Citation
The Independent Florida alligator

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Title:
The Independent Florida alligator
Portion of title:
Florida allgator
Portion of title:
Alligator
Alternate Title:
University digest
Alternate Title:
University of Florida digest
Place of Publication:
Gainesville, FL
Publisher:
Campus Communications, Inc.
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2005
Frequency:
Daily (except Saturdays, Sundays, holidays and exam periods, Aug.-Apr.); semiweekly (May-July)
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. (some col.) ; 36 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
Online databases.
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Online databases ( lcsh )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.651781 x -82.336258

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."
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries.

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Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator.Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non - profit research and educational purposes.Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
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sn 86010448 ( LCCN )
0889-2423 ( ISSN )

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Full Text
volume 74, no. 146

Professors' vote to determine fote of UF faculty union

By MlcHcml Szymcmski
Alligator Staff Writer
Both sides have armed themselves for the
battle. Both are uncertain of the numbers in
their ranks. Both spent thousands of dollars
for ammunition and hav,p sent out an arsenal
of literature.
Both sides say if they lose this fight, the
results will be devastating for UF, its faculty
and students.
This battle takes place Wednesday and
Thursday when UF faculty vote at the Reitz
Union to determine whether they want a
union specifically, the United Faculty of
Florida to represent them in negotiations
for salaries and benefits. Professors will
mark either yes or no to the question: Do
you wish to be represented for the purposes
of collective bargaining?
The estimated 1,600 UF professors in the
collective bargaining unit all faculty ex except
cept except those in the health centers, law school
and the Institute of Food and Agricultural

Marston wants positions
'set aside' for black faculty
By Adam Yeomani
Alligator Staff Writer
Board of Regents chief labor negotiator Caesar Naples will advise UF officials
whether they can set aside faculty positons to beef up black faculty ranks at UF
a move one UF administrator predicted could lead to reverse discrimination
among UF hirings.
In a Monday morning meeting with the UF Affirmative Action Coordinating
-Council, UF President Robert Marston told committee members he would ask
Naples for a legal opinion in UFs latest attempt to boost the number of blacks at
UF.
Council members told Marston and UF Executive Vice President John Nattress
there has been little positive progress in the hiring of black faculty in the last
year. UF Affirmative Action Coordinator Jackie Hart said setting aside (posi (positions)
tions) (positions) is critical if better results are to be realized in 1981-82.
There are currently 57 black faculty members, compared to 43 blacks in
1978-79, Hart said. Blacks currently comprise about 6 percent of UF faculty,
UF Academic Affairs Vice President Robert Bryan said he is against setting aside
positions for blacks. I think its probably reverse discrimination. Bryan said he
offered to provide funds for three faculty positionsfor blacks next year, but council
members say that is not enough.
Soa'Blocks'
y; page five
Moon tree stays hush hush
By WUchaal Szymanski
Alligator Staff Writer
Theres a tree from the moon on campus.
Its probably the most deep-rooted secret at UF. The mysterious moon tree grew
from a seed sent on the second Apollo lunar mission in 1969.
But because the tree was planted in a busy spot on campus, no UF professors or
administrators are willing to reveal its location. They fear that people may stalk
the sapling and pull off pieces as a souvenir.
Forestry school Director Arnett Mace said he knows that the moon tree exists,
but even he has no idea of its whereabouts. Broadcasting Professor Mickie Ed Edwardson,
wardson, Edwardson, one of the few persons who does know the trees site, would let hardly a
word sprout from her lips.
Nearly 100 seeds went to the moon in November 1969 with astronauts Charles
Conrad Jr., Richard Gordon and Alan Bean. NASA, the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration, wanted to learn if exposure to harsh lunar conditions had
any effects on plant growth.
After the mission returned, scientists at Cape Canaveral sent the seeds to plant
experts throughout the United States. The UF Forest Resources and Conservation
School was one of the lucky groups to nab some of the seeds, Mace said.
__ _______
next page

alligator

Published by Campus Communication*. Inc alGa.nmv.il* Fla., do

Sciences can vote Wednesday, 10 a.m. to
7 p.m., and Thursday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The election this week is the result of the
opt out law quietly passed two years ago
by the Florida Legislature. The law allows
individual campuses of the nine state univer universities
sities universities to pull out of the union. The law was a
boon to anti-union professors, a bust for the
union.
Officials with the six-year-old UFF a
relatively young union have credited
themselves with earning faculty automatic
sabbaticals, mandatory promotion raises, a
more fair method of raise distribution and a
detailed grievance procedure. Union officials
say before UFFs efforts, raises were often
handed out to department chairmens bud buddies
dies buddies with little or no accountability. If pro professors
fessors professors vote no on election day, the contract
is voided.
And, they are quick to add, it is the pro professors
fessors professors in business and engineering making
lucrative salaries, who want to get rid of the
union.

the independent floridw

f No off*Killy associated with the University of Hondo

"There would be immediate bad effects,
said classics professor Lewis Sussman, presi president
dent president of the UF union chapter. But the worst
effects will be the long term problems caused
at the university.
But anti-union professors, who led the
drive to collect enough signatures for a peti petition
tion petition for the election, dont quite see it that
way.
The union is more of a handicap than an
asset, they contend. UF professors raises
have barely kept pace with inflation, and UF
faculty would do better to lobby for pay and
benefits on their own rather than having to
divide the dole with the unionized urban
universities.
Faculty at UF generally are more
distinguished than those at other state
universities, therefore would automatically
command more money, they say.
UFF is committing hara-kiri by keeping
itself in a unit with other small urban schools
who are getting a share of UFs pie, said
management Professor Russ Fogler, who

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Some were prepared and PF
some weren't when rain
showers soaked Gainesville
Monday afternoon. Ed Perdue jl
(right) was one of many who Vte ....: was caught unexpectedly by 1 MMMMM
he rain while others resorted W** vj jL.
to unconventional methods to
inches of rain to the area. 4NPk
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kim kulish

tuesday, june 2, 1981

spearheaded the petition drive.
Both sides are readying the troops. With a
$5,000 grant from the American Federation
of Teachers UFFs national affiliate the
330 dues-paying members of the union are
actively working to thwart efforts to oust the
union.
UFF officials say they know they are
fighting an anti-union administration and an
anti-union state Legislature in an anti-union
state. Apathy on election day, they say, could
cost them the election.
Folger said fees for an attorney and to
print literature cost him SI,OOO, which he
said will be split between him and several
colleagues.
Fogler, who expects a healthy turnout at
the polls, said the union needs UF professors
to stay in the bargaining unit for the
estimated $75,000 to $ 100,000 it collects an annually
nually annually from union dues. Dues are nine-tenths
Sm 'Union'
page five



2

I. alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981

Masked men bare bottoms to class, teacher

By Ellon Flanagan
Alligator Writer
It wasnt the usual Accounting 2001 class on Monday. In Instead
stead Instead of talking credits and debits, four men decided to grin
and bare it.
During the fourth period class in Bryan Hall 120, said ac accounting
counting accounting Professor Sandra Kramer, the four men ran into
the room, .with masks on, among other things, dropped
their drawers for a moment, then ran out. Kramer said she
didnt recognize the men as students.
There are about 280 students registered for the class, but
Moon Tree
continued
from page one
The Campus Planning Assembly tree committee, chaired
by Edwardson, decided where forestry professors would
plant a couple of the pods. Only the one tree is known to
have remained alive.
The so-called moon tree is in a position on campus that is
very vulnerable in a very busy spot on campus, Edward Edwardson
son Edwardson said. I wouldnt want to say any more about it because
it may get destroyed by curious students.
In fact, the tree may be moved before any more informa information
tion information about it is disclosed, she said.
Forestry Associate Professor Anthony Jensen a longtime
researcher for the Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences also said he knows of the moon trees existence on
campus.
Im not sure, though, exactly why or how the University
of Florida got one of the seeds, Jensen said. It happened so
long ago that the people who know more about it probably
dont teach at the college anymore.
The tree is not of an unusual species and doesnt look dif different
ferent different from any other decade-old tree on campus. But

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Kramer said only about 150 were present Monday. Those
who didnt witness the incident can view it on videotape that
they can check out to take notes in the Bryan Hall media
room.
Said Doug Workman, a junior who has already taken the
course, That sounds like a normal reaction to that class,
whose material is described as dry.
Kramers husband, John, also an accounting professor
wasnt surprised to hear about his wifes morning class. He
said that he is familiar with streaking and didnt regard
mooning as unusual.
because of its placement on campus and intrigue, it should
remain secret for its own safety, Jensen said.
Its certainly unique, he said. Not many trees have
been to the moon, but for that reason, its location must re remain
main remain undisclosed."
Meanwhile, the moon tree continues Ur flourish in the
midst of one of the most heavily traveled spots at UF, lifting
its branches skyward in anonymity.
Correction
UF spent $529,642 for its research in 1978-79 and receiv received
ed received $57 million for research that year. Florida State Universi University
ty University in Tallahassee spent $732,926 and earned $20.3 million,
according to the Board of Regents Fact Book. An article in
Mondays Alligator reported otherwise.
Weather
Todays forecast: partly cloudy with mainly scattered
afternoon thunderstorms. Highs in the low 90s (32 to 36 C),
lows near 70 (21 C). Rain probability 40 percent today, 20
percent tonight.

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were carrying
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The Independent Florida Alligator
is accepting applications for
Summer quarter for the
following positions:
* Writers
* Copy Editors
* Photographers
Please bring your applications
this week to The Alligator
offices, 1728 W. University
located behind
The Olde College Inn,



Nattress wants less expensive sound plan for center

By km Johnson
Alligator Staff Writer
Defcpite warnings from concert promoters
and booking agents of certain financial loss,
Executive Vice President John Nattress has
decided against a $500,000 plan that would
allow the hanging of concert sound and light
equipment in the OConnell Center in favor
of a less expensive method.
Nattress said he based his decision on the
price tag. He said he envisions a cheaper
alternative that would do everything the
half-million dollar plan will do.
But Nattresss alternative doesnt cut it
with Student Government Productions
chairman Chris Qualmann, who called it*not
a realistic technical possibility.
The plan favored by Qualmann calls for
the addition of a grid of cables that would
run above the stage and allow major acts to
fly their sound and light equipment. Ex Extensive
tensive Extensive structural renovations would have to
be made so that the coliseum could support
hanging equipment.
A study conducted at the Sun Dome in
Tampa, the OConnell Centers cousin at the
University of South Florida, revealed that
only about one-quarter of contemporary
music acts would be able to play in that col coliseum
iseum coliseum without the cables. USF and UF of officials
ficials officials had hoped the figure would be closer
to three-quarters.
Nattress prime option would be to install
two telescoping towers inside the arena and
suspend the cables between them. Qualmann
contends that the towers would not be suffi sufficient
cient sufficient and would block the view of part of the
audience.

Gay organization circulates
anti-discrimination petition

By Boxana Kopatman
Alligator Writer
Members of UF Gay and Lesbian Society
are circulating a petition demanding that
discrimination based on sexual preference in
employment, housing and public accomoda accomodations
tions accomodations be deemed illegal in Gainesville.
They plan to ask the City Commission to
amend the citys anti-discrimination or ordinance
dinance ordinance to include protection for homosex homosexuals.
uals. homosexuals. As it reads now, the ordinance prohibits
discrimination on the basis of race, color,
religion, creed, national origin, sex or
marital status.
Members of UFLAGS say they have col collected
lected collected about 1,400 signatures and plan to
continue their petition drive until June 8,
when they will present it to the commis commissioners.
sioners. commissioners.
Four years ago this month, city commis commissioners
sioners commissioners voted 4-1 against a similar proposal
to add a sexual orientation or affectional
preference clause to the citys anti antidiscrimination
discrimination antidiscrimination ordinance. Two of those com commissioners
missioners commissioners are in office today. Bobbie Lisle
cast the only positive vote while Gary Junior
voted against it.
That decision came two weeks after Dade

Doran: Honor Court cracking down on student cheaters

y tain Johnson
Alligator Staff Writer
Cheaters beware: the Student Honor Court is cracking
down, or so says court Chancellor Ted Doran.
Doran says his court which handles academic dishones dishonesty
ty dishonesty cases is handing out stiffer penalties than in past yews.
Most of the cases are cheating cases brought in by teachers.
Although teachers can assign academic penalties such
as failing a student for cheating. Assistant Dean of Student
Services Mike Rollo says teachers often send repeat offenders
to the court because of its power to levy stiffer penalties such
as suspension.
Doran says he intends to use these powers to their fullest.
According to Doran, putting a guilty student on probation
used to be the rule.
I do feel that suspension should no longer be the excep exception

Virtually every major concert facility in
Florida has cables. Acts bypass Gainesville
for Jacksonville or Orlando because the
OConnell Center does not have the cable
capabilities, Qualmann said.
The students are being cheated out of
what they were promised, which was a
multi-purpose facility. The center without
the cables will just lose more and more
money, Qualmann said.
Already the coliseum has lost about
SIOO,OOO on missed acts, and stands to lose
even more next fall, he added.
'The students are being cheated
out of what they were promised,
which was a multi-purpose facili facility.
ty. facility. The center without the cables
will just lose more and more
money
Chria Quolmonn
Nattress, however, said he objects to using
the superstructure of the OConnell Center as
support for the cables because without the
expensive renovations, the roof would fall
in under the added weight. Its not
necessary to spend the money fixing the
coliseum when other alternatives exist, he
said.
It is altogether too much money to spend
to strengthen the structure to hang cables,
Nattress said.
Earlier Monday, Student Government
leaders discussed a proposal to loan or give
the beieagured coliseum management up to
$150,000 from student activity fees for the
cables. Coupled with $150,000 from the

County voters approved the removal of the
clause affectional or sexual preference
from the county anti-discrimination or ordinance.
dinance. ordinance.
Last year, the Human Relations Advisory
Board distributed a discrimination survey to
450 area homosexuals. Only 64 returned
them.
The survey was difficult to complete,
especially since many felt they would lose
their housing or jobs if they signed it, said
Mark Kuszmaul, who is spearheading the
petition drive.
After last years questionnaires were
returned, the Human Relations Advisory
Board suggested that then-Mayor Mark
Goldstein issue an executive order preventing
discrimination based on sexual preference.
But city attorneys said he lacked the power.
The only way to protect homosexuals from
discrimination is to amend the city or ordinance,
dinance, ordinance, the attorneys said.
Kuszmaul said hes received mostly
positive responses from those stopping at this
table at the Plaza of the Americas.
He said both "Gay Awareness Week and
an incident at the Plaza May 15, where a
group of students circulated a petition call-

tion exception to the rule. By suspending. .we not only enhance the in integrity
tegrity integrity of a degree received at this university, but we also
create a deterrant, he said.
Court records uphold Dorans contention. Whereas past
records show only one suspension for the past two quarters,
five of the 12 students found guilty this quarter were
suspended. The other defendants were all put on probation
and all received an E for their class grade.
Rollo and Doran agree that leniency and the length of
trials have been the principle complaints against the court.
Doran says overcoming the delays and cracking down will
encourage more teachers to send their cases to the court.
Many professors refuse to do so, Doran said, adding that en entire
tire entire colleges often forego the Honor Court.
While Rollo says he is not too sure about entire colleges
refusing to send cases, he is sure departments and just large
numbers of teachers refuse.

state Legislature, however, an additional
$200,000 would still be lacking.
I would really like to see the cables there,
Student Body Treasurer Eugene Pettis said.
The money could be looked upon as a capital
improvement and all students would benefit,
not just the concert goers, because th? extra
money generated would go back into better
recreational facilities for students.
Qualmann, however, argued using
students money for what is the responsibility
of the administration is a shame. But if we go
that route it would be definitely worth our
while, he added.
Qualmann said he knew of many big-name
acts that wont come to UF without the
cables. Groups such as the Doobie Brothers,
Queen, the Rolling Stones and Tom Petty
and the Heartbreakers all would have ap appeared
peared appeared here but for the lack of the cables, he
said.
The issue isnt hanging some lights over
the stage. We need the cables to be able to
hold the sound system and the lights. The
telescopic tower system cant do that,
Qualmann said.
Nattress, however, says he wants a tower
system that can do it all. I envision a cable
system that is supported by two poles that
can hold everything, Nattress said.
While almost no one disagrees with Nat Nattresss
tresss Nattresss assessment, concert promoters join
Qualmann in calling for cables.
Id love to play the building. Its really
sad under the conditions theyve spent all
that money, Cellar Door productions
spokesman Joe Lambasta said last week.
Lambasta also said most groups up to
95 percent of the big-name acts, he estimated

ing for the execution of homosexuals, have
. t , , ed in the incident. They have all been sent
helped people become more aware and sen- r ... .. 7 .. .. ...
... r r ., r form letters requesting a meeting time with
Sl ve to rw t Mike Rollo, director of student judicial as-
Assistant Student Services Dean Tom r ..
Dougan said at least six students were involv- a,rs u K an sai

A- v'**' Jmjmt
Jr.
I
Chris Qualmann
will bypass Gainesville rather than play
without the cables.
The money generated from the events
could easily pay off the $500,000 over a five fiveto
to fiveto 10-year period, Qualmann said. I dont
think the is?ue has been researched fully, he
added.
UF Planning and Analysis Director Gary
Koepke said he was unaware of Nattress
decision. Two weeks ago, Koepke said he
was going to contact Qualmann, OConnell
Center Director Jim Dalrymple and others
involved in the cable dispute to set up a
meeting to exchange ideas. The meeting has
not yet been scheduled, Koepke said.

Doran says he also plans to speak to members of the facul faculty
ty faculty at faculty meetings to get his message across.
Rollo says in cases, officials used to take up to 10 weeks to
reach a decision. Doran says he wants to decrease the length
of time to three to four weeks by using more clerks and in investigators
vestigators investigators to do the legwork faster. Rollo says, though, the
backlog Doran faced upon assuming office last month has
made assessing Dorans success difficu'\
But Doran says there is another reason behind his efforts.
I would like to see in the future, hopefully, some new
responsibilities given to the court, some that are outside just
academic honesty, he said.
Rollo, however, says the court will have to get its current
responsibilities under its belt before it expands its domain.
I think they are kept as busy as they can be right now.
Such expansion (of responsibilities) will not come for quite a
while, Rollo said.

r 1
alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981,

3



4

i. alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981

Bangladesh coup attempt collapses

DACCA, Bangladesh Government troops backed by jet fighters
took control of the Bangladesh port of Chittagong from rebel aoktaas
Monday and captured the general who led a coup attempt in which
Government troops {ought several skirmishes with the dianknt
soldiers mid jet fighters strafed rebel pnaitimrr before --irgnik army
May. Gen. Manzur Ahmed fled the city ISO mil** gs Dncca.
But loyalist soldiers captured Ahmed and am other rebel officers
about 40 miles southeast of the city' before they could reach the Ivfan
The capture of Ahmed was the last act in the rebellion which began
fizzling out Sunday when rebel troops started surrenderor in the
of a government ultimatum.
State-run Bangladesh radio said Chittagong was under the "complete

Iran's president
in trouble with
his government
ANKARA, Turkey A special
commission charged Iranian
President Abothassan Banr-Sadr
violated Irans constitution m
fighting his political rivah and
has recommended his praaecu praaecution.
tion. praaecution. Tehran radio said Monday
Government spokesman
Muhammad Yazdi sard the com commission
mission commission considered complaints
against Bant-Sadr in a four-hour
meet mg Sunday.
"By a majority vote." be said,
the commission "deems it
necessary to introduce the of offender
fender offender to the people and to hand
m the evidence to the office of the
public prosecutor."
Yazdi did not say what the
evidence was or whether it bad
already been sent to the pro prosecutor
secutor prosecutor

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united press international

Bam-Sndr, 46, bad no im immediate
mediate immediate comment But he said at
a Tehran news mnlwwiw last
week. "1 will continue to nifnrm
people about truth ... I don't
think people have elected me
president to be a rubber stamp
Ayatollah Ruhodah Khomeini
setup the special commission in a
March lb decree that tanawf
political yeecbcs to end a ifegnw
between the moderate Bam-Sadr
and the rival camp of Islamic fun fundamentalists
damentalists fundamentalists of the ruling Islamic-
Republican Party.
Court: ban on
nude dancing
unconstitutional
Washington Lacnisha
must he careful not to trample the
First Amendment when they slow
up ordinances to outlaw
activities, the Supreme Court -said
Monday m striking down a zon zonmg

s .*3t t

control" of loyalist troops and Me in the strategic port and oil refining
center was "completely normal."
Troops found the body of President Ziaur Rahman, also known as
Zia, in a shallow grave near Chittagong Engineering College, about 24
The body was flown to the capital to lie in state, authorities said, and
then will he taken to Zia's home village of Bogra in northern
Zia and eight of bis aides were kitted before dawn Saturday by rebel
troops who stormed the Chittagong government guest bouse where they
It was earlier thought that Zia was shot as he slept, but Indian in intelligence
telligence intelligence authorities said Monday the president and his aides put up a
brief fight, firing their weapons blindly into the darkness before being
gunned down fay the rebels.

mg zonmg law barring nude dancing.
Ruling 7-2, the court said a
Mount Ephraim, N.J., law bann banning
ing banning live eutei Lmnmrnt was too
broad because it "prohibited a
wide range of expression that hat
long been held to he writhin the
First Amendments free speech
Although the court said the
challenged ordinance went too
far. Justice Lewis Powell said in a
concurring opinion, "that is not
to say, however, that some com communities
munities communities are not free by a more
carefully drawn ordinance to
regulate or ban all commercial
Opponents of the law said it
nugn" even he used to tun ballet.
Justice Byrne White seemed to
Late entire of that argument when
he wrote for the court, Nudity
tote does not place otherwise
protected material outside the
mantle flf the First Amendment."

Beirut fighting
flares despite
Haig's appeal
BEIRUT, Lebanon lgnoring
an appeal by Secretary of State
Alexander Haig to end the
fighting, Syrian troops and Chris Christian
tian Christian militia forces traded artillery,
mortar and rocket rounds in
Beirut Monday. Authorities said
at least 11 people including
three children were killed.
The fighting along the burned burnedout
out burnedout city center came a few hours
after Lebanese President FJiai
Sarkis ordered a cease-fire, the
27th since heavy clashes between
the Syrians and the Christians
began April 1.
The firing started before
daybreak and by mid-morning
escalated into a full scale rocket,
mortar and artillery' exchange.

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Union
continued
from pogo one
of 1 percent of faculty salaries each year. For
a professor earning $30,000, thats $270 a
year. UFF officials concurred with Foglers
estimate.
But thats about all they agree on.
UFF officials say Fogler and other pro professors
fessors professors who are working on the anti-union
drive are misinformed, misinterpreting
and banking on cliches.
Florida State University in Tallahassee this
week also is having an election to determine
whether faculty want to be union
represented. That vote, Fogler said, is
inevitably going to see the union bumped
out.
But if UF sticks with the union, we will
lose our status as the flagship university in
the state, he said. We will lose our good
faculty eventually, we will lose national
recognition and we will eventually lose
quality education. FSU will be the flagship
university and we will be the scow.
UFF President Ken Megill said he hopes
professors show support for the union
because he said faculty cannot adequately*
represent themselves in Tallahassee without
the clout of UFF.
'The opt-out law is unique nothing like
it exists anywhere else in the country, but
without the union there wont be anyone
looking for the sole interests of the faculty*
and the clout for the be missing
in Tallahassee, Megill said.
But administrators should be trusted,
because if faculty are satisfied professors
with national standing, then the ad administrators
ministrators administrators also receive more money.
Administrators should not be adversaries
of faculty, Fogler said. They dont want
to take anything away from us because they
Blacks
continued
from page one
Liberal Arts and Sciences Associate Dean
Harry Shaw said setting aside faculty posts is
the bottom line. Bryans offer to create
three new positions still wont keep up
with the number of blacks hired because
some of them eventually quit, Shaw said.
Nattress said setting aside positions is not
the same as instituting a quota system for hir hiring
ing hiring blacks. Instead, UF officials would ear earmark
mark earmark certain positions for blacks as they
become available.
In 1977, Marston attempted to implement
a quota system to bring the number of blacks
at UF from 43 to 87, but then-State Universi University
ty University System Chancellor E.T. York ruled
against the method. York said UF officials
could set goals instead of mandating a cer certain
tain certain number of blacks to be hired.

Spanish university
president to speak
at commencement
Home of Thes7
u Style Cut For Men 1
(women slightly more)
I Colens
I Hairstyling For Mon A Women
I "Where Quality is our Trademark"
I*2# W. Univ. Aye. 373-1195

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Manogamant profaasor Kan Foglar (loft) says UF profastors would ba com committing
mitting committing hara-kiri by staying In tha union whllo UFF Praaldant Kan Maglll
(right) says UF faculty naiad tha support of tha union In Tallahassoa

know theyd lose some good faculty,
But administrators may lobby for parking
garages and other interests beyond faculty
salaries, said UFF Affairs Director Carl
Bredahl. He said administrators could
remove tenure and sabbaticals with ho
recourse for professors if UFF were not
representing professors.
The most immediate outcome the loss of a
union would have is summer pay salaries this
summer, Bredahl said. He said the ad administration
ministration administration may try to cut $1.2 million for
this summer by allotting less money for
faculty salaries because of the shorter six sixweek
week sixweek session. But Bredahl said the union is
pushing for equal time for equal pay
meaning that all faculty should get one-third
of their annual pay for teaching this summer.
UF law professor Michael Moorhead said
a quota system was used five years ago by
then-Executive Vice President Harold
Hansen. Although the number of blacks
hired reached a high point that year, Hansen
caught a lot of flak and the system was
discarded, Moorhead said.
I think that is the question, Marston said
of the set-aside proposal, of where the legal
line is drawn. Marston said he thinks it
would work.
Marston said the program would probably
rapidly increase the number of blacks, but
under the circumstances, we may have
more trouble concerning retention.
Nattress said if the system of reserving
faculty positions for blacks were approved,
the main thrust probably would go toward
colleges where blacks are underutilized,
such as engineering and business.
Bryan said the creation of three additional

Graduating UF seniors can look forward to a little of that
Latin influence when they gather for spring quarter com commencement
mencement commencement ceremonies in June.
Manuel Prado y Colon de Carvajal president of the In Institute
stitute Institute de Coopteracion Iberoamericana will address
1,500 seniors June 13 in the OConnell Center. The Institute
was created a year ago and is comprised of Spains major
universities and research institutions.
UF officials signed an agreement with Prado y Colon and
the Institute last year that calls for the exchange of scholars
as part of the program. The 49-year-old Prado y Colon also
is the president of the Spanish National Airline, an am-

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If the union is kicked off the UF campus
the opposite could happen. The Legislature,
Fogler believes, might filter more money into
UF as soon as this legislative session. He said
the anti-union attitude at the Legislature
hurts UF during budget time.
The Legislature is very anti-union and UF
will never become a top school with the
union on campus, Fogler said. Because the
union represents other smaller universities
and should represent them equally, the union
is not necessarily in the best interest of UF,
he added.
Two months after the state system adopted
UFF, the Legislature gave raises to UFs in independent
dependent independent lobbying groups the Health
Center, agriculture and the law college an
average of 15 percent raises while giving the
positions would cost about $60,000, but said
he did not like the idea of setting aside facul faculty
ty faculty spots.
There are not going to be lines that are set
aside. The Office of Academic Affairs is not
setting aside any lines, Bryan said. I just
wont do it unless the president (Marston)
tells me to do it.
While council members contend setting
aside faculty posts will work and help in increase
crease increase the number of blacks at UF, Bryan
argued that the system is not good manage management.
ment. management.
Regents negotiator Naples could not be
reached for comment Monday night.
Regents Chairman Dubose Ausley said he
was not familiar with Marstons proposal,
but was firmly committed to (equal op opportunity)
portunity) opportunity) goals from a legal and moral
standpoint."
I personally do not subscribe to quotas,
Ausley said. A strong part of the program

universities a 5.2 percent raise.
The next year, universities received a 7.8
percent raise while all other state employees
won an 8 percent raise.
I think these were very clear messages
that the Legislature did not approve of the
union on campuses, Fogler said. So, with
my own time and money, I am fighting
something I disagree with. I honestly believe
UFF is hurting this university.
In one of UFFs papers showing union ac accomplishments,
complishments, accomplishments, a chart shows the average
bargaining unit increase since UFF came to
Florida. It shows a jump from 3.8 percent a
year to 9.6 percent a year.
But Fogler said those numbers are
misleading. UFF began in 1976 and tallying
in the extra year drops the average raise in increase
crease increase to 8.7 percent below the 9.4 per percent
cent percent annual inflation rate.
Bredahl said the union had no time to have
an effect on salaries the same year the union
was approved in April 1976.
Economic education Professor Glenna
Carr said the union also misrepresented itself
by claiming victory for a 17 percent pay in increase
crease increase last year when UFF only negotiated
for a 7 percent increase.
Its not fair for them to take credit for
that increase and accprding to the chart
theyve been distributing, itlooks like they are
taking credit for doing it, Carr said.
Bredahl said he realizes UFF could not
claim victories for every pay increase since
1976, but he said the union has had key in influence
fluence influence in the pay hikes which the faculty
could not lobby for on their own.
And when the union is discredited at UF,
no other union can take its place, Sussman
said. No monitoring system will protect
faculty, he said.
I also seriously doubt that UFF will come
back to Gainesville once the faculty votes
them out this opt-out is a gamble and a big
risk, Sussman said.
must come from administrators, he said.
Regent William Malloy said officials at all
levels need to stop trying to find excuses
why we cant do it and start trying to find
ways we can.
Malloy said drastic measures might have
to be taken to bolster the presence of
minorities at UF. If Im charged with
discrimination for my efforts, so be it.
Nattress said the proposal to set aside
positions for blacks does not relate directly to
his decision two weeks ago to turn down a re request
quest request by UF women officials to reserve posi positions
tions positions for women. A 1978 court order has re required
quired required UF officials to actively recruit blacks,
but no such order exists for women, he said.
In another attempt to increase the number
of blacks at UF, Marston said he would re retain
tain retain a consultant to help UF find qualified
black faculty and staff.
Nattress said the law of supply and de demand
mand demand sends qualified blacks to the highest
bidder. Said Nattress, We do not have the
money.

bassador extraordinaire of Spain and a cosigner of the
Spanish Constitution.
Prado y Colonwho has an honorary law doctoratewill
speak to 1,509 of the 2,700 graduating seniors Saturday
June 13 at 10 a.m. in the OConnell Center.
In another commencement speech, former Florida Gov.
Reuben Askew will address mote than 200 graduating law
students in the University Auditorium. Law students are ask asked
ed asked to limit their number of guests to five apiece.
Both commencement speeches are free and open to the
public.

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alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981,

5



6

> alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981

pFs You In August"
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f yet 9 cannot leave with a simpfe 'See ya hater
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Damaged books cost libraries

y Altorla Ball
Alligator Writer
Its Sunday night. The UF student, in great
haste, has reached the periodical room in
Library West. There, he will look for a
magazine article required to complete his
paper due Monday morning.
As the student frantically flips through the
magazine pages, he discovers that the needed
article is not there. The page has been ripped
out.
The UF libraries so far this fiscal year have
spent $ 12,055 to replace damaged books and
periodicals, said Pam Cenzer, assistant head
of the acquisitions department for Libraries
East and West. That total, however, doesnt
include the value of undetected damage, or
injury of irreplaceable books, or the cost of
photocopying pages from borrowed
materials that are missing from UFs collec collection.
tion. collection.
Damaged books are supposed to be
caught when theyre checked out, but often

Teenage bikers attack local clucks

One duck suffered a broken leg after 12
teenagers were harassing and abusing the
feathered fowl at the duck pond near the
Reitz Union, UF police said Thursday.
Police said the youths were racing into a
flock of ducks with their bicycles. One of the
youths was seen kicking one of the ducks, ac according

UF fire causes SIOO damage

An estimated SIOO worth of classroom
material trash cans, bulletin boards and
desks were set afire by an arsonist late last
Friday night, UF police said.
UF police officer Rebecca Gilmore found

UF weed science tractor stolen

A SIO,OOO tractor belonging to the UF
weed science department was reported
stolen, UF police said Monday.
Bruce Nicely of the weed science depart department
ment department noticed the tractor missing last Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, but assumed that it was being borrowed
according to police reports. Nicely said

Senate to consider leftover bills

In its final meeting of the quarter, the Student Senate is scheduled to consider seven
bills left over from last week. They include several student government codification
changes as well as four appropriation bills. These are:
an $8,900 request from Student Government Productions to pay an accumulated
debt;
a $681.15 request from Gator Amateur Radio Club for new equipment;
* a $ 1,550 request from Lake Wauberg for electrical expenses;
** a SSOO request from the UF Vocal Jazz Troupe for instruments.
The meeting is at 7:30 p.m. in room 361 of the Reitz Union.

alligator, tuesday, june2, 198!,

they are not, said Richard Bennett, Library
East circulation coordinator.
Underlining, highlighting, torn pages and
dog chews are some of the common
damages inflicted on books, clerk Ann
Hanson said.
Most of the time a borrower is not charg charged,
ed, charged, if he reports the damage, and the
material is readable, Hanson said.
Charges are imposed on the borrower if the
material is no longer readable, and if the bor borrower
rower borrower returned damaged materials before.
Material abusers are charged on the basis
of the replacement cost of the material,
which varies, said Bennett. If the material
isnt paid for, then the students records are
flagged, which prevents the student from
receiving grades, transcripts, diplomas and
registration for any future quarters.
Hanson recalled, One time this guy came
in with these books, and they had gotten wet.
So, he put them on the heater to dry, and
they got burned.

cording according to the police report. The teenagers
were told to leave the campus and police did
not press charges. The youths told police the
ducks were injured by accident.
The injured duck was taken to the UF
School of Veterinary Medicine where it was
treated.

the fire at General Purpose Building B, but
saw no one. Gilmore was unable to ex extinguish
tinguish extinguish the fire herself, so the Gainesville
Fire Department was called for help. Police
say they have no suspects.

because many people have keys to the trac tractor,
tor, tractor, he decided to wait until Friday before
reporting it to the police.
UF police said someone apparently drove
the tractor away, but they have no suspects.
Weed Science is painted on the tractors
side.

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I, alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981

Vote UFF
From on high, the message to U.S. colleges and
universities has come loud and clear. Its drone, in
part, says that schools should concentrate on the
so-called hard sciences when educating
students. Those areas usually include engineer engineering,
ing, engineering, business and mathematics.
It is a message that has direct and nasty im implications
plications implications on students, administrators and rank
and file faculty members.
By limiting major resources to specific educa educational
tional educational areas, government officials, including Gov.
Bob Graham and President Reagan, have limited
the education alternatives available to students.
They are, in effect, penalizing the teachers and
students who wish to learn political sciences,
English, and foreign languages: the liberal arts
and soft sciences.
The most immediate impact at UF has been the
funneling of Quality Improvement money to
those hard sciences. The idea was to beef up the
better areas already business and engineering
rather than spreading the money around.
The second, and perhaps more important, im impact
pact impact of this emphasis is the vote before faculty
members at two state university campuses this
Wednesday and Thursday. A group of professors
from those hard sciences namely business
mounted a petition drive earlier this year in an at attempt
tempt attempt to oust the United Faculty of Florida
union. UF and Florida State University professors
will go to the polls Wednesday and Thursday to
vote whether to keep the union or opt out. Ac According
cording According to state law, if the union is booted out, no
faculty union can reorganize on the UF or FSU
campus for a year. UFF is a six-year-old organiza organization
tion organization that represents approximately 6,000 faculty
members in the State University System.
If the union were to be ousted, it would be a
victory for professors in well-paid fields and a loss
for the majority which is underpaid.
Gone would be the organization that has
fought and successfully won employee conces concessions
sions concessions from the Board of Regents, which governs
the universities. Gone would be the union that has
asked for and gotten faculty grievance pro procedures,
cedures, procedures, promotion criteria and tenure
guidelines. Gone would be the union that has
pried salary hikes from a tight-fisted legislature
year after year.
Most importantly, without the union, the check
against administrators authority over faculty
would be gone. Without the union, ad administrators
ministrators administrators and lawmakers would have more
authority over the allotment of faculty salaries.
And thats where the recently placed emphasis
on business and engineering comes in. With the
perceived need to improve those areas, legislators
would be able to pour even more money into
those hard sciences, without need for justifica justification.
tion. justification. The quality of education in those areas
would rise, but only at the expense of the students
in other areas.
We urge UF faculty members to vote in favor of
their union, the union that will represent all
faculty members and assist the universities in
measured steps toward quality.

opinions

ITERNEST IffiVER ISHWNS
ofWEsso) mm crw mu> mm

Doran a victim of Alligator witch hunt

Editor: After moving to Gainesville three years ago I
quickly realized, as does everyone else, that The Alligator is
not a newspaper that should be taken seriously. The reason
for this is that the paper is apparently unable to print a story
without slanting and twisting the facts to suit its own pur purposes.
poses. purposes.
The witch hunt currently being carried on against Honor
Court Chancellor Ted Doran is a perfect example. From the
day Doran signed up to run for the the office, this paper has
been out to get the former Daytona Beach cop. Never
mind the fact that Doran is both honest and dedicated to do doing
ing doing a superior job as honor court chancellor. The Alligator
stands ready to pounce on his every move.
The editorial Pimpin Jedge (June 1) is typical of the
trash printed daily in your paper. The equating of Doran to a

alligator
Editor: David Dahl General Manager: C.E. Barber
Managing Editor: Noel Neff Administrator Mrs Evelyn Best
News Editor: Jonathan Susskind Advertising Director: Su/ann* Petersen
News Editor: Gina Thomas Business Manager: Horry Montevideo
Opinions Editor: lisanne Renngr Interim Operations Manager: Don Holbrook
Inside Editor: Cindy Spence Production Supervisor: lee Herring
Sports Editor: Martin Cohen
Published by
Campus Communications, Inc.
P.O. Box 14257 University Station, Gainesville, Florida. Office
behind the College Inn, 1728 West University Ave. Classified
Advertising: 376-4446; Retail Display Advertising: 376-4482,
Newsroom: 376-4458; Production: 373-9926; Business Office:
376-4446
Letters Policy
Letters must be typed and double-spaced on a 60
character line, dated and signed with the author's
real name, have address and telephone number of
writer and not exceed 300 words.
Names will be withheld if writer shows just cause.
The editor reserves the right to edit all letters for
space.
Readers may submit longer essays, columns or
letters to be considered for use as guest columns.
Any writer interested in submitting a regular column
is asked to contact the editor and be prepared to
show work samples.

pimp is both slanderous and unethical. You say that Doran
bought the robe in order to keep money from reverting into
Student Governments account. That is an outright lie! At
the time he bought the robe Doran was not aware that the
funds would otherwise have to be returned. He was merely
making an honest effort to enhance the dignity of the very
serious proceedings before the honor court.
Os course, I am not surprised at the article. The one-sided
treatment of Doran is the kind of writing that the public now
expects from The Alligator. Perhaps if you spent more time
learning the art of journalism and less throwing darts at
everyone else, your paper would not be such a joke in the
community.
Su* Helen Moore
3LW
Use National Guard
Editor: It gave my heart great joy to read Adam Yeomans
article on the plan to use the National Guard to pave Mowry
and Hull roads over the summer months. This is an excellent
idea. Use the facilities we have at hand to handle some of our
problems. This practice of using National Guardsmen for
jobs that need a focus of short term additional manpower is
an idea whose time has come.
Millions of dollars worth of equipment sit idle most of the
year in the National Guard armories around the state. This
equipment could be put to use in the communities the Na National
tional National Guard serves.
Few of us realize that there are more than 1 i ,000 men ser serving
ving serving in almost 100 separate units around the state. The
Guardsmen bring a monthly payroll of almost a million
dollars to Florida. This is federal money, not state taxes. As
long as the public service can be considered a training
mission the National Guard can do it on federal money.
Each Guardsman is required to spend one weekend a month
and two weeks a summer in training. That is almost a
quarter of a million person-hours a year of skilled labor.
Guardsmen could be used in a myriad of situations
throughout the state. Medical units could go into the ghettos
and dispense health information, engineer units could be us used
ed used to clean up dump areas, and with a little imagination we
could probably use the services if the National Guard in
several more areas.
UF Physical Plant Supervisor Barry Jenkins should be
given the annual suggestion award for this one.
MlcHcml O'Hara Garcia
IFAS



Its a spring day in Belfast in the 19705.
Its Sunday and theres been a lull in the
fighting for months. Most of the guards in
Victoria Station are off duty, so the usual
search in the train station isnt very
thorough. At Royal Avenue, the main shopp shopping
ing shopping area, most of the stores are closed. The
teenage soldiers whose job it is to frisk people
when they go through the heavy wire gates
dont have much to do. Most of them sit
around listening to transistor radios. Some of
them look stoned.
We stop in at the pharmacy where
everyone from Dublin goes to buy contracep contraceptives
tives contraceptives which you cant get in the Catholic
south of Irdfend. I pick up a street map and
ask directions to Queens University, where
we plan to have lunch. We wander through
residential streets heading we hope
toward Queens. A pair of policemen walk
by, both wearing bulletproof vests and cradl cradling
ing cradling sten guns in their arms. They turn into
what appears to be a police station. Its hard
to tell, what with the sandbags and wire anti antibomb
bomb antibomb netting. Further on we come to the
first of many army sentry posts, all wired
and fortified like something out of a D-Day
movie. They have them everywhere street
corners, tops of buildings, median strips in
the road. Everywhere you go, at least in this
part of town, youre watched.
We find ourselves in a narrow street of tiny
brick row houses. Signs on the walls, Up the
Provos and Fuck the Queen, proclaim
this as the Catholic Falls Road area. The peo people
ple people all seem to be out on the street enjoying
the rare bit of sunshine. Kids kicking a soccer
ball, men smoking, women chatting and
pushing big black prams. Suddenly we hear
a grinding, roaring noise, and almost at the
same minute two loud bangs. People scream
and run in all directions. I back against a
brick wall and try to dig a hole in it with my
shoulder blades. A British patrol armored
cars and a truck careens around a corner
and speeds off, backfiring again. .Nervous
laughter from the locals, They claim the
backfiring is deliberate, to frighten them. It
sure frightened me.
We continue our walk. The patrols pass at
30-second intervals. Soldiers are poised in
the back of some of the trucks and jeeps,
rifles pointing at windows and passing cars.
Ready for snipers, we suppose. We make a
point of not putting our hands in our pockets.
In one quiet street a patrol pulls up, jumps
out of trucks, and takes covering positions in
doorways. Some soldiers run into a house, br-

Editor: This is in reference to the article Guns on cam campus:
pus: campus: not as scarce as UF requires, published May 11.
I would like to express the magnitude of bitterness I have
toward The Alligator for the misquotes and unwieldy
misconceptions of a TRASH reporter.
The evening that I was interviewed, I was asked specific
questions by a staff reporter about incidents he had heard.
In answering, I philosophized the attitudes and actions of
people in general, not specific, that I had acquired from
observations in the past. I pannot, beyond all extent, believe
that I was quoted, by this staff writer, as saying these at attitudes
titudes attitudes and actions were mine.
I do not see the reasoning behind presenting me as a
murderous maniac and then turning me into an expert, other
than the fact that there is a cover-up for a falsehood made by
this staff writer. Upon approaching him directly, in
Editor David Dahls presence, he said, Well, I guess I
assumed when 1 shouldnt have. What kind of journalism is
that? Ill tell you. It is the difference between an amateur
writer and a professional, which The Alligator seems to lack.
You may wish to consider changing the name to The Ag Agg
g Agg ravator.

Northern Ireland a walk on the war side

Gun owner takes aim at 'amateur' journalist

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ing someone out, put him in the back of some
sort of armored car, and start to pull out.
Women in flowery-print housedresses and
slippers run out in the street, screaming
curses at the soldiers.
We caught in the middle of all this
turn to a little old lady with blue-tinted hair
who looks a lot like my granny.
What happened?
Theyre lifting him.Ees only a wee lad of
burteen and theyre lifting him.
Whatd he do?
The little old lady who looks like my gran granny
ny granny shakes a fist at the departing British
soldiers and screams, Fookin bastards!

opinions

Then she turns back to us. Not a fookint-
ing. Ees only turteen.
We finally find Queens University, and
have lunch in the comforting student sub subculture
culture subculture of greasy food and good talk. The
Queens students are pessimistic.
Itll never end; not in a million years.
They advise us to be careful.
Walking back toward the city center, we
find ourselves in the tough Protestant Sandy
Row district. We can tell its Protestant
because the brick walls are decorated with a
faded painting of a British flag and slogans
like Fuck the Pope. The Protestants are
strict Sabbatarians and few of them are out
on the streets. Sometimes we hear faint

singing, probably hymns.
We start to joke about the possibility of the
Pope and the Queen getting to gether to
carry out the suggestions on the walls, but
the joke dies when we discover we are follow followed,
ed, followed, discreetly and at a distance, by people in
civilian clothes. Possibly the local Protestant
guerillas.
We decide its time to leave this strange
neighborhood, where even the British army
doesnt seem to patrol. We come to a red redand-white
and-white redand-white barrier across a street. We dont
see any soldiers, but we hear giggles, male
and female, coming from a sandbagged
guard post. We crawl under the barrier and
proceed on our way.
Suddenly we hear a voice behind us, ner nervous
vous nervous and squeaky.
Halt!
We have, it appears, been captured by a
pimply 16-year-old British soldier, disguis disguised
ed disguised in jungle fatigues and black face paint in
this city of red brick. His rifle is aimed at us.
We freeze, hands up, just like the movies.
ann sides
hnight
The soldiers captain has lots of questions
to ask us. Names, address, what are we doing
in Belfast? What, pray tell, are our political
beliefs? American Vietnam veterans, he tells
us, have come to Ireland to fight for the Irish
Republican Army. He looks accusingly at my
husbands U.S. Army-issue boots.
I am afraid to tell him we live in Dublin,
and even more afraid to tell him Im a dual
U.S.-Irish citizen. Better, in a spot like this, to
be just an American hippie tourist.
Were looking for the Peace Line, I bab babble,
ble, babble, I read about it in the newspaper back in
the States, ya know?
I say, its not the Berlin Wall, you know,
says the Captain, indignantly.
He gives a last long look at our passports.
Then he looks at my map to see if Ive mark marked
ed marked any military installations. When he
tells us we can go we hike straight across the
acres of rubble that mark the Peace Line bet between
ween between the Protestant and Catholic areas, and
back to the train station. We climb in the
empty train and sit nervously for an hour,
waiting for departure time and the welcome
trip back to peaceful Dublin.

I would like to know why The Alligator is always out to
uncover something that is wrong the scoop of the week.
Granted, firearms on campus are wrong, however, I am not
a mercenary. Collecting and firing weapons is my hobby.
Its a type of sport enjoyed by thousands across our country.
For your staff writer to represent my character as receiv receiving
ing receiving an exhiliarating feeling of power from shooting a rifle
while pretending someone is at the other end, is nothing
short of sick, trashy reporting.
I would like the readers of The Alligator to know that I
have been certified by the State of Florida as a safe hunter
and handler of firearms through their Firearm Safety Pror
gram. I have received instruction from qualified
Rangemasters on the use and safety of firearms. I have also
been investigated by University police due to this "sick arti article,
cle, article, and have been found to have absolutely no blemishes
and, in fact, my background on firearms is valid.
I ask the readers of The Alligator, What kind of stature
does a reporter get from making the life of a totally
cleanhanded person so full of hardship?
Daittol Bahnaman
lUF

alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981,

9



10

> alligator, tuesday, June 2, 1981

Uni verity
1 hoduoedby theOMmmaflnfommikm I
H mnri *- *' -- 0 t-M m. B:
too rxMmcmtotn xnnoMpMf lor
I mtkm to Xudcnti. tacuky t tuff m I
the Unhmnky of Hondo. I
Alcohol Ban On
Beaches Brings
UF Warning
Because summer tataafts partying
outdoors and v trips to the beach, the
Cantus Alcottol Information Center has
suggests that members of the Unhrerafry
community take note rfwMtnriiMWM
at area beadies. Daytona Beach otdfaian otdfaiances
ces otdfaiances now ban tbe iwwfffffffifln or comsumn comsumntknof
tknof comsumntknof all alcoholic beverage The St Johns County Cammiasian
recently passed an ordinance, which will
go into effect Jane 15, banning lmhni at
the beaches (inchadfaog Crescent and St
Augustine). There is an ordinance forbid forbidding
ding forbidding glass containers of any type as welL
At UF, alcohol is not p"**** on
campus in outdoor areas. On campon, beer
and wine may be purchased fay those 19
years or older at the Orange and Brew and
die RathskeQar during regular boors of
operation. Serving of alcoholic beverages
to those of legal age at events on campus is
limited to certain locations in the Belts
Union, and for special events at the
Florida State Museum, tbe fifth floor of
library West, the University Gallery and
in locations designated by the Division of
Housing.
Questions concerning alcohol use can be
directed to die Campus Alcohol Informa Information
tion Information Center, 129 Tigert Hall, 392-I*l.
I
1981 Insured Loan
Application Deadline
Is June 15
The Office for Student Financial Affairs
in 111 Anderson Hall is now acceptor foil
insured loan applications. The deadline to
apply for an insured loan for foil semester
is June 15.
The Office for Student Financial Affairs
will mail federally insured loan dwfa
directly to students permanent home
addresses during the first tao weeks of fall
semester and after that to foe WtJ
addresses listed on the registrar's file. For
this reason, it is urgent that students keep
their correct local address listed with the
registrars office.
Career Resource Center
Has New JWRU Location
The Career Resource Center has moved
to new locations in foe Reitz Union. The
main office and career counseling mi
cooperative education are now in Room
G-l Reitz Union. In foe basement
B-l Reitz Union, are campus interview and
career mini-school sign-ups, tbe career
library and signup and information on tbe
Grad H and CHOICES program* Tele Telephone
phone Telephone number for the Career Resource
Center, 392-1801, remains foe same.

Keep Lp With LF Seus
WRUF-FM WRLF-AM
S: SO p.m. 5: 34 p.m.
V\Fl Z 93.7 FM
1 2:20 p.m. b: 35 p.m.

UFF Decertification Election
At Reitz Union Wednesday, Thursday

Faculty and AfcP personnel represented by the United Faculty
of Florida (UFF) are digifale to vote Wettaeaday and Thursday
on foe question, Do yon wteh to continue to be represented for
parposes of collective bargaining? Voters will be faMrfrd to
mark with an X one of two boxes, marked Yes and No.
Balloting wm take place on the cofoonade of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union from 19 am to 7 pjn, Wednesday, June 3, and from t am.
tofpjn. Thursday, June 4. Sfcmces on the street running north and
wert of Newins-Segier Hall (the School of Forest Resources and
Conservation) wfll be reserved as Mnrt4ann parking for voters.
Access to the reserved spaces is the oneway street that raw
throngb the parking lot south of McCnty HaH Access to tin*
h nff Mw Hrl hntmmmet Btfcn UnmA m*A Mmhwi
Road.
The election was called by the Public Employees Relations
Commiakn (PERC) following the submission to that body of a
petition from UF personnel represented fay UFF asking tiMt the
decertification elerifnn be held. The process to permit
decertification on individual rampi was fay
tegbdation two yean ago. UFF represents faculty and AfcP
thronghont foe State Univeraily System md bargains for

Six Named Outstanding Graduates
For Spring Quarter Commencement

Six graduating seniors will receive
Alumni Association honors as outstanding
graduates at Spring Commencement
ceremonies Saturday, June 13.
The Male leadership Award will go to
Todd Baas, a criminal jastice major from
Tampa. A member of Florida Bine Key,
Savant and Ondcran Delta honor honorariea,
ariea, honorariea, Bass was Chief Justice of the
Student Traffic Court He was a member
of foe Board of College Councils as the
representative from the Liberal Arts and
Sciences Student Council, and was active
in Student Government activities, ffls 3.75
GPA placed trim regularly on foe
President's Honor Roll and the Dean's
list, and he was a member of Golden Key
National Honor Society, among several
others. He plans to enter law school in foe
falL
The Female leadership Award wfll be
presented to Georgette Alexander, a
metallurgical engineering major from
Jacksonville. She was a mwwimr of foe
Student Senate and served on the
Engineering Advisory Board and the
Benton Engineering CoondL In 1999, she
received a national award as winner of the
Outstanding Student Paper Contest con conducted
ducted conducted by the Metallurgical Society of the
American liwtitnte for Mining, Metallur Metallurgical
gical Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers. She is a
member of Ondcron Delta Alpha
Sigma Mu, Epsilon lambda Chi and Tan
Beta Pi honoraries. She has a 3JI GPA
and has been on the President's Honor Roll
and Dean's flat continuously.
Outstanding Four-Year Scholar Awards
will go to Wflbam U. Galloway and Thane
N. Rosenbaum, who have both maintained
4.0 grade point averages during their time
at UF. Galloway, a design major in the
QampiP
Events
WEDNESDAY
BRAZILIAN POUTICAL SCIENTIST
Dr. Joae Murflo de Carvalho, visiting
professor at Princeton University's Insti Institute
tute Institute for Advanced Studies, on
The Armed Forces During foe
Novo: The Boats of Authoritarianism,
analyzing the political situation in Brazil,
atpjn.in427GrinterHafl.
CENTER FOR WETLANDS TALK BY
John R. Tuschall, of UF Department of
Environmental Engineering Sciences, dis discussing
cussing discussing Fate of Heavy Metals in A Cy Cypreas
preas Cypreas Swamp^at 13:39 pjn.inPh*Jpi-h

1 The Action Employer

ims tumra n >.. >
leadership Leadership 4-Year Scholar
111 ii llf 11 11 1 .i sr. %> r.,%,
HHIHHi wtk, fl < ,31
T :Sf )BB ?? A UM ROBERT DALY C. COLUNSWORTI
4-Year Scholar 2-Year Scholar Bekka Award

College of Architecture, is from Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater. Consistently on the Presidents
Honor Roll, Dean's list and National
Dean's List, he is a member of foe student
chapter of the American TnatHnto of
Architects and spent two years in the UF
Concert Band. He plans to pursue an MJL
degree in architecture. Rosenbaum, also
consistently on tbe Presidents Honor Roll
and Deans List, is a political science
major from Miami. He is a member of

Its Dead Week
This is the final week of spring
quarto* classes, known traditionally
as dead week. Faculty have been
asked fay the Office for Academic
Affairs to follow Presidential Mem Memorandum
orandum Memorandum No. 27, which states that no
exams, class quizzes, special pro projects
jects projects or term papers shall be given
or assigned during the final week of
classes. Take home exams shall not
be due prior to the regularly sched scheduled
uled scheduled exam period.
Questions regarding policy for foe
last week of classes should be
directed to the Office for Academic
Affairs, 233 Tigert Hall, 392-1301.

personnel represented with the Board of Regents. At UF,
personnel in the J. Hfflis Miller Health Center, IF AS and the
College of Law are not represented? thus, they will not vote in this
weeks election. Personnel at FSU will be voting at the same
times.
A majority of foe valid ballots cast will determine foe result
Ballots will be counted in Room 150 C, JWRU, by representatives
from PERC immediately after polls close Thursday and results
announced upon completion of foe counting. Unless foe vote is
dose enough that challenges would change the outcome, PERC
has notified BOR officials that the outcome will be certified that
day. A sufficient number of challenges would take an indefinite
time to permit election certification. The UFF contract expires
June 30,19fi1, at which time the election result becomes effective.
Vice-President for Academic Affairs Robert Bryan has issued
a memorandum to all mamba's of foe bargaining unit urging
them to vote.
Unless a very substantial majority of tbe members of the
collective bargaining unit actually vote, this faculty will never
really know bow it wants this issue resolved," Bryan said.

Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta
Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Beta
Kappa bonoraries. Rosenbaum plans to
attend law sdiool next year.
The Outstanding Two-Year Scholar
Award will be presorted to Robert P. Daly,
who has maintained a perfect 4.0 grade
point average as well. A marketing major
from Hollywood, Daly entered UF in 1979
after earning the A~A. degree from
Broward Community College. He served
as vice-president of the College of Business
Administration Student Council and was
representative to the Undergraduate
Curriculum Committee. He has accepted a
position with Eastman Kodak and (dans to
pursue studies toward a Master's degree.
Cris CoUinsworth will be presented the
Doug Belden Award for combined athletic
and scholastic excellence. An accounting
major from Titusville, he played varsity
football four years at UF and was
an All-American this past year. He was
chosen Most Valuable Player in the 1960
Tangerine Bowl Game. Also named an
Academic All-American, he was the only
player in the Southeastern Conference to
make first-team Academic All-Conference
three consecutive years. A member of
Florida Blue Key, CoUinsworth was active
in the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He
has signed to (day professional football
with the Cincinnati Bengala.



I M
Amen!
Glide Church offers soulful celebration of the gospel

v Robert McClure and David Futch
Alligator Staff Writers
SAN FRANCISCO Pounding drums and a soulful sax saxaphone
aphone saxaphone greet worshippers at the 9 a.m. Sunday service. A
light show combining stained glass patterns with images of
starving children and marching freedom fighters flashes on
the wall behind the altar.
When the 30-member vocal ensemble and five-piece jazz
band finish two opening songs, the performance is punc punctuated
tuated punctuated by claps, shouts and whistles.
A gray-bearded preacher garbed in an African dashiki
and sporting designer sunglasses stands up. He says he wants
to Reach /out to . lesbians, gays, heterosexuals,
alcoholics. .. the afraid, the lonely, the rich, the middle
class, the poor, the street people.
Like the mix of people who worship at Glide Memorial
Church, the tunes performed there run the gamut from a
jazzed-up version of the traditional Amazing Graee to
popular songs by Stevie Wonder.
Glides fresh approach to religious celebrations sometimes
rubs traditionalists the wrong way. But the show business
trappings seem to hinder neither the blue-jean-clad choir
members nor the elderly couples in traditional Sunday mor morning
ning morning attire when they come to Glide to commune with God.
Except for the worshipers, the Glide sanctuary could be
most any Methodist Church. The stained glass windows,
high wooden ceilings and fancy round chandeliers are all
there. And although the preachers sermon like most
ministers Sabbath efforts is sprinkled with socio-political
statements, the congregation isnt made to think the words
are absolute gospel. There is no pulpit.
There is a trend now in the church called liberation
theology, says 51-year-old Cecil Williams, who has
ministered at Glide since 1964. Liberation theology starts
with the poor. It focuses around pluralism or a direction in
which all people can have a say about their life.
Pluralism means many. And to a great extent, women,
the poor, gays, senior citizens, the handicapped, and even
Vietnam vets have not had that (their say),, the San Angelo,
Texas, native said in a recent interview.
The seeds of Williams radical ministry were nurtured in
Huston-Tillotson College in Austin, Texas, and at Southern
Methodist Universitys Perkins Theological Seminary, where
he received a bachelors degree in theology.
From there he made his way to Glide, where he arrived
when the counterculture movement was gaining momentum
in San Franciscos Haight-Ashbury district no more than a
mile from Glide.
Glide is named for philanthropist Lizzie Glide, who in
1928 left money from oil and cattle ventures to the Glide
Foundation. The Foundation today has some $ 10 million in
assets that support 32 programs, including the church and a
wino park where alcoholics and other street people can
rest peacefully.
Located on the corner of Taylor and Ellis Streets in
downtown San Francisco, Glide Memorial Church grew out
of the old Methodist Church South of San Francisco.
Williams, more vehemently than most men of the cloth,
decries peoples tendency to turn inward he calls it
navel-watching and urges people to use political in involvement
volvement involvement to fight injustice. A'
To be effective humanitarians, we must be effective
politicians, Williams admonishes the congregation, echo echoing
ing echoing a primary concern of Methodist Church founders.
Reflecting on that statement later, Williams said most
churches represent the status quo.
All churches have become the status quo or the church of
the middle class, he said, when the church should be on
the edge, creating tension and fighting injustice.
Rev. Bob Breuer, minister at Gainesvilles University
United Methodist Church and Student Center, said
Williams emphasis on social issues is nothing new in the
Methodist Church and other mainstream churches.
Even (John) Wesley (founder of the church) had a strong
concern for individuals and what we would call today a
strong social conscience, Breuer said. He had a strong
concern for prison reform, for instance.
When Williams talks about social concerns, he is not
afraid to jar his listeners into action with a biting tongue.
You cannot be a humanitarian by talking abbut
Humanity is going to make it one of these days. Love will
make it, he says in a mocking, almost whining tone. "Try "Trying
ing "Trying to change the conditions of people that is
humanitarian.

mazing grace' Ho*, sweet the souno
That freed someone
I once was lost* but now am found.
Was blind, but now I see,
Twas guilt that taught my heart to fear
And pride my fears relieved;
How precious did that pride appear,
hmtr r first believed.'
4
' r 'R i 1
\>r f
#ht : *
i IL
% ll p

radiating from the congregation.
Young, old, black, white and yellow all hold hands to
sing the traditional Kum Ba Yah. When fellowship time
comes, many embrace, offering peace and Gods love
as greetings.
A special quality about the Glide celebration an electric
sort of sharing makes for truly religious interaction.
Shouts of Amen, right on and hallelujah interrupt
Williams arm-waving statements. The informality is
reminiscent of rural Southern Baptists, African Methodist
Episcopals and some other sects.
That informality also comes across in Williams dress.
The year after I came here, I realized the (ministers) robe
represented death for me and so, one Easter morning, I
V resurrected.,.

inside

For me, clerical garb represents distance and trying to prove
who you are. And you dont have to.
That philosophy permeates Williams views of the church.
He says the Methodist church from which Glide sprang is
too structured and strives so diligently to increase church
membership that church members ignore community pro problems.
blems. problems.
Weve been asked to set up similar churches in other
cities, but in many ways, it goes against the grain of the
Methodist church and the power structure might feel
threatened, he said.
Sm 'Olid* Church'
next poge
isy.4 kWw/hj. .* v \V '.v. w

alligator, tuasday, jun2, 1981,

11



*N' r . \
!, alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981

12

Glide Church
continued
from page eleven
Some traditionalists take issue with Williams methods,
but he said he expects resistance when he sticks his neck out.
Flak is very common ail the time. But the more flak, the
better job we must be doing, said Williams, who is regard regarded
ed regarded as a San Francisco political power. He says almost all
members of Glide gave up traditional churches in disillu disillusionment.
sionment. disillusionment.
Glide is organizing its political power base to combat a
perceived conservative wave. The churchs political network
is called the New Moral Minority.
'The year after I came here, / realized the
(minister's) robe represented death for me
and so, one Easter morning, I discarded it for
the dashiki. . and I was resurrected . .'
Cecil Williams
The New Moral Minority advocates, among other rights,
handgun control and cutting federal defense spending to bet better
ter better provide for expanding human needs.
But Williams says his political involvement through the
'New Moral Minority differs from the Moral Majority, a con conservative
servative conservative religious organization directed by the Rev. Jerry
Falwell of Lynchburg, Va.
You cant get involved with the world unless you get in involved
volved involved with the politics of the world. But I dont say Vote
this way or that. I tell the people what I favor and what I
dont favor and its up to them to make up their minds,
Williams said. Im committed not to advocating fear tac tactics.
tics. tactics. My commitment is to getting people involved.
I honestly feel very strongly about pluralism and Jerry
Falwell might, too, but I cannot espouse a cause that ex excludes
cludes excludes the poor, the disadvantaged. He says if you dont
believe in Jerry Falwell, youre not a Christian. Well that, to
me, is a very dangerous position to take.
And thats why Jerry Falwell is a very dangerous man.

, gWWW :'" r :
Mem bars of tho mixed congregation: on elderly Chinese women end e block men

BI'T SAY: "Take It Easy, Adios, See You Later, Have A Good
Summer, Auf Wiedersehen, Until We Meet Again,
Goodbye, Ciao, So Long, Au Revoir. Bye Bye,
Sayonaro. ..
SAY: See You In August!
Last year, over 200 of you used the Alligator for those special
parting words. .words of tender sentiment, like.
K
PANDA PAWS pounce prspicaciouly!
MG BABY thunx for thoso 11/7/79 hiccups.
Hoodsomo.xoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxo. .
Disco Dop, you*ro tho cutost dog omong all tho rots.
/ Don't let this opportunity pass to EXPRESS yourself.
DEADLINE IS WEDNESDAY JUNE 3 at 4 PM

Sk- |||f %£
|. I R I 3-0^
...
Cedi WlHiams: a five-piece |ezz bond ac accompenles
compenles accompenles his sermons

Tbs Yen* Best in Hair Derign
OfF Sbompoo. Cut. Sto-dry
Coupon only good Untv. |H-7tM
Debbie. Pet. Atrln for now clients
V liNiviisiiy
CARDENS
SPACIOUS 1 S£KS£"
On Slto:
2 Pools 2 Racquetball Courts
1 Acre Pond 4 Laundry Facilities
acres and acres of landscaping
Now Accepting Applications for
Summer and Fall Rentals
70> S.W. 14th Aw. 374*4720
from ROCKPORT
"P -4-*
y
NOW AT. .
The Exciting Place to Shop for Shoes
COBBLERS
Introducing ... |
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Save $5.00 on any c
perm PLUS 10 % off §
For any other service with KYLE. c
"Your Heir is Our Affair c
Hair c
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Closed Mondays OIN. Main St. Ph. 375-2472 g



FOE RENT
Need to sublet one bedroom furnished opt.
at Pino Ruth Apis. Pool, laundry. Ron!
209.00 a month. Call Laura 373-9855 or
392 2355 6-5-9-1
Largo I BR for summer sublet, Mt. Vernon
Apis. Fall option. Available June 20th, June
rent free. $258/mth. 373-3846. 6-2 5-1
5 blacks from UF room for non-smoking stu student.
dent. student. Quiet area, oil utiTities paid. Nice kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, both + shower, washing mach. $l3O.
3732038. 6-5-8-i
WALK TO UF Three bedroom house for rent
summer quarter one block from campus
S7OO whole summer call 372-8430. 6-2-51
Summer: sublet spacious I bedroom fur furnished,
nished, furnished, pool, air/heat, dose to campus,
loundry, 209/mo. June rent FREE, call
371-2696 or 372-2128. 6-2-31
VILLAGE opts. Sublet beginning july I. Own
tjdrm. 92.30/month. 1/4 util. Pool, racquet racquetbad.
bad. racquetbad. laundry. CoH Jaime after 10 pm
3752317. 52-51
June Aug brand new 1 80 Fully Furnished
Leaving Twn must sublet Reg Rato 783.00
* Discount to you for 383.00
3750975 53-51
Apt. for the summer (ond Fall!) Summer
SIBO Fall $l9O ond only three blocks from
campus. One bdrm, neat 8 dean. Coll
Carlos37l-0749. 52-51

y viu
' rfeldM, tyUtf
Manicurist 501-B N.W. 23rd Ave.
-i Gainesville, Florida 32601
Available (904) 372-9828

H|o Special Sun*:
only $ 135 for
the entire semester
We offer
- Early Bird Special
Now accepting reservations \
for the FALL Semester. msm tsrvke
Special 8 1/2 month lease-
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reduced fall rate
Directly Across from Tigarf Hall
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r n Held over 2nd Week!
Performing
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Special Event!
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Wed. June 3rd 9:00 pm (Ladies Only) '*4

GO BANANAS ~
Bonano Furniture Rentals. We rent brand
new furniture at reasonable prices
372-1280. 55251
RENTALS
Houses. Apts, Duplexes. Few Mobil Homos.
PoPickt Mendoza, Realtor 1219 W. Univ.
Avo. 3752303. (You con pick up list far Foil
now), -35032-1
Rogoncy Oaks I 8 2 bedrooms Pool Tennis
Basketball Volleyball ond everything else
you could wont 3230 SW Archer Rd
3755766. 55251
Attention Married Students: Apt. rent based
on your income in 1-2-54 bedroom opts.
Under FHA 236 Program. Children
welcome. Village Green Apartments.
Phone 3759135. 6-5151
Reduced rent June August! furnished I
bedroom a/c dishwasher pool laundry
facilities $225.00 I mile from Med Center
call 377-0548. 52-151
Sublet 1 bedroom at Village Apts, rqbail,
tennis, pool, vlyboll. low rent, starting som sommerqsr.
merqsr. sommerqsr. ca 11371-1175 52-151
Sublet 3 bdrm/2 both unfurn. apt in In The
Pines avail. June IS 1/2 JUNE FREE. $383
mo. Foil option, coll 3753352. 52-151
For Rent I BR Apt. $l6O mo. 1532 1/2 NW 3
Avo Studio Apt. $l3O mo + S3O utilities.
Close by UF pets ok students only 373-3040
between 9 AM 9 PM. 55151

Arbor New 1 br, I bath, private courtyard,
high ceiling, bar, drapes, loundry foe., ex extra
tra extra closets, bike to VA $ Shands Avail, now
8 Fall $2lO $233 mo. Contemporary
Monogemont broker 3756663, 372-0118.
Available after Spring Qlr Sublet I bdr apt. 1
ot OAK FOREST Tennis and pooh on
premises $270 pgr month coll 377-9960.
2 rooms in 3 bdr house for summer $123/mo
8 utilities. 5 min ride to campus. Call
3756109. 52-51
Sublet summer fan opt 2br 2
both unfurn Brandywine apt. $330/month
June free 3752931. 52-51
VILLAGE PARK Sublet Summer Qlr, 2 bdrm
sum, pool, walk or bike to campus.
24Vmo, 371-2134 ask for Mike or Dove.
Looking for summer housing? Check out
Georgio Seagle Halil I Co-operative at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. close to compos, only $lO3 for
*ummer qlr. Call 3755179. Also accepting
applications for Fall. 5551
$l5O
SUMMER
Sublotting 3 bedrooms in fabulously fur furnixhed
nixhed furnixhed S.W. area apt. 1/2 block from Tigert
Hall. Contiol A/C coll Mike 374-4335
HAWAIIAN VILLAGE
sublet furnished Bedroom summer quarter
only call 3751933. 5551
LANDMARK APT. Available one bedroom
him, sublet for summer. Coll 3757381.
Sublet cheap studio efficiency available
immediately. Coll 3759069. 3758512
371-2183. 554-1
UNBEHEVABLEI Beautiful, fully-furnished,
large efficiency apt to sublet S3OO for entire
summer call 3752229. 55-51
2 bedrooms in spacious house 4 blocks from
campus, available VIS thru Vls. Smaller
$75. larger $l2O per month 371-1752.
Sublet 2 br. apt. far summer quortor. 1/2
block behind Norman Hall. 243 mo. Juno
Free. Fall Option, call 3750468. 6-551
Nice 2 bdrm. sum. apt walk to UF no
buses/pork, problems sublet Juno w/foll
option 275.00/mth 3750474 after 5 pm
wkdoys anytime wfconds. 6-551
Sublet partially furnished 1 BR apt. bike
distance to UF. Pool parking. $lB9 +
utilities. 3010 SW 23 Terrace 377-0435.
I bdrm, unfurnished, kitchenette, a/c,
heating, garden. 5 min walk to shands/UF
sl9Vmnth. now availabiel 3757234 or
3752461. 5551
SB9 SPECIAL. Sublet this summer term ot
Univ. Gordons. Must rant. Taking big loss. 2
Br. apt. Regular $3lO, you pay only, only
SB9 (par parson, 2 people) 2 pools, morel
Coll nowl 371-269211 554-1
Sublet for Summer Univ Garden Apts. Own
room in 2 bdrm/l bth apt overlooking pond
and racquetball court. Next to shopping/on
bus linq $117.50/month + 1/2 utilities.
June rent and cable free Coll 374-4755.
For rent, own room at the Village to share 4-
woy. Swimming pool, tennis, racquetball.
Close to campus. Ask for Cliff at 3753717.
554-1
For rent 2 bedrm. I 1/2 bath apt. 1 mile
from campus Mid June thru Aug. only 380
call 375-3306 Landmark Apts. 554-1

Fum. Efficiency, 2 blocks from campus, Air Aircon,
con, Aircon, priv. parking, 140 per month, no rent
increase call 3751053. 6-52-1
COUNTRY COMFORT huge 2 bdrm apt only
235 a mo available now call 3753398 dose
toUF. 55-4-1
Available 523 2 br/1 bo washer/dryer
hook-up fenced backyard wooded area
quiet c*r air $ heat near UF in Sugorfoot
Oaks no pels $325/mo 3751411 ext. 292.
3751294. 55-4-1
3 BLOCKS FROM U.F. Furnished house for
summer only. S3OO plus utilities from 8 June
to Aug 22. No dogs. 3750376. 6-54-1
Available far summer. Luxurious I br. apt.
Killer sum. morty trees, located behind
sorority row. will toko bast offer. 3757454.
SEX Hom that
I've got your attention. Sublet luxurious
matter bedroom w/privoto bath far summer
months rent negotiable call 371-1646 ask far
Ron. 6-54-1
Sublease with eption unfurn 2 BR, 2 BA apt.
washer-dryer hook-ups in Phoenix subdivi subdivision
sion subdivision close to Shands and VA Hasp. Mike
3759903,. Connie 3750768 or 392-3799.
Spacious landmark 2 bdrm I 1/2 bath apt
avail mid Juno close to UF VA junes rent
FREE lease til ougutl coll after S 3753132.
5551
SUMMER QTR: female rmt; own room roomfurnished;
furnished; roomfurnished; S min walk to Shands S2OO + 1/2
ut; Summit Houta; coll 375-7274
mom/evsning. 554-1
Pots okl ovoit. now. 2 bdrm/huge both, 3
private balconies, lots trees, quiet. 2 mi to
campus, bus route, shopping, fall option.
s2BVmo. coll now apt. 15. 3758727 or
3757484. 5551
CAMELOT APTS-2BR taka over lease Juno
IS. 27Vmo. 377-05308i11. 5551
summer sublease: June to August: 2 br 1
bath air in Phoenix subdv dep $129 $225 p
m 372-7520. 5551
2 rooms in sum. 4 bdrm house for summer.
LIBERAL non-smoking S2OO for entire sum summer
mer summer + 1/4 util. CALL 3752675 NW SEC SECTION.
TION. SECTION. 6-551
YOUR CAR TINTED FREE
by Nuntun. Sublet a new 3 bedroom apt.
w/opt. to loose in fall. SIOO. Ivan 374-4626.
5551
YOUR CAR TINTED FREE by NUNSON. Sublet
beautiful village apt w/ 2 girls. Opt. for fall
$1003754626. 5551
WHY PAY MORE? Master bedroom w own
both in new 3 bed house. Washer/dryer,
fenced yard, 4 min walk to Westgota Shop.
Centr. Available June 14 $97.50 couple
137.50 (ingle call 372-0360 eve. 5551
FRS CASE OF BEER Sublet 2 bdrm Unf Apt 3
Blocks From UF NW 17th Pels Allowed Call
3756296. 557-1
SUBLET A COMFORTABLE,
COOL APT.
I br sum washer/dryer in apt. A/C $l3O
Junes2oo-Aug37s-0071. 5551
1 bdrm. apt near campus for sublease 6/15
to VIS. sl7Vmnh coll 808 3924866,
377-0796. 5551
Available now w/ option to renew lease w
fall 2 80 Lots of closets oc partially
carpeted. May free $250/mo 1239 NW 9
Ave 6pm 3775148. 5551
Sublet Regency Oaks Apt 2 bdrm/2 bth, unf unfnihd.
nihd. unfnihd. June rent free, 325/mo. Occupy till
Aug. 22nd. Call 378-4130. 5551

JUNE RENT FREE! In the Pines 2 roommates
needed to sublet 3 bdrm. apt. summer qlr.
with fall option. CoH Lori/Scott 372-9702.
6-551

Ife JHBk RAISING

2 bedroom I both apt. washer, dryer, air airconditioning,
conditioning, airconditioning, tv, furnished 4 blocks off
campus call David after 6 pm al 3752182 or
392-1931 from 1-5 pm on MWThF CHEAP
RATE FOR SUMMER ONLY. 557-1
Beoutiful 3 bedroom Regency Oaks apt
available for summer quarter pool, sou no,
many extras very reasonable call Mike or
Don 378-0774. 5551
OAK FOREST SUMMER sublet 2 BR 2 BA + H.
Furniture optional. S3OO tennis-pool-loudry
-callafter6PM37s4743. 6-551
4 BR TOWNHOUSE $299
month. Beautiful Woodgato Manor Pool,
tennis, racquelboll. Fall option. 3754139 or
392-8283 Call. 54-51
Sublet for summer Qlr with fall option I br
unfurn poolside apt at howaikm Villoge
June Rent is Free Call 373-6179. 559-1
Sublet for summer 2 br apt across the street
from campus $293 month call 3750989.
559-1
$l4O COVERS ALLI Util, rent phone no lease;
walk, bike to U.F. Big yard 8 quiet. Clean
environment. Male or fern. 373-3943.
SW 20th Ave, 2 br, sublease available June
IS, free rent from 15th through June X.
Call 371-0547. 5551
Available for June 1 bedroom near campus
S2OO a month. Quiet, shady. John
3758788 Ann 392-2090 Tad 372-6897.
6-4-51
Roommole needed far next year to share
Brandywine apt. M-112. Gender is not a
factor; neatness is. Call Victor al 371-0969.
2 BR townhouse w/yard. Quiet, shody area,
brand new. Also, whole house furniture
must go at best offer. Coll 3752173 soon!
53-4-1
Must Sublet! June Freel Female, Pel ok,
esc. roommate, pools. Pine Rush 4117 SW
20th Av. 3757519 $l2O/mo Desperate will
negotiate. 64-51
SIOO for entire summer if you share a 2 bdr
apt in Hawaiian Village ideal location rent
free call 371-2522. 52-51
NICE ROOM CHEAP
Ultra-close to UF, June rent free SIBO.OO for
entire summer, 3752366. 52-51
IN THE PINES master bedroom, furnished,
rent summer qlr for S3OO + utilities, call
norm at 3759904. 52-51
Quad For Rent storting Fall, I 1/2 miles from
univ. V. spacious unit, 2 bdrms I both. Rent
is 32Vmo/unit. Call Jay 372-6263. 54-51
Beautiful modern apt overlooking pool
w/huge patio, 2 bdrms and 2 baths for
sublet summer qt. $330 p./mlh might go
lower 3755717. 64-51
Summer, Sublet 1 Bdr Apt 1 block from cam campus
pus campus SIOO/mo June free Conveniently
located affordobly priced call check it out it
just may be whol you wont 371-2022.
In The Pines Summer qlr 2 bdrms avail pool
tennis cts w/d 2 bath price negotiable
3753207. 54-4-1
PRtMOI 2 female roommates for perfect 3
bdrm house in fantastic shape behind Nor Norman
man Norman 220 ea for summer qlr. 392-7754,
392-7861 check it outi 55-51
Sublet one BR furnished opt in Piccadilly #23
5 from June Ist August free coll 3751296 or
3752483. 6-551
ROOMMATE
FREE ROO/CI
sublet key 100/mo for summer option to
renew in fall. Furn. own room call Jim after
9pm371-1570. 55152

alligator, tuesday, june2, 1981,

VEGETARIAN RMT. WANTED for Summer qlr.
Own. room in 3 bdrth. house avail. 513 No.
cigs pis. $l2O/mo. + 1/3 utils. A/C W/O
CoH Molly 013764113. 5552
Male 3 blocks UF $230 summer qlr includes
utilities. Kitchen washer dryer no pets
378-8122 376-6652. Fall (Aug.) $133 leaae
upper division. 5514-2
Non-smoker to share 3 br home with grad
student. Own room + part of 3rd br.
SIOO/mo + 1/2 13 min. to UP. Wash. 372-0914. 54-10-2
Female to share 3 bdrm huge trailer in
Windmeodows- Pool tennis souna. Close to
campus S9B -I- 1/3 utilities. Sue 3784978.
524-2
OWN ROOM. OWN BATH, BALCONY IN 2 BR
TOWNHOUSE FURN OR UNF. POOL TENNIS
RACQUETBALL RENT NEGOT. + 1/2 UTIL.
FEMALE ONLY FOR 1/2 JUNE, JUI-AUG
3754635 or 3759667 male needed for same
deal in 4 BR townhouse 100/mo or loss.
3759467. 52-52
OWN ROOM only S2OO for ENTIRE SUMMI
3 bdr, conveniently located near campus,
butler plaza. Maracaibo 3756136. 55-9-2
Female rant own master BR w/bolh nice
NW area, central oc. carpeted large yard
12Vmth, 1/3 utilities + deposit call
377-9878 evenings. 52-52
Female roommate far summer. Fall option.
SB2 a month. Gotortown apis close to cam campus.
pus. campus. Bus available. Coll 3756823. 52-52
n . .... 4
Non-smoking female. Summer quarter (2
mo), sum., dose. Country Gardens.
$87.30/mo + 1/4 utilities, coll Vicky
3744709. 52-52
Roommate needed to share 2 BR apartment
in Viscoya available VIS to 8/31. $l3O per
month plus 1/2 utilities. CoH 3751392.
52-52
Female: Own Br in sum apt. Rent far sum summer,
mer, summer, last part of June free. 132/me + 1/2'
utilities. Walk to UF. Call 3751096. 52-52
SIOO -t- 1/2 util, a month. Own room in a
furnished house. 3 blocks from U of F. Stor Storting
ting Storting on July 1. Call 3757711. Prof, upper
division. 52-52
Easygoing, working, older student seeks
roommates for 3 bd nw 6th St home. Avi
June I 90 -f- 1/3 util. No dogs, smokers,
slobs. 374483258 pm. 52-52
Own room available for mature
nonsmoker. 150 + 1/3 util for summer qlr.
+ fall option, laundry included. Call
3756347 or 372-8408. 52-52
Female(s) liberal quiet h-smok grad/prof
SW Ig house many Xtros I blk fm UF own
room unfur 130/mo -t- 1/3 util no pets Beg
V 15378-8872. 52-52
Must sublet to femole roommate your own
room only $l4O for summer quarter. Close
to compus, on bus route. Call 373-8494
Susie. 5552
Roommate for Summer Qlr. Master
bedroom in 2 bedroom apt for only 85 a
month -f utilities just off of 34 sf Grad
preferred 371-0862. 6-552
studious male needs apt for fall preferably
neor campus willing to share bedroom call
Jeff evenings 3757347. 5552
Great Deal nonsmoking, fun but studious
female wanted own room in 3 bdrm 103 +
1/3 util 1 mile from compus coll 373-9811.
5552
Roommate wanted for summer qlr. Own
bdrm/bath in sum. Windmeodows opt. $175
for entire summer + 1/2 utilities. 373-0648.
5552
Beoutiful 4 Br. House I mile off compus
SIOO/mo 1/5 utilities washer dryer
374-8951. 6-552

13



14

I, alligator) tuesday, jun2, 1981

ROOMMATE
VILLAGE APTS 4 bdrm $102.50 + 1/4 utilities
- 2 roommom nseded for summer chance
to get on 12-month lease colli 375-3023.
Pre-Prof. Student lo
share furnished mobile home in quiet,
shody NW section. $165 mo. 373-8128.

2 Brms for rent this summ. 135/mo + util
new 2 story Contem. House near low
School call Dove 376-8117. 62-62
Roommate for summer term. S9O/mo. own
room in furn. 2-bdrm apt SW area near
bus, bike rts. nonsmoker pref. 371-1585.
Nonsmoking, neat female to shore 2/1 5
blks from UF. Nursing student preferred.
sllO 8 1/2 utilities. Call 373-3868. 6-3-5-2
Female roommate needed for summer
quarter in furnished 2 br apt in SW area. 1/2
rent ond utilities. Call 375-7472 offer 4.
6-3-5-2
Nice Place: Two male roommates needed
to shore bedroom in large 2 bedroom I 1/2
both townhouse. Must be fairly studious.
Walk to campus. Pool coll Duane 377-2094.
6-2-4-2
You con't find o nicer place closer to cam campus!
pus! campus! 1 or 2 rmmts own room in house
w/yord. foil option 116 mo + 1/3 util
373-2925. 6-3-5-2
JUNE RENT FREE OAK FOREST female need needed
ed needed sublet summer only 3 bedrm 2 bath,
washer/dryer, pool, sauna, courts coll
376-1493 keep trying. 6-3-5-2
liberal Roommate needed to live in
"VILLAGE APTS" Starling summer qtr. 87.50
+ 1/4 utilities. June rent FREE. Call
376-9569. 63-5-2

THIS COUPON IS WORTH:
I (oWaldoz 1 o (O,fa4 min. order) / min. order)
I YOUR DESIGN I" 194. W. Snd St.ll
printed on | X\RAGOP!riY__J"
I TOP QUALITY [_ RAPIHCS^I
t-shirts r375-
expires 8/29/81 | 2f4^|
YOU DON'T HAVE TO
SAY "GOODBYE" FOR
THE SUMMER. ..SAY
See You In August

hitting the road soon? ~j|
Don't leave until David's
Engine Repair has given your car a
U We provide complete, dependable, guaranteed fl
H service on all VW makes and models and other I
H WE lwous^ L PARK / popular imported autos. H
Cell NOW for an appointment 374-1224 H

female, summer, own room in Moracaibo,
w/pool. Wat 148/mo. Now
$67/month
call 377-4804. 6-3-5-2
SUBLET June 13th own room -two blocks
from school. June rent free SIOO month
behind Old College Inn coll 378-7512 after
9:30 p.m. 6-3-5-2
Female own room in 3 brm Vizcaya opt for
Summer $ possible Fall option. Only
slls/mth plus 1/3 utils. Coll Karen 374-4068
nowl 6-S-7-2
Have your own room in a 4-BR townhouse
apt in the Villoge. For summer with option
on Fall $102.50 monthly. Call 377-8126.
6-2-4-2
OWN ROOM for summer S9O/mo 1.5 mi
from campus tennis racquetball pool
female wanted the Village Apts. Coll nowl
371-0394. 6-3-S-2
male or female wanted to share large NW
house for summer qtr, really nice place with
many features. 160/mo coll after 6 p.m.
375-1236. 63-62
Own Room in 2 bdr. Lyon's opt. bike or bus
to campus 8 stores, Avail. July Ist. Coll
Gary 371-2947 6-10 pm. 147.50 + 1/2 util.
6-3-3-2
NONSMOKING FEMALE GRAD Own room
in house 2 1/2 mi from campus $ 130/mo +
util. 372-0891 or 392-0515. 6-5-5-2
Female roommate wanted to share 1
bedroom opt beginning Fall. I block from
campus. $107.50 4- 1/2 utilities. Coll
375-7062. 6-5-5-2
MALE roommate summer w/fall opt. NICEST
place in town. A/C, w/d, dish/wash.
$160.00 own room 371-0704, 371-0708 Don't
Miss It! I 6-5-5-2

MALE Grad student/professional wanted to
share new 3 BR, 3 bath, 3 story, new house
in NW. near Shands A UF. Nonsmoker
$l6O/mo 1/3 utilities. 378-5993. 6-5-S-2
Female roommate needed: Own BR in furn.
2 BR Wind meadows Apt. s2o(V'mth + 1/2
utilities. Summer w/ fall opt. Call Judy
371- 6-4-4-2
look no furtherl Lg. mstr bdrm w/own bath
available for summer sublet 2 1/2 mths rent
for only S3OO rqboll pool tennis call for
details and ask for Darrell 373-4946. 6-4-4-2
2 fm nonsmkrs to share gala 2 bdrm I 1/8
bth twnhse sum/foil opt. $82.50/m + 1/4
util, crawling dist. to Cin City call 377-2493.
6-3-3-2
Female to share spocious 2 BR townhouse
Cedar Ridge FM June 12 to Aug 30 with op option
tion option to extend. June free 150 w 1/3 util.
372- 6-4-4-2
fall 'Bl Windmeodows 2 fern for mstr brm in
beautiful part furn 2 bd 2 bth apt near
everything, many extras! $117.50/mth +
1/3 utf move in 8-15 call for more info
372- 6-4-5-2
Fern, roommate, summer qtr. 2 br 1 b $165
mo. Summit House opts. Hove a cool quiet
summer. Fully equipt. Julia 372-7223.
6-5-5-2
Pine tree gardens 3 bed S9B/month sum r
mer quarter. 5 min to campus June pd. April
util w oir -S2S per person. 372-8240 eves,
hbopool. 63-3-2
OAK FOREST fully furnished MASTER
BEDROOM in a fully furnished MASTER
BEDROOM in a fully furnished 3 bdrm apt.
only 128/mo coll Rick 01374-8842. 6-5-5-2
CHECK IT OUT
Entire summer only S2OO 2 roommates for
summer w/ fall option in Village Apts.
373- or 377-0575. 6-3-3-2
* GREAT HOUSE S S 3 BR, 2 B in
nice nw section, w/w carpet, cntl a/c, scrn
porch, spocious, avbl June 10, 135 mo, call
373-0899. 6-5-5-2
$75 mth + 1/4 elec, to share moster b.r. in
Brandywine opt. for summer June free,
females only Deb 371-2674. 6-5-5-2
Female roommates wonted for fall non nonsmoker.
smoker. nonsmoker. 2 bedroom, unfurn 2 1/2 mi from
campus. 80 mo + 1/4 utilities. Coll Shari at
373-7833 65-62
FALL 81 need 2 females for 4 bed. 2 1/2 bath
apt in Woodgate for Aug. pool, sauna on
bus route 115/mo + 150 dep 371-2296
TRISH 6-4-4-2
OWN ROOM! $150.00 for entire summer +
1/3 utilities, includes bed and dresser.
Hawaiian Village #167 more? 373-1943.
6-5-4-2
$125 ENTIRE SUMMER female to share room room-1/4
-1/4 room-1/4 util, behind va 2 blocks from campus
Country,Gardens opts. 374-8330. 6-5-4-2
GIVEAWAY! Sublet a 1 bedroom/-
quodruplex. 2 blocks from school; pool,
laundries, and color TV. Only $125 from
June 15 August 15. Coll 374-8454 6-5-4-2
INEXPENSIVE HOME
2 bdrms avail in nice NW home $173 for en entire
tire entire summer 377-8610. 6-5-4-2
2 Female Roommates for Fall 2 BR 2 Bath
Apt in Gatorwood $l3O 8 $lO5 1/3 ut., 1/3
dep. Nonsmoking, mature ph 376-1271.
6-S-4-2
Female non smoker for own room 8 bath in
a two bed two bath, one mile from campus
for 125 + 1/3 utilities 371-0753 with option
for fall. 6-5-4-2
JUNE RENT FREEI 2 Roomates needed to
sublet spocious townhouse at Woodgate
Manor. Close busride to campus. Cheap!
375-7834. 6-5-4-2
BARGAIN S2OO for entire summer fern
preferred oak forest rm in 3 bdrm apt
washer dryer call Lori 375-2490 keep trying.
6-4-3-2
Own ROOM in 2 bedroom, 1 bath opt. Fur Furnished
nished Furnished incl. color t.v. for summer: 142.50 +
1/2 util. Call 377-8657. 6-S-4-2

VEGETARIAN, nonsmoker own room in 3
bdrm house I block from UF S9O/mo +
1/3 utilities available now or July 1
378-0919 6-5-4-2
FREE utilities sublet summer 1/4 134 me.
quiet Point West opts. 2 rooms available
375- mote non-smoker please. 6-5-4-2
CHEAP FOR SUAAMERII
Own Room in 2 bdrm apt 1 mile from cam campus
pus campus furnished 375-3934. 6-5-4-2
MASTER BEDROOM in 2 bedroom apt. own
bath S2OO for summer Gatorwood
377-1415. 6-3-2-2
female nonsmoker to share lovely 2 br opt 2
blks from UF 115 mo + 1/2 elec big win windows
dows windows hardwood floors 371-1465 before 8:30
or after 11. 6-5-4-2
In the Pines roommate wanted for Summer
ond Fall 135 mo plus 1/3 utilities own
bedroom please coll 378-6621. 6-5-4-2
FALL-IN THE PINES
studious non-taker ONLY 2 pools, tennis,
natural setting, bus, own rm call Frank
372-3202 eves. 6-5-4-2
June graduate moving to Atlanta, looking
for male or femole roommate to share ex expenses
penses expenses call Mike 378-0774. 6-3-5-2
BRANDYWINE, female rmt needed,
studious, 8 nonsmoking, start this summer
or fall semester. $125 + 1/2 util per mo.
Coll 374-4258. 6-4-6-2
Windmeodows 3 BR 2 BA needs 2 room roommates
mates roommates for summer. June rent free! slls or
SIOO plus 1/4 util. Pool, wgt rm., tennis
371- 6-3-5-2
- -
Roommate needed in beoutiful home
across from O'Connell on quiet dead end st.
$125/mo + utilities. Avail. June I Call
372- 6-3-5-2
SUMMER BARGAIN
$132/mo incl. util, for 1 bdrm. in furn.
house. SW sec., walk to UF. call now
376- 65-6-2
Roommate for summer qtr Own room with
furn. pool, A/C near Campus June rent free.
$l3O mo. + util. Call Adam 374-4297.
64-5-2
Beautiful 2-story townhouse for summer qtr.
furnished pool need a roommate!!! Call
Terri 377-5497 keep trying $l2O/month +
util. 64-62
friendly, partying, responsible male UF stu student
dent student needs room in nice opt. complex beg.
foil 'Bl please call 392-8471. 63-4-2
* OAK FOREST
Female roommate wanted immed. occup.
own room in 3 bdrm. twnhse. Call Rosalie
or Debbie-3762671. 62-62
FEMALE roommate needed for own room in
beautiful 3 bed 2 bo house with firepl,
washer and more! 125 + 1/3 utl PH
374-4303 or 371-0376. 6662
ooh house own room 2 mi. from school
trees 105 mo. 3763002 1/2 June poid.
64-62
Male Roommate need Summer Qtr w/Foll
option 2 bdr/2 bath 2 blocks from campus,
poolside, 82.50/mnth 8 1/4 util, at
3764183. 64-62
Male roomale wanted for 2 bdrm at OAK
FOREST, own room and both available 6/14,
June rent free call Ted at 371 -0533 anytime.
6662
Male roommate needed for Fall 81 to share
? BR-bath apt at BRAND NEW Majestic Oaks
call Rob at 3763485. 62-3-2
Quiet nonsmoking female wanted for Foil
'Bl Sum 'Bl opt own room wash drier tennis
pool $125 1/2 utilities at Castlegate
372-5175 lea. 62-62
Summer sublet in master bdrm in 2 bdrm
furn apt. 1 1/2 bath t mile to us, oc, pool,
110 month + 1/2 util June 13 to Aug 36
371 -2840 bus rt. 62-62
Male rmmt for summer w/ fall opt. share 2
bd-2bth, 82/mo + 1/4 util; furn, pool. Coll
371-1380. 64-62
OWN BR in 2 BR furn apt, SB3/mo + util, 15
min to campus, non-smoker, neat, open openminded,
minded, openminded, liberal, egalitarian, Cody
377- 6662
6 JUNE rent free 2 rooms open in beautiful
house near campus completely furnished,
oil appliances S9O and sllO 1/4 utilities
3767641. 6-4-62
HELP i or 2 roommates needed for Sum Summer
mer- Summer in the Village Apts. Only $189.00 for
.entire summer own room, great facilities.
3763888. 6662

Call Days Evenings A Weekends

Share apt with Christian male grad student
SIOO a month 377-8292 no smoking or drink drinking.
ing. drinking. 6-662
mole needed to share Ige bedroom
120/month plus 1/3 elec summer ovoil w/
foil option Gatorwood opts call Rich or Ed
371-1609. 6-662
Female roommate needed for summer
and/or fall. Bellamy Forge condos nice,
furnished. $l5O a month + 1/2 utilities, cell
Jon at 371-1896 after 6:00 or 3764550 dur during
ing during day. 6-662
Roommates needed 3 bedroom 2 bath fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Hawaiian Villoge
SIOO/mo starting in August coll 392-8582 or
392-8466. 6662
Fall: nonsmoking female wanted for own
rm. w/ sundeck in 2 bdrm/1 1/2 bth twnhs.
Coll Cathy 3762166. 6-662
Roommate wonted for summer. Own room
1/2 utilities. 2 blocks from campus. Nice
neighborhood. $95/month. 371-2735
HOUSE. 6662
Female roommate needed for Oak Forest
apt starting Fall. 3 bedrm, 2 bath,
washer/dryer, completely furnished call
Gail, Lisa 372-4172. 63-62
FALL 81 wonted female roommate to share
room in 2 bdrm. fully furn. Starlight apt.
$68.75/mo. + 1/3 util. Call Diane
392-9360. 6662
fe. roommate fall qtr., own room in nice
house, large yard, close to campus,
grad/professional preferred, $143/mo.
377-4027. 6662
Female roommate wanted summer quarter
own bdrm in unfurn 3 bdrm Regency Oaks
opt June Rent Free Call 3764725 Keep try trying.
ing. trying. 6662
Sparrow 2 single rm at 140 1 slot in double
at 110 + 1/4 util. Furnished laundry mony
extras the good life males only 3765777.
6662
1 BLOCK from CAMPUS own bdrm frnshd
Sum qt w/neot yr pos. 110 mo + l/2,phone
elec 371-0431 call around 6 pm Mike.
6662
LIVE INEXPENSIVELY wanted female grod
student or professional to share my house
call Bette 10-5 M-F ot 375-8855. 6662
REAL ESTATE
Don't sell your home 8 lose the apprecia appreciation.
tion. appreciation. Let me make your payments. We will
work out something. Terry 372-3007.
6663
Whoa Atlantal!
FOR SALE
Get rid of the sounds of silence or irritating
AM radio with a visit to Car Stereo.
Specialists at 2201 N.W. :13th St. Open 10-7
M-F, 10-5 Sat. 372-2070 6649-4
Good Used Furniture. Beds, Desks, Chests,
Sofas, Dinette Sets 8 more best prices in
town Browse Shoppe. 513 nw 8 ave.
6-2-364
COUCHES $lO, box springs $5 EZ choirs $5
tables $7 DESK S2O NINA's, 818 W Univ
Ave. 377-6700 WE BUY FURNITURE. 66364
COLOR VIDEO SWITCHER
$2500 or Trade 10% finders fee
Call Bryce Welch 376 GOLD
THE professional technician
LOUDSPEAKERS, SS4II INCREDIBLE SOUND!
hear them handle 120 W JVC omp MUST SELL
$215 Bud 3765138. 65-8-4
Desk + Nighttoble SSO. Buffett cabinet S2O.
Buffett clarinet SSOO. Call Liz at 375-6823.
must sell sRw model 39 new cond extra clip
8 brass $250.00 also sonsui au 417 amp 65
watts under warranty $275.00. 377-1664
NINA'S NOOK
BUY SELL TEADE Used Furniture 818 W Univ.
Ave. Behind Taco Bell 377-6700. 667-4
Minolta 35 mm SBO Bicycle 10 Sp S3O om-fm
6 track Panasonic stereo S6O coll 371-1214
Valerie. 665-4

FOR SALE living room. $l4O dining room
table, and 4 chairs S7O book cose S4O,
dresser SSO, a parrot S6O, stereo compact
$l2O, call 3764743. 6664
Furniture for sole-bedroom set bar w/stools,
living room set, + other chairs, lamps, $
tables. $550 for it all. Call David 3761369.

Buy o gun between 1 and 6 pm before
Fathers Day and get choice of holster or box
ammo FREE The Smokers Den 377-6653.
6-3-64
Sears Queen-size spring bed. mattress and
box spring. Excellent condition, price
debatable. Call Ken at 378-3389 mutt sell.
62-64
1980 fully-equipped 26inch Fuji SI2-S LTD
$445 or best offer colt 3762673.
STEREO STEAL 3764796 Two large Advent
tpkrs SIOO pr Pioneer Receiver 27 Watt SIOO
Pioneer Topedeck CrDolby SSO BIC 20Z Auto
w/AT cart SSO. 6664
Splittin' town sale antique wardrobe
w/originol mirrors, 5 drawers A 2 sections
$175, matching chair SSO, cypress table $35,
bed S2O, bookcase S2O, toaster oven, yogurt
maker, iron 8 board, fan 3763668. 62-4-4
Stereo for tale: MCS Receiver, speakers,
and Technics SL-1600 turntable. Excellent
condition, only 300. Call 371-1827. 64-64
Toshiba PT-490 auto-reverse cassette deck w
dolby slls Call Glen 3766655 keep trying.
64-64
HAVE THE REST OF YOUR LIFE on a firm dou double
ble double Bed with frame, net even E yr old, for
$95. Coll Tina ot 374-4316 after 7. 64-64
Lloyd's turntable, BSR 8 track, 2 speakers
good condition SSO 392-8651. 6644
For sale 1980 Yamaha QT-50 (Moped) 100
mpg excellent condition runs good very low
mileage see to appreciate. Call 3760306.
64-64
Indoor growing system. All you need to
grow your favorite! comlete unit in only
closet space-tested for success 3744626.
64-64
loft for single dorm rm; refrigerator, sm.
freezer; 30 got. fish tank complete;
Parakeet 8 cage Coll Maria 392-8131.
64-
Craig indash am/fm stereo cossette player
w speakers SIOO. am/fm indash radio $25 2
daybeds $25 ea bycycle $25 chair $25
377-0435. 6664
LOFT for sale $35 in good condition phone
392-7237 anytime. 6654
MOPED. Excellent condition. Very dean.
$299 or best offer. Call 392-7603 anytime.
65-
Moving? One small U-Haul type trailer for
sale reasonable offer phone 372-2905.
654-4
Classic, Alberg Design, South Coast 23'
Sloop. Full Keel, New Main, Hild Drifer,
back up Main, Jib, Genoa. 6 HP, New
Emron topside, bunk mattresses, Custom
Trailer, call 462-3211. 664-4
MOVING! Walnut desk 8 chair $l5O, double
bed 8 chest-drawers S3O, recliner S2OO,
soundesign AM/FM stereo SSO, coll Tom
377-2863. 664-4
Viking sewing machine with table, free
arm, 20 stiches and extras, used 6 mo.
Stainless steel parts $760 new wont S4OO
Bobbie 373-6783 A6F before 5 pm. 664-4
For sale Olin Mark 111 snow skies Tyrolia
3600 bindings Nordica Hurricane bools and
hydroslide make offer call Dave 375-8778.
664-4
For sale: furniture incl. couch, chairs, beds
etc call 3763824 onytime. 64-3-4
MUST SELL DB2 bed dsk top 8 chair TV chest
dresser lamp tstr ovn cheap prices coll today
3744320. 6544
Canoe the exciting and
nearby Suwannee River
this Spring with Canoe
River Guide "Suwannee
Country" (64 pp. mile by
mile format, many
photos) $4.50 from Coun Council
cil Council Co. P.O. Box 5822
Sarasota, FI. 33579.
COUCHES $lO, box springs $5 EZ choirs $5
tables $7 DESK S2O NINA's. 818 W Univ
Ave. 377-6700 WE BUY FURNITURE. 66364
AUTOS
1973 Dodge Maxivan. A/C. AM/FM, cruise
control. Very good condition. SISOO.
392-0482. 64-8-5
1978 Yamaha DT2SO Enduro, recent tune tuneup,
up, tuneup, low dirt miles, monoshock suspension,
looks ond runs great, must sell, asking
750.00, 3762366. 62-3-5
DATSUN 8210 1978 stnd 24,000 miles new
point $ radio Is, mint condition 2-door,
metallic green well kept asking $3600 call
3761701. 6665
Ninas Nook
Used Furniture
Buy & Sull
377-6700
It W. Univ. Ave.
Behind Taco Bell
.



AUTOS
FIAT 124 4 dr good cond. 74 Exc. MPG colt
372-9699 between 3 & 5 ask for Monte.
6-4 5-5
1974 Chev Be loir o/c om/fm/cos S4OO call
Dove at 373-5021 after 5. 62-85
'72 Chevy Luv with over cab topper. Runs
well, body good. SI2OO. Call 371-2735 1016
S.W. 7lh Ave. 6-3-4-5
72 Triumph G +6 M K 3 partially restored.
Need hood. Moving must sell. Make offer
372- 6-2-1-5
71 CAMARO 350 V 8 2 bbl p/s p/b 84.000
miles am/fm/cossette runs well $950
negotiable call Gary at 378-9408. 6-S-5-5
JEEPS, CARS, TRUCKS available through
government agencies, many sell for under
$200.00. Call 602-941-8014 Ext. 8538 for
your directory on how to purchase. 6-2-1-5
SERVICES
RESUMES, COVER LETTERS, computerized
typesetting t typing. Books Newsletters,
papers, layout 4 editing. Several typists
give next day service On most items.
376-4330 days 373-9950 eve. 6-5-45-6
We Buy, Sell, £ Repair all types of used
bicycles. All work guaranteed. Recycled
Bicycles 805 W. Univ. Ave. 372-4890.
Horse Lovers belong at Melton Stables.
Close to campus with the best prices,
longest trails, largest stalls and now full
core svc. Call Sally or Dove 378-6465.
Dissertations Thoosr best equip,
(disk), product, price. Guaranteed.
Microprint Services 376-4330/373-9950.
SCUBA classes begin Wed. May 13, Tues
May 26, Mon June 8 or Wed June 24. Earn
you International cert. 5 week course, 1
night a wk.
ATTENTION CERTIFIED DIVERS Stop by and
ask us obout our San Salvador dive
package. ALLEN'S AQUATIC & TRAIL CENTER
at Univ. & 34th St. 373-9233. 65-28-6
Your one stop shop for complete catering
service & party supplies for all Anne's Af Affairs7l
fairs7l Affairs7l W. Univ. Ave. 372-5844. 65-266
STEREOS FIXED CHEAPLY
By a professional technician
Bryce Welch by opmt 373-GOLD
life without tunes can be a drag
Typing ATI Kinds, Fast Accuarate Approved
by the Graduate School. If interested call
Dianne ot 392-2870 or Lillie at 472-2197
(Cash only) 65-18-6
Piano Lessons Private individualized instruc instruction
tion instruction with experienced teacher s4"per lesson
9 AM-2 PM $5 after 2PM Coll Eve 375-1343.
TYPING: Fast and accurate. Reasonable
rales. Expert proofreading. Editing
available. Susan 3760839 or Rita 3761486.
Professional Typing. Fast service,
reasonable rates. Excellence guaranteed.
Coll Lois. 377-0528. 6613-6
Floral arrangements prepared in your home
for all occasions. No party too small. Large
affairs need 2 weeks notice satisfaction
guaranteed.' Call Alice 463-2918 keep try trying.
ing. trying. 6614-6
A A A MARGE-372-7856 IBM Typist A A A
Spelling, grammar ckd; resumes
letters, theses, term papers.
AAA Nr Gville Mall-NW 17th ST. A A A
667-6
The Honor Council of U of F sponsors a test
file in 2 locations Sunday Wednesday
Rawlings lobby 7:30 9:30 pm Tolbert area
Council 4:30 6:30 pm ID required to check
out tests ad sponsored by CLASSC.
The Honor Council of U of
F sponsors a test file in 2
locations' Sunday
Wednesday Rawlings lob lobby
by lobby 7:30 pm 9:30 pm
Tolbert Area Council 4:30
- 6:30 pm ID required to
check out tests ad spon sponsored
sored sponsored by CLASSC. 6-610-6
ALTERATIONS, mending and handmade
clothing. Reasonable rates. Work
guaranteed. Near UF. Coll Ann 374-8704
WINDOW TINTING for Cars, Trucks, Vans.
Professional Installation, Free Estimates.
Color Solar-X at 375-0369. 669-6
Typing, IBM Self correcting, very near UF
reasonable rales, will do a good job for
you. Trish 3762820 10 am-10 pm. 62-5-6
SCUBA CLASSES at the YMCA beginning
on. June 23. Call 3767172 for refistration.
665-6
Day Camp exciting extras happy hours
Christian Academy reasonable rales
373- 64-5-6
Professional TYPING recorded on mag cards
for updating without retyping. Grad School
approved. Katherine 3763768. 6649-6.
HORSES Come ride at Sleepy Hollow Horse
Form, Instruction (hunt seal + dressage)
beautiful trails, finest boarding fdcilittet.
Leasing + rentals 3768080. 6649-6

TYPING
IBM Mag Cord II
Spiral binding Xerox Copies-Editing
1219 W. University Ave. 3789353
(One Block from Campus)
AAA TYPING AAA
All Subjects Resumes Toolll
free p-u A delivery on UF campus!
IBM ONLY PERFECTION GUARANTEED
392-0498 (if no answer, 3767137)
For professional high-quality typing plus
quick service, coll Pom at 373-8883 or
377-4217 after 1:00 pm. Low rates. 6-62-6
Will move all your possessions anywhere
(non local) no move too big or small Plann Planning
ing Planning several trips to Miami area now Call if
you need help Call 3766655. 664-6
WANTED
377-2344 for TOP Market CASH on Silver and
Gold items of Oil kinds. Yes! We buy class
rings of all types 4- sizes. 377-2344.
6647-7
CASH for gold, sterling, diamonds, jewelry,
class rings, coins, dental gold. Will visit
your home. 3765235 Mr. Rittman. 66267
CASH
or Trade for Gold, Silver, Old Jewelry.
Gems, Class Rings. Dental Gold OZZK
3769243 6619-7
LIFE Guard for the summer Free to live out of
town on premises. No alcohol or pets
utilities furnished. Ph 376X12. 66167
FAU 81 female Arch, student needs own
room CLOSE to campus. Studious and easy
going. Please call Ana 378-1085 eves.
HELP WANTED
Attn: Ex-Amwoy, Shaklee distributors.
Former Amway Diamond Direct has started
more profitable business, call 3769847
eves. 65-32-8
EARN EXTRA MONEY 2-3 hours a week in
your SPARE TIME. Earn $lO twice a week.
Donate Plasma. GAINESVILLE PLASMA
CORP. (Since 1969) 516 W. Univ. Ave.
3789431. Call for appointment. THIS AD
WORTH $5 EXTRA. For new donors only.
SPECIAL 4th of JULY BONUS ON EVERY 6th
donation until July 4th you will be paid an
extra SIO.OO as a BONUS! 66268
Synagogue religious school seeks qualified
teachers for 81-82 call 3761508. 6624-8
BROADCAST
MAJORS
We ore still accepting applications for
voluntary positions for an innovative, new
television program. Here's your chance ho
gain valuable experience both behind and
on-camera. Apply by mailing a resume and
photo to Two-Head Video Productions 2440
NW 54th Blvd. Gainesvill, FL 32601. Some
newscast experience preferred. No phone
calls, please. 6617-8
SUMMER JOBS FOR TYPISTS AND
SECRETARIES. Temporary jobs for several
days, weeks, months. No fee or contract.
Get paid every Friday of week you work.
Call Now! 1902 W. Kennedy. Tampa
251-1853 8800 49th St. N. Pinellas Pk.
544-8851 1215 N. Mills. Orlando. 8962661.
PUBLIC
RELATIONS
AAAJORS
We are accepting applications for the
voluntary position of Promotion Monoger of
The Alligator. No pay, but it's a great way to
learn newspaper promotion. Work directly
for the general monoger. About 16X hrs.
per wk. Must be able to write, type, know
something about graphics. Most important:
No prima donnas! If you are willing to work
and accept direction, you will learn a lot
and get good samples. Start summer or fall.
Apply by picking up an application at the
Alligator Classified Advertising window and
return by June 5. No phone calls, please.
Typist wanted full/part time for small
business 60 cwpm 37643 X. 64-5-8
Okay, okay! So the world's in a wheelbar wheelbarrow.
row. wheelbarrow. What can you do about it? Call Peace
Corps 392-1725. 6668
Teach in Vero Beach Write P.O. Box 2648
Vero Beach, FI for application or call
306567-7165. 665-8

MMiunMuV
m wmmwwurMj
ISI.7SOMLVTWMJTESHOW I S3.OOAOULT AOMSSXMi
iwi I rwSSwfiiwn
Robert Hays _2k7~l Mel Brooks'
And Shove l I .**
m t3:30 at 1.7 : p I* B * >l y> > >;1
"iaTSagoAUHVolle* I BrQQks
M f5:45t "l75>B:00 U (*at
Happy Birthday Tol Alt#rW S ft M

PdrMime typist Flexible hours for writer.
Prefer weekends. Minimum 15 hours.
Minimum WPM 55. Accuracy imperative.
Transportation required. Call 374-8273.
sss SUMMER
WORK sss
S3OQ/WK t 3 hours college credit. Must ap apply
ply apply in person. Interviews Thuts. 8 Fri. 4 8 7
REITZ UNION Rm. 601 $$ TIMES MIRROR $$
Business student or other with strong Math
background to start summer quarter. Must
be eligible for College work study program.
Graduate students only. Contract Ruth
Srawder in Rm X Anderson Hall, to apply.
Accepting applications immediately.
Part-time help needed at home of busy pro professional
fessional professional couple with 2 young children,
flexible hours by arrangement- coll
377-0005. 64-38
PERSONAL
FREE PREGNANCY TEST FREE COUNSEL
ING ALSO AVABABLE call BIRTHRIGHT
3774947. 6649-9
$$ for records. We buy, sell + trade records
at TOM'S USED GROOVES 1642 W. Univ.
Ave. (above Super Skates) 3761472.
6549-9
Unwanted Hair Removed Forever X years
exp. Edmund Dwyer R E. fociol hair removal
Rhoda Farina R.E. body hair Brkim-Line hair
gone forever. We're at 4040 Newberry Rd.
Suite 13X Gainesville ph. 372-8039.
6549-9
CARPET room size pieces. The place in
town to buy carpet remnant at the best
prices in Stringfellow supply 1015 S. Main
3767511. 6549-9
Horse Lovers belong at Melton Stables,
close to campus with dm best prices,
longest trails, largest stalls and now full
care svc. Call Sally or Dave 378-6465.
6549-9
PASSPORT job application esume photos
* * READY IN 60 Seconds ttt
Media Image Photography 505 S. Main St.
3761911 65469
** STUDENT DENTAL PLAN **
$35/yr. no charge exam, x-rays 8 clean cleanings.
ings. cleanings. Reduced prices on all other work.
373-3 XI far free info. 6544-9
Shalom
For an inspirational menage
dial 3783359
WEDDING INVITATIONS one week delivery.
Hundreds of Styles. Cliff Hall Printing 1103
N. Main St. 3769951. 6542-9
HAVE YOU
CONSIDERED A CAREER IN
MEDICINE?
the CARDIOPULMONARY
TECHNOLOGY PROGRAM at
Santo Fe Community College
invites you to visit us. Graduates of our pro program
gram program receive starting salaries from SII,OOO
- 17,000. We accept classes in Sept, and
Jan. For more information contact Doug
Smith, Program Coodinotor at 3754200 axt.
290 or 29;. 65489
Thank you Theresa, Marcey. Glenn. Keith,
Dione, Jon, Cheryl, Kristen. Christina.
Brent, Denis, Undo. Charles. Joanne. Drew.
Karen, Luonne, Ivan, Jim, Don and Tayno
for a job well done. Keep up the goad
work. SAMSON. 654-9
SAVE on RAYBANS
University Opticians
300 SW 4th Ave. 3784480
GAY TALK
Tuesday Night 7:X -9:X
1921 NW2 Ave.
373-GAYS for mare info.
62-69
Drinking more Ihon you'd like? We con
help! Coll the Campus Alcohol Information
Center at 392-1261 or the Univ. Counseling
Center 01392-1575. 6369
STOLEN fender telecaster. Sunburst
w/blond neck ser. no. 836656 also small
Yamaha amp G-5 REWARD offered
372-5846
STUOENTS SUMMER STORAGE SBOO FBI
MONTH AAA EXECUTIVE STORAGE
377-1771. 66289
Your one slop shop for complete catering
service 8 party supplies for all Anne's Af Affairs
fairs Affairs 718 W. University Ave. 372-5844.
66269
COSTUME PARTY? 4ffs SOs -60 Ts Rent an
Original!! Play It Again... upstairs
Renaissance Fair. 66169

ATLAST!

An alternative to die university's food plan.
Available for the summer term.
Economical. convenient (how about
breakfast served until 3 pm) and. at long
last. GOOD fOQOI Ask for Foul or Bob. The
Knife 8 Fork Restaurant. 1225 W. University
Avenue 372-6666 667-9
HUGE MdtllOfl. 2 drstson. boys supsnport
10 speed, avail, anytime. 3761462 after 6
62-5-9
STEREO REPAIR CHEAP!
Bryce Welch373-GOLD (4653)
Noon till Nine
THE professional SechrHcian
IRHA dunks for NAOJBHA. Ct aebom. m
divers, mcpp, ksgnaf. coots and much
mam. Florida is die best. Ran. 6-2-89
* YOU NH3D A PLACE to STORE YOUR STUFF
far die Summer cod JOE'S STORAGE at
3732057 after 6 p.m. 6669
Far die very best in YOGA contact Michael
Geison. Beginning dames Saturday morn morning
ing morning at 10 at Dragon Gate 232 S.E Ist St
6669
Personable Bisexual Mon seeks like people
to form group. Must be very open, sincere,
friendihip oriented Art 3774499. 6669
GWLS needing help on 1-75.1 left my glasses
in your oar pleats call 3768(09. Thank you
ad for Amm or Sue. 62-89
June rent free in Chunky Manor apis sum summer
mer summer option Ml racquedtoll km pool
sauna please caM 3762514 far bargain.
6669
Thai's HI I've had it widt all die garnet 8
general bs dal people want So go dtru to
have a relationship 8 dan far uewalty a one
night venture. I need more and am looking
lor a woman who dees aha. Send hr 8
photo to ME Box 37C 1 IQS N Mam Si 32601
PS No Fm not slow, ugly or unusually
perverse, just asms of law goad dungs
could be 62-2-9
HYPNOSIS
For: scholastic improvement weight loos (Dr.
referral) smoking, sports etc. licensed pro professional
fessional professional hypnotist Mark Wise B-Apmlt
3762546 66169
Big Shipment due in from Californio first of
June. Play It Again.., 1636 N. University
Ave. 66169
The Honor Council of U of F sponsors a test
file in 2 locations. Sunday Wednesday
Rawlings lobby 7:X 9 X pm Tofcert area
council 4:30 pm 6:X pm D required to
check out tests ad sponsored by CLASSC
6-6189
The Honor Council of U of
F sponsors a test file in 2
locations Sunday
Wednesday Rawlings lob lobby
by lobby 7:30 9:30 pm Tolbert
Area Council 4:30 6:30
pm ID required to check
out tests ad sponsored by
CLASSC. 6-6186
Canoe the exciting and
nearby Suwannee
River this Spring with
Canoe River Guide
"Suwannee Country" (64
pp. mile by mile
format, many photos)
$4.50 from Council
Co. P.O. Box 5822
Sarasota, FI. 33579. 66189
FALL IN THE PINES
non-tofcer only 2 pooh, tennis. natural set setting,
ting, setting, bus own rm coll Frank 372-3202 eves.
6669

tISE. Utiiw. Am.
3543 S.W. Archer M.
COOL OFF with Clyde
Air Conditioning Special
Recharge $6.95
plus Freon

U FLAGS dm on campus group lor
gay men and women. We are a growing
group, come see us in room 303 JWRU or
call 392-1636 6669
Two girls need
male or female
rmmt for summer.
Master br, own
bath in Regency
Oaks 3 BR. Rent
negot. call
392-8399.
*
Will dm computor programmer who sat in
D 4 at Comaom Theatre Saturday night May
23 pteawcaHNtorcel at 3766666 6889
Raspberry, you are wonderful and 4 love
you. Even if we don't go out enough.
Remember, puppet, Han's, foodxtll, Bette
Davis. Ftix. dm Spot, Tudcy, and me cause I
love you 6669
MOVING EVERYTHING
MUST GO! living room 8 bedroom
furniture, kitchenware, mite Slap by 720
SW34diSt. Apt. 993786197. 6669
Won! to be O
CATHOLIC PWEST?
Safer? Ages 2850? Contact Fr. Nigra. Gorv
zagaU.. SpokaneWA9929B 62-1-9
GAY ROOMMATE
Service available dvu UFLAGS. If you want
a gay roommuto came by room 303 or call
UFLAGS at 392-1634 6-669

youae Right
on COURSE
with an
ALLIGATOR
savings plan
Put your money
where it does the
most for you...
Alligator Advertising
Get all the Facts!
CALL: 376-4482

alligator, tuesday; june 2,1981 ;

Thank you Thereto, Marcey. Glenn. Keith.
Diane. Jon. Cheryl. Krtsson, Christina.
Brent. Denis. Linda, Charles. Joanne. Drew,
Karen, luonne. bran, Jim. Dan and Toyna
lor a jab vveN done. Keep up dm good
wwfc. SAMSON 6669
Stacia, I Love
You. Steve
LOBT & FOUND
Lost green
backpack with
books and
calculator. If
found at least turn
in notebok at Retiz
lost and found.
Re ward.37s-126Q
Found: Gold mens wrist watch S/19 3rd
Place and 17dt Sheet. Call to identify Jon
375-8773 keep kym' 62-611
FOUND: U-Shaped Motorcycle lack with
round (burglar alarm) key-slot. Covered
wrdt black plastic. God: Dale at 372-7431.
Found Man's gold watch on tennis courts
caN 87508 66611
Lost green horfcpock with books and
colculotor. If found ot least turn in notebook
a* Reitz last and found. Reward. Ph
37613(8 66611
LOST: Lotto's Cites Ring. Silver mounting
with diamond-tike stone. School: AS. Vien Vienna.
na. Vienna. Auskia. 1988 Initials made: DOC.
REWAMX Please coH 3782708 664-11

15



16

>, alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981

O'Connell Center, bowl highlight Gator year

Is it really June, or did someone rip a few
sheets off my calendar? Maybe looking at a
newspaper will help. Yes, it must be June I
see George Steinbrenners rantings in the
headlines.
Can five months have already passed in
1981? Maybe Ill flip on the TV. Sure, its got
to be June Billy Martin just plowed into an
umpire.
But can it seriously be June or did the
air conditioning break down? Maybe Ill
listen to the radio ah yes, the baseball
players are threatening a strike. The summer
solstice cant be far off.
Yet before the summer starts, it might be
refreshing to dwell on the accomplishments
of the Orange and Blue before running off to
sip mint juleps in the shade.
Foremost, UF blushed with unabashed
pride concerning its multi-million dollar
baby, the Stephen C. OConnell Center.
After years of agonized waiting, the Con
Dome opened to the public in December with
a swim meet against Alabama. This put a
competitive end to Alligator Alley a
legend in its own time.
But before the OConnell Center officially
opened its doors, the gridiron Gators had
battled their way through one of the grittiest
and emotional seasons in a long time.
September 13 is a date that stands out
from 1980. On a sunny day in Tampa
Stadium, UFs football fortunes made an
abrupt turnaround as the Gators pasted
California and Rich Campbell 41-12 for
Charley Pells first win at the UF helm.
With a win under their belts, the Gators
roared on, until their momentum was stop stopped
ped stopped in a home loss to Louisiana State four
games into the season.
Undaunted, freshman Wayne Peace step stepped
ped stepped in and wrote himself a permanent place
in last years script, guiding the Gators to
three straight wins and right into the emo emotional
tional emotional battle with undefeated Georgia.
In what will go down as one of the finest
football games in UF history, UF and
Georgia battled each other into submission.
The Gators played possibly their best game
of the year, only to have victory hoisted
away by a fleeing Dog named Lindsay Scott.
Bypassing that disappointment, the Gators
earned their way into the Tangerine Bowl
an amazing feat coming off a winless season.
In a fitting end to a brilliant career, Cris Col Collinsworth
linsworth Collinsworth danced through the Maryland
secondary to lead the UF charges to a bowl
victory over the Turtles.

By Bill Word
Alligator Writer
LARGO lf theres one thing that Largo High School in
Pinellas County is famous for, its cross country.
The Packers of Largo have won more than a half-dozen
state championships and have consistently produced na national
tional national caliber runners that send college track recruiters into
a frenzy.
Until two weeks ago, not one Packer harrier had ever
become a Gator. But with the recent signing of Largo cross
country star Bart Sellers, UF is beginning to set a long over overdue
due overdue trend under head track coach John Randolph.
Ive only been here two years so I cant be blamed for the
mistake of not recruiting Largo before now, Randolph said.
Last year, they had a tough kid named Basil Magee, but he
wouldnt have met our academic requirements.
As a senior this year at Largo, Sellers won the state 4A
cross country individual title while leading the Packers to
another state championship. In track, Sellers went on to top
the state in the mile (4:12.4) and the two mile (9:08.4).
Sellers was so successful that he went through his senior year
without a single loss.
After a display of talent like that, Sellers had many choices
where he wanted to attend college. It finally came down to

Sellers' signing breaks UF tradition with Largo

November 29 is not a date that sticks in
most peoples heads, but it was another
historic beginning. While Howard
Schnellenberger and the UF fans were get getting
ting getting into it on Florida Field, down south in
Miami, Norm Sloan began his second reign
as UFs head hoop honcho.
The Gators opened the season with a vic vicmartin
martin vicmartin co hen
sporfscene
tory, and put together a string of wins, an un uncommon
common uncommon feat on the UF headcount. Sloans
troops were young, aggressive and talented.
One thing for sure they were unpredic unpredictable.
table. unpredictable.
A flu-ridden Gator crew headed to Lex Lexington,
ington, Lexington, Ky., for a trip worthy of General
Custer. The Cats scalped the Gators by 54

Mf/# K
stan badz
UF football coach Charloy Poll, hare accepting a bid to the Tangerine
Bowl, signifies the direction his Gators took in 1980

three schools Florida, State, Manhattan College and UF.
Luckily for the Gators, he chose UF.
But it wasnt the picturesque UF campus or the brand new
indoor track at the OConnell Center or the sleek Chevron
440 outdoor track that was the final determinant in Sellers
decision. It was the people and ideals of the UF athletic
department, he said.
When I went up to Gainesville, the whole athletic depart department
ment department treated me more than like just a possible recruit. The
whole program there stresses the athlete getting his degree.
To me, that comes first too, Sellers said.
His high school coach, Brent Haley, who is the master mastermind
mind mastermind of Largos dynasty, has always stressed academics
before running.
Barts a tremendous high school athlete and student,
Haley said. He finished the school year up with a 3.4
average and in the top 10 percent of his class.
Sellers is a strong runner at 6-2, 165 lbs. He will be joining
what looks like one of the best Gator cross country teams in
recent years, which includes Gator freshman Keith Brantly
(whom Sellers competed against many times in high school)
and the Gators other hot recruit, Marty Beauchamp, who
was the state cross country champ of New York.
Marty and I were brought to Gainesville on the same
recruiting trip and it looks like well be roommates next
fall, Sellers said.

sports

points, the worst beating ever administered
to a Gator basketball contingent.
Instead of becoming a disaster area, UF
pulled a remarkable turnabout and defeated
Alabama in one of the wildest college basket basketball
ball basketball games I can Punctuated by
five Vernon Delaney slam dunks, one at the
start of each half, the Gators racked up 98
points, including 38 from Delaney.
In another portion of the OConnell
Center, Randy Reeses swim troops were
making waves. The men had a great season,
defeating No. 1 Texas in a dual meet, taking
another SEC crown and another third-place
finish nationally, while the women chalked
up a fourth-place AIAW ranking. But UF
made swim news in other areas.
January 2, the Soviet Union brought a
team to she United States International swim
meet in the OConnell Center. It was the first

meeting of American and Russian swimmers
since before the boycotted Olympics, and
produced some great swimming but little
political significance.
Turning in the best performance at that
meet was American Tracy Caulkins.
Caulkins warmed Gator hearts just months
later when she became a Gator.
Possibly no one utilized what the OCon OConnell
nell OConnell Center has to offer better than Ernestine
Weaver. The spunky gymnastics coach
brought quality gymnasts to UF, then
brought in quality teams for UF to compete
with.
The highlight of the season was a meet
with defending AIAW champion Penn State.
More than 6,000 people witnessed a Gator
team minus star Ann Woods come within in inches
ches inches of upsetting the mighty Lions. The Lady
Gators went on to finish sixth nationally,
quite an achievement for Weaver and her
young troupe.
Weaver wasnt the only coach to pump
new blood into a program. Track boss John
Randolph took an equally youthful team that
matured slowly and rounded it into peak
form just as the SEC meet was approaching.
The result was that in an individual sport
such as track, the Gators came together as a
team. With many personal best per performances,
formances, performances, UF came in a surprising second
in the SEC.
Last but not least in the memorable Gator
campaign was Jay Bergmans baseball crew.
The team started off uncharacteristically
slow, but also peaked as the conference tour tournament
nament tournament rolled around.
In a prelude to the tourney, the Gators
defeated top-ranked Miami in the opener of a
two-game set in Gainesville in a game that
had all the drama of a World Series affair.ln
a titanic battle of baseball psyche, Dave
Falcone outlasted Miami reliever Mike
Browning by blasting a mammoth three-run
homer after fouling off eight consecutive pit pitches.
ches. pitches.
The Gators went on to win that elusive
SEC title, their first since 1962. They receiv received
ed received a bid to the South Regional and battled
their way out of the losers bracket and into a
championship showdown with Miami before
falling.
In all, it was quite a year. As always, there
were some lowlights accompanying the
memories, some fan rowdyism and negative
publicity, but one learns to take the good
with the bad. Especially with the Gators.

Sellers is still running to this date, even though his prep
season ended three weeks ago. Last Saturday he ran in the
AAU Congress meet in Tallahassee, where he competed in a
field of college runners in the 1,500 meters. Sellers got his
first taste of college competition as he finished in fourth
place of his heat with a time of 3:52.8, equivalent to about a
4:10 mile a personal best.
Barts entering into a completely different level of com competition
petition competition now, Haley said. But Sellers is looking forward to
the stiffened competition.
I ran my best time in Tallahassee and I finish behind so someone,
meone, someone, Sellers said. All season long, I didnt have anyone
'to run with, now I do. Im really looking forward to running
college.
Sellers still has three more meets to compete in this sum summer.
mer. summer. June 13 hell run in the Golden West meet in Sacramen Sacramento,
to, Sacramento, Calif. One week later, hell be uvChicago for the Interna International
tional International Prep Meet and June 23 finds Sellers running in the
High School National Cross Country Championships in
Biloxi, Miss., a meet for the top three seniors from each state.
The only disappointed parties in Sellers signing with the
Gators, aside from the colleges he turned down, might be his
father and brother, who are both Auburn University
graduates.
My father said, T never thought Id be rooting for a
Gator, Sellers said.



Full Text

PAGE 1

volume 74, no. 146 tuesday, june 2, 1981 Professors' vote to determine fate of UF faculty union a y Michael Sxymmnski Aligator Staff Writer Both sides have armed themselves for the battle. Both are uncertain of the numbers in their ranks. Both spent thousands of dollars for ammunition and hav.0 sent out an arsenal. of literature. Both sides say if they lose this fight, the results will be devastating for UF, its faculty and students. This battle takes place Wednesday and Thursday when UF faculty vote at the Reitz Union to determine whether they want a union -specifically, the United Faculty of Florida -to represent them in negotiations for salaries and benefits. Professors will mark either yes or no to the question: "Do you wish to be represented for the purposes of collective bargaining?" The estimated 1,600 UF professors in the collective bargaining unit -all faculty except those in the health centers, law school and the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences.can vote Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., and Thursday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. The election this week is the result of the "opt out" law quietly passed two years ago by the Florida Legislature. The law allows individual campuses of the nine state universities to pull out of the union. The law was a boon to anti-union professors, a bust for the union. Officials with the six-year-old UFF -a relatively young union -have credited themselves with earning faculty automatic sabbaticals, mandatory promotion raises, a more fair method of raise distribution and a detailed grievance procedure. Union officials say before UFF's efforts, raises were often handed out to department chairmen's buddies with little or no accountability. If professors vote no on election day, the contract is voided. And, they are quick to add, it is the professors in business and engineering making lucrative salaries, who want to get rid of the union. "There would be immediate bad effects," said classics professor Lewis Sussman, president of the UF union chapter. "But the worst effects will be the long term problems caused at the university." But anti-union professors, who led the drive to collect enough signatures for a petition for the election, don't quite see it that way. The union is more of a handicap than an asset, they contend. UF professors' raises have barely kept pace with inflation, and UF faculty would do better to lobby for pay and benefits on their own rather than having to divide the dole with the unionized urban universities. Faculty at UF generally are more distinguished than those at other state universities, therefore would automatically command more money, they say. UFF is committing "hara-kiri by keeping itself in a unit with other small urban schools who are getting a share of UF's pie," said management Professor Russ Fogler, who spearheaded the petition drive. Both sides are readying the troops. With a $5,000 grant from the American Federation of Teachers -UFF's national affiliate -the 330 dues-paying members of the union are actively working to thwart efforts to oust the union. UFF officials say they know they are fighting an anti-union administration and an anti-union state Legislature in an anti-union state. Apathy on election day, they say, could cost them the election. Folger said fees for an attorney and to print literature cost him $1,000, which he said will be split between him and several colleagues. Fogter, who expects a healthy turnout at the polls, said the union needs UF professors to stay in the bargaining unit for the estimated $75,000 to $100,000 it collects annually from union dues. Dues are nine-tenths See'Union' page five Marston wants positions 'set aside' for black faculty Adam Yeomens A ligator Staff Writer Board of Regents chief labor negotiator Caesar Naples will advise UF officials whether they can "set aside" faculty positons to beef up black faculty ranks at UF -a move one UF administrator predicted could lead to "reverse discrimination" among UF hirings. In a Monday morning meeting with the UF Affirmative Action Coordinating -Council, UF President Robert Marston told committee members he would ask Naples for a legal opinion in UF's latest attempt to boost the number of blacks at UF. Council members told Marston and UF Executive Vice President John Nattress there has been little "positive progress" in the hiring of black faculty in the last year. UF Affirmative Action. CoordinatorJackie -art said "setting aside (positions) is critical" if better results are to be realized in 198182. There are currently 57 black faculty members, compared to 43 blacks in 1978-79, Hart said. Blacks currently comprise about 6 percent of UF faculty, UF Academic Affairs Vice President Robert Bryan said he is against setting aside positions for blacks. "I think it's probably reverse discrimination." Bryan said he offered to provide funds for three faculty positions for blacks next year, but council members say that is not enough. See BIeak page five MOOI"tre stays hush hush, igator Owf There's a tree from the moon on campus. It's probably the rnost deep-rooted secret at UF. The mysterious moon tree grew' from a seed sent on thesecond Apollo lunar mission in 1969. But because the triee was planted in a busy spot on campus, no UF professors or administrators are willing to reveal its location. They fear that people may stalk the sapling and pull off piecesas a souvenir. Forestry school Director Arnett Mace said he knows that the moon tree exists, but even he has no idea of its whereabouts. Broadcasting Professor Mickie Edwardson, one of the few persons who does know the tree's site, would let hardly a word sprout from her lips. Nearly 100 seeds went to the moon in November 1989 with astronauts Charles Conrad Jr., Richard Gordon and Alan Dean. NASA, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, wanted to lern if exposum to harsh lunar conditions had any effects on plant growth. After the mission-returned, scientists at Cape Canaveral sent the seeds to plant experts throughout the United States. The UfJForest Resources and Conservation School was one of the lucky groups to nab soang of'the seeds, Mace said. See'Moon Tree' next page Splish Splash Some were prepared and same weren't when rain showers socked Gainesville Monday afternoon. Ed Perdue (right) was one of many who was caught unexpectantly by the rain while others resorted to unconventional methods to keep dry. The showers brought a much needed 2.18 inches of rain to the area. I the Independent florIda mmmmmmmmmes

PAGE 2

2. alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981 Masked men bare bottoms to class, teacher By Ellen Flanagan Alligator Writer It wasn't the usual Accounting 2001 class on Monday. Instead of talking credits and debits, four men decided to grin and bare it. During the fourth period class in Bryan Hall 120, said accounting Professor Sandra Kramer, the four men ran into the room, "with masks on, among other things," dropped their drawers for a moment, then ran out. Kramer said she didn't recognize the men as students. There are about 280 students registered for the class, but Moon Tree continued from page one The Campus Planning Assembly tree committee, chaired by Edwardson, decided where forestry professors would plant a couple of the pods. Only the one tree is known to have remained alive. "The so-called moon tree is in a position on campus that is very vulnerable -in a very busy spot on campus," Edwardson said. "I wouldn't want to say any more about it because it may get destroyed by curious students." In fact, the tree may be moved before any more information about it is disclosed, she said. Forestry Associate Professor Anthony Jensen -a longtime researcher for the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences -also said he knows of the moon tree's existence on campus. "I'm not sure, though, exactly why or how the University of Florida got one of the seeds," Jensen said. "It happened so long ago that the people who know more about it probably don't teach at the college anymore." The tree is not of an unusual species and doesn't look different from any other decade-old tree on campus. But Kramer said only about 150 were present Monday. Those who didn't witness the incident can view it on videotape that they can check out to take notes in the Bryan Hall media room. Said Doug Workman, a junior who has already taken the cow-se, "That sounds like a normal reaction to that class," whose material is described as "dry." Kramer's husband, John, also an accounting professor wasn't surprised to hear about his wife's morning class. He said that he is "familiar with streaking" and didn't regard the mooning as unusual. because of its placement on campus and intrigue, it should remain secret for its own safety, Jensen said. "It's certainly unique," he said. "Not many trees have .been to the moon, but for that reason, its location must remain undisclosed." Meanwhile, the moon tree continues to flourish in the midst of one of the most heavily traveled spots at UF, lifting its branches skyward in anonymity. Correction UF spent $529,642 for its research in 1978-79 and received $57 million for research that year. Florida State University in Tallahassee spent $732,926 and earned $20.3 million, according to the Board of Regents Fact Book. An article in Monday's Alligator reported otherwise. Weather Today's forecast: partly cloudy with mainly scattered afternoon thunderstorms. Highs in the low 90s (32 to 36 C), lows near 70 (21 C). Rain probability 40 percent today, 20 percent tonight._ __________________________________________________ JI 1 uP d Ubaa SMWPVIpd.bazd Id6bo ii Le& wbdo*dc&pe oiot -YoAlfredo*ukr, srw panrupab -Tbreze-Cbwbae~ NISS, tonwr dicbeddP *Chickqr) Divarey cbd ,broa *(r))ro b i ACurrysaqz *-bac, A or cCrdddP -Chi bI9 rsu L xzZ d 10 zppj EdLLMC Brqd J2J3 bIc acord, egg + qeddP pppl Jackbbaki app& sur c rearp i c r) cool brc)i9,rA ourcrnr9 r!)pbbrMgb -Jpzeyr(zn)ad spic oppcL bacc) --.&)d49y r0orr4 -FREE lci7 si cro 'IwiA +ba purlW od ba iv 'SpecIa-. wist -tyIs coupo ,' )) > Iwet av4q. 37eVSPUD ( bebinrd -ta rdmedla a) Sierra Club In 1892, John Muir began his fight to save wilderness. we're carrying on the battle The Independent Florida Alligator Is accepting applications for Summer quarter for the following positions: Writers Copy Editors Photographers Please bring your applications this week to The Alligator offices, 1728 W. University located behind The Olde College Inn. 1n~ -cal for hook up nb7WIlN'

PAGE 3

alligator, tuesday, june2, 1961,3 Nattress wants less expensive sound plan for center By n Jobnaen Alligator Staff Writer Despite warnings from concert promoters and booking agents of certain financial loss, Executive Vice President John Nattress has decided against a $500,000 plan that would allow the hanging of concert sound and light equipment in the O'Connell Center in favor of a less expensive method. Nattress said he based his decision on the price tag. He said he "envisions" a cheaper alternative that would do everything the half-million dollar plan will do. But Nattress's "alternative" doesn't cut it with Student Government Production's chairmanChrisQualmann,who called it-not a realistic technical possibility." The plan favored by Qualmann calls for the addition of a grid of cables that would run above the stage and allow major acts to "fly" their sound and light equipment. Extensive structural renovations would have to be made so that the coliseum could support hanging equipment. A study conducted at the Sun Dome in Tampa, the O'Connell Center's cousin at the University of South Florida, revealed that only about one-quarter of contemporary music acts would be able to play in that coliseum without the cables. USF and UF officials had hoped the figure would be closer to three-quarters. Nattress' prime option would be to install two telescoping towers inside-the arena and suspend the cables between them. Qualmann contends that the towers would not be sufficient and would block the view of part of the audience. Virtually every major concert facility in Florida has cables. Acts bypass Gainesville for Jacksonville or Orlando because the O'Connell Center does not have the cable capabilities, Qualmann said. "The students are being cheated out of what they were promised, which was a multi-purpose facility. The center without the cables will just lose more and more money," Qualmann said. Already the coliseum has lost about $100,000 on missed acts, and stands to lose even more next fall, he added. 'The students are being cheated out of what they were promised, which was a multi-purpose facility. The center without the cables will just -lose more and more money' -Chris QuoImann Nattress, however, said he objects to using the superstructure of the O'Connell Center as support for the cables because without the expensive renovations, "the roof would fall in" under the added weight. It's not 'necessary' to spend the money fixing the coliseum when other alternatives exist, he said. "It is altogether too much money to spend to strengthen the structure to hang cables," Nattress said. Earlier Monday, Student Government leaders discussed a proposal to loan or give the beleagured coliseum management up to $150,000 from student activity fees for the cables. Coupled with $150,000 from the state Legislature, however, an additional $200,000 would still be lacking. "I would really like to see the cables there, Student Body Treasurer Eugene Pettis said. The money could be looked upon as a capital improvement and all students would benefit, not just the concert goers, because the extra money generated would go back into better recreational facilities for students." Qualmann, however, argued "using students' money for what is the responsibility of the administration is a shame. But if we go that route it would be definitely worth our while," he added. Qualmann said he knew of many big-name acts that won't come to UF without the cables. Groups such as the Doobie Brothers, Queen, the Rolling Stones and Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers all would have appeared here but for the lack of the cables, he said. "The issue isn't hanging some lights over the stage. We need the cables to be able to hold the sound system and the lights. The telescopic tower system can't do that," Qualmann said.' Nattress, however, says he wants a tower system that can do it all. "I envision a cable system that is supported by two poles that can hold everything," Nattress said. While almost no one disagrees with Nattress's assessment, concert promoters join Qualmano in calling for cables. "I'd love to play the building. It's really sad under the conditions they've spent all that money," Cellar Door productions spokesman Joe Lambasta said last week. Lambasta also said most groups -up to 95.percent of the big-name acts, he estimated -will bypass Gainesville rather than play without the cables. The money generated from the events could easily pay off the $500,000 over a fiveto 10-year period, Qualmann said. "I don't think the issue has been researched fully," he added. UF Planning and Analysis Director Gary Koepke said he was unaware of Nattress' decision. Two weeks ago, Koepke said he was going to contact Qualmann, O'Connell Center Director Jim Dalrymple and others involved in the cable dispute to set up a meeting to exchange ideas. The meeting has not yet been scheduled, Koepke said. Gay organization circulates anti-discrimination petition By Roxene Kopetmen Alligator Writer Members of UF Gay and Lesbian Society are circulating a petition demanding that discrimination based on sexual preference in employment, housing and public accomodations "be deemed illegal" in Gainesville. They plan to ask the City Commission to amend the city's anti-discrimination ordinance to include protection for homosexuals. As it reads now, the ordinance prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, color, religion, creed, national origin, sex or marital status. Members of UFLAGS say they have collected about 1,400 signatures and plan to continue their petition drive until June 8,; when they will present it to the commissioners. Four years ago this month, city commissioners voted 4-1 against a similar proposal to add a "sexual orientation or affectional preference" clause to the city's antidiscritnination ordinance. Two of those commissioners are i"ioffice today. Bobbie Lisle cast the only positive vote while Gary Junior voted against it. That decision came two weeks after Dade County voters approved the removal of the clause "affectional or sexual preference" from the county anti-discrimination ordinance. Last year, the Human Relations Advisory Board distributed a discrimination survey to 450 area homosexuals. Only 64 returned them. "The survey was difficult to complete, especially since many felt they would lose their housing or jobs if they signed it," said Mark Kuszmaul, who is spearheading the petition drive. After last year's questionnaires were returned, the Human Relations Advisory Board suggested that then-Mayor Mark Goldstein issue an executive order preventing discrimination based on sexual preference. But city attorneys said he lacked the power. The only way to protect homosexuals from discrimination is to amend the city ordinance, the attorneys said., Kuszmaul said he's received mostly positive responses from those stopping at this table at thePlaza of the Americas. He said both "'Gay Awareness Week" and an incident at the Plaza -May. 1S, where a group of students circulated a petition calling for the execution of homosexuals, have ed in the incident. They have all been sent helped people become more aware and senform letters requesting a meeting time with sitive to the issue. Mike Rollodirector of student judicial afAssistant Student Services Dean Tom ik'o d Dougan said at least six students were involvfairs, Dougan said. Doran: Honor Court cracking down on student cheaters aBa In Jehnsoen Alligator Staff Writer Cheaters beware: the Student Honor Court is cracking down, or so says court Chancellor Ted Doran. Doran says his court -which handles academic dishonesty cases -is handing out st(ffer penalties than in past years., Most of the cases are cheating cases broughtin by teachers. Although teachers can assign academic c penalties" such as failing a student for cheatin, Asalett Dean of Student Services Mike Rollo says'teac haofted send repeat offenders to the court because of its power to levy stiffer penalties such as suspension. Doran says he intends to use these powers to their fullest. Accordlg to Doran, putting a guilty student on probation ",sedtO.)Owthgla." "I do feel that suspension should no lowiger be the exception to the rule. By suspending. ..we not only enhance the integrity of a. degree received at this university, but we also create a deterrent," he said., Court records uphold Doran's contention. Whereas past records show only one suspension for the past two quarters, five of the 12 students found guilty this quarter were suspended. The other defendants were all put on probation and all received an "E" for their class grade. Rollo and Doran agree that leniency and the length of trials have been the prince complaints against the court. Dotan says overcoming the delAys and cracking down will encourage more teachers to send their cases to the court. Many professors refuse todo sojDoran said,-adding that entire collgsoften forego the Hoor Court. While Aoll. says ba Is not to6 sure about entire colleges refusing to send case isI sure"departments and just large numbers of teachersrefuse. Doran says he also plans to speak to members of the faculty at faculty meetings to get his message across. Rollo says in cases, officials used to take up to 10 weeks to reach a decision. Doran says he wants to decrease the length of time to three to four weeks by using more clerks and investigators to do the legwork faster. Rollo says, though, the backlog Doran faced upon assuming office last month has made assessing Doran's success difficu' I But Doran says there is another reason behind his efforts. "I would like to see in the future, hopefully, some new respon6a*ilities given to the court, some that are outside just academic honesty,"' he said. Rollo, however, says the court will have to get its current responsibilities "under its belt" before it expands its domain. "I think they are kept as busy as they can be right now. Such expansion (of responsibilities) will not come for quite a while," Rollo said.

PAGE 4

11-dilldd IOW IIF i .j (I I 0~ I 8~:Ij1i i I: I :1 I 4 U ( U U 4 E Ab j' ~ 2 %b~ 0 0 *1 "U 0 C:1 -I 1:0 IIp1a I ~LJ N .1 I I .5 I I I

PAGE 5

alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981, 5 Union CemfNmued from page one of 1 percent of faculty salaries each year. For a professor earning $30,000, that's $270 a year. UFF officials concurred with Fogler's estimate. But that's about all they agree on. UFF officials say Fogler and other professors who are working on the anti-union drive are "misinformed, misinterpreting" and "banking on cliches." Florida State University in Tallahassee this week also is having an election to determine whether faculty want to be union represented. That vote, Fogler said, is "inevitably" going to see the union bumped out. But if UF sticks with the union, "we will lose our status as the flagship university in the state," he said. "We will lose our good faculty eventually, we will lose national recognition and we will eventually lose quality education. FSU will be the flagship university and we will be the scow." UFF President Ken Megill said he hopes professors show support for the union because he said faculty cannot adequately. represent themselves in Tallahassee without the "clout" of UFF. "The opt-out law is unique -nothing like it exists anywhere else in the country, but without the union there won't be anyone looking for the sole interests of the faculty. and the clout for the faculty-will be missing in Tallahassee," Megill said. But administrators should be trusted. because if faculty are satisfied professors with national standing, then the administrators also receive more money. "Administrators should not be adversaries of faculty," Fogler said. "They don't want to take anything away from us because they an DIEUKS centved from page one Liberal Arts and Sciences Associate Dean Harry Shaw said setting aside faculty posts is the "bottom line." Bryan's offer to create three new positions "still won't keep up" with the number of blacks hired because some of them eventually quit, Shaw said. Nattress said setting aside positions is not the same as instituting a quota system for hiring blacks. Instead, UF officials would "earmark" certain positions for blacks as they become available. In 1977, Marston attempted to implement a quota system to bring the number of blacks at UF from 43 to 87, but then-State University System Chancellor E.T. York ruled against the method. York said UF officials could set goals instead of mandating a certain number of blacks to be hired. Meagement professor Ken Fogler (left) says UP prefeseor5 would be cousinlttIssberu-klrI by staying In the union while UFF Preedeet Ken Meg~ll (rIghteays UPfaculty need the support of the union In Tellehessee know they'd lose some good faculty," If the union is kicked off the UF campus But administrators may lobby for parking the opposite could happen. The Legislature, garages and other interests beyond faculty Fogler believes, might filter more money into salaries, said UFF Affairs Director Carl UF as soon as this legislative session. He said Bredahl. He said administrators could the anti-union attitude at the Legislature remove tenure and sabbaticals with no hurts UF during budget time. recoxur for professors if UFF were not "The Legislature is very anti-union and UF representing professors. will never become a top school with the The most isimsediate outcome the loss of a union on campus," Fogler said. "Because the union would have is summer pay salaries this union represents other smaller universities summer, Bredahl said. He said the adand should represent them equally, the union ministration may try to cut $1.2 million for is not necessarily in the best interest of UF," this summer by allotting less money for he added. faculty salaries because of the shorter sixTwo months after the state system adopted week session. But Bredahl said the union is UFF, the Legislature gave raises to UF's inpushing for equal time for equal pay -dependent lobbying groups -the Health meaning that all faculty should get one-third Center, agriculture and the law college -an of their annual pay for teaching this summer. average of 15 percent raises while giving the UF law professor Michael Moorhead said a quota system was used five years ago by then-Executive Vice President Harold Hansen. Although the number of blacks hired reached a high point that year, Hansen caught "a lot of flak" and the system was discarded, Moorhead said. "I think that is the question," Marston said of the set-aside proposal, "of where the legal line is drawn." Marston said he "thinks it would work." Marston said the program would probably rapidly increase the number of blacks, but "under the circumstances, we may have more trouble concerning retention." Nattress said if the system of reserving faculty positions for blacks were approved, the main thrust probably would.go toward colleges where blacks are underutilizedd," such as engineering and business. Bryan said the creation of three additional positions would cost about $60,000, but said he did not like the idea of setting aside faculty spots. "There are not going to be lines that are spt aside. The Office of Academic Affairs is not setting aside any lines," Bryan said. "I just won't do it unless the president (Marston) tells me to do it." While council members contend setting aside faculty posts will work and help increase the number of blacks at UF, Bryan argued that the system is not "good management." Regents negotiator Naples could not be reached for comment Monday night. Regents Chairman Dubose Ausley said he was not familiar with Marston's proposal, but was "firmly committed to (equal opportunity) goals from a legal and moral standpoint." "I personally do not subscribe to quotas," Ausley said. "A strong part of the program" universities a 5.2 percent raise. The next year, universities received a 7.8 percent raise while all other state employees won an 8 percent raise. "I think these were very clear messages that the Legislature did not approve of the union on campuses," Fogler said. "So, with my own time and money, I am fighting something I disagree with. I honestly believe UFF is hurting this university." In one of UFF's papers showing union accomplishments, a chart shows the average bargaining unit increase since UFF came to Florida. It shows a jump from 3.8 percent a year to 9.6 percent a year. But Fogler said those numbers are misleading. UFF began in 1976 and tallying in the extra year drops the average raise increase to 8.7 percent -below the 9.4 percent annual inflation rate. Bredahl said the union had no time to have an effect on salaries the same year the union was approved in April 1976. Economic education Professor Glenna Carr said the union also misrepresented itself by claiming victory for a 17 percent pay increase last year when UFF only negotiated for a 7 percent increase. "It's not fair for them to take credit for that increase and according to the chart they've been distributing, itlooks like they're taking credit for doing it," Carr said. Bredahl said he realizes UFF could not claim victories for every pay increase since 1976, but he said the union has had "key influence" in the pay hikes which the faculty could not lobby for on their own. And when the union is discredited at UF, no other union can take its place, Sussman said. No monitoring system will protect faculty, he said. "I also seriously doubt that UFF will come back to Gainesville once the faculty votes them out -this opt-out is a gamble anda big risk," Sussman said. must come from administrators, he said. Regent William Malloy said officials at all levels need to "stop trying to find excuses why we can't do it and start trying to find ways we can. Malloy said drastic measures might have to be taken to bolster the presence of minorities at UF. "If I'm charged with discrimination for my efforts, so be it." Nattress said the proposal to set aside positions for blacks does not relate directly to his decision two weeks ago to turn down a request by UF women officials to reserve positions for women. A 1978 court order has required UF officials to actively recruit blacks, but no such order exists for women, he said. In another attempt to increase the number of blacks at UF, Marston said he would retain a consultant to help UF find qualified black faculty and staff. Nattress said the "law of supply and demand" sends qualified blacks to the "highest bidder." Said Nattress, "We do not have the money." Graduating UF seniors can look forward to a little of that bassador extraordinaire of Spain and a cosigner of the Latin influence when they gather for spring quarter comSpanish Constitution. Spa sh universncement ceremonies inJune. Prado y Colon-whohasanhonorarylaw doctorate-will Manuel Prado y Colonvde Carvajal -president of the Inspeak to 1,500 of the 2,700 graduating seniors Saturday stituto de Coopteracion Iberoamericana -will address June 13 at 10 a.m. in the O'Connell Center. 1,500 seniors June 13 in the O'Connell Center. The Instituto In another commencement speech, former Florida Gov. preside nt to speak was created a year ago and is comprised of Spain's major Reuben Askew will address moie than 200 graduating law universities and research institutions. students in the University Auditorum. Law students are askUF officials signed an agreement with Prado y Colon and ed to limit their number of guests to five apiece. ait com m encem ent the Instituto last year thatcalls for the exchange of scholars Both commencement speeches are free and open to the as part of the program. The 49-year-old Prado y Colon also public. is the president of the Spanish National Airline, an amStyle Cut For Men (women slightly more) H.Irstfh og' Men Womten ,Whe*QulotylJs our Trademark" / HARR Wc WT 441 South Of Gainesville OQuIN aR*Iohag & I %Jew ? ds.&4 iete40 ea5 i*A sm J &ams, om 4fAum-&lsa mw re &a YmAt r a L. -I I m M--MET. 60 b I I

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6, alligator, tuesday, jun. 2, 1981 O my love, /o Aome andcamily 9 musi return 3ge/ g cannot leave W1/A a simpfe 'Cee ya faler' f/Aus on 7rcay o/myfeemy: you siaff learn qn a clasiuged ad /he W7orio(a h /iyalor. -Ty /he way, my name 7ItarlAa. ec.0 NAME STUDENT NO. ADDRESS____________________DATE _______ CITY _________________STATE Zip_______ Allow I box for each letter, space & punctuation mark. Capitals requiri 2 boxes c. L I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I L _I 41TVUINIIU3IISU I mmmmpw mw NP%"WSee You In 0ugust" I

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.,,,,,,,,,,,_ __,,_alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981, 7 Gainesville's only Jazz club Free Champagne For The Ladies Tonight and Every Tuesday 9-11pm Monday nights featuring AFFIRMATIVE ACTION Jazz Pianist Frank Sullivan Appearing Tuesday thru Saturday Friday Happy Hoar featuring the -C RogerP Herring Trio 5-Up. 206W. University Ave. 372-6475 By Altorle Bell Alligator Writer It's Sunday night. The UF student, in great haste, has reached the periodical room in Library West. There, he will look for a magazine article required to complete his paper due Monday morning. As the student frantically flips through the magazine pages, he discovers that the needed article is not there. The page has been ripped out. The UF libraries so far this fiscal year have spent $12,055 to replace damaged books and periodicals, said Pam Cenzer, assistant head of the acquisitions department for Libraries East and West. That total, however, doesn't include the value of undetected damage, or injury of irreplaceable books, or the cost of photocopying pages from borrowed materials that are missing from UF's collection. "Damaged books are supposed to be caught when they're checked out," but often they are not, said Richard Bennett, Library East circulation coordinator. Underlining, highlighting, torn pages and dog chews are some of the common damages inflicted on books, clerk Ann Hanson said. "Most of the time a borrower is not charged, if he reports the damage, and the material is readable," Hanson said. "Charges are imposed on the borrower if the material is no longer readable, and if the borrower returned damaged materials before." Material abusers are charged on the basis of the replacement cost of the material, which varies, said Bennett. If the material isn't paid for, then the student's records are flagged, which prevents the student from receiving grades, transcripts, diplomas and registration for any future quarters. Hanson recalled, "One time this guy came in with these books, and they had gotten wet. So, he put them on the heater to dry, and they got burned." Teenage bikers attack local ducks One duck suffered a broken leg after 12 teenagers were harassing and abusing the feathered fowl at the duck pond near the Reitz Union, UF police said Thursday. Police said the youths were racing into a flock of ducks with their bicycles. One of the youths was seen kicking one of the ducks, acUF fire causes An estimated $100 worth of classroom material -trash cans, bulletin boards and desks -were set afire by an arsonist late last Friday night, UF police said. UF police officer Rebecca Gilmore found cording to the police report. The teenagers were told to leave the campus and police did not press charges. The youths told police the ducks were injured by accident. The injured duck was taken to the UF School of Veterinary Medicine where it was treated. $100 damage the fire at General Purpose Building B, but saw no one. Gilmore was unable to extinguish the fire herself, so the Gainesville Fire Department was called for help. Police say they have no suspects. pidture i.d. or driver's UF weed science tractor stolen license to sell books A $10,000 tractor belonging to the UF because many people have keys to the tracweed science department was reported tor, he decided to wait until Friday before stolen, UF police said Monday. reporting it to the police. Bruce Nicely of the weed science departUF police said someone apparently drove ment noticed the tractor missing last Tuesthe tractor away, but they have no suspects. day, but assumed that it was being borrowed "Weed Science" is painted on the tractor's according to police reports. Nicely said side. Campus Shop Senate to consider leftover bills In its final meeting of the quarter, the Student Senate is scheduled to consider seven bills left over from last week. They include several student government codification & B o o k sto re changes as well as four appropriation bills. These are: se an $8,900 request from Student Government Productions to pay an accumulated debt; a $681.15 request from Gator Amateur Radio Club for new equipment; a $1,550 request from Lake Wauberg for electrical expenses; se a $500 request from the UF Vocal Jazz Troupe for instruments. The meeting is at 7:30 p.m. in room 361 of the Reitz Union. (&)e ifaoe 7e ?er /ec/ Gui or 9our & mmer /ool -FneArt&C&-a" flfor the student, artist, Fpa tringQUALTY WORK AND. FRIENDLY SERVICE REDKEN.' IL PRECISION.HAIR CUTS .BODY WAVES Hardee's Plaza Wesatency CONSULTATION FOR YOUR PERSONAL STYLE 373-7000 UAoKNMNO Damaged books cost libraries

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8, alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981 Opli10ons in* RSENT o flM Vote UFF From on high, the message to U.S. colleges and universities has come loud and clear. Its drone, in part, says that schools should concentrate on the so-called "hard sciences" when educating students. Those areas usually include engineering, business and mathematics. It is a message that has direct and nasty implications on students, administrators and rank and file faculty members. By limiting major resources to specific educational areas, government officials, including Gov. Bob Graham and President Reagan, have limited the education alternatives available to students. They are, in effect, penalizing the teachers and students who wish to learn political sciences, English, and foreign languages: the liberal arts and "soft sciences." The most immediate impact at UF has been the funneling of Quality Improvement money to those hard sciences. The idea was to beef up the better areas -already business and engineering -rather than spreading the money around. The second, and perhaps more important, impact of this emphasis is the vote before faculty members at two state university campuses this Wednesday and Thursday. A group of professors from those hard sciences -namely business mounted a petition drive earlier this year in an attempt to oust the United Faculty of Florida union. UF and Florida State University professors will go to the polls Wednesday and Thursday to vote whether to keep the union or "opt out." According to state law, if the union is booted out, no faculty union can reorganize on the UF or FSU campus for a year. UFF is a six-year-old organization that represents approximately 6,000 faculty members in the State University System. If the union were to be ousted, it would be a victory for professors in well-paid fields and a loss for the majority which is underpaid. Gone would be the organization that has fought and successfully won employee concessions from the Board of Regents, which governs the universities. Gone would be the union that has asked for and gotten faculty grievance procedures, promotion criteria and tenure guidelines. Gone would be the union that has pried salary hikes from a tight-fisted legislature year after year. Most importantly, without the union, the check against administrators' authority over faculty would be gone. Without the union, administrators and lawmakers would have more authority over the allotment of faculty salaries. And that's where the recently placed emphasis on business and engineering comes in. With the perceived need to improve those areas, legislators would be able to pour even more money into those "hard sciences," without need for justification. The quality of education in those areas would rise, but only at the expense of the students in other areas. We urge UF faculty members to vote in favor of their union, the union that will represent all faculty members and assist the universities in measured steps toward quality. I RESENT TO YOU AJLA'T WE U_ JVP / a fxfT ADM Tw RKST&W K Wit E MP kNirN G 1 T WE N41' O _,EqOEw VW T O B1E WOPL TINT Mh MO MR55 C~j IE NNWN Doran a victim of Alligator witch hunt Editor: After moving to Gainesville three years ago I quickly realized, as does everyone else, that The Alligator is not a newspaper that should be taken seriously. The reason for this is that the paper is apparently unable to print a story without slanting and twisting the facts to suit its own purposes. The witch hunt currently being carried on against Honor Court Chancellor Ted Doran is a perfect example. From the day Doran signed up to run for the the office, this paper has been out to get the "former Daytona Beach cop." Never mind the fact that Doran is both honest and dedicated to doing a superior job as honor court chancellor. The Alligator stands ready to pounce on his every move. The editorial "Pimpin' Jedge" (June 1) is typical of the trash printed daily in your paper. The equating of Doran to a almigtor Editor David Dohl General Manager: C.E. Barber Managing EditorNoel Neff Adrninisvrotor: Mrs. Evelyn Bes' News Editor. Jonathan Susskind Advertising Dirocwp: Suzann# Petersen NewsEditor-GnaThomas Busine Monager:HarryMontevideo Op,'donEditr:Lso n e ennr inteiOperations Manager: DnHolbrook Sports Editor: Mortin Cohen Pubished by Campus Communications, Inc. P.O. Bo 14257 University Station. Gainesville, Florida. Office behind the College Inn, 1728 West university Ave. Classified Adve't'si'g' 376-4446; Retail Display Advertising: 376-4482; Newsroom: 376-4458; Production: 373-9926; Business Office: 376-4446 Letters Policy Letters must be typed and double-spa'ced on a 60 character line, dated and signed with the author's real name, have address and telephone number of writer and not exceed 300 words. Names will be withheld if writer shows just cause. The editor reserves the right to edit all letters for space. Readers may submit longer essays, columns or letters to be -considered for use as guest columns. Any writer interested in submitting a regular column is asked to contact the editor and be prepared to show work samples. pimp is both slanderous and unethical. You say that Doran bought the robe in order to keep money from reverting into Student Government's account. That is an outright lie! At the time he bought the robe Doran was not aware that the funds would otherwise have to be returned. He was merely making an honest effort to enhance the dignity of the very serious proceedings before the honor court. Of course, I am not surprised at the article. The one-sided treatment of Doran is the kind of writing that the public now expects from The Alligator. Perhaps if you spent more time learning the art of journalism and less throwing darts at everyone else, your paper would not be such a joke in the community. Sue Helen Moore 3LW Use National Guard Editor: It gave my heart great joy to read Adam Yeomans' article on the plan to use the National Guard to pave Mowry and Hull roads over the summer months. This is an excellent idea. Use the facilities we have at hand to handle some of our problems. This practice of using National Guardsmen for jobs that need a focus of short term additional manpower is an idea whose time has come. Millions of dollars worth of equipment sit idle most of the year in the National Guard armories around the state. This equipment could be put to use in the communities the National Guard serves. Few of us realize that there are more than i1,000 men serving in almost 100 separate units around the state. The Guardsmen bring a monthly payroll of almost a million dollars to Florida. This is federal money, not state taxes. As long as the public service can be constlered a "training" mission the National Guard can do it on federal money. Each Guardsman is required to spend one weekend a month and two weeks a summer in training. That is almost a quarter of a million person-hours a year of skilled labor. Guardsmen could be used in a myriad of situations throughout the state. Medical units could go into the ghettos and dispense health information, engineer units could be used to clean up dump areas, and with a little imagination we could probably use the services if the National Guard in several more areas. UF Physical Plant Supervisor Barry Jenins should be given the annual suggestion award for this one. Micheel O'Hara Ogrca WPAS

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alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981, 9 onions Northern Ireland -a walk on the war side It's a spring day in Belfast in the 1970's. It's Sunday and there's been a lull in the fighting for months. Most of the guards in Victoria Station are off duty, so the usual search in the train station isn't very thorough. At Royal Avenue, the main shopping area, most of the stores are closed. TheI teenage soldiers whose job it is to frisk people when they go through the-heavy wire gates don't have much to do. Most of them sit around listening to transistor radios. Some of them look stoned. We stop in at the pharmacy where everyone from Dublin goes to buy contraceptives which you can't get in the Catholic south of IrAnd. I pick up a street map and ask directions to Queen's University, where. we p'dn to have lunch. We wander through residential streets heading -we hope -' toward Queen's. A pair of policemen walk by, both wearing bulletproof vests and cradling sten guns in their arms. They turn into what appears to be a police station. It's hard to tell, what with the sandbags and wire antibomb netting. Further on we come to the first of many army sentry posts, all wired and fortified like something out of a D-Day movie. They have them everywhere -street corners, tops of buildings, median strips in the road. Everywhere you go, at least in this part of town, you're watched. We find ourselves in a narrow street of tiny brick row houses. Signs on the walls, "Up the Provos" and "Fuck the Queen," proclaim this as the Catholic Falls Road area. The people all seem to be out on the street enjoying the rare bit of sunshine. Kids kicking a soccer ball, men smoking, women chatting and pushing big black prams. Suddenly we hear a grinding, roaring noise, and almost at the same minute two loud bangs. People scream and run in all directions. I back against a brick wall and try to dig a hole in it with my shoulder blades. A British patrol -armored cars and a truck -careens around a corner and speeds off, backfiring again. .Nervous laughter from the locals, They claim the backfiring is deliberate, to frighten them. It sure frightened me. We continue our walk. The patrols pass at 30-second intervals. Soldiers are poised in the back of some of the trucks and jeeps, rifles pointing at windows and passing cars. Ready for snipers, we suppose. We make a point of not putting our hands in our pockets. In one quiet street a patrol pulls up, jumps out of trucks, and takes covering positions in doorways. Some soldiers run into a house, bring someone out, put him in the back of some sort of armored car, and start to pull out. Women in flowery-print housedresses and slippers run out in the street, screaming curses at the soldiers. We -caught in the middle of all this turn to a little old lady with blue-tinted hair who looks a lot like my granny. "What happened?" "They're lifting him.'Ee's only a wee lad of Curteen and they're lifting him." "What'd he do?" The little old lady who looks like my granny shakes a fist at the departing British soldiers and screams, "Fookin' bastards!" Then she turns back to us. "Not a fookin' t'ing. 'Ee's only turteen." We finally find Queen's University, and have lunch in the comforting student subculture of greasy food and good talk. The Queens' students are pessimistic. "It'll never end; not in a million years." They advise us to be careful. Walking back toward the city center, we find ourselves in the tough Protestant Sandy Row district. We can tell it's Protestant because the brick walls are decorated with a faded painting of a British flag and slogans like "Fuck the Pope." The Protestants are strict Sabbatarians and few of them are out on the streets. Sometimes we hear faint singing, probably hymns. We start to joke about the possibility of the Pope and the Queen getting to gether to carry out the suggestions on the walls, but the joke dies when we discover we are followed, discreetly and at a distance, by people in civilian clothes. Possibly the local Protestant guerillas. We decide it's time to leave this strange neighborhood, where even the British army doesn't seem to patrol. We come to a redand-white barrier across a street. We don't see any soldiers, but we hear giggles, male and female, coming from a sandbagged guard post. We crawl under the barrier and proceed on our way. Suddenly we hear a voice behind us, nervous and squeaky. "Halt!" We have, it appears, been captured by a pimply 16-year-old British soldier, "disguised" in jungle fatigues and black face paint in this city of red brick. His rifle is aimed at us. We freeze, hands up, just like the movies. ann sides The soldier's captain has lots of questions to ask us. Names, address, what are we doing in Belfast? What, pray tell, are our political beliefs? American Vietnam veterans, he tells us, have come to Ireland to fight for the Irish Republican Army. He looks accusingly at my husband's U.S. Army-issue boots. I am afraid to tell him we live in Dublin, and even more afraid to tell him I'm a dual U.S.-Irish citizen. Better, in a spot like this, to be just an American.hippie tourist. "We're looking for the Peace Line," I babble, "I read about it in the newspaper back in the States, ya know?" "I say, it's not the Berlin Wall, you know," says the Captain, indignantly. He gives a last long look at our passports. Then he looks at my map to see if I've marked any "military installations." When he tells us we can go we hike straight across the acres of rubble that mark the Peace Line between the Protestant and Catholic areas, and back to the train station. We climb in the empty train and sit nervously for an hour, waiting for departure time and the welcome trip back to peaceful Dublin. Gun owner takes aim at 'amateur' journalist Editor. This is in reference to the article "Guns on campus: not as scarce as UF requires," published May 11. I would like to express the magnitude of bitterness I have toward The Alligator for the misquotes and unwieldy misconceptions of a "TRASH" reporter. The evening that I was intrviewed, I was asked specific questions by a "staff reporter" about incidents he had heard. In answering, I philosophized the attitudes and actions of' people in general, not specific, that I had acquired from observations in the past. I cannot, beyond all extent, believe that I was quoted, by this staff writer, as saying these attitudes and actions were mine. I do not see the reasoning behind presenting me as a murderous maniac and then turning me into an expert, other than the fact that there is a cover-up for a falsehood made by this "staff writer." Upon approaching him directly, in Editor David Dahl's presence, he said, "Well, I guess I assumed when I shouldn't have." What kind of journalism is that? I'll tell you. It is the difference between an amateur writer and a professional, which The Alligator seems to lack. You may wish to consider changing the name to, The Aggravator. I would like to know why The Alligator is always out to uncover something that is wrong -the "scoop" of the week. Granted, firearms on campus are wrong, however, I am not a mercenary. Collecting and firing weapons is my hobby. It's a type of sport enjoyed by thousands across our country. For your "staff writer" to represent my character as receiving an exhiliarating feeling of power from shooting a rifle while pretending someone is at the other end, is nothing short of sick, trashy reporting. I would like the readers of The Alligator to know that I have been certified by the State of Florida as a safe hunter and handler of firearms through their Firearm Safety Pro. gram. I have received instruction from qualified Rangemasters on the use and safety of firearms. I have also been investigated by University police due to this "sick" article, and have been found to have absolutely no blemishes and, in fact, my background on firearms is valid. I ask the readers of The Alligator, What kind of stature does a reporter get from making the life of a totally cleanhanded person so full of hardship? Daniel Dabanemen 'UP -/ II II.

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alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1961, 11 AnenI Glide Church offers soulful celebration of the gospel By Robert McClure and David Futch Aligator Staff Writers SAN FRANCISCO -Pounding drums and a soulful saxaphone greet worshippers at the 9 a.m. Sunday service. A light show combining stained glass patterns with images of starving children and marching freedom fighters flashes on the wall behind the altar. When the 30-member vocal ensemble and five-piece jazz band finish two opening songs, the performance is punctuated by claps, shouts and whistles. A gray-bearded preacher garbed in an African dashiki and sporting designer sunglasses stands up. He says he wants to "Reach 7out to ...lesbians, gays, heterosexuals, alcoholics. the afraid, the lonely, the rich, the middle class, the poor, the street people." Like the mix of people who worship at Glide Memorial Church, the tunes performed there run the gamut from a jazzed-up version of the traditional "Amazing Grace" to popular songs by Stevie Wonder. Glide's fresh approach to religious celebrations sometimes rubs traditionalists the wrong way. But the show business trappings seem to hinder neither the blue-jean-clad choir members nor the elderly couples in traditional Sunday morning attire when the~ycome to Glide to commune with God. Except for the worshipers, the Glide sanctuary could be most any Methodist Church. The stained glass windows, high wooden ceilings and fancy round chandeliers are all there. And although the preacher's sermon -like most ministers' Sabbath efforts -is sprinkled with socio-plitical statements, the congregation isn't made to think the words are absolute gospel. There is no pulpit. "There is a trend now in the church called 'liberation theology'," says 51-year-old Cecil Williams, who has ministered at Glide since 1964. "Liberation theology starts with the poor. It focuses around pluralism or a direction in which all people can have a say about their life. "Pluralism means 'many.' And to a great extent, women, the poor, gays, senior citizens, the handicapped, and even Vietnam vets have not had that (their say),", the San Angelo, Texas, native said in a recent interview. The seeds of Williams' radical ministry were nurtured in Huston-Tillotson Collegein Austin, Texas, and at Southern Methodist Univelity's Perkins Theological Seminary, where he received a bachelor's degree in theology. From there he made his way to Glide, where he arrived when the counterculture movement was gaining momentum in San Francisco's Haight-Ashbury district no more than a mile from Glide. Glide is named for philanthropist Lizzie Glide, who in 1928 left money from oil and cattle ventures to the Glide Foundation. The Foundation today has some $10 million in assets that support 32 programs, including the church and a "wino park" where alcoholics and other street people can rest peacefully. Located on the corner of Taylor and Ellis Streets in downtown San Francisco, Glide Memorial Church grew out of theold Methodist Church South of San Francisco. Williams, more vehemently than most men of the cloth, decries people's tendency to turn inward -he calls it "navel-watching" -and urges people to use political involvement to figst injustice. "To be effective humanitarians, we must be effective politicians," Williams admonishes the congregation, echoing a primary concern of Methodist Church founders. Reflecting on that statement later, Williams said most churches represent the "status quo." "All churches have become the status quo or the church of the middle class," he said, "when the church should be on the edge, creating tension and fighting injustice."-' Rev. Bob Bruer minister at Gainesville's University United Methodist Church and Student Center, said Williams' emphasis on social issues is nothing new In the Methodist Church and other mainstream-churches 'Even lJohn) Wesley (founder of the church) had a strong concern for individuals and what we would call today a strong social conscience," Breuer said. "He had a strong concern for prison reform, for instance." When Williams talks about sociar concerns, he Is not afraid to jar his listeners into actlqsswith a iting tonuc. "You cannot be a humanitarian by talking abut 'Humanity is going to make it one of these days. Love will make it,"' hesays in a mocking, almost whining tone. Tryig to change the conditions of people -that is bismassitarias," -4 1 1,Phota by aavia tutcn Glide Memerwll Clhsoar's I ened-up "Amnezing Grace": how sweet the sound radiating from the congregation. For me, clerical garb represents distance and trying to prove Ydung, old,:black, white and yellow -all hold hands to 'who you are. And you don't have to." sing the traditional "Kum Ba Yah." When fellowship time That philosophy permeates Williams' views of the church. -comes, Inanyaenbrace, offering peacec" and "Ood's love" He says the Methodist church from which Glide sprang is as greetings. too structured and strives so diligently to increase church Aafp(uial iualtyaboIt the Gilde celebration -an electric membership that church menibers ignore community prosort Qfsharing -.makes for txuly religious interaction. blems. Shouts of"Ameri,-""right on" and "hallelujah" interrupt "We've been asked to set up similar churches in other Williams? arssswaying statemnts. The informality is cities, but in many ways, it goes against the grain of the reminiscent of rural Southern Baptists, African Methodist Methodist' church and the power structure might feel Episcopals and some other sects. -threetencd," he said. That isforasality also comes across in Williams' dress. "The year after I came here, I realized the (minister's) robe50e* Octow t epiasistdante s fae~ h s0 one Easer morsting, g1' extaeh -w ." ll-&".4 I dN,)

PAGE 12

12. alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981 Glide Church continued from page eleven Some traditionalists take issue with Williams' methods, but he said he expects resistance when he sticks his neck out. "Flak is very common all the time. But the more flak, the better job we must be doing," said Williams, who is regarded as a San Francisco political power. He says almost all members of Glide "gave up" traditional churches in disillusionment. Glide is organizing its political power base to combat a perceived conservative wave. The church's political network is called the "New Moral Minority." 'The year after I came here, I realized the (minister's) robe represented death for me and so, one Easter morning, I discarded it for the dashiki ...and I was resurrected. ..' -Cecil Williams The New Moral Minority advocates, among other rights, handgun control and cutting federal defense spending to better provide for "expanding human needs." But Williams says his political involvement through the New Moral Minority differs from the Moral Majority, a conservative religious organization directed by the Rev. Jerry Falwell of Lynchburg, Va. "You can't get involved with the world unless you get involved with the politics of the world. But I don't say 'Vote this way or that.' I tell the people what I favor and what I don't favor and it's up to them to make up their minds," Williams said. "I'm committed not to advocating fear tactics. My commitment is to getting people involved." "I honestly feel very strongly about pluralism and Jerry Falwell might, too, but I cannot espouse a cause that excludes the poor, the disadvantaged. He says if you don't believe in Jerry Falwell, you're not a Christian. Well that, to me, is a very dangerous position to take. "And that's why Jerry Falwell is a very dangerous man." C.di COMts Mem bers of the mixed congregetlexman9 DON OW -.-----Umies IT SAY: rThevrryesinHair DeIg Is .0 0 -simp. e .Cut. Meedry li .: Couponogood Us. S U r NOWAT. The Exciting Place to Shop for Shoes COBBLER'S IV" W. Univ. 10.6 Mon.-Set. "Take It Easy, Adios, See You Later, Have A Good Summer, Auf Wiedersehen, Until We Meet Again, Goodbye, Ciao, So Long, Au Revoir, Bye Bye, Sayonora. SAY: "See You In August!" Last year, over 200 of you used the Alligator for those special parting wors. .words of tender sentiment, like. "PANDA PAWS pounce perspiedouslyl" "IG BABY thanx for those 11/7/7 hicscps. .f "Hedseme.xoxoxexoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxoxo. "Dise Dog, you're the cutest dog among al the rots. Don't let this opportunity pass to EXPRESS yourself. DEADLNE IS WEDNESDAY JUN13 at 4 PM --A .rw, ,, -"I f 1. 111111-

PAGE 13

alligator, 0uesooy, iue 2,19l, 13 Special summer only S135 for the entire semester the et We offer Free 3. .s6.1 Directly Across fro Tigert Hell 372.3557 1213 S.W. 3rd. Avenue Mrs: M.P9. Early Bird Special Now accepting reservations for the FALL Semester. Special 8 1/2 month lease8/15/81-4/30/81. Reserve by May 15to guarantee reduced foll rote I FORRENT 0 OAA new furn m of reasonable prim9. Need io subl on3 bedtoo furrishd apt. 32-1M. 6-5-26-1 of .3ish APW. Po l, laundry. .nt. 2W.00 a min*-99.Call I 1.61 3-9355or 384019 M.=. &" -"amse, A^ sDuplxesFt.I"Mbl aies Patrici______. .66Re.or 1219 W. Univ LargeI 31R for sumer subet, mt. Vernon Ave. 373-2505. (you con pick up listfarFa Apft. Fall OPNOMn Available June Wilt, June now L s-5532 rentfive.6 .$3 at3.373-3846. 6-2-5-1 006nc & 82 b0d0"mPool Tennis 5 blacks from W rown for non-unoking stu3 1askell Volleybal and evwy1g 3& dent. Quiet area 0!1 ~11as paid. Nice kityou coul won 3230 M Archer d. chen, both+ shower, washi .i. h. $150. 37 -5766. 6-5-26-1 37-A2,6-3-Aenton Maied WALK TO1 6 Three bedoo9 house for rent On Your incoe in 1-2434 bedroom 5961. sum er.quarterar .& 31.a15pus 6Under PRA 236 Progr. Childr. $700 wholesumercall37284M 6-2-5-1 wlcome. Viik.g Green Ap01r8tnt6. S Pho37-9135. 6-5-18nished, pool. air/ha, oes to camp"1, Reduced rent June A.gw. furn d 1 laundry, 3N9/-. June 10 FRE. .ca bedroom a/c dihwasher Pool laundry 371-3696or372-212. 6-2-5-1 facilities $251011frmiledCenter VILLAGE ap .Sublef bo g July 1.Own 6.5377-4054. 6-2-10-1 bldrm. 92.5W/ Knd. 1/4 Wn. Poo, racqualboll, laundry. Call Jaim ofter 10 pin Sublet 1 19d-x -at Village Aps. rq#bj, 373-2517. 6-2-5-1 61-.11PO7L. 2 I. .low1rm.0 119urn_ __________________________ 161r.6call3VI-11711. 6.2-10.I June -Avg brand now15 .Ful.y Furnished Leaving Twn ual subIet Reg Raft 783.00 Subet 3 bdr/2 bo 8unfurn 1 apt in in The Discount to you for 33.00 61 Pes 4-.JAne 15 1/2 J03 fEE 5335 V5WM95 6-5-4-1 rno. Fall coon. call 37-141. 6-210-. Apt. for hS .umner (15nd Fol) Su.m.r For Rent I R Apt. $160.W. 1=321/2 W 3 $10 Fall$190 or.d only three blocks fron Ave Studio Apt. 6. 51 .o + $3 .u9i8. corpus. One bdrm01 n6o6 3 clean. Coll Close by UF p.s ok .ud1n only 375-360 Cas371-0749. 6-2-5-1 between 9 AM 9 PM. 6-5-10-1 Manicurist 501-BN.W. 23rd Ave. Gainesville, Florida 32601 Available (904) 372-9828 Ira cloants, bike so VA & S' ,d' Avol. 1 & F9 $210 -5325 eo. Co.61.p Management br 373-6663, 32-1 Avaiableaf.SprAngQv. Sublet I bdr. of OAK FO9M Tennis and pools parents $2 p7per nw 6.8 377-9 2 nnom in 3 b~r houso for su""Or $125 & U11i6S. 5 .rAd. to ctpus. 375-6109. 6-2-5I Sublet sUmmer .666al.p9 bosh unfurn Brandywine am .S3M0m June fre 33-M9. 6-2-5.1 VIAGE PARK Sublet Sumner Gr, 2 1 fum' pool.walk or bikw tocamm 245/, 371-2154 ask for ike or Dc Looking for sum19m38363.? Check Georgia $magle HaNil Co-openotive m1o9.36C close cornpus.O nly$10 summer gir. Coll V6-9179. Also occmp apphco fortt. 6-5-5-I $150 SUMMER 56s.19119 3 1rAa 6-in fabulously wished S.W. area apt. 1/2 block fr Ti Hal. C.a" A. 6c. M4"* 374HAWAIIAN VILLAGE suble furnished ll droo -suntaer qu onlycall61933. 6-5-5-1 LAFMARK AP. Available am be 6n. sublet for sum.6 r. Col l 3-r 5u doeop studi -oiency vov ir6rnei6.59 oll 373-68.503V371-2105. 6-".61 UNKLIVAKEI lomO"fu, fully-furnisi large eftiency opt to sublet SM5 for or sur1r.call63782229. 65-5-1 2 bedrooms in spA.ous hot". 4 blocks f .copus, voilcble 6/151thru./15.Sm 575. large r$10 pe rrnon. 1-I Sublet 2 br. apt. fr summer quarter black behind Nonmall. 245 mo.J F-'."allp"6"n.5502-9OO 6-5--1 99e. 2 6151. fn. 5p 6 61wN o busestpok. pro1. m 1 sublet June opon 75.00Wi6 3764074after5 wkdays anytime virkonds. 6-5-5-1 Sublet partially furnished IRop-1 p. distanceto LW. Pool prking. $189 utilities. 310 SW23 Terraw 377-4 1 bd'n, unfurnished, kitheneft., heating, g.rden. 5 min walk so shand $195/mnh. now available 373-72M 378-2461. 6-5-5-1 $99 SPECIAL. Sublet Owsum~ Ism1 Univ. Gardens. 6. cent. Taking big loi 3r. 591. Regular310. you pay -only. 399 (per person. 2 peop ) 2 pock, Call1.wf VI-2.129 6-5-4-1 Sublet for Sumn. Univ Garden ApW C roo in 2 bdr/1./ b.h apt -.d8.in and racqutball aurt Next to shopping bus linq $117.50/.nw.h + 1/2 ,OK Junee 9nt and ca. 4198 Cfle 374l For rent, own roorof the Viog e to Sher way. Swimm9ing pool, tenniste611 1 Clse to6-6.Ask-r C'iffof3766-5-4-I Fo6rnt2 er. 1 .1/2 bot1a. Ir from 191991131Mid June t.69.9Aug. only Void, Faint. 996619.26blocks .6from co 13 6,1i249b15ro8.6I both ap. .63. 667t, wt. con. priv. p8kfng. 140 per monh, no "In condoning, tv. furnished -4 blcks.off increase cll 37&1053. 6-3-2-1 cmp cll David ohm 6 pmat6 373-2182 or artery M________________ -1951 6ro. -p. on 69.9.9 CHEAP il&S. CLJ4TI COMFOT .huge 2 bdrm opt mly 321EE 5 FOR on FY.C6-5EA .255 a m onlo6b.le nowI637-539=11 3 __cse iit6W. 6-5-41 Beautiful 3 be-r16. -3 y.O0ks 0 p. WO, available for summr quar1r pool, soun, -Aailable 2 1./i 63 9bt .4./*6 1 .many 8r91 6veryre aso6a 61c6l Mike o hok-i fenced backyard wooded.6.1166 63 0-11=37-74. 6-3s.5I 0.l1 qui 9 1r air &89hw m a W6 9 in Sugarfoo -0361. p.OS6$305/. 75-1411 .l. 292, OAKFOREM SUMMERblet 282MA + H 361294 6--41 F. r. opoal. 3W 6A-poo-Io.dy 2br2 -cil after 6 P3764743. 6-3-5-1 math 3 3OCK0 F3 U. F.r 6.h.d house far sum9.04. 500 plusI.utiiisro8Jue 4 BR TOWNHOUSE $299 -.Aug. 2. No dogs. 6. 6-5-41 month. beu.ful Woodgat1 Manor Po, -Pak L= W; snnis ouaboll. Floptin. 3-14139 puAvtlablfar summer. Lu-uiu r apt. P" 6Kiler f nma. .nyi tres. L.c9hd 63ind 323309. 64-o 9116.99lakeb.o5 6Subeffar summer Qr with folp1 b oirifun p Id' apt at hawaon Viage 6 S* Nthat June Rent I.PFre.i Call 373-6179. 6-5-9-1 Wping 16. gs youram. ;k. Sublet uIou movier bodroo w/prkvo* bok far summer Subefor1summer 2 sapt19acr5ss" siree a83s.969ront n Alg86bcol.371-1646a 3fo, from copusM 59 .month ca 375-089. Rn. 65-.41 6-5-9-1 k66.wih pw.f6.23. 2A p. 8140 COVESSA 6Ul. -1n1phneno 83e.e; wahwN-&7 hook-.6I1 Po.6 3.sudivi9. walk, bike to1. U.F. 3g pyordAqut.Clen. str63close o V d .I.1c VA H9p. M1k1 1.nvamet1100.1. 61 rf 3M3943. 55-830. C."2b 373968 61 392-3n9. A SP.-i 6nd69k 2 bdr1 1 1/2636Ih A4pI 15. 6Free3 r from 1561 hrSigt J.n1. 3 fu. oal m1 Jun6 close to W VA uesentCi CA11371.0547. 6-5.61 Piger FM le iI ougust cl 5373-3152. after 5 453. 6-4-1 Available for J.-n 1 66b6droo .r comp9 5200 8 m t. ui t31M59 6. SUMER 0W3: 1.:foali m; 1oo18356Ann 3925M T9 52-697. rser undi5hed; 5 a1n.walk.tohd.5300+ 1/2 6-45-1 .; nueit 99urso; ,cal 375-7274 rn./ovefling. 6-5-4-1 Roomm .56e needed f 6r next year to r 386 1Brandywineapt. -112. Gender is not a 6Pe 4 tavo. now. 2 dr59/6e both 3 factor; neatness is. Ca VicaI371-0969. -rvt p6.13616.1'83 late1.61933.1qu9.66 2111,In 1.69. bus6nou.t. sh ppig. fall optio. 23Rtownhousew/ard1.Quiet,13 hadyea, 1512, $/M1. cil now -op. 15. 373-8727 r brn ow. A.o. whoe house furniture 376-744. 6-5-4-I --Igoa best offer. Cl. 373-2175 scon 3ed5 CAMIMOTAP -2 -.ake over i.-l.1, _n_39.11r3 15,.275/18.377-0530I36. 6-3-5-1 Mut.Su 5.61.9Jue, 0.1 female1.Pat smesbie: o. ugust,2 63 Pe Rush4117 SW s.61. J.*I 6.9.3;2 6.1 3166A. 36-75919120/a. O3praft -will from balkai6in666a66913 s1161c dhp 1552M2p 6negat. 6161I ,al .372-7 .6-45-1 172. $.0026., .m "'*"sum"'"'"f yu sh 2.2 bd -/ 2 ro 6. -6661949am.84 6 .hous e9for9 .Apin6Hawaian Village idool location rent .1/2 11333r i.ing 338363.r 31Free19 ci 371-252. 6-2-31 Ju ,+ I .1-1. CALL 33-295 MW SEC I 7. -NICE ROOM CHEAP "n YOUR CAR TINTED FREE UIE.''"'.6 '-F"*'*"'.*9'110-for /fal 6n3396 1,375-2336. 6-2-3-I P. by unsu. Subl. now 3 b3do0 5. m wW oloesIn fall.51SM.on ,374-466 9 IN 1PN943S mater bedr1, furnish. 6--511ro3summer30ar0rM + .fift-. 6col bike YOUCAR T4 TEFM Eby NUNON. Sublet norm6t1 3-9909. 6-2-3-1 9 + bmw3ul villageopt w/ 2 girls. Op.far fall OW35. 010037448 6-3-5-1 Qud F.r Rent staying F, 1 1/2 i.634fro /c, b w uiv. V. spck3i0unit.1 26b6rmI1 both. R.n V/UF WHY PAY 1M Mosr8 b.d6. 9 .i325/n96/-93 CIJIy 372.426. 6-4-5-1 4 i both ..3 b1d house. W.--9r/61, fenced yr 4 min wlk to Westgate Shop. Beautiful modern apt overlooking poo Cent. Aviable Jun.14. 97.0 couple w/hug p.o.1 2 666.1 and 2 bths far S 137.50.ngic-11372-0360,ve. 6-3-5-1 sublet summer t. I$330 p./mth might go 3s 2 1-.53'3-77. 6-45-1 005 FM ECA OFO Sublet 2 66. UApt 3 9o9.I Blcks Fro. UF NW 17th Pts Allowed Cl Su1mer, Sublet 16dr Apt 1 bl.ck from com375-6M. 65-7.1 Ps1 1s .Junro. m Cn.ni.ntly Own SUBLET A COMFORTABLE, f31 31t9'"*b* 9*W "' "371-22 pond COOL APT. '"WP6iesSummr. 1q2 awa6iI pool Won CM .T. lnni cs w/d 2 both price negotiable l 1 6119 6br f1w9/6sdry6r in opt. A/C 1 0 7 6-4-4-1 y55. Jun.300-Auqg35-00. 6-3-5-1 "4./ PR1OI 2 6emse roommates pe t 3 1b41 ..ir75/mpip 63f1938d6/15 r646 house in fantastic shape behind Nor"I,1 61o0/13175/61116coil1 303392-496, 91199220.6.or961111811qE 92-7754. 3717. V77 6-3-53"9"-7"81 ''61 ''3ek6It 6-5-1 -Av.a.l6 now w/opionto91en81 leas81 "3 Suleton N finished apt iniccadiM23 -6.I fall 2 30 .La .1 963361.0 80. ar p 5 frm6June Ist.Ags fies call 35-2% or V 38 at6109611. 61at,638 5250/198 1339 M362433644-S-I S-~.gnA ~2 /2 bih. n, ROOMMATE nh.Jnrn re, 325/-.o ccupy fill A. 2.C7-4.10. 6-3-5-1 5.103g.1O.3p966.261 F. REEO RMO T JOW MFEtIn the Pines -2 roommit F E R0 .) .juI neddto tabe 3 bdr-. apt. summer gi. sublet key IOWmfor s-me option to "M opu etion. C11 Lr/Sot 372-97M2 review in fall. Furn. own -omi Jim after 6-345 9 pm 371-57. 65-102 Wed. June 3rd 9:00 pm (Ladies Only) I M A CptMU33 2 Performing Held over 2nd Wooki Wednesday thru Saturday 9:30 (Nitely Specials) Special Event$ 0-T. room in 3 bdir .housevIw. 6.15 No. c.g. pha. 12W/a. + 1/3 utils. A/C W/O CiMl y at 376-4113. 6-5-5-2 Ahl .36blocks LW 250 9 1summrr 6i.c .filils. Kikhen waerdry -ospts 373-8122 376-6652. Fol (Aug.) $135 lease upprdivision. 6-5-142 N-smoker to thoe6 3 6. ho.ms wih r ud5. 0 9Own .+ pa of 3rds 5100/. + 1/2 15min. so L. Wo.h, &y 372-0914. 6.4-102 F.1. to* -3.3 3 bdr hug. 6 96er in Wind.do. P.ooln m .Clos to cam8"96131 + 1/3 vehfisn. Sue 373.4M7 S-2-4-2 OWN1101. OWNILATH, BALCONY 04 2 OR TOWNHOUE F0N OR UNF. POOL 18EMW RACQUETA 33P M40. + 1/2 UTiL. FMALE MYO R0 1/2 AM PL-AUG 375-465 or37&96 7 akenddforsae deal in 4 N twhome -lWe r les. V~3F-. .62-5-2 OWN QOOA only S20 forENBM UVI bufer 69zo1-A V363 .9.2 Frrole tn own meow. Btw/ba i 125/16, 1/3 utilities + deposit -clI 377-9373.n.gp. 6-2-5-2 Fsmal, roommasfo sumesso. Filopon. $02 a m. G.89o16on.ap1sclos ce lcopm. Bus av.I.61. Cil375-823. 6-2-5-2 Non-mking femle. Summer quarter (2 so), Fum., close County Gatdons. WO.m. + 1/4 Ni6. oil Vicky 374470. 6-2-5-2 R1.a ,n eedto s-r 2 N apartment in Vicy aviaille 61 so 31. $1 Per moi6h plus 1/2 wilites. Co 375-192. F. sole: Own 5, in f-r W. M.,Wtfoelse.mor.1kil.l ptriofJ.five.132/-.+ 1/2 utilitie. W.16616F Cil 373-OW -6-2--2 $100 +1/2 oio ,.1 Own ,o,.in o fuma.ed house. 5 blocks from U of F. Starlng on Juy 1. Call C773-71. Prf. upp.r d15.o. 6-2-5-2 Easygoing, working, older student -.ik. roommtti fll 3 bd me 6th S 6 h .Avi June 1 90 + 1/3 util. No dogs, smker, .lo. 374-4326-8p9. 6-2.5-2 Own room *"liable for mlur. nonsmoker. 150 + 1/3 uI6 for summer qtr. + fail opion. Lundryinclded, Cll 35-63o763721,11111.62-5-2 Fmslo() lierll quiet n-mk lgrd/prof SW hous n y XE. 1 686 6.l LW.n room unf1 13M/m + 1/3 uil no p6 3O g 6/1537O-872. 6-2-5-2 Mut-le ofiveeromtte your own '*9911 "ly*" *110o .u.9. CI. to 911196an b9 s 6.l. 16.CilI375M94 161mmate1f.1161 G. AS61 b.d.omi n 2 b .do ap for only 95 o month + uiliin Just off of 34 0 Gwed pr.f.rr1.371-0162. 6-3-5-2 6ud1619t tle 1neds1. for fan r.fra.ly nmr campus willing to sharobedr" cl J.,e.ing. 375-7347. 63-5-2 Gr.f Deal nonsmoking, fun but studious 9.,'.1.9wa11te4.own11 10061in,3 b66.m103 + 1/3 Of11I mil from co100 9call 373-911 Roo11 .e.6d for --19. ,E Own bdrv/bh in f-r. W6n Wdw.p1. $175 f96 *n1r sum r + 1/2 ui1t.es. 373-0648. &8-outful 4 l. House I mile off compns 510/mo 1/5 utilities wbhor 6. dy 3744951. 6-3-5-2 HAIR RAISING EVENT

PAGE 14

14. aII(otor, tuesday, June 2, 1981 ROOMMATE VILLAGE APIS 4 bdrm $102.50 + 1/4 utilities -2 roommate% needed for summer -chance to get on 12-minth lease -coll 375-3023. Pre-Prof. Student ,eeks ,ame ,1 share furnished mobile home in quiet, shady NW section. $165 mo. 373-0120. 2 Brms fle rent this summ. 135/mo + util new 2 story Conte. House near Low School call D0ee376-8117. 6-2-5-2 Roommate for summer term. $90/mo. own oom in turn. 2-bdrm opt -SW area neor bus, bike is. nonsmoker prof. 371-1585. Nonsmoking, neet female to shee 2/1 5 blks ferom U. Nursing student preferred. $110 & 1/2 utilities. Call 373-3866. 6-3-5-2 Femle roommate needed for summer quarter in furnished 2 br opt in SW area. 1/2 rent and utilities. Call 375-7472 after 4. 6-3-5-2 Nice Place: Two Mle roommates needed to shore bedroom in large 2 bedroom 1 1/2 both townhouse. Must be fairly studious. Wlk to campus. Pool col DuOne 377-2094. 6-2-4-2 You can't find a nicer place closer to compusl 1 or 2 rmmts own room in house NONSMOKING FEMALE GRAD -Own room w/yerd. fl option 116 mo + 1/3 utl in ouse2 1/2 mi from comopus$130/mo + 373-2925. 6-3-5-2 util. 372-Opel or392-0515. 6--5-2 Feoledeeeccel opened to sharel JUNE RENT FREE OAK FOREST female needbedeoe eoomlbegiccncg Foel. I blac me I ed sublet summer only 3 bedro2mbth ee b0 gnnng1075 .+ 1/2 etiliiec fColl washer/dryer, pool, soun courts call 375-702. 6-5-5-2 376-1493keep trying. 6-3-5-2 Liberal Roommte needed to live in "VILLAGE AFTS" Storting summer qtr. 87.50 + 1/4 utlities. June rent FREE. Coll 3769569. 6-M.2 MALE roommate summer w/foll opt. NICEST plece in town. A/C, w/d, dish/wash. $160.00 own room 371-0704, 371-0708 Don't Miss Itil 16-5-5-2 THIS COUPON IS WORTH: (offoldo (Ofa 4doz. m .mi. order) YOUR DE OGN 19 S W2nd St. printed on 3AGOM T-SHIRTS 375*-fer xpres & 29/8-1 244 YOU DON'T HAVE To SA Y "GOODBYE"" FOR THE SUMMER. ..SA Y "See You I August female, sreo,, e"eeeroom n4 eeelobo w/pool. Was 14/ic. Now $67/month coil 377-4804. 6-3-5-2 SUBLET Je 13ti how lopebee blocks fom sch l.Juneen,',,iee~ -$100 cect behind Old CallgeInn call 37-75121after 9:30p.m. 6-3-5-2 Female own room in 3 brm Vizcaya apt for Summer& possible Fall option. Only $1 S/mthplus 1/3utils. Cll Koren374-4068 nowl 6-5-7-2 Have your own room in a 4-R townhouse opt in t e Village. For sumer with option on Fell $102.50 monthly. Call 377-8126. OWN ROOM for summer -$90/mo 1.5 mi from campus tennis racquetball pool femle wanted the Village Apts. Call nowl 371-0394. 6-3-5-2 mole or femlewonted to share large NW house for summer gr, really nice placeewith mcny features. 160/mo call ofter 6p.m 375-1236. 6-3-5-2 Own Room in 2 bdr. Lyon'sa pt. bike or bus to campus& stores, Avail. July I1st. Cll Gary 371-2947 6-10 pm. 147.50 + 1/2 util. MALE GeestudieWre.ssee. n e.eed to share now 3 N, 3 both, 3 s", oynw house in NW sen oShands UF. Nonsmoker 010/o 1/3 utlities 37-5M. 6-5-2 Female oof na e dd-OwnN6 inefurn. 2 N Windmeadows Apt. 0200/moh + 1/2 efillellee.Sumee w/ foll ept. Coll Judy Leek eeoIeebel Lg. mcoP bd. c/own ebeth available for summer sublet 2 1/2mths remt for only 300 rboll pool teeis cill for details and ask for Darrell 373-4946. 6-442 2 fn nonsmkrs to share gelae2bdrm1 I1/8 bth twnhce eee sc/fo opt. $82.20/c + 1/4 util. crawling dist. to Cn City cl 377-2493. 6-3-3-2 Female to shoe spacious 2 BR townhouse Cedr Ridge FM June 12 to Aug 30 with optiont exlnd. June free 150 w 1/3 util. 372-2455. 6-4-42 fall '81 Windeaedows 2 fem for mstrbrm in beautiful part flrn 2 bd 2 beh opt new everything. many extrl $117.50/mth + 1/3 ut move in 8-15 call for more info 372-5710. 6-4-5-2 Fem. roommate, summer r. 2 br I b $165 m.SceemitHoueeopt. Have.0 coleuet 0 smFmr Fllyeqp. iul 372-7223. 6-5-5-2 Pine tree gardens 3 bed -$9/month sum mer quarter. 5 min to campus June pd. April until w air -$25 per person. 372-8240 eves. hbo pool. 6-3-3-2 OAK FOREST fully furnished MASTER BEDROOM in a fully furnied MASTER BEDROOM in a fully furnished 3 bdrm opt. only 128/m collRickof374-S4. 6-5-5-2 P. omCHECK IT OUT P Entire summereonly $200 2 roommates for summer w/ fall option in VIllge Apts. 373-4287 or 377-575. 6-3-3-2 *** GREAT HOUSE *** 3R, 25in nicenwseiecn. w/w crpel, cnlla/c, scn porch, spacious, ovbliJune 10, 135 mo, call 373-0999. 6-5-5-2 $75mth + 1/4 ele.c.e. share master b.r.in Bc"ndyci"e op".f f summer June free, females onlyDeb 371-2674. 6-5-5-2 Female roommtes wanted for fall nonsmoker. 2 bedroom. unfurn 2 1/2 mi from eaepcus.80 mee+ 1/4cutilities.Coll Shariof 373-7833. 6-5-5-2 FALL 81 need 2 females for 4 bed. 2 1/2both opt in Woodgate for Aug. pool, souno" bus route 115/mo + 150 dep 371-2296 TRISH. 6-4-4-2 OWN ROOMI $150.00 for entire summer + 1/3 utilities, includes bed and dresser. Howi on Village 0167 more? 373-1943. $125 ENTIRE SUMMER female to shore rocom1/4 util. behind vo 2 blocks from campus Country.Gordensopts. 374-0330. 6-5-4-2 GIVEAWAYI Sublet a 1 bedoom/quedruplex. 2 blocks from school; pool, oeundries, and color TV. Only $125 from June 15 -August 15. Cll 374-0454 6-5-4-2 INEXPENSIVE HOME 2 bdcrms avil in nice NW home $173 fir enfire summer 377-8610. 6-5-4-2 2 Female Roommotes for Fll 2 SR 2 Both Apt in Gotorwood $130 & $105 1/3 ut., 1/3 dep. Nonsmoking, mature ph 376-1271. 6-5-4-2 '1 Female non smoker for own room & both in a two bed two both, one mile from campus for 125 + 1/3utilities 371-0753 with option for fall. 6-5-4-2 JUNE RENT FREEI 2 Roomates needed to scblet spaious towncoieof21Woodgae Manee. Close bocircde tocaempus. C*ieep 375-7834. 6-5-4-2 BARGAIN $200 for entire summer fem preferred ok forest rm in 3 bdrm opt washer dryer call Lori 375-2490keep trying. Own ROOM in 2 bedroom, 1 both opt. Furnishedincl. color t.v. for sumer. 142.50 + 1/2util. Call377-M57. 6-5-4-2 bdr ehous. blck fon UF -$90/m + 1/3 utIles evaieble now or. July I 373-099. 64.542 FOR HININe -eble ""01 M 1/4 -134 me. quiet Point We. 0s 2 r eomesavailable 75-7433c-lenO-Weleeb.ple1e. 65-4-2 CHEAP FOR SUMMER I Own Roo. in 2 bm eotI mile from cm,pus furneebd27-34. 4-5-4-2 ASTE0 3EDROOM in 2 bedroom pt. own both 5200for, summe .Goowd 377-1415. 4-2-2.2 feaelenensmokerte0bharelovely2bapt 2 blks from UF 115 mo + 1/2 elec big windows hardwooedfloorse2i -1465befe 8:3 Oroffe1. 65-42 in the Pines roommate wanted for Summer and Fall 135 mo plus 1/3 utilities own bedroomplee0coil 7-6621. 6-5-4-2 FALL -IN THE PINES studious non-Oker OLY 2 pools, tennis, natural eig; bus, own rm cell Frank 372-3202 eee. 6-5-4-2 June graduate moving to Alanta, looking foremaleeorfemele roommate 10 he exe pensescalleMike 378-0774. 6-3-5-2 BRANDYWINE, female rmt needed, studious, & nonsmoking, start this summer Or folleeSere. $125 + 1/2util per Mo. Cell 374-4258. 6-4-6-2 Windeeodews 3 0R 2 BA needs 2 roommes for summer. June rent feel $115 or $100 plus 1/4 util. Pool, wt rm., tennis 371-2870. 4-3-5-2 Roommate needed in beautiful home across from O'Connell on quiet dead end st. $125/mo + utilities. Avail. June 1 Cell 372-5499. 641-5-2 -SUMMER BARGAIN $132/moincl. ui lfor I bdrm. in furn. house. SW sec., walk to UF. coill no 376-5214. 6-5-6-2 Roommate for summer qtr Own room with furn. pool, A/Ceeewcampus June rent free. $130 mo. + util. Call Adee, 374-4297. 6-4-5-2 Beautiful 2-story townhouse for sumer qtr. -furnishedpool -neede roommtelill Cell Terri 377-5497 keep trying -$120/month + util. 6-4-5-2 friendly, partying, responsible mle UF studee een d e room in nice pt. complex beg. fOll'81 pleecal 392-9471. 6-3-4-2 OAK FOREST Female roommate wanted -immed. occup. ownro bdem. tw e. Cell Rosalie oreDebbe-375-267). 6-2-3-2 FEMALE llrolee needed for own room in beautiful 3 bed 2 bo house with firepl, washer and morel 125 + 1/3 utlI PH 374-4303 or 371-0376. 6-5-6-2 eh house own room 2 mi. from school trees 105 mo. 378-3002 1/2 June paid. 6-4-5-2 Male Roommaten eed Summer Qtr w/Foll option 2 bdr/2 both 2 block% from campus, poolside, 82.50/mnth 6 1/4 util. at 37"-163. 6-4-5-2 Male rooeateelled for 2 bdrm at OAK FOREST, own room and botheavailable 6/14, June rent free call Ted at 371 033 anytime. 6-5-&-2 Male roommate needed for'Fll 01 to shore '2 BR-beth OptetlBRANDNEW Majestic Oaks call Rob at 379-34g5. 6-2-3-2 Quiet nonsmoking female wanted for Fell 'a SoumIeOplt Oc erom e ash fdrim ennis Peel 0125 1/2 utlitlileeslatCeeleeele 372-5175 Leo. 6-2-3-2 Sumeesucblet in maeste bdthc in2 bdre leleeapt,1 1/2 bthIliele to. eel ee peel, 110 month + 1/2utilc June 13 to Avg3 371-2B40 bus rt. 6-2-3-2 Maleemmt for summer w/lfoil opt. shore 2 bd-2bth, 82/mc + 1/4 ueil; furn, pool. Coll 371-136. 6-4-5-2 CWN DR in 7 OR turn opt, S83/mo + util, 15 min to corpus, non-omoker, net, openAve. behin Two Bell 377-67W. 6-5-7.4 minded, liberal, eglaerian, Cody 377-4499 6-5-6-2 MinolMo 35mMIB cyle to0Sp Om Oe-fc -~ 5-Ueeck Peegeecek eteeee$60 call 371-1214 HITTING THE ROAD SOON? .rentfr.2eroomsoenineautifd SW"'''"*hsertno .,rpus orpwly furnsh.d, oil ppionces $90 and $110 1/4 utilities FOR P SAML ei room. 140 dIcenis roa -375-7"41. &-4-5-2 'fabe nd 4 chairn $70 book came $M. drenso r$50, a Por Of $40, $wrocorroac Don't leave until David's HELP Ic2eecc io 0120. e.41.5En inin the Vh cg'"A'ft"'.'' 1*9'00 for '-----fr-'----roo s -r-~-'--K Engine Repair has given your car a e -.r own room ge.fociee.eN.s rt., .t, .,,.laoA h 37~8-,40.&45-2 wbm IM 00for it al. Call DwWvid 6-iw0. FREEcheckup. We provide complete, dependable, guaranteed service on all VW makes and models and other M.MDCI IAL PARK popular imported autos. 2933N.E. 20th Way Cll NOW for an opp@In37u7 1t 374224 wW 0 1 hw pt 3766111's FrstChumPa eea,, iChre. sinmaleograd e.n $100e month 377-S292no*making or driitk ing. 64-5-2 mele eded to he Ige bedoo 120/egnbh pies 1/3 elee summer avail w Rel opo Getorwood p eel Rich or E 271-140. 6-4-5-2 Feeele ommate seeded for sum ond/or fall. Delomy Farg.csde. -nice fucnisbed.$10eeonth + 1/2ctlies.co lee.at Ve.13R6 ofe600Sor373-45M dee, ingday. 6S-2 Roommates seeded 3 beeroe 2 both fur nished apartment in HoleeRon VilWe IOOfmo starring in August cn 502-052 392-6460. 6-45-2 Fll: nonsmoking female wanted for ow rm. w/ sundeck in 2 bdrm/1 1/2 beh twnh CellCathy37O-2166. 6-45-2 Roommate wanted for summer. Own roor 1/2 utilities. 2 blocks from campus. Nic "eigikoc'oed.' 95/ceth. 371-273 HOUSE. 6-3-4-2 Female roommate needed for Ok Fore opt starting Fell. 3 bedrm, 2 beth washer/dryer, completely furnished ca Goil, Lisa372-4172. 6-3-4-2 FALL 81 -wanted femle roommate, to shre room in 2 bdrm. fully frn. Starlight apt $6.75/mo. + 1/3 util. Cell Dien 392-9360. 6-4-5-2 is. roommate fall qtr., own room in nic house, large yard, close to campus gred/profession preferred, $143/mo 377-4027. 6-4-5-2 Female roommate wanted summer quarter ow"cbd," cci "fur"c36d5c Regency Olk -opt June Rent Free Call 375-4725 Keep try ing. 6-4-5-2 Sparrow 2 single rmcl140 1 slot in doubl of 110 + 1/4cutil. Furnished laundry men extras the good life males only 376-5777 6--5-2 1 BLOCK from CAMPUS own bdrm frnsh Sum qlw/neo yr pot. 10 mo + I/Zphoe elec 371-6431 cl around 6 p Mike 6-5-5-2 LIVE INEXPENSIVELY wanted female gre student or professional to shore my house cell Bee 105 M-F of 375-8855. 6-5-5-2 REAL ESTATE Don't sell your home A lose the apprecio tion. Let me make your payments. Wewil work out something. Terry 372-3007 6-3-5-3 Whoa Atlanta!! FOR SALE G ridohe sounds of silence or irritating AM cadio wieh eciittoCac Steceo. Speclissg o1201 N.W. S3cie Sc. Open 10-: M-F, 10-5Sof.372-2070 6-5-49-4 Good Used Furniture. Beds, Desks, Chests Sole,DineteSets meebestprces Ic.1 townbroe ihopp. 513 cwc 0 e 6-2-34-4 COUCHES $10, box springs $5 EZ chairs $ tables $7 DESK $20 NINA's, 818 W Uni Ave. 377-6700 WE BUY FURNITURE. 6-5-36-4 COLOR VIDEO SWITCHER $2500 or Trade 10% finders fee Cell Bryce Wech 373-GOLD THE professional technician LOUDSPEAKERS. 50411 INCRIEDIBLE SOUND ieeelhecrhandle 12SWJVCcp MUSTSLL $215dW 37-5131L 6-5--4 Desk + Nghsoble $50. Buffe cabinet $20 Buffes clarinetS 5.Cell Liz eo 375-6823 must sell sAw model 39 new cond extra cli & beae. $250.00ealse eeiceec417eemp 65 -t under warrety 0275.00. 377-1664 NINA'S NOOK BUY SELL TEADE Used Furniture 818 W Univ A 'cl.af I "T 17-.-. .F ....11 -qrmm In F/ Dr Fn In e ll d I9 y7 I eu,ogueneo. ,e e ,,.eeeo,. FohberCaeonpdgeet doleiestoboe ar FiREE The Sckes Den 37740136.344 SeeCe Qeecn-ese pirg bed, e.essnd be spring. Exeeaei etd1M .prke debatable. Cell Kec at 3 -m W M. .e. ,90ele-.oINpd -noSh2FLl s D-000 $40 or boo offe coll -UP1 SER STEAL 37647% Tee large Ad.n. spbs $100F pr Poneer ReierV 7 WA$100 PIoneeer pIdekCr)oeby$WSOIC2AeO r/ATcorS iS. 6-3-5-4 Opet' o.e eais -eIqe irdba w/origee mirrors S drgcee A 2 eCenS $175,eeWhln0Choi$. 0 a pre.Ie630, bed SM. bookcases, e.eseryvp, cebker, Wboard, ee37 366. 6-Seere e for soel.: MC eoeier, speebe. and Techncs S-1600 surtable. Eeelen; coditon, only30. CoN 71-1 6-45-4 ToshibabPT-49 ouce-ree cassetteedci dolby 115Call Glen 375400nsep RYMg. 6-.4-4 KAVE TEIEST OF YOURUFE en fIFrcdoubi Bed sith fee., notesev 0 yr old, for $95. Cll Tmeat374-4316fere7. 64-4 Lloyde turetable, 85 N ack, 2 speker goodecdition$0l392-60. 63-44 FPr eel. 1960 Yechb OT-50 (Moped) 100 pg excellenfndiiconrun gisederyle mleage mecto10ppeeeete Cll 75030. Indoor greeing sysee. All You need 50 ge your ferotel ccietlees unit in ely clesr "poe-e.edFbre .ee. 374-4626. loft for single dor r e; r eriNgeR cc. Freezer; 30 gl. fish ank -complete; Parakeet 6 coge Cell Meari 392-8131. Croig indesh c/fm steeeoeasete player w speakers 100. m/fee idaeh edioS252 daybeds $25 ee bycycle $25 hoire $2 3704M. 6-5-5-4 LOFT fer eel. $3Min good condition phone 392-7237anytice 6-5-5-4 MOPED. Exeelent condition. Very clde. $299 or besl offe. Call 392-7603 eyon. 6-5-5-4 Moing? One smill U-Heel type traIler for el. reasonable offer phone 72-2905. 6-5-4-4 1 Classic, Alberg e cgn, South Coal 23' Sleep. Full Keel, Nw MeAle. Nid Difer, back up Main, Jib, Geca. 6 HP, Ne E-oc U"pid. lek trcneee.Cecin Trolilc. e462-3211. 6-5-4-4 o MOVING Wolnudesk choir $150, double bed ichest-ders 030M, recliner $200, soundesign AM/PM stereo $M, coll Te Viking seeing machine cith table, free cem, 20 sviches and exsrcs, used 6 r-., Stinless steel parts $760 ne -c $400 Bobbie373-673M-F before 5 p. 6-5-4-4 Fr eele Olin Mark Ill cec skie Tyoli 3600 binding Nordic Hurricne boosand hydclide tcke dffe cll De 375-0770. Fer sole: furniture eel. cuch, chai, bede e call375-3824 onyeice. 6-43-4 MUST SELL DB2 bed .4k top A choirTV chest dresser leeamp "eoen cheap prices call today 3744M2. 6-1 Canoe the exciting and nearby Suwannee River this Spring with Canoe River Guide "Suwannee Country" (64 pp. mile by mile format many photos) $4.50 from Council Co. P.O. Box 5822 Sarasota, Fl. 33579. & 04 COUCHES $10, bee sprigs 653 2 EZchis $5 tables $7 DESK $20 i4A,. 618 W UNo Ae. 377-A700WE BUYFURRP 6-536-4 AUTOS 19730D.d9 MeAexi. A/C. AM/FM, cruise cee"eol Very oeod onldicon e$1300 392-46. 6-4-65 1973 Yoee DT250Endur re ent fune. up, lfw di eAe0. esenhoek epesie. '0.4 eed -s"e. enl,.9 750.00, 375-2366. 6-23-$ DAIS 62010 It97-.eesd 24.00 oe e pile 6ILeradle&, eise esdhlc -de,. eseill, rieeeoncltkept Welig 600 Cll 37-10. 645Nines Nook Used Furniture 111W.eUn .Av. BellhindTao e

PAGE 15

AUTOS FIAT 1244 dr good cOnd. 74 E. MPGclI 372-9699 between 3 9 5 ask for Mont 6-4-5-5 1974 Ch-'1161-10.o/c 1r9/-995400 .l o,.373-5021 a*5. 6-2-"35 '72 Ch" 99y 6with91Ov9er9cob tpr. Runs ,by god. $120. Call 371-2735,016 S.W.7A. 6-3-4-5 72 Triuip1h G +6 M K 3 partially rtored.4 Need hood. Moving must sell. Make ofe 372-6587. 6-2-1-5 71 CAMARO 350V6 2 bbl p/s p/b 84,000 "E lesfricoseftnum it eHSM5 negotiable9.1109ory1378940. 6-5-55 JEEPS, CARS, T0UCK3 Sav9ia 6 ,1.*ugh g9r9t? 99gen1es,. 9ay .1sell9994under1 $200.00. Call 02-941-6014 Et. 6538for your directory on t"to9purchase. 6-2-1-5 SERVICES ESUMIB. COM 38TIIM ,com9pu9er98ed typmseing A typing.B 06.k Nleti, ppers, layout a "dfing. Sraial typsts g.-v.1 n.day1 .ric on .ii. l. 376-4330 days 373-9950.9. 6-5-45-6 We B.y Sell, Rpall.Itypes of used bicycles. All .k guaranteed. Recycled 9iycles8 05 W. UnI. A6. 372-490. H=. L-,r. belong 9 Melon Sbl. C19. 9to9 919 with* .h best prices, long-,t trails, largest s.1h; and -o full car s. CP Sally or Do0 378-6465. li6.ere. -1. 619?11bes 9 equip. (d.k), product, price. Guaranteed. Micorit 3ics 376-4330/373-9950. SCUBA classes b W. .May 13, T May 26, Mn June 8 ar Wed June24. Ean you International c9rt. 5 teekcouseI 1 eight .wk. ATTENTION CERTIFIED DIVERS -Stop by and ask us about our San Salvador dive package. ALLEN'S AQUATIC & TRAIL CENTER 9t Univ. & 34th1St.373-9233. 6-5-28-6 Your one s9op shop for copletot tearingg srvice & party supplies for all Ann's Aff99s718 W. Uni. A. 372-5644. 65-26-6 STEREOS FIXED CHEAPLY By a Professional technician Bryce Wech by 9p99 373-GOLD if. without tanbe. drg Typing All Kinds.4., FasAccurae Approvtd by the Graduate School. If interested call D9-ne 9 392-2670 .Lilli at 472-2197 (C.sh only) 65-10-6 Piano Lessons Privafle individualized instruction with eperenced teacher $4per lesson 9 AM -2 PM $5 after 2 PM Call Ev375-1343. TYPING: Fast and accurate. Reasonable ris Ep11r proofreading. Editing avi3ble. Susan 376-0O399or Ria 375-1486 Professional Typing. F?st serie, r.nableruts. Excellence guaranteed. C.1 Le ms377-0528. 6-5-13-6 Foal arrangements prepared in your hom for -11 9cci9s. Nopi 9r1 sm-1,.La I9rge 9ff0irs need 2 weeks notice satisfaction g99r9999d. Call Alic 463-2918 keep 99y. 9 6514-6 *MARGE-372-785%IBM Typis 66 S.Iing, graurn"' ckd;1resm-s S r* NrGitsMl 11-NW17hS*. 6-5-76 Th H9n9 .ConcI.I U f Fpon o. .199 file in 2 locations Sunday -Wednesday Rw hgs lobby 7:30 -9:3 pn Tolbert area Council 4:30.-6:30 pm ID required to check out Iiss -ad sponsored byCLASSC. The Honor Council of U of F sponsors a test file in 2 locationsSunday Wednesoday Rawlings lobby 7:30 pm -9:30 pm Tolbert Area Council 4:30 -6:30 pm ID required to check out tests -ad sponsored by CLASSC. 6510.6 ALERATIONS,n rending and handae clothing. Reas.n9bl e ,. Work guarn9ted. Near F. Co Ann 376-4704 WINDOW TINTING far Cr u 9991 ColrSo.rXcn375-3W. 6---6 yp9.l, 18 l9 c9rr9c91ng, 9919 9999 UP r1aonble rates, will do a good job f9 you. Tri-h375-282010 -10 p. 6-2--6 SCUBA CLASSES t 6.he YCAr egnnn9 ManJne23 Cil V6717 Fo ,r rlitrt9u. 6-3-56 DChristian Academy neouinei a. 373-05W. 6-4-5-6 Profinslonal TYPING recorded on 9 99. d 1-1 upidtn without retyping. Grad School 9999"999. 9at.n3749006. 6-5.496. HORSES Co 9id 669 S1"py HIH.9WH9rse9 Fory, Instrction (h6n 1a + dk.-g) eautifl rsi E+ r mnt. 1 .a r. a6.-ga .66 Leasing + 19919I375-609. 6-8494 TYPING -IBM MogCord 11 Spiral binding Xerox Copes-Editing 1219 W. University Ave. 378-9353 (One Blck from Cmp99) **9*9TYPING* free9P-9~& deliveryon UF 9c9mps BMONLY -PERFECION GUARANTEED 392-049 (if no ans, 375-7137) For professional high-ulty typing plu quick ervi,9Coll11P999 a? 3734-89o3 377-42179. 1 c1009? P.Lw.ates. 6--6 Will MoveO1 yourpossessionsnywhere (non local) no move too big or sma Planning severaltrips to Miami9are no. Coll if you need help Call 375-663%. 654-6 WANTED 377-2344 fr TOP Market CASH on Silv and Gold items of tll kinds. Yes 6 We buy cla rings of al types + size. 377-2344. CASH far gold, sterling, diamonds,o pweiry, class rings, coins, dental gold. Will visit Your home. 376-5235 Mr. Rittman. 6-5-24-7 CASH or Trade for Gold, Silver, Old Jewelry, Gems, Ckiss Rings, Dental Gold OZZE 373-9243 6-5-19-7 LIFE Guard for the summer Free to Ive out of toon promises. No alcoh or pots utilities furnished. Ph376-3012. 6-5-13-7 FALL 81 female Arch. student needs own room CLOSE to campus. Studious and easy g1g. oing-Pe call An 378-1065 eves. HELP WANTED Attn: Ex-Amway, Shklee.dis.ributor91 or-erA-my Diamond Direct has skirsed more profitable business. -call 373-9w eves. 6-5-32-8 EARN EXTRA MONEY 2-3 hours a week in your SPARE TIME. Earn $10 twice a -ask.1 Donate Plasma. GAl .SV.1 .E PLASMA CORP. (Since 1969) 516 W. Univ. Ave. 378-9431. Cal for appointment. THIS AD WORTH $5 EXTRA. For now donors only. SPECIAL 4th of JULY BONUS ON EVERY 6th donation until July 4th yo will be paid an extr$10.009sa80NUSI 6-5-25-8 Synaou religousschooseksqalfed teachers for 81-2 coil376-1506. 6-5-24BROADCAST MAJORS We ore still accepting applications for voluntary positions for on innovative, new television program. Here's your chance ho gain valuable experience both behind and on-camera. Apply by mailing a resume and photo to Two-He.d Vido Productions 2440 NW 54th Blvd. Ginesvill, FL 32601. Some newscast experience preferred. No phone Calls, please. 6-5-17-8 SUMMER JOBS FOR T YPISTS AND SECRETARIES. Temporary jobs for several days, weeks, months. No fee or contract. Get pad every Friday of week you work Cll Nowl 1902 W. Kennedy. Tnp" 251-1853 6600 49th St. N. Pinellas Pk. 544-80511215 N. Mills. Orlando. 96261 PUBLIC RELATIONS MAJORS We ore accepting applications for the voluntary position of Promotion Manager of The Alligator. Nopay, but it'sagreat wyo lear" "ewsp9perp romotio"n.Wok 9 diret'y ,o, ,hegnel, manage. Abou.215-20hs per wk, Must be able o write, type, know s*"'ethi"gabotgra*ph"s."' os tim"or't,: No prima donn.s9 if you re willing to work and accept directionyu 9 wi" .earn a lot and got good samples. Start summer of fall. Apply by picking up an application at Al"igat'r'Classified Adverising window and return by .June 5. No phone calls, p.ae-. Typist wanted full/port time for small business60cp.376-4330. 6-4-5-8 prtetpist. 996991,b999999urs -,,6o. Minimum WPM 5. Accur .958999919 Tianspoirxtson 99 c 1996 C91I P442n $$$ SUMMER WORK $$$ S0MM W &3 hours anteigs re -st ply in person. Inter9i9ws9-Thum &Fri. 467 REITZ UNION Rm. 401. $ST0IES MIRROR $$ bodwund tosks; umer qrer. ng I be eligible for Cols" work stucly program. a Graduate studenstionly. Contract Ruth Srowder in Rm 2D Anderson Hall. so apply. ^art-9timehe-p. Pi--s .of-bs-,,o-' fio cope wit 2youg ics 01949919 6499 999U 9E919 FME PREGNANCY TEST "aCOUNM ING AMpO.AVAg A ca 119141RIGI9 377-49W.1 6-.49-9 6 $$ for records. We buy, sel + itraderdns o 9 TOM'S U$E 9 GROOVES 1642 W. U29 v.9 Ave. (above Super Ska7ts)706-1406.9 -46-5-499 Unwanted Hair emved For1er642 90Lya exp. Edmund Dwyer R.E. ) 0r6-mhair1re47v3.I Rhoda Farina R.E. body hair &Uknine hair gone forever. We're at 400NewbR. Suite 130 Gainesvile ph. 372-6M96-5-49-9 CARPET -room siz pieces. The place in town to buy aorpe remnant a the bads prices5i1Stringflow supply 1015 S. Main 937.7511. 6" 1664.60. Horse Lavers belong at Mefton MStale, clawe to campus with the boot pre longt tra. Ig -skills and now full I awe c. Coll0Saly or Dove 378-6465. 6-5-49-9 PASSPORT job application eammn phoaa *** READY IN60Seconds ** Media image Photography505 .Main St. o 375-1911 6-S446-9 STUDENT DENTALPL.AN $35yr. no charge excen, x-erays & clean-1 ings. Ralured prices on all other wodk. 373-338 for free wnfo. 6-5-44-9 dial376-3399 WEDDING INVITATIONS one week delivery. Hundreds of Sty .Cliff Ha Printing 1103 N. Main St. 376-9951. 6-5-42-9 CONSIEEDACAREER 11 the CARDIOP9A9ONARY TECHNOLOGY PROGRAMat Santa Fe Community College invites you to visit 19 Gr096ds of our Pro gram receive arong salaries from $11.000 -17,000. We accept c19m1. in SOp. and Jan. For more information contact Doug Sm, Program Coodinaor at 375-40DRext. 290 or 29;. 6-5-40-9 Thank you Thermo., Marcey, G-nn, K-ith, Diane, ion, Cheryl, Kristen, Chris*".o -?ent, Denis,Linda, Charles. Jo-. Dl-., Karen, Luanne, Ivan, Jim, Dan and TayB.49 for a job wellc lm. Keep up he good work. SAMSON. 6-5-4-9 SAVE on RAYBANS University Opicians 30o SW4th6Av 376-44 GAY ALK Tuesday Night 7:30 -9:30 1921 NW 2 Ave-. 373-GAYSformoreinto. 6-2-5-9 Dr""k'" gmo'et 'an" yo"u 'li 99* 9"" helpl CAll ,he C.mpus 1co11Information Center at 392-1261 O96.Univ C.4Oummn1 Cent.rof392-1575. 6-3-6-9 STOLEN fender telec6ster. Sunburst w/blond neck ser. no. 630856also s mal Yamaha omp G-5 REWARD offered 9 12-5 9 0 9 STUDENTS SUMMER STORAGE -$&9 PER MONTH AAA EXECUTIVE STOGE V77.l77. 6-5-23--9F AT LAST An oberamisiv o hw uniernis/to a. Av1.9.f. ore1e sum1m1t. 9 Ec com, nvenient (how about" M,. OW94.M 3p.).ad .66o0g los,. GOOD 00 0k6forulora The Knife & Fork Rstaur.ant. IM2 W. Univewsityr Avenue. 3726666. 6-5-7-9 HUGE4 2491s19.1,b.s sup.9l 6-2-5-9 STEREOREPAIR -CHEAPI P',ngal Nne ,R.s p ,.UR,1C9".,,,on9,,, TH rOf, loal, ed iscm mom1. Flado1 is 1bets. 9. 6--4-9 F YOU IM A PLACE soN EYOMSIF for i enspe cmall SSTNORAo 3?3-3W.11006P,. 6-5-6-9 For 6 6 very boo1in SOGA c9r9crMichael Gemoan. INgp-ni n ws eSaturday snarn. ing 6t 10 66 DragonGan 232 S.E. l e St 64-S-9 PerNonb11MxuloMn seein s people io form grup. Mug bte very open, sincere,. frnendhip99r 1dAW3774M. 6-5-6-9 GIRLS needing help on -75, I left my I0e6R-. in yourcar piece*call37.0049. Thank-y ask for Arnie or Se. 6-2-3-9 June rent five in Country MAtnor apft suwtr --optionW, A I. -. i. pool soun place will 0VS5-2S146forW g. Thw's in r.e had it u r.Aall te6gon ..be 9 0 people -9to go huso9 hoa seaIo ip Aten nfor usually o one nightid I need inre and am looking far a wanton who does aino. Swid r 9 Photo 10AMNI CK 37C 1105 N Moin So3201 PS No rm no slow. uy or u1s.1y perVesejuP M -of how good h-ng could be. 6-2-2-9 HYPNOSS For: r chAnn -rirnprovenent weighdlte (Dr. Soo) 4k&Spspetc1I ger1.9. h69p.9 Mark W610 8. Ap" &9 Slupmoddue a frmCon i no eof A.r, Ploy ItAgain.7,1*6M t N. 0.l The Ionat Council of U of F sponsors a fm file in 2 socatios. Sunday -Wednesd by ~ 7:30 --:30-mTolbe council 4:Dpin -:30 pe n :3 required to out sts -ad sponsoe by 6-4-10.9 The Honor Council of U of F sponsors a test file in 2 oCaoe te nay nWednesday Rwlinns lobby 7 -9: Sprn ibert Area Council 4:30 -6:3D pmn ID require to chek out ests -ad sponsored by CAS6-S-l0. Canoe the exciting and n nearby Su wan ne e Rier this Spring with Canoe River Guide "Suwonnee Country" (64 pp. mile by mile format, many photos) $4.50 from Council Co. P.O. Box 5822 Sarasota, Fl. 33579.65-.-, FALL -IN THE PINES Stu"i"us 999-1999only2 poo.6. 111.1. .1 s9@ 6-5-4l-9 -Your one s"o shoP, for comp"et cmring Okay, okay 3 So 4 word's in a wheelbora party suppims for all A,'s Aftow. What can you do about it? Cll Pac fairs 718 W. University Ave. 372-5 Corp.392-1725. 6-5-5-6 6-5-26-9 -S5L Univ. Ave. Teach in Vero Beach Write P.O. Box 264 COSTUmE PARTY? 4'%.506s -Rent on Vero Beach, FL .for pp nation or call OriginalI Play I Again.9upstairs 305-57-7165. 6-5-5-6 RenmareFair. 6-5-149 353 .W. A"cber Rd 37--1222 1.750YTOM Ci.OOL OFF with Clyde -aAir Conditioning Special m MR aEN -CRecharge $6-.95 13:4 at-1.m s (oat $1.74.}1:13 plus Freon 0 *. : of 14n5*1s f: t$17 m li d 9 15 01 1gavcw, wpos lay;j ;W ,r ,'1 UFLAGSw on campus, group for govaywsn and wowwn We arm a rowwg g'oup. come ve s onMroom 3w3 .MW or coN.392-&3. 6-5-4-9 Iwo girls need male or female rmmt for summer. Master br, own both in Regency1 Oaks 3 BR. Rent nebot. call 392-8399. 6--5-9 WilN ds conspW~rprogrommmr who 20 on D-4 as Conakwa9en. are. 9a991 nigh9 May 23 p06.se coN Mcof6P5466. 6-3-3-9 0 op'. .y u4n 99 6I 1san 46 you. E&on if W I on' owe enough ""eew', puppieltns, oon I-4, I @ot D5. "69 6Spot Tuy69 a.damase. I lam. you. 6-5-5-9 AAMNG -EVERYThING MW GOI .v,,m .661149m9 furnd"r ,kisewre, nuc. Slop by 720 W 346 St. Apt9933-6197. 6-5-5-9 Wowd io be o CATHUC PET? Snor? Ag20-W? Conawo Fr-.Nigo,Gomag9 U. ,p9ko-me WA992 6-2-1-9 GAY ROOMMATE Sere 5-,,b 6.r LNWU AG S. ifyou a goy ro9119a9 come by room 303 or c URAGSaI392-1634. 6--49 -" "."-'s L -O-9h'''*fm' a job m N -p -p good .& U0NN -4 Stacia, I Love You. Steve LOST & FOUND Lost green backpack with books and calculator. If found at least turn in notebok at Retiz lost and found. R e w a rd.375-126Q FO.NdGold mom9 wii.wo5/19 0 3rd Flow and 17 Sres. CAl to 1ify Jon 35OW736 y.p 6-2-5-11 FOUNDU-Shoped M.0afcycle Iockwith nu. (9 -6. 91-EL. CO.dW wa6 60.ck Ig. KCan: 6D6t 372-7431. Fourd -Mon's gold viadc on tni court 9.M2-7M 64-11 Low gp ba dqx w bh9ooks nd o aft 0 l .4 6found. Ph VS-12M 6-5--161. 919 6596 LOST: Lodies Claom Rwn. Silver mutn iil dimmodilke Nto %. AhoA: AIS, Vin no, Aurii. 19M I M .4 o n I :DCC. EWAM P6mea0N034M 6-4-11 YOUR6 R Ijht on COURS6 with an ALLI GATOR sa QnS plan Put your money where it does the most for you. 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PAGE 16

16, alligator, tuesday, june 2, 1981 O'Connell Center, bowl highlight Gator year Is it really June, or did someone rip a few sheets off my calendar? Maybe looking at a newspaper will help. Yes, it must be June -I see George Steinbrenner's rantings in the headlines. Can five months have already passed in 198 1? Maybe I'll flip on the TV. Sure, it's got to be June -Billy Martin just plowed into an umpire. But can it seriously be June -or did the air conditioning break down? Maybe I'll listen to the radio -ah yes, the baseball players are threatening a strike. The summer solstice can't be far off. Yet before the summer starts, it might be refreshing to dwell on the accomplishments of the Orange and Blue before running off to sip mint juleps in the shade. Foremost, UF blushed with unabashed pride concerning its multi-million dollar baby, the Stephen C. O'Connell Center. After years of agonized waiting, the Con Dome opened to the public in December with a swim meet against Alabama. This put a competitive end to Alligator Alley -a legend in its own time. But before the O'Connell Center officially opened its doors, the gridiron Gators had battled their way through one of the grittiest and emotional seasons in a long time. September 13 is a date that stands out from 1980. On a sunny day in Tampa Stadium, UF's football fortunes made an abrupt turnaround as the Gators pasted California and Rich Campbell 41-12 for Charley Pell's first win at the UF helm. With a win under their belts, the Gators roared on, until their momentum was stopped in a home loss to Louisiana State four ganres into the season. Undaunted, freshman Wayne Peace stepped in and wrote himself a permanent place in last year's script, guiding the Gators to three straight wins and right into the emotional battle with undefeated Georgia. In what will go town as one of the finest football games in UF history, UF and Georgia battled each other into submission. The Gators played possibly their best game of the sear, only to have victory hoisted away by a fleeing 'Dog named Lindsay Scott. Bypassing that disappointment, the Gators -arned their way into the Tangerine Bowl an amazing feat coming off a winless season. In a fitting end to a brilliant career, Cris Collinsworth danced through the Maryland secondary to lead the UF charges to a bowl victory over the Turtles. November 29 is not a date that sticks in most people's heads, but it was another historic beginning. While Howard Schnellenberger and the UF fans were getting into it on Florida Field, down south in Miami, Norm Sloan began his second reign as UF's head hoop honcho. The Gators opened the season with a vicmartin cohen sports"AMeu tory, and put together a string of wins, an uncommon feat on the UF headcount. Sloan's troops were young, aggressive and talented. One thing for sure -they were unpredictable. A flu-ridden Gator crew headed to Lexington, Ky., for a trip worthy of General Custer. The 'Cats scalped the Gators by 54 points, the worst beating ever administered to a Gator basketball contingent. Instead of becoming a disaster area, UF pulled a remarkable turnabout and defeated Alabama in one of the wildest college basketball games I can remefnber. Punctuated by five Vernon Delancy slam dunks, one at the start of each half, the Gators racked up 98 points, including 38 from Delancy. In another portion of the O'Connell Center, Randy Reese's swim troops were making waves. The men had a great season, defeating No. I Texas in a dual meet, taking another SEC crown and another third-place finish nationally, while the women chalked up a fourth-place AIAW ranking. But UF made swim news in other areas. January 2, the Soviet Union brought a team to the United States Internationalsswim meet in the O'Connell Center. It was the first meeting of American and Russian swimmers since before the boycotted Olympics, and produced some great swimming but little political significance. Turning in the best performance at that meet was American Tracy Caulkins. Caulkins warmed Gator hearts just months later when she became a Gator. Possibly no one utilized what the O'Connell Center has to offer better than Ernestine Weaver. The spunky gymnastics coach brought quality gymnasts to UF, then brought in quality teams for UF to compete with. The highlightof the season was a meet with defending AIAW champion Penn State. More than 6,000 people witnessed a Gator team minus star Ann Woods come within inches of upsetting the mighty Lions. The Lady Gators went on to finish sixth nationally, quite an achievement for Weaver and her young troupe. Weaver wasn't the only coach to pump new blood into a program. Track boss John Randolph took an equally youthful team that matured slowly and rounded it into peak form just as the SEC meet was approaching. The result was that in an individual sport. such as track, the Gators came together as a team. With many personal best performances, UF came in a surprising second in the SEC. Last but not least in the memorable Gator campaign was Jay Bergman's baseball crew. The team started off uncharacteristically slow, but also peaked as the conference tournament rolled around. In a prelude to the tourney, the Gators defeated top-ranked Miami in the opener of a two-game set in Gainesville in a game that had all the drama of a World Series affair.In a titanic battle of baseball psyche, Dave Falcone outlasted Miami reliever Mike Browning by blasting a mammoth three-run homer after fouling off eight consecutive pitches. The Gators went on to win' that elusive SEC title, their first since 1962. They received a bid to the South Regional andbattled their way out of the loser's bracket and into a championship showdown with Miami before falling. In all, it was quite a year. As always, there were some lowlights accompanying the memories, some fan rowdyism and negative publicity, but one learns to take the good with the bad. Especially with the Gators. UF football coach Charley Poll, here accepting a bid to the Tangerine Bowl, signifies the direction his Gators took in 9MO I Sellers' signing breaks UF tradition with Largo By Bill Ward Alligator Writer LARGO -If there's one thing that Largo High School in Pinellas County is famous for, it's cross country. The Packers of Largo have won more than a half-dozen state championships and have consistently produced national caliber runners that send college track recruiters into a frenzy. Until two weeks ago, not one Packer harrier had ever become a Gator. But with the recent signing of Largo cross country star Bar Sellers, CF is beginning to set a long overdue trend under head track coach John Randolph. "I've only been here two years so I can't be blamed for the mistake of not recruiting Largo before now," Randolph said. "Last year, they had a tough kid named Basil Magee, but he wouldn't have met our academic requirements." As a senior this year at Largo, Sellers won the state 4A cross country individual title while leading the Packers to another state championship. In track, Sellers went on to top the state in the mile (4:12.4) and the two mile (9:08.4). Sellers was so successful that he went through his senior year without a single loss. After a display of talent like that, Sellers had many choices where he wanted to attend college. It finally came down to three schools -Florida. State, Manhattan College and UF. Luckily for the Gators, he chose UF. But it wasn't the picturesque UF campus or the brand new indoor track at the O'Connell Center or the sleek Chevron 440 outdoor track that was the final determinant in Sellers' decision. It was the people and ideals of the CF athletic department, he said. "When I went up to Gainesville, the whole athletic department treated me more than like just a possible recruit. The whole program there stresses the athlete getting his degree. To me, that comes first too," Sellers said. His high school coach, Brent Haley, who is the mastermind of Largo's dynasty, has always stressed academics before running. "Bart's a tremendous high school athlete and student," Haley said. "He finished the school year up with a 3.4 average and in the top 10 percent of his class." Sellers is a strong runner at 6-2, 165 lbs. He will be joining what looks like one of the best Gator cross country teams in recent years, which includes Gator freshman Keith Brantly (whom Sellers competed against many times in high school) and the Gators' other hot recruit, Marty Beauchamp, who was the state cross country champ of New York. "Marty and I were brought to Gainesville on the same recruiting trip and it looks like we'll be roommates next fall," Sellers said. Sellers is still running to this date, even though his prep season ended three weeks ago. Last Saturday he ran in the AAU Congress meet in Tallahassee, where he competed in a field of college runners in the 1,500 meters. Sellers got his first taste of college competition as he finished in fourth place of his heat with a time of 3:52.8, equivalent to about a 4:10 mile -a personal best. "Bart's entering into a completely different level of competition now," Haley said. But Sellers is looking forward to the stiffened competition. "I ran my best time in Tallahassee and I finish behind someone," Sellers said. "All season long, I didn't have anyone -to run with, now I do. I'm really looking forward to running college." 'Sellers still has three more meets to compete in this summer. June 13 he'll run in the Golden West meet in Sacramento, Calif. One week later, he'll be in Chicago for the International Prep Meet and June 23 finds Sellers running in the High School National Cross Country Championships in Biloxi, Miss., a meet for the top three seniors from each state. The only disappointed parties in Sellers' signing with the Gators, aside from the colleges he turned down, might be his father and brother, who are both Auburn University graduates. "My father said, 'I never thought I'd be rooting for a Gator,"' Sellers said. 11