The Independent Florida alligator
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028290/01570
 Material Information
Title: The Independent Florida alligator
Portion of title: Florida allgator
Alternate Title: University digest
University of Florida digest
Physical Description: v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Independent Florida Alligator
Publisher: The students of the University of Florida
Campus Communications, Inc.
Place of Publication: Gainesville, Fla.
Gainesville, Fla
Publication Date: 09-19-2012
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: daily (except saturdays, sundays, holidays and exam periods, aug.-apr.); semiweekly (may-july)
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form: Online ed. available via the World Wide Web.
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
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 13827512
alephbibnum - 000470760
lccn - sn 86010448
issn - 0889-2423
lccn - sn 86010448
System ID: UF00028290:01590
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VOLUME 107 ISSUE 20 WWW.ALLIGATOR.ORG WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 Today We Inform. You Decide.Not officially associated with the University of Florida Published by Campus Communications, Inc. of Gainesville, Florida 87 /70UF College of Pharmacy dean to step down in 2013William H. Riffee will join two other deans stepping down, pg 5. Student organization to help with Gator GrowlThe UF chapter of PRSSA will assist in public relations, pg 8. Gators Need to Cut Out Brissett Talk:Columnist Adam Pincus says Florida should stop talking about Jacoby Brissett now that Jeff Driskel is the starter at quarterback, pg. 13. FORECAST 2 OPINIONS 6 CLASSIFIEDS 10 CROSSWORD 11 SPORTS 13Elise Giordano / AlligatorBaby FootlooseEvangeline Quiles, 4, plays hopscotch during the Girls Tea Party hosted by the Library Partnership Branch of Alachua County Tuesday afternoon. The event is hosted monthly for girls ages 5 to 11. THE SYSTEM COSTS ABOUT $800,000. ALEX CATALANOAlligator Staff WriterThe Continuums garage has gone solar. The UF graduate student, faculty and staff housing complex received a 250-kilowatt solar panel system earlier this fall from Gainesville Regional Utilities worth about $800,000, said John Wayne Mishoe, an emeritus professor of agricultural and biological engineering, and one of the projects head engineers. At a ribbon cutting ceremony Tuesday morning, Mayor Craig Lowe and representatives from community organizations that made the solar system possible spoke from the shelter of the The project is using the facility, located at 425 W. University Ave., to host the panels. Private investors and GRU paid for the materials and installation. In return, the investors will get cash back and GRU will get power through a system called a feed-in tariff, said Patrick Wilber, the business development manager for Power Production Management. The Continuum doesnt use the power being harnessed on its roof. Instead, the panels convert the suns rays into a direct current energy, which is then sent to a converter that changes it into a usable, alternate current, he said. After the conversions, the power grid. The energy then compen-Downtown housing is now solar-powered MICHAEL SCOTT DAVIDSONAlligator WriterLike many fans, Jake Sillick and Elizabeth Graham camped outside for the best seats in the Stephen C. OConnell Center, road-tripped out-of-state and cheered on the UF mens basketball team for years together but didnt meet each other for four years. Its really sad we spent so much time [within] 50 feet [of] another and didnt know each other, said Graham, a 24-yearold electrical engineering graduate student. UF student organization. Sillick, president and 24-year-old computer and electrical engineering sixth-year, said the organization has garnered 40 registered members and about 200 likes on its Facebook page so far. Students can join for free online. The group will give input to the University Athletic Association about how to organize the student section. Were trying to make the ODome one of the scariest places for opponents to play in, Graham said. Getting in their heads is one of the ways we do that. The student section would shake, and you felt like it would detach from the building, she said. SEE SOLAR, PAGE 4 LAURA HOGANAlligator Contributing Writer zations will set up on the Reitz Union Colonnade today in hopes of attracting UF students looking to serve the community. The UF Center for Leadership and Services Fall Volunteer Organization Fair will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. today. The event is designed to provide groups with a venue where they can distribute information about their projects and offer students ways to volunteer, according to the centers website. Organizations in attendance will include March of Dimes, Partnership for Strong Families, St. Francis House, Civic Mesaid Tracey Reeves, director of the Center for Leadership and Service. The center hopes the fair will raise awareness of volunteer opportunities and help people learn about social issues in the Gainesville and Alachua County communities, Reeves said. She said she expects about 500 students to stop by. Theyll learn a little more about life beyond campus in Gainesville, she said. It opens their eyes to, Oh, hey, theres more out there than just UF. Chemistry freshman Rachel Powell, 18, said she plans to attend todays fair. She volunteered in high school frequently and wants to continue. Its hard because, Lord knows, I cant be in all of them, she said.Fair to offer volunteerism, awareness opportunities to studentsReeves Were trying to make the ODome one of the scariest places for opponents to play in.Elizabeth Grahamelectrical engineering graduate studentCAMPUS


News Today Subscription Rate: Full Year (All Semesters) $100The Independent Florida Alligator is a student newspaper serving the University of Florida, pubThe Alligator The Alligator is The Alligator VOLUME 107 ISSUE 19 ISSN 0889-2423 The Alligator The Alligator FORECAST 2, ALLIGATOR WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012TODAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY THUNDER STORMS 86/68 THUNDER STORMS 87/69 THUNDER STORMS 86/69 THUNDER STORMS 87/70 THUNDER STORMS 87/70 WHATS HAPPENINGAdorno, Berg and the Beginning of Dialectical Music Criticism The Center for European Studies Colloquium Series first talk is at 5:10 p.m. in Turlington Hall Room 3312. The talk, by Morgan Rich, School of Music Ph.D. candidate, explores the musical relationship of young philosopher Theodor W. Adorno and composer Alban Berg in the 1920s and how Berg was instrumental in Adornos use of his own philosophical methods in analyses and criticisms of music. Minority Pre-Veterinary Students general body meeting The Minority Pre-Veterinary Students is a student organization to encourage, retain and empower students pursuing a career in veterinary medicine. Come listen to speakers and gain valuable animal experience. Our first general body meeting of the semester will be in Rinker Hall Room 210 at 7 p.m. Golden Key second general body meeting UF Golden Key will host its second general body meeting in Little Hall Room 109 at 7 p.m. Discuss upcoming events and opportunities like a street cleanup this weekend and the mentorship program. Teach for America will also give a presentation. Stop by the meeting to enjoy pizza and soda, and dont forget to head to Red Mango for a fundraiser after the meeting. For more infor mation, visit www.facebook. com/ufgoldenkey. LGBT Affairs hosting networking reception Please join LGBT Affairs for its annual faculty, staff and graduate student reception today from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. for a light meal and a chance to network and socialize with other faculty, staff and graduate students. Free Flu Shots, T-Shirts for first 500 Students Thursday at UF Student Health Get a free flu shot from Student Health Thursday, and get a free SHOTS T-shirt for being one of the first 500 students vaccinated. Save time in line by registering in advance for a time slot from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at www.my.shcc.ufl.edu. Student shots are also available without an appointment at the Student Health Care Center Infirmary Building at 280 Fletcher Drive or SHCC@ Shands at the Health Science Center. For more information, visit www.shcc.ufl.edu/ser vices/primary-care/flu/. Flu shots (intramuscular injection only) are free for UF students with a valid UFID. Students for Big Brothers Big Sisters meeting Students for BBBS will host raise money to fight cardiovascular diseases and stroke, visit www.alachuaheartwalk. org. Find a company, and create a new team under UF Groups, or join any team as a walk-on. All groups are welcome. For more information, email Alachua@heart.org or call 800-257-6941, ext. 8024. Office of Academic Support searching for talent On Sept. 29, the Office of Academic Support will host its annual Fall Talent Show. OAS will provide cash prizes for the winner. Donations will go to the OAS Scholarship fund. All organizations and individuals at UF are encouraged to per form. For more information about performing in the talent show, please contact Tiffany Manning at tayokam@ufl.edu. Latina Womens League offers free English classes The Latina Womens League is offering free English classes to anyone in the community who would like to practice conversational English in small groups led by a facilitator. The classes are through Nov. 13 from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at Millhopper Branch Library, 3145 NW 43rd St. Email info@ latinawomensleague.org, or call Ileana at 352-262-6601 for more information. Asthma study If you are an African-American between ages 18 and 75 and have been diagnosed with asthma for more than a year, you may be eligible to be part of a research study at UF. Enroll at UF Shands Eastside Community Practice through December 2012. If interested, please call Cheri Knecht at 352-219-7366. Got something going on? Want to see it in this space? Send an email with Whats Happening in the subject line to skinonen@alligator. org. To ensure publication in the next days newspaper, please submit the event before 5 p.m. Please model your submissions after above events. Improperly formatted Whats Happening submissions may not appear in the paper. Press releases will not appear in the paper. its first general body meeting this semester Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in McCarty Hall A Room 2196. Llearn more about how to make a difference in the lives of Alachua County children by developing one-on-one relationships through one of the most renowned mentoring programs in the U.S. Applications to become a big brother or sister will be available at the meeting. For more information, email bbbsatuf@gmail.com. APOCALYPSE 2012 Is the world really coming to an end? What will happen in Earths final moments? Will we know the final day of Earths history? Find out about the end of the world through a biblical perspective, and discover the truth. Are you ready? Friday at 7 p.m. in Reitz Union Room 346 and Reitz Union Room 347, and Saturday at 10 a.m. in the Reitz Auditorium. For more information, visit www.acmuf.org or www. Facebook.com/acmuf. GLAM Indie Craft Show accepting applications Gainesvilles first and only indie craft show is now accepting applications for its Dec. 2 event. Artists and crafters who make unique, giftable goods are encour aged to apply. The application deadline is Oct. 7. Apply online at www.glamcraftshow.com/apply. Office of Academic Support annual Fall Week Upcoming events include: Sept. 24: Register to Vote on the Plaza of the Americas from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Sept. 25: Resource It Out Workshop in Matherly Hall Room 18 from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. and 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Sept. 26: Casino Night from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., location TBA. Sept. 27: OAS Open House in the Little Hall Atrium from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., kickoff at 4 p.m. Sept. 29: OAS Talent Show in Carlton Auditorium at 6 p.m. Visit www.oas.aa.ufl.edu/ for more information about OAS programs and events, or find us on Facebook and Twitter, @UFOAS. The American Heart Association Alachua Heart Walk The walk will be Sept. 29 at North Florida Regional Medical Center Duck Pond, and activities will begin at 7:30 a.m. To start a team to


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 ALLIGATOR, 3 SHELBY WEBBAlligator Staff WriterDrunk munchies may take on a new meaning Friday. Fat Daddys, a new bar in Midtown, will open its doors beneath Munchies 420 Cafe J.D. Chester, owner of Munchies 420 Cafe and Fat Daddys, said he hopes to add some class to the strip of bars. Our motto is clean, cold and loud, he said, grinning. Chester said the idea to open a bar came after the owner of Gator Shop, a Gatorsthemed retailer that resided in the building for about 30 years, asked Chester if he would buy the struggling business space. Because its right under Munchies 420 Cafe, Chester said it seemed like the perfect place to open a bar. Itll be a little more upscale but for a college-kid price, he said. However, opening the bar took longer than expected. Fat Daddys, located at 1702 W. University Ave., was supposed to open this summer, but Chester said getting the necessary per mits and construction set the grand opening back by a few months. The lengthy construction helped to completely transform the retail space, he said. The windows that once surrounded the store are now metallic swirls that change colors with alternating lighting. walls, except for the beer coolers behind the main bar, which are lit in orange. A staircase leads from the back of the bar up to Munchies 420 Cafe, which can serve food to inebriated customers until 4:20 a.m. But Chester said the most noteworthy feature is a daiquiri bar near the staircase. blue razz and the hurricane. Compared to other Midtown drink prices, Chester said Fat Daddys will try to keep prices low. It will be more expensive than some, but cheaper than others, he said. This Friday will be the grand opening and will include free tastings of 1,800 Coconut tequila and Jose Cuervo drink promotions. Patrick Hacker, a 21-year-old UF mechanical engineering junior, said he is glad to see a new bar on the block. Though he is not a frequent Midtown visitor, he said he loves running into all of his friends, but not the crowds. Id like to see more open spaces instead of just sweating all the time, he said. But he thinks the daiquiris may be just the thing to cool him down. Its a fresh new thing that no one really makes, Hacker said, so it should be pretty good. Contact Shelby Webb at swebb@alligator. org. Alex Catalano / Alligator StaffStudents stroll in front of Fat Daddys, a new bar in Midtown, on Tuesday night. The bar, which is run by the owner of Munchies 420 Cafe, will have its grand opening Friday. Bar connected to Munchies 420 Cafe opens in MidtownLOCAL AUDREYANNA LOGUERREAlligator Contributing WriterA student lay still on a wooden box in the F. W. Buchholz High School auditorium. The theater teacher paused his students practice and looked at the actress. I think you should lay her on the table, said Ted Lewis, the theater teacher. The students paused, looking confused. The table we still have to build, he said and laughed. theater season. The Alachua County School Board gave the expected to cost between $4,000 and $5,000. Lewis, the students and their fundraisers have to make up the difference. Aaron Faust, a 17-year-old senior at Buchholz and dual enrollment student at Santa Fe College, decided to enroll in a drama class last year and stuck with it. Faust attended districts last year, and it cost him about $130. His mom helped him with the costs, but this year he works as a lifeguard at the YMCA to pay for theater expenses. degree then transfer to UF or the University of Central Florida to study anesthesiology. Buchholz Drama Program is performing the Michael York year. Lynn Gruman, vice president of the Buchholz Players Boosters, is helping to fundraise and advertise the show. for supplies, such as stage props and costumes, Gruman said. Lewis said despite theaters national popularity, funding for high school drama programs is sparse. Were still like the stepchild, he said. Lewis said he is optimistic about the program, despite havA lot of these kids they love their art, he said. Thats what keeps a lot of them in class. In the past, parents have contributed thousands of dollars to help fund costumes, district competitions and state competitions, Gruman said. Target provided a $2,000 grant this year, she said. It bought 17 new steel swords. This show will include three stage combat scenes, and the students will use steel swords. Gruman said she hopes businesses will partner with the high school because having the arts in high school is essential for students to grow into well-rounded adults. Without these programs, our society as a whole will change drastically, she said.High school drama program scraping by despite little funding A lot of these kids they love their art.Ted Lewistheater teacherThe grand opening is this Friday


4, ALLIGATOR WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012Alex Catalano / Alligator StaffCity Commissioner Todd Chase, center, speaks with John Wayne Mishoe, left, and Stephen Belser, right, of JWM Engineering LLC after a ribbon cutting ceremony celebrating the completion of the solar panel system installed in the Continuum apartments. KATHERINE HAHNAlligator Contributing WriterOne boy watched his friend die. Another met Elvis Presley and was never the same. Small-town living felt more like Isbreathed down the necks of ordinary families. Growing up in Florida made an impression on writer and former UF journalism professor William McKeen. It compelled him to collect stories from people who grew up in the same area. His newest book, Homegrown in Florida, will be released State impacted them. What we have in this book is a collection of stories that are often about very small moments in life, but the ones that, years later, seem to resonate with the people telling the stories, McKeen, 57, said. Two of his own stories are in the book, one of which is about living on an Air Force base north of the Florida Keys during the McKeen moved to Boston about two years ago, and hes been working on Homegrown in Florida for about six years. For us and for many, Florida is not just a place people go to, its where they come from, McKeens website states. at UF with McKeen when he told her about the book. She said she offered to contribute. to another world. After a while, though, she realized Floridian She grew to appreciate the wildlife and natural beauty of Merritt Island. Even if you live in the suburbs, you can see a coral snake, she said. about being the only person with an accent in the small town I had an incredible culture shock, he said. People seemed disconnected from each other. But when Dvir moved to Homosassa at 14, he said he felt was community-oriented with a strong sense of family. Everybody knows each other, and I think that essence really connected me back to Israel, he said. McKeen said he hopes Homegrown in Florida will inspire people to preserve local history by sharing their own childhood memories. I think everyones got great stories, he said.UF former journalism professor to publish book of stories VOTER REGISTRATION IS AVAILABLE AT THE PANEL. BEATRICE DUPUYAlligator Contributing WriterAs campaigning continues for the November elections, womens issues have taken the spotlight. At UF, a panel plans to discuss the subject as well as family issues with students of Law. The panel will consist of UF faculty members and Florida politicians. Voters and Trysh Travis, associate professor of womens studies and associate director of der Research, organized the event. Topics addressed will include the role of gender and sexuality in the election and womens reproductive rights. The panel will talk about U.S. Senate candidate Todd Akins recent comments about rape, according to a news release. ideas about reproduction and the violent crime of rape are so out-of-step with reality, Travis said. In February, Limbaugh called a Georgetown University law student a slut on air after she declared her support for President Barack Obamas plan for contraception coverage. Travis said female contraceptives should be legal and widely available. It is shocking to me that there are people in politics today who believe that womens access to legal birth control should be restricted, Travis said. and Sciences senior lecturer Lynn Leverty said Limbaughs comments were highly inappropriate but not unusual for him. At todays event, Leverty will speak as an expert on women voting. groups is actually older women, she said. Voters will register voters at the event. I hope the panel will give people better information about whats at stake for the election this fall, Travis said.UF professors to discuss womens issues in politics RACHEL CROSBYAlligator Contributing Writer of Law Friday. The event is part of the Marshall M. ries, an ongoing opportunity that gives UF law students a chance to talk with work. Thomas will speak at 10 a.m. in the tickets are available for UF law students, faculty and staff, but not the public. The opportunity for a law student To engage a justice is an opportunity to get insights into the workings of the highest court in our nation. This deepens our students education. They can accommodate about 500 dents enrolled at the law school, he said event attendance had to be rationed. Tickets to Thomas discussion will be distributed through the law schools OfThomas did not accept payment to He said Thomas spoke at UF once before, in 2010, and the law school is honored to host him again. Though the event will be a similar informal discussion, the audience is expected to be an entirely new group of students. Four law students were selected through an application process to moderate the event. Third-year students Eric Netcher, year student Lauren Humphries will interview Thomas about working in law. Its a really cool opportunity to expersonal level, said second-year law with the justice really humanizes the UF gets Supreme Court visitorPanels could last for 25 years investors every month with funds in exchange for the energy. The system is under warranty for the next 20 years but is expected to last for at director of Power Production Management. When they are operating, the solar homes, which is about 465,000 pounds of carbon dioxide per year. erations. Its a simple idea, but its hard to implement, said Mishoe. The solution came with the conduits. By installing the tubing vertically, the wiring that ran the electricity could be incorporated into the panels structural beams, which are placed on the lines between parking spaces. The result is a parking garage where cars can maneuver freely and park with shade and shelter with a roof made of photovoltaic panels. As the rain slid down toward the lectern at the bottom of the ramp, Lowe outlined his appreciation for each entity that contributed to the success of the project. This demonstrates one of the great things that can happen when the values and expertise of our community comes together, he said. Contact Alex Catalano at acatalano@alligator.org. SOLAR, from page 1Thomas Book focuses on the Floridian experience Its a simple idea, but its hard to implement.John Wayne Mishoeprofessor of agricultural and biological engineering


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 ALLIGATOR, 5Kelly Logan / AlligatorDodging DropletsStudents walk on Turlington Plaza on Tuesday afternoon. Thunder started shortly after 8 a.m., and rain fell on and off all day. SAMANTHA SHAVELLAlligator Staff WriterThe Student Senate unanimously passed a resolution Tuesday that opposes raising roam towing charges in Gainesville. Roam towing or trespassing rates are fees people pay when their cars are towed. The rates are regulated by the city, said Director of External Affairs Billy Vranish. The resolution, which was authored by Vranish and Sen. Sydney Kaplan, asks the Gainesville City Commission to not raise the towing rate until more substantial evidence can justify it. Rates are $76, and have been since 1997, according to the resolution. But this summer, towing companies petitioned to increase the rate to $100. The City Commissions Public Safety Committee has reviewed the petition and has reached a 2-to-1 vote recommending to raise the rate to $84, Vranish said after the meeting. The City Commission will vote on it Thursday. All were asking is the [towing comVranish said. The Senate also unanimously passed a resolution supporting a Florida constitutional amendment that would replace the student representative on the Board of Governors with the chairman or chairwoman of the council of state university student body presidents. Currently, the student representative is the chairman of the Florida Student Association. Contact Samantha Shavell at sshavell@ alligator.org. Senate opposes roam towingL OC AL ROSA LLAMOAlligator Contributing WriterYou dont have to be a UF student to learn in Gainesville. kicks off 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. tonight at Alachua Countys Downtown Branch Library. Mindful Movies will play documentaries to create community dialogue about global issues and how they can be addressed locally, press liaison Sarah Thompson said. We wanted to show documentaries because its a way to present the issues Mindful Movies hopes to attract between 20 and 100 people who are interested in getting involved in the community. and Dec. 19. Mindful Movies also hopes it will locals to get involved in solving them, Thompson said. The movies will deal with a variety of issues ranging from the contemporary medical industry to global energy. The criterion to choose the movies is that they help raise awareness, Thompson said. ing with organizations around Gainesville to provide a platform for them to connect with residents. Loves Mountains, is the reason Mindful Movies will be playing The Last Mounis dedicated to stopping the use of mountaintop removal mining for coal, an issue the movie highlights. tive at the librarys Downtown Branch, the library is providing the space for the event. of reaching out into the local community ability, which program assistant Michael Amish said is helping promote the event. tainability in Alachua County, which is BEATRICE DUPUYAlligator Contributing WriterAfter serving about 17 years as dean of UFs College of Pharmacy, William H. Riffee will step down this summer. Riffee and two other Health and Science Center deans have announced plans to leave their positions in the upcoming year. Kathleen Ann Long, of the College of Nursing, and Glen Hoffsis, of the College of Veterinary Medicine, will step down. Riffee said he will vacate his position June 30, 2013. Since we had several of the deans stepping down in Health and Science Center, the vice president thought it would be useful for Third-year working professional doctor of pharmacy candidate Shane Reilly, 22, said he was surprised to hear Riffee was leaving. He really pushed the College of Pharmacy worked as a UF associate provost for distance, executive and continuing education from 2001 to 2006. it was a matter of looking at the technology and adjusting the technology to our teaching The UF College of Pharmacy includes three other campuses in JackPetersburg. According to a press release, UFs Working Professional Doctor of Pharmacy program is the largest in the nation. wont miss there is a lot of bureaucracy As for stepping down, Riffee said hes plans. UF Pharmacy dean steps down RENEE BENINATEAlligator Contributing WriterUFs 88,548-person shrine to football, est stadiums in college sports. The Swamp received a Facility of Merit Award from the National Center for Spectator Sports Safety and Security. The stadium was recognized as a facility that demonstrates an innovative approach to enhancing safety and security, according to the organizations website. Memorial Stadium at the University of Stadium at Rutgers University. The stadium was chosen for the award because it provides a safe and enjoyable environment for spectators, said Maj. Brad Barber, University Police spokesman. University Police and the University Athletic Association coordinate the more support staff members from multiple local, state and federal agencies each game. The impact of about 90,000 fans on one facility poses a number of challenges, UAA, UF and UPD personnel, said Chip Howard, UFs executive associate athletics director for internal affairs. Many other campuses see our operahe said. Barber said a well-organized plan lems. University Police also uses a strict credentialing process for all stadium employees, monitors the stadium with 57 camer as and conducts patrols of all areas of the stadium before and after each game. Barber said he encourages everyone to immediately tell law enforcement if they investigate the issue. that something is not right its not Many other campuses see our operation as one they would want to emulate.Maj. Brad Barber University Police spokesmanRiffee Our library is moving in the direction of reaching out into the local community more.Otto Pliellibrary representative


Reader responseVote or post a message at www.alligator.orgThe views expressed here are not necessarily those of the Alligator Column EditorialWEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 WWW.ALLIGATOR.ORG/OPINIONS The Alligator will be withheld if the writer shows just cause. We reserve the right to edit for length, grammar, style and libel. Send letters to opinions@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 352-376-4458.Todays question: Tuesdays question: Have you ever been to a play at the Hippodrome Theatre? 51% YES 49% NO86 TOTAL VOTESRamblin Romney Comments might get him in troubleAre you part of the 47 percent? You might not matter to Mitt Romney. There are 47 percent of the people who will vote for the president no matter what, Romney said. All right, there are 47 percent who are with him, who are dependent upon government, who believe that they are victims, who believe the government has a responsibility to care for them, who believe that they are entitled to health care, to food, to housing, to you name it. He claimed that 47 percent of people dont pay income taxes. people start to believe that 47 percent of American households dont pay any taxes at all. Thats not true at all. vate fundraising dinner in Boca Raton in May.This dinner, by the way, cost about $50,000 a plate to attend. That secret video of the event has been circulating around the Web for a few weeks. In fact, parts have been around since late May, according to a timeline put together by Ben Smith of BuzzFeed. ence late Monday. By the way, whoever has released the snippets would, I would certainly appreciate if they would release the whole tape so we could see all of it, Romney said. Mother Jones talked to the videos owner and released the many conclusions for the public. they do pay payroll tax, according to an article on The Daily Beast by Kevin Fallon. ney accused of already voting for President Barack Obama in the upcoming November elections are elderly or poor. These two rity or dont make enough money to be taxed. It also turns out that a lot of those people live in conservative states. Of the 10 states with the highest percentage of people who pay no income tax, nine are red states, Fallon said. er Jones released the full video, so now we have the full context of what Romney was trying to say. But he hasnt backed down, and he hasnt apologized to the 47 percent of Americans he has basically ostracized. He stands by what he said: The people who dont pay income tax are the same people who will automatically vote for Obama. viduals? Are you voting for Obama? Romney thinks so, and he already wrote you off. are only a few weeks until Election Day. Y ads and vote for propaganda in recent weeks, toons. Im not bitter, though. I can be a bit apathetic toward all the, My name is ognize that something bigger than red and blue push pins is at stake here. Hope is on the platform, and people get riled up about hope. It got me thinking about a familiar topic that works people into a similar frenzy. opments, but religion just wont go away. It makes sense, if you ask me. Humans are captivated by the notion of the divine, as if eternity were written on the hearts of mankind. By and large, humanity hopes for a way to touch that giances, just as they did in ages past. But with so many scissors that religion often becomes? I may get myself in trouble with this one. Its been said that all religions are a pathway up the mountain to God. Im inclined to agree. My question is: Do they all reach the top? ly seeking to forge a path to God. Weve got processes lief systems, and it seems that everyone knows what the heck is wrong with us, with wildly different ideas on how to make us right again. locked in a number of senses. Good is the name of the game. Christianity largely agree on charity, attitudes toward sexuality and personal ethical choices. Buddhism strives for ultimate enlightenment in nirvana, and Hinduism tion is a focal point throughout these and other spiritualities. Weve got a lot of options here, folks. This mountain must be steep. it all sounds similar, but dont mistake my intent. Im not a universalist, despite what my musings may suggest. I dont think all religions hit the peak, largely because most of them say that my effort determines whether I make it. Fat chance. Ive never known a human who wasnt prone to fail. If were depending on our own goodness and good works to thrust us up the mountain, we are in bad shape. In the middle of the incessant frustration of climbing and falling, I heard a peculiar story about the God of the mountain: Looking on the futility of human effort, he enacted a izing the human heart at its core. passion. What do the people do when the God of the mountain comes down to the base to carry them up to the top? My best guess is they let him do it, even if it means recognizing that none of their efforts wouldve gotten them close. ishness that were used to. No ones piddling with ethical codes here. The man upstairs just dropped an atom bomb and My name is Ryan Galloway, and that is why I love Jesus. Ryan Galloway is a religion senior at UF. His column appears on Wednesdays.All religions lead up the mountain to GodErin Jester EDITOR Sarah Kinonen MANAGING EDITOR Sami Main OPINIONS EDITOR Ryan Gallowayopinions@alligator.org


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 ALLIGATOR, 7Letter to the EditorIn the midst of this political season, I am disappointingly struck by the tremendous amount of money being spent on two presidential campaigns and other federal, state and local campaigns. I believe this saddens not only me, but tens of millions of other Americans. Viewing this tremendous amount of money spent by so driven to write this letter. Considering that most of the salaries son to the money spent to gain these ofoff their blinders to realize just how much underhandedness and corruption exists in all levels of our government. Americans are no longer idealistic or faithful about willing to go all out to help every citizen, no doubt that money buys access to government policies. Therefore, campaign contributions are, in actuality, investments in rich and powerful peoples futures! Is there any wonder why so many people dont bother to vote? Are my views cynical or truthful? Can American government at all levels, be guilty of some of the biggest white-collar crimes on Earth? Just some questions to ponder during this political season. Timothy ( Tim ) Monroe Bledsoe resident of North Augusta, S.C. Earlier this month, President Barack Obama was photographed doing the Gator chomp at a sports bar in Orlando. On Monday, Michelle Obama spoke to a packed OConnell Center and did the the chomp. While many students in Gainesville will appreciate the gesture, we cannot let this distract us from the reality that this president is a failure. We cannot support a president who fails to address our nations most pressing issues. While unemployment remains high, this president fails to free the private sector of job-killing regulations. With Medicare and Social Security on the road to solvency, this president fails to address reform. With the tax code rewarding Washington insiders and punishing success, this president fails to lead tax reform. With a broken immigration system that excludes too many talented individuals, this president bypassed Congress and only complicated efforts to reform immigration policy. With rising powers such as China and Russia spending more on their militaries, this president fails to address the automatic defense cuts that will go into effect at the beginning of next year. With consistently high gas prices, this president fails to allow expanded exploration and development of Americas abundant oil and natural gas, and instead subsidizes failed technologies. With government dependence at its highest level in decades, this president guts welfare reform by in effect removing the work requirement. This presidents record is that of repeated failure, but we do not have to settle for failure. There is another choice another future, in which prosperity is not shared by way of government policy but is earned by hard work and determination. In this future, success is not punished but rather celebrated. This future can become reality with Mitt Romney as president. Mitt Romney and Republicans are accused of being a party with old ideas inapplicable to todays world. Is freedom inapplicable? Is liberty out of style? Are work, success and security a thing of the past? Is family no longer valued as an institution? Is responsibility no longer a virtue? The truth is that some principles and values are timeless. made to establish and protect these principles and values. With the Constitution as our guide, we must begin to restore our republic before it is too late, before this nation becomes something fundamentally different. After all, we the people face a fundamental choice this November. Each of us, as individuals, must ask ourselves: What do I want America to stand for? Should America lead as a beacon of hope and prosperity to millions? Or should we imitate the policies of other nations now suffering debt crises? Should Americans be protected by laws that guarantee equal opportunity? Or should we be a nation of legislated outcome, Should America rise to meet those malicious powers in the world that would destroy our way of life? Or should America lower its guard and rely on the goodwill of those who have the means to destroy? These are only a few of the questions you should ask yourself. Seldom do people have the opportunity to choose the future of millions, born and unborn, as we will in November. There is one more question that you should ask yourself. Before you answer, remember the failures of this president, and think about your own experience. Think about your own life. It is, after all, your decision. Are you better off than you were four years ago? Austin Swink is a political science junior and communications director for Gators for Romney.Guest columnAustin SwinkSpeaking Out On Sept. 11, we remembered the tragic and time, I watched the exact TV footage from that dreadful day. Every year since 2001, we have taken the time to remember that day, to remember those whom we have lost. We had united as a nation, under one tragedy that we all could identify with. This year, in a new era, more than a decade removed from that day so long ago, it appeared that I and so many other students did not acknowledge it as we have in the past. It seemed, with exception of MSNBCs direct ry was inappropriately lost among its most impacted generation. While memorial events did occur, I expected that role in the days conversations. As I crossed campus this Sept. 11 to go to various classes and club meetings, the fact that it was the anniversary of that day of terror failed to be mentioned to the degree most would expect. Unlike past years, it appears that those who recAs I was watching the uninterrupted footage last Tuesday, the commentators were speculating, merely guessing, in the heat of the moment on the impact the event would have on the future course of our nation. Initially the role of al-Qaida was mentioned as a possibility, and it appeared likely that we would transition from peace to war. It appeared that the entire nation, regardless of political persuasion, in a moment of tragedy, loss and anger, would support an invasion of the Middle East. Since then, it appears we have been in a neverending state of war. In light of these developments, I found it shocking and unacceptable that we, the children who have grown up in the aftermath, failed to properly recogin public forums such as classes and meetings. In light of the death, destruction, heroism and courage people exhibited that day, it should not be forgotten. When the events of this dreadful day barely strike conversation on the anniversary, a major issue exists. Despite many nationally and locally organized vigils and memorials, the tragedy should be discussed and recognized so that the level of its severity and long-lasting impact in daily life is never forgotten. Memorials are lovely and should be maintained in the future. However, an over-reliance on them on a tragic day does not encourage the development of a culture that should not be permitted to make that day a blip in our nations history. If this continues, this date will soon be trivial. The memory of Sept. 11, 2001 and its aftermath still affects us to this day and will last long into the on international and domestic affairs. attacks left on our once invulnerable nation, it is a shame we do not expand our efforts to recognize this memory. We should remember the day like it was last year. Matthew Schnur is an economics freshman at UF. His column appears on Wednesdays.Campus failed to remember 9/11Column Matthew Schnuropinions@alligator.org


BOTH PARTIES WILL MEET ON SEPT. 27 AT 3 P.M. MARISA ROSSAlligator Contributing WriterVanilla, orange, chocolate, cher ry and coffee. These may sound like co, and County Health staff is not thrilled about the similarities. The Alachua County Health DeBut city businesses are worried about the task force and the growing co to adults, and task forces like this could hurt their business. earlier, said Lonny Gomez, store clerk at High Tides Tobacco and Gifts. I dont think it makes it any The task force meeting was Marilyn Headley, a county tobacco Free Florida, said children are and chocolate, most adults are not lays the groundwork for smoking. that stated the commission discour because it was being marketed to Gomez disagreed and said he always checks his customers IDs when they come in the door. If they Although the Food and Drug Administration banned the sale cery stores, liquor stores and smoke cigars that resembles cigarettes and the aroma is delicious. as hard as other cigarettes, which drawn to them. They are more affordable, she said. Theres a less harsh smoke associated with them and less coughing. ALLIGATOR Kelly Logan / Alligator Kelly Logan / AlligatorScrabblebrained PRSSA WILL HELP SPREAD THE WORD THROUGHOUT THE CITY. SUJIE WUAlligator Contributing Writerlic relations organization will rally in the world. Although Gator Growl has to lead the effort to reach out to the local community. This ganizations together for the working on stuff that we are not doing already, but the stuff that we wouldnt be able to do munity, which is such a huge general chair. message to the local commutwo organizations is one that can grow, she said. high school students to attend Gator Growl and Homecoming means to be in the Gator Nation. We will be reaching out to differ ent administrators of each high school in the local area, Bond said. We try to integrate mulgether, Bond said. They do stuff for clients in ally do stuff for any student or and the local community. that Gator Growl would not By bringing Gator Growl to the communitys attention, own recognition and attract clients. so by working with us, there is that can work on this. Almost could be working on this, year. Gator Growl is a good We want to make sure that we them.UF club to help with Gator Growl Swerdloff


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 ALLIGATOR, 9 COLLEEN WRIGHTAlligator Contributing WriterLaura Sjoberg once saw a transgendered person being harassed by airport security and knew she wanted to stop it from happening again. To get people to understand discrimination, they have to understand privilege, she said. Sjoberg, an associate professor of political science, was one of two panelists who led Politics of Privilege, an intimate discussion with 15 people held in the Atrium at Ustler Hall Tuesday night. The discussion was sponsored by UF LGBT Affairs and co-sponsored by the UF Center for Womens Studies and Gender Research. Esther Tebbe, a 25-year-old UF counseling psychology graduate student, was the other speaker on the panel. Her research includes transgender issues, including career decisionmaking, aspects of discrimination and the transition process. Tebbe and Sjoberg dug into the root of transgender discrimination and topics of cisgender privilege, biphobia and transphobia with the panel. Everyone has a degree of unfamiliarity, Sjoberg said. And everyone deals with unfamiliarity in a different way. LGBT Affairs intern Marla Munro said the discussion has no connection to the hate crime committed against a UF law professor last week. She said every group within Diversity and Multicultural Affairs will host a discussion about privilege this semester. This is about starting conversations of looking toward the future, evoking change in our own lives and discussion in the community, Munro said. Psychology senior Logan Stallings, 21, said he is happy there was dialogue in the discussion. We not just looked outwardly, but inwardly, Stallings said.Panel discusses gender issues TICKETS WILL BE AVAILABLE ON FRIDAY. CHRIS ALCANTARAAlligator WriterWith the band of Montreal performing for free at the Rion Ballroom in the Reitz Union, RUB Entertainment will give out hard-copy tickets The entertainment organization announced Tuesday afternoon that students interested in seeing the Georgia-based band perform will have to get a ticket to attend the concert. UF students tickets will be available starting Friday at noon until 5 p.m., while general public tickets will be available starting Monday, according to the organizations Facebook event page. The show is scheduled to start at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday with Gainesville indie-rock band Xylitone playing as of Montreals opening act. Contact Chris Alcantara at calcantara@alligator.orgRUB will require physical tickets for of MontrealCAMPUS


WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 WWW.ALLIGATOR.ORG/CLASSIFIEDS Classifieds BUY IT. SELL IT. FIND IT. 373-FIND Get that rent money rolling in. Place an ad in the Alligator Classifieds to get your place rented out. Call 373-FIND. 2 BLOCKS FROM UF!Starting @ $375/BR All inclusive! Furnished Cable Internet Utilities www.campuswalk.co 352-337-9098 12-5-71-1 COLLEGE ROOMS STARTING AT $400.00 MONTH, UTILITIES INCLUDED NO MOVE IN COST. WE DO SEMISTER LEASING Frances 352-375-8787 Rent Florida Realty 9-28-12-85-1 Play ThereLIVE HERETHE POLOSNOW offering ROOMMATE MATCHING on 3/3s$464/personCall Today! 352-335-7656 12-5-71-1 Nicks Place Apt 2BR/2BA $1000 entire apartment. Furn incl utils, W/D, dish washer, high ceilings, Sleep late only 5 blocks to Campus, Great Parking, 1st or 2nd Floor units Mitchell Realty 352-374-8579 10-31-12-67-1 Large master suite in new home: 15 min to VA, Shands & UF. N/S prof. only. 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Call 335-7066, visit us on Facebook or Twitter or at madisonon20th.com. 12-512-71-2 AVAILABLE NOW WALK TO UF 1BRs $425-$495 2BRs $495--$580 House 4BR/2BA $1250 Gore Rabell Real Estate 378-1387 www.Gore-Rabell.com 12-5-12-71-2 Spacious 1, 2, & 3br starting at $475. Many floor plans, some w/ enclosed patios or balconies. Italian tile, BRs carpeted. DW, W/D hk-ups, verticals, CH/AC. Near bus rte, some walk to UF. Sec 8 accepted 352-332-7700 12-5-12-71-2 Centerpoint 1220 NW 12 ST $450 1BR/1BA 530 SQ.FT. Bike to UF through-tree lined streets or ride the bus located one block away! A true 1/1 close but far enough away from the ruckus of the student ghetto. No application fee, most pets ok. E.F.N. Properties, 352-371-3636 or www.efnproperties.com rentals@efnproperties.com 12-5-12-71-2 SPACIOUS 2BR/2BA APT.Convenient location to Shands, UF & Butler Plaza. Asking $700. Please call Ketty 305332-6566. yttek@hotmail.com 9-19-1261-2 THE POLOSCheck out our UPGRADES!! Ask About our Preferred Employer Discounts and SPECIALS! Call for Details! 352-335-7656 12-5-71-2 Nicks Place Apt, 2BED/2BATH $750 for entire Apt WASHER/DRYER, dishwasher, high ceilings, Sleep late only 5 blocks to Campus, Great Parking, 1st or 2nd floor units. Call Mitchell Realty 352-374-8579 10-31-12-67-2 $500,private apt, greenspace; ceiling fans; patio with locking gate; near UF; prefer quiet,mature; 1824 NW 9th st; 352 284 3873;352 284 3873; postj@bellsouth.net 10-2-12-30-2 $650, 2 br, apt,pool, laundry, walk to UF,Shands,Vet School; ceiling fans;carpet & tile, some utils; prefer quiet mature; 352 376 080.352 284 3873; postj@bellsouth.net 10-2-12-30-2 HISTORIC APTS Downtown Pleasant St Historic District. 1-3BRs. Ceiling fans, porches, wd flrs, some w/ W/D. ALSO we have 2 & 3BR homes. Cats ok, no dogs. 1st, last, sec. aprleve@aol.com Call/text 352-538-1550 9-19-12-20-2 2BR/1BA APARTMENT 7210 SW 45th Place. $525/moNo pets. Call Geri 352-538-1114 9-21-1220-2 TOWNHOUSE 2BR/1.5BA, W/D hook-up, pvt backyard, carpet, tiles, just painted. Extra clean. $625/mo + $625 sec. 2627 SW 38th Place. Available now. 941-815-8795, 941204-1304. 9-24-12-20-2 Step Out Of Your Front Door and Into the Law School! 2398 SW 2ND Avenue 4BR/2BA, Fenced backyard Close to bus route & Shopping, Carpet/Tile Floors, Fresh Paint $1450/mo. Call 352-240-9001 12-5-12-71-2 ***** WALK TO UF *****3br/2bath with extra room that could be 4th bedroom. Wood floors, central heat & air. $1150/mth. 116 NW 7th Terr. Call 870-2760 9-19-12-15-2 PETS PARADISE$390 $650. No app or pet fee. 1 & 2BR, privacy fenced. SW. 352-331-2099 10-10-12-30-2 2BR/1BA, Cent A/C, mobile home on shady lot on busline. Laundry room. No pets. From $355-$420/mo. Incl water. 1st 1/2 month free rent. Vacant lots also available 4546 NW 13th St. 376-5887 10-8-24-2 Share 2/2 condo in Pebble Creek Villas with 20y male SFC student. Close to UF & SFC. $500/mo + utilities. Call 352-372-1313 or 352-339-4498. 9-20-1210-2 Walk to UF, 2br 1bacarpet, new appliances, fenced, no pets. 1st and last deposit $800 call 352-213-4202 9-19-12-9-2 MERRILL MANAGEMENT INC. 825 NW 13th Street 352-339-3329 or 352-494-6692 www.merrillmanagement.com St. Croix Apts $475/Mo 829 SW 5th Avenue 5 Blks to UF Central H & Air, Carpet, 840 sq. ft. Very Spacious and close to downtown Plenty of Private Parking 1BR 1BA Apt 1 BLK to UF, Carpet, Central H & Air, New Carpet Laundry., Inclds Wtr and Swg. $525/Mo Avail now. Grad II 1236 SW 4th Avenue 1 BR 1BA Apt Robert Obrien Apts Carpet, Window A/C, Nat Gas Ht Near Sams Club/Walmart $375/Mo 2901 NW 14th Street 9-25-12-10-2 ONE MONTH FREE RENT 2 br 2 ba in the laurels complex. Lease until late July 2013. Rent is $919 plus utilities. Cable TV included in rent, washer and dryer in unit. End unit. call 325-4846303 or e-mail gomez444@hot mail.com 9-25-12-10-2 2/2 Townhome, quiet, gated, garage, patio, washer/dryer, clubhouse w/ workout, pool, tennis, BB. Near UF/Shands. Cable/HBO/ SHO, phone & security included. 12 month lease, some furniture. $1075 321-698-7579 10-3-12-16-2 Cute & Clean! Vintage apt. near Leonardo's 706 between UF/Downtown. Wood floors, high ceilings, shared laundry. $695/mo, avail now! Call/text 352-375-4395, email: 102@ cozygator.com; Visit cozygator.com for pics 9-20-12-5-2 LAKEWOOD VILLASLarge 1,2 & 3BR floorplans starting at $735. Free Hi-Speed internet, washer/dryer, fitness center, computer lab, swimming pool etc. M-F 9-6, Sat. 10-5 700 SW 62nd Blvd. 352-371-8009 www.lakewoodvillas.com 12-5-12-60-2 UPPER WESTSIDESpacious 2 bdrm luxury apts. Walking distance to UF & stadium. Move-in specials for Fall occupancy (1 unit left). Free Hi-Speed internet. Parking avail. 328 NW 14th Street 352-872-4644 www.upperwestsideuf.com 12-5-12-60-2 2bed/2bath 1000 sq feet, from $620 Free Cable, W/D connection, dishwasher,closets galore, close to shopping, RTS 15, Call Pointe 23 Apts. 352-372-9913 10-5-12-14-2 1br/1ba from $350, 2bed/2ba from $450, 2bed/1.5ba Townhome from $475, Close to Sante Fe, Oaks Mall, I75, RTS 75, Call for Todays special 352-332-5070 10-5-12-14-2 3BR/2BA MARCHWOOD CONDO TWNHS On busline to UF, Shands, etc. Excellent condition, move-in ready, laundry. $800/mo. Andrea Martin, Keller-Williams Realty 352281-3131 10-2-12-10-2 4bdrm/4bth condo..2 rooms left, $250 mth per room plus util.near UF on bus rte, pool,gym,more..call 561-441-0700 9-2512-5-2 Dont get stuck with an extra rent payment. Advertise your subleases in the Alligator Classifieds and save yourself some cash. Call 373-FIND. IVE HAD IT WITH YOUR LOUD MUSIC! Is your roommate driving you crazy? Find a replacement in the Alligator Classifieds!Now you can easily submit your classified adfor print and/or web editionsright thru our website!Just go to www.alligator.org/classifiedsVisa and Mastercard accepted. COLLEGE ROOMS STARTING AT $400.00 MONTH, UTILITIES INCLUDED NO MOVE IN COST. WE DO SEMISTER LEASING Frances 352-375-8787 Rent Florida Realty 9-28-12-85-4 Sell your house, condo, acreage, mobile home and much more in the ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS! Reach thousands of possible buyers! Mastercard and Visa accepted over the phone, by fax, email or CHECK OUT PLACING YOUR AD THRU OUR ONLINE AT www.alligator.org. or please call 373Find (373-3463)NEW CONDOS-WALK TO UFFor Info on ALL Condos for Sale, Visit www.UFCONDOS.COM or Matt Price, University Realty, 352-281-3551 12-5-71-5 Got a new couch?. Sell your old one in the Alligator Classifieds. Call 373-FIND (3463) to place your ad today. BED QUEEN $120 ORTHOPEDIC Pillow-top, mattress & box. Name brand, new, still in plastic. Call 352-372-7490 will deliver. 12-5-12-71-6 BED FULL SIZE $100 ORTHOPEDIC Pillow-top mattress & box. New, unused, still in plastic w/warranty. Can deliver. Call 352377-9846 12-5-12-71-6 MICROFIBER SOFA & LOVESEAT $400 Brand new still packaged w/warranty. Must sell. Can deliver. Retail $1600. 352-3727490 12-5-12-71-6 BED KING $200 PILLOWTOP mattress & box springs. Orthopedic rated. Name brand, new, never been used, in plastic with warranty. Call 352-372-8588. Can deliver. 12-5-7-6 BEDROOM SET. 7pc Cherry, Queen/ king bed, dresser w/mirror, 2 nightstands, chests avail. Dovetail const. New, in boxes. Can deliver. Retail $4500, must sell, sacrifice $850 (352) 372-7490 12-5-7-6 SOFA & LOVESEAT 100% Italian leather. Brand new in plastic w/warranty. Retail $1800. Sacrifice $700. Call 352-377-9846 12-5-7-6 FUTON Solid oak mission-style frame w/ mattress. New, in box. $160 332-9899 ___________________________________. DINETTE SET 5pc $120 Brand new in box. Never used. 352-377-9846 12-5-7-6 **BEDS ALL BRAND NEW** **Full $100 Queen $125 King $200** Orthopedic pillow-top sets. Brand name matching sets not used or refurbished. Still in plastic, direct from factory! 352-333-7516. 12-5-7-6


ALLIGATOR BEDQUEEN New orthopedic pillowtop mattress and boxspring set. Brand name, brand new, still in plastic with warranty. Can deliver. $130 352-377-9846. 12-5-7-6 BEDROOM SET$300 BRAND NEW Still in boxes! 5 pieces include: Headboard, Nightstand, Dresser, Mirror, Chest. Must sell, can deliver. 352-377-9846. 12-5-12-71-6 Another Saturday night without a date? Read The Alligator. Selling computers, parts, or repair services or just looking for that new rig? Look in the Alligator Classifieds. Call 373-FIND for more information. COMPUTER & LAPTOP REPAIRS Network specialists We buy computers and laptops Working and Non-working 378-4009, 607 NW 13th Street 12-5-67-7 Sell your old stereo, cell phone, and more in the Electronics Section of the Alligator Classifieds. 373-FIND 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 UF Surplus Equipment Auctionsare underway...bikes, computers, printers, vehicles & more. All individuals interested in bidding go to: surplus.ufl.edu 392-0370 125-12-71-10 GOATS FOR SALECharlie 352-278-1925 12-5-71-10 Guitars and Musical Instruments New, Used and Factory Refurbished Check Us Out Before You Buy!! Leonardo's Music, Micanopy, FL 352-450-0928 Leonardos302.com 12-5-12-71-10MUSIC STORE Studio PercussionBUY SELL TRADE LESSONS NEW USED Founded by UF Florida Alumni! Go Gators! facebook.com/StudioPercussionSpDrumShop 2512 NE 1st Blvd We are closest to UF! 10-4-30-10 TIRED OF CORPORATE COUNTRY MUSIC?CRJCOUNTRY.COMROOTS COUNTRY WITH A TWIST 9-21-10-10 MCINTOSHWORLD.COM. We want to be your Boutique.Gifts,Cards,LP's,Ladies and Mens Clothes.Plants,Art,Shoes,Rock&Roll.15 miles South on Hwy.441 352-591-7744 open Sat.thru Tues.We want your business. 1023-30-10 Alligator Classifieds is the way to get your 2 wheels on the road. Show off your bikes, scooters, and repair services. Call 373-FIND to get your classified in. WWW.RPMMOTORCYCLES.COM FULL SERVICE MOTORCYCLE SCOOTER REPAIR. 12TH YEAR IN GVILLE. OEM & AFTERMARKET PARTS. BEST TIRE PRICES IN TOWN. 352-377-6974 12-571-11 12-5-12-71-11 NEW SCOOTERS 4 LESS Great Scooters, Service & Prices! 118 NW 14th Ave, Ste D, 336-1271 Vespa, Genuine, GMW, & More! NS4L.com facebook.com/newscooters4less 12-5-12-71-11 SCOOTER REPAIRNew Scooters 4 Less has LOW repair rates! Will repair any make/model. Close to UF! Pick-ups avail. Cheap oil changes!! 336-1271 12-5-12-71-11 Road Rat Motors Largest Scooter Store in Town! Run by Gator Grads! New scooters starting at $899. 1yr Parts AND labor warranties included. 3766275 RoadRatMotors.com 12-5-12-71-11 Road Rat Motors-Gvilles #1 service facility. We repair ALL brands of scooters & will come to YOU! Daily pickups available. Lowest labor rates & quickest turnaround time around. Run by Gator Grads! 352-376-6275 RoadRatMotors.com 125-12-71-11 SCOOTER RENTALSRent for a day, week, month or semester. Now renting Buddy scooters too! 352-336-1271 www.gainesvillescooterrentals.com 12-5-12-71-11 Campus Scooters Mobile Sales and Scooter Service. We offer free estimates on all repairs and we come to you. We also have new scooters starting at $799.00 Call us today at 352-263-0425 125-71-11 Unload your lot. Sell your cars through Alligator Advertising for cheap. 373-FIND or place your ad online at www.alligator.org/ classifieds CARS CARS BuySellTrade Clean BMW, Volvo, Mercedes Toyota, Honda, Nissan cars 3432 N Main St. www.carrsmith.com CARRSMITH AUTO SALES 373-1150 12-5-71-12 We Buy Junk Cars Trucks, Vans Titled only Call KT 352-281-9980 or 352-215-3191 12-5-71-12 I BUY CARS TRUCKS Call Anytime Licensed 352-339-5158 9-28-12-51-12 SUN CITY AUTO SALES ALL VEHICLES $0 DOWN! NO CREDIT CHECK!!!! 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We suggest that any reader who responds to advertising use caution and investigate the sincerity of the advertiser before giving out personal information or arranging meetings or investing money. LOCAL ARTIST NEEDS: Gold Diamonds Gems Class Rings ETC Top Cash $$$ or Trade OZZIES FINE JEWELRY 352-318-4009. 12-5-71-13 UF GRAD PAYS MOREfor gold jewelry, scrap gold, Rolex, diamonds, guitars, etc. Top $$$. Get my offer before you sell! Call Jim 376-8090 or 222-8090 12-5-71-13 The American Cancer Society Road to Recovery Volunteers Needed!VOLUNTEER DRIVERS NEEDEDto transport cancer patients to treatment. Flexible schedule. Training and liability insurance provided. Please call 352-240-5062 if interested. St. Francis House is a homeless shelter and soup kitchen located in downtown Gainesville and we are looking for help from volunteers like you. St. Francis House is in need of donations such as personal hygiene items and household cleaners such as bleach and liquid Lysol. If you are interested in helping, please contact Stephanie Breval at (352) 378-9079 or by e-mail at sfhcoor@stfrancis.cfcoxmail.com VOLUNTEERS NEEDED I AM BLIND & WOULD LIKE HELP WITH: Rides to church: Mass at Queen of Peace. Learning to rake knit hats to send to Haiti & other places. Call 352-219-6948 9-21-12-71-13


12, ALLIGATOR RESEARCH STUDY: Have you had a positive skin test for TB tuberculosis) and have NOT received BCG (Bacillus Calmette-Guerin)? This is a study comparing two forms of skin testing preparations in PPD-positive persons, 18-60 years of age. If you think you are eligible to take part in this study, please contact Linda at 352-2739376. 9-21-12-21-13 CUTTING-EDGE UF RESEARCH STUDY BOTH smokers AND never-smokers Periodontal (gum line) sampling only 5 visits over 2 years; up to 1.5 hr each visit FREE oral exam, up to $160 compensation Call: 352-`392-2945 or 352-641-0319 1016-12-30-13 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 information or arranging meetings or investing money. BARTENDING$300 A DAY POTENTIALNo experience necessary, training provided. 800-965-6520 ext 138 12-5-12-71-14 Students in Accounting, Aviation, Business/ Sales and computer science needed for various positions. Flexible schedules and competitive pay. Join our team! Learn more at www.gleim.com/employment 12-5-1271-14 PHONE REPS NEEDEDEvening & Weekend Shifts, Must be Articulate and Reliable 371-5888 X111 or 6020 NW 4th Pl, Ste G 9-28-31-14 DOMINOS HIRINGdelivery drivers & assistant managers. Drivers earn between $14-$17 per hour. Apply at gatordominos.com 9-28-12-30-14 FEMALE SMOKERS! Do you want to quit smoking? Female smokers needed to participate in a smokingces sation study. You may be compensated.Call UF Smoking Lab & Clinic (352) 870-6509 or email: ufsmokelabclinic@gmail.com 9-1920-14 $STUDENTS GET CASH ON THE SPOT$ For gently used clothing/accessories & furniture. No appt.necessary! 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Cell phone company is looking for campus sales people. Performance bonuses including free phone service. Will not interfere with existing job or school. 860-222-0331 10-9-20-14 CLERICAL/ORGANIZATIONAL AID sought by small private healthcare office. UF JR-SR w/car. Structured, detail-oriented, genial. P-T 6-8 hrs/wk, var. Fall term., poss. spring. $9/ hr. Fax resume to 352-377-3193. 9-25-129-14 Paralegal PT for immigration law firm. 20 hrs/wk. Must make one yr commitment. Spanish a plus. Resume to robjac@myimmigrationlaw.com. 9-19-125-14 Boost your resume with real work experi ence. Growing Tampa company looking for student brand rep. Contact info@rescuebands.com for more details 9-19-12-5-14 HoneyBaked Ham & Cafe is accepting applications for sales & sandwich prep positions. 2025 hr/wk, $7.75/hr. Apply in person M-F 10am6pm 618 NW 60th St (behind McDonald's off Newberry Rd by Oaks Mall) 352-331-1253 9-24-12-6-14 DJs WantedThurs, Fri & Sat. 80's & 90's music. 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Gain muscle while you lose fat Groups forming now. 339-2199 12-15-71-16 HIV ANTIBODY TESTINGAlachua County Health Dept. Call 334-7960 for appt (optional $20 fee)Family Chiropractic Since 1977. Two blocks from U.F. 373-7070 12-5-71-18 Want to make a connection?Place your ad here to look for someone to share a common interest with or for your true love IS YOUR BUSINESS, CLUB OR ORGANIZATION HAVING AN EVENT? DO YOU HAVE A SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT? PLACE YOUR AD HERE AND GET IT NOTICED! Transcendental Meditation Technique: A free Introductory Lecture, Sunday, Sept. 30th, 1pm at the Hampton Inn, Arredondo Room, 101 S.E. 1st Ave, Gainesville, FL 32601. Questions: 352-338-1249 or abyxbe@tm.org, Allan Byxbe. 9-28-12-17-20 Once you have a baby, there's no turning back. Be as sure as you can be and consider some thoughts other than your own. "Danger! You May Become a Parent" is an ebook for people who don't always think of everything,even important things, like parenthood. The ebook is low cost at Amazon.com 9-25-7-20 FREE GRE WORKSHOP from the UF Teaching Center, M-R, Sept 24-27 from 5:007:00 p.m. each day. Verbal sessions on M & W, Math on T & R. Go to teachingcenter.ufl.edu, click on "Current Test Review Schedlue & Practice Exams" to register and learn the location. 9-24-5-20 Get the party started! Place your Entertainment classified today to get people up and about. Call 373-FIND. Rocky Creek PaintballIn Gainesville Better Prices Better Fields Better Call 371-2092 12-5-12-71-21Now you can easily submit your classified adfor print and/or web editionsright thru our website!Just go to www.alligator.org/classifiedsVisa and Mastercard accepted. Trying to get to and from somewhere? Want to cut back on that gas bill? Place an ad or show off your bus and shuttle service. 373-FIND Furry, feathery, scaly...no, not your roommate...pets. Find or advertise your pets or pet products here in the Pets section of the Alligator. Finders Keepers? 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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 WWW.ALLIGATORSPORTS.ORG All Eyes on the GatorsFloridas 37-20 win against Tennessee on Saturday was the weekends most watched college football game, as the ESPN broadcast drew 5,076,000 total viewers. Macedo Wins SEC AwardJulie Macedo was named the Southeastern Conference Womens Taylor Unroe was named SEC Defensive Player of the Week for her strong play in two weekend wins. See story, page 15. JOSH JURNOVOY Alligator Staff Writer Frankie Hammond Jr. didnt want to take credit for one of Floridas most exciting plays this season. He easily could have, considering it was he who turned a short curl route into a 75yard touchdown in the fourth quarter of the Gators 37-20 win against Tennessee on Saturday. Hammond said of what made the play work. I turned around and guys were getAfter catching the pass from quarterHammond cut through the middle of the He ran untouched until he reached the miss. The closest of the last three pursuing the end zone.Brett Le Blanc / Alligator Staff Florida receiver Frankie Hammond Jr. (85) runs after a catch against Tennessee at Neyland Stadium on Saturday. Blocking key difference in UFs success ADAM LICHTENSTEIN Alligator Writer The Gators have 10 freshit from asking the players. I dont really see a diffender Maggie Rodgers said. Its not just like seniors hang out with seniors, freshmen Floridas freshmen saw Southeastern Conference games. Claire Falknor picked up spot in UFs opening match against Miami on Aug. 17, scoring Floridas only goal in a 4-1 loss. But since scoring against the Hurricanes, Falknor has not recorded any points and has only started in two of seven games. with the Gators, Falknor has in senior Erika Tymrak. Shes such a great playhelps me with transitioning to the team and feeling just look up to her and take Falknor said shes learned a lot from Tymrak, including ity to create plays and make defenders miss. knor said. She just weaves through people like theyre Tymrak compared herself to Falknor and said the two have developed chemistry while playing and practicing together. Claire has the same type Tymrak said. Shes a very quick player and likes taking these runs where shell check SEE SOCCER, PAGE 15 SEE FOOTBALL PAGE 14THE ADAM BOMB I of playing under center. For six months, players and Gators act like it. Coach Will Muschamp named Driskel the starter on Sept. 3 following a Week 1 win against Bowling Green. Florida won its next two matchups, road conference games, and is No. 14 in the nation with the reigning Southeastern Conference Offensive Player of the Week in Driskel. Yet, theres still an elephant in Muschamp has mentioned the each of his three Monday press conferences since Driskel took the Listen to the players and the pocket presence, and Driskel equal. They were playing that well, Hammond Jr. said on Monday tition. Im pretty sure when [Brissett] would come in, there wouldnt Right now, Brissett isnt going anywhere, and he cially when the starter cant get weeks, Driskel is exactly what the Gators need at the position and anytime soon. Hes a player who makes plays with his feet and hides an underperforming offensive line. where does that leave Brissett? tion. With No. 6 at the helm and playing like he has, Brissett wont an injury. That isnt deterring the Palm Beach Gardens Dwyer High product and hand-picked Charlie Weis recruit from challenging Driskel, the former top-ranked prep quarsett from choosing Florida instead of Miami, the school his mother wanted him to attend. When I committed here I on Aug. 28. youve got to strive and thrive to Driskels the guy, Gators must put Brissett talk to bed Adam Pincustwitter: @pincus_adam UF Soccer Blocks and just a lot of open Frankie Hammond Jr.SEE ADAM, PAGE 14


With the competition all but over, Brissett and his 6-foot-4 frame loom large on the sidelines. I cant blame the coaching staff for making sure he gets the attention he deserves. The scrambling Driskel is a pop to the shoulder waiting to happen. Even though the Volunteers didnt sack Driskel, defenders have dropped the quarterback nine times, the most in the Southeastern Conference. At some point, though, the catering to has to stop. It may be premature, but Flor ida has an issue going forward. Driskel is the clear guy primed to bring Florida back to national relevance, but the Gators have a quarterback who is apparently just as talented on the bench. This isnt a bad problem, either. Just one that needs to be handled correctly. From talking to Brissett, he seems like the kind of kid who wants to continue pushing Driskel for the job, and he deserves credit for his demeanor. Hes the type of football player Muschamp wants on his team. But at what point do you let a Florida got burned for picking one quarterback over another in the past. While Auburn received Cam Newton thanks to a stolen computer, the Gators found themselves stuck with John Brantley. That likely wont be the case between these two, but the solution in this situation is to let Brissett transfer. Brissett deserves a chance to start a full season, but that chance doesnt look like it will come as a Gator. Contact Adam Pincus at apincus@alligator.org. Through three games, the Florida offense has looked more explosive than it did last year, and the team is quick to credit improved blocking for the big plays. Hammond showed his appreciation for his fellow receiver by posting a picture of Dunbars block on Twitter on Sunday. If somebody scores a play two yards or 100 yards, it really wouldnt make a differ ence because its not just me that made that play, Hammond said. Theres a lot of guys. Like I said, Driskel picking up the protection, of us to be on the same page to get the job done. I scored the touchdown, but 10 other guys helped me do it. In addition to praising the blockers, offensive coordinator Brent Pease credited Hammonds individual effort on the long touchdown. He had open space, took advantage and got the ball vertical. I mean, he did what a receiver is supposed to do, Pease said. Once you develop that motor habit, you get good at it. Pease said most long plays are a result of a total group effort between the blockers and the ball carrier. He added that all of Floridas skill position players made a commitment to improve their blocking. The players realized has the ball, those players will be more likely to return the favor. The improvement was evident on Hammonds touchdown against Tennessee. He had a similar 50-yard touchdown in the opener against Bowling Green but had to do a lot more of the work himself. Dunbar and Omarius Hines caught up to the play in the red zone but failed to pick up blocks. er, Pease said he simply has to put in the effort, which is 90 percent of the equation. Only the other 10 percent is natural ability. Everybody has the ability to do it, Pease said. Youve got to kind of have the drive to do it, and they do. Right tackle Kyle Koehne, who started Saturday in place of the injured Chaz Green, was encouraged by what he saw out of the receivers blocking. It just shows that its kind of more of a team thing this year, Koehne said. Everyone is trying to help each other out. I think its a really good sign for us. Contact Josh Jurnovoy at jjurnovoy@alliga tor.org. 14, ALLIGATOR WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012David Carr/ Alligator StaffQuarterback Jacoby Brissett watches from the sidelines during Floridas 37-20 victory against Tennessee at Neyland Stadium on Saturday. FOOTBALL, from page 13Dunbar spurs explosive playHammond ADAM, from page 13 4. Braxton Miller, Ohio State quarterback (5): 151.8 passer rating, 611 passing yards, 61.5 completion percentage, 7 passing touchdowns, 2 interceptions; 377 rushing yards, 6.7 yards per carry, 5 touchdowns. Meyers spread attack during Ohio States 35-28 win against Cal. Miller threw for 249 yards and four touchdowns while rushing for 75 yards and a touchdown on 12 carries against the Golden Bears. Miller leads all quarterbacks with 377 rushing yards this season. 1. Geno Smith, West Virginia quarterback (20 points): 209.8 passer rating, 734 passing yards, 88 completion percentage, 9 passing touchdowns, 0 interceptions; 83 rushing yards, 8.3 yards per carry, 1 touchdown. The unanimous selection for the No. 1 spot in our poll, Smith had another in his second game of the year. He completed 34 of 39 passes for touchdowns as West Virginia rolled James Madison 42-12. Smith has thrown nine touchdown passes and nine incompletions this season. 3. Johnathan Franklin, ing yards, 8.2 yards per carry, 3 rushing touchdowns; 8 receptions, 37-6 win against Houston during Week 3. He didnt but he carried the ball 25 times for 110 yards. The Bruins running back leads the nation with 541 rushing yard and yards on the ground per game. OUR RANKINGS HEISMAN WATCH* The number in parentheses next to each name indicates how many points each candidate received from the alligatorSports columnists. 5. Matt Barkley, (4): 148.4 passer rating, 818 passing yards, 60.6 completion percentage, 10 passing touchdowns, 3 interceptions. our rankings after Stanford. He dropped completing just 20 of 41 passes with two interceptions against the Cardinal on Saturday. Adam Pincus1. Geno Smith 3. Matt Barkley 4. Johnathan Franklin 5. Mike Gillislee, FloridaJosh Jurnovoy 1. Geno Smith 4. Tajh Boyd, Clemson 5. Matt BarkleyGreg Luca1. Geno Smith 3. Braxton Miller 5. Johnathan FranklinJoe Morgan1. Geno Smith 2. Johnathan Franklin 4. Braxton Miller 2. De'Anthony Thomas, Oregon running back (15): 228 rushing yards, 17.5 yards per carry, 4 rushing touchdowns; 11 receptions, 154 yards, 3 No player in the country can compare to what Thomas has done on a per-touch basis this season. times for 62 yards and a score and hauling in three passes for 73 yards and a score in Oregons 63-14 win against Tennessee aging 15.9 yards per touch this season.


soon as she peels out. Shes going to make that run. Its good that we have that instant connection. Defenders Brooke Smith and Christen Westphal also played Smith received substantial aclege career against Kentucky on Friday, totaling 60 minutes of playing time on the weekend. Finally being out there and just in the moment, I just took it all in, did what I could, and Im looking forward to working harder and hopefully getting more minutes, Smith said. Westphal has seen the most playing time of the freshman class. She played every minute of both matches this past weekend and has started in seven of the Gators eight games. Both of them are great playKing said. For freshmen, again, to step in is a huge factor, and its a hard thing to do. I think theyve done really well. When the team isnt on the classmen still spend a lot of time together, whether theyre talking between classes, eating dinner together or having a scary movie night. Were pretty much always together, King said. We dont really go our separate ways. Coach Becky Burleigh said the relationship between the freshmen and upperclassmen is ter What I like the most about them is theyve been very little drama, Burleigh said. I think its been a very easy transition. JONATHAN CZUPRYNAlligator WriterFor the second time in two weeks, Florida hauled in a Southeastern Conference weekly award through the work of an underclassman. Sophomore libero Taylor Unroe was named the SEC Defensive Player of the Week on Monday after her performances against Arkansas and No. 24 Kentucky during the weekend. Freshman outside hitter Ziva Recek was named SEC Freshman of the Week on Sept. 4. Associate head coach Dave Boos said Unroes presence during the critical to Floridas 2-0 start in the Kentucky impressed him most. We outdefended them highlighted by Taylor Unroe, he said. She probably had her best match this year defensively. Really good stuff for us out there. For us to be the champ at the end of this whole thing, we have to play better defense. And Sunday was an indication that were on that path. Unroes weekend began with a career day against the Razorbacks in Fayetteville, Ark., on Friday. In year, Unroe registered a careerthe Gators earn their 22nd straight victory in an SEC opener. She added 17 digs against Kentucky to bring her weekend total to 41. Unroes 5.13 digs per set on Floridas SEC road trip raised her average digs per set on the season by .21 digs, to 4.43. After her record-setting weekend, Unroe has the fourth-most digs per set in the SEC, even though Florida ranks last in the conference and 256th in the nation in that category. Coach Mary Wise said her squad needs Unroe to remain the anchor for the defense as the rest of the back line continues to struggle. After Fridays 3-2 win against Arkansas, Wise said the Gators counted on Unroes defense. It was a match that theres no way we can win if we didnt dig balls and Taylor stepped in and made some great digs, Wise said. She took care of the routine ones, and yet I would tell you that theres six or seven that she would say, I should have those. Thats the evolution of Taylor now in her second season. Unroes SEC Defensive Player of honor for the Gators since middle blocker Cassandra Anderson won it as a junior on Nov. 1, 2010. Last year, as a freshman, Unroe earned SEC Freshman of the Week both awards since Elyse Cusack won Freshman of the Week twice in 2006 and Defensive Player of the Week four times, the last coming in 2009. Wise said her team continues to needs similar performances from Unroe whenever the Gators go on the road. She said the outcome of the game depends on how Unroe plays. You dont win without your libero playing well, she said. It just doesnt happen. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012 ALLIGATOR, 15David Carr / Alligator StaffSophomore libero Taylor Unroe (5) returns the ball against Florida Atlantic at the Stephen C. OConnell Center on Aug. 24. Brett Le Blanc / Alligator Staff during a 3-0 victory on Sept. 2 in James G. Pressly Stadium. VOLLEYBALLUnroe earns SEC award after stellar weekend on defenseSmith, Westphal contributing early SOCCER, from page 13 CHARLES KINGSBURYAlligator WriterSenior Isabelle Lendl of her career on Tuesday at the Dale McNamara Invitational, bringing her scorecard for the tournament to a 210 (-6). round with a two-stroke lead and shot even par for the day leaderboard. I am extremely proud of Isabelle, coach Emily Bastel said. She was disappointed week, but was determined to not let this one get away. She handled her nerves extremely well down the stretch. The No. 9 Gators closed at Broken Arrow, Okla., in second place, three strokes behind Arizona State. Florida shot a 293 (+5) in Gators concluded the tour nament with a total score of 869 (+5) but could not muster enough shots late in the round to supplant ASU, who carded an 866 (+2). We had some opportunities to pass ASU today that we didnt capitalize on, Bastel said. But overall, I am pleased with the tournament and what we accomplished. We should take a lot of positives from this tournament and learn a lot as well. berg carded two birdies capped Day 2 with a 76 (+4). tournament with a score of sixth individually, despite double bogeys on holes nine and 13. rounds, senior Mia Piccio the strongest performance of any Gator. Piccio carded a 71 (-1) to give her a threeround score of 219 (+3). Piccio birdied on three occasions after bogeying twice through four holes. Sophomore Anna Young ual leaderboards after shooting a modest 74 (+2) in the marked her best round as a Gator. Young shot a 225 (+9), a nine-stroke improvement from last weeks Cougar Classic. Freshman Ursa Orehek a 77 (+5), which brought her tournament total to 232 (+16). She tied for 50th. The Gators will take the course again on Oct. 12 for look to claim their second victory of the season. UF Golf


GREG LUCA AND JOE MORGANAlligator Staff WritersFlorida has averaged 49 points per game Wildcat challenges defenses: Koehne gets involved:Contact Greg Luca at gluca@alligator.org and Joe Morgan at joemorgan@alligator.org.Pease says game against former school UK not personal ALLIGATOR David Carr / Alligator StaffFlorida offensive coordinator Brent Pease said during a Gator Club visit in July that he wanted to score 50 points against Kentucky, where he coached from 2001-02. NOTEBOOK