summer trip to Cancun over a sum-


mer job at the mall wasn't exactly, a the seller's located to avoid spend-
wise choice. (But really, who could ing too much on delivery. In other
turn down gorgeous beaches and words, a $20 book shipped from one
cheap Mexican beer?) of the Hawaiian islands
Don't worry, fresh- Jenn Pfaff may not be worth it.
men, we've all been there Second, don't stress
(or still are). Surviving the dorm d6cor. Save
on a college student's A money bringing as much
budget isn't as hard as as you can from home
you think. (necessities only, consid-
First, know where ering the small space you
to buy your books. V have).
Half.com is a part of eBay If you're in an apart-
for buying and selling textbooks, ment, don't rule out shopping for
and from what I've seen, the prices furniture or appliances at thrift
are drastically lower than most stores such as Goodwill, Salvation
bookstores 30, 50 even 80 percent Army or Habitat for Humanity's
off the cover price. You will have resale store.
to pay for shipping and handling, As for wall decorations, raid
of course, so. take notice of where your photo albums for pictures or


cut out each month from last year's
calendar. Hang a string of Christmas
lights to brighten up your room.
And ladies, save those beer bottles
- they make great flower vases.
Third, be smart with food. Buy
store-brand items when grocery
shopping, and if you splurge on
takeout, order it when restaurants
are offering specials. Gumby's
Pizza, for example, has Stix It To Me
Tuesday buy one order of the fa-
mous Pokey Stix, get another order
the same size free.
Most importantly, when you're
on campus, let your nose guide you
- a lot of clubs and organizations
advertise through food, so even if
you've never had any interest in
underwater-basket weaving before,


that free slice of pizza may change
your mind.
Finally, take advantage of the free
offers and events going on at UF and
around Gainesville. The Reitz Union
hosts free movie screenings and the
Ham Museum of Art doesn't charge
for admission. On Friday evenings
starting at 8, the Downtown Plaza
hosts free outdoor live music with a
different performer every week.
And it won't cost you a thing to
get off campus if you ride an RTS
bus during the day or the Later
Gator at night just don't forget
your Gator 1 Card.
Ahh, a new semester of Ramen
noodles, recycled beer bottles and
saving quarters for laundry wel-
come to UF: "Undersized Funds."


Fall TV lineups offer perfect chance to procrastinate


o you're in Gainesville.
Cool. Now what?
SWell, goto a party. See a movie.
Try a new restaurant.
What's that? Your friends all have home-
work? You're broke? Full of Ramen?
Well then, why not schedule a little bit of
time for some boob-tubeage?
This fall, there is a lot to look forward to in
the way of the soft, carcinogenic glow of the
television. But which network will be running
the show so to speak?
As it turns out, Fox and ABC both have
stellar lineups for the fall, sure to give you just
that much more of a reason to procrastinate on
all that pesky homework.
Fox will have a very strong showing this
season, with several returning series, as well
as a couple of promising new shows.
"Prison Break" (Aug. 21): The boys spent
all of--st season escaping from Fox River
Penitentiary, but now that they're out, a show
called "Prison Break" doesn't make a whole
lot of sense. I'm curious to see where the show
goes, and I am fully expecting it to be thor-
oughly entertaining.
"Vanished" (Aug. 21): When a senator's


wife turns up missing, a search begins but,
naturally, they will find more than they bar-
gained for as the (likely) massive conspiracy
unfolds.
"Standoff" (Sept. 5): With a touch of ac-
tion and romance a winning combination
- "Standoff" is about two hostage negotiators
who develop an attraction to each
other. This could be a great show, or Joe I
it could get old after a few episodes.
But either way, it doesn't matter, be-
cause it will be followed by...
"House" (Sept. 5): "House," on
a good day, is amazing. On a rare
bad day, it's merely good. Bryan
Singer's directing is beautiful, fluid,
balanced, everything that it should be. The
cast is incredible, with especially brilliant per-
formances by Hugh Laurie and Omar Epps
- two standouts in an entire cast of stand-
outs, and that's saying something. All in all,
each episode is on par with or better than
- most multimillion dollar movies that come
out of Hollywood.
Additionally, there is the animated trium-
virate of "The Simpsons," "American Dad"
and "Family Guy," all of which begin their


respective new seasons on Sept. 10. And, of
course, "The OC" will be back on Nov. 2 if
you're in to that sort of thing.
There used to be a time when I didn't re-
spect ABC as a network I was younger then,
and now I am grown up and I see that I was
wrong. Here are a few releases to look forward
to on ABC:
Hunter "Grey's Anatomy" (Sept. 21): Dr.
kh Dorian, on NBC's "Scrubs," put it
best when he said, "I love 'Grey's
Anatomy!' It's like they took our
lives and put it on TV." I know, the
two shows are actually quite differ-
ent, but the fact remains: "Scrubs"
is more worth your time. But if that
doesn't bother you, "Grey's Anatomy" is at
least the fourth-best hospital show on TV.
"Six Degrees" (Sept. 21): Playing off of the
six-degrees-of-separation rule, by which one
can find a connection between any two people
in only six jumps, "Six Degrees" is about the
effect that people can have on each other with-
out ever realizing it. It could either be really
interesting or seem really forced.
"Desperate Housewives" (Sept. 24): I'll ad-
mit, for all my heterosexuality, that I watched


this show during the first season. But the
second season got too wacky and the whole
premise pretty much collapsed on itself. Still,
people watch it, and it's returning for a third
season.
"Lost" (Oct. 4): People have a love/hate
relationship with "Lost," and that will only
be fostered this season. It is one show that
deserves every bit of hype that it receives, and
yet it serves only to frustrate viewers week
after week by not answering any questions it
raises. Ever. This season will start with six new
episodes, and subsequently will go into sev-
eral months of reruns before finishing up the
season, a la "Prison Break" last year, without
any repeats. My guess is this won't go over
too well.
"The Nine" (Oct. 4): Of all the shows
premiering this fall, this is the one I am most
excited about. The premise, that nine strang-
ers are thrust together after being held hostage
in a 52-hour bank robbery, just sounds like the
perfect plot for the action event of the season.
And just to mention it, NBC will offer a
wide variety of shows this season, ranging
from "Law & Order: Criminal Intent" to "Law
and Order: Special Victims Unit."


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Check out the NEW HAVEN HOSPICE ATTIC RESALE STORE!


College students receive a 25% discount EVERY WEDNESDAY!



Open Mon Thurs 9a.m. 6p.m. Fri Sat 9a.m. 7p.m.

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 N ALLIGATOR, 41


One fond memory would be the first time I ever saw campus.
It was so big and intimidating, and I was amazed at how many
students and people there were. I was amazed at the diversity of
everyone and the variety of clubs there were. ... Join clubs, make
friends and meet people.

Matthew Kleinberg
business administration senior


I had a friend that \ as gay, and we wanted to support
him, so we went to a meeting with nim. I have no problem
trying new things, and if was an interesting experience.
But you go in and people don't know that you're not gay,
so the) start hitting on ct u. ... I guess it would be kind of
insulting if they didn't hit on cou.

Danielle Quant
animal biology, entomology and nemotology junior


SEE FRESHMAN
GATOR SCARED OF
THE SWAMP


SEE SOPHOMORE
GATOR AFTER
FRESHMAN 15


SEE JUNIOR GATOR
AFTER THREE
YEARS AT UF


SEE SENIOR
GATOR READY TO
TAKE ON THE
WORLD!

Through it all,
you've been there
done that
seen it
and even read
about it
in

alli gator
F
m i






42, ALLIGATOR 0 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006

RENTAL REVIEWS

Classic film rentals offer alternate weekend activity


By SHEM FLEENOR
Avenue Writer
Don't feel up to going out this week-
end?
Instead of painting the town red, you
just want to pull the covers over your
head?
Nothing can make your problems seem
less meaningless than a good, classic film.
Here-i~; rundown of two great films in
American cinematic history. Go ahead-and
check them out. It will be worth it.
"The Hustler"
He's immensely talented,
yet he's a loser.
Fast Eddie Felson (Paul
Newman) has Minnesota Fats
(Jackie Gleason) in an $18,000
hole. Eddie has everything
working for him rhythm,
touch, power. The pool cue is part of him.
Then he gets drunk, exhausted. He loses
everything.
Broke, Eddie meets Sara (Piper Laurie)
at a bus station cafe. She's pretty and in-


telligent. But she's a drunk, a fledgling
novelist and part-time college student
with polio.
Though she walks with a limp, she is
the moral conscience tying the story to-
gether. Despite his talent, charm, charisma
and good looks, Eddie keeps running into
setbacks because, as Bert Gordon (George
C. Scott) says, "he's a born loser."
The dynamic between Newman and
Scott, and Newman and Laurie is incred-
ible. Newman, Laurie, Scott and Gleason
each give the dramatic performance of
their illustrious careers. Each perfor-
mance is an example of method acting at
its finest.
"The Hustler" has everything a good
story should have: love, lust, greed, hate
and betrayal. It's one of the greatest noirs
set to celluloid. It's also one of the great-
est anti-hero stories in cinematic history.
Every main character is strong, yet vulner-
able.
In the final scene, Newman delivers one
of the most concise yet profound mono-
logues ever performed.


"Dr. Stangelove or: How I
Learned to Stop Worrying and
Love the Bomb"
Released shortly after the
Bay of Pigs disaster at the
pinnacle of Cold War hysteria,
"Dr. Strangelove" premiered
to shocked audiences around the globe.
Considering America's concept of "pre-emp-
tive warfare" and Iran's nuclear capability,
the film is more relevant now than ever.
Director Stanley Kubrick actually set out
to make a serious movie. But, after doing re-
search for the project, he came to realize how
absurd the likely prospect of a lone madman
being able to wipe out an entire civilization
with nuclear weapons was.
SThe attention to detail in the story is
impeccable. "Dr. Strangelove" is a sexual al-
legory, hilariously illustrating the dangers of
displaced eroticism. In fact, AMC voted "Dr.
Strangelove" the No. 5 script of all time.
The general who starts the nuclear war is
named Jack D. Ripper (Sterling Hayden) -
named after one of the world's best-known
rapists and murderers.
Peter Sellers plays three roles, each in
stark contrast to the other. He's a German
atomic scientist, an officer in the Royal Air


Force and the President of United States.
Sellers is best known as the original Pink
Panther. He was the Jim Carrey of his day
- a genius, one of the greatest comedic
minds the world has ever known.
Sterling Hayden and George C. Scott are
incredible. Slim Pickens is hilarious. James
Earl Jones makes his astounding debut.
Never before, or since, has there been
such a funny take on nuclear destruction.
One great sequence that illustrates the
absurdity of modern warfare, takes place
when Dr. Strangelove (Sellers) is explaining
that the doomsday device will destroy man-
kind. General Turdgidson (Scott) leans over
to his colleague and says, "Damn, I wish we
could get our hands on one of them dooms-
day devices."
They soon realize that whoever has the
most mine-shaft space will emerge from
the fallout more powerful than the other.
The Americans fear a "mine-shaft gap." The
Russian prime minister and the president of
the U.S. are absurdly polite to each other.
They go as far to debate who is sorrier about
starting nuclear war.
"Dr. Strangelove" is a movie that forces
viewers to stay on their toes or else miss
something great.


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F CONTINUING





Can't get into the classes you need?
Check out our online list of classes, register online,
and then take classes from home:
www.Flexible.dce.ufl.edu


Our Flexible Learning means you can:
Enroll anytime, even TODAY, in core classes!
Fifl'Gordon Rule, and Gen Ed Requirements, from home!


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o..M ............ $26..00-


352.392. 1711







BUY IT. SELL IT. FIND IT. 373-FIND







Classifieds
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


ALLIGATOR
www.alligator.org/class


8 For Rent
furnished

*SICK OF SHARING A BATHROOM?*
Get your own this fall!
2Br/2Ba flats, *3Br/3Ba townhms
FREE Tanning, W/D, 24hr gym
PC Lab, Gated, All Amenities, Pt Friendly
Leasing for FALL*377-2777
12-6-72-1

NEED ROOMMATES?!
All Inclusive 3's and 4's
FREE Roommate Matching
FREE Cable, Utilities, Internet
FREE Furn, Tanning, 24hr Fitness Center
Ask About our Huge 2/2.5 Townhouses
336-3838 TheLandingsUF.com
Convenient Bus Route!
12-6-72-1

Just Bring Your Clothes
Preleasing Huge 2&3 Beds
Cable *W/D*Pool*Gym*Pets Ok
All we need is you! 372-8100
www.greenwichgreen.net
12-6-72-1

Budget Living in Style
1,2, & 3BR *HUGE
Starting at $629
Pets OK 377-7401 or
www.Boardwalkapt.com 12-6-72-1

1, 2, 3, 4BR Apts.
www.ApartmentslnGainesville.com
12-6-74-1

GET YOURS!
Furnished Luxury @ Its Finest
PC lab New 24 hr GYM*
Located inthe heart of G'ville!
From $499 352-271-3131
12-6-72-1

$400 Rebate
Roll Out of Bed & Into Class
$439 Gets you all this!
Fully Furnished, Free Ethernet, Free Cable
w/HBO, FREE UTILITIES, W/D,
Roommate match. 379-9300
12-6-72-1


School Is Stressful
We're the Cure
New Mgmt, Raising the Bar
On Student Living!
New Furn Pckgs available!
2/2*3/3*4/4 Spacious Suites
All Inclusivel All Luxury!
Time to make the move...
LexingtonCrossingUF.com
...and start living! 373-9009
12-6-72-1


* For Rent
furnished


COLLEGIATE LIVING ORG
Summer leases. Incl util, e-net, meals &
parking. Only 1 blk UF.377-4269
Summer & Fall Leases $315/mo.
8-16-24-1

Fully furnished 2BR/2BA avail in 4BR/4BA
@ Countryside. Individual leases. W/D, pool,
gym, security,-utils, cable $420/mo each in-
cls. all. Call 813-713-6486 8-23-24-1

**WALK TO CAMPUS**
Condo in LaMancha 4BR/2BA indiv leases.
Fully furn, utils included. $385/mo. Call 278-
9347. www.bogartproperties.com 8-16-33-1

BE EXCLUSIVE
In Gainesville's Finest 2/2's & 3/3's
Furnished and all utilities
Only $555 Roommate Match
Hidden Lake 374-FUNN
12-6-72-1

2 FEMALE ROOMMATES NEEDED for
2BR/2BA. Bus route, near campus. Wireless
+ Cable TV incl. $385/mo, $200 deposit
shared GRU 386-795-5888. 8-25-24-1

Super Clean Studio
Walk to Shands
Annual lease
As low as $375 monthly
Incl all utilities Phone 336-9836
12-6-72-1

4BR/4BA Countryside.Furn avail, W/D, fans,
by pool, secure. Wireless/cable & util incl.
On bus rte. Free parking. $435/ea. Discount,
avail early, email: nikkenl@aol.com 386-
676-9703 or 386-235-5400 8-23-20-1

Roommate needed starting Juiy 1st at Capri
Nice and quiet neighborhood, pool, tennis &
basketball court, furnished. Call Nick at 352-
870-2323 9-1-25-1

3BR/2BA house for rent. Looking for 2 fe-
male roommates. High ceiling, large kitchen,
community pool, free parking, on bus routes,
loc in safe G'ville neighborhood, DLS inter-
net, etc. $500/mo No pets/NS. 561-329-9739
8-16-15-1

AVAILABLE JAN 1st
Need female roommate for 4BR/4BA
furn or unfurn UNIVERSITY TERRACE
WEST. $425/Mo each, utils incl. WID,
poolljacuzzi, bus 20 to UF. 954-802-1776
8-23-13-1


| For Rent
U | furnished


AUGUST AVAILABILITY
Newly renovated small efficiency condo.
Fully furnished, coin W/D on premises. 1 mi
from UF. 1 yr lease. $450/mo. 866-205-9440.
8-16-11-1

$ DON'T MISS THIS! $
Short walk to campus. 1-4 BR's, indiv leas-
es. LaMancha Condo, $400/mo. Fully furn,
free utils. 904-859-7524. 8-16-11-1

CONDOS, CONDOS, CONDOS FOR RENT
Individual leases available. 1, 2, 3, or 4BRs
Call for our listings, move in specials
GO GATORS! 352-258-8726 Broker
8-16-9-1

New 3BR/2.5BA townhome. Near SFCC.
Golf, gated, cable, internet, electric $1500/
mo, 1 yr lease. Avail 8/10/06. Call Leslie 954-
309-0856 9-29-38-1

2BR/2BA Luxury Condo
Alarm, Swimming pool, walk-in closets,
DW\, W/D, close to UF and Shands
352-494-6062
8-16-9-1

*1 Block from Campus & Norman library-
325 SW 12 St. 0 Close to Vet school-1713
SW 43rd Ave. Walk to campus- 403 SW
10th St. *Campus Realty 692-3800
8-16-9-1

*Brand new home for lease- 3774 NW 26th
St., 92BR/2BA duplex w/large yard- 220 SE
8th Ave., *3BR/1BA Home w/wood floors-
1916 NW 2nd St. Campus Realty 692-3800
8-16-9-1
COUNTRYSIDE AT UF
furnished own BR in 4BR condo women.
Walk, bike, bus to UF. Cable TV, HS internet,
W/D, util incl. $425/mo, 1 year lease 352-
281-4588 8-16-8-1

SAVE LOTS $ $ $ $ $ $ $
2 or 3BR apts walking distance to UF
fully furn or unfurn incl DSL, pool, cable, utili-
ties. 1 yr sublease starts in August
Call 305-318-5816
8-16-8-1

WALK TO UF CAMPUS
A real home. Female roommate for $495/MO
Wireless + cable incl. Fully furnished, shared
GRU. For more info, Call 561-843-7452
8-25-10-1

WOW! Huge 2/2.5 townhouse in Kensington
North available in August! Living/dining
rooms furnished, W/D, free internet, very
nice! Call Tarah 941-705-0778 8-25-9-1


J


furnished

CUTE AFFORDABLE STUDIO
in Duckpond house. Pet friendly $390/mo
+1/4 utils. Avail Aug. 1st. 1030 NE 9th St.
Call 352-378-4684 8-16-5-1

Immaculate, convenient, comfortable, spa-
cious. Perfect for serious student. No pets.
Available immediately. $500/mo. All utils incl.
Call 352-283-6820 8-16-4-1

ROCKWOOD VILLAS 3BR/3BA furnished
condo. Pool, bus rte, tennis, cable. Oaks
Mall. $495/room/mo. All incl. Prefer grads.
$1175 + utils for all. 352-379-0819 or 321-
297-5455 cell. 8-23-5-1

4BR/4BA in UNIVERSITY TERRACE
SOUTH on 34th Street. Great Deal. Only
$375/mo everything included. Call Kevin
561-313-6992 8-23-5-1

S1 ROOM EFFICIENCYAPTO
Tower & Archer Rd. On bus line. Private.
Linens, dishes, utils, cable for TV incl. NS,
no pets, female pref. $450/mo + $250 dep.
Betty 372-1191 8-23-5-1

Special Deal Close UF!
Rent .Vis completely renovated 4BR/2BA
apt. Just 2 blocks from campus at below
market rates. Fully furnished, with DSL, until,
cable & wireless internet incl. 352-278-1106
8-24-6-1

Studious NS female needed to share 2/2.5
luxury condo. Close to UF, on bus line,k no
pets. $550/mo + 1/2 utils. 352-362-1679
9-1-10-1

Condo for rent. 2BR/2BA w/ loft, furn, pool
& tennis court in Monticello. Excellent cond,
may sublease. Close to campus & bus. 550
NW 50th Blvd. $1100/mo + utils. Contact
Crystal 352-316-3822. 8-25-5-1

Room in house close to Duckpond. Common
areas furnished. W/D & DW, fenced yard.
Avail now. $400/mo, utils & basic phone incl.
$100 dep. reqd.. 338-0562, 904-829-10821
day, 904-797-5487/eve. robinsj@fcti.org.
8-29-5-1


For Rent D
S unfurnished

*QUIET, CLEAN, LOTS of GREEN SPACE.
Rustic 1BR apt. $345/mo.
01BR cottage $375/mo. Call 378-9220 or
mobile 213-3901. 8-23-24-2


How To Place A Classified Ad


In Person:
Cash, Check, MC, or Visa
The Alligator Offic
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) 376-3015


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 FORTHE FIRST DAYTHE 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 d y 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.


1 For Rent: Furnished 6 Furnishings 11 Motorcycles, Mopeds 16 Health Services 21 Entertainment
2 For Rent: Unfurnished 7 Computers 12 Autos 17 Typing Services 22 Tickets .,,
3 Sublease 8 Electronics 13 Wanted 18 Personals 23 Rides
4 Roommates 9 Bicycles 14 Help Wanted 19 Connections 24 Pets
5 Real Estate 10 For Sale 15 Services 20 Event Notices 25 Lost & Fo id

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 classic cations. 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 for any injury or loss arising from offers and accept.._of
offers of goods and/or services through any advertising contained herein.


~IC~L~"ar---981Pa.~ggg~g(ge$llPg~gl%~


| For Rent I
S unfurnished

STUDENT HOUSING
Studios from $405
Wood Floors, Utilities includ._
Walk to UF!
Open Weekends 371-7777
12-6-72-2

LYONS SPECIAL
$99 1st month's rent
377-8797
12-6-72-2

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
8-16-24-2

Wake up & walk to UF
Studios & 1 bedrooms
Starting @ $499
Pet friendly, Pool
*Come Seel 372-7111'
12-6-72-2

JANUARY AVAILABILITY!
1 & 2 BRs HUGE Floorplans!
Water/Sewer included! Pets OK
Affordable Rates!
Bus/Bike to UF 335-7275 12-6-72-2

Coming Soon Downtown!
New Luxury Living at its Finest!
Studios*One Bedrooms*Three Bedrooms
Opening late 2006! :-38.-0CU-
12-6-72-2

*SUN ISLAND APTO
**Walk or Bike to CampusOe
1-1 $480/mo*02-1 $540/mo
www.sunisland.info*00376-6720
12-6-72-2

1 & 2BR apts. convenient to shopping, bus
line, and just a few miles from UF Located
off SW 20th Ave. $419 $495, incl water,
sewer, pest control & garbage. Sorry no pets
allowed. Call 335-7066. 12-6-72-2


Classifieds..
Continued on next page.


,,-I I --







44, ALLIGATOR N WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16,2006


[ For Rent
S unfurnished

MOVE IN JANUARY!
Affordabel & Quality Too!
Great Rates! Pets OK!
Beautiful Pools/Courtyards!
Walk/Bi~ke-tc UF 372-7555 12-6-72-2

*CLOSE TO EVERYTHING*
Our Luxury 2BR Town Homes & 3BR Flats
Starting at only $1034 with many freebees.
FREE cable w/HBO & Show
Fitness Center*Tanning*Pool*Pets
Leasing NOW/FALL*379-9255
12-6-72-2

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 12-6-72-2

1 & 2 BEDROOMS FOR AUGUST!
FREE UF PARKING
Pool, tennis, bball,-alarm
WE LOVE PETS!
376-4002 PinetreeGardens.com
12-6-72-2

Deluxe, large one or two bedroom, 60 sec-
ond walk to UF. Wood firs, washer dryei
included, fireplace, patio deck. Can furnish.
Short term available. Private Owner. $595-
up. 352-538-2181. Lv mssg 12-6-72-2

*NEAR SCHOOL NEAR PLAY
NEAR PERFECT!*
1 BR/1 BA*2BR/2BA*3BR/3BA TH
Close to UF!*Gated*24hr Gym*Tanning
Leasing for FALL 377-2777
12-6-72-2

BEAUTIFUL AND NEW
Ceramic Tile, Maple Cabinets, TV in kitchen
Huge scr. porches, W/D, walk-in closets
Only 1.5 miles to UF
2/2's & 3/3's starting at $458/person
Hidden Lake 374-FUNN
12-6-72-2

** ELLIE'S HOUSES **
Quality single family homes. Walk or bike to
UF. www.ellieshouses.com 352-215-4991 or
352-215-4990 1-8-168-2

"--3BR HOUSE AT UF
W/D Hook ups, carport
$470 per BR. backyard
717 NW 34th St.
Open Weekends 371-0769
12-6-72-2

Absolutely Amazing *
Luxury 2/2 & Roommate Match
Private BA, FREE Cable HBO/Sho, Tanning
HUGE 24Hr Gym, W/D, Alarm, Gated,
Call for SPECIALS. 335-4455
12-6-72-2

FIDODO FRIENDLY****
1 br $609, 2br $669, 3br $895
Near Butler Plaza Spacious *Alarms
Includes some utilities* Park FREE @UF
www.SpanishTrace.org 373-1111
12-6-72-2

LIVE A LUXURY,
LIFESTYLE
Space..Amenities..Location..
Male Roommate Match $522 all inclusive
1.5mi to UF/close to SFCC
www.cobblestoneuf.com 377-2801
12-6-72-2

Close, Comfy, Cute
1, 2, 3, or 4BR apts available NOW or Fall.
Flats or Townhomes, some w/w/d hook-ups
Gym, Bball, Tennis, 2 pools, 1 mi to UF
www.BivensCove.com or Call 376-2507
12-6-72-2

THE LUXURY YOU WANT...
AT THE PRICE YOU NEED
Remodeled HUGE 2 & 3 Beds
Cable*W/D*Tanning* We Love Pets
Why spend more? 372-8100
12-6-72-2

SIZE REALLY DOES MATTER
Huge 1, 2, & 3BRs
$629, $739 & $849
1.3 Mi fFt Pets Ok
352-377-7401 12-6-72-2


S For Rent
S unfurnished

Be the BIGGEST on the block!
1 or 2bdr this FALL. We love ALL pets!
Pool, Gym, Park @ UF, Bball, Tennis
Call 4 Specials! 352-332-7401
12-6-72-2

STUDIO APT
60 sec walk to UF. Short term avail. 1 or 2
rooms $425 & up. Call 352-538-2181 12-
6-72-2
BIG & CHEAP
2/1.5 apt 1100 sq. ft. $595
3/2 apt 1300 sq ft $695
1800 NW4th St. Over 20 houses also avail.
373-4423 www.maximumre.com
8-23-131-2

Campus Realty
Great homes for rent in the
UF area! 352-692-3800
http://rentals.campusrealtygroup.com
8-16-24-2
We Love Pets
1,2,&3 BR Flats w/Screened Porches
FREE Alarm*FREE Tanning*W/D
Gated Entry*Cyber Cafe*Pool w/ Sundeck
24hr Gym & Sauna*Only 1.5 miles to UF
Hurry, they won't last long*372-0400:
12-6-72-2

***SIZE MATTERS***
HUGE 2/2 Flats w/Attached Garage
20 ft. cathedral ceilings *Screened in Porch
WD*Fully Equipped Kitchen*FREE Tanning
FREE Alarm*24hr Gym w/ free weights
Pet Friendly*Gate Entry*372-0400
12-6-72-2

Live at a Legen !
The Polos of Gainesville
will give you the best college experience
with Spacious Apartments, Three Pools
with Jacuzzis, HUGE Gym, Billiards Room,
and many more amenities! Minutes from UF,
shopping and Shands. On all major RTS
bus routes. All. at a rate that won't break
your bank! Call now for specials: 335-7656
12-6-72-2
ATTENTION APARTMENT SHOPPERS!
Get a bargain on 1 & 2 BR units!
Great location, price & size!
Just a few left! 376-1248
12-6-72-2
2 and 3 BEDROOMS FOR FALL!
2 bedroom unit with W/DI!!!
AMAZING SPECIALS!!!!!
Pool, pets welcome, tennis, alarm
376-4002 PinetreeGardens.com
12-6-72-2

Save $$ NOW*
3/2 flats starting. @ $895
W/D, alarm, Pets OK, QUIET,
ave$ TODAY. Call 367-9910
12-6-72-2
MINUTES FROM UFI
313's from only $405 per Bdrm
4/4's from only $374 per Bdrm
FREE Cable w/ HBO/ SHOWTIME
FREE Tanning, 24hr Fitness Center
Ask About our Huge 2/2.5 Townhouses
336-3838 TheLandingsUF.com
Convenient Bus Route!
12-6-72-2
HOUSES, DUPLEXES, CONDOS, OR
TOWNHOUSES Walk/bike/bus to UF. Neat,
clean good quality. Visit www.gatorpads.com
for available units or call 281-0733 or 284-
0316. 8-23-58-2

SAVE $$$, GET MORE!
3BR/2BA for less than $300/person
B-ball, Comp lab, Gyy FREE UF parking
www.SpanishTrace.org 373-1111
12-6-72-2
FORGET YOU HAVE ROOMMATES!
Huge 4BR townhomes w/W/D. 1662 sq.ft.
FREE gym membership and FREE cable!
352-332-7401 12-6-72-2
*AVOID UPSTAIRS NEIGHBORS*
2BR/2BA LUXURY Flat
FREE Tanning, WID, Huge 24 hr. gym,
PC lab, Gated, Pet friendly,
All amenities,Free Cable wv/HBO and Show,
Filling fast for Fall 377-2777
12-6-72-2


B I'For Rent
unfurnished


3BR/2BA Campus Edge $1,250/MO
4BR/4BA University Terrace $1,500/MO
3BR/2BA Duckpond $1,000/MO
Ask about Move-In Specials!

30+ Properties Available!
www.Bosshardtpm.com
352-371-2118
8-16-24-2

1 AND 2 BR APTS
available in downtown Historic district.
Ceiling fans, central heat/air. .No dogs. first,
last, sec. 378-3704 8-24-25-2

Fall Rentals walk to UF
Studios $385,
1BR $450
Gore Rabell Realty 378-1387
www.gore-rabell.com
12-6-72-2

Summer sublease. 1BR/1BA unfurnished.
Recenly remodeled. Next to pool. Walk to
campus & bars. 1518 NW 4th Ave. Apt F.
Please contact College Park Apts. 371-7777
8-23-24-2

**k 0.8 MILES TO UF***
2BR Historic house. Near downtown. Wood
firs, high ceilings. W/D. Pets considered.
$650/mo. 214-9270. 12-6-72-2

**VERY QUIET 2Br/1 Ba CONDO**
Pool. Steps away from Shands, VA, Dental,
Vet Med, Health Sci, etc. & heart of UF. Grad
or profl pref $845/mo. Cat friendly. 262-0444
9-1-23-2

PET'S PARADISE $395 tp $625/mo. No app
or pet fee. 2BR avail now. 6738 SW 42nd PI
townhouse. Some with fireplaces, privacy
fences & dogwalk. 4501 SW 71st Terr, 825
SW 62 Terr, short lease some units 331-2099
8-23-11-2



MOST WANTED



















Demetrius
Antonio Berrien
Black Male
(DOB 04/02/68); 5'08",
175 lbs, Black Hair,
Black Eyes

Wanted for:
Felony Violation of
Probation Warrant for
Flee Attempt to Elude
Disregarding Safety
ALACHUA COUNTlY

CRIME
STOPPERS
Call (352) 372-STOP


IB For Rent
U unfurnished

NANTUCKET WALK
Luxury 2/2 condos
Avail Aug 2006 For Sale or Lease
Corner of NW 3rd Place & 14th Street
www.nantucketwalk.com
386-462-7179
8-31-31-2

Walk to Shands; vet school, VA, 2BR $650/
mo. 1700 SW 16 Ct Pvt condo owner in
former Summit House Apts. Pool, CHA, laun-
dry, quiet, very spacious, carpet, clean, avail
now. 376-0080, 284-3873 8-31-18-2

Available August. 3BR/2BA 1507 NW 6th
St. W/D, picket-fenced yard. Close to UF
$1000/mo 352-871-3224 8-16-14-2


ACTION REALTY
Individual and Semester Leases
Available immediately.
Convenient UF access. $420 to $575/mo
352-331-1133
www.action-realtors.com 9-29-30-2

1 BLOCK TO UF
0 1BR/1BA$600/mo
* 3416 NW 7th Ave. 3BR/2BA $1175/mo.
Contact Michael 331-2100 8-16-16-2

***0.5 MILES TO UF***
Reg $1200 now $1050. 3/2 house near
ShandsNA.- Fla rm, fenced yard, W/D, DW.
Pets OK, furn. opt. geocities.com/jrfong2000.
514-6996. 8-16-14-2

NO ROOMMATE HASSLES!
1BR Villas ONLY$489
*$100 OFF 1st Mo Rent*
Leasing NOW & FALL
375-1519 or 375-3077 8-16-12-2


at For Rent
S unfurnished

**SUPER STUDIOS"
ONLY $469 w/water!
No gas required...
Walk to Butler Plaza
1 mile to UF on bus-route
$100 Off 1st Mo *377-2596
8-16-12-2

4/1, WALK/BIKE TO UF
Wood floors, high ceilings, fenced yard, W/D,
A/C, pets? Drive by 501 NW 3rd St. $995.
371-9409 8-16-12-2

HANDS AREA
2BR/1.5/BA townhouse duplex apt. $500.
Call 386-328-6229, Iv mssg. 8-16-12-2

2BR/1 BA $490/mo. Ask About our student
discount!!! WID hook-ups, cozy small
complex, downtown living, walk to res-
taurants & nightlife! 352-870-0904, 318-
4553. See photos@rentalworkshop.com
8-16-11-2

3BR/2BA HOUSE! $850/mo Large yard,
pets welcome, WID hook-ups, new car-
pet! See photos@rentalworkshop.com,
Call 352-870-0904, 318-4553 Ask about
our Student Discountl 8-16-11-2

WALK TO UFI 1st month free!
3BR/1BA house, wood floors,
Carport, W/D hookups, $1100/rent
126 NW 10th Street
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.turlingtonrealestate.com 8-16-11-2

SOUTHFORK OAKS! August free!
2BR/2.5BA TH Newer carpet, dining room,
W/D hookups, pool $800/rent,
2300 SW43rd Street #H-2
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.turlingtonrealestate.com 8-16-11-2


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"



I.E,






N-


I gig


I I I I I







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 20060 ALLIGATOR, 45


U l For Rent
unfurnished

1 MONTH FREE- WALK TO UF! 3BR/3BA
& 4BR/4BA duplex starting at $1350/rent,
W/D hookups, & lots more!
801 NW3rd Avenue
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
wwww.turlingtonrealestate.com 8-16-11-2

BIKE TO SHANDSI 1st Month free!
3BR/2BA wood floors, Large screen
porch, 2car carport, dining room,
$1200/rent, 1740 SW 37th Place
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.turlingtonrealestate.com 8-16-10-2

2/1 HISTORIC APT
Charming & newly renovated. Avail Aug 1/15.
505-3032 8-16-10-2

Perfect two bedroom home all up-dated with
W/D hook-ups. CA/H 2 miles to campus.
$650/mo plus $650 security 1023 NW 30th
Ave. 352-215-8815 8-25-12-2

2BR/2BA Luxury Condo
Alarm, Swimming pool, walk-in closets,
DW, W/D, close to UF and Shands -
352-494-6062
8-16-9-2

Avail Aug. All units 1/2 mi of UF campus.
1 BR/1 BA $475-$445; 2BR/BA $550; SC, NS,
no pets, 1 yr lease. Call 904-513-1431 or
gvll32601@gmail.com 8-16-8-2

2BR/1BA 2nd story apt in historic Gville
house, 10 min walk to UF, W/D incl, Ig
fenced yd, plenty of parking, sec sys, newly
renovated. 716 NW 4th Ave. $675/mo, some
utils incl billconradconstruction@yahoo.com
352-472-9273 8-24-10-2

BIG HOUSE ON BIG LAKE
15 mins from UF. Beautiful 4BR/4BA. LR w/
glass walls FP. W/D, DW. Great for faculty
or grad students $1850/mo. Call owner 359-
8245 (to 7/20) or Bosshardt Property Mgmt
352-371-2118. 8-24-10-2







1


U For Rent
unfurnished

SUPER CHEAP APTI
Great location next to campus
Incl DSL, utils & cable, w/ or w/o fum
1 yr sublease starts in Aug.
Call 305-318-5816
8-16-8-2

Walk to UF Law School. Lg 3BR/2BA
house, cent H/A, wood floors, FL rm,
study; $1325/mo: 13 NW 26th St.
Edbaurmanagement.com. 1731 NW 6th St
375-7104. 8-31-15-2

Downtown 3BR, cent H/A, Ig kitchen
w/breakfast nook, wood floors, fenced
yard; $995/mo: 326 SW 3rd Ave.
Edbaurmanagement.com. 1731 NW 6th St
-375-7104. 8-31-15-2

Brand new condo near dwntwn & UF,
spacious 2BR/2BA w/balcony, W/D, walk-
in closets; $1200/mo: 810 NW 19th Ave.
Edbaurmanagement.com. 1731 NW 6th St
375-7104. 8-31-15-2

Free month's rent & Roll out of bed & into
class. Archer Rd condo behind Shands. Ideal
Sfor resident or student. All new cabinets, ap-
pliances & flooring. 2BR/1 BA $850/mo. Won't
last. Free month's rent can be last month or
averaged over 12 month lease making rent
$780/mo. Call 352-843-0582 8-16-7-2

ATTN GRAD STUDENTS!
Need a quiet spot? 1BR apt in Waldo in
-newly remodeled historic house. $550/mo
+ utils 1st/last & sec. Refs req'd. Easy
drive to Gville. Call 352-378-2141 Iv mssg.
8-25-10-2

GREAT HOUSE NEXT TO NORMAN HALL
4BR/2BA. Lots of parking. Best location
available. 954-609-6900. $1600/mo 8-
16-7-2

CAMPUS EDGE CONDO- 1BR/1BA. W/I
Closet. A/C. W/D. DW Alarm. Balcony. Pool.
Gym. New carpet, paint. N/S. $750/MO.
$600 sec. deposit. Available now. Call 321-
543-8142 8-16-7-2

*WALK TO UF/SHANDS!!!*
Oakbrook 2BR each w/own bathroomW/D in
apartment and more!Move-in special. Lease
to own avail. $850/MOCall Janie 219-3222
8-25-10-2

1BR/1BA No lease, Glen Springs area.
Sunny courtyard. On bus line. Quiet neigh-
borhood next to park. New paint, new carpet.
Free water. $410/mo + $410 sec deposit. No
pets. Call 374-7175 8-25-9-2


For Rent
81 unfurnished

1BR APT W/PVT GATED COURTYARD
2 miles from Shands & VA. Pets arranged.
352-377-2150 8-23-9-2

Condo 4 rent avail, Aug 10 Woodside Villas -
offTower Rd 2BR/2BA, Pool, courtyard/field
area outside back door. $900/mo + sec. Pet
ok w/deposit. 386-931-0882 8-16-6-2

A+ 2BR Condo close to UF
Bike/Bus/Walk to UF
Balcony, W/D & Amenities
Won't last! Call 665-4106
8-31-13-2

3BR/2BA house. Spacious, efficient homes
with updated kitchen, tiled floors, biking
distance to campus. Large fenced yard. Pet
friendly. 352-372-4768 8-31-12-2

Available now! Nice 1BR/1BA apt.
Close to campus and convenient to everything
$375/MO Call Richard 371-4367 8-16-5-2

1st MONTH FREE @
Capstone Quarters, furnished
2BR/2BA, new carpet, washer/dryer,
$750/rent, 2905 SW Archer Road #4004N
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.turlingtonrealestate.com 8-16-5-2

AUGUST FREE! Spacious 3BR/2.5BA
TH, Gated community, newly renovated, 2
screened porches, W/D hkups, pool & lots
more, $1000/rent, 501 SW 75th St #A-14
Carl Turlington Real Estate, Inc. 372-9525
www.turlingtonrealestate.com 8-16-5-2

House on Suwannee River w/clear spring
in back yard. Belle FLA, 3BR/2.5BA, WD
hookup, screened porch, central H/AC, quiet
wooded area, large fenced yard $800/MO
352-376-0080 or 352-284-3873 8-31-12-2

BIKE TO UF! 3 Bedrooms 2 bathrooms
Sun room, hardwood floors, W/D, security
system, fenced lot 817 NW 15th Ave. 1st/last
$990/MO security deposit $500 Call 317-
4006 orAgent Barbara 317-4392 8-16-5-2

Large room in NW home $375/MO
includes utils, DSL, DVR, no pets. Prefer
mature, male grad student/professional,
non-drinker/smoker. Avail 8/1- flexible. Call
Scott 335-8209 8-29-10-2

3BR/3BA in Rockwood Villas- W/D hookups
on bus route, 2 pools, tennis & v-ball courts.
Pets okay. $1050/mo + security deposit.
863-287-7060 8-31-12-2


S I *


a a


"Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content -



Available from Commercial News Providers":


o-


U For Rent
unfurnished

3 blocks from campus. Short lease available
2 room efficiency. Kitchen & bedroom. Share
BA w/one other person. C H/AC, security
entrance, $425/MO includes utils. except for
cable & phone Call Carol 377-3852 8-16-
5-2

2BR/2.5 BA, NW location near UF & SFCC.
Pets OK w/ dep., W/D hook-ups. Off
University Ave. Good Location! $755/mo.
Contact Heather @ 222-5354 or Elizabeth
281-0629. 8-16-5-2

Take over lease beginning Aug 4. $397/mo
+ 1/3 utils in a spacious 3BR/2BA Greenwich
Green apt. Bus to U.F Prefer male non-
smoker. Call 305-342-0838 Amy 8-16-5-2

WALK TO CLASS!! 3 rooms avail in
4BR/4BA less than 2 blocks from campus.
Hardwood, parking, security, new A/C, all
new appliances. Info contact (904) 234-
5022. 8-16-5-2

For Rent. 3BR/1BA house 1 mi to UF. Nice,
no pets, new AC/Heat. Hardwood floors,
$1100/mo, $800 security. 727-271-1255.
8-16-5-2

NEWLY REMODELED IN-LAW SUITE in
nice, quiet NW home. Pvt bed/bath/kitch.
$580/mo incl utils, cable, hi-spd net, W/D,
phone. Must see. Call 352-258-4701. 8-
29-5-2

2BR/2.5BA townhome in quiet Haile
Plantation. neighborhood. W/D, high ceil-
ings, wooded paths and golf-course view.
First/last and sec. $975/mo. No pets. Call
352-246-5716. 8-29-10-2

WALK TO CAMPUS from this brand new
1BR condo. 1 blk from campus 13th St &
University. Fully equipped. New appliances.
Never before lived in. Covered parking, cor-
.ner unit. (904) 398-0038. 8-29-10-2

NEAR SCHOOL, NEAR PLAY GREAT
LOCATION. 2BR/2BA condo, pool, RTS bus
stop. Archer Rd. near 23rd. Annual Lease.
Furnished or unfurnished. Such a deal! 904-
398-0038 8-29-10-2 .

JONESVILLE 3/2/pool.
Barn, pasture, horses allowed. Close to
Publix, mall, UF. $1290/mo. 1st/last/security/
utilities. 352-246-6056 8-31-11-2

2BR/2BA at THE SPARROWS CONDOS.
No9 pets allowed. W/D, pool, gym. Large BR
$900/mo + utils. First, last & security. 386-
.747-9509 8-25-7-2

Creek's Edge Condos, 2 avail, new from
the walls out, 3BRs, all new kitchen & baths
w/ceramic tile, walk to campus, free garbage
pickup, water, sewer & pest control New
fitness ctr, balcony & patio. Huge closets
all around. Family or grad students. $425/
mo/room. Call 631-880-2230; 631-734-5935
8-23-5-2

IDEAL LOCATION!
1 BLOCK TO UF!!
2 BR/2BA apt. Living room, kitchen w/ dining
area. 352-377-4530. 8-16-4-2.

Unfurnished townhouse for rent, 2BR/2.5BA
Brighton Park, 34th/ Archer Rd. Available
08/09/2006. Or roommate to share. Please
call Mai. 904-994-0280, 904-962-2065. 8-
23-5-2.

4BR/1BA "Blossom House" $850/mo
close to UF. Cent HIAC, enclosed porch,
large fenced yard, pet friendly. See pho-
tos at www.rentalworkshop.com. Call
352-870-0904, 352-318-4553. 8-23-5-2

COBBLESTONE
2BR/2BA CONDO 9 month lease. Tanning,
gym, hottub, pool. $1050/mo. Call 352-871-
3552 8-23-4-2

1/1 CONDO in quiet, NW area: on bus route,
close to everything. Washer/Dryer hook-up;
$540/mo includes utilities. Pis call 378-8048.
8-23-4-2

*ADORABLE DOLLHOUSE 2.5 miles to UF
2BR/1BA, large fenced yard
Friendly NW neighborhood.
Remodeled, fresh carpet/paint. $650
Call 352-DREAM-IT!I 8-28-7-2


For Rent
unfurnished

********WALK TO UF********
2BR/1BA in older brick house behind Leo
706. Large living room area, pets arranged,
some utilities incl. $550/MO CallGreg 214-
3291 8-23-4-2

*******BUDGET HOUSE*******
2 or 3BR/1 BA. Older house, large fenced
yard, 2304 NE 14th St. Next to old Moose
Lodge. Only $550/MO 1st, last, deposit Call
Greg 214-3291 8-23-4-2

HAILE VILLA
Pvt BR/BA & porch; own er Q.e. No
kitchen. Microwave, fridge, water & elec
provided & access to W/D. Ideal for grad/prof
student $400/mo. Lease not nec. 246-7037
8-29-7-2

2BR/2BA apt $635/mo. Available now. 1 yr
lease. On bus rte #16. Located 1 mile from
campus. Will cover security deposit. Pets al-
lowed. Call 954-422-3256 8-25-5-2

CAMPUS EDGE 2BR/2BA New paint & car-
pet, W/D, inside UF campus, walk to Shands
or class, immediate occupancy. Asking $950/
mo. 954-439-2301 8-25-5-2

402 NW 3rd Ave 4BR/2BA
1800 sq ft New appliances
$1500/mo 352-378-6003 9-1-10-2

2/1 house 1 mi to campus. Wood floors, W/D,
screened porch, privacy fence, new cent AC/
H. Quiet neighbors. $1100/mo. 622 NW 8th
PL. Call 870-2318. 8-23-3-2

FUNKY LOFT APT
Behind Leo's 706. Walk to UF & downtown,
W/D incl. $375/mo 338-7670. 8-23-3-2

Apartments Available Now
All Floida Areas: All Major US Cities
Browse our listing FREE
WWW.SUBLET.COM
1-877-For-Rent (367-7368) 8-16-1-2

1 BR/1 BA 3 BLOCKS to UF/SHANDS
All tile, newly remodeled, very clean, WD,
eat-in loaded kitchen, big BR/walk-in closet,
nice views, large living room, icemaker, DW,
CH/A, no pets, NS. $675/mo.352-362-6410
8-28-5-2

WALK TO UF!
1BR/1BA with hardwood floors, huge bath!
Available now! $500/mo. 108B NW7th ST.
Call Sara @ 407-484-8056 or Suzie @ 692-
3800. 8-28-5-2

2BR/1 BA poolside apt across street from VA/
Shands $800/mo. Spacious kitchen, laundry,
on bus route. 1700 SW 16th Ct. Call 813-
786-8529. 8-28-5-2

1BR/1BA 650 sq ft. Kitchen w. fridge, DW,
stove. Pvt patio, located within walking
distance to campus by Sorority Row. Call
843-270-6391. 9-5-10-2


511 Subleases


DEAL OF THE CENTURY
2, 3, or 4BR apts, a stone's throw from UF
Fully furn or unfurn. Incl. DSL, utilities, cable
& more. Call 305-318-5816
8-16-8-3

2 BR/ 2BA condo w/ DW. 6+ month lease
$800/mo for 6 months, $750/mo for 1 year.
2508 SW 35th PL, Apt #32, Gainesville, FL
32608. Gated community. 561-251-1022.
8-29-12-3

1BR/1BA in 2BR/2BA apt. Female upper-
classman preferred. W/D, pool, gym, pets
OK. Avail now $330/mo + 1/2 utils. Call
Angela 407-929-0260. 8-30-10-3_

SUBLEASE 1 year. $459/mo. 1BR unfur-
nished. Easy to keep. 3751 SW 20th Ave.
Call 371-7220. 8-23-4-3

Avail NOW! 1 year lease. $490/MO
Gainesville Place 1/1 in 4/4
Male only. Includes ALL UTILITES.
Fully furnished, W/D, DW, AC.
Call Matt 954-701-4441 8-25-6-3


Classifieds...
Continued on next page.


elk bob itlift I







46, AtLIGATOR N WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


S Subleases


1 BR/1 BAAPTAT THE WOODS
No deposit. $480/mo. 803-479-2833. 8-
24-5-3

LOTS OF SPACE
1BR + study/bonus rm, private bath.
Lakewood Villas 2BR townhome on bus
route. $395 obo + 1/2 utils, cable, internet.
Pets OK, furn avail. Cell: 786-547-8311. 8-
23-3-3

Subleasing 1 BR w/ BA in a 2/2 at Oakbrook
Walk lo.gd across the street from UF! Utils
incl, fulyjurnished, and maid service 2x/mo.
$590/mo, willing to negotiate. Call Andrew,
954-579-0289. 8-29-7-3

FALL SUBLEASE
Spacious 1BR in 2BR apt. Walk-in closet,
private bathroom. Minutes from UF. $430/mo
305-725-3901. Females only. 8-28-5-3

GREAT SUBLEASE FOR SEPT 1ST Large
clean 1 BR apt Hawaiian Village. Close to UF.
Only $200 deposit, rent only $510/mo. Great
deal! ALSO FREE COUCH comes with. Call
Kevin 562-2938 8-28-5-3

* APARTMENT AT GAINESVILLE PLACE
1BR/1BA $500 per month for 1 year.
Nice pool. IB/AP roommates
* WILLING TO MAKE MONETARY DEALS.
Call 321-720-4612 for information. 8-16-1-3


Il| Roommates


Roommate Matching HERE
Oxford Manor 377-2777
The Landings 336-3838
The Laurels 335-4455
Cobblestone 377-2801
Hidden Lake 374-3866
12-6-72-4

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 12-6-72-4

1BR/1B3R available in 3BR/2BA house in
SW neighborhood. 3 miles west of 1-75. NS,
S..dn, responsible, grad/upperclassman/
professional. No pets. W/D, hi spd internet
& cable. $450/mo util incl. 514-8580 8-23-
24-4

Countryside at the Univ, 23rd & Williston,
3 roommates needed for 3rd fir 4BR/4BA
condo. Separate leases $420/mo (utils incl.)
common area furn, W/D, pool, b-ball, park-
ing, gated, great bus svc. Dan 352-328-1574
8-23-15-4

BR/pvt BA conv loc, quiet, park-side NE
Gville home. Seek serious F student, NS,
mature, responsible, quiet, clean. No pets.
Easy bike/drive to/UF/dntwn. Furn if need
$500/mo incl utils & HS net. Mary 378-3098.
8-31-19-4

Pet friendly. Big house near UF. Female stu-
dents preferred. W/D, A/C, big fenced yard,
parking. $295 per room 371-9409 8-16-12-4

UNIVERSITY TERRACE WEST -
Bedrooms available. All boy, all girl, coed.
Call for our listings. 352-258-8726 Broker
8-16-9-4

Roommate wanted, Male. 3BR house. Haile
Plantation. Available immediately. $450/mo.
Call 772-285-0708 8-31-15-4


b e4 -


AII Roommates


AVAILABLE SEPT 1ST, 2006 M/F, NS to
share 2BR/2.5BA Southfork Oaks townhome
(near Target). Unfurn master BR, w/pvt BA
avail. W/D, no pets, student or prof. $345/mo
+ 1/2 utils. No lease. Call Evan 335-9714
8-16-8-4

Roommate to share small mobile home with
UF freshman on 5 acres in Jonesville. Neat;
clean, NS. Horse/pets ok. $300/mo + 1/2.
352-472-5489 8-16-8-4

$325/room + 1/4 util. 4BR/4BA. Private
bath, walk-in closet, W/D, balcony, pool.
See photos: www.rentalworkshop.com.
Close to campus + very nice. Call 870-
0904 or 318-4553. 8-23-14-4

THE POLOS
Female for, 1BR/1BA in 3/3. FULLY
FURNISHED. On bus route $425 + utilities.
Von 386-937-2402 8-24-10-4

Walk to UF. Huge old remodeled classic.
SIndividual room leases. W/D, A/C, wired,
huge fenced yard. Pet friendly. $295-$310/
mo + $35/pet. EZ parking and move-in costs.
371-9409 8-25-10-4

! QUIET BUT CLOSE !
2BR/2BA split plan. Cathedral ceiling Condo.
Need M NS, UF student to share. $385/mo +
1/2 utils. Fully furn except your BR. Seranola
Area. 386-788-4902, hmcarolyn@aol.com
8-16-7-4

Neat, clean, NS F Roommate needed for
new 2BR/2BA, 2 story townhouse/condo.
New blinds, furniture, sec. system, full kitch-
en w/ granite counters, stainles apps, long
dist phone, wrls hi spd net, cable. On bus rt,
5 min to UF. $500/mo incl utils. 376-3134.
8-16-7-4

2 rooms in 4/2, quiet family neighborhood. 1
bik from UF bus. 10 min to UF. All utils incl.
$465/mo. Fully furn, tastefully decorated.
Laundry rm & large kitchen. 954-803-4346 or
352-372-1890. Females only, no bad habits
8-16-6-4

Avail Aug 1st. Unfurn 1BR w/pvt BA in 2BR/
2.5BA, 2 story Southfork Oaks Condo. Near
Target/Oaks Mall/UF. Quiet M/F, NS, student/
prof. No pets, 2 cats on premises. $425/mo
+1/3 utils. Neg on lease length 375-1971
8-25-9-4

CORRECTED PHONE NUMBER
1 room avail in nice large 2 story on NW
side. $450 incl everything. M/F, cool person
wanted. Larged fenced yard, deck, fireplace
& W/D. Call Ricky 407-616-5544. CHECK IT
OUT! 8-16-6-4

Share completely renovated Spanish/
mission-style 4BR/2BA home in quiet, safe
neighborhood. Hardwood floors, fireplace,
Ig fenced yard, W/D. Less than 1.5 mi to UF
& 7 mi to SFCC. On busline. All utils, cable,
hi-spd wireless incl. $400-450/mo + sec.
Avail 8/5. 561-312-0074 or 561-254-1638.
8-28-10-4.

M, grad student pref for 1BR w/pvt BA in
4BR/4BA condo. W/D rm, full kitchen, Walk-
in closet, 2nd fir w/balc, close to UF on 2 bus
lines. Nice pool & plenty of open parking.
Avail Aug 1-July 31.1 John 786-436-1657
8-28-11-4


Massage Therapist seeks
ROOMMATE WANTED
$265/MO + elec., 2BR apt, SW 34st
Close to campus and bus route
Call 352-284-5192 8-16-5-4


r -


"Copyrighted Material a


o Syndicated Content a

Available from Commercial News Providers"
% 4 00 *


A* *.


1 Ul Roommates 3 I Roommates 3 *I Roommates


$225/MO + UTILITIES
Sante Fe student needs roommate.
Dogs welcome. 2 mi from UF.
Room partially furnished. Call 386-547-6724
8-23-6-4

**NEXT TO LAW SCHOOL**
10 feet from law school. Large BR in nice
311 house off 2nd Ave. Off street parking.
F/NS preferred. $400/MO 352-475-1027
8-16-5-4


baptist
Parker Road Baptist
Church
3200 SW 122nd Street. Dr James
Jackson, Interim Pastor 332-
4991.9:45 Sunday School Wor-
ship @ 1am & 6pm. Wednesday
Worship @ 7pm. 6:45pm Youth
WOW H

First Baptist Church
First Baptist Church 425 W.
University Avenue Sunday Bible
Study 9:30am, Worship: 8:30 &
11:00, College' Monday Night



christian

study center
Christian Study Center
of Gainesville
Offering classes, lectures, cinema,
reading groups, and more. Home
of Pascals coffee house. Mon-
day-Thursday 9am-llpm_
112 NW16th St.-379-7375
Formore information visit
www.chistianstudycenter.org


episcopal
Holy Trinity Episcopal
100 NE first Street Sunday
Series SamnerWErahip Schedule
Ikf. C.mh in a am, I('nan .0
6pmn.dncdr, 'er e l5pm.
Healing and Holy ConmmumnionM.


evangelical
Creekside Community
Church
SundayAdiukEectives, 9m. Sunda
Service, 1030amWednesday C-
k Se Bibe Stl(at Christ rr SEt
Center) at 730p 2640NW39th
Avenue; f more information call
352-378-18X00wwwiredekidecccog H


jewish student
centers
Lubavitch Jr ri'h
Student Center
Your home away from home.
Friday Night Live
Services & Shabbat Dimer .
SmnmerA & B 8:30 prm
352-336-5877; 2021 NW 5th Ave.,
www.JewishGatorcom
(5 blocks north of the stadium)Sn


Female roommate wanted for 2BR/2BA
townhouse in Hapton Oaks furnished except
BR. Vaulted ceilings, near mall, interstate,
and school. Call Jamie 258-3076. 8-23-6-4


ROCKWOOD VILLAS 3BR/3BA furnished
condo. Pool, bus rte, tennis, cable. Oaks
Mall. $495/mo/room. All included. Prefer
grad. $1175/+ utils for all. 352-379-0819 or
321-297-5455 cell. 8-23-5-4


jewish student
centers
Hillel Jewish Student
Center
This Shabbat, do it Jewish! Joi
us every Friday night at 6:30pnm
Your choice of student-led
services, Orthodox, Conserva-
tive and Reform, followed by a
free glatt Kosher Shabbat dinner
We also serve the only daily
gourmet Kosher lut and chier
in Gainesville. Join us for great
f,".d, shabb:r, jl.., h Prr.- 2_'-'
and more..S4


lutheran
First Lutheran Church
1801 NW 5d .n.e Lirurw:ia _C,-
vice at 8:30am and llam. Upbeat
Praise Service at lham. Sunday
Free Lunch for college studef s.
www.rcgaines.vie.corm t


methodist
University United
Methodist Church
Wesley Foundation
Meeting @ Presbyterian Student
Church 1402 W Univ. Ave.
,inda. .ist-ohip IS.as am;
Thursday (-.';rerrrmp.r:niAr W. -rpi
7:30pm
For more info: 372-8183 or
n:uumrr'c :r


non-.
.denominational
Trinity Metropolitan
Community Church
Offering try open and incusive
Christian worship Sunday wor-
ship, 10-15 am 1st Wednesday
Taize, 630 pmi 11604 SW Artcer
Road for info, call 352-376-1100
or visit wwwa.ccgaiesvie.comrn
"Tearing Down Walls Building
Up Hope" H

The Family Church
The Family Chirch is
a odenoaminatioam
nmlti-cultnral Christn Church
with great music, reevant mes-
sages, casual dress, and
frw.adh prop!. Service times
are Saturdays at 7pm and Sun-
days at 10am. 2022 SM 122nd
Street, Gainesie. For info on
college career hppengs visit
wwworigins242com
Call 352-332-6459
for more info. ect-19


Roommate wanted in spacious 3BR/2BA
house near SW corner of UF. On multiple
bus rts. Cable, hi-speed internet, all ameni-
ties in a cozy home. $400/mo + 1/3 utils. Call
386-852-6840 8-23-5-4

1BR in 4BR/3BA. Available Aug 1, 2006. 3
min drive from UF. Beautiful house with wood
flooring, huge yards and spacious bedrooms.
Pets welcomed. $400 + 1/5 utils. Call 305-
479-5075 8-24-6-4


non-
denominational
University City Church of
Christ
www.gatorsfoerhrist.org ( kli a
miniary meets at Unversity City
Church of Cirst. Bible class
Sunday at 9:30am and Wednesday
at 7pm- plus service projects and
much more! M


presbyterian
Presbyterian & Disciples
of Christ Student Center
Open, ffirming and spiritally
diverse. $1 home cooked suppers
on Wednesday at 6:30pm0 Theol-
ogy on tap, Thsays at 8pm at
Stubbie's Pob downtown. 1402
. i.-nrafirt Ave.376-7539,
wwwpdcsc.org H

Christ Community Church
Tned of <:.nnrpn..: .d .i'lc-. ih.'-.
This weekend try a new stimulant.
We call it "coffee for the souL"
It refreshes, recharges, and best
of ay, o gert to share it with
close fiens Did we mention it's
r-crtd .-7IT- LL. Tf rKreme? Chsrit
Community Church- 10am Sun-
days at Oak Hal School on Tower
Rd. West of 1-75. Where we teach
and live the never-watered down
gospel of Jesus Chist It's worth
waking up far.
ww.christcoammna tychurch.com
l4-4V')ii H

Grace Prcsbvrtcran Church
PC USLi\,
Come As You Aret
Contemporary Warship Service
1zr Ld it, ,un-ir.- a at 6:30pm
3146 NW 13th St
Call for a ride 352-376-5654
www.gpeoanliae:org H









for more information oa
the worship guide
contact Katelyn Nelson at
a-ltt,:.c ad'.irni; n at ',-6 4482


I_


WI


~or nh
4ike L gS. d







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 0 ALLIGATOR, 47


|ll Roommates


Share 2BR/2BA MH, Clayton Est 638
Queens Rd. $150 N/R dep. $300/mo or $75/
wk + 1/2 GRU. Handyman can work off por-
tion. Sat TV/HBO/Show/Starz. Need vehicle.
Caged pets OK. Police ID reg. Only interest
apply. Donna 331-3666. 8-23-5-4

Male wanted for 3/1 house. 2 min from Univ
+ 13th. W/D; A/C, tiled, fenced, priv. entry,
unfurn, yard. $395/ mo 1/3 cable, until, net.
Very clean. 561-212-5283. 8-23-5-4

Avail Aug. 1 BR/1BA in 3BR/3BA at Hampton
Oaks. $400 + 1/3 utils. Minutes from Oaks
Mall, bus stops. W/D, pool, jacuzzi. Call
352-514-2757. 8-23-5-4

Roommate wanted for 3BR/2BA house. 1.5
miles from UF. $430/mo everything included.
Call Amy 352-219-5780. 8-16-4-4

Room for rent in 2BR condo. Short drive
to UF or SFCC. Private bath, nice shared
kitchen, common areas, laundry room, and
back yard. $450/mo, utils incl. For more
info calL 386-717-0262, leave a message.
8-23-5-4

To share 3BR/2BA house. A/C, fireplace,
large yard. Fantastic SW location. $290/mo
+ utils. Prefer grad student or older. 352-
332-1053. 8-16-4-4

Tranquil living in a woodsy home close to UF
with the conveniences of office inc wireless
dsl, garden, pool, huge yard, big oaks trees
and enormous Florida room, washer,dryer,
dishwasher for $375/rflo + util 336-9242
8-23-4-4

Roommate wanted to share 4BR/3BA house
behind sorority row. 1BR for $350 includes
utilities. Walk or bike to UF. W/D, cable,
wireless net. 352-377-7617 leave name
and# 8-16-3-4

Female roommate needed 1BR in 2BR/2BA.
Responsible, quiet, clean. $500/mo utils incl.
Rockwood Villas Condo. Close to bus, conv
to UF/SFCC, shopping. Pool, vball, & tennis
cts 904-230-8647, 904-386-3253 8-24-5-4

Non-partying, Christian female wants female
roommates in newly redone 4BR house'
-w/pool. 38th & Newberry. Close to bus.
$450/mo + utils. Call Kristen @ 954-775-
5251 8-16-3-4

NS, F wanted. Share 2BR/2BA condo in qui-
et SE area (Treehouse Village) on bus line.
2 pools & fitness center. Newly remodeled &
furn (except BR). W/D. Avail now. $430/mo
incl utils + dep. 321-266-7069, 321-725-4475
8-24-5-4


W o D W


) II Roommates


ROOMMATE WANTED
1BR available in 3 Bedroom house. 4 blocks
*from campus. Great location! $450/MO, All
utilities are included. Call Adam @ 765-215-
4997 or Kyle @ 765-215-1677 8-24-5-4-

FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED FOR A
FURNISHED 2BR/2BA HOUSE $350 +1/2
UTILITIES. BIG SPACE, QUITE, CLOSE TO
SFCC. FOR MORE QUESTIONS PLEASE
CALL 352-262-3914 8-24-5-4

Female roommate needed for coed 4BR/3BA
house 1 block from Butler Plaza. $380/MO,
W/D incl. util, cable & internet. On bus route.
352-281-0099 8-31-10-4

2 Grad students looking for female student
roommate, for 3 BR/2BA furnished house on
Rails to Trails. Barn and pasture for a horse.
$450/mo + utils. Flexible lease. Avail now.
Call 352-359-1252. 8-24-5-4

1 SEMESTER FALL LEASE.
3 seniors looking for a laid back roommate
in a small 4/2 house. 7 blocks from campus.
Call Bill 610-761-7599. 8-16-3-4

610 NW 34th Drive. About 2 blocks north of
Univ off 34th St 5 min walk to campus. 4BR
house. Seeking 1 more roommate. $425/mo
everything included, utils, wireless internet &
cable. Call David 954-817-9101 8-16-2-4

2 males need 3rd quiet studentlprof room-
mate to share 3BR/2BA mobile home in
Alamar Gardens. $500/mo incl everything
except phone. W/D, DW, big living rm w/35"
TV, intemet, many extras. Call 495-8280
8-25-5-4

***Private & Luxurious***
2BR Avail in 3BR/2.5BA house. NW Gville.
Spacious. Full Kitchen & W/D, garage avail
$400 + 1/3 utils. Call Chrissy 954-649-2690.
8-31-9-4

Roommate needed for 2BR/2BA fully furn
condo. Quick bus ride to campus. $470/mo
includes everything. Call 850-621-0010. 8-
25-5-4

Roommate wanted for nice, clean female in a
2/2 townhouse, available immediately. $400/
mo all utilities included. Must like animals.
Call 239-225-5259. 8-25-5-4

AWESOME DEAL!!! 34th & University.
HUGETH w/2 Ig BR's avail: 1 w/walkin clos-
et, other w/ own BA. Side porch, screened-in
patio, garage, W/D, DW, lots-of storage
space. '$400/mo + 1/3 utils. 904-806-2470
9-1-10-4


*a % S a* a


0 am


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"


* -t
* -


J)0IIRoommates


For fum 1BR/1BA in nice condo 2BR/2BA.
DW, pool, 4 mi to UF, bus route. $280/mo +
1/2 utils. Prefer Asian female, NS, no pets.
Move in anytime. Call 331-0834 after 6 pm.
8-16-2-4

ROOMMATE WANTED
3BR/2BA house $450/mo. Near campus. For
info call 305-525-6469. 8-25-5-4

*4BR/2BA house 0 10 min from UF*
NW Gville off 34th St 0 Grad/prof
preferred 0 Lg pvt backyard @ Cable
W/D internet 9 Furn common areas
$500/mo until incl 0 386-852-9247 8-28-5-4

2BR avail in 4BR/2BA less than a mile from
UF. Mature/responsible M/F. $550/mo +
utils. 1 yr lease. Pool, cable, wireless inter-
net, W/D, Forest Ridge, quiet neighborhood,
covered garage available. 239-272-0130
9-5-10-4


ONE ROOM AVAILABLE
HURRY IT WON'T LAST
4BR/2BA, over 2300 sq ft
Bike or walk to campus
Call Eric 352-246-6265 9-5-10-4 -


1 roommate needed for 4BR/4BA condo.
Countryside 23rd and Williston. Sep. leas-
es $400/mo incl $150 utils allow. Common
area fum, W/D, pool, great bus svc. Chris
561-596-8034. 8-16-1-4

1BR/1BA available in 3BR condo in
Marchwood. 2 female roommates. Cable,
DSL, pool. Room unfurnished. $400 + utili-
ties. Call Bianca 352-514-4124. 8-28-5-4

1BR/1BA (furn or not) avail in 3BR/2BA
house N of Haile, new neighborhood, close
to 1-75. NS grad student/prof pref. No dogs.
Hi-spd net, W/D, fenced yard, spa, all ameni-
ties incl. $550/mo all inclusive. 745-2378
8-28-5-4

Private Bedroom, shared bathroom avail-
able ASAP. $315/mo + 1/2 utilities in 2/1
Homestead Apt. 352-359-0374. 9-5-10-4


SReal Estate


Sell your house, condo, acreage, mobile
home and much more in the ALLIGATOR
CLASSIFIEDS! Reach over 24,000 possible
buyers! Mastercard and Visa accepted over
the phone. Please Call 373-Find

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 12-6-72-5

PRE-CONSTRUCTION, NEW, & EXISTING
CONDOS & HOUSES FOR SALE
NEAR UF AT AFFORDABLE PRICES.
SEARCH HERE OR RECEIVE A FREE
AND COMPLETE LIST VIA E-MAIL. Visit
www.mattpricerealtor.com or Call Today,
352-281-3551, Matt Price, Campus Realty.
12-6-72-5






BRAND NEW CONSTRUCTION 3
BLOCKS FROM UF. Classic New Orleans
appeal with state-of-the-art luxury.
20 units still available. Prices starting in the
Mid-$200's. Call Eric Wild at 870-9453
12-6-72-5

Great homes close to UF-
STOP Renting. Buy now.
FREE LIST OF HOMES
www.Homes-Near-UF.com
Campus Realty Group 8-23-24-5

Hot Student Condos Near UF
Save Thousands When You Buy Now
FREE LIST OF UF CONDOS
www.Condos-Near-UF.com
Campus Realty Group 8-23-24-5

LOOKING TO BUYA CONDO?
Do your homework; check out:
www.CollegeCondominiums.com.
One stop shop with direct-links to sites.
Fast, Free, & Easy. LOOK HERE FIRST.
8-23-24-5


SReal Estate








INCREDIBLE LOCATION! Summit House
Condos, newly renovated 1 & 2 BR units
starting at $99,900 (as-is at $86,900).
Steps away from Shands, VA, Dental, Vet.
Med, Health Sci., etc. & heart of UF. $3,000
Closing Cost Credit w/Preferred Lenders.
Call Tom Bellucci or Steve Clark at Coldwell
Banker M.M. Parrish Realtors at 352-372-
5375. 9-29-50-5








Magnolia Place: A peaceful, sophisticated
lifestyle. 1,2 & 3 bedroom luxury townhomes.
Within a gated community in the heart of NW
Gainesville. Bordered by wild wetlands and
nature preserve. Variety of floor plans & sizes
available priced from $159,700 to the low
$200,000's. Seller pays $12,000 in Closing
Costs, Upgrades and Bonuses! Contact
Coldwell Banker M.M. Parrish Realtors at
352-372-5375 or at onsite sales office 352-
377-4977. Note: Promotion does expire;
contact onsite office for info 9-29-50-5

GRADUATING?
Need to sell your house or condo?.
Call Kate today! Recent UF grad, student
housing specialist. Kate Wallis, ERA Trend
Realty, 359-1112. 8-23-24-5

TIRED OF RENTING?
Why waste $$ on an apt.? Invest in a home
of your own! Call Kate Wallis, ERA Trend
Realty, 359-1112. Seller Pays commission!
8-23-24-5




C t I ? r si



Enjoy your own private patio in a Completely
Renovated 1, 2, or 3 bedroom Cazabella
condo across 34th St from UF campus. Walk,
bike or bus to any part of campus within min-
utes. Prices starting in the low $100,000's.
For more info visit www.Cazabella.com
or contact Coldwell Banker M.M. Parrish
Realtors (352-373-3583), Becky Cato (352-
665-0562) or Cindy Birk (352-871-2475).
9-29-50-5

Stunning 2 BR/1.5 BA condo. New tile,
carpet, and paint. Minutes to UF, shop-
ping, 1-75, and on the bus route. Priced at
$119,000. Call American Dreams Realty,
LLC at (352) 338-7505 8-23-24-5

A place to build your dream home. This 4.39
acre lot has endless potential. Low taxes &
minutes to Gainesville. Priced at $110,000.
Call American Dreams Realty, LLC at (352)
338-7505 8-23-24-5

Be marveled by this 2 BR/1.5 BA, condo.
Equipped with corner fireplace, a screened
in porch, simulated wood floors, & alarm
system. Priced at $121,900. Call American
Dreams Realty, LLC (352) 338-7505 8-23-
24-5-

This 3BR/2BA split-plan-home located in the
Orlando area. A must see. Home is close
to shopping and zoned for GREAT schools.
Priced at $324,900. Call American Dreams
Realty,LLC (352) 338-7543 8-23-24-5

CLOSE TO CAMPUS, ON BUS ROUTE.
COMPLETELY REMODELED 2BRI1BA.
$104,900. Call Matt Price, Campus Realty
352-281-3551. 8-23-24-5

Request or Search all Gainesville Condos
online at www.ufcondominiums.com or
call Eric with Action Real Estate-352-219-
2879New listing Walk to UF Built 2005"
Free Flat Screen TV with any condo **
8-23-26-5


Ut Real Estate


g



i .

GRANTWOOD CONDOMINIUMS: A gated
corimunity of loft-style condosw/ 2 BR & 2
BA, vaulted ceilings, pool, close to campus
& Butler Plaza. Priced from the $130,000's
to the $140,000's. Call Adam Vaisman at
Coldwell Banker M.M. Parrish Realtors at
264-3800 or 222-7260. 8-23-24-5

GOLF/GATED Like-new 3BR/2.5BA 2-story
townhome fully furn, tile floors, screened
porch, garage, near SFCC Just reduced
$219K. Call Roz @ Coldwell Banker MM
Parrish Realtors 352-870-9100 or 373-3583
8-23-24-5

1BR/1BA CONDO
2 MILES FROM UF. Ground floor.
quiet & attractive inexpensive living
$79,000 386-462-3066 8-16-12-5

Duckpond Condo Spacious and to-
ally updated. 3BR/1.5BA, 1CG,'2 balconies
with great views, $219,900. Mitchell Realty
Services, Inc. 352-231-3444, ext. 1;
12-6-72-5




CAMPUsfEDGE
LIVE ON THE EDGE AT CAMPUS EDGE
CONDOS! Great location on Archer Rd &
surrounded by UF property! Walk to Shands,
VA, Dental, Med & Vet schools, & close to
theater, shops & restaurants. Choose from 1,
2 & 3 bedrooms, with full appliances. IF YOL
WANT LOCATION, THIS IS IT! Call Brooke
Bass @ 352-246-4664 or Gary Schneider @
352-538-5712, Realtors, Bosshardt Realty
Services, Inc. 8-16-12-5






ENJOY A COUNTRY CLUB LIF R; LE AT
WINDSOR PARK CONDOS with resort style
pool, spa, tennis, volleyball, soccer, fitness
center, entertainment pavilion, study rooms
& state of the art computer lab! There are 2
& 3 B/R furnished models to choose from, set
in a lush, green park setting. Some units are
available now for occupancy. We also have
investor units leased through Aug 2007! Call
Brooke Bass, Realtor@, @ 352-246-4664,
Bosshardt Realty Services, Inc. 8-16-12-5

2005 GENERAL SIZZLER MOBILE HOME
3BR/2BA Doublewide 24x44. Like-new con-
dition. W/D, ref, elec range, fans. On lot in
Oak Park Village off Archer Rd. $34,000. Call
772-287-0820 or 772-260-1933 8-25-15-5 .

New Preconstruction Condos For Sale
2BR/2.5BA Townhomes on bus route, close
to UF/Shands, nearArcher Rd off of 34th St,
on 35th PL Offering at $179,900. Contact
Cheryl Hartley or Debbie Diamond 352-
331-3828, 352-258-3906, or 352-316-6868
8-31-14-5

CAMPUS HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER
As close to campus as you can get. 4BR/
2BA. $255,000. 954-609-6900 8-16-7-5

*CONDO FOR SALE IN BRANDYWINE*
2/2 in excellent condition. Ceramic tile,&
wood flooring. 1225 sq ft. Motivated seller.
Cell 352-562-4091 frankffv@hotmail.com
8-28-10-5

*02BR/1.5BA Townhome 0@
Pool view, quiet neighborhood. Newly
painted. Appliances incl. Ready to move
into. $129,000. Please call 352-371-7092
8-16-6-5

Condo won't last long! Steps away from
Shands, VA, Dental, Vet Clinic & UF. 1BR/
1BA in Summit House. $104,750. Call
Tammy at 352-514-6421. 8-16-5-5


Classifieds...
Continued on next page.







48, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16,2006


a l Real Estate


NEW CONSTRUCTION
Luxury 2Br/2.5BA townhome. Close to UF.
Ready for fall. Call Matt Price, Campus
Realty. 532-281-3551 8-31-11-5

WALNUT CREEK 3/2, perfect condition, 2
years new, over 1500 sq. ft., luxury master
suite, 2 car garage and maintenance free
yard. $219,900. Call Harold at (352) 373-
2207 to see. 8-16-3-5

LOCATION-5 MIN TO UF
3BR/2BA garage, wood floors, vaulted ceil-
ing. He~ lin excellent condition. Possible fi-
nancing. By appt. 3642 NW7th PI. $257,500.
352-373-6080 or 352-281-4774 9-8-14-5

CAMPUS EDGE 2BR/2BA. New paint & car-
pet, W/D, inside UF campus, walk to Shands
or class, immediate occupancy, can move
in pending closing $170,900 954-439-2301
8-25-5-5

HOME FOR SALE BY OWNER
Beautifully restored 2-story Victorian-style
home; 3BR/3.5BA, wood floors, large shady
lot near UF. 928 NW 11th AVe. $269K. 338-
7670 8-23-2-5

Tired of Renting?
Invest in yourself, don't wast money on rent.
Seller pays commissions, not you! Visig
www.yourgainesvillerealtor.com or call Scott
Hancock, Campus Realty @ 352-359-1678
10-13-18-5

Why Rent when you can Buy?
1,2 and 3BR Condos from the $120's, Only
1.8 miles from UF Campus, Up to $10,000
in Buyer's Incentives Come discover Creeks
Edge today! www.creeksedgecondos.com -
352-374-2003. 8-28-5-5

MILLION DOLLAR VISTAS with cool
mountain breezes high atop the Smokies
between prestigious Highlands/Franklin/
Dillard. Exclusive, Private, Secluded. Huge
homesites from $175,000 (800)679-7976
www.highlandspass.com. 8-16-1-5

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE THE
HEAT IN THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
MOUNTAINS OF WESTERN NC Homes,
Cabins, Acreage & INVESTMENTS.
CHEROSEE MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL
ESTATE' herokeemountainrealty.com Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868. 8-16-1-5

With Tennessee's Beautiful Lakes &
Mountains, you are sure to find the perfect
spot to call home. Call Nancy Gaines,
Gables & Gates (865)388-7703, (865)777-
9191 www.nancygaines.com. 8-16-1-5

Gulf front lots $595k. Homes start-
ing mid $300k. New master planned
ocean front community on beautiful
Mustang Island, near Corpus Christi, TX.
.www.cinnamonshore.com, (866)891-5163.
8-16-1-5

.MURPHY, NORTH CAROLINA AAH COOL
SUMMERS MILD WINTERS Affordable
Homes & Mountain Cabins, Land CALL FOR
FREE BROCHURE (877)837-2288 EXIT
REALTY MOUNTAIN VIEW PROPERTIES
www.exitmurphy.com. 8-16-1-5

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views
& Streams, Homes, Cabins & Acreage.
FREE BROCHURE (800)642-5333. Realty
Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. www.realtyofmurphy.com. 8-16-1-5

NATIONAL BUILDER 0% DOWN when you
own land! HOME BUILT ON YOUR LOT
starting at $58 per square foot. Call for FREE
color brochures. (800)622-2832. 8-16-1-5

Costa Rica Property! Free Information! 1 1/4
acre Titled Lots $46,900 Predevelopment.
Roads Utilities/Hot!! Investment-Financing.
For Fl passportt Travel Pouches. Toll Free
(866)884-4634. 8-16-1-5

East Tennessee- Norris Lake 5.6 acre
wooded LAKEFRONT lot- $66,500 5.1
ACRE WOODED view lot- $28,900 Call
Lakeside Realty @ (423)626-5820 Or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com. 8-16-1-5

EUFALA AL WATERFRONT Gated commu-
nity 2 hours from Atlanta & the Coast. 1/2 to 3
acres fiatthe $40's. Fishing, boating, swim-
ming & more. Clubhouse, boat slips, nature
trails. (866)882-1107. 8-16-1-5


1 Real Estate

KY LAKE CUMBERLAND LIMITED LAND
SALE Up to $10,000 OFF all waterfront par-
cels! Parcels with generous 120' frontage are
being discounted for a limited time. Pool, ten-
nis, walking trails. (866)462-8198. 8-16-1-5

LAKE BARKLEY, KY LAND Sunsets and
serenity are yours at this beautiful lakefront
community on the TN/KY border. 90 min to
Nashville. Close to--nat'l recreation area.
1- 40 acres from the $40s. (866)339-4966.
8-16-1-5

NC MOUNTAINS 7 acres on mountain top
in gated community, view, trees, waterfall
& large public lake nearby, paved private
access, $99,500 owner (866)789-8535
NC77.com. 8-16-1-5

North Carolina Mtns. Asheville.Area Starting
@ $89,900 for spectacular parcels with
views, waterfalls, mountain streams, ameni-
ties & much more. Call for appt. (866)930-
5263. 8-16-1-5

ROCKY RIVER VISTA -TN Spectacular 1 to
5 acre parcels from the $40s. Choose bluff
view, wooded or Pond sites. Clubhouse
with fitness center. Nature trails. Min. to Fall
Creek Falls State Park. Call (866)292-5769.
8-16-1-5

GEORGIA/ NORTH CAROLINA Captivating
mountain views, lakes, rivers, waterfalls.
Homesites starting @ $35,900. Log home
kits @ $39,900. Limited availability. Call
(888)389-3504 X700. 8-16-1-5

Acreage! VA, Blue Ridge Mountains. Build
Your Dream Home. Estate homesites from
3 to 5 acres starting at $89,900. Interest
only financing programs. (800)420-2278
www.stoneridgebentmtn.com. 8-16-1-5

WE BUY HOUSES Any area, condition or
price. No fees, No hassles, many options
available. We pay mortgage lates, liens, and
taxes. CLOSE IN 72 HRS (866)500-5363
EXT 212. 8-16-1-5

COASTAL NORTH CAROLINA Waterfront
Community. The Preserve at River Sea.
Developer Closeouts. From $129,900.
Incredible location. Far below market value.
18 month no payment plan. (866)213-6315.
Broker, Neighborhood Properties, LLC. 8-
16-1-5

ABSOLUTE AUCTION HOUSE.and 134
Acres in 11 Tracts. Sugar Grove, VA. Minutes
from National Forest and. Parks. August 19,
2006, 1:00 PM. VA Auctioneer #0326. Visit
www.countsauction.com for details. 8-16-
1-5

Auction- August 29, 30, 31. 33 residential
& commercial building tracts & homes in
Florida. Rowell Realty & Auctions Co., Inc.
(800)323-8388, 10% buyer's premium. AU
479 AB 296 www.rowellauctions.com. 8-
16-1-5

Low Wholesale Prices. Investor Lots 1/4, 1/2
and 1-full acre lots. 6, 7, and 13Acre Parcels.
Fully-platted and buildable. Highlands
and Hendry counties. Call Mr. Lawrence
(800)796-6569. 8-16-1-5


S Furnishings


BED-Queen, orthopedic, extra thick, pillow-
top, mattress & box. Name brand, new, still
in plastic. Sacrifice $110. Call 352-372-7490
will deliver. 8-23-24-6

BED FULL SIZE ORTHOPEDIC Pillow-top
mattress & box. New, unused, still in plastic
w/warranty. Can deliver. Sacrifice $75. Call
352-377-9846 8-23-24-6

MICROFIBER SOFA & LOVESEAT
Brand new still packaged w/warranty. Must
sell. Can deliver. Retail $2300. Sacrifice
$550 352-372-7490 8-23-24-6

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. 8-
23-24-6

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

Sofa $175 Brand new in pkg 333-7516
8-23-24-6


*ll Furnishings


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 8-23-24-6

SOFA & LOVESEAT 100% Italian leather.
Brand- new in plastic w/warranty. Retail
$2650. Sacrifice $750. Call 352-377-9846
8-23-24-6

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 8-23-
24-6

FUTON Solid oak mission-style frame w/
mattress. New, in box. $140 332-9899

DINETTE SET 5pc $85 Brand new in box.
Never used. 352-377-9846 8-23-24-6

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
12-6-72-6

BED $100 NEVER USED Full size
orthopedic pillow-top set. Still in plastic
w/warranty. Can Deliver. (352)264-9799

BED $195 All New King! 3pc. Orthopedic
Pillow-top mattress set. Never used at all.
Still in plastic, with warranty. Can Deliver
376-1600

BED $75 for Mattress Set. Brand New,
Still in plastic never slept on! Can deliver
if you need. Call 494-7789
8-16-24-6

Bed All New Queen orthopedic pillow-top
mattress & box set. Still in plastic with war-
ranty. Can Deliver. $130 (352) 264-9799
8-16-24-6

Bed $100All New Full size orthopedic mat-
tress set. Brand new, still in plastic, w/ war-
ranty. Can Deliver.352-376-1600 8-16-24-6

BEDROOM SET $395 BRAND NEW! Still
in boxes! HB, 2NS, Dresser, Mirror...chest
avail. Must see to appreciate! Can Deliver
352-264-9799 8-16-24-6

Dinette Set $125 Brand New 5 pc set in
box, never used! Can Deliver 494-7789

Sofa $225 BRAND NEW! MICROFIBER!
Still in package! Will sell with loveseat $395
for set! Can Del. 376-1600

FUTON-$80- BRAND NEW Futon mattress,
still in package! Sold with oak Futon, both
for $160. Can Deliver 352-494-7789 8-
16-24-6

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 8-16-24-6

Hot Tub/Spa $1795.00 Brand New Loaded!
Waterfall, LED lights, cup-holders, 110v en-
ergy efficient with warranty. Free Delivery.
264-9799 8-16-24-6

"BEDS -ALL BRAND NEW**
"Full $80 Queen $100 King $170**
Orthopedic pillow-top sets. Brand nanie
matching sets not used or refurbished. Still
in plastic, direct from factory! 352-333-7516.
8-23-24-6

BED- QUEEN New orthopedic pillowtop mat-
tress and boxspring set. Brand name, brand
new, still in plastic with warranty. Can deliver.
$100 352-377-9846. 8-23-24-6

Bed- All New King! 3pc Orthopedic pillowtop
mattress set. Brand NEW, still in plastic with
warranty. Can deliver. $170 352-333-7516.
8-23-24-6

Bedroom Set- $300 BRAND NEW. Still
in boxes! 6 pieces include: Headboard, 2
Nightstands, Dresser, Mirror, Chest. Must
sell, can deliver. 352-377-9846. 8-23-24-6

FUTON $60 Solid Oak Mission Style. With
plush mattress $140. All brand NEW still in
box. Can deliver. 352-333-7516 8-23-24-6


) aIl Furnishings ) al Computers


Pool Table Gorgeous 8" All wood table.
Leathci pockets, Italian 1" slate, carved legs.
Brand new still in crate. MUST SELL Retail
$5500. Sell $950. Can deliver 352-377-9846
8-23-24-6

Hot Tub/Spa $1295 Brand New Loaded!
Waterfall, LED lights, cupholders, 110-v
energy efficient with warranty. Free delivery,
MUST.SELL 352-372-8588 8-23-24-6

Bed-FULL size pillowtop mattress & box.
New, in plastic, warr. Can del. $80 317-4031

Sofa $185 Brand new! Love seat $150 still in
pkg. Can del 352-333-7516
8-23-24-6

FUTONS BEDS FURNITURE
LOW PRICES & LARGE SELECTION
Dumas Discount 371-4422 1201 E. Univ. Av.
New Used Buy Sell 8-23-24-6

BED SETS CLOSEOUTS
Sealed in plastic Twin sets $89. Full sets
$129. Queen sets $149. King sets $189. 352-
376-0953 or 352-378-6005 8-23-24-6

MEMORY FOAM- Same as Temperpedic
Save 50% & more. Other closeouts. Twin
sets $89. Full sets $129. Queen sets $149.
King sets $189. Student discounts apply.
4370 SW 20th Ave. 376-0953 We Deliver!
8-23-24-6

.*Beds *Full mattress & boxspring sets $49
Queen sets $89 *Single sets$39 eKing
sets $99 *from estate sale. 376-0939/378-
6005 Call-A-Mattress 4370 SW 20th Ave.
8-23-24-6

BEDS FUTONS FURNITURE
Quality furiture at reasonable prices.
Morrells Furniture Outlet,
140 NW 6th St. 352-378-3400
Shop ONLINE at www.morrellsfurniture.com
12-6-72-6

Sofa nice $75, full size bed $50, twin bed,
$40, window AC 6000 BTU $65, new car-
pet 12x12 $75, 19" color TV $35. Like new
electric stove $75, dining table $45. Call 335-
5326 8-16-8-6

REFRIGERATOR, White,
Dorm size, 20W20D34H,
Practically new, $125
Call 665-4106 for Details
8-31-13-6

Attractive plush BLUE GREEN PLUSH
CARPETING LIKE NEW. 5 rooms. Reason
for selling as refinishing hardwood floors.
MUST SELL! $200 352-374-4719 or 321-
626-8915 8-16-5-6

TWO dressers for sale $100.
Good condition. Making space for an office-
and need them gone! Call Whitney (386)
454-3910. We will deliver. 8-16'-3-6

HOME ENTERTAINMENT CENTER in
perfect condition!
DRYER- works like new!
GREAT PRICE!
For information call 305-318-5816 8-23-3-6

POOL TABLE
Beautiful 8' light wood with leather pockets,
slate, 1 yr old, been in storage. Need to get
rid of. Cost $1200 bought for $1800. Call
352-359-2357 8-25-5-6

QUEEN SIZED WATERBED
Frame with drawers. New zip mattress pad,
heated. Sheets included. $150.. Call 352-
538-1343. 8-23-3-6'

QUEEN SIZE SLEEPER SOFA
Excellent condition. Floral pattern, muted
colors. $500. Call 352-495-1815 after 5 pm.
8-29-7-6

FULL SIZED BED
light oak wood. 4 drawers, head board & foot
board. Retail $400, asking $150."Please call
352-262-3662, leave message. 8-16-2-6

2 TWIN MATTRESSES
w/bed frames practically new. $100 each
Call 904-753-0099. .8-23-3-6


Save $$ with coupons from the Alligator.


CASH PAID For Laptops
Sales/Service 336-0075.
Power Supplies & Drives.
Joel www.pcrecycle.biz 9-6-72-7


SA"4 Coinputer ieLek

333-8404
Computer Help! Now!
4-25-144-7

Computer Help FastA+ Computer Geek
House/Dorm 59 min response. No waiting/
unplugging/hassels. $30 Gator discount w/
ID. Certified MCSE Technicians. 333-8404.
www.AComputerGeek.com 4-25-144-7

rerI1CCjlt




1-8-118-7

Easy, Inexpensive, Guaranteed
Computer Solutions Inc
352-371-2230
www.gainesvillecsi.com
Refer to this ad for 10% off 1-8-118-7






352.219.2980 ...ma.
12-6-72-7

GATORNERD.COM
- Computer/laptop repair
- Virus, spyware, hardware
- Fix it for $44
- Home/dorm 352-219-2980 12-6-72-7

COMPUTER & LAPTOP REPAIRS
Network specialists
We buy computers and laptops
Working and Non-working
378-4009, 607 NW 13th Street
8-23-21-7

COMPUTER CRASHING?
Call CRASH Tech. Residential/commercial
support, networking, design.
We can even tutor you.
352-338-2083 www.crash-tech.com.
8-16-7-7

For all computer related problems, call the
Computerman. Call for service 24 hours a
day. Guarunteed lowest prices in town. Call
Tommy 352-359-1719. 8-16-1-7


SElectronics


year old
INSIGNIA TV 32"
Great condition. $300/OBO. Contact Daniella
352-262-7523 8-16-3-8


Your roommate hasn't done the dishes in
How long?! Find a better dishwasher in the
Alligator Classifieds.






"Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"





C-


g 0 o







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATOR, 49


U l Bicycles

In the market for a new set of wheels or just
looking to add a second to that collection?
Want personalized handlebars or a fitted
seat? Check in the Alligator Classifieds

NEW& USED BIKES FOR SALE
WE REPAIR ALL BRANDS
Best Prices in Town*
SPIN CYCLE 373-3355
424 W UNIVAVE (DOWNTOWN)
12-6-72-9


g1 11


For Sale


PARKING:
Private, Secure, Guaranteed. 60 sec to UF.
Reserve now! Reasonable rates. 352-538-
2181. Can leave mssg. 12-6-72-10

FOR SALE
BOOKS BY BOB BRACKIN
Visit my website
www.bobbrackin.com 9-1-41-10

PERSONAL & DORM SECURITY
Stun Guns, Pepper Spray, Hidden Safes,
Door and Window Alarms. Same Day
Shipping. www.tbotech.com/ifa 8-23-22-10

Used Restaurant equipment for sale.
Call Ken for current selections.
352-359-3095
8-31-12-10


I ll For Sale I

* Clarinet, Bundy $150/OBO
* Small guitar $50
* Kawai keyboard FS610 $50
* Harmonica, Tombo chromatic $25/OBO
Call 373-2128 8-16-5-10

PARKING
60 seconds from UF. Taking new applica-
tions. Fall semester $190/4months 538-2454
8-16-4-10

MAYTAG STACKABLE
Washer w/gas dryer. New, great condition.
Please leave message 215-1651 $300. 8-
23-5-10

Stop Rape In It's Tracks! Pepperspray
protection is key. Buy 3 get 1 FREE!
www.eisencorp.com 8-23-5-10

EMPTYING HOUSE: 5 aquariums, 20-75
gal. $15-$100. 70-gal snake tank $75; sever-
al desks, dressers, 7.5' industrial easel $100.
Items near UF. 352-495-1949 8-23-2-10

HOTDOG CART
Many extras. Will help you thru all license &
permits. State-approved. Call 333-6610 or
352-472-1237 8-28-5-10

ABSOLUTE AUCTION Saturday, 10am
August 19th. For Directions, inven-
tory list, pictures & terms of sale, see
www.mircinc.com/auctionl Restaurant
equipment, office furniture, cars, & more.
8-16-1-10



0 e


"Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Gal For Sale

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct
From Manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with
all Accessories. Quick turn around! Delivery
Available Toll Free (888)393-0335. 8-16-
1-10

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn
$800/day? 30 Machines, Free Candy All for
$9,995. (888)629-9968 BO2000033. CALL
US: We will not be undersold! 8-16-1-10

Looking for successful entrepreneurs only
- to open franchise businesses in town, must
be proven in management, a born risk-taker
DO NOT CALL otherwise (800)819-2634.
8-16-1-10

Earn $367.97 per day with your own busi-
ness. No B.S. No boss. Just partners. Free
training, www.wahdreamteam.com 8-16-
1-10

Dreading Monday? Work from any location
and earn executive level income. No com-
mute, no boss, total freedom. (Not MLM) Call
now: (800)831-2279. 8-16-1-10

GUARANTEED You Will Love This! The
Best Health Product and Home Based
Business On The Planet Earth! Website:
www.vibe21.com Phone: (989)413-8591.
8-16-1-10

PICK "A" PACKAGE ZERO DOWN
FROM ONLY 14.95 PER WEEK 37" FLAT
SCREENS, DVDS, XBOX 360, IPODS,
TEVOS, STEREOS, GUITARS, SPAS,
ABOVE GROUND POOLS, CALL NOW
(800)868-8966. 8-16-1-10

WOLFF TANNING BEDS Buy Direct and
Save! Full Body units from $22 a month!
FREE Color Catalog CALL TODAY!
(800)842-1305 www.np.etstan.com. 8-16-
1-10

YOU WILL WANT THIS! PokeRhythms...they
can't fix stupid...but they can fix about every-
thing else. Get yours NOW, everyday, FREE
for 10 days http://www.pokerhythms.com.
8-16-1-10

BUILDING SALE! "MANUFACTURER
DIRECT Since 1980!" Extensive range of
sizes/models. Example: 40'x100'x16'=3.48/
sq.ft. Ends optional. 3-week delivery.
25'x40'x12' $3990 (LIMITED QTY). Pioneer
(800)668-5422. 8-16-1-10


Available from Commercial News Providers" m i Motorcycles, Mopeds

-**- SCOOTERS**
RPM MOTORCYCLES INC
SALES, SERVICE, PARTS
Many Brands Available 518 SE 2nd St.
www.RPMmotorcycles.com 377-6974
12-6-72-11

1 ^Swamp Cycles
534 SW 4th Ave. Largest Selection of
E-bikes, Scooters, Accessories and morel!
Best Prices and Customer Service!!
S' www.swampcycles.com
8-23-24-11
W W *6


S~I



SI


***SOLANO CYCLE***
Scooters from $699. Largest selection
KYMCO, Vento, Hyosung, Keen & many
others. Financing avail. 3550 SW 34th St.
338-8450 solanocycle.com 12-6-72-11


I


* S 5


U'.


I


I

is


*****New Scooters 4 Less*****
Providing excellent service and
new scooters at great prices!
1901 NW67th Place, 336-1271
NEW website www.NS4L.com
S12-6-72-11

***GatorMoto***
New '06 models now in stock! 1 yr warranties
included with extended warranties available.
SOur staff has over 15 years of combined ex-
perience selling and 'ervicing motor scoot-
ers. Stop by our state of the art facility today
at 6921 NW 22nd St.(SR 121) 376-6275
12-6-72-11


**CASH PAID for MOTORCYCLES **
SCOOTERS, in ANY condition new or used.
Running or not: Titles or not. Prompt pick up
Call ANYTIME: 352-441-0442
Please leave a message.
8-23-24-11


ll1 Motorcycles, Mopeds] 0l


****Save Money On Gas****
Vespa style Scooters from $899
Free Helmet for UF Gators
Free Shipping to Jacksonville
Credit Cards & PayPal
Call Now 1-877-883-2295
www.gatorvespa.com
8-29-6-11

Blue & Black 2004 Vento Scooter
2,000 miles Good condition. Scooter lock &
key included. $1000/OBO Call Daniella 352-
262-7523 8-30-11-11

2004 YAMAHA YZF600R
Less than 4K miles, silver/black. Very clean.
Great condition. $5000/OBO. Call 352-284-
9357 8-23-5-11
SCOOTER SERVICE
New Scooters 4 Less has LOW rates and
services on any scooter. Pickup/drop off
avail. $19.99 oil change and tune ups.
Call us! 336-1271 12-6-72-11

1997 SUZUKI GSE500
Blue, good condition, runs perfect. 16k miles.
$1099/OBO. Call Mark @ 352-672-2343 9-
1-10-11

YAMAHA VINO 125 2005
Only 2K miles perfect condition adult owned.
Goes 60 mph, will get up to 85 mpg. Park
anywhere. Only $1950. Call 262-4673. 8-
16-2-11

YAMAHA YZF600R SPORT BIKE
D&D full exhaust system, new Avon tires,
2004 engine w/only 2500 mi. Never wrecked.
Great cond. Only $3750. Call 262-4673.
8-16-2-11

KAWASAKI LTD 550
17,500 miles. New Dunlop tires. Like new
condition. Bike is gorgeous, runs perfect.
Only $2000. Call 262-4673. 8-16-2-11

SCOOTER 50CC
Runs excellent. Dependable transportation.
$595. Call 641-6045. 8-16-2-11
YAMAHA FZ1 2002 Lower faring addition,
rear fender eliminator kit, Micron titanium full
system, new Avon tire, 1 adult owner, garage
kept. This bike looks & rides like new. Very
sharp & fast, only $5950. Call 262-4673.
8-16-2-11

2002 SUZUKI 1200 BANDIT
Very clean, midnight blue paint, runs great!!
Asking $4200 or WILL CONSIDER TRADING
FOR?? Call 338-7670. 8-23-3-11

HONDA CT70 REPLICA 2005
Runs great, looks great. Like new condition.
$1275 OBO. 352-384-0987 8-28-5-11
2005 50cc Red, runs perfect. Like new condi-
tion. Luggange rack. Great student transpor-
tation. 3 miles on it! $1100 OBO. 384-0987
8-28-5-11

Viaggio RX 50
Great Condition. $750 OBO. Call Jonathon
703-598-4394 8-28-5-11

Like New Gator Gas Scooter
Less than 200 miles incl 2 helmets, many
extras. $1300. 215-1729. 8-28-5-11


112 AutOos

*FAST CASH PAID FOR ANY CAR*
ORunning or not!*
*NEED HONDA, TOYOTA, PICKUPS
*Over 10 yr svc to UF students
*Call Don @ 215-7987 12-6-72-12

CARS -CARS Buy*Sell*Trade
Clean BMW, Volvo, Mercedes
Toyota, Honda, Nissan cars
3432 N Main St. www.carrsmith.com
CARRSMITH AUTO SALES 373-1150
12-6-72-12

****FAST CASH****
Clean. Running or Barely Running
CARS, TRUCKS
Buy, Sell or Trade 1992 & up only
Call Ray 352-284-8619
12-6-72-12


Autos


OVER 50 IMPORTS UNDER $10,000
SELECT MOTOR CAR
THE YELLOW BUILDING
2715 N MAIN 377-1616
www.selectmotorcar.us"
12-6-72-12

$500! POLICE IMPOUNDS!
HONDAS, CHEWS, TOYOTAS, ETC.
For listings 800-749-8116 ext 4622 8-23-
24-12

BEST CARS e LOWEST PRICES
WE BUY CARS '-

www.39thaveimports.com
8-23-24-12

95 Civic 2 dr coupe 5 spd $2900
93 Honda Accord 4 dr auto $2100
94 Dodge 1500 pickup $3500
96 Cherokee auto $2900
97 GMC 1500 pickup ext cab 4x4 $4500
97 F150 1500 pickup ext cab 2WD $4500
Gatormax 495-9500. 8-16-8-12

98 PONTIAC GRAND AM
V6, 4 door, ice cold AC, tinted windows, runs
perfect, $2500 OBO Call 352-514-5978
8-16-5-12

2001 VOLKSWAGON PASSAT
LOADED! Premium stereo/CD, all leather,
sunroof. Excellent condition. All maintenance
records. Moving to NYC must sell. $9800.
Call 332-2125 8-16-4-12

91 AUCURA LEGEND
124K miles. In fair condition $2,300 OBO.
.Please call for more info. 352-316-5683
8-24-5-12

93 CHEVY BARETTA
$1000/OBO. Serious inquiries only. Call 352-
219-0441 8-30-6-12

98 CHEVY S10
72.5k mileage. Good condition. $4500/OBO.
Call 386-418-0929 8-16-1-12


il| Wanted


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.

Gardening Companion, wanted for blind lady
on Saturday mornings would need transpor-
tation to go to Angel Gardens hopefully living
in the Tower Road area. Call 352-219-6948
8-23-76-13

On going volunteer needed: Blind lady need
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 8-23-76-13

LOCAL ARTIST NEEDS:
* Gold Diamonds Gems Class Rings
* ETC Top Cash $$$ or Trade *
OZZIE'S FINE JEWELRY 373-9243. 4-25-
72-13

"BLACK SHEEP" Research study. Are you
the black sheep.of your family? The desig-
nated "wrong" one who is, criticized, belittled,
ostracized? Scape-goated? I would like to
interview you about this phenomenon. Real
names not used in book. Call 352-332-0514
8-23-22-13

Blind lady living in the Tower Road area,
needs responsible volunteer walking com-
panion to walk with her late eveniits when it
is cool. Would prefer females. Call 352-219-
6948 8-23-8-13

WANTED: SEC rings, jerseys, watches.

CA$H PAID!!
904-415-3294 or email:jcoll05457@aol.com
8-31-26-13


Classifieds...
Continued on next page.


.


!


.*







50, ALLIGATOR WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


0 1. Wanted


Demo Homesites Wanted Now! In selected
areas! For the New Kayak Pool The above
ground pool with in-ground features. Save $
with thisagique opportunity. Free Estimates/
FAST INSTALLATION/EZ Financing. Call
(866)348-7560. 8-16-1-13



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

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. 12-6-72-14

Animal Care Tech looking for hard working
person to work w/ reptiles & rodents. Will
train, PT to start with more hrs possible. Start
at $7.00/hr. Flex hrs. Please call 495-9024
between 9-4 M-F. 12-6-72-14

CNA CLASS: $250! learn @ your own
time & pace. All you need to be a CNA
& pass the state exam is on VCR tape.
I have a 95% PASS RATE! check it out:
www.lapcnatraining.com or 800-566-4913
12-6-72-14

Phone survey interviewers wanted. Start
work today! No sales, opinion research
only! Flexible Schedule! Perceptive Market
Research 336-6760 ex 4081 Call now! 12-
6-72-14

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 8-23-24-14

$$ STUDENTS GET CASH $$
For gently used brand name
Clothing/accessories & furniture
$Cash on the Spot$ SANDY'S No appt
necessary! 2906 NW 13th St 372-1226 12-
6-72-14

BARTENDING
$250 A DAY POTENTIAL
No experience necessary, training provided.
800-965-6520 ext 138 12-6-72-14

SECRET SHOPPERS
Needed for evaluations of
Local Stores, Restaurants and Theaters
Flexible Hours, Training Provided
Call 1-800-585-9024 ext 6254
12-6-72-14


GATORSNEEDJOBS.COM
We need Paid Survey Takers in Gainesville.
100% FREE to join. Click on Surveys.
8-23-24-14

GATOR DOMINOS
$10- 15/Hour DRIVERS
$6.40 $7.40/Hour INSIDERS
$35K-$50K/year MANAGERS
Apply online at www.gatordominos.com
Or at any of the 6 locations. 12-6-72-14

$100 E+-SH NIGHT Guaranteed
13th St. or University Ave Domino's now hir-
ing 10 drivers. Closing drivers earn $100 to
$125 each night. Apply @ 3311 W.University.
377-4992. or 2106 SW 13th St. 373-2337
12-6-72-14


DRIVER OPPORTUNITY
Gatorfood.com
Earn between $14-$20/hr! Make your
own schedule. Fun environment, great op-
portunity. For info contact David 379-3663
8-23-97-14


U | Help Wanted






PARADIGM
Near everywa ewr you want to be
Need a Summer Job??
Leasing Consultant, PT & FT
Sales & customer service exp.
Flexible hours, Great pay
EOE, DFWP
352-375-2152 X301
email: employment@teamparadigm.com
www.teamparadigm.com
12-6-72-14


DELIVERY DRIVERS
Earn up to $12/hr. 0 ALSO KITCHEN HELP
$6.50/hr. Call California Chicken Grill 378-
2442 8-23-24-14
GREAT PAY FOR THOSE WHO STAY! Park
Place Car Wash is looking for hard workers
for all positions. Cashiers (fullday availability)
& line workers (AM 8:30-1 & PM 12-6 shifts
avail) 15-40hrs-your choice. Great work envi-
ronment. Apply in person. 7404 NW4th Blvd.
Across from Home Depot. No calls please
10-31-41-14
HIRING LIFEGUARDS at $7.25/hr,
SWIM INSTRUCTORS at $7.60/hr.
Call 352-393-8358 for more information and
training schedule. 8-16-49-14

*DANCERS NEEDED*
Private dance co. Great for students. Great
pay, fast cash & flexible hours. Call to start
today! 378-3312 8-23-44-14

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPS
Fast-paced call center seeks enthusiastic
team players. Flexible hours! Apply in per-
son M-F, 9am-4pm. 1830 NE 2nd St. Email
resume: tdb@callust.com, fax: 371-9523
8-23-29-14

PT CLEANERS
No experience necessary. No weekends.
Excellent pay. Call 378-8252 8-23-24-14
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.
8-16-28-14





PARADIGM
aeva oiywre you want to be
Need a Summer Job???
Maintenance Tech's, FT & PT
Exp. apartment maintenance pref.
Groundskeepersl Janitorial, FT & PT'
Exp. power equip & landscaping.
Become a Part of Team Paradigm.
EOE, DFWP
220 N Main St
352-375-2152x301
email: employment@teamparadigm.com
www.teamparadigm.com
12-6-72-14
G8RBAY.COM
*Get paid & have fun. *Flexible hours &
competitive $ *eBay experience preferred
*Transportation required *Resume to
g8rbay@bellsouth.net 8-23-49-14

CASHIER/CUSTOMER SERVICE
All shifts 10-2, 2-6 & weekend.
Call KrystalatAda's 226-2198 8-16-24-14
Teach, edit and troubleshoot using Adobe
Premiere Pro. Experienced editor only. Must
be reliable. In-home office. 332-0515, 332-
0514. $8/hr. 8-23-23-14

$10/HOUR + BONUS
Mortgage lender has immediate openings for
college students for telephone sales posi-
tions. No exp required. Flex hours. Apply in
person between 3 & 6pm, Mon-Fri 1900 SW
34th St. Ste 206 (2nd fir above credit union)
9-29-95-14


Help Wanted


SECRETARY NEEDED
Gatorfood.com is looking for personable,
responsible, enthusiastic, fun people. PT &
FT available. For info call Dave @ 379-3663
8-23-23-14


OFFICE ADMINISTRATOR NEEDED
Gatorfood.com is looking for personable,
responsible people. Great pay. Career op-
portunity. Room for advancement. For info
call Dave @ 379-3663 8-23-23-14

WANTED: GOOD EARS
for participation in a hearing study. Please
call 352-392-0601 ext 380. 12-6-72-14

INVESTOR SEEKS APPRENTICE
8-16k/per mo.
Call now 1-866-807-6117 8-23-23-15

TCG PHONE REPS
Needed ASAP, evening & weekends. Must
be articulate & reliable. 371-5888 ext. 111 or
4112 NW22nd Dr. 12-6-72-14

SOCCER COACH
Competitive teams 2 yr commitment, license
& exp required for head coaches. 352-379-
5979 or Contact@gainesvillesoccor.org.
8-23-18-14
LANDSCAPERS
for commercial properties needed FT only.
VALID DRIVERS LICENSE & CLEAN
BACKGROUND MUST. Exp preferred. Call
352-222-1904 8-31-21-14
LAWNSERVICE PT & FT positions available
starting at $7-8/hr depends on experience.
Set your own hrs any day of the week.
Drivers license & vehicle are preferred. Call
Mr. Landscaping 352-375-5296 8-16-14-14

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
12-6-72-14
RGIS INVENTORY SPECIALIST
* Year-round hourly work
* No Experience Necessary
* $8 an hour to start
Apply online at RGISINV.COM
Or by phone at 1-352-861-7004 8-16-13-14


*2 Help Wanted ) Help Wanted


WE NEED GOOD HELP!!
Call Damieon @ Molly and Friends Cat
Furniture Company 337-1535. Good pay!
Good job for good workers. Light duty
manufacturing. Some experience helpful
8-23-13-14

*KITCHEN MANAGER*
Exciting new downtown restaurant
looking for experienced KM
call 321-388-4254 or email
gvlrestaurant@gmail.com
8-31-19-14

LA FIESTA now hiring waitstaff, hostesses,
cooks, dishwashers. Apply in person 7038
NW 10th PI. anytime after 2pm. 8-16-12-14

FT or PT (flexible hours) legal secretary for
small business litigation firm. Computer skills
required. Send resume to P.O. Drawer 1168,
Gainesville, FL 32602, or fax (352)375-6249
8-31-18-14

Wendy's at Shands & Reitz Union is now
hiring for all shifts for Fall term. Competitive
starting pay with bi-annual raises, paid vaca-
tion, meal benefits and flexible schedules.
Ideal for students living in or off campus.
Weekend availability highly desirable. Stop
by and fill out an application today! 8-16-
11-14

HIRING ALL POSITIONS
Apply between 2&4 Monday-Friday,
CALICO JACK'S
3501 SW2nd Ave. Creekside Mall
8-16-11-14

FULL TIME LEGAL ASSISTANT
Position available. Need at least 2 year com-
mitment. Fax resume to 352-335-2272. Attn:
Lynn. 8-25-13-14

Participants Neededll

The Phonetics Laboratory in the Program
in Linguistics is looking for people 18-30 to
participate in a listening experiment

You can earn $10/hour by participating in
a study of the perception of speech sounds
from foreign languages.

If you are interested in participating, please
contact Jenna Silver jenlsilver@yahoo.com.
8-16-10-14


Attention Smokers! Earn at least $7hr
Smokers needed to participate in a study
on decision making & smoking. If interested,
come to Rm 397 in the UF Psychology Bldg,
call 392-0601 x297 or www.psych.uf.edu/
-locey/smokers.mht for more information
8-16-10-14

VALET ATTENDANTS
FT and PT. Must be customer oriented & de-
pendable. Call our jobline at 1-888-463-1954
ext 205.8-16-20-14
Bright, enthusiastic, industriuos workers
wanted for toy/gift store. FT/PT. Must be
able to work weekends, breaks and holidays.
Stop by for an application @ 1510 NW 13th
St. 9-7-20-14
HELP WANTED
Local Shotgun Club
Wed-Fri-Sat-Sun, 1:00 pm till Dusk
372-1044 gatorskeetandtrap.com
8-16-9-14
EDUCATIONAL RETAIL STORE
Looking for PT help, flexible hours, will work
around your class schedule. Please bring
resume to: 2020 NW 6th St 8-16-8-14
PART TIME WORK
$14.00 base/appt
Flexible schedules, resume bldr, customer
sales/svc, will train, conditions apply, 372-
6697 8-31-15-14

WINDOW BLIND INSTALLER
PT, flexible hours, exp helpful, pay $7-10/hr.
Call 339-4600 8-23-8-14

TCBY NOW HIRING!!
Archer & 34th St. location (Next to Crispers)
Apply in person. 8-16-7-14
THE OFFICIAL GATOR SPORTSHOP is
looking for part-time OPS help for sum-
mer and fall. Must be able to work football
gamedays. Hours are flexible but require at
lease 4-hour blocks. Duties include customer
service, cashiering, mail orders and working
events. Applications can be picked up in the
Sportshop located in the north endzone of
the football stadium. 8-31-14-14










CD
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0 CC
2()






CD CD



-


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C-I 0



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Are you up on the


latest news from


the UF community?

Inside UF is your new campus new source.







UF

Debuts in The Independent Florida Alligator
August 29.



Get on the inside.





T FoUNIV ERSITY of

UF FLORIDA
The Foundation for The Gator Nation







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 N ALLIGATOR, 51


11 Help Wanted


Cook wanted (M-F) (6:30-3:30) to prepare
lunch for child care center. All that apply must
have no arrest record of any type. Please ap-
ply to UF Kinder Care 1099 Museum Road.
8-16-7-14


Three teachers needed (Monday-Friday)
afternoon hours (2:30-6:30) All that apply
should have child care background and good
references. Please apply to UF Kinder Care,
1049 Museum Road 8-16-7-14


All positions open. $7-9.00/hr. Weekday or
weekend. PT or FT. Split shift or a 40 hr
week. Looking for sandwich makers, food
prep, cashiers & counter persons. Heavenly
Ham, 3832 Newberry Rd. 8-23-8-14


SPEAK GERMAN?
A loving, dependable person is needed to
assist work-at-home mother. Exp w/children
a plus. Flex hrs, good pay, long term pos.
NS, must have own transportation. 222-1786
8-28-13-14


Telephone Interviewing
NO SALES
$7.50/hr ($8 Bi-lingual) + BONUS
Apply @ UF Survey Research Center
M-F. 9am-9pm 408 W University Ave
Suite 106, Tel. 392-2908 x105
Must work eve/wknd. 12-6-78-14


!! DISC JOCKEY !!
New club opening soon
need club/ top 40/ dance DJ
Call 321-388-4254 or
email: gvldj@aol.com. 8-31-13-14


LAW OFFICE RUNNER
needed PT. Reliable transportation, experi-
ence preferred. Fax resume to 352-376-
4645. 8-31-13-14


Sun Country Sports is hiring.
Staff is needed in the following areas:
Gymnastics/Tumbling/Cheerleading/Dance
instructors, After School counselors,
Office Staff, Parties, Group Events and
More! Management positions available
as well! Download your application at
www.suncountrysports.com and bring it to
either location. We look forward to meeting -
you! 8-25-9-14


1 Il Help Wanted


Independent Living Skills Trainer or
Recreation Therapist/Aide-PIT
Provide basic Independent Living. Skills
education to clients with disabilities. Conduct
need assessments, develop service plans
and facilitate workshops. Flexible hours.
Fax or email resume to William Kennedy.
William@cilncf.org FAX 378-5582 8-
16-5-14
THE BAGEL BAKERY
NOW HIRING FOR FALL
$6.50/hr for line workers. $7.50/hr for bak-
ers. Flexible schedules. Millhopper location.
Please call 384-9110 8-16-5-14

Sports memorabilia mail order business
seeks someone who knows sports, is a
fast fyper and has good general computer
knowledge. Adobe Illustrator and Photoshop
knowledge a plus. Must have Ebay experi-
ences. Between 20 & 40 hours a weeks,
$8.50/hr. Students welcome 800-344-9103
8-31-12-14

Cottage Gardens is looking to add to the in-
stallation crew. Must be dependable, honest,
good driving record, work well with others
& work well outside installing plants/trees.
Need FT or PT & pays between $7-$9/hr
Call Kim 333-9661 8-16-5-14

Help wanted.
CASH REGISTER, SCOOPER, &
SANDWICH LINE STAFF for Gelato Bistro in
downtown Gainesville. Exp. a plus 352-262-
9627 8-16-5-14
DO YOU WANT A GREAT PAY RATE?
Are you caring & dependable? Seeking
LPNs, CNAs, HHAs & homemakers. Please
call 1-800-309-1157 or 1-800-825-9873
9-6-15-14

Hardware Engineer for fabless semiconduc-
tor co in Ocala. FT with full benefits, tution
reimb, more. BSEE/CS/CE with networking
(IP/TCP/UDP) exp in setup and config.
Good comp skills, Excel, exp with data
reduction and statistical analysis. More
info at www.intellon.com. Resumes to:
resumes@intellon.com 9-6-15-14
ASSOC APPS ENGINEER for fabless semi-
conductor co in Ocala. FT with full benefits,
tuition reimb., more. BSEE with networking
(IP/TCP/UDP), power supply exp, bench-
work, soldering, familiar withtest equip. (os-
ciloscopes, spectrum analyzer, multimeter).
Prof. in Windows, Windows Office.
More info www.intellon.com.
Resumes to:resumes@intellon.com 9-6-
15-14


At


"Copyrighted Material


1 Il Help Wanted


/ J



PREMIER

PRODUCT ONS

GNV'S "PREMIER" MARKETING
AGENCY FULL TIME POSITIONS AVAIL.
OFFICE MANAGER/ADMIN. ASSISTANT
OPPORTUNITY TO GROW WITH FAST
PACED BUSINESS MUST BE FOCUSED,
INDEPENDENT & RELIABLE. SEND
RESUMES: SJSACKS@HOTMAIL.COM.
8-16-6-14

SALES REPS Will work w/ outside sales:
STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
LOCAL BUSINESSES
CITY OFGAINESVILLE DEPTS
COMMUNITY EVENTS
Resume to sjsacks@hotmail.com.
8-16-5-14

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPS
Part-time in office representatives. Needed
to place orders and handle walk-in clients.
Resume to sjsacks@hotmail. 8-16-5-14.

INTERNSHIP POSITIONS:
ADVERTISING
MARKETING
PUBLIC RELATIONS
FINANCE
MANAGEMENT
Interns must be determined to exceed our
and their own expectations. Resume to
sjsacks@hotmail.com. 8-16-5-14

MARKETING COORDINATOR
needed for a busy RV dealership. Great entry
level position. Call Danielle @ 352-368-6645
or fax resume to 352-368-2958 8-16-4-14

PICTURE FRAMER
PT custom framing experience preferred.
Mature, math skills a must. The Great
Frame Up 4144 NW 16th Blvd. 373-5400
8-30-10-14

Local nurse seeking a

CAMBODIAN TUTOR
for learning Khmer. 352-514-8565 Iv mssg
8-29-5-14

PT Positions available for optometry of-
fice. Must be available mall hours. Apply at
Lenscrafters in the Oaks Mall next to Macy's.
8-23-5-14


Answer phones and take message for small
business; Mondays 9-6 and Wednesdays
12-5. Pert-time. $7/hr. Email contact info:
oginfla@aol.com 8-16-4-14

Accounting Assistant
Shipping Tech
: Maintenance Tech
4 Lawn Maintenance
Tech Support
Aviation Assistant
Resume to hr@gleim.com www.gleim.com.
_ ( I 8-23-5-14


1


I Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers"

w.


Fast-paced sports memorabilia co. in
Alachua is looking for reliable, flex person to
work in our shipping.dept. 16-20 hrs/wk @
$8/hr. Tel. Rick 800-344-9104. 8-31-11-14

FT Nannies needed: 30-55 hrs,
LO, grad student-welcome'd, good $_
in-home exp. required, must like outdoors
Noah's Ark Nanny 376-5008. 9-1-11-14


$$ NANNY JOBS $$
Start now/ FALL '
Plan ahead: NOAH'S ARK
NANNY 376-5008. 9-1-11-14


'I'


LOTSA NANNIES NEEDED
AM/ PM/ MWF/ TTH
Noah's Ark Agency 376-5008. 9-1-11-14

The Alachua County Crisis Center is seeking
volunteers to become Crisis Line Couselors.
Sixty hours of in-depth training are provided.
This is an opportunity to impact lives of fel-
low community members and to gain life-
enhancing communication skills. The next
training class begins Saturday, September
16th, 2006. Please contact Ali Martinez at
352-264-6782 or visit http://crisiscenter.alac
hua.fl.us for more information. 9-15-21-14


i1 Help Wanted


Harry's Seafood Bar & Grill
Now hiring all positions. Apply within 110
SE 1st St. Downtown Gainesville. 372-1555.
8-23-5-14

Need an energetic and responsible babysitter
to take care of 2 kids after school: MTTF:
1:30 pm W: 12:30 pm util 5 pm. Contact
mbelanger@dental.ufl.edu. 8-23-5-14


5 Star Pizza on Tower Rd
Now hiring delivery drivers. Great pay, flex-
ible hours. Closirfg drivers earn $125/shift.
600 NW75th St. 8-30-10-14

Positions available. FT/PT in sales

Gator Fever Archer Rd
692-4472 or 692-5597 8-31-10-14


BABYSITTER
for 3 month old. Grad student with vehicle
and experience seeking additional income,
great pay! Call Kathy at 352-494-1607 8-
16-3-14

Russell Grace Images seeks personnel to
sfaff photographic sales kiosk @ Oaks Mall.
Inquire: sauer789cox.net 8-28-7-14

CAFE GARDENS
is seeking clean qualified non-smoking
persons for greeters, wait staff, & kitchen
positions. Apply in person 1643 NW 1st Ave.
8-23-4-14

COMPUTER PROGRAMMER MS SQL
Server, .NET (ASP, ADO, VB), MS ACCESS
- VBA. Sorry no newbies. highly skilled only.
Call Jun Consulting 336-9607 9-7-14-14


SERVER
Experienced & friendly. Apply in person be-
tween 2 & 5pm. NAPOLATANOS 606 NW
75th St. 8-31-10-14

NANNY for 8-mo-old twins weekdays, 20-
30 hours/week. Infant experience a must.
E-mail sitterjob@cox.net with qualifications
and references. 8-24-5-14

Oak Hall Middle School After School Care
Assistant needed. Beginning August 17th.
3-6PM Monday thru Friday. References
required. Contact Susan Harper 332-3609
8-16-3-14

PT/FT mechanic wanted at
NEW SCOOTERS 4 LESS $8/hr
Experience w/2 stroke & 4 stroke motors a
must. 336-1271 or email info@NS4L.com
9-18-20-14

Business Internships Avail.
Gain valuable experience helping customers,
organizing, managing, shipping orders, mar-
keting, and more! Email info@NS4L.com
9-18-20-14

PT LAB TECHS NEEDED FOR ROUTINE
MICROBIOLOGICAL ANALYSIS. TUESDAY
AND THURSDAY A PLUS, EVERY OTHER
SATURDAY A MUST. SEND RESUME TO
janies@abcr.com or Fax to 352-378-6483
8-31-10-14


Regis Salon Stylist Needed
FT/PT- benefits
Call Sandra 331-1114 8-16-3-14

Installation Helpers Wanted in GNV $12-14/
hr, M-F 8-5. CAT5 Sec./fire alarm exp. Need
to have own tools, professional appearance.
For more info, please call 904-223-2024
8-24-5-14

Childcare needed. We are looking for a warm
& energetic person to take care of our 2 &
4 yr old children 2-3 days per week. Mainly
12:30-4:30pm, occasionally Mon AM $8/hr.
Bkground check & refs required 331-8821
8-24-5-14


) Help Wanted


SCHOOL BOARD OFALACHUA COUNTY
AFTER SCHOOL PROGRAM
VARIOUS LOCATIONS
ACTIVITY LEADERS $10/hr-Bach. *
Desired or successful exp. orWaining
working w/children.
AIDE-$784/hr-HS or equiv. exp. as
teacher aide or combo of training and
exp. working w/children.
Hours required-
M,T,Th,F-1:45-5:30, Wed-12:30-5:30 PM
DRUG TESTING REQUIRED
BACKGROUND CHECK CONDUCTED
AA/EOE
CALL 955-7766 FOR INFORMATIbN-
Submit application, resume, 3 reference let-
ters & transcript to: SBAC Personnel, 620 E.
University Ave. 8-23-4-14

PT RECEPTIONIST
needed for busy salon. Must be friendly,
efficient & have neat appearance. Apply in
person. Gallery of Hair Design. 5109 NW
39th Ave. 8-24-5-14

BARN HELP
needed immediately. Weekend only.
Experience with horses a must. $7/hr. Call
352-472-2991. 8-16-3-14

I video tape legal proceedings for use in the
courtroom. I am looking for PT general office
help 8-10 hrs on weekends. I am located 2 mi
from Micanopy exit off 1-75. Job pays $8/hr
+ travel time. If interested please call 352-
538-0073 or email ecourtvideo@aol.com
8-23-3-14

In-home Personal Care Attendant needed for
disabled university professor, to start ASAP.
$10/hr, private pay. 3.5 hrs mornings, 1.5
hrs evenings. No exp, will train. No lifting
over 30 Ibs. Must be intelligent, responsible,
and cat-tolerant. Various shifts avail. E-mail
jaaron@unm.edu. 8-23-3-14

PTNANNY
to care for 14 month old & do light house-
keeping for a loving family. Morning hours.
Must have experience, own transporta-
tion.20-25 hrs/wk. Call 352-332-2310 8-
16-2-14

DRIVER FOR CHILDREN
Driver wanted for late afternoon to drive
middle school children to activities=Pay per
trip. Call 336-2493. 8-25-5-14

TEACHERS/TUTOR. Now accepting app.'s
from qual. teachers/tutors. Bachelors req'd.
College teaching exp and/or Masters pref.
Apply: applyhere@academic-success.net or
fax resume to 1-800-956-2696. 8-16-2-14

FISH LOVERS WANTED!!
Sales opportunity for tropical fish lover.
Experience preferred, training program.
FT/PT, flex hrs. Modern fish-only pet
store. Work w/great people. Bring resume
to AQUATROPICS 2100 SW 34th St,
Gainesville. Attn: Karen.9-1-10-14

Part-time Office Assistant
for Gainesville law office. Flexible hours.
Call 371-4000. 8-16-2-14

PRE-SCHOOLASSISTANT TEACHER
Needed for Jewish Day School. 2-6 pm
Mon-Fri. Call 376-1508 x 110 for more info.
8-16-2-14

RECEPTIONIST NEEDED PT
in afternoon hours for pediatric office W of
Tower Rd. Please fax resume to 352-332-
2394. 9-1-10-14

KITCHEN HELP, EXPO OR DISHWASHER
Reliable, hardworking, opportunities for ad-
vancement part-time or full-time pay starts at
$7/hr. 222-8293. 8-23-3-14

Helper wanted for HOUSE RENOVATION
& UPKEEP (PAINTING, LANDSAPING,
ETC.) PT, flexible hours. Must have car & cell
phone. Pay rate of $7.00/hr minimum, higher
for skill & exp. Call 338-7670. 8-23-3-14

AFTERSCHOOL CAREGIVER
for an 8 & 11 yr old in my NW home. Thurs
& Fri 1:45 to 5:45 pm. Call 352-371-7073.
8-16-2-14


Classifieds...
Continued on next page.


go O


7 `;I
.r







52, ALLIGATOR 0 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


W 1 Help Wanted


UF faculty member needs help with
HOME IMPROVEMENT PROJECTS
$8/hr. Weekends. Email jschert@gru.net.
S8-23-3-14

TEMP HELP NEEDED doing office work at
CINTAS CORP. $8/hr start in Sept. 352-
328-4962 for more info. 8-31-9-14

CHOOSE YOUR HOURS
Work from any computer. Involves market-
ing and property evaluations. See "Jobs" at
www.WeCanBuyAnyHouse.com. 505-4296
8-25-5-14>

Herbal Manufacturing Co. Opening for
OFFICE MANAGER AND CUSTOMER
SERVICE SPECIALIST. Please fax resume
to 386-462-3396 or call 386-462-0026. 8-
16-2-14

CHILDCARE 3 bright, creative kids 7, 9,
10. Some afterschool Occasional evenings
& overnight. Need car w/3 back seatbelts,
flexibility, references, no cat allergies. 373-
7899 8-23-2-14

REITZ UNION AUDIO-VISUAL SERVICES
HIRING: Crew members to help set-up and
operate audio, lighting, and cinema projec-
tion equipment. Fill out an online application
available at www.union.efl.edu/jobs/. Note:
You MUST select "Productions Productions
Tech Support" as your FIRST choice. You
MUST be a registered UF student to apply!
9-1-9-14


)1 M Help Wanted


J


WAREHOUSE STAFF!!
PT inventory control, flexible hours. Great job
for students! Will work around class sched-
ule. Apply at Concessions Office, South
End Zone Ben Hill Griffin Stadium, next to
the Gator Sport Shop (352) 375-4683 x6500
8-25-4-14



EVENT SUPERVISORS
PT Supervisors needed. days, nights week-
ends. Flexible hours. Great 2nd Job! Apply
at Concessions Office, South End Zone Ben
Hill Griffin Stadium, next to the Gator Sport
Shop (352) 375-4683 x6500 8-25-4-14



CASHIERS NEEDED!!
PT Cashiers needed. Teller Exp. Preferred.
Days, nights weekends. Flexible hrs. Great
2nd Job!Apply at Concessions Office, South
End Zone Ben Hill Griffin Stadium, next to
the Gator Sport Shop (352) 375-4683 x6500
8-25-4-14



DRINK SELLERS NEEDEDI!!H!!
All Gator Home Football Games. Join the ex-
citement and make money too! Here's How
... Attend a sign up meeting in the South End
Zone of Ben Hill Griffin Stadium, enter at gate
18, on Aug. 19th or Aug. 26th at 10am. You
must have a Photo ID and $7.50 to purchase
required shirt. 8-25-4-14


* l Help Wanted


BEN & JERRY'S seeks outgoing motivated
individuals with their own transportation.
Must thrive in a fast-paced working environ-
ment & appreciate cleanliness & organiza-
tion. Scoopers average $8.50+/hr. Email
resumes to: jen@gainesvillesbesticecream.
com 8-28-4-14


The Reitz Union Productions Department
is now accepting applications for Student
Assistant positions. Productions employees
work in a fast-paced environment setting
tables, chairs, staging and audio-visual
equipment for events in the Reitz Union.
Opportunities for advancement are avail-
able in our growing department. Apply
orline at: www.union.ufl.edu/jobs, and list
"Productions" as your first choice of employ-
ment. 9-1-5-14


Looking for eductaion student for after-school
care. Hours flexible. Must be available to pick
up from school @ 1:45pm (12:30 on Wed) in
SW neighborhood. We need homework help
& general supervision for busy, bright 4th
grade girl. $ negotiable. Call 352-538-7590
or fax info to 352-332-6414 8-23-2-14


SCHOOL: Part time Physical Education
Teacher 8:45-12L00 Monday through
Thursday Kindergarten through Eighth
Grade $10.00 per hour TO APPLY: 8505
NW 39 Ave or call 375-6773 8-16-1-14


DRIVER FOR MIDDLESCHOOLER
Reliable driver wanted to drive 12 yr old boy
from school to home or soccer. Pay per trip.
Call 514-0229. 8-29-5-14

GINNIE SPRINGS
PT Positions Available All Areas
Apply in person. Call 386-454-7188. 8-
23-2-14








Marketing Research Analyst
Flexible, part-time positions for motivated
persons to conduct customer surveys, follow
up on product installations, and interview
contacts in current customer base. Must
have great telephone & solid computer
skills. Excellent entry position for jump into
high tech sales and service. $10/hour. See
www.barrsystems.com. Non-smoking/drug
free Well Workplace. Send resume to:.
hr@barrsystems.com or fax to HR, 352-491-
3141. NO CALLS/EOE 8-28-5-14

DATA ENTRY! Work From Anywhere.
Flexible Hours. Personal Computer
Required. Excellent Career Opportunity.
Serious Inquiries Only (800)344-9636 Ext.
700. 8-16-1-14

INTERESTED IN A POSTAL JOB Earning
$57K/yr Avg Minimum Pay? Our services
can help you prepare for the Postal Battery
Exam, Find Out How! Call Today For More
Information... (800)584-1775 Ref Code
#P5799. 8-16-1-14

DRIVER: YOU WANT IT, WE HAVE IT!
Solo, teams, owner operators, company
drivers, students, recent grads, regional,
dedicated, long haul. Van, flatbed. Must be
21. CRST Career Center. (800)940-2778,
www.driveforcrst.com. 8-16-1-14

Licensed Life &.Health Agents to market full
portfolio of insurance products including a
$0 Premium Medicare Advantage plan with
Part D. Unlimited qualified leads. Earn 75k
to 125k. Management Position also available
for the right candidate. Call Larry or Steve @
(866)224-8450 ext. 5018. 8-16-1-14

COURT RECORDS CONTRACTOR
NEEDED! Must have knowledge of Criminal,
Civil, Liens, UCC's Real Estate records at the
court. Fax & PC Required. Fax Resumes to:
(866)322-8246 Attn: Michelle. 8-16-1-14


FABRICATION & ASSEMBLY
of Olympic Rowing Shells. PT. Rowers
welcome Call Little River Marine 378-5025.
8-25-4-14


RECEPTIONIST
needed for very busy salon. Full or part-time.
Call 372-4568 8-29-5-14

FLYER DISTRIBUTOR NEEDED
-Gatorfood.com
Great pay, great opportunity, benefits
PT, Flexible schedule
For info call Dave @ 379-3663 9-7-12-14

PART TIME OFFICE ASSISTANT
for Gainesville law office. Flexible hours. Call
371-4000 8-16-2-14

Learn how to effectively invest in real estate
to achieve amazing results. Gainesville
Group meets weekly. Action oriented results
- Earn 10-15K/mo. Click a mouse and buy a
house. 9-13-10:14

00* HORSE THERAPY PROGRAM ***
in need of volunteers to help with vari-
ous activities. Horse experience a plus,
not necessary. Horseshelpingpeople.org
Hippopt@aol.com 352-331-3966, 495-0533
9-5-10-14

Country home/office needs reliable person
for odd jobs, yard work, errands. Part time.
Begin $8.50/hr. Call Sebastian 591-3000
9-5-10-14


EIl Help Wanted ) ill Help Wanted


1111


Driver-HIRING QUALIFIED DRIVERS for
Central Florida Local &*National OTR posi-
tions. 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. 8-16-1-14

Driver- $1000 Sign on Bonus for Experienced
Flatbed Drivers. Home Weekends-$950+/
Week. Great Benefits & Equipment. Students
w/CDL-A Welcome. Call PGT: (800)837-
7748. 8-16-1-14

MEDICAL STAFF NEEDED !!SIGN ON
BONUSES!! All Areas of Fla. LPN .(lyr
exp.) FLOOR STAFF for HOSPITALS. Per
Diem or 13/26 wk. C.N.A.S. PHELB. P.C.T.
1-877-80-S.T.A.F. 8-16-1-14

We're raising pay for Florida regional driv-
ers! Home every weekend! Home during
the week! Solid weekly miles! 95% no touch!
Preplanned freight! $.43 per mile, home-
time, money & more! Heartland Express
(800)441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.com.
8-16-1-14

MECHANICS: Up to $20,000 bonus. Keep
the Army National Guard Rolling. Fix
Humvees, Strykers, etc. Expand your skills
through career training. Be a soldier. 1-800-
GO-GUARD.com/mechanic.html. 8-16-1-14


Services


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 12-6-72-15

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. 12-6-72-15

** BELLY DANCE **
Ethnic Dance Expressions Studio
For Fun & Fitness 384-9200
www.ethnicdanceexpressions.com
12-6-72-15

EVERGLADE EQUESTRIAN CENTER

The countryclub for horses & owners.
Customer lounge w/full kitchen & bath. 250'
x 160' riding ring, round pen & jump pad-
dock. Lessons. 30 acres, 40 matted stalls, 19
separate paddocks. 24-hr security, 352-591-
3175 everglade-eqestrian.com 12-6-72-15

FINANCE TUTOR
Individuals or small groups.
Experienced, excellent.
375-6641 Harold Nobles
8-23-24-15

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 9/11/06.
Class sizes limited. 338-1193 for details.
12-6-72-15

PERSONAL TRAINING 300
Personal and Group Training
Flexible Scheduling Exclusive Facility
Call for a free workout
339-2199
8-23-24-15

TLC HORSEBOARD
All facilities & amenities: quality instruc-
tion. 15 min from UF. Jan at 376-7762.
Greathouse Equestrian Center. 8-23-24-15

* GREAT BANNERS & SIGNS *
Custom Posters Exhibits 0 Awards
Top Quality Fast 0 Service 0 Low Prices
www.signpower.com
SignMasters 335-7000
9-6-71-15

* AWARDS & PERSONALIZED GIFTS *
Plaques 0 Name Badges 0 Cups Etc.
Best Selection In Town
www.signpower.com
SignMasters 335-7000
9-6-71-15

FOIL HI-LITES,
1/2 head $65. Full head $85
Hair extensions, shampoo, cut, style $25
HAIR BY GLENDA (352) 258-8431
8-23-24-15







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 0 ALLIGATOR, 53


S0ill Health Services ) Bj Personals 0 i


Tickets


] 111 Rides


* SLEEPY HOLLOW HORSE FARM *
* Boarding $275/mo 0 Lessons/English 0
Alachua County's oldest & finest horse farm:
466-4060 12-6-72-15

ARE YOU TOO BUSY?
HOME MANAGEMENT SERVICE
Do you need help with buying groceries,
cleaning, laundry, ironing, running errands,
yardwork, power-washing, painting, and/or
small repairs. Call 275-4335 Leave a msg.
8-23-16-15

Experienced Mom and Teacher will care
for one child in our home near Millhopper
Library. Daily outings. Fenced backyard.
AuntiStefi@yahoo.com 374-8561 8-25-
15-15

TAKING IMMIGRATION QUESTIONS
24 hour turnaround. No fee, no bull.
tysonimmigration@hotmail.com 8-16-12-15

***ECLIPSE SALON & BOUTIQUE***
Specializing in African-American hair.
Relaxers, color, cuts, weave, twist & more.
Healthy hair specialist. Call 377-0026 or 514-
3086. 5 SE 12th St. 10-31-59-15

GET EVERYTHING DONE
Excellent service. House cleaning, dogsit-
ting, errands, groceries, cooking. All with a
smile. Call 352-283-6820 9-7-15-15

ENGLISH TUTORING
Experienced teachers will give private les-
sons in English grammar, pronunciation &
composition. Call 352-335-9400 9-29-31-15

TRUST YOUR BEST FRIEND WITH US.
Excellent equine care. Jump field, ring,
round pen. 20 minutes from campus.
References available. Call for info 352-591-
4867 8-28-5-15

AIRLINE MECHANIC Rapid training for
high paying Aviation Career. FAA predicts
severe shortage. Financial aid if qualify Job
placement assistance. CALL AIM (888)349-
5387. 8-16-1-15

DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required! *Excludes govt.


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.breadroses.com
8-23-24-16
All Women's Health Center
ABORTION
Free Pregnancy Test
RU-486 Available
378-9191
www.abortiongainesville.com
12-6-72-16
UNPLANNED PREGNANCY? Confidential,
compassionate adoption advice. Expenses
paid if needed. Choose life! www.america
nkidzadoption.com FL lic. # 1105-002-000
(727) 823-1537 or toll free (866) 303-1573
12-6-72-16
THE TRUE YOU!
Lose 8-15 pounds in 4 weeks
Only $99!


When the heat is on-
and it's bucks that you need,
Best Jewelry and Loan
your requests we will heed.
Fast cash for fast times! 371-4367
9-6-34-18

The surfs up at "Pawn Beach"
we're all making the scene.
If you're in need go see Rich,
Best Jewelry and Loan's got the "green"
Call Rich NOW! 371-4367
9-6-34-18
Planning to liquidate
stereos, TV's, instruments and tools?
See Rich at Best.
He'll give cash for your jewels.
Close to campus! Call 371-4367
9-6-34-18

You need the money
to do what you will.
Rich at Best Jewelry and Loan
has the cash for those bills.


***Cruises, Honeymoons, Packages***
Local travel agency offers cruise specials,
resorts, guided excursions for everyone.
Gator Country Travel (just off campus) 373-
1992 FL Seller of Travel Reg. No. ST-36232
12-6-72-22

LOYAL GATOR FAN

Needs football tickets
ALL HOME/AWAY GAMES. 352-871-0146.
12-1-74-22.


Sell your tickets U
Top dollar paid. 352-871-5027. 12-1-74-22


^_ Rides 1


Gain muscle while you lose fat Best pawnshop in town! 371-4367 JACKSONVILLE INT'LAIRPORT
Groups forming now. 339-2199 9-6-34-18 and Beaches 5 daily trips.
8-23-24-16 $40 ONE WAY or $65 ROUND TRIP- -
SELL ME YOUR CLASS RINGS & BROKEN RUNWAYS. Travel Better.
FREE DIABETIC SUPPLIES! MEDICARE CHAINS. We pay more for jewelry in-good www.mwy.com 800-578-6929 12-6-72-23
PATIENTS! Call Us Toll Free (866)294- shape! Best Jewelry & Loan Pawn Brokers.
3476 and receive a FREE METER! Am-Med 523 NW 3rd Ave. 371-4367 or 371-GEMS. i I I -I
Quality Diabetic Supplies. 8-16-1-16 9-6-22-18

Typng PAY A TON FOR THOSE BOOKS? I
Typing Services Put them on line NOW and sell for top $$$
next term!!! Visit BuyMyTextbooks.biz I
today 9-11-10-18
SAME DAY SERVICE: transciption, typing, I
apps. Desktop pub: brochures, newsletters, PRIVATEAFTER HOURS CLUB
flyers, ads, logos. Resume service -17 yrs Have somewhere to go besides home.
exp. 24 hr turnaround. Connie 271-2677. Private memberships available $25 ($50 af- I I
8-16-9-17 ter Nov. 1st) Theme Parties, Socials, Special
Events. CallAlex 335-6338. 8-25-4-18


aB


Personals


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


Tees! Call weekdays (auu)4uz-zuuu, ext.6uu. GUNS! GUNS! GUNS!
(8am-6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC. Established 1800 Gun Inventory
1977. 8-16-1-15 Over 500 handguns in stock
Buy, Sell, Trade or Repair.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. Reloading Supplies 466-3340
*Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Computers Harry Beckwith, Gun Dealer
*Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. 8mi. South of G'ville on 441
Computer provided. Financial Aid if qualified. 8-23-24-18
Call (866)858-2121 www.onlineTidewaterTec


S Connections


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. 12-6-72-19


S Event Notices


IS YOUR BUSINESS, CLUB OR
ORGANIZATION HAVING AN EVENT?
DO YOU HAVE A SPECIAL
ANNOUNCEMENT? PLACE YOUR AD
HERE AND GET IT NOTICED!


h.com. 8-16-1-15 FLASHBACKS PAYS CASH FOR CLOTHES.
We buy 10-5, M-Sat. Open to shop til 6. WE
Certified mold inspection and remediation ALSO BUY HOUSEHOLD ITEM. 211 W Univ Entertainment
L training. Get certified as a mold inspector Ave 375-3752. 8-23-24-18
or remediation contractor. Recognized na-


tionwide. Great small business opportunity. VEGETARIAN?
Contact www.MoldCareer.com (888)813- Try BOOK LOVER'S CAFE
MOLD. 8-16-1-15 Inside BooksTinc. 505 NW 13 St.
10-9 384-0090
"GOT A BUSINESS?" Dramatically in- 12-6-72-18
crease sales by accepting all major Credit
and Debit cards. 0% Discount rates! *Family Chiropractic*
Free start up! Free equipment upgrades!
(800)568-9115. 8-16-1-15 Since 1977. Two blocks from U.F.
373-7070
5.2% Guaranteed 5 Years NO TAXES A- 12-6-72-18
RATED SAFE CAPITAL GROUP (800)692- When you're stuck out in Oz
6893. 8-16-1-15 and you need cash to get home,
click your heels three times
A EQPMENT OPERTOR and think of Best Jewelry and Loan.
TRAINING FOR EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, 523 NW 3rd Ave. Call 371-4367 NOW!
Backhoes, Loaders, Dump Trucks, 9-6-34-18
Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National
Certification, Job Placement Assistance; The end of the term
Associated Training Services (800)251-3274 and the end of your rope,
www.equipment-school.com. 8-16-1-15 Best Jewelry and Loan is
the needy Gator's hope!
Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Cash for anything! 371-4367
Hands on Training. Job Placement 9-6-34-18
Assistance. Call Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177 When cash is low
Homosassa Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461. and the bills seem out of reach,
8-16-1-15 Best Jewelry and Loan
is the surfer's "Pawn Beach."
SCall 371-4367 NOW!
M j Health Services 9-6-34-18
Surf on down to "Pawn Beach"
ANONYMOUS when the tide seems too high.
We're your summer cash friends
HIV ANTIBODY TESTING so your blues will be all sky!
Alachua County Health Dept. Call Sell us your scrap gold 371-4367
334-7960 for app't (optional $20 fee) 9-6-34-18


WALDO FARMERS & FLEA MARKET
Every Sat& Sun Hwy 301
15 min from Gainesville 486-2255
12-6-72-21


FIRST STRIKE PAINTBALL
Airball, Speedball, Forts on 27 acres
Call for the best group rates!
352-338-8408
8-23-24-21
Shotgun Sports-Skeet-Trap-5-Stand
Bunker-Open to Public-Wed-Fri-Sat
Sun-1 PM-DUSK-Guys-Gals-Families
UF-Students-Memberships-Discounts
Training-Pro-Shop-Ammo-Rentals
Gatorskeetandtrap.com 352-372-1044
8-23-92-21

Rocky Creek Paintball
In Gainesville Better Prices
Better Fields Better. Call 371-2092
4-25-143-21

LAKE ESCAPE at The Ridges Resort & Club.
Bed & Breakfast at Our Beautiful Lakeside
Mountain Resort in Hiawassee GA. $99-
weekday to $139. TheRidgesResort.com
(888)834-4409. 8-16-1-21

Travel with STS to this year's top 10
Spring Break destinations! Best deals
guaranteed! Highest rep commissions. Visit
www.ststravel.com or call 1-800-648-4849.
Great group discounts. ARC Exempt. 10-
31-50-21


GMG TRANSPORT
23 Yrs. as the Official So. FI. Bus
Depart: Th & Fr 2:00 & 4:30PM/reverse
$40 r/t Mia-FtL/Pomp-WPB-FtP.
336-7026 www.GMGTRANS.com
12-6-72-23


Pets J


Furry, feathery, scaly...no, not your
roommate...pets. Find or advertise your pets
or pet products here in the Pets section of
the Alligator.


ADOPT A LAB
All colors & ages avail. Labrador Retriever
Rescue of Florida 1-866-464-5227 8-31-
11-24


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2. For Rent: Unfurnished 15. Services
I 3. Sublease: House/Apt 16. Health Services
4. Roommates 17. Resumes/Typing Services
S 5. Real Estate 18. Personals
6. Furniture/Household Items 19. Connections
7. Computers 20. Events/Notices
I_ 8. Stereos/Electronics 21. Entertainment
S9.'Bicycles 22. Tickets
10. For Sale 23. Rides
11. Mopeds/Motorcycles 24. Pets
_12. Autos 25. Lost & Found
__ 13. Wanted

I MASTERCARD O VISA EXP. DATE

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2 Days....$11.00 I
3 Days....$14.00
4 Days....$17.00
5 Days....$20.6e
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Add'l Lines = $,_


1---- =---=---- = = =i= =


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i






54, AATIGATOR 0 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


Some People Have A Lot To Say About

Sthe independent florida


alligator


"Writing columns for The Alligator was a piece
of cake. We had Nixon in the White House, and
each day provided a wonderful new atrocity. It
was a splendid opportunity for a columnist to
learn the value of contempt, ridicule and satire.
It also gave me a pile of newspaper clippings
that continue to scare the hell out of editors
years later."
Carl Hiassen
Columnist
The Miami Herald
and internationally-famous author


"More than anything else, the two years I spent at The Alligator pre-
pared me for my first full-time reporting job after graduation. It was
at The Alligator where I learned how a newsroom works and where
I was turned on to the business that I love so much. I can say that
my journalism school training provided me with a strong foundation
for a career, but my deepest roots lie with The Alligator I wouldn't
trade my experience there or all the lifelong friends I made there -
for anything."

Keith Moyer
Publisher
The Minneapolis Star Tribune


"When I went on the hunt for jobs, not a sin-
gle person ever asked anything about my.
grade point average ... They wanted to see
my clips. They wanted to hear about my
real-world experience. And The Alligator
gave me all that and much more a sense of
mission and of belonging, an admiration for
the written word, and memories and friends
that will be with me always."
Dennis Kneale
Managing Editor
Forbes magazine


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writing that I learned at The Alligator allowed me to cover the fall of
the Berlin Wall (for the Baltimore Sun) and other breaking assign-
ments with confidence and professionalism ... in fact, the years at
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covered (UF) Student Government and the (UF) administration, I
could never have tackled the Neo-Nazis of Germany or the Chinese
secret police."

Ian Johnson
Winner of the 2001 Pulitzer Prize
for International Reporting;
Foreign Correspondent,
Wall Street Journal


"No other experience from college
matched the excitement of The Alligator.
I have enjoyed a rich and full career by
applying skills I acquired at The Alligator
to many different pursuits. I truly owe
The Alligator a debt of gratitude."
Ron Sachs
President
Ron Sachs Communications


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATrpR, 55


UF VOLL TEY A LL

UF looks
By JENNA MARINA
Alligator Staff Writer

The UF volleyball team is
to bump, set and spike once ag
2006 season looms, but it will h
so without two of its star players
season.
The Gators, who posted a recc
in 2005, face the task of replacir
Rachel Engel and two-time Sot
Conference Player of the Y
Collymore.
"It's a good thing when rep
niors is a difficult task," Coach 1
said. "They were talented player
"I would rather have to rep
than to never have had them."
The All-America Collymore,
hitter, set the UF record for attack
nior (1,365) and became the seco
in school history with more thai
kill season.
Engel, the libero, ended her
the only player in school history
500 digs in a season, which sI
polished twice (2004-05). She also


to regroup after losing Collymore,
SEC record for digs per game (5.12). sists, 22 digs and 10 kills against Tennessee years when she b
SWise said the spot vacancies are still up on Oct. 30. school history to
for grabs. McGinnis worked at improving her seasons.
preparing Newbies Janine Williams, a 6-foot out- game this summer when she was selected Killingsworth
ain as the side hitter, and Elyse Cusack, a 5-foot-9 to train with the USA Volleyball Women's colades, too.
ave to do libero, played together at P.K. Yonge but National Team in Colorado Springs, Colo. Last season, sl
from last graduated early and tran-ferred to UF in "Any opportunity that a player has to honors, and she
the spring to compete with the team. train and compete with players with more tion in hitting per
rd of 33-3 Cusack will challenge for the libero experience is a huge as- Despite their
ng seniors spot, and Wise said her early experience set," Wise said. "Our players earned a
itheastern with the team will be a big advantage for players will benefit from Eight, went unde
fear Jane her. her experience." managed to mair
Allison Cecchini, a 5-foot-11 setter McGinnis is one of GPA of 3.3.
lacing se- (Liberty, Brentwood, Calif.), will add to -. five returning starters for "We might ha
Aary Wise the mix but will more than likely act as an the Gators this season. of experience,"
s.. understudy to returning setter and junior L Senior Rhian Davis talented players."
lace them Angie McGinnis. wise along with junior trio Wise will be co
S"Allison is a great setter who we think Kari Klinkenborg, Marcie players to continue
an outside will have a bright future," Wise said, "but Hampton and Kisya Killingsworth will During Wise's
ks by a se- she's competing against Angle." make their way back onto the court. Gators have won
nd player McGinnis proved to be a crucial mem- Middle blocker Klinkenborg suffered "Our goal is to
n one 500- ber of the lineup last season by earning an ankle injury during Christmas break ship and to be pl
All-America honors and setting school and was unable to practice until the mid- of the season in D
career .as records by a setter in kills per game (1.21) die of April. Her rehab went as expected, UF will begin i
y to reach and hitting percentage (.394).. and she should be 100 percent. 25 against South
ie accom- She also recorded the first triple-double Outside hitter Hampton made some host the Aquafina
broke the in school history when she tallied 59 as- noise during her freshman and sophomore


Engel
ecame the first player in
reach 300 digs.,n both

earned her share of ac-

ie received All-America
finished sixth in the na-
centage (.407).
youth last season, the
bid to the NCAA Elite
feated at home and still
tain a cumulative team

ve been young in terms
fise said, "but we have

hunting on those talented
te UF's reign of the SEC.
14-year tenure at UF, the
12 conference titles.
win an SEC champion-
aying our best volleyball
'ecember," Wise said.
ts regular season on Aug.
Florida when the Gators
Invitational.


Novemu'"' Western '- ...
November 17


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For any advertisement that ran onheeek media y
preceding Kickoff Edition and ispked up (no changes). Aso an
advertiser on a standing ad contra mayun their ending ad



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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 U ALLIGATOR, 57


Equestrian baffled by UF's decision to add lacrosse


By ANTONIO GONZALEZ
Alligator Staff Writer
agonzalez@alligator.org

When it was announced in June that
women's lacrosse would be the next of-
ficial UF sport, another group of support-
ers was left wondering what could have
been.
It wasn't men's soccer or rugby or
one of the other mainstream club sports
that felt it was given the proverbial cold
shoulder.
It was the UF Equestrian Club that felt
it was left behind.
Kim Liberatore, the outgoing club
president, said it was widely believed that
equestrian would be the next UF sport.
"That was our understanding," she


said. "I thought it was between us and
crew.
"I was very shocked to hear lacrosse
was added."
"I do think equestrian will be offi-
cial [at UF] in the future, but don't
know when."
Chris Machen
Wife of UF President Bernie Machen

The UF Equestrian Club has about 150-
members, Liberatore said, and competes
against other schools that field varsity
teams. Though the club is not a varsity
team, it still wins most of its competitions.
And despite not being a varsity team,
the equestrian club is one of the highest-


Courtesty of the UF Equestrian Club
Equestrian is an activity that some claim does not qualify as a sport. However, that
doesn't make club members feel any better for getting skipped over for lacrosse.


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funded sports clubs at UF, she added.
"Equestrian is one of the largest, fast-
est-growing women's sports in the coun-
try," Liberatore said. "People would be
surprised to learn how popular it is."
Lacrosse was selected after several
years of research that focused on recruit-
ing, opponents and opportunities to win
championships, UF associate athletics
director Lynda Tealer said.
,"Really any program that is sponsored
at the NCAA level that we [did] not cur-
rently have, we looked at," said Tealer at
a press conference. "And really, if you go
down the list, lacrosse just stood out as the
best fit for what we have going here."
Tealer also said that club sports did
not play a major role in the University
Athletic Association's decision. The stud-
ies focused on what was happening at the
NCAA level.
Liberatore and her fellow eques-
trian club members had some dis-
crepancies with the UAA's decision.
The equestrian club uses the Horse
Teaching Unit facility, which is part of the
Animal Science Department. Liberatore
said it would be easy to convert that into a
varsity facility.
Lacrosse, however, does not yet have a
facility in place. Plans call for something to
be constructed before the lacrosse team's
first game in the spring of 2010.
Another thing the club has going for it
is the support of Chris Machen, wife of UF
President Bernie Machen.
Machen said she loves equestrian and
feels like the club is comprised of a dedi-
cated group of young people; so it will
continue to flourish.
"I, do think equestrian will be official in
the future, but don't know when," Machen
wrote in an e-mail. "Florida is the center
of horse country, and my daughter and
I have been involved in horses for years
through trail riding, 4-H and venting."
Whatever the next UF sport will be,
it is likely to be another women's sport.
UF still does not have enough women's
scholarships to start a men's sport that
would satisfy Title IX, a federal law that
requires the total amount of athletic aid to
be proportionate to the ratio of female and


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UF WOMEN'S LAC3RSSE
COMING IN 2010
While some question why UF failed
to add equestrian as its newest varsity
sport, lacrosse fans won't mind one
bit.
This past June, UF athletics director
Jeremy Foley made it official. The pro-
gram's 21st sport will become the 12th
official UF women's sport. The Gators
will be one of just two Southeairn
Conference schools (Vanderbilt) to
field lacrosse, however.
"We spent several years really look-
ing at women's sports programs and
trying to decide what program would
be the best fit here at UF. We looked at
a lot of factors," UF associate athletics
Director Lynda Tealer said. "Primarily
we focused on things like who would
we recruit, who would we compete
against, are there opportunities to win
championships and, of course, just
bringing in a sport that would really
add to our program. We feel like la-
crosse fits every one of those areas."
UF is currently busy resolving fund-
ing, facilities, league affiliation and
securing coaches' offices.

male athletes.
"You. never say never, but because of
the way it all shakes down, certainly the
way the numbers shake down, it's difficult
to be adding a men's sport in this day and
age," UF athletics director Jeremy Foley
said at a press conference. "You don't see
that very often."
Liberatore believes that the high costs
of maintaining the horses might be hold-
ing equestrian back. Besides that, eques-
trian also must win over the heari.and
minds of the people who have the ability
to make it happen, she said.
"There's some stigma attached to
equestrian that it's not a real sport,"
Liberatore said. "That's something we
have to overcome."
When asked if equestrian would
ever become a varsity-level sport at UF,
she said: "Definitely. Absolutely. ...' I'm
shocked it hasn't already."


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Sports
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


ALLIGATOR
www.alligatorSports.org


Gators fend off title demons


r ir M'/ sss w
tl t w.7 1,. -

Alligator File Photo
UF center Joakim Noah will try to keep his teammates grounded one
season after capturing the school's first national title.


By LOUIS ANASTASIS
Alligator Staff Writer
lanastasis@alligator.org

Joakim Noah just grew even
taller.
We're not talking physical
height here; Noah has enough
of that to garner as much public
attention as anyone could ever
want.
After all, natural impulse
jolts the human senses when a
6-foot-ll man with enough hair
to assemble several sturdy wigs
walks by.
But forget all that. Noah and
his teammates now wear the
proverbial "bull's-eye on their
backs" as they prep for what
looks to be a No. 1 preseason
ranking in any and every poll.
All of which figures to make ev-
ery UF player 7-feet tall when it
comes to expectations.
"There's no off-season now;
it's time to step up," said Noah, at
the Dan Cross All. Fundamentals
Camp held at P.K. Yonge High
during July. "Everybody knows
what happened, so there's no
hiding."
For the Gators, the 2006-07
season will revolve around 180-
degree turns.
Last off-season, they were
supposed to be scrambling for
talent after the departure of
the Big Three (David Lee, Matt
Walsh and Anthony Roberson).


This off-season, they're worried
about staying selfless and not
letting any one player rise above
the team.
Last season, fans expected UF
to enter rebuilding mode. This
summer, fans hope to avoid some
freak injury or mental lapse that
could be the downfall of college
basketball's newest juggernaut.
"There's no off-season
now; it's time to step up."
Joakim Noah
UF center

This is what happens when
you win the school's first na-
tional title when America least
expects you to.
Now, all of UF's problems -
if you can call them that center
on having too many good play-
ers or too much positive press.
"I think when you win like
we won last season, during the
off-season, a lot of people get
around these guys and make
them think that what they
did personally was the reason
why we won," UF coach Billy
Donovan said. "All of a sudden,
that magnifies someone's role on
this team being a lot more than
it.was. I think distractions are
going to be important for us to
deal with."
The Gators will mark the first
national championship team in
at least seven years to return all


five starters: Noah, forwards Al
Horford and Corey Brewer and
guards Taurean Green and Lee
Humphrey.
UF is also welcoming a fresh-
man class that has received
similar recruiting fanfare as the
junior class of Noah, Horford,
Brewer and Green did.two.years
ago.
Center Marreese Speights and
guard Brandon Powell along
with forwards Dan Werner
and Jonathan Mitchell hope to
someday replicate what the '04s
have already accomplished. It's
that invaluable drive that has
already sparked some heated
scrimmages.
"The [pickup] games," Noah
explained, "are a lot more com-
petitive .because you're actually
playing for a purpose brag-
ging rights, you know?"
Wait, there's more. Next sea-
son, the Gators are slated to reel
in even more recruiting gems.
UF has received verbal commit-
ments from consensus top-20
prospect Nick Calathes (Lake
Howell, Winter Park) and top-50
prospect Alex Tyus (Harmony
Christian, Cincinnati) as well as
two three-star players.
SThis does not mean the Gators
have spent the summer lounging
in an assortment of La-Z-Boys.
Take Noah, for instance. After
spending some time with father,
SEE HOOPS, PAGE 61


Meyer seeks advice to improve road-game record


By LOUIS ANASTASIS
Alligator Staff Writer
lanastasis@alligator.org


To suggest the Gators performed poorly
on the road last season would be akin to
saying that bacon has cholesterol or that it
doesn't snow in Brazil.
But it's one thing to identify a problem
and a whole other obstacle to solve it.
Nevertheless, UF coach Urban Meyer
spent much of his summer doing every-
thing possible to explain how a team that
won nine games managed a bleak 1-3 re-
cord away from the Swamp.
It started with the massacre at Alabama,
continued with the torturous loss at LSU


and culminated in the "Crow Heard
Around the World" a 30-22 loss to
South Carolina and former UF coach Steve
Spurrier. Should the Gators have defeated
the Gamecocks, they would have played
in the Southeastern Conference title game.
"Tough teams tend to win on the road,"
Meyer said. "... I don't believe we were an
extremely tough team one year ago."
To help instill this principle, Meyer
embarked on a crusade of sorts. Except in-
stead of looking for the Holy Grail, Meyer
just wanted advice from coaches who have
been in his position.
So he visited the New England Patriots
and Coach Bill Belichick, a three-time
Super Bowl champion. Meyer also invited


former South Carolina coach Lou Holtz to
speak to the coaching staff about possibly
altering UF's road-game ritual. Former UF
linebacker James Bates,
a member of the 1996
national championship
-i' team, spoke to players
about what it takes to
S win on the road.
Recalled Meyer:
"James Bates would
Meyer make a comment after his
career, [after] all the SEC
championships and the national champi-
onship, that one of his greatest thrills, one
of the great things about playing at Florida
during those years was the ability to go


into someone's home and beat them."
The Gators had better do something
differently because the task at hand will
only be more challenging in 2006;
UF has fielded what looks to be the
most difficult schedule in the country
- that includes road games at Tennessee,
Auburn and Florida State.
And while the Gators can afford to
lose one if not both of the latter, the
Volunteers' game could bless or doom
UF's chances of returning to the SEC title
game.
If the Gators lose, they will have the
formidable task of making up an early loss
to an SEC East opponent.


* Mark your calendars: There
are now 17 days remaining until
UF opens its 2006 season with
a 6 p.m. home game against
Southern Miss.


U UF freshman offensive lineman
Maurice Hurt has trimmed down
to about 310 pounds. Hurt first ar-
rived to Gainesville at roughly 347
pounds.


"[At first] I thought it was stupid and
cheesy ... but with 10 laps to go ...
S the only thing I was thinking about
was how much I wanted to kiss those
bricks."
. Chad Knaus
NASCAR driver


U Baseball : Florida vs. L.A. Dodgers
Fox Sports Net Florida 3 p.m.
MBaseball: Detroit vs. Boston
ESPN 7:05 p.m.


s8sllas~ka~pa~is~gagl~~--~-~;-~T~ES-.=





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 U ALLIGATOR, 59


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60, ALLIGATOR U WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006




Meyer's second-year history could spell success


By NICK ZACCARDI
Alligator Staff Writer
nzaccardi@alligator.org

UF fans who do their research
have waited for this moment
since Urban Meyer left Utah for
Gainesville.
It's year two for Meyer's re-
gime.
The significance? In his previ-
ous coaching stints with the Utes
and at Bowling Green, Meyer's
sophomore season brought un-
precedented success to his pro-
grams.
Two years ago, Meyer broke
the Bowl Championship Series
code by taking an undefeated
Utah team (12-0) to a Fiesta Bowl
win.
In his second year at Bowling
Green, 2002, he led the Falcons to
a 9-3 record and the highest rank
in school history, No. 20.
Another strong second-year
showing could translate into UF's
first Southeastern Conference
Championship since 2000 and its
first national title since 1996.
Meyer has already drawn
comparisons between his former
teams and his 2006 Gators.
"Year two, [there's a] much
clearer picture of the team,"
Meyer said. "We've had some
success, which I think is ex-
tremely overrated at the previous
programs.
"Success is player-driven. The
fact we've had success is because


~F*, *'~ -, '-i-
a.,.. -j_..' 4 I
'! 1 .- ~ ; 1




-- .;4
p, a",


Andy Apicella / Alligator
UF coach Urban Meyer tends to take his offenses to the next level when entering a second season with
the same team. A similar result this year could catapult the Gators into the SEC Championship game.


we've had' some experienced
players coming back. This year is
no exception."
Fifteen seniors on the current
team are potential starters, head-
lined by preseason All-SEC first-
team quarterback Chris Leak.
The hype preceding last sea-
son revolved around whether
Leak would adapt from former
UF coach Ron Zook's drop-back
offense to Meyer's spread offense
attack.


Although Leak's completion
percentage .(62.8) and intercep-
tion total (six) were career bests
last season, he threw for 558
fewer yards and nine fewer
touchdowns.
"Chris Leak, in my opinion,
had a very good year in the
spread offense," Meyer said. "He
won more games (nine) than he's
ever won.
"His completion percent-
age was higher. He threw half


as many interceptions. At the
University of Florida and most
programs, you're not evaluated
on yards thrown but winning
championships.
"The only just criticism of
Chris right now in my opinion is
that he has not won a champion-
ship."
Having a returning offensive
coordinator, Dan Mullen, for the
first time helps. A healthy receiv-
ing corps has also helped contrib-


ute to Leak's faith that he will
only run Meyer's offense more
smoothly during the coach's sec-
ond year.
"I have high expectations for
this season, [and I'm] very excit-
ed for the seniors and have great
confidence for the offense," Leak
said. "It is the second year for
everybody, and we are all more
comfortable.
"Everybody is more under-
standing of what they need to
do."
Leak will have plenty of re-
turning skill players at his dis-
posal.
Running backs DeShawn
Wynn, Markus Manson and
Kestahn Moore all have one
year of Meyer's offense under
their belts, as do wide receivers
Dallas Baker, Andre Caldwell
and Jemalle Cornelius.
The inexperience comes on
the offensive line, where one
starter returns, but it wouldn't
take much to improve upon last
season's poor blocking.
Urban Meyer would have
never been handed UF's head
coaching position had it not been
for his second years at Bowling
Green and Utah, and he's looking
for similar results at UF.
"The University of Florida
at this point needs to have a
great team," Meyer said. "[The]
University of Florida needs to get
back to a championship game."


Departures leave UF scrambling after dismal year


By LOUIS ANASTASIS
Alligator Staff Writer
lanastasis@alligator.org

Hunched over in the visitors dugout and
equipped with determined monotone, Brian
Jeroloman did his best to explain the terrible season
gone so horribly wrong.
"In high school, everybody here was a Mark
McGwire or a Jose Canseco or a Barry Bonds they
were all-stars all throughout. Then when they move
to college, what they don't realize is that everybody
is good and any team can beat any other team on
any given day," the catcher opined back in May.
Just minutes later, third baseman Matt Gaski
chimed in with a more positive take.
"I think we have a lot of experience and a lot
of good guys coming back next year," Gaski said.
"We're going to expect to win."
So you be the judge of what it means that neither
Jeroloman nor Gaski will return to the Gators next
season.
Jeroloman signed with Toronto while Gaski was
granted a release from scholarship. You can't exactly
blame them for leaving.
Th i,)lo Gators missed the NCAA Tournament
for the first time since 1999 and the Southeastern
Conference Tournament for the first time since 2003.
A 28-28 (10-20 SEC) record. Last in SEC batting av-
erage and second to last in runs, RBI, stolen bases
and fielding percentage. A season that began ranked
No. 1 and ended in complete embarrassment. All of
this just one year removed from a trip to the College
World Series Championship. Hey, at least the Gators
took two out of three from LSU to end the season
- only the second time all season UF accomplished


such a feat against a conference opponent.
"The younger guys can learn so much from
what's happened this year," Jeroloman said.
But once again, this is a former player talking
several months ago. What about the now, the tomor-
row, the future? The brutal truth is that the forecast
is stormy.
Besides the departures of Jeroloman and Gaski,
the Gators have also lost David Cash (Baltimore),
Gavin Dickey (Seattle) and Adam Davis (Cleveland)
to MLB teams. Then there's slugger Matt LaPorta,
who continues to mull whether to sign with Boston
after being drafted in the 14th round.
LaPorta, however, could very
well return, considering the financial
G a 0 o'5 disparity between his current posi-
B a sebal| tion and where he could get drafted
should he bounce back next season.
While playing for Brewster of the
Cape Cod League this summer, his
average has dropped to as low as .240.
But it will take so much more than one bat to
rectify UF's swoon. Fielding, for example, was
the team's primary weakness last season. Neither
LaPorta, nor anybody returning, figures to have any
answers to this problem. Perhaps the team's fresh-
men will take it upon themselves to shake it all off
and start anew.
If not, there's no telling if UF will take a right turn
from the .500 fork in the 2006 road.
Coach Pat McMahon likes his chances.
"The foundation is in place," said McMahon, also
during May.
If you're keeping score at home, that was five
players ago.


THREE PLAYERS TO WATCH IN 2007


STEPHEN

- C i-ii






LOCRE


SP 6'1" 180 pounds, SO
ANALYSIS: When news hit UF last September that
Locke would undergo season-ending Tommy John
surgery, you knew it would hurt the rotation hard. But
nobody could have imagined how hard. After posting
an impressive freshman campaign in 2005 (5-2. 4.04
ERA). look for Locke to rebound and fill a much-needed
hole in 2007.


SP, 6'5" 225 pounds, JR
ANALYSIS: When he wasn't keeping the Gators
in games from the mound, Augenstein was busy
serving as the team's lone heartbeat. A true gamer,
Augenstein should only improve in 2007. It's too bad
he won't have much of an offense to back him.


BRYAN








AUGENSTEIN


JARED
a .. OF, 6'2" 225 pounds, SO
. ANALYSIS: One of several players plagued ty a wave
Sof horrific luck before the 2006 season ever started,
Kubin has Deen busy rehabbing from shoulder
", surgery. Kubin showed what he can do when healthy
-,T' as he posted a .292 avg. and knocKed in 18 RBI as
k- a freshman in 2005. The Gators will gladly welcome
K UB I N Dack this bat with a red carpet and stretch limo.






WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 E ALLIGATOR, 61


Gators staying fit for tough schedule that includes Kansas, Ohio State


HOOPS, from page 58


Yannick, in France, he returned to the States
to workout for the upcoming season. That
included playing in Rucker Park tournaments
in New York City for the second consecutive
summer.
As for the others?
Horford hopes to refine his jump shot and
low-post game. Brewer looks to polish his ball
handling and outside shooting. Green just
needs to keep doing more of the same. And
Humphrey's passport has received a pound-
ing. The sharpshooter visited Brazil just
one summer after doing the same in China
- to play with fellow college hoopsters.
"We have to put the same hours in the
gym," Noah said. "Last year we were on the
sly, and now we just have to keep attacking,
keep attacking and not have that mentality of
being national champions.
"Coach always tells me,
'Humble yourself, or the
game will humble you.' So
that's the mentality I have
this year."
No team has repeated
s champions since Duke
Donovan did so in 1991 and 1992. But
that's exactly what the Gators plan on doing.
UF will be tested early. The Gators will
travel to play powerhouse Kansas on Nov.
25 in the Las Vegas Invitational. Also, while it
isn't official, make your Christmas plans flex-
ible because the Gators will play host to Ohio
State on Dec. 23. The matchup is supposed
to feature Noah versus Greg Oden, the No.
1 freshman in the country. Oden, however,
might miss the game as he recently under-
went wrist surgery.
Regardless, Noah continues to receive
bucket-loads of notoriety. Zach Huddleston,
a local comedian, is still lobbying to rename
Museum Road (on UF's campus) to Joakim
Noah Road. Noah doesn't seem to be on the
same page.
"Maybe if I were dead or something," he
said. "I still have a lot of basketball left, so I
wonder how things are going to be when I
have 6 points and five rebounds. I wonder if
people will want to have a Joakim Noah Road
when I stink it up."


STARTING LINEUP


CENTER: JOAKIM NOAH
. 11 _',' F.,.ur,,i: I.
2005-06 STATS. 11 2 pp 1 ig p. i -1 trpe
BREAKDOWN A" .:el- ,., .. :-r.rr. Flor:,,'] r r, r.1
.:.ri, d age r nr. d .-n ri rtin.,gr r. rn, Iur.--.,r ..r.
E i--:n, a re r,, n r. ...e g r, a ., i.re ,l'or, i.r ,r iu.|T|.
-l 3lr,i iril r.- W .5L.I. : .:.r r5.:. I [ i. pr,, .
1ih 1 i rrn, -Ii pr. or o e r. ,:1



POWER FORWARD: AL HORFORD
7r i J 5 rl ,',u l .,I
2005U06 STATS 113 r i 6 -.. 1 .4 ,c
BREAKDOW N H:.rT. -. -.*. -- ,-,.u ir,. fi, 11i
,-n,rne, i: 5,.,, ir.. -urni-.,.r- -.:.r ,- r, ir:-n.F ir--a r mi n
r ., i i :.un. I, l r. al.:r., .n, .r,,il i.r jr .m:, .ma0.n .:i- ,
' i ",, or ri.r ..r, H r:.n.: r. ] ,ll ,:,i- I .\ t. E.Ien r it r .:ir.
, .:., rr,- r -P i i,: hrri, l


SMALL FORWARD: COREY BREWER
, c !J :I,' jrI.3: .lh
2005-06 STATS. 1.7- :- g J 1 6 -. I :i
BREAKDOWN- v r, r.. ,- r. rin r uijrTr.,-,g o rr, n'i-.g
I-,, n r,:,i r:,,r Tli, :'lrh ,. tr C :., rr jiF. I 3 ,
, _',: _,: ,r, :, r,', ,:,, ,r,: r,, r_ E ,,,i r h. ri ,' c l
r E 'P. r ,: 'ul "-i :.r r., '. Ii, .:,'ur,. d. ll ,r I ,iF l ln .:i -.,
i m.j i [ n.Ii: hr r a: iT,,:r, .r. 5 oal 31 irIr,: -:-r



SHOOTING GUARD: LEE HUMPHREY
S' J19. :.ur,,n ':F
2005.06 STATS- 10' : ppg. 19 -r -I. : oc'FG
BREAKDOW N Tr e.r...r ,:,: -, oir en i ., r.ri, r.:. .:.r,,.r
rjr ,:r. Tr. r .i-'.' Huri.l-ir. ,:.j.13 inr,.i r ia rilnur ..r ..r
3z.D:..:.rr r ..,:,r,3 ; ,,,, en c ,, rer i.-r ,,-q r.r 5..
H uii,.JI',-, r.,- l in r ,:r ri- r. Ir ;urn. ,ier L.l1iir-, ,., -
H :icre t.3:i, rniii pla. r; n I i I rbr .,.r
d dIJ 3dr.,, rrh iil p 3, r,, .:.,r r, (f r r uii z ,,: ,r



POINT GUARD: TAUREAN GREEN
6, 1-7. courj ,..I.
2005-06 STATr: 1: .: '0 irrg -1 -' -3i:.
BREAKDOWN: ,.u .: -r, I tl,,T,-i ,..- n iI i- ri -i i,- i:. ur
or tn- rj8^ Tr :.:i:.:.n:.n ori .i ri: i :.rri.:,ri L
r'. l-an', i'n.3 r.- a1:,, r.. alh:- pr .: o,11 | ,:r )[,aLil
i:ill i- i n... Il :.n- ,- ar.,.-. E .r iT- ,rr- Ia.], r iti..
c ,arT. :r. l ] ..- 1.: 3,.n er r T., up..:,- e r :
.z n) zi rT L- F 1,r,


THE BENCH


POWER FORWARD: CHRIS RICHARD

S2005-06 STATS -, r.,, 2 r, r-e *e .' .,7
BREAKDOW N. Ir _-.-,-; hie i- i ri.i ,ir, r .ji r,ia
or ir.. i 1.- _, : ,)1o ,_r,:-r .r ,- r r .- r, a j:r F., ,
9 ru is r I. ,:rr, ,, or,iI, ., bar m I ,T I1
rn n ,, r .r iIn.n ..r, l i r- : .,. :


, > SHOOTING GUARD: WALTER HODGE

2005-06 STATS g. c1.1 rpg., 28 3pFGM
BREAKDOWN' H:..3i_ -"i T.1 :( :. --, :, r.:. -
S... .:. T.rl:- I 'r.: er, r.u r ... rr ,a J 5- -r.
,- siple .r Li., ig l i' : :l:.lh n-.l- ,02: iTi] in.:ula
( ,.:'" if' d'-' rblenri [d u i':': l H.:..' g.' in'.: rr'- il n'i. i i-i'g br' .'J '5,



"af ... FORWARD/CENTER:
MAREESSE SPEIGHTS

200506 STATS. ri
BREAKDOWN h:, ir.r,.; pr s, ,-,. i h-.e. i ," ii.
3" "'. .' Th, :' 1r. L' l E ,ur 1*.. 1 er,3 i -a rpl Look
S r i .:.-r- a ,.j i rl, or, ir..u


FORWARD: DAN WERNER

2005-06 STATSri i
BREAKDOWN: A li .- r u, [irg -1 .l31 ii,:,ir.. i-r,..j,: ,
.'. i in r1. 5 rrr H ., v r, lu.. er an.j :,.ai',n



FORWARD: JONATHAN MITCHELL

2005-06 STATS. r i
BREAKDOW N lr.l .: r,,ii ,.,,r- r,. 1 h',:,r, II. -i.,.:..i
j.:,n ,r. r ,, '. a e ,e ic.p r, r w. rr 35a 5r,,i





S- GUARD: BRANDON POWELL

S2005-06 STATS: ri
BREAKDOWN r.n ,:r- ..-.- r -,n l -,:, ,: .ar
Hujrn.El--. n, re r.


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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006 N ALLIGATOR, 63


UF tries to replace Gordon


Diana Srebovic has a lot of filling in to do. The junior will be one of the
players UF will turn to following the absence Alexis Gordon.


By ANTONIO GONZALEZ
Alligator Staff Writer
agonzalez@alligator.org

The No. 2 UF women's tennis team has one very big
question heading into next season: How does it deal
with the graduation of Alexis Gordon?
"It's a pretty difficult thing to do," UF coach Roland
Thomqvist relinquished. "Her toughness, leadership
and work ethic, combined with her ability to get her
teammates ready in the locker room, you don't find
those qualities in a lot of players."
After taking a year off to give birth to her daughter,
Gordon led the Gators to the Final Four of college ten-
nis, where UF fell short to the eventual national cham-
pion, Stanford.
Gordon, who finished with a career record of 129-
23, was dominant in her senior season with a record
of 25-3, almost all of which came at the No. 1 singles
position.
And now she's gone at least from the Gators'
lineup. Gordon still practices at the UF facilities with
her former teammates as she prepares for her profes-
sional career.
But even with her departure, the Gators will likely
field another championship-caliber team.
Juniors Diana Srebrovic and Whitney Benik and
senior Nina Suvak, who were a combined 68-11 in
dual-match play last season, will try to pace UF with
Stanford.
But this team's wild card might come from a pair
of newcomers. UF signed Megan Alexander, who was
ranked No. 1 in the country in junior tennis 18-and-
under last year.
And another top-10 player is scheduled to arrive
later this month, but Thomqvist said he can't comment
on it until it is official.
"I think we'll have a group pretty similar in ability
to last year," he said.


As for who is going to play what position?
"It's wide open," Thomqvist added.
But with the Gators winning the Southeastern
Conference 21 of the past 27 years, they are likely on
another collision course with Stanford.
Thomqvist said he doesn't let what Stanford does
affect his team.
"We can't look at the Stanford program and create a
program to beat them," he said. "We don't want to be
like Stanford. We want to be our own program.

MEN'S TENNIS: The UF men's 2006 tennis season was
a roller coaster ride, to put it mildly.
The Gators started off 7-0 and catapulted them-
selves to a No. 1 ranking. But then UF's No. 1 tennis
player, Ryan Sweeting, was suspended for the season
after he received a DUI and a felony drug charge.
When Janne Holmia filled in for Sweeting, he was
quickly sidelined with a back injury that he never fully
recovered from.
A few Nestor Briceno outbursts later, and the sea-
son seemed over.
Yet despite the seemingly uncontrollable problems
UF coach Andy Jackson had to deal with, he still man-
aged to take the Gators to the final site of the NCAA
Championships, where the best 16 teams competed.
The Gators finished the season 17-8, (8-3 SEC) and
boasted a No. 16 ranking.
This year, UF will have to cope with the loss of three
starting seniors who helped lead the team through its
troubles.
"It will be a transition year for us," Jackson said.
"But we still want to stay in the mix."
Junior Jordan Dolberg and sophomore Shaun
Young both redshirted last season, and Jackson said he
expects them to make significant contributions.
Sweeting, Briceno and junior Greg Ouellette will
round out the lineup's upper tier, he said. Jackson also
expects Sweeting to return to his former self at No. 1.


I


" &- a I "M "W'.


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64, AIGATOR N WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 2006


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