the Independent florida aiiiRtor Punbishedby Campus Communications, Iic. of Gainesville, Fla. N ticially associated with the University of Florido volume 75, no. 129 friday, march 19, 1982 Southerland narrowly captures top SG spot USA's Steve Southerland .winces as he toasts his student body presidential victory with a champagne both from fellow celebrants By Lisa Beckman Alligator Staff Writer Squeezing by with a 6 percent margin, University Student Alliance party longshots Steve Southerland and Charlotte Mather swiped the UF student body presidency and vice presidency Thursday night. During the first round of balloting last week, the duo finished second with 13 percent of the vote. But in Thursday night's runoff race, Southerland and Mather won with 53 percent of the vote. Students Unite Now Party contenders Brian Ballard and Ava Parker finished close behind with 47 percent. During the two-day runoff election, 12 percent of the UF student body turned out to sweep Southerland, Mather and USA student body treasurer candidate Jim Fried into.office. The results are to be validated today. "First, I can't believe it," said Southerland, a 21-year-old history major from Miami. "And second, I think dedication and hard work came through. "I ste disabilities as a thing of the mind," said Southerland, who lost his left leg to cancer at the age of 14. A teary-eyed Mather turned up nearly an hour after the results were announced at 8 p.m., explaining her pet rabbit had died earlier in the evening. But her victors -and the dozens of hugs and kisses she received from supporters soon made the tears go awa. A jubilant Fried inched his was into the treasurer spot with 50.6 percent of the vote, narrowly defeating SUN candidate Linda Garrett, who polled just more than 49 percent of the vote. Fried won by 42 votes. An ecstatic Fried jumped from hug to handshake. "The fat lady finally sang and she sang the right tune," he said, taking a breather outside the Orange and Brew. "I won't be bothering everylbody tomorrow," he said. "I'll just go to class like everybody else. I am an average student you know." In the Student Traffic Court chief justice race, Deputy Chief Justice Jimmy Charles picked up 54 percent of the vote, beating opponent Mike Trentalange, who garnered 47.6 percent. "It's so satisfying after three weeks of hard So. 'Winners' page three By FUenu* LoMante Alligator Staff Writer UF President Robert Marston and other UF officials are up in arms over the state Senate budget that passed Thursday evening -saying the budget cuts building money for UF's most prized building projects while pampering the University of-South Florida. The Houpe of Iepresentatives' 1982-83 state budget -which was passed Wednesday -also jarred UF officials when they discovered that money for a chemistry lab and a science library were cut. In the Senate appropriations bill, UF lost a total of $2,630,000, including $1,800,000. foq a meat laboratory, $480,000 for a science library and $350,000 for renovation of Leigh Hall, the chemistry building. While both the House and Senate members are figuring on about $30 million for capital outlay next year tor Florida's nine public universities, UP lobbyist Al Alsobrook said the way senators distributed the money makes the House members look generous by comparison. "The Senate bill is much leaner, of course," Alsobrook said. "It doesn't hardly have anything in there."' That's because even though both House and Senate members passed a one-cent sales tax, only 25 percent of that money would go back to state general revenue accounts in the Senate plan, Alsobrook said. In the House budget, 50 percent of that tax revenue would go into state revenue accounts, he said. In both plans, local governments would get the rest of the money. Much of that would be givennut in property tax rebates. UF]Executive Vice P'esident John Nattress said UF officials think the,ce being shortchanged in the Legislature. "There's no planning money for anything at Florida," Nattress said "It's all in engineering." In _the House plan, UF would get $7 million for the last phase of construction of the Shands Teaching Hospital patient services building. House members would also See'Bulingm money' next page SPORTS page 16 LIF's women swimmers take a big lead in the first-ever NCAA women's swimming championship LOCAL page 2 Former O'Connell Center box office manager Rick Cimmerman is charged with two counts of grand theft and 38 counts of forgery and uttering a forgery CAMPUS pageSa A microbiology professor tells a IF audience Cfhrislopher Columbus may have been responsible for tl'nsporting syphilis from the New World to the Old World No Ifs, anids, or butts Eleven Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity wisecrackers bare their opinions about the recent controversy over the pending removal of the UF Lesbian and Gay Society from its Reitz Union office. UFLAGS is scheduled to be evicted from its office today, but members plan to appeal to the Board of Regents. al ferguson Senate shreds UF construction budget
Church officials defend soup kitchen, blame city for closing wy wk.ne .wnew Alfigor Staff Writmr Hurley Hall soup kitchen sponsors Tursday accused local government officials of trying to make them look bad because the, are feeding transients. Alachua County Health and Rehabilitative Services Tuesday closed the soup kitchen, on the border of the Student Ghetto, becuase they said it did not meet state health requirements. Father John Gillespie, pastor of St. Augustine Catholic Church that sponsors the soup kitchen, and sister Claire Norton, the president of the kitchen's board of directors, held a press conference Thursday to rebut the health department's complaints. "I think the major problem is whs isn't the city doing something (about the vagrants)?" said Gillespie. "We are being put on the defensive. The city should be put on the defensive.' Gillespie and Norton said that the cits hs done nothing to help with the soup kitchen. The approximately $800 a month it costs to run the kitchen comes only from pri ate donations. Norton said. Building money from poge one gioe UF $600,000 for planning an engineerng building and $300.000 for planning on the Reid Hall science building. House members also gave IF $1.5 million for expansion of the Holland Law Center. That money is being given to match a $1.5 million donation to the UF las% school from lawyers throughout the state. But Nattress said state legislators tampered with the priority list UF officials submitted to the state Board of Regents, leaving tF with only that $900,000 for future projects. Meanwhile, he said, USF in Tampa got a hefotv $10 million for planning future construetion projects. That generous appropriation was probably due to the influence of Rep .I e Moftit, D"I think we have the right to question an agency that brings nothing to the city but harrassment," said Gilespie in reference to Health and Rehabditative Services. HRS closed the soup kitchen because it lacked proper handwashing facilities, dishwashing facilities, fire extinguishers and food protection devices, HRS officials said. Soup kitchen sponsors, they said, also violated an agreement made two years ago to cook the food at the church and serve it at Hurle Hall down the street. Instead, kitchen workers started both cooking and serving the food at the soup kitchen. Board members said HRS closed the soup kitchen without making an'y inspections. According to health department records, the soup kitchen was inspected when it initially opened three years ago. It was inspected again February 19 of this year after workers at The Sweet Connection ice cream store complained to the health department about "rats and filth," health department records say. Director of Environmental Health Car Pafford said a letter of warning was sent out March 1. telling St. Francis Hall to correct the health violations. Pafford said that the Tampa, who is expected to be the next speaker of the House, Nattress said. Alsobrook agreed Moffit wielded heas'N clout in the capital-outlay budget decision. But Rep. Sid Martin, D-Hawthorne, said he doesn't think UF came out as bad as Nattress claims. "Dr. Nattress doesn't know what he's talking about," Martin said. "We have the finest capital outla, program, right here, in the history of UF-" Capital outlay nones, which comes from a portion of ever% student's tuition, goes into a state trust fund that pays for state university buildings and equipment. With depleted state revenues and uncertain projections for next year, Martin said UF probably made out as well as it could. One thing UF officials lost, however, was state money for a meat lab at the Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences which is nearly completed, Martin said. That was Soup kto,.cuWOmwf ..lounge on steps of Hurley Hall during rainstorm soup kitchen was told to close March 15, after City Housing Board member Monica Smith complained and a follow-up inspection was made March 16. But soup kitchen board member Ed Olowin, one of the people Pafford said the health department was in contact with, said, "As far as I know, they (HRS) never made any physical review of our facility." St. Francis officials also are upset that neighbor business people and residents say the church is responsible for bringing the vagrants into Gainesville. Gillespie said the vagrants were in the city before the soup kitchen ever opened. He said 40 percent of the probably due to hard feelings among state legislators who distrust IFAS after a recent error IFAS officials made in their salary budget. Regents Capital Programs Director Forrest Kelley said he was also surprised that state lawmakers struck the meat lab from their priority list. Usually, state lawmakers cut planning money before cutting into the actual construction money for completing a construction project, he said. But that didn't happen this time. Marston also said he was particularly upset that state lawmakers disregarded the UF priority list. That list had the renovation of Leigh Hall chemistry laboratories and the IFAS meat lab ahead of all other UF priorities. "The single most important thing is the chemistry lab," Marston said. "Naturally, I'm disappointed." Facilities in the UF chemistry department are seriously oversoup kitchen's customers are UF students, not vagrants. "St. Augustine's had nothing to do with bringing the poor into Gainesville," Gillespie said. "They're coming streaming off of 1-75 into Gainesville for our gourmet cuisine here," he added sarcasticaly. Until a certified stove is found, the board members said bag lunches will be prepared at St. Augustine's and served at Hurley Hall. "We're gonna take care of them somehow, somewhere," said board member Russel Ramsey. The members say it is their responsibility to feed the poor because that is what "the Scriptures say to do." crowded, Marston said. That space crunch is handicapping UF engineering majors as well as chemistry majors, he said. But it's too early to predict gloom and doom for UF, Marston said. Representatives of both state houses have meetings scheduled this weekend to come to a compromise plan and some of the capital outlay priorities may change then, he said. "I hope the Legislature does not make any decision in the final analysis without giving serious consideration to the priority list," Marston said. Alsobrook said he's watching that conference committee between the two houses anxiously. Both Sen. George Kirkpatrick, DGainesville, and Sen. Pete Skinner, D-Lake City, are on that committee, Alsobrook said. Members of both houses are predicting a long, drawn-out bargaining session, he said. "It's a real sparring match up here," Martin said. Holland Law Center March 12-21 great0 wcha ECampus Shop 5 -&Bookstore in the hub. 392-0194 Today, March 19 -David SIV, Environmental Lawyer and Activist. 3:30 P.M. Law Center Auditorium. Reception follows on concourse. Sponsored by Environmental Low Society. Saturday, March 20 and Sunday March 21 Southeast Regional Moot Court Competition. All day in Law CenterAuditorium. K Law Day XXV : A Generation of Progress. 3obn IilarsbaU ~Isipejoocation Cetleeof Low, Unlvlrslty of Olorid. Junbei bbp WOO ,Imited MEIXELL Tape Offer' maxell. UD-XLIIC-90 TWIN for $6.99 with this coupon while supply lasts No credit cards on tape offer 6OUND IDrPA6 "Gainesville's Most Popular Stereo Store" 2201 N.W. 13th St. 378-6192 Just North of Mr. Donut I L I I rmmm l6mmm I
cO I igatorfr4day, 94~ It was no ros By Fesak LWawen. Alligator Staff Wrter The bright yellow roses in their lapels couldn't hide what they knew. Students Unite Now's Student Body Vice Presidential candidate Ava Parker sat slumped in a chair in the Orange and Brew, forcing a smile. She was exhausted from two weeks of campaigning. And she knew she didn't have anything to show for it. "After 6 o'clock, I knew," Parker said after the results of the Student Government runoffs were announced about 8 o'clock. In the final tally of SG runoff elections Wednesday and Thursday, she and SUN Student Body presidential candidate Brian Ballard fell 3 percentage points short of taking the election from University Students Alliance Student Body President-Elect Steve Southerland and his running mate, Charlotte Mather. Southerland, Mather and Ballard all knew the results before the official announcement. They all had representatives stationed at voting booths to await their opening shortly after 6:30 p.m. -which Thursday night also opened Southerland's administration, which begins in two weeks. "I can look in the mirror and say I'm proud we did what we did," said a somber Ballard after the totals were announced. Ballard clutched a drink in his right hand, his left hand fingering the lapel with the yellow rose. Yellow, of course, was SUN's campaign color. The victory celebration they expected wasn't there. After winning 47 percent of the vote last Wednesday and Thursday in the general election, Ballard said all his friends told him he couldn't lose. And that, Ballard said, was what did him in. "We just got overconfident," he said. Garrett and Parker concluded the same thing, as did Ballard's campaign manager, John Gilliam. "I think a lot of people felt we had it in the bag," Gilliam said, leaning dejectedlys against the bar at the Orange and Brew. "I have to hand it to them (USA)," Gilliam said. "The last two days, they just got out ight for teary-eyed SUN party losers SO Elections Commissioner Andrew Katz, left, and SUN's Brian Ballard share a post-election moment of sadness as a teary-eyed Ballard loses his bid for student body president and busted it." That doesn't mean, however, that there weren't some cries of "no fair" coming from the SUN camp. "I just hate the way they won," Parker said, fighting not to break down into tears as she had beore when her SUN comrades approached with consoling hugs. Ballard said he also thought the USA campaign was rather dirty, citing pieces of literature USA members passed out with attacks on the SUN candidates. There was nothing for the losers to do but contemplate their futures. And for Garrett, the future has more immediate concerns than politics. "I need a job," she laughed, breaking her first smile since the vote totals came in. "It's a relief not to be campaigning, but I invested so much in it." The end of the campaign means she and the other candidates will be able to concentrate on classes for the first time in several weeks, Garrett added. Parker also let some enthusiasm break through her tearful exterior. "I'm not going to just drop out of sight," she smiled. "I'm too young, I'm just a sophomore." But Ballard, who has served in Student Body President Mike Bedke's cabinet for a year, said he's had enough of politics. "I've learned a lot about SG but now I think my learning experience is over" Ballard said with a sigh. But that doesn't mean Ballard is playing the disgruntled loser, he was quick to add. "No sour grapes," he said quietly, his eyes wandering to the spot 20 feet away where Southerland supporters were drenching their man of the hour in champagne. "They beat us fair and square and that's all there is to it." Winners continue from page one work," said a smiling Charles. "I've been working in the traffic court for a long time, and now I can get some things done." Charles .said he was off to Dub's Steer Room lounge and then the hot tubs But the results of Thursday night's election stand the chance of being nullified if the Board of Masters, the SG equivalent of the SmwC nurtfinc the CC Elections Commission guilty of "ineptness" in handling last week's election, Two of the three parties accused the commission earlier this week of not informing parties more fully of tallying procedures. The board is scheduled to meet next Wednesday. Following the tallying both winners and losers shook hands and agreed on at least one thing: they were oh-so-glad the election scramble was over. "After three weeks of missing classes and talking to people, it's a relief," Fried said. Senate Winners Accounting -Debra Kronengold (USA); Agriculture (2) Lew -Dyonne Feinberg (Soldority); Libre Arts ed Hal Phillips (SUN), Danny Olson (write-in);Architecture -scivenes (6) -Paulo Bono (SUN), Michael Stein (SUN), Tim Vincent Nicorr(USA). Koteff (SUN), Marsh McLowhorn (SUN), Clay Burton (SUN), Silding ComNinctrion -Greg Buer (SUN); SusbiWe KatherineLima(SUN). Ad.inibtrution(2) -Barbaro Lorch (USA), Jack Schlossberg Medkine -Fredrick Boyd (Solidaoty); Nursing -Shellbe (USA). McMahon(SUN);1PheesicyLillanSilvershein(Ind.). *0e*"isthy -Robbin Quo'erman (SUN), Keith Francois Pysk.elEdutPionRobert Smijon (SUN). write-in). VatebortyM edite -Russell Swift (SUN). ,detleion (2) -Cheryl Downing (USA), Margie Zucker 1 UF (5) -Som Katz (USA), Phillip Laserno (SUN), Dennis (SUN); Segineerig (3) -Lisa Shirley (SUN), Ted Rogers Franco (SUN), Liso Gandy (SUN, Chorneto Scott (SUN). (SUN), Mike S, mermch., (SUN). 2 UP (U) -Kathy DDcani. (SUN), UOscrBennan (SUN), FisAt%No candidates: eF tetry -Jennifer KarmenDavid Hopkins (SUN),Roy HnUng r (SUN), Unon Zamom dy(USA). (SUN), ShelondoShow (SUN). H "*Ith1*tedProess.i.sMarianne Reed (SUN) JournslKeh Kegler 'tobe voedobyte StdentSenate Buffett's Back! t is an Easy Pick-up I lig tr The soundtrack of our lives L Every #1 hit in order from rrom Somewhere Over China In Concert at the O'Connell Center SATURDAY MARCH 27 I PM Ail St oBseeved $1.g @#iSAL ATU Galtther'scafe. Reitz Union Box Qifice e Spec's Musice Both Belk Undsey locationsor phone 392-1653 presented by: SGP/Florida Concerts EACH CLUB Usedliss 105 January 1964 to today! Sunday, March 21st 6-10 PM March 22nd-March 25th 7-10 PM ABC Liquors e Central Builder Supplies LiphoaMusic Pagliai's Pizza Roderick's e Show & Keeter Ford eSound Idens Street's Honda 0 Wendy's Old Fashioned Hamburgers Exclusively on I --: ,AmiL-I MAO -77A
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olilgatorfridaymarch19,. 1S2r-'Comnpiled from UnifedPress tnemaflonal Florida Senate posses penny sales tax hike TALIAHASSEE -The Senate passed a penny sales tax hike Thursday after legislators extended the session 11 days and resurrected a compromise strategy designed to avoid a full spring of turbulent special sessions. The Senate voted 31-6 for Melbourne Sen Clark Maxwell's plkn raising the sales tax to a nickel on the dollar and earmarking $440 million of the $770 million that would be generated to reduce property taxes or prevent tax increases scheduled to take effect this fall. It also endorsed a proposed constitutional amendment reducing property taxes going to schools. by $1.50 per $1,000 of taxable' assessed value, or about $75 on a $75,000 house. A critical vote on new taxes out of the way, the Senate then began final work on a nearly $10 billion state budget. Four Dutch journalists killed in El Salvador SAN SALVADOR -Four Dutch journalists, one recently questioned by police on his ties to guerrillas, were shot to death Thursday in a clash between soldiers and rebels, the Dutch consul said. The four journalists were members of a television crew'working for Dutch Radio and Television News that went to northern Chalatenango Provinceearly in the day. They were reported killed near the town of El Paraiso, 36 miles north of San Salvador. There were no other details about how they died. .The slayings followed the delivery of death threats Wednesday to local journalists by the Anti-Communist Alliance of El Salvador which listed 35 foreign and Salvadoran journalists scheduled for death. The four Dutch journalists were not on the list. Five other journalists have been killed covering El Salvador's civil war in the past two years, two others are missing and presumed dead and about 12 have been wounded. The four Dutchmen were indentified as producer Jacobus Andries "Koos" Koster, soundman Hans Lodewijkter Laag, director Jan Corneilis Chuisper and cameraman Johannes Willemsen. "The foreign ministry gave me the information about their deaths," said Koen Stefnitjk, a businessman who is Holland's honorary consul in San Salvador. "The report is unfortunately 99.9 percent accurate. McCarthy to seek Senate seat he gave up in 1970 ST. PAUL, Minn. -Three-time presidential candidate Eugene McCarthy said Thursday he will seek the Democratic nomination for the Senate seat he gave up more than a decade ago. "One never has a personal claim to a Seat seat -but it is the same seat, by sequence of election, that I first won in 1958," McCarthy told reporters in making his political comeback announcement. The seat was won by former Vice President Hubert Humphrey in 1970, after McCarthy declined to seek re-election and Humphrey lost the 1968 presidential race to Richard Nixon. Humphrey held the seat until his death in 1978, It now is held by Republican David Durenberger, who faces no opposition this year within his own Independent-Republican party.I In seeking the party's backing, the. silverhaired McCarthy downplayed his 1980 endorsement of Reagan. "It was a very modest endorsement. The difference between repudiating it and reaffirming it would be very modest," he said. The other two Democratic candidates for the Senate nomination are Mark Dayton, 35, a former state economic development commissioner and member of the wealthy Dayton's department store family, and Grant J. Merritt, 41, a Minneapolis lawyer and former director of the state Pollution Control Agency. McCarthy's "children's crusade" of the 1968 presidential campaign helped force Lyndon Johnson from the White House. But McCarthy says, "if the Senate had exercised its constitutional responsibilities properly, the war in Vietnam never would have reached the magnitude-it did and the campaign challenge of 1968 might not have been necessary. House and Senate in stalemate over alternate budget plans WASHINGTON -Despite calls for immediate action, Congress moved slowly and seemingly in opposite directions Thursday in trying to reach a bipartisan alternative to President Reagan's embattled 1983 budget proposal. Senate GOP Leader Howard Baker said the Senate could pass a budget resolution now, but he would prefer that the House make the first move since it would be more difficult for the Democratic-dominated House to develop a consensus. But House Speaker Thomas O'Neill said Wednesday the Democrats probably w-ould wait for Senate Republicans to make the first move toward a comprehensive, deficitreducing alternative budget plan. The confused stalemate became even more obvious during a brief conversation Thursday morning between O'Neill and House GOP Leader Bob Michel of Illinois, who is trying to resume deadlocked budget negotiations in the House. Michel asked O'Neill in a private conversation what kind of compromise package he could take to the President, and O'Neill replied one that reduces the growth of defense spending and offers the 1983 tax cut, Congressional sources said. "Michel said the president won't even listen to proposals in any of those areas," and the conversation ended, said a Congressional source. Singer Teddy Pendergrass injured in car crash. PHILADELPHIA -Rhythm-and-blues singer Teddy Pendergrass, an electrifying stage performer revered by his fans, crashed his Rolls Royce into a tree along a winding highway Thursday, suffering critical spine injuries and partial paralysis of his legs. The 1:30 a.m. crash trapped Pendergrass, 31, and a passenger, Tenika Watson, 31, for 45 minutes before rescue crews pried open the jammed doors of his 1981 Rolls Royce in the Germantown section of Philadelphia. Pendergrass was transferred to Thomas Jefferson University Hospital's spinal cord injury center after initial treatment at Germantown Hospital. The spinal cord injury caused some paralysis of the singer's legs but the extent of the damage will not be known until his condition stabilizes in three or four days, Francis Sweeney, director of Thomas Jefferson University Hospital, said. Watson was released from Germantown Hospital after treatment for multiple contusions. Police accident investigator Martin Kelly said police investigators were unable to talk to Pendergrass and had not determined where the singer was headed when the accident occurred. Kelly said there were no indications of drug or alcohol use. Chinese factory explosion leaves 'many' dead PEKING -A massive explosion in a medical factory on the southeastern Chinese coast opposite Taiwan caused "many" casualties last week, Radio Peking disclosed Thursday. The broadcast did not give an exact casualty figure but said only that "many comrades gave up their lives or suffered injuries" in the blast on the morning of March 9. The radio said the casualties included the Communist party representative as well as the director, vice director "and many young workers" at the factory in Fuding County in Fujian Province, across the narrow Formosa Strait from Taiwan. There was no suggestion of sabotage and the broadcast said a fire started due to "carelessness" which caused stockpiled gasoline and inflammable material, probably chemicals, to explode. The radio said a bigger explosion was averted because of the "gallant" efforts of people at the scene who moved some 100 tons of gasoline and inflammable material from the fire. It said all three services of the Peoples Liberation Army were mobilized shortly after the blast to either fight the fire, evacuate the injured or fly in emergency medical teams from nearby areas. There were apparently so many casualties an air force airlift was mounted to transport the injured to hospitals in surrounding area! and even other provinces. Bill passes restricting press from naming spies WASHINGTON -The Senate Thursday approved and sent on its way to almost certain enactment an unprecedented press restriction making it illegal to print the ,names of American spies, even when they are public knowledge. On a vote of 90-6, the Senate sent the administration-backed bill to conference with the House, which approved a similar version last year 354-46. One of the bill's sponsors, Sen. Joseph Biden, D-Del., predicted it would be declared unconstitutional in the courts because of a House-passed provision adopted by the Senate Wednesday. The critical language in that amendment would make an author's "reason to believe" that disclosures would harm U.S. intelligence a criterion for prosecution. Opponents wanted a stricter standard of having to prove "intent" to "impair or impede" the CIA and sister agencies. The bill is part of an administration package to bolster the CIA's effectiveness and was aimed at newsletters such as Counterspy and Covert Action Information Bulletin, which sponsors of the bill said are "in the business of naming names" of agents. Biden, the American Civil Liberties Union and news media groups all contended the bill is unconstitutional because it penalizes the publication of information that in many cases is neither classified nor harmful to national security. Bandit gets more attention in bar than he expects RENO, Nev. -The St. Patrick's day festivities were still in full swing early Thursday when a man with a bandanna over his face and a gun in his hand walked into the Ranch House Bar. "This is a stickup!" he yelled. If anyone heard him over the din, they showed no respect. The bartender continued drawing beers. But when he threatened to shoot, the mood changed. Some patrons grabbed him, bounced him off the wall and beat him until he was unconscious. No shots were fired. Police rescued the suspect, took him to a hospital for treatment of a broken nose, then jailed him. William Michaud, 25, was booked for investigation of robbery. Safe -Young& Hard Luck Drivers I to call & check our low lowauto insurance rate a Florida Highway lnensce 540S.W 13thlSt. (Bid.BmvWnby) 3 ~TAM***************
6, alligator, friday, march 19, 1982 onlnions Playing with matches The head of one concerned group likes to paint this analogy to the danger: Imagine two young kids standing in a room with gasoline up to their knees. One kid has eight matches, the other 10. Since neither trusts the other, both say they need more matches 'to feel "safe". Now imagine yourself locked in the room with the two as they yell at each other and threaten to strike a match. Feel a little uncomfortable? You certainly should. Because even if you aren't locked in a gasoline-flooded room with a pair of pyromaniacal brats, you are trapped in a world that could disappear any moment in an atomic puff of smoke. And two nearly uncontrollable children, the United States and Russia, stand ready to strike their nuclear weapon matches. The absurd situation has existed for years, of course, but these days Americans across the country are becoming concerned about the neverending weapons race for a very good reason -an economic one. President Reagan, attempting to ring up record federal deficits, insists his proposals for defense spending leave no room for cuts. Many Americans, concerned that the deficits will push the country into near-depression, are starting to offer suggestions of where military spending can be trimmed. In a grass-roots movement calling for a freeze on the production of nuclear weapons, folks are suggesting the nuclear arms race should be the first luxury to go. So far, resolutions supporting a freeze have been passed by five state legislatures and 194 of 236 town meetings where it was considered in New Hampshire and Vermont. The resolutions passed by farmers in Vermont and ranchers in Oregon do not call for nuclear. surrender to the Soviets. They ask that the United States and Russia agree on a treaty freezing the arms race, a treaty which would include guarantees that neither side could cheat. The Reagan administration -hellbent on adding to its arsenal of matches -is criticizing the proposal, saying it would lock in a current Russian advantage. Actually, neither side has aclearcut lead in the arms race. Russia holds the advantage in total missile payload but the United States is ahead in total number of warheads. The Russians have reacted favorably to the proposal, and not without reason. Because of America's continuing technological superiority, more than twodecades of a costly arms race has yet to give the Soviets the advantage. With the drain weapons production has made on their sickly economy, they should be more than willing to take a breather, The push for a nuclear freeze has moved into Congres,with 141 senators and representatives pledged to support a resolution calling for it. Unfortunately, neither area Congressman Don Fuqua nor Florida Sens. Paula Hawkins or Lawton Chiles now are among the resolution's backers. They would change their minds quickly, however, if their constituents joined the national call for a stop to the nuclear arms race. In Gainesville, the UF student and faculty senates should consider resolutions supporting the freeze. So should the city and county commissions, after holding public hearings to listen to their voters. Some people might oppose the idea, saying local governments should not concern themselves with national affairs. Let's put it this way: Locked in the gasoline flooded room with the two kids preparing to light up, would you stay silent? LE'r'rEls Penny sales tax Increase should be passed quickly Editor: The Florida Education Association/United, representing more than 60,000 school employees in Florida public schools, community colleges and universities, has been on record since 1975 urging the Florida Legislature to enact a I cent increase in the sales tax. Although FEA/United is a strong advocate for money for education, we support the sales tax to also fund other critical governmental.responsibilities including law enforcement, transportation and human services. The sales tax should be passed even under normal economic conditionsbut with declining state revenues and cutbacks from Washington, the Legislature no longer has the luxury to delay. Polls indicate a growing public support for the penny increase. While no one likes taxesit is better to have apenny increase than for essential services to be drastically curtailed. Speaker Ralph Haben and the Florida House of Representatives should be commended for.their leadership in passing a sales tax increase. Gov. Bob Graham has now joined this effort. The time has come for the Florida Senate to put aside "political one-upmanship"and dowhat is best for the citizens of Florida -guarantee the continuation of programs in education, law enforcement, transportation and human services, through an increase in the sales tax. This should be done immediately and theA the Legislature should go home. Put Tornillei Jr. FEA/United President Tolbert Area government shortchanges dorm residents Editor: The residents of theTolbert Area have continually been shortchanged by their area government, TAC. TAC is wasting the students' money and has of this year not justified its existence. It has evolved into a political tea room, with members too busy patting each others' backs to worry about students' needs.I In the beginning of the year, students were urged to join the bandwagon and buy a TAC card. They enthusiastically looked forward to borrowing numerous items that could be checked out for free with the card. Upon trying to use this miracle card, they were horribly disappointed. Most of the equipment to be checked out was either broken, or ionexis. tent. When I inquired about new equipment I was told, "It's here somewhere." This became a grimly familiar phrase, later concerning a piano and then televisions. TAC had the opportunity this semester to acquire a tree band with a popular following for a promotional concert. Of course, this was out of the question since this would actually make money instead of spend it. The money could have been used to hire another band, or for any other projects benefiting the area. TAC, consistent with, its previous poor record, voted down the motion for the free band. Another example of TAC's reckless spending canbe illustrated by their purchase of new televisions for every floor. The televisions were bought many many months ago but certainly could not be put in until last week. The "theftproof" cabinets had not yet been built. These cabinets are so theft-proof that we daily dismantle ours to adjust the vertical hold on a ghastly picture. This is the ultimate paradox; we have plenty of black and white televisions, they just do not receive any stations! AmM. el. lef. o. Spokese. Students United for fesponsibie o"ve""n~ t' "pe" -tures Iup' Fraternities offer privileges afforded peasants by Stal in Editor: It occurred to me recently that the many pleasant repercussions of the collectivization of peasants by Joseph Stalin run parallel to the beneficial influences afforded by UF's fraternities. I thought I would share my thoughts. Such virtures as the homogenization of an otherwise rebellious though dull class of people, and the grafting of some higher purpose for which to strive in life (be it mass industrialization or the beefing up of resumes), are immediately apparent .'he spirit generated at the prospect of this striving, by peasant or pledge, is ennobling: the peasant was "eager to join the collective farm" (Stalin), and now eaVh year enthusiastic students literally rush to the various houses. Perhaps the most fulfilling aspect to the integrant is the spontaneous fellowship forged, then as now, in either sodality. Stalin's plan did, and our fraternities do, offer structural coherence so needed for a pleasant glide through our otherwise chaotic lives. The condemnations hurled at our frats by so many of the students are obviously birthed from bitterly misguided thought. I, as a future pledge (I fervently pray that I might one day be a brother), frankly do not understand all the misgivings, and I am resentful. Fraternities are the balm for wounds delivered to our comfortable existence by those who, with utterly confusing and obviously insidious argument, dare question the insulation lent by such asylums! Ken Strvs 3UF por e s insideEdtdsor: Bor Kle n Advertising director: Trici Corey PheoEdt or:JoeBubank OpnionsEdtor; TerryGodbey Published by Campus Communications, Inc. P.O. Bso 14257 Univesity Stotion, Goiqpsville, Florid. Off ice behind the Collesg. einn, 1728 West. UMtsesty Av. Clsfied Advertising: 376-4446,1tRetil Dsplay Adee4sing: 376-4482, Nesroom:e 376-44d58; Podsution: 3734m, l~aSsn sOffice: 376-44,46 Letters Policy Letters must be typed and double-spaced on 060 character line, dated and signed with the author's real nome, have address and telephone number of wrierand nxc edx wrds MMOM podM MIL'.
anininsa _ alligator, triay, march19, ip 92Y Ode to James Mi The stage has been set, we've opened the door. Beware, Salvadorans, the U.S.wants war. The draft has restarted, our young men are tense. To die ina foxhole, it doesn't make sense. But what of our freedom? our great hemisphere! As rumor would have it, the commies are near. So off we will go, fraternities too. To defend Exxon oil, and the red, white and blue. Alan Bookmaan Six weeks of training, that's all we will need. But we'll get just one bullet, to learn how to bleed. It all brings back memories, of days long forgot. When Nixon was president, until he was caught. His so-called advisers, they told him one time. "Stop the war now, and you'll save numerous lives!" Hundreds and hundreds, of our boys would be safe. And Nixon said "Fuck 'em." They have it on tape. But now it's El Salvador, and that's just the start. In no time at all, our troops shall depart. What I guess is the moral, if you really must know. Is to dig up the body, of ol' James Monroe. Make sure he's rested, make sure he's fed. Then graciously tell him, his Doctrine is dead! Nicaraguans faring better under. Sandinista leaders Ed o As a supporter of the Nicaraguan revolution and also a firm believer in the principles of democracy, I have been quite disappointed in the extraordinarily one-sided treatment that Nicaragua has received in the press in recent months. Administration officials are regularly heard referring to the leftist government as totalitarian or as drifting in that direction. Editors of major newspapers have sought to portray the FSLN (Sandinista National Liberation Front leaders of the new government) as enemies of freedom of the press. According to the critics, the hostilities between the government and the right-wing newspaper La Prensa show that the FSLN are no better than dictator Anastasio Somoza who was overthrown by a massive nationwide uprising 2/ years ago. A 'November 9 Washngfon Post editorial warned that Nicaraguan freedom of the press was "under siege." On November 25, a New York Timeseditorial lamented that LdPrensa, the newspaper that led the fight against the Somoza tyranny has repeatedly been closed down." While it is true that La Prensa was closed down five times last year, for a total of seven days, these measures were carried out because of violations of a law regarding accurate reporting of the news, not as blows against a free press. All three of Nicaragua's daily papers, La Prensa, El Nuevo Diario, and the FSLN's own Barnlcada, continue to voice criticism, sometimes quite strong, of government officials. In reality, there is more freedom of the press; and considerably more diversity of opinion in Nicaragua, than in any other Latin American country. In addition to the three newspapers mentioned, Time, Newsweek and La Nacion, a daily paper from San Jose, Costa Rica, are available. None of these are friendly to the Nicaraguan government. A wide variety of other English and Spanishlanguage magazines are also distributed. Several anti-Sandinista radio stations broadcast freely, alongside the government's own Voice of Nicaragua and the FSLN's Radio Sandino. Another very serious charge being leveled at the Sandinistas is that they have been mistreating the native population.In his speech to the Organization of American States Feb. 24, President Reagan accused the Sandinistas of carrying out a "forced relocation" of Miskitus (Nicaragua's largest Indian tribe) and of burning their communities "to the ground." But the emergency order to evacuate 8,500 Miskitus (of a total population more than 150,000) was issued in order to protect them from attacks by counterrevolutionaries operating out of Honduras. These attacks have claimed the lives of 60 Nicaraguans, including Miskitus, in the past few months. Nicaragua has devoted a large amount of resources to the development of the Atlantic coast region where the Miskitus live. Mom than $25 million were allocated to this sparselypopulated region in 1981. Access to free education and medical care have been provided for the first time. The Sandinista government has also implemented measures to extend -credit to farmers and guarantee the Indians' right to practice their own culture and organize their own communities. The centerpiece of the administration's case has been expoaed as a hoax. According to the March 3 Miami HJerald photographs that were supposed to show bodies of 200 Indians massacred by the Sandinista army were actually dated Sept. 1978, when dictator Somoza's National Guard was carrying out unprecedented atrocities throughout the countryside. The article, then goes on to quote an unnamed official as saying that the U.S. State Department has known about the hoax since last February. This revelation gives me the unnerving feeling that usefulness of information has becomesmore important than accuracy when it comes to giving official U.S. Government statements about Central AMWWrica Crude attempts to discredit the Nicaraguan goveniantare designed to rally dwindling support for U.S. masintaance of the Salvadoran and Guatemalan governments, twoof thedetawtedregimesin the world, WIIainT. P.9ors. WUAT -UOOT$ COMEDoN' wolq8 Nuclear pow er will be safest, several million dollars in fuel costs, despite its operational problems. cheapest energy In future Editor: After reading Heidi Smith's article about the nuclear industry ("UF nuke studies shunned since 3-mile Island"), I felt some comments are needed to more adequately represent the "pro-nuclear" side of this issue. No commercial-size generating station, nuclear or fossil fueled, was ever built for $500,000, as Smith wrote. The relatively small plants built in the 1960s cost around $500 million, and today's plants are being built for around $2 billion, a four-fold rather than 6,000-fold increase, as the article led the reader to believe. This cost increase is attributed to inflation, the larger size of the plants, and especially to the large amount of interest accrued due to government delays and redtape. "High-cost" nuclear power is still competitive with coal, and when the unnecessary federal delays are eliminated, nuclear electricity will be, by far, the cheapest source of energy in the country, as well as the cleanest and the safest. The safest? -Absolutely. No member of the public has ever been harmed in any way, no private property has ever been damaged in any way by the commercial nuclear power industry. Compare these two facts with any other industry -the safety record of nuclear power is unreachable. "Opponents of nuclear power say the nuclear industry is dying." A strong statement, completely unfounded by the. facts: as was mentioned, an estimated 41,000 jobs will be available in the 150 power plants operating now or being constructed, with starting salaries of up to $30,000 a year. Are these symptoms of a dying industry? Compare these figures with any college major. Smith also mentions Crystal River Nuclear Power kisant costing UF thousands of dollars in energy deficits. She also mentioned the "high cost" of nuclear power. These two statements are contradictory; in fact, the high cost to UF was in replacing the cheap nuclear electricity with expensive coal and oil, and in fact Crystal River hasaved consumersMuch was made of strong anti-nuclear sentiments of Richard Udell and Bob Ptlla rd, Their emotional aed biased opinions were amusing, if not insulting: "the brightest young minds know better" (than to study nuclear engineering). It is typical of the anti-nuclear establishment to make such asinine, untrue statements. In conclusion, the nuclear industry is far from dead; rather it has been stifled by (hopefully) temporary economic conditions and an unfair and uninformed attitude of the public, which is encouraged and supported by the media. The men and women who enter this industry are making America's energy independence a reality, and they should not be subjected to the insulting, biased opinions which dominate this paper's articles on nuclear power. Andrew Howe me0 Little, Junior's partnership shouldn't extend to City Hall Editor: Joe Little is an honorable man. Gainesville City Commissioner Gary Junior is an honorable man. Joe and Gary are business partners on several real estate developments. Now they would also like to be partners on the City Commission. As you previously stated, "Joe Little is asking a lot." Business partners would have a tendency to vote together on public issues. This carryover to the political arena at best widens the credibility gap suffered by the current -gommission and at worst could run counter to the public welfare. The citizens of Gainesville should riseup and vote against this in the March 23 runoff election. *ebeert M.OeIktolsin An~s ion -1-:-J-. ----L. M IfI00% W F
8, alligator, friday, march 19, 1982-.--.-..-. UF prof: Columbus may have carried syphilis to Europe By Jon McKenna Alligator Writer Christopher Columbus sought the spices of India on his expedition in 1492. What he brought back with him may have caused some unwanted spice in the sex lives of millions for centuries afterward. UF microbiology Professor Donna Duckworth told about 50 people at the Miller Health Center Wednesday that she believes Columbus unwittingly carried a bacterium from the New World on his return voyage. This bacterial plasma, she said, may have united with bacteria already thriving in Europe to trigger a syphilis outbreak that ravaged the continent. Duckworth suggested that by indirectly introducing syphilis to the white word, early Indians may have been taking advance revenge on Europeans fur enslaving them. She said syphilis cases were first recorded in epidemic proportions during the late 15th century, following Columbus' return to Spain. She said that innocuous spirochetes, which cause syphilis, may have been made virulent by the new bacteria plasmas. "The true origin of syphilis is something no one agrees about, although it is the most written-about topic in medicine," Duckworth said. Another theory of the origin of syphilis is that Columbus brought the venereal disease in its virulent form from the New World. But Duckworth said no evidence of syphilis has been found on the bones of pre-Columbus Indians. Syphilis often digs cratr-like lesions in skulls and longer bones. "People decided that since the disease sprang up suddenly, and they didn't know where it came from they'd blame it on Columbus," Duckworth said. "Everybody wanted to blame it sn someone else. In Russia they called it the Polish disease, and in Poland they Called it the Russian disease." Duckworth showed pictures of the snakelike spirochete bacterium, treponema pallidum, saying it looks "quite nice compared to other bacteria." The first symptom of syphilis are a hard, painless ulcer and swollen lymph glands, Duckworth said. Although these disappear in a few days, they sometimes foretell bone degeneration, blindness, heart failure and madness in late stages of the disease. Among the notables who have contracted syphilis are Hitler, Henry the Eighth, Ivan the Terrible and Abraham of biblical fame. Duckworth suggested Hitler's hatred of Jews may have stemmed from madness caused by syphilis. ng RECEIVERS CAR STEREO' ANKneh Deluxe Stereo Reever Price War Prie Car Speaker t F"ling Tapee .BE a9 igl cn Beat 25 Watt Amp Priced to 00! Audovox's Great Door Mount 3, D25Waf Am Prcedt T ol Speaker! deal on Ampex's Sot sAM Tuner AUDOVOX E.""|*"Jensen 'a Best Buy Speakers 4","IW14Vi 7U., I C222 EA :*139$2 ts Closeout! Vector 22 Watt Receiver .JENSEN --2 x *~~199 m -'-------iPone's Bet Bos-loundIng $199 -Car Speaker! vetucrresearcti 5,.io ". O s Y Friday 11:00 a.m.-8:00 p.m. LAYAWAY loA WattDigital Rece2 4TABLES Saturday 10:00-6:00 p.m. .OW Je nsePresents Unheard-Of ocord Change!2412.2.-.9. TAPE DECKS SSPioneer4 Watt Digital Raceiver $5E Kentech Dual Meter Cassette Great-Sounding Deck at an Unbelievable Price! Bookshelf Speaker -A0 .ss JENEN .-~ m. .osua.: ..Great Deal on this Audiovox Car matic Turntable """p2"C qualer-Amp -77 "HAF OFFI" Vest Seling Casee actor 45 Watt Rece ver $ 9 Dek .d c 12 W er sah nn x AdF12 aCrS. tableMini e ,. w$* e8 o Prrmmabie Receivers .*i.c i".sw," osusu" sD v Tancredi's Peated Selling Car $1 -.; ECI Home Speakers with r""wit"MonAFM ..a Concer-ali Sound'Fe P1on 's Moot Sought-After -. --Cassette Deck --ot Tt .soI109 EA Eanred-do--Car St -5taSPECIAL :1. -*21 9 3W y oeea-ker BRAN-5~~.'U' PL.dUMowe Computerized C umnn i E.iy fru Deck atosic War Prices!saMnaAueRvreCrSro emote Contrel TV 0c f*Cn olTo HALF OFF rvec Aor Car$7 9 S;oMii Dck lny 19'Pro gr mab e 1om, ECIHBass Reflex Speaker ver n Co', te re" Prce This Low Before! only. $599. n V trMaTp Cassette Dock'''2"';, Metal Taps Cases'-aO'SullrvSn CF-1er Stereo 1o IC and_.P .__! |" .vctr rXseart 'E'" rock/gloss door. $119 Audiovo-sTancredf Car S SSORIES*2': "c'rBelow 0rigina3 Cerwin Vega Speaker cobreedy $499. $ tP Vector Metal Tape Cassette w :nw ss., D eck atPric e a r e he a _oaC eette Ca rying Case AU 9Io9 6 1999 o--lio~ oA, .k$109 t1PioneAoR evMini Car Stereo se Verit Hoadpheone! Pionwe's Beat Selling Axle ECI 5-Way Tower Demognetlzer $22. CnrTV ..te,"l PIoneer CTF-750 $239.19 $239r,.-A Priced Tsiow e C nt. 5 VcreMeEowPSpertuner Sl.$ "5 9 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ---~ ~-sin'. -n-Spci-l King of the Discounters p2 -$420 N.W. 13th St. CarMte 372-8558 --11R-9l, Mmes I j iimn (ent ltle Ma m) se anono u2,0 '-n nsa o Loborntifs $ 7 !49 Bony Casset 6 FOR $1326 SOTS TURN Automatic R atmatii $79 Vector Auto $149 vetor rese TELE lianimex Per Television $139 195" diag. Ri Baiutiful Mo '399 moms Panasonic R $499 Panason \CCE Mattel Game Dealer's Coo $995 e .ightweightI $1997 r6Tmioiv-o 4 me re-sPh -w 1 99 &%.MAO" STOM hwimfi DISCOuni
Civic 3 Sllet, 373-1166 1325 NW 2nd St. Kim Tuttler and Judy Skinner -Artistic Directors. March 23-27; 8pm "Crmin Burno." University1 Auditorium. Tickets available at the University Box Office. 392-1653. COmunNity Celender, Inc. Box 12387. Offers constantly updated 24-hour telephone recordings of social and cultural events of interest to Gainesville. Call 372-5678. Devi's Millhopper. 377-5935. Sat. 9:30am free tour. Flerid. State Museum, 392-1721. Museum Rood. March 21; 2pm. "A Collage of AfroAmerican History," Dr. Bill Simmons, Direc-tor, Institute of Block Culture. In the classroom (limited seating). GstorOssdowil eoretion Pregrm. 392-1655 Room 330 JWRU. March 20 Canoeing -Juniper S p rings ApriI 4. Canoeing lchetckneee/Suwonnee -Sign up by March. 22. April 16-18 Hong Gliding -Kitty Hawk, N. Carolina. Sign up by March 29. April 23-25 Horseback Packing -Codes cove, N. Carolina. Sign up by April 5.' April 28-May 8 Backpacking Machu Picchu, Peru, Sign up by Jan. 21. G'eet Southern Music Hell, 372-7469. 233 W. University Ave. Hedficap Awereness Activiies -March 2M-2. Mar. 22; 10am-Celebrity Wheelchair simulation JWRU Colonade. mar. 22; 7:30pm, Wheelchair Basketball Game: Gvile Renegades vs. JaxRoller. Mar. 23; 11:30-1pm Wheelchair Relays. Plaza of Americas. Mar. 24-25; l0am-3pm Displays, films blind and wheelchair simulations JWRU Clonode. Mar. 24; 12:30-1:3pm, Interpretive Dance: St. Augustine School for the Deaf and Bline. JWRU Colonade. Mar. 29; 3:30-4:30. "Rehabilitation Process-Transitional Living," Dr. Jeff Roulston, Room Cl-15, J.H. Miller Center. For more info. call Mary Skrheim, 392-1261, office for studenttservices. Inetifute of Black Culturs, 392-0895. 1510 W. University Ave. J. Wayne ReitzftiUn, 392-1649. Museum Rood, UF. Mar 19-20; 7, 9:30, 12pm. "Arthur" JWRU Aud Mar. 20; 12am. "Scratch Bowling." Games area. Mar. 21; 7,9:3pm"Wmen in Love." JWRU Aud. Mar 22; 7,9:30pm "Mone." Mar 23; 6pm "Rail Baron," finals, Games area. mar, 25; 7,9:30pm. "Picnic at Hanging Rock." JWU Ad. Kmpahe g anicalGarden372-4981 4625 SW 63rd Blvd. Open M-Sot, 9am-4:30 pm. Offered is a lakeside gazbo, a bamboo forest, herb gordens,a vinery, a water lily pond and carnivorous plants. Free guided tour, first Sat. of each month, 10om. Monsigside Nsf us' Cenfer, 374-2170. 3540 E. University Ave. Mar. 20; 5:45 am. "Goodbye Winter," early morning walk and pancake breakfast. Mar. 20; 8:10am and Spm. aFmily Form Chores. Mar. 20; I0am.3pm. Melon Basket Workshop. Mar. 20 1:30pm Gardening Class Session ll. mar. 21; 1:30pm Porch Pickin' IV. Mar. 21; 1:30-4pm Ask Dr, Hetrick. Mar. 21; 5pm Family Form Chores. Mar. 24; 3-pm The Songbirds. OCyeeNi Ceefer, 392-5500 North-South Drive, UF. Mar. 19-20, Women's NCAA Swim Meet. Mar. 27, 8pm JmmytBuffe Perferislg Artf Sere, 392-1653. University Auditorium, UF. Mar. 31; 8 pm The New England Rogtime Ensemble. UF Students $3, Students and Sr. Citizens $5, Gen. Admission $6. See Isles. Hem. Bie. preserve 377-8935. Dec.-Aprl, Ranger Walks. Advance -eservatomansuired V 0s Caemmeity C~leeg, 372-1W .Aprit 17-end18 "'thlsAsnualSprfts A sPetial," Sun Skate Center, 375-0003 751 NE 34th Place and N. main (Between 23rd and 39th on Main.) New skating rink equipped with modern lighting/sound system, snack bar and electronic games. Private party rooms available. "Come. Skate With Us." University Auditoriss, 392-0223. Newell, UF Mar. 20; 8:15 pm. University Symphonic Bond, David Gregory, conductor. Karel Husa, composer. Mar. 24-27; 8pm. "Carmina Burona" presented in conjunction with Gainesville Civic Ballet and Gainesville Civic Chorus. Budd Udell, conductor/chorus director; Tom Pzik, choreographer; Paul Newman, producer. UF students and senior citizens $5, Gen. Admission $6 aftr darK Alan's Cukene, 375-6969. 1718 W. University Ave. Open M-Sat. 10 am-2m Sun: 11am2amHoppy hour 5-7, 10-2pm. Liquor license and free campus delivery. Bakdstage Bar, 372-7469. Open M.-Sat. 52am. Fri. & Sat. Headlights. Inside Great Southern Music Hall. Big Deddy's Alibi Lounge, 372-9399. 3334 W. Univ. M-Sat. llam-2am, Sun 1 pm-llpm. Happy Hour 5-8 M-Sat. Tues. Spm-closing. Live entertainment. March 19-27: Kathi Witkowski and Carl Haskins. Big Doddy's Cin City, 375-1011. 1611 SW 16th St. Open M-Sat.: 8 p.m.-2am M-Sat: Top 40 by DJ Kip Love. Daily Drink Specials. Big Daddy's Lansplighter, 378-0090. 1 NW 10th Ave., Open Tues. Sat. 4pm--2 a.m.Live entertainment TSat. March 19-27 Legend. Daily Drink Specials. Bogert's Restaurenta nd Bar, 375-4378. 2300 .Nw 6th St. Open TF 11:30-2 Lunch. T-Th 6-10 Dinner. F-Sat. 6-10:30 Dinner. Sun. 11:30-2 Brunch. Happy Hour F-Sat. 5-6:30 Reservations suggested MV, V, AE. F-Sot. 7:30-10-Joon Crowell, Pianist. Casey's Cafe', 495-2224. Archer, 3 blocks south of light. Open M-Sat. 11:30am-2pm. Happy hour 4-7 M.-F. Busch Draft 45 cents. F-Sat. The Whiz Bang Orchestra, formerly the Tex Fritter Band. Catch 22, 4 1/2 miles W. of 1-75. 378-6093. Open M-Sat. Iam-2am. F-Sat. Craigger White-Rock Chelsea Street Pub, 373-7382. 6305 Newberry Rd. Open M-Th.: lam-1:15am. F-St. IIam-2am MC, V, AE, Trav. C. happy hour 6-Sat. 3-pm Live entertainment. Thr March Roadside Review Country/Southern Rock. Copper Monkey Pub, 374-4984. 1702 W. Univ. Ave. Open M-W llam-12pm. ThSt. l1am-lam and Sun l2am-10pm. Trov. C. F-St. Lenny and Marseille. -W Tom Savage. Specializing in Quiche, Salad and Thick Stocked Deli Sandwiches. 10 Dapper Diner, 378-0044.2562 NW 13th St. Open M-Sat. 9am-2pm, Sun. lpm-6pm. General Hospital Happy Hour, 3-4. Happy Hour M-So). 5-7. Featuring Pub and custom sandwiches. Call in orders. Duk's, 376-9175. 4560 NW 13th St. Open M-F: lpm-2om Sat: Spm-2a5. Happy Hour lpm-fpm Live Entertainment. F-Sat. RiverStreet. H Pr eels Joe's, 376-2226. 18 NE University Ave. Open M-Sat. 11am -am. Happy Hour 11am-7pm. F-Sat. Boots LIie's, 372-1010. 112 Se st. St. Open M-Sat 11am-2am. Happy hour WTN 1Iam-Spm. F-St. 11 am-6:30. Entertainment F-Sat. LeGrangeLebby Bar, 3-7469. Inside Grat Southern Mutitc*1l, 233W. Unsfv Open Sn.Saf. Spm-2"m happy J$qr -FSt, 3-8Lasts111er, 377-4100. 238 W. University Ave. 0t on T-Sat. Bpm-2om. Tes-free dance lessons. hur s student night. Thru march midnight Flyer. Mein Street, 376-6246. 106 S. Main St. Open M-Th Bpm-2am. F 5pm-2am. Sat. fpm-2am. Entertainment: Buster Brown. Oie Coalgs inn, 377-9538. 1728W University Ave. Open M-W 11:3am-11:30pm. Th 11:30am12:30am. F 11:3am-1:3am. Sat. 5pm-1:3am. Sun 5pm-1I1pm. MC, V, Local Personal and Trav. C. Happy hour 3pm-6pm;1 1/2 hours prior to closing. Live Entertainment W-Sat. Cllage.9:30-:30. Specializing in Homemade Quiche, Soup and Solod. Ornge-N-Bsrew, 392-1689 UF, Reitz Union Entertainment F-Sat. 9pm-l am Magic. The Perk, 373-8827. 1905 SW 13th St., next to University Inn. Open M-Th. 3 p.m.-3am, F-Sat.: 3pm-Sam, Sun: 4pm-lom. Lounge and Hot Tubs. Th-Doble Bubble-Champagne $3 a bottle with Tub Resevotion. F-Ldies drink free. 9-12 Tub reservations suggested for weekends. Rotheskllsr, 392-2097. UF Campus in Johnson Hall. Open W-W 8pm/t0pm Movies M-Groove Tube. T-W:Cheech and Chongs next Movie. F-Sat. The Riff.Personal Checks accepted for food. Richenbachers, 372-6475204W. University Ave. Open M-Fri. 4-1:30, Sot. 7:30-1:30. Fri-Sot. Jack Hayford Bond. Mon. Frank Sullivan Trio. Happy hour 5-8M-F. Friday happy hour entertainment. Rickey's REsesturent and Lounge, 376-2442. 2800 SW 2nd Ave. Open Sun. lpm-lpm. M-Sat 1 lam-2am. Trav. C. Specializing in Chicken Wings (hot, med., mild.) Sundownsr Lounge, 493-9746, Highway 19 N. Chiefland. Open Sun-Th: 2pm-2am. F-Sat: 1pmSamHappy Hour 5pm-7pm. Live Entertainrmnt Whiskey River, 378-0013 108 S. Main St. Open M-F 1lam-2:00oam Sot. Spm-2am. Trav. C. Happy hour. 5-8pm. Live Entertainment 6 days. Fri-Sat. Eddie Ray and Southern Aire. Wine Clker, 372-7469. Inside Great Southern Music Hall 23 W. Univ. Ave. Open W-Sat. 8:30pm-2am Happy hour M-F 7pm-8:3pm. Live Entertainment. F-Sat. Bosco-Bys Band. Ar Art Coscfor Gallery, 377-4211. 802 W. Univ. Ave. Open: M-Sat.;-10am-5:30pm. March 20-April W "Florida Craft Showecase I"Exhibitin of works in clay metals, fibers and wood. Reception Mar. 20; 7:30-9:3D. Arisen's GIld, 378-1383. 806 W. Univ. Ave. Open M-Sat.: I0am-5:30 Thru March: Dot Sterling, Potter. "Womonspirit Rising," Ken Small, watercolors/acrylic paintings. Csass.an.ity Gallery of Art, 377-5161, ext 429, 301. Santa Fe Community College. Open Sun: tpm-5pm. M-T: lpm-4pm. Thr April 4: "The Athlete: The influence of the athlete on American life." Robert Riger's one-man show of drawings, color photogrphy and video slow-motion tapes. Gallery 213 75-1911. 21 SE 2nd Place. Open M-F: 9-5:30 Sat. 10-4 Featuring a wide selection of fine art posters. Jen ing Gallery, 375-8158. 211 West University Ave. Open T-F: 10am-5:30pm Sat. 10am-5pm. Thru April 1. "Lennie Kess World" one-man show featuring paintings, drawings, prints and sculpture by this Gainesville artist. April 3-may12: "Studies in luster and light," Twowomon show featuring Jon Jacque's ceramics and Kerri Silvernell's oil paintings. Seadqsist Gallery, 829-8170 Spanish Military Hospital, 3 Aviles St., St. Aug. Open: M,W-F: lam-pm; Sun. 1-5pn Featuring original art and crafts by80 living American ArtIsts, March 22-27 -The Hodgins 1982 Florida Painting Tour. Painting Cinc given by John J. Hodgins, ortis, Tuition $60,%*It for lInormaton ortsaervatonoss. Center Theatre, 372-5347. 1015 NW 13th St. House of Wax in 3-D -PG. Missing -PG. The Beast Within -R. (Evening shows only. Meet me in St. Louis -G. (afternoon shows only.). Cinema Plus. Deli and Pub, 371-2266 Gainesville Shopping Center, NW 10th + Main Street. Beer, wine and sandwiches served at your table while you watch a movie. Sharky's Machine -R. Ghost Story -R. Must be at least 19to enter the theatre. Oaks 6 Theatre, 378-1818. 6309 Newberry Rd. Evil Under the Sun -PG. Atlantic City -On Golden Pond -PG. Porky's -R. McVicar -R. Plaza Triple Theatre, 378-2434 1525 NW 23rd Blvd. Death Wish I -R. The Amateur -R. Chariots of Fire -PG. Royal Park Cinemas 4. 373-4277. 3702 Newberry Rd. Hounds of BAskervilles -PG. Raiders of the Lost Ark -PG. Richard Pryor Live on Sunset Strip -(R). midnight movies: Rocky Horror -R. Raiders of the Lost Ark -PG. Richard Pryor Live on Sunset Strip -R. Stir Crazy -R. Consteas Theatre, 392-1653 JWRU, University of Florida Campus, Box office, T-103 JWRU. March 19-20; 8:15pm. "TweIth Night," performed by the Florida Players. Gainesville Coaunity Pleyhouse, 376-4949. 4039 NW 16th Blvd. March 19-20, 24-27, 31 April 1-3 8pm "You Can't Take It With You," by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman. Directed by Anna Freeman. Golden Hilla Fine Arts Theatre, 629-4653, 622-4102 US Routhe 27, Ocala. April 2-4 "Best of Broadway." An evening of music. Hippoa nme, 375-HIPP. 25SE 2nd Place. Mar. 19; 6 and 8:30. "Walkabout," 1971 Australian Film. Mar. 19-April 17; "The Gin Game," by D.L. Coburn, directed by Mary Hausch. T-Sot.: 8:15, Sun. 2pm, 7:30, eocpetions. Mar. 20 2pm, 8:15, and Mar. 21 no performance of "The Gin Game." Mar. 21-25 "Watersong Celebration." Wateroriented displays, information and folk music. Free to the public, on front steps of Hippodrime. Mar. 21; 8pm, sculpture exhibit, mnulti-media performance, poetry readings and Florida folk music. Admission $3.50. Jacksoneille Symphony Orchestre, conducted by Wilis Page. Civic Auditorium Jacksonville. March 22, 7:30; March 23, 8:30. Subscription Concert. The Romeros, Classical guitar quartet. Civic Auditorium Jacksonville. April 17; 8:30pm Fernandion PopsConcert, Fernandina Beach. Acer's Sendwich hep, 376-699:. 330 NE 39th Ave. Open M-F Ram-5pm, Sat. 9am-2pm. Specializing in Breakfastand Submarines. Arby's kaif Baof, 378-6555. 1405 SW 13th St. Open: Sun.-Wed 1 tons,-lipm. Th.-12pm. F-Sat.tam. Specializing Ifs Roast Beef Sandwicthes and
2. Applause, An Advertising Supplement, March 191982 FRDAY 3/19/82 SATUROAY -3/20/82 VIVAHI CAMIE PM CH2vnm TU I ___1d9I2 tn To place your free listing In Applause, call 376-4482 LAST WEEK F, M-Th: 6:00 A:." 10:00 S+S2:*G 4:*G6:6:0 8 1:00 Thte CIA b~bdhu bd'efed arnm m d himn, LAST WEEK F, M-Th: 1 5:35 7:45 9:ss.5 S + S2:45 5:35 7:45 9:55 ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATIONS FMhA5:1OT309:45FIRE SS: :051 :0945 resb~vraMU Arthur Treachers Fish and Chips, 376-9716. 2659 NW 13th St. Open Sun-Th. I1am-IOpm, F-Sat. I1lam-12pm. Specializing in Fish, Chips, Chicken, Clams and Krunchpups. Ashley's Pub, 375-4064. 3236 SW 35th Blvd., Butler Plaza. Open M-Sat. 8am-2am. Sun. Ipm11pm. Personal and Trav. C. Happy hour 4-7pm. Specializing in Mexican Food. Athen's Greek Coffee Shop, 376-3696. 912 W. Univ. Ave. Open M-Th. 10am-9pm. F-Sal. 10am10pm. Personal and Trav. C. Specializing in homemade Greek Pastry: Baklava, Gyros and Souvlaki. 13th St. Open: M-Th. 11-11. F--11-12, Sat. 12-12, Sun. 12-11. Complete Mexican menu; vegetarian food available. Cafe Gardens. 376-2233, 1643 NW First Ave. Open M-Th 11am 12pm, F. Ilam lam, Sat. Ilam12pm. Trav. C. Happy Hour 3-6, 9-closing. Cafe La Bistro, 371-2233. 3303 W. Univ. Open MSat.: IOam-8pm. Specializing in Euro-dining, cafe style, featuring quiche, French onion soup, salad bar, European specialties, beer and wine and 18 flavors of ice cream. Personal checks accepted. Campus Subway of Gainesville, Inc., 375-8381 112 NW 13th St. Archer Road Subway -373-4465. Across from Butler Plaza. Cin City Subway 374-8345. 1805 SW 13th St. Open 7 days 11am2am. AE, Trav. C. Specializing in Submarine Sandwiches. Captain D's Restaurant ., 375-4892. 3610 SW Breakfast and BBQ Nook, 377-5382. 2220 SW Archer Rd. Open: Sun-Th-10:45am-lGpm, FArcher Rd. Open M-Sat. 7am-9pm. MC, V, Phillips Sat-10:45-1 1. Local Personal & Trav. C. Specializ66 and Trav. C. Happy hour all day. Specializing ing in Fish. in Barbecue. Bronson Restaurant and Lounge, 486-2300. US 27A and State Rd. 24. Open M-Th-7am-TOpm, FSat 7am-12pm MC, V, AMEX, DC, Trav. C. Thladies night 50c drinks, F-Happy hour 5-7 2 for 1, Fri-Sat. Live entertainment Southern Nights, Thru march and April. Donny BeckhamCountry/Western. Restaurant specializes in homecooking. Brown Derby. 373-7077, 5220 SW 13th St. Open M-F. 11:30-12:30am, Sat. 1pm-lam Sun. 11:30-10 p.m. All major credit cards, personal & Trav. C. Happy hour M-F. 4:30-6:30 p.m. Live Music. Satellite. Specializing in Seafood and Steaks. Burger Chef, 378-9825 1412 N main St. Open MSat. 6:30am-lOpm. Sun. 7:00am-lOpm. Trav. C. Specializing in Big Burgers. Burrito Brothers Taco Co., 378-5948. 16 NW ,I 41%C e a378-8818 INSIDE OAKS MAI.C EAST OF 175 0N NE W E9Y RO (CI1.75"T"SEA"" YOUR ENTERTA NMENT SS C1.75 L EN.AGEMENlTS EXCLUDED BUYS MORE T AMC Keep aney out fDr the funniest nwvie about goigup P W ever made! You'll be glad you came CK(5:15 @ $1.75)-8:00-10:30 Nonanted for, 10 MOST WANTED Academy Awards rl le ROGER DALTRtEY i M (5:00 @ $1.75)-7:50-10:15 1 (5:00 @ $1.75)7:45.9:55 PF=TFn fIt'Dc U5TcNOV IN Titm J(4:45@ $1.75)7:30-10:15 Nominated for 5 Academy Awards ATLANTIC CITY m (S:1S @91.75)7:45-9:55 1225 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE Announces NEWNightime hours for Thursday, Friday, & Saturday Nights! The Knife & Fork will *Re-Open at 11:00 p.m. and stay open All Night Long C'mon in for your late-night munchies *Aboop en dlby 7" e to 3:" Capt'n Louie's Galley. 372-6311, 309 NW 13th St. Open 7 days 11:30am-9:30pm. Specializing in seafood and chicken. The Casba, 377-2144. 516 NW 75th St. (Tower Rd.). Open 5pm-10:30pm.All major credit cards and Trav. C. Happy hours: Spm-7pm. Free hours d'oeuvres. Specializing in Mid East, French and American food. Cassady's. 375-0004, 114 NW 13th St. Gator Plaza, Open Sun-lpm 10pm, M-W 11:30am 12pm,Th-F 11:30am-Iam, Sat. 11:30 12pm. MC, V, BK, Trav. C. Happy Hour M-F, Beer 2-4:30, Wine 4:30-6:30. Specializing in Pizza, Pasta and Sandwiches. Cathay Tee House. 372-7772, 3226 SW 35th Blvd. Open M-Sat. I lam-10pm, Sun. 5pm-l0pm. Reservaotions suggested. MC, V, Trav. C. Specializing in Chinese food. Ratbo ketter Tonight a Tomorrow The Riff are Rockin' at the RAT Mon. 3/22 Groove Tube Tues. 3/23 Wed. 3/24 Cheech & Chong's Next Movie FREE HAPPY HOUR ME 47pWS M FD' 4tEL 7 t m Behind Murphree For further Info7 392-2097 mu ~ I If 118111gs 3/19/82 SAO AMCL. (3):Mov'A ra.s f9 of DyaemI' A 59pl5 99 tmiatchud bndts, u -y e tu hIri e"oluonary and a u dy Moua chief .uufprh b atbutand up Ccbu, Rod Stger. 1972. 640AM -'L[HINBo) BE I APE WITH VON OBAKE Eusur GIofy tub., his uopsaood-5urdy whdu sdcry Ludwig von Dre recounts the history of boxn. 7:AAM -C. (wHOk MOVIE 'WI, =11.1 Wa In Slaessi' The stuy 0f aVen v who s hld cp fxsen and a hat ye. Hal Hibrmck. Beu MriaSit 7:3AM-CO. (3)MOVE'Aae. S Pup' Pop music tut by musical g'uts frnGeroUn to Pat Bna tahighlih Na uM6ttd sag o family's struggllsto Iu the American Dream. 1981. Raed R. 9:0AM -C. [101 MOVIE:Gud Is My Ca-pilP Bnd n Col. Robert E. Scoc's nvel 9 has ps flying wMth Cli' Churaut. 1945. 9m AM -h. [HBO: SPOTS, LURA1 TIE FFlT 25 YEAS Great moents int pu.sar the sujct f this special. 9: AM-CL (3 o MOM'at. town USA' The Weuto Wheelers' htde rko afnothingt Dstay king of a k o Be, Greg lodor, Parick Swayne. 1979. Rated PG. 10:0OAM -C. (HBO MOVIE Volkidd.Advenures of ka111 uusFr lrfgkud by a lscherous rogue n her huhbands ship. Susannah York, Noel FPrrier, John Castle. I1:0CAM -C. (3) MOVE 'Valsutam' Thu a Nandlem of9 tovie' lgnday mae uboaeod. Raduh Nuryu, Lase Cron, Michul Php. 1977. Rated R. IIAOAM -M. [101: MOVIE WWoadW d r When the idol Of French fils, a poodk, tub a lhat., he gets his mistress iwoed with an Amedanuician. Tony Curtis, Christtu Kafmunn, Lasy Sted. 1964 12:PM -C H. [HBOa: ICE SKAINIG FPOM PURITwof Aerica's.t op4pa r o .join an inotn.naslroe o fx"sming oat Peg'sCaptolAeas. 1:00PM -cM.[10kMOVIE:-JWhos Tr A r ad.d untb 9dg.etwho -runsaa pivaen --eadh Pr with the atatoi 99 puar ,I gets a mudue cas to handed. Very Rdahua, Pat O'Brien, Joan Lese. 1954 lt25PM-Co. (3: MOVIE:'taur,dh, uOna E U McCusiycn that It haea.go m and dkn on sh. tochs wl ever be lha same. Elen BurtyuE e Lu Gatnne,. 1990. Rated PG. Duley AI e Iaodsmm "aidaesof the LaetArk" (P) "MclhodPryrLle. Great White.9 .l le .-2. d otkoLstArk"(P) lubasdP reewriensus uvst *W *misbown 1 [4) 1 [11 1 1 [ 1 t1 I' WJT WurTWJCT W.V WTI Wj m CJAESP" HBO CHA C Cu Cuts I CO17 C -7 I Ct.20 M to I 30 rtsoo00 aft P.& st I" suo-95 Sualt PW ama" fm m ho tomp bm**~ q a *Vf f bo 00acftl~ aWt hum m -mom*",mww uWcisu 30 .0afts~ "W" od*90 Ot" IV 8 f19 sta 359 00 tft Tmua*& RW D" Om ---. 00 ld. e.*u-a"" mr&MTo t f f" t"ftfdft fOVft f" b 30 WC.mm ft as f utsa 9 0 0" .taO, 0950 10 i ftftu uH a, M 2 3 5 w-vulff~ nma No& see&
AU atrMachI9 gummy /21/82 ww I/2/2DENO Ia m-ap WN I I Ud WYdImE "LL W TsC ws UTw J WW W w in wm AS *cis nn HBO BMW" ftIm1 I I 7 i. C~se CeaCr7Cn1 Ct7 S1 C an2 .sa m San m sa n e .w, s.c -ema a~e.ts -tftft ----f.t.a a mr -a. m. *-ceu a .am.IW asoawm ED --., -...-: Chaucer's, 373-8866. In the Renaissance Fair. Open M-F 9am-9pm; Sat. Oam-9pm. Trav. C. and Personal Checks. Specializing in homemade traditional dishes and desserts, takeouts also. Checks w/ID and Trov. C. Specializing in Real Pit Bar-B-Que. Dell RX, 378-6241. 720 SW 2nd Ave. (Physician's Plaza). Open M-F 7am-4:30pm. Specializing in New York style Deli Sandwiches and cuisisne, and the Deli Gotor Sandwich ChIck-FII-A, I377-69. Open M-Sat. 9am-9:30pm Dixie Cream Restaurant, 372-5642. 2226 NW CsIckA, 377-6691. .pe zgin Math. FrsptN6th St. Open San. an-prn. M-Sat. 7atn-2pn. Petsanal and Stan. C. specializing in the First-NTtav. C. Specializing in breakfast and lunch. Best Chicken Sandwitch. Christabel's 378-7980. 921 W. Univ. Ave. Open M-W llam-lOpm; Th-Sot. ltam-llpm. Specializing in Mexicgn Peed. Church's Fried Chicken, 376-1462. 3006 NW 13th St. Open Sun-Th. 10oam-lpm. F-Sot. tOam-12pm. Trav. C. Specializing'in Fried Chicken. Cinema Plus Delil and Pub, 371-2266. Gainesville Shopping Center. Open M-F: 1lam-2:30 for lunch. Specializing in soups, solods, sandwiches and quiche. (No movies shown during lunch. Clock Restaurant, 375-1411. 2010 Main Street. Open 24 hours. Trav. C. Specializing in Breakfast. The' Cornish Han. 373-0077, 2526 NW 13th St. Open M-Sot. 9om-9pm. Sun. 13:30-6. MC, V, Personal and Trov C. Live Entertainment Th-Sat. 59pm. Th. and Sat.: Roxanne, pianist, oldies but goodies. F-Chorlie Bush, Mellow guitar. Country Boy's Market, 372-4391. 214 NE 16th Ave. Open W-Sun: 10am-8pm. Local Personal and Trav. C. Specializing in a complete line of Latin Foods and Produce. Domino's Pi.=, 373-8900, 373-233, 376-3317. 3733 W. Univ. Avee. 2101 SW 13th St., 1025 N. Main. Open M-Th: 4:30-lam F: 1lam-3am, Sat. 4:30pm-2am, Sun: 4:30pm-lam. Specializing in Pizza and Fast Free Delivery. Dutch Pantry Restaurant, 373-1468. 1-75 and University Ave. Open M-Sun. 6am-l0pm. Lounge M-Sat. Spm-I2pm. MC, V, AE Trv. C. Happy hour Spm-8pm. East Winds. 375-7171, 606 NW 75th St. Open SunThur. 11:30-2:30; tpm-10pm F-Sat: 11:30-2:30; 5pm-l0pm. Reservations suggested. MC, V, Trav. C. Happy hour 5-7. Specializing in Cantonese and American food. El Mexicano 377-5151, 2409 SW 13th St. Open MSat. 11:30am 9pm. Trov. C. Specializing in Mexican Food. Gainesville Hilton Prhne Rib Restaurant. 377-4000, 2900 SW 13th St' Open Sun-Sot. 6pm11pm. Reservations suggested. All major Credit Cards and Trov. C. Pianist -Dinner music. Specializing in Prime Rib. Gary's Pancake and Steak House, 377-7494. Williston Rd. and 1-75. Open M-Sun: 6:30am-9pm. The Crabahack. 1800 NE 23rd Ave. Open M-Sat. MC, V, AE, Personal Checks w/ID and Trov. C. l1am-9pm. Trav. C. Specializing in Seafood, Specializing inPancakes, Omeletsand Steaks. especially Blue Crab. Mr. Gatti's, 376-8444. 715 NW 13th St. Open DavId's Real Pit Rar-R-Que, 373-7499. 516 NW Sun-Th: Ilon-I1pm F-Sot. 11am--l2pm SpecializI [[12h. i I. -I L1'. ionLi UCA SISIMI 1 Uo MIlT dl o 1 s altd C" I I IP hIA''I W-aeurV" WJCT VWTLV WDE eccJ -j* RRl Gutor Baseball7 Exclusive Play by Play TESWEEK'SRADI GAMES Sat. March 20 Vanderbilt (2)12:45 p.m. Sun. March 21 Vanderbilt 12:45 p.m. Brought to you in part by: Jloe's Deli Harmon Photo Center The Besg Of AlI Imes -Butler Plaza Merchants Assoc. Wendy's Old Fashioned Hamburgers jU of GainesvilleW K J 14 LaPradd Dist. R Q R F0R YN AMLT Ila caanI aK. I1.CM17 1 C&17rnacI 7 tf an" mft5llam 8 .' .C7 7 bw I. T.m. momm ffin ot m ft %a O A 10 _* 11 r1WTE 1M T iF 1 W h l T [a 1 W i W I an i IDwaH Tusc waTI WUFI WJlCT WILY WIDE WJOlCS jCB E-~s H m EIIC.2 Cl A C J~ C.7 10.121 CS.t7 C 8.17 ICH.2S 8w .s o E t." 8 12 se ..--'DE -_ -"'iL o m c a -r ----ctd (to lid -m I-d a~ PM C14 CKA CHA H.7 .12-.C.17 H. JMfdf Odunif odoit -h mft AN hm m. o ma a .6" .tm. fwo a e om .an W .am law Cod _w-_ __* -_ -7kb amdi
A/2March 19,1982, 4 e is U IPN. M Tu i-sm wwrT w~ar wratv wise i-ace '.d5 ISPO 04.2 06,4 018 .012 06.17 04t17 012es L. Crystal Cave 35 Video Games Sunday 5-9 p.m. A Draft Beer 25t A Rfi 0,0 Just off Univ. Ave. on S. Main. The Skating Palace Offers4 Adult& College : Skating Wed.8 to 11* Free Lessons 7 to I BEER BLAST Sat. Nights 1l :30-2a.m. 0 FREE Beer + Coke $1.00 OFF Coupon Good for either session onlyoat0 The Skoting Palace 1925 N.W. 2nd St. 376-65 e~~e*e 9OOOOOO466e OO@e e*ee g g The Yearling Restaurant Exquisite Dining In the Unspoiled Beauty of Cross Creek Serving all types of Seafood. Steoks. Quod Soft Shelled Turtle, Frog Legs. & Alligator Toil Open Tues.-Sat. 5:60 p.m.-1S:W4 p.m. Closed Mondays Sun. 1:00 p.m.4:36 p.m. The Se our new foot T.V. screen In the lounge Yearling Herb + Pat Herman Owners Godeater's, 378-5179. 1120W. University. Open M-Sat 7am-12pm. Local Personal Checks w/ID, Trav. C. Happy Hour 11am-7pm; tOpm-l2pm. Specializing in Pita Broad Sandwiches. C ,t WellReturan.378-3970, 3500SW 13th St. Open M-F 11:30am-2pm, 5pm-9:30pm Sot-Sun "*"S pm-10:30pm. reservation for parties of 8 or JI Seats $2 more. MC, V, AE. Specializing in Chinese food. P Jun YOM Orkdiros Steekpit and Lounge, 377-0150.215 -NW 10th Ave. Open M-F 1lom-IOpm. Sat. 6pm10pm. Reservations suggested. All major credit cords and Trov. C. Happy hour 1lom-Sprn. Live entertainment Th-Sat. Michael Newman-Classical Style Guitar. Specializing in Steak and Seafood. Horry's Piece, 377-8417. 201 SW 16th Ave. Open M-Sat. ttam-1:30am Sun: lpm-l0pm Personal and Trav. C. Happy Hour M-F: 5-6pm. Specializing in Homemade Food. Health Horizons Natural Fnods & Juice er. 373-1881, 3210 S.W 35th Blvd. Open M-F 11am6pm, Sat, 1lom-4pm. MC, V, Personal and Trav. C. Specializing in Whole, Natural Foods. Internio.nai Hose of Pencekes. 373-1438, 3613 SW 13th St. Open 24 hours. Personal and Trav. C. Specializing in American food. Ironwed esteeurent and Loungp, 378-5111. 2100 NE 39th Ave. Open M-Sat. 11:30am-2pm; 6pm-10:30pm. Reservations suggested. MC, V, AE, Trav. C. Specializing in Continental Cuisine. Jerry's, 378-2481. 1501 NW 13th St. Open M: ha 6am-Sun:12pm. MC, V, Trav. C. Specializing in Fast Service. 2:20 4:0g Joe's Dell, 373-4026, 377-5637. 1802 W. Univ. Ave. 1515 SW 13th St. Open M-Sat.: llom-2am, WE i I DOW Jamb &mid I Aefthift S*mft ;at., Ion !NW Iowa 49 Qc OU =OR%* 7: fto -dam ad on T. p Nollift fts" M IASI= a In am. fts our 019. MISO 9: Oman mmon wa m &V Am"d %@New Cop OR lub ftlbdub bow Noun TodlM Sm Anuftib. Tam" oweafty PULIM Bad Mft Lmw MMIMd am mow" S N" j "'~ ~ u o adrun Run ILe xc; s PrCeed go to 00 Proceeds go to For the DES sdt'ertise in the Applenseo Wke"4 4 SANDWICH SHOP NATIONALLY FAMOUS SA NDWICHES EAT iN OR TAKE OUT Sde Ordlers Available W. I1 IAM TL10PM 5sas-S.S 11 AM TL 9PM ee. .0 A5 lIMIf'IiO /1(P'FAfOOI.% i #A ; Wtuui y 378-29M4 345OW. UMV. AVE.AW S Help Cystic K Flor Fri. I 4: Sol. -1 5 Kegs .'0 Final A Raff le s ed don. good tor all ever Cafe* Le Rl1stro Univ. 371-CAFE All imported Beer 1." Bottle Latin Catering .Home Service Will Deliver To Your Door A Nice Tasty Ready To Eat Meal. Very Economical Prices. For additional information about menus and prices please call 373-0458 I VaAN mes AWT U T c WTLV WW~A CDWas s eise o CHA CIL7 ~ CI CL7CL1 CU I vromplonswAy 3/74/52 82 Gas NW e e 9 a so d~ febf amsof low rafit l~emem An Sun: 11am-12pm. Blue Key Card, Personal and Trav. C. Happy Hour, Uni: M-F:-6-9pm 13th St: M-W 6pm-closing.Specializing in 2' Gotor tail. Knife& ForkRestaurent 372-6666. 1225 W, University Ave. Open daily 7om-3pm. Thur.-Sot. 11pm. .Trov. C. Specializing in Homecooked breakfast &lunch. Lafifte's 372-9928, 11 SE 1st Ave. Open M-F 1lam-2pm; 5pm-l2pm, Sat. Spm-i1pm, Sun. 5pm-12pm. MC, V, Troy. C. Specializing in Seafood. Leonerdq's Pizze of Millhepper, 376-2001. 413 NW 16th Blvd. Open Sun.-Th. IIam-IIpm. F-Sat-. 1torm-lam. Local Personal and Trov. C. Happy hour 2pm-6pm; 9pm-closing. Specializing in Chicago Style Pizza. teonredo's Pizze In a Pen, 378-2001. 706 W. Univ. Ave. Open 11:20 am til. Serving fine Italian cuisine Lenardo's Pizza by the Slice, 375-2007. 1245 W. Univ. Open 11:30 am til. Serving fine Italian Cuisine. Little Pigs Barbecue -Dowstown 373-4086. 110 NW 6th St. Open M-Sat: 6am-7pm. Local Personal and Trav. C. Specializing in Real Pit Barbecue. Lone John Silver's Se.fed Sheppe, 372-7572 1235 NW 16th Ave., 371-3474 710 NW 60th St., Open M-Sun. Ilam-IOpm. Trav. C. Specializing in Seafood and Chicken. Leuis' Lunch. 372-9294, 436 SE 2nd St. Open MSot 9:30am-8pm. Th. 9:30am-4pm. Trav. C. Specializing in -Sandwiches and Delicious Hmburgers. Lanes, 378-7043. 1621 SW 13th St. Open Sun.-Th: 7am-t1pm F-Sot. 7am-t2pm. Local Personal and Trov. C. Happy Hour Sun-Sot. 3-6pm. Specializing in European style Chicken and Hot Dogs cooked in Beer. W, anim S
Clearwater lawyer 'fascinated' by UF attorney job prospect SyDamnMOMee Aligator Staff Writer Saying the "idea of being UF's attorney is fascinating," the third of six candidates interviewed by Attorney Search Committee members explained Thursday why he wants the post. Thomas Bustin, Clearwater city attorney, told committee members that he has always been interested in working in the area of education. "I feel I could do a good job of building up and developing the office as evidenced by my work in Clearwater," Bustin said. He is the third candidate to be interviewed by the committee, which is headed by UF Law School Dean Tom Read. Washington, D.C., lawyer Judith Waldman and Frederick Simpson, Jacksonville associate general ALA 9ISANA fr" eh er .4 174W.aio. Ae. 5f aeta~d Vth counsel, have already been interviewed. Bustin has experience as a government lawyer in the public sector, Read said. Bustin previously served as the assistant city attorney for Columbus, Ohio. When asked why he chose to work in the public rather than more lucrative private sector, Bustin said, "I like the public sector because it gives me a wider area of practice." Read said the fourth candidate will be interviewed next week and "the search is progressing rapidly because of the pressing need to fill the position." Former UF Attorney Tom Biggs left March 1, leaving the office "critically understaffed." The office usually has one main attorney with three full-time assistant attorneys. Currently there is only one full-time staff attorney, Read said. Improve your memory. Order this memo board now-before you forget! alligator, friday, march 19, 1962, 9 1-one INS Andk F ol ue u WU Seagfras7Cwn E0 tpSI~RgY MEiMII-SS r~ j ,Jo'i.-''t,.' -~ at .-a '~ a~ a --'--' a a -0' -, ,. a.'-a----' ' Here's What They're Saying About JEAN CHALMERS City Commission Jean has worked for many years in he Gainoesvlcomuntyto, prvethe lot of oallof oui izens. I nt hik of anyone a-hois bet qualified to represeot the coring aspect of poblc serie Michael Gannon "Jeonhos always been involved in the community and she hos learned to know the people who move thngs here. I believe she can awork a-ihthesepeo. ple and that's crucl. John Mahon Jean snotthe type of person ,hot someone could boy. She always hos the whole community at heart. Rosa Williams Paid Pal. Adv. Paid for by Lucille Maloney, Treas. .4 .1 --! -, L-.= A wave, a jkj
10, alligator, friday, march 19, 1982 By Bruce Mastron Alligotor Staff Writer Gainesville City Commissioner W.E. 'Mac" McEachern's efforts to control the city's so-called head shops got a big boost Thursday. Commissioners Gary Junior and Bobbie Kline joined McEachern in asking city Attorney J.T. Frankenberger to draw up an ordinance similar to one recently approved by the U.S. Supreme Court. The law upheld by the Court was enacted in Hoffman Estates, Ill., and has these provisions.: ,-owners of the shops, which sell items that can be used with illegal drugs, shall be licensed; P-the owner or employees will not get a license if they have been convicted of any drug crimes; o.,sales to minors will be banned; ,-merchants will register those who buy the items; violators will pay a $10 to $500 a day fine. Commissioners, meeting as a subcommittee of the city commission, heard from Gainesville police Capt. Richard Ward, who said he likes the bill because it would require purchasers to register. people who buy a lot of the paraphernalia may use the items to help their sales of illegal drugs, he said. And finding out who buys a lot could give police a clue to who sells the drugs. Maurice Giunta, misdemeanors division chief at the State Attorney's Office, also spoke at the meeting. He said the manufacture and delivery of such items is illegal under state law. But the only problem, he said, is that the law can't be enforced while it is being appealed in federal court. A law like the Illinois law has already been OKd, and the state would have no problem enforcing a similar law in Gainesville, he said. McEachern had initially asked the commission to vote for asking the attorney to draft an ordinance at last Monday's regular commission meeting. But his motion received no second, and Kline said then she thought the ordinance was unnecessary because of the state law. The request was then referred to the subcommittee, where McEachern asked commissioners to take "the first step in the thousand-mile journey toward solving crime.' Kline said she changed her mind becaus'. she had not realized how the state law had been tied up in the courts. Kline said she could keep an "open mind" on the ordinance's constitutional questions,' but found the Subterranean Circus, a local store which would come under the new ordinance "offensive." Bill Killeen, owner of the Subterranean Circus, defended his business. Killeen said he found no objection to banning sales to minors because "we're not very patient about selling to high school kids." Killeen, saying he has more to fear from the state law, said if the city wanted him to ban sales to minors, "Why didn't you ask me? "I've got a 16-year-old kid myself and I'm not crazy about him using drugs." He said he first had started out 15 years ago selling buttons and posters, then started selling brass pipes, and finally selling more of the paraphernalia. "You go on for 13 years selling things," he said. "You get a mortgage, send the kids to school, go through divorce proceedings." He said it is unfair for the city to suddenly tell him to close his business. City may restrict local drug paraphernalia Ex-O Dome worker charged with 40 forgery, theft counts By Phil Kuntz Alligator Staff Writer UF police investigators plan to wrap up a four-month investigation today by charging former UF student and former O'Connell Center box office manager Richard Cimmerman with 40 charges -ranging from forgery to grand theft, according to UF police. Cimmerman, 22, who was arrested in Gainesville Wednesday by an Alachua County Sheriff's Deputy on a felony theft charge from Atlanta, remained in Alachua County jail Thursday night. He is being held without bond, a jail spokesman said. .The pending charges against Cimmerman stem from an investigation by UF police investigator Robert Hester into Cimmerman's activities as the ticket manager at the OConnell Center, Hester said Thursday. Cimmerman was charged with grand theft last December after allegedly writing worthless checks in an apparent attempt to cover shortages in his receipts from concert ticket sales, Hester said. He apparently attempted to skip town after the charge was filed, Hester said, but he was apprehended in Huntsville, Ala., during an attempt to defraud a bank there. Cimmerman was brought back to Gainesville by Hester. Hester said he searched Cimmerman's suitcase after he brought him back to Gainesville, and found evidence implicating the former student attempted successful forgeries in six cities in three states. Hester said Cimmerman was apparently going to banks in these cities, including the Atlantic First National and Sun banks in Gainesville, and opening accounts with stolen identification and forged or stolen checks. He then went to different branches of the banks and withdrew cash from the fraudulent accounts, Hester said. Hester said he has informed officials in all the cities of the alleged crimes. He said police in some, including Orlando and Atlanta, probably will be filing charges of their own against Cimmerman. Others, including Miami and Huntsville, might not because the banks involved do not wish to press charges, he said. Hester plans to charge Cimmerman with two counts of grand theft, along with 38'counts of forgery and uttering a forgery stemming from the bank stings. Hester said Cimmerman, while he was employed by the O'Connell Center, rented a car to drive Halloween Festival performer Charles Rockit to Jacksonville, using Rockit's credit card number as collateral. Cimmerman allegedly kept the car for more than a month and then anonymously returned it in the beginning of December, Hester said. No one knew about the car, Hester said, until Rockit got the bill. The other grand theft charge stems from the purchase of a stereo from a store in Gainesville that Cimmerman allegedly made with another worthless check and false identification, Hester said. Hester estimated that Cimmerman defrauded banks in the three states for about $10,000 during a period of about six months from summer 1981 to December. He said Cimmerman used about IQ stolen identifications in the frauds. ALL-YEAR WNG WE M-SKILSaL GOING 1 CW GWC"WL This Saturday and Sunday something Rolling Stones poster to everyone who exciting is happening at our dealership. who drops in. We'e havinganOpen House. So drop in. It's a great way to see all And to celebrate we're giving away four our beautifulnew1982 Honda free Honda Passports." motorcycles. Eved if you don'twin that, you'll still And who knows? Even though we're be a winner. We'ealso giving away a not planning to sell, sell, sell, you might free key chain or a free special editing still want to buv. buv. buy. STREITS HONDA Sat. March 26 9-7pm 37&2637 Sun. March 21 NoonpU. 482 NW 13th Street alwsio a d~b o4 ALTERNATORS, GENERATORS, & STARTERS Prices as $$2495? FREE Electrical Check AAMACAuto-Electric1 oetell & 508 N.W. Ith Ave. Wholge"ap Daily -: Set. :4-1:48 376-767 '4 Youitr Alligato77 C:lassifls,&d ca it beA the fulssoing I usaj Te ,,ligator 1728 NW 'IstSt. ReltzUnsng cha'ekcashing risou jewerk supter Medical Center Bookstore Beaty Towers BIkstors' S moker's Den 1620l W, Uulis A\ e Briar Patch Oas Mai The lights are on at West End Enjoy playing golf or hitting range balls every night till midnight Driving Range Video Golf Lessons Power Carts Leagues Complete Pro Shop Scot Dombek Pro A At that point Junior broke in and said, "You don't mean you're asking for sympathy? "I would never lower myself to selling paraphernalia," Junior said. "To defend what you're doing is ridiculous. Sometimes the law has to catch up with the man." Killeen, his jaw tightening, replied that he wasn't seeking sympathy, but just an understanding of his business situation. Kifeen has said that paraphernalia sales account for about 75 percent of his business. Yet to be determined is whether the proposal will be confined to shops such as Killeen's or to include stores like convenience stores which sell rolling papers. Before the meeting broke up Junior, sitting within 5 feet of Killeen, said he wanted to do anything we can do to stop dope-dealing." -Any way we can get rid of the scumbags is OK with me," Junior said. After the meeting Killeen said Junior was being unreasonable and, "I think this is a real black eye for a city as progressive as Gainesville." "They want us to fold up our tents and go away but we're not going." He added that he would challenge any law that would force him out of business. Commissioners expect to take up the proposal Monday at their regular commission meeting. lie -F m I br
'Missing': my Jonmthen SussIgnd Alligator Staff Writer Every crack of a gun in Missing blows another gaping hole in Ed Horman's staunch faith in the righteousness of American foreign policy. Every blood-spattered Chilean corpse wrenches stomach and mind out of bourgeois complacency. Maybeat one time Ed Horman could have attributed the carnage to Latin blood types. But he is in Santiago, it's October 1973, and the American embassy officers who keep telling him they don't know what happened to his son all have frozen, catty, canary-fed smiles. I, by the end of Missing, it isn't clear that U.S. officials were directly involved in the interrogation and execution of American writer and filmmaker Charles Horman because he knew too much about the Chilean coup's American connection, then it is at least quite evident that Henry Kissinger's proteges wanted to keep bluffing about their knowledge of Horman's murder. Even a State Department report withheld for more than three years -concluded that it seemed "strange" that Chile's new leaders could even contemplate killing an American without serious repercussions in U.S.-Chile relations. Unless, of course, the boys draped in red, white and blue decided a sudden case of diplomatic blindness was in everyone's best interests. Historical revisionism seems to be the order ol the day. No sooner had director Costa-Cavras screened Missing than the State Department,.its New York Times flak Flora Lewis and WHNATS HAPENIG own%"Mada"M with free games, lawn movie and free entertainment in the Orange and Brew tonight from 11 to 4 at the Reitz Union Alpha Kappe Deltas is sponsoring a seminar entitled "'The Social Consequences of Being Alive" today at 12:15 in room 3102 a movie right on others denounced the film, which is based 'on Thomas Hauser's excellent book The Execution of Charles Horman (recently re-released in paperback as Missing). Funny, but the Pinochet regime didn't make a peep while Missing was in production in Mexico City. Perhaps they thought any word one way or another might shake their good standing with the U.S. Defense Department's human-rights-and-Hueyhelicopter division. But enough dabbling in external affairs and on to the heart of the review. Missing is a good movie, not just because of its timely subject, but also for the superb acting by Jack Lemmon and Sissy Spacek and the precise direction of CostaGavras, best known for his successful movie Z. Faint indeed are hopes that Missing will change foreign policy, but perhaps it's a small consolation that it looks like another commercial hit for Costa-Gavras and possibly a source of some Oscars next year. Lemmon -minus the affected mannerisms of Felix Unger or the barely controlled hysteria of The Front Page -is conservative Christian Scientist businessman Ed Horman, who until now never had a reason to doubt the truth and bounty of the American Way. His conversion to angry cynic is influenced in part by daughter-in-law Beth, wife of the missing writer, played by the most natural-looking Spacek I've ever seen. A series of sometimes jarringly injected flashbacks tells the story of how Charles Horman (John Shea) and his friend Terry Simon (Melanie Mayron) learn the damning truth of the General Purpose Building A. Returned Peace Corps Volunteers: present slides of Central African Republic tonight at 7:30 in room 1157 of McCarty Hall. Students In African Studies Association: are providing a workshop entitled "What is Happening in the Rural Areas" from 8:30 to 2:30 today in room 427 of Grinter Hall. Steel Drum Concert: featuring the University of Illinois band tonight at 8:15 in room 101 of the Music Building. Kappa Alpha Ps: presents the all-state' "Stomp" tonight at .10 in the Union Ballroom and a "champagne jam" Saturday at 9 in the Majestic Oaks clubhouse. the mark about American engineering of the coup from the seaside resort of Vina del Mar. In at least one scene, however, the flashbacks do work; as neighbors describe what they think they saw the day Charles was arrested, the scene shifts and reappears with the various accounts. But the incontrovertible evidence remains as solid as ever. The character played by Shea is well-acted, although it isn't quite the same one Hauser described in his thorough book. In the movie, Charles is anot-too-successful rebellious writer who, with his wife, settled in Santiago just because it seemed to have the best of what Latin America offers. On the printed page, however, he was an up-and-coming journalist with a Harvard degree. A distortion is a distortion, although on balance one has to allow Costa-Gavras more artistic license than should be accorded the fact-twisters in th4American and Chilean goveronients. With this movie, Costa-Gavras comes perilously close to admitting that his own leftist politics include an unshakeable image of the Ugly American. As Village Voice critic Andrew Sarris put it, the director reveals "an ancestral grudge against the Truman Doctrine." The reference can be thrown back another 130 years to President Monroe, but Missing nevertheless is a well-done movie about a grievous blunder in our history. Missing, rated R, at the Plitt Center Theatres, 1015 NW 13th St. Lots of blood and profanity. Call 372-5347 for showtimes and prices. Blank History: Institute of Black Culture Healthy Living Five-Mile Classic will Director Bill Simmons is scheduled to speak be held Sunday at 4 p.m. at Nationwide InSunday at2 in the Florida State Museum. surance at t$e corner of Southwest 34th yaiking Heeds and others: everyone is Street and Williston Road. Registration starts invited to a D.B. Party tonight at 9 in Sledd at 2:30. A & H at Murphree Area. Women will be adUF Symphonlc Band Concert will be minted for free. held at 8:15 p.m. in the University eip Pin Cystic Fibrosis: Sigma Nu's Auditorium. first nnuaI wrestle-off will be held this Hispanic sear-Fiesta: will be held weekend with the tournament starting today Sunday from:2 to.6 p.m. at the Catholic Stuat 4' in the Florida Gym and continuing dent Center at West University Avenue and Satfsdy at I with finals at 7. 18th Street. Admission isfree. Seaenlh-Awerican Law Students Center for Latin Aaercsn Studies: Assed ltlonu presents "Thoughts on Enpresents a lecture on "Update on Human vironpental Law in Florida in the '80s" toRights in Latin America" Sunday at 7:30 day at 12:50 in the courtroom at the Holland p.m: at the Hillel Student Center, 16 NW Law Center. 18th St. EN in the O'Connell Center Its not just forEnginees.its frYOU! Now is your chance to meet representatives from over 30 major companies. FREE/ Discuss cm orte See exhibits. Comlike Texas nstrumen M OK and more, wi display the t ad vancesin This weekend comsev8engineer's FairIt's for you. and it's free FriC March 19 20 OMEN 9cm-5pm FAIR OPEN 9mn4pm Pr8:30ia: am Fu 9m R cqub -r10-2pm Co. TOrs12:30-2pm Engineersq Fair '82 n : EgSfl at Raitz Unian, A BASIS FOR THE FUTURE. TODAY Dke Hudn MVW QiQ"Ko lymics *ForcOre 'i-A, rmaiOnCon4oc Engineers-FirOffice-405MU Hal 392-0994 I U ~ PisU MMI I I I alligator, friday, march 19, 1982, 11
12, alt got'''f4iG ''' ) t ................ *Make this space "rs next weel. C.U 376-4482 TODAY. Going Paces? We can get you there for LESS! Toyota Economy Rentals Rent 1982 Toyotas $49.90 From anytime Friday to same time Monday 0 Free Pick up & Delivery Major Credit Cards or Cash Deposit Accepted 33464. Main St. 372-7410 COLOR 0; Si 12 PRINT i 95 with coupon 135 KODACOLOR, C-41 NE GATIVES OLY COLOR LAB 1232 W. University Ave. M-F 9:00-5:30p. m. Sat. 9-1:00 ROI OFFER EXPIRES MAR. 31,1982 Just Received Shipment of Long Sleeve Surfer Shirts $12.00 Sizes S-M-L-XL The Gator Shop The Original Gator Shop in Business Over 30 Years 1702 W. University Ave. UF Plaza -376-5191 Formerly Hardee's Plaza ENGINEERING STUDENTS FIND OUT ABOUT ENGINEERING OPPORTUNITIES IN THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE. THE ENGINEER RECRUITING TEAM MEMBERS INVITE YOU FOR COFFEE, AND CONVERSATION ABOUT YOUR FUTURE IN THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE AS AN ENGINEER. SEE US AT THE REITZ UNION, MARCH 23, 24 and 25th. 8:30AM-4:30PM. FOR DETAILS, CONTACT SERGEANT TOM FARRELL, FEDERAL BLDG, Rm. 329, GAINESVILLE, FLA. 32601 PHONE: 305/378-6444 A ealsatsey.Es Goldstein: I was screwedd' In road plans By Bruce Mutren Alligator StaffWriter Gainesville City Commissioner Mark Goldstein was at it again. Goldstein, a commissioner known for his colorful language, hit his verbal peak earlier this week when he accused members of the Metropolitan Transportation Planning Organization of selling out to major landowners. MTPO members, who are city and Alachua County MarG ln commissioners, were discussMufk ~id~~ifl ing how Gainesville's roads chastised transportawould look in the year 2005. tion board members Jerry Weinstock, MTPO planning director, had just introduced some alterations to roadwidening plans members passed last month. Goldstein accused Weinstock ol some "eleventh-hour modifications" that were "slipped by us" after members had meetings "up the nose." Weinstock denied the accusations. He said his suggestions were asked for at the last meeting and were simply revisions that were necessary after considering things such as whether residents would even use widened roads. He added that the revisions, such as six-laning Northwest 39th Avenue, were made by himself and three others representing the state, county and city. Goldstein replied that "staff had decided they're going to meet privately" and then tell members, "Oh, by the way, we adjusted the map and you guys gotta buy it." Weinstock answered, "We're not pushing anything on you, we're not working behind the scenes, we're not asking for approval, just feedback." MTPO Chairman and Alachua County Commissioner John Schroepfer defended Weinstock for bringing some "reality" to MTPO's plans. Then Goldstein exploded and asked what all the MTPO's work since 1978 had been for. "Reality and the real world?" he said. "Reality is not dealing with fantasy. Otherwise what the hell were we doing? "We've been presented with a fake world," he said of Weinstock's earlier MTPO work. "And since you admit it, then I've been screwed." Goldstein said the widening of 39th Avenue, which he said was turned down at earlier meetings, was reintroduced under pressure from landowners who would benefit from wide roads. The wide road would help their plans to industrialize the area, he said. The accusations of selling out were quickly denied. City Commissioner Gary Junior said, "I'm not in anybody's pocket." He added, "I do not believe a person has to be poor to get his voice heard." He said he was "rather amazed" that rich people haven't applied more pressure. County Commissioner Jack Durrance, complaining that he felt he had "stepped through the looking glass," said it was "counterproductive to use innuendos of back-room dealing." Despite the name-calling, nothing was accomplished. Weinstock's'proposals were neither accepted nor rejected, but referred to two committees of MTPO. One committee is composed of citizens; the other of local professional people. Weinstock listed several changes, but his top priority was the widening of 39th Avenue to six lanes from Northwest 34th Street to North Main Street at a cost of $7.5 million. The next MTPO hearing is scheduled for April. But Weinstock won't be there. He is leaving his job to sell microcomputers. CtJERVEMPEOAL 0TEQUIU I
alligator. fridov, march 19 1982. t2 Robbery defendant fires attorney gy Janot Uraunstelin Alligator Staff Writer The armed robbery trial of Johnny Diamond Helton and his codefendant, Henry Joshua Mitchell, Thursday was postponed until next week after Helton fired his attorney. Heiton, 29, and Mitchell, 43, are being tried in Alachua County Circuit Court for the June 4, 1981 armed robbery of Bishop's Drug Store in Archer, Fla. Mitchell and Helton, a Newberry resident, are charged with stealing more than $100 worth of narcotics and cash at gunpoint. Helton expressed a lack of confidence in Public Defender John Carlin, who was representing him. Private attorney Bill Salmon was appointed by the court to replace Carlin. Circuit Judge Theron Yawn ordered the trial postponed until March 24 so that Salmon can prepare to defend Heltin, Mitchell has waived his right tii an attorney and has chosen to defend himself. In court, he told Yawn that he has subpoenaed Department of Corrections Secretary Louis Wainwright, Gainesville Police Chief Atkins Warren, the chairman of the Florida Parole Commission, and two members of the Helton family. Mitchell told Yawn that he wanted the witnesses he subpoenaed to testify about the problem of prison inmates who continue to commit crimes after they are released from prison. However, Yawn told Mitchell, .Such evidence will not be permitted in this court." "You will be allowed any witnesses that can testify to facts relating to this charge," Yawn told Mitchell, who is currently serving a 50-year term at the Federal Penitentiary in Atlanta for armed robbery. Mitchell said he plans to use "duress" as a defense. Yawn said that to prove duress, Mitchell would have to show that he was forced to commit the robbery. But in a sworn deposition taken Feb. 24, Mitchell told Assistant State Attornev Howard Holtzendorf that he committed the robbery and that he was responsible for it. Mitchell also testified that Helton was in a hotel in Lakeland at the time of the robbery-. Police however, identified a fingerprint found in the safe in Bishop's Drug Store as Helton's. Helton requested that he be tried separately from Mitchell, but Yawn denied that request on March 9. Helton, who was sentenced to fifteen years in prison last week for selling marijuana and cocaine in an unrelated case, was arrested Sept. 29, 1981 in Gulfport, Miss. Mitchell was arrested Feb. 25, 1982 after he was transferred from the Federal penitentiary to Alachua County Detention Center. ahe indepeneen florida aligator is accepting applications for REPORTERS Come by the Newsroom Sunday, March 21st at 3:00 Independent Florida Alligator. 1729 N.W. Ist Ave. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY/AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER Sporting Goods Headquarters For Over 32 Years TEAM OUTFITTERS FROM LITTLE LEAGUE TO THE PROSOUR SPECIALTY! OUR SHIPMENTS ARE INI BASEBALL-SOIFTBALL GLOVES and MITTS Over 1000 in stock by Rawlings, Wilson ALL STOCK AT EIA PRI Mosks-body protectors COMPUTE ACCESSORIES -AlsoBaseball Shoes by Spotbilt and. Pony Both Cleated and Multipurpose we e.havefiberglas cateda beboads, goas A brackets. TI #Ai vim UEIMlINeT A 24 L RESUll JIMMIE HUGHES SPORTING GOODS 1113 W. University Ave. 2 Blocks East of Campus I --7 w I y, , U0 Watch for Cinemawax ooOOOOOOOOOGet Mad Tonighti,---Oooooo lDNG aOer pG4 ateJ.W.R.U.-ii P.m.-4a.m. 4 U Lawn Movie.,. Stripes (Begins at I1) Games ...Ping-Pong, Pool, Foosball, bowling (starts at 1:00) Dancing. Entertainment ."Magic" in the O& B Access to the Pinball/Video-Games Room Sponsored By: The Inter-residence Hall Assoc. Savant Studnet Govern. & The J.W.R.U. All day all movies. .I 'T'7-T r r ,T I .iT 7.
,3,-~ettgqoc,,f~toy3,rprc~19,,,1982 FOR RENT Colegiatei 0ving Org has openings for summer (under $550) and fall (under 650) Co-op. cent i, heat, I blk from UF coed, uld + 18 meols/wk Call Brett at 372-9319 r wn3eCLO. 117 NW 15h 5 1 G'vIle 32603 3 22 .5 1 BRANDYWINE I & 2 BEDROOM From $275 003 Call 375 1 3033 0 4 23 75 8 3 STONERIDGE I & 2 BEDROOM From $285 00 Call 375 1121 4-26 73-)i Houses, Apt Dulexes Call 3732505 P Me-doz. Realtor 219 W Unvers3 3y Ave 3 31 2 1 A beautiful foom for serious non-smoking student 5 blocks from U of F Quiet. wooded rit All utilites paid $170/mo 373 2038 3 31 19 1 Country iving (lose in No kids pet ok Ef tiency apt $135 One br apts $19fi 2 bnc S165 3 50 3 3 2orchb$2 $25 Call 372-6881 3 33789203 33,33313953 03313 VICTORIAN HOUSE Renovated spacious rooms for rent High ceilings. big windows, kocc-hen utilities On ly $125/mo and up 371 7282 3 24 10Sublet I bdrm apt Api-August Yours to ent Sept I Screened porchpartilly frn 2 blocks from campus $225/mo Cal 375 7251 3 24-5March free walk to campus, I br loft, beamed ceing apet $235 3o Conem. porory Management broker 373-00673 378-6663 4 1 15 1 PETS OK -nice 2 br 3p $275 Fenced back yard Smail. quiet complex Avail mid April Rick 392-0371 days23 evenings 375 4063 3 19 6 13 Avoaloble now new, two br with d-shwasher rnd central c -c close to campus, nce c 3rpet, reduced to $279, o 375-1085 r 375-6173 325 10 1 3 Sublease for summer Hawaiian Village Apartments 3 bedroom 2 bothsprice nego ble C 3ll 371-6562 for further' details 3 19 5 1 2 bedroom apartment for $250/mon plus the last month of lease is free Ask or University Garden ApIs about apt 207 3 19-5-1 Two female roommates needed to sublet Oak Forest 3 bdrm/2 both apt May I-Aig 15 Totally furnished w'washer-dryer S 140 mo 1 '3 uil 377 2479 319-5-1 AMAZING VALUE t Sublet quiet I b unfurn opt overlooking pool -Piccadilly $230 dishwshr day manager 376-2483 eve 373-4489 319-5 1 SubleseMrc reevery clean, quiet fur I r opt Ver y close to UF Avail Mar ch 19 $225/nmo Call 373-4837 after 5 p m Sublease 2 bdr53 m 2 both Gotor-ood Apt S340/m C23374-8372 3-22-5 31 Sublease a I bed, I-both apartment for the summer w/ option for fall, close to campus, $200/mo Call Sergio at 3735738 3 22 5 1 SUBLET. I bdrm furnished apt close to col lege & 3 bus route $230 mo + deposit C before 8 30 am or after 9 pm 378-5416 2 a 2ordob e houses 3 4 br 2 both 10 blocks to U of F 216 SW 5 Ave $350/m33 a3 3b, b-ith 408 NE I I A ve Lake Br eeze Est Hawthorne $300, mo 376 9623 3-22 5 1 * * * MUST SEE * * * turn apt on 4-ocre grassy field w' lake privacy and only 1 /2 mile to UF ideal for student(s) or professional Pool.o/ h loun dry or, bus line Avariable now 373 3123 3 22 5 1 SUMMER OAK FOREST fur"'shed townhoUSe, need 2 roommates to SUBLET Ava3able May-Aug Washdryer Coil 375 2671 3-24-7 1$ HALF MONTH FREE on ve-y clean I br apt Located 1 '2 bi k from UF $225 nurnS 2410 turn 373 3514 378-1814 3322 5 32 BARGAIN MW I mile from UF Ne2 lb, I bo, carpet drapes, central heot. air. oil ap dances. mmed -occup $275 mo nego Sublease OAK FOREST APTS 2 BEDROOM 2 BATH STARTING MAY IsI CALL 377 1884 3-22 5 1 Almnost fully furnished 8x32 I bf air condi honed mobile home located mn Mobile City #22 $125 month + $100 deposit 375 6725 3 22 5 1 3 bdrm opt available May bhru July CHEAPI Good locaon Cll 375-5372 keep trying 3 22-5-1 3 Oak Forest Mar free 3 bn 2 b dishwasher washer/dryer d2spsUn 333tennis2 2 pools Cal 375 1741 or 378-5358 3-22-5-1 Female needed to sublet I bedroom in 3 bedron-ap, tnr summer Grad or pro stu 2347 -shore utities 371 2640 e,,e A) V Available Now I br. I both large kitchen w gas range fresh point air spacious living close to UF Call 378-'93e S170Month t depos 3-23-5-13 Sublet 2 bedroom I both furnished Bran dlywine Apt May through August Only 335 Call now for -ore32n3o 373-9173 3-23 5-3 3 Sublet for summer Own bedroom in the Pines $120/month + 1, 4 utlities Coll 375-0617 Ask for Gr eg af ter 2 00 3 26-81 Choice I br furnished apt in Village Park on pool and volleyball court Available May I Coll Clhff 378-8117 223-51 PLAN AHEAD Sublet 3 bed 2 both Vizcaya opt large enough for 3 to 5 people Available May 3 close to UF + La School Call 371-2704 3-23-51 FRIDAY & SATURDAY AT 8:15 PM SATURDAY MATINEE AT 2:00 PM \I t by--[ THE PULITZER PRIZE-WINNER! Little Lyons Realty & investmeets, Inc. Augustus L. "Ship" Little, BrokerPresident presents STUDENTS: $4.00 at the door every show FREE Openig Nght Cheese & Wine Party after the show. HIPPODROME 25 SE 2nd Place o Box Otice: Noon-4:30 pe *e 375-HIPP 0.3 3 p3y y33 $30003 33 sbl-s p53f' t,"mer w 00 00 On bd333 furn-hed a H-wclanVillage Agst s 3e3 I 3333 3333 Sand,-372-3430, dy 3r3lt evnn 93-1 2 f3mles to s-blet 3 p3 et 1/3 r33 '-3 $305/m3 .3-3 ltos, Mrh33 r333 333od Cls '. campusLadmk Aps Cll 3711979 3 19331 Pooms forRenI $80 + hns 37bocks fomUF 2 bed 2 bth Soner.dge Mrch 33n3 free Beau1-f-Ily turnihd, poo nc ,sanJ low deposi $4tlL, mon' c Dn 378-334 3-30103 UmmER UBLET 33r 23533 323R 2 3H3333V03 AI (maofe) AugkreePoy :, JeJ-ly Ch3e3 374-8397 22-)-3 Haw.oan Vllge3 r or ubeIstog P.3 Apc 3cr. r. m 33pol $39533h Cll 376-8712 3 23 501 Brad ew dple ck rm aps Forn My1s ,nem ava.ble, ony $15mhAll -waphncsll now 033789283768712 3235$ Sb .e seI b FURNISHED Ap Haa 7 n V0log 33M33y332 I33 A 29 3 m33 NEGOTIABLE Cll 3776113 319-3SIblel 2 bdros n /l Wndedas Ap unsepool, on b2 s route From May lhr Aus educd p"t, Col 373 5501 3-233. 2d bd 1 1 2 both -f rnsed 1,1se101, k1 .-133p 135.003e P 3othAgtr 33e Cll 3730661 339-3 33 Vz33.303333338303b 2 b3th3 333-33 furn-hed p-o1, --o aud,l-s o UF May I-Jly 31,5139 or bes offer + ,3 $325 C3333 378-702 323 5 3 3 Bradw-e Sble' Ap lo S-m-, ( 5/I-8/15) Onbedoom -Big .gh to 2,w o 2bds -I sfotabd Flyfrse n k chen t bthom cesns A g"e, borg',ntor $300 00 Cl 3717459 3353-23-5T. fl-or1-w1-ue opt 2 bed .1 112 th .llhen w dhw, her. 1000 q It S325 m nv yCaIII Tom 13775534 fer 1 0 L3t)pI m 3-23 5 TheV0ge cil372-7938 3-22-5-1 I + 2 d8oo ps 3 biksI F 3 od 1ew3ki3333 4 + 3n335+525, 3Ro.iosf .,: n w lyre oeled hos~ Nwkithe nd ma3y333333s ph 378-8390 H3y 3-19-3-1 BETTER DEAL THAN DORMS L3M nch Apts. E on oml living f t th5 :.Ware slt.n stadef. 2 blks .pa s pe .b dm f l y f ilshe d ,. g i .32 ., paa. s ld s e I -, g .g e ills. -ntra .ir 11S. Swmr A 1121111 S3r33 3 33. I Sum3333233 3 28353333. C1 C3337137224.33 3 335-15 5 m--le wok to Shads Smm Ho-s. SuIblet I br n g2 b p 2 pools M .r F 5149/mo323r 3M3y 1 3785380 33223-1 Subet-2 b op S5 mm-' H. s, A o pt. 5 m-nwak 5S1-ds Cll 377 130.,or dy376-9668 3&2k33b-3 IpA-1 3-24-5Sbl,3,3 33d,3 p3,te boo1 3g 2 bed/2 ld p ur,,hd w rIn,,rIshd Av2oble0 y.A33C3.333233333 8603 0377-996 33-027 1 Regency Oaks 1 dm2b lors-m-rRen nw / pn for .1lIdeil-l-nn Ren negot. Ca33777820 3 324-51 Nice 2 ld I bi ao Oly 2 /2 y old Close o ampus ,Shds d VA 0.n bs ru 335s4s_, 3orp g rn gohle 392100 yds f-omUF. 3 bdr hose M ot f sp:e SubWetfo Smm, A & 8 / p-on 1, Foewin al L caed t 122 SW sv Av (3533333333333333) Cl378-1256 3-23-3-1 53bl3 -sp3c3o3s oe bed3 3333 3opt 33 $2753 $2nf5nhed 75 3s 3 Cll Ross 373-7154 3922148 3 22-3 3-1 2 R PooIde p -snw v befr ult orol 275 wihop-on "orenewtor' e yerF, m,. n. .It3751361 3-2451 Subet comortableI bed m apt $209/mo M roommae-b g bedroom-sublet for the occupy Ap3l3 3 Pool.-laundry, good location summer-no down payment-furnshed op-2 on SW 20 Ave Call 375-6026 offer 7 pm or bks from campus Coll Los 371-6764 5-9 or wkend 3-22-3-1 3fer 12pm 3-22-5-2 Sublet for the summer 3 bedroom furnished Wnted 2 or 3 em e (preferably) to share apt at Regency Oaks Call 374-8313 3-24-52 bdrm 2 both townhouse apt. of French QIrs. Aps Summer 1/3 rent $107.1/4 rent $803 utl Cll3anytime371-0662 3-22-5-2 Wanted 2 non-moking students to renmt rm2 -r 33323333333123b2t03333332333333333333 33333roommate03a3t3332o33su33333t333 ter ms A & B Tennis, pools, raquetball S 150 A & B Own room in 4 bdrm townhouse -The 53r33333331/233333383333333 r Vllage. Also available for fall 378-3395 hwes0 G'ville Call Jeff or Greg 378-8403 Lisa 3-22-5-2 Female roommate needed to share 4 bf opt I B 3D APT fr3shed, close to school ONLY in Vlage for summer & fall Studious, par$209 00 POOL, laundry Near shopping, no ty'ng, frerdly, mature 120/mo + elec 3 3 3lble MAYI s, 376-0119 afer 5 371-1081 3-19-4-2 353324-5-1 ---2 pm --I or 2 mole rmis for master bdr w/ walk in closet in spacious 2 bed/2 both Gatorwood REDUCED RENT c 3melot opts sublease or reApt Summer $225/month 377-9854 fer rent8 bdr May 15-Aug 15 furn or unfurn 6 00 pm. 3-22-5-2 2 Price nego able Coll371-3091 3-25-5-1 .3 _3 .5 __0 -------Female needed to shore bedroom w/ nurse August Rent Free $92.00/mo + 1/3 u 3l -Summit House Apts Sublet one bedrm apt May I st to Aug IS. by Shonds Apil rent free CALL 377-9749 reg $205 per month with A g free $128.50333333 3 0 3-22-5-2 per month-in SW sec of SW 16th St Will talk about early entry or other agreement Coll VLAEAT tln n te a ns2 Tom at 377-13933a0ter3 8pm 3-25-5-1333333 fem rmmts needed for summer w/ option .*.**OAK ORES*** for fall Need bdrm furn only $115 + 1/4 AK FOEST-url Coll Debbie 373-4092 3-22-5-2 Summer Sublet Furnished 3 br fwnhse with WASHER/DRYER Rent negotiable. Call 3773323 3-25-3-31 Fm 33333323, clean, resp grod 333333t/profsn 3 o3n rm & bh 2 br/2b SubletI br apt staring May 5 Your option large Brandywine Apt All faces $185 + to stay for fall Near Buffer plaza $230/mo 1/2 ut, can move in now, call Doleann Col 373-1356 weekdays, 377-0344 3-25-5378-7353/373-7907 3-19-3-2 1 Tired of the dorms? 3 brs ovil Ap or May. 3'villoge #337 2 br I both Irg Summer Fun; NW rea 15 bks from UF. Female, sublet w/ fall opton Furn pool, laundry, non-smoker $120/mo + 1343 f ..Call bus. reg dep dys 378-5905, eve 373. 375-3128 3-22-5-2 0906 3 24-4-1 -_-_ Female roommate waed -immediate oc2 br turn mobile home on wooded acreage cupancy Own room Millhopper Village I m8 from Sh3nds, vet school Pets, garden $118 mo Call 375-2423 keep trying. fine $190 mo (cl water, sewer), $150 3-22-5-2 dep 377-6325 3-19-1-1 ._ CHEAPER THAN DORMS THIS 15 ITsublet nice house right across LaMoncho Apis Economical iving for the from campus 'Shands May to August mature single student. 2 blks campus, Completely furnished Cal Marc 375-1654 private bdrm. fully furnished, garden, pool, 3-25-5-1 maid service, gas grills.
993 Car0Stereo 5p9da39663399394909.4 2tZ28sif 2. n .--e. 1/ n 530939453433t8ble $0 Art v9299. $.I 5/p 03 333-0v3a 84ks.panhinna whoosW $WTPOMnA" *ot m W $ 376.69363-19-3-4 ITSPR04GI Don't support WD twoa bmke to class. For 11014 Sch-*nV00110y 10-4P"Wd nepowae. C.n .ob.,,.r&W V3-3KA 3-19-5-4 SpEAKERS Corwin VegW 415REDdowV. 3way w/15* woafe. Dranl now. Serious callsonlyScot3793-93720319--4 .wl-ris cooking SALADVASTER --the word's finest quality cookware stainless steel cookware -life g-ty -nf 378-725. 3-29-10-4 ELECTRONIC SCALE sorornu 1202. LED readout 01 gmn accuracy. very Park. gre3 Condition.Must390SM.2 392-7561 3-22-5-4 Heod ~360 3skies -Post season bgon 005d 0 195 cm &75009 L4na 07 Awb". :km r n 1ns. ..-90 3-23-5-5 --6 x --N boos0 2600 C741 2-39j_ WANTEDohn06 5c.9rs 7 uczsASHALOM: HEAR 0 373-5120 3-22-4 FOR SALE 1976 C007E9 E3xe09009n0 sh -p-----------30003 tr3nsm9son. muff0erre on~9 _ _ _ _ _I R E FOKWEAR PATTERNS -spw. s.$g 2.300 s c.1oll 374-6433 e 3m39-d 0rI-7,3 Fbx s4 5 D9%. S0k o 3-19-3-5 c ss 3ngs.-Ar-ns W3 yu3n d2a_ '9'9 t 9 0e39 o '5-0n739r -9--.p who00s399-c0s900 909883n9 3636W. Unoo 3-----------&------37523SW0 R 8-23-7-7fhe i biseIT o*3 y 3Tk3 h-.e 9 3 Avps s r99ss9nc 59. 375-6862. 001974 M 3ck3 6030.0 .yhd 0r,91-0-463b. __ _eheof y ro .Co 2375-' 3-22-5-4 "P9*', 9r 9 90-9s m og,. -sfoo t. 0 j 3723 0 for TOP Ak .CASH oShe ord. 376 2379 ---n-y $-95 o 5o0r 373-5432-yony-m 3-29God j -o of 3III Y=s W y k -orE ., 39FREEPREGNANCYTESTS STEREO rsr cv 22.p, 3 .,y 8-5 s of oil" y s ssP" .377-23-k.s 20JVC036908W -"d oss dk ---4-----23-75-7 DAM6K6M--OAsZ1X IN, 0SW00WEAR a QPRATIC A3s .bimk rechn-r cho. r Cll Goryor 3n772W r Sh0IF S0v3 oo 0e00 ----------6900^ r -90g.0 SO999 ITheD.A 371-2408 3-22-5-4 r3d3. d 05nitd 9d 9w $25 n m 1 SI5NGER Cm-n f.1 --k0 9,A3-1ro -1v f029 W U9A --I-, ,-. .9rW II I 0II0on 392-9520 3-24-5-5 b 'n rd 'o-""-/-3 r .3-d Inor d co rn nC I2 9 3 1CE--F ,90e 39A 9 G R0--7E8bs0375-962 4-1-0-7 toEe 20090 3GUITAR: 7Gb0s 335 1975 T od m 20 0 0 o vM 375-9s 7 B 9d sp Ipc-,0503d096F s dM $5r -37909 3 9 7ONTRO CFLINorIC-Iee Co IIb p 0005-w hd37074 37952796979909903-2-27 fe i YBRTH.9358969UN AMP: K 9o Le9.d 1 ms30 r vo .o37s1mR3plu Fwr7 1 Jg19 -I09,3393 -193,111 9s .300 094.00 5900999099 5-99378-9191 UZUK GS 450 1960W 70Om ooML W m ~ -_3950-8.0038 l7553-q,--,,00996033 50 o, HELP WANTED All Women's s.'~-lR to tpe d-1 m6W ,2 letakbg qat odlgt af -r e + -9rs Excl nb .5090 0 9C00 AAndr375-5985 3-H9-10__ S' 099 k9 ng9 9fqu90ty 9000 33900 EARN EXTRA MON Y2-3 h90r T he R iftofGaineville 37_7594. 3-23-S-3 _---------ou PRE T 3A93 E 9rn 8 75c6999A 5 he 3-09 0 9 76M--bugny r Dhel mf -n P-sn GA SEY4W PASA F-dv a$-d 9 p 19_ 9 -9.r.C-r 000093F-1009w902932,901) CORP 14"1 1113-31For s1O9-gu oo p.W, g 3 5 o206G3-2--S r.9(.,-200 C (n 1969). 516 W UAv ___7 Y' q3 tf 999005099903 p7t.'I099 ." By 9n375-2-,33 3-23-3-5 37-930Cll for 9o99330 S AD Dd yoW 9903 '93 y 00.0 pM-p -1t se P -"-r -"mo Y'10S ORH 2 EXTRA For nwd-,rs wIIV Lkh Ica SACnscv aaTe ae --------5-00m371-297. 3-9-3-4 4-.23-7"__ i-,1 ANEW f -gh39.4 6501 3z0.3o -h-, 3---WN --g----I-I ---A--A --9 --IIE Oe t ac Sft It 22 e m n --v .z22 -SERVICES A AAdd CA9N0 r s _* Counch 3 mchmnP'ch -rs. -pm AddPveTS $7.88r3y5 23-6 11-4 7-53$9 -23-54 Help fgh s io 1 nd I,-Wy 95 3 For ____ _w7_ 057909tub SM.pTg,B o g. 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I&, aniuutoe. frday, march 19.,1982 sunaiits UF strokes to 59-point lead in NCAA championships By Glen Giffard Alligator Staff Writer It is a little early yet for the Lady Gators to raise the championship banner, but on the strength of their first-night performance in the NCAA Women's Swimming and Diving Championships Thursday in the b'Connell Center, they've already taken a big step toward sewing up the title. Although two nights and sixteen events remain before the actual crowning takes place, winning efforts by swimmers Tracy Caulkins and Kathy Treible and diver Megan Meyer have given the Lady Gators what appears to be an insurmountable lead. Caulkins, holder of 35 national titles, swam to wins in two events, the 100-yard butterls asd 200-sard individual medle in back-to-back races. Telibls, who swept the three breaststrokeraces at last Near's national eet, won the 100%ard breaststroke ans liished second to Caulkins isthe m Adle. And Meyer, the Ferale Sringboard Dissr if the Year in 1981, was the winner in the I-meter dining, onl her second-best event. Ads i tll stand it equals a whopping 59-point leadlor the LashC tose With eight evsents completed, UF leads the 37-Iami fis-l with 170 points, followed; Stanford Utirsity (II 1), University of North Carolina (105), Auburn Universiy (87), University of Southern California (74) and Arizona State University h(60). Stanford Coach George Haines, whose Stanford teanis shared the pre-meet co-avorite tag with UF, was about ready to call it quits -but not quite. "I think we probably are out of it," he said, "We still have a chance tocome back. At least we can still pick op quits' a few points on 'em." Lady Gator coach Randy Reese said he expe-ted a better showing from Stanford "It was a very good first night for us lint I thought UF hosts Lady Gator Relays on Saturday By Dborah Witt Alligator Staff Writer After weeks of competing indoors, the Lady Gator track team moves into the sunshine Saturday as host of the Lady Gator Relays at Percy Beard Track. The meet, which kicks off at 9 a.m. with the 10,000 meters, concludes with the mile relay at 9:45 p.m. Saturday is the sixth anniversary of the relays, and UF coach Carol Slowik said the meet probably is the most esnpetiive event in the Southeast. About 2,000 athletes 1rom 75 high schools ani 50 to 60 universities will be in Gainesville, many who are competing outdoors for the first time this season. Admission is $1 for students with a picture I.D. and Is's card, and $3 for the general public. "In every event, the top people are national-class athletes," Slowik said. "It's not just (schools from) Florida. On paper, it looks like a national championship." The Lady Gators will be up against stiff competition from Florida State University, Southeastern Conference rivals University of Kentucky and the University of Alabama, Indiana University, as well as top-notch Canadian athletes. Outdoor track season opens at home for UF By Bill Ward Alligator Stff Writer With the success of the 1982 indoor season behind it now,the UF track team opens its outdoor season tonight in a tri-meet with Princeton University and University of Iowa. The meet, which is free to everyone, begins at Percy Beard Track with field events beginning at 6:30 p.m. and running events beginning at 7:15. "Princeton is the Tennessee (Southeastern Conference Indoor track champs) of the Hectagonal Conference," said UF head track coach John Randolph. "They have gsxd balance with excellent people in the field events." Some of Princeton's talent in the field events include Agie Wolf, who was third in the NCAA indosir finals of the shot put with a heave of 64'5". Wolf's toss is almost 4 feet better Summer Session in I Top U.F. Professors Ecology, Astronomy, Geology, Anthropology May 7-June 7. Return home in I ime to work res Fantastic recreotionol opportunities near Pikes Satssys summer session requirement Deadline for filing March 26 Pre-reg istrat ion fee is $50 Call 392-1701 for details. CAI IfNS 1 & 2 B:' droomn SPACIOUS Apartments On Site: 2 Pools 2 Racquetball Courts 1 Acre Pond 4 Laundry Facilities acres and acres of landscaping .Available Immediately Pre-Leasing for Summer & Fall 708 S.W. 16th Ave. 376-6720 Stanford could swim a little better," Reese said. -I don't think Stanford swam as well as they were capable." Caulkins' two wins are all the more remarkable lbscause they came in consecutive races. In the individual medley, she set a new collegiate record, one of five recorded in the night. But she was more concerned with the butterfly -. "I think I could've gone a little faster in my fly it I'd hit the walls better," she said. "Everybody's having good swims and bad swims, so it's pretty much like we expected. By no sneans is it over yet." Treible, who earned a collegiate record of her own with a 28.89 clocking in the 50-yard breaststroke, disagreed. than UF's shot putter Neil Serafenas' best throw. Wolf is also a 200-foot-plus discusthrower. Joining Wolf in the field events for Princeton is probably one of the best javelin throwers in the east, Tom Meyer. Meyer's best throw in the javelin is over 260 feet. Princeton also has a 7-foot high jumper in freshman Bob Merrilees and a 50-foot triple jumper in Mike Gray. If all that isn't enough to worry Randolph, the injury situation for the Gators is. Gator hurdler Greg Robinson, miler David Strahl, half-milers Cullen Mattox and Mike Lindsey all will miss tonight's meet due to injuries. Robinson still is nursing a hamstring pull from the SEC Indoor Championships, Strahl missed all of the indoor season with a knee operation and still is recovering, Mattox has a sore foot, and Lindsey aggravated the stress fracture in his foot last week. Gymnasts compete for ADAW regionals By Jorge Millian Alligator Writer With a bid to the NCAA national championship firmly in hand, the UF gymnastics team travels to Athens, Ga., for the AIAW regional championship tonight and Saturday night. Coming off last week's NCAA regional championship win in the O'Connell Center, the Lady Gators compete this weekend against the University of Alabama, University of Georgia and Jacksonville State University for the chance to perform in the AIAW national championship to be held in Memphis, Tenn., on April 2. Last Sunday UF head coach Ernestine Weaver was informed by the NCAA that her team had received the third seed, behind the Univerity of Utah and Oregon State University, for next week's NCAA national championship in Salt Lake City. This weekend the Lady Gators are involved in their second straight pressurized meet in two weeks but Weaver does not think her squad is feeling any extra burden. "I think last week we felt a little pressure because we were performing before the home folks," Weaver said. "This week, though, the team has been in good spirits. The win last week sort of relaxed everyone. Obviously we would love to win this weekend If we go to both the NCAA and AIAW national championships it can't help but bring our program prestige and respect from other teams around the country. Colorado mainder of summer. Peak "That big lead is going to help us. Stanford could have a lot of people in the finals the next two nights but I can't see them making that up," she said. Stanford's one bright spot came in the 500-yard freestyle when Marybeth Linzmeier and Sherri Hanaph linished one-two, Linzmeier in a collegiate record of 4:41.61. I went out pretty strong," she said. "I felt like was tightening up so I tried to smooth my stroke down. I expected more out of (USC's) Michele Ford and (UF's) Rosie Brown. "I think we can come back really well. The girls are thinking positive and showing a lot of spirit." Gator baseball team visits Vanderbilt By Glen Giftord Alligator Staff Writer After a week in which the UF baseball team had a chance to lick its wounds and regroup from last weekend's grueling series with Florida State University, the Gators return to the rigors of Southeastern Conference action this weekend with a three-game series at Vanderbilt University. The Cators, 10-9 overall and 2-1 in the conference, meet the Commodores in a Saturday doubleheader followed by a Sunday afternoon game. "The week off helped us heal up," said UF coach Jack Rhine. "We were a little leg-weary. It (the week off) has given our pitchers some rest. But anytime you lay off in baseball, you never know how you're gonna play when you come back." Including the four games against Florida State, UF had played six games in five days by last Sunday. Rhine said the rest was needed so the Gators could be in top shape for Vansly. On the other hand, he's worried the sudden change of pace may have dulled their competitive edge. "We're in real good shape right now, but we hope the layoff hasn't hurt us," he said. "You play a lot of games and all of a sudden you take five days off. We don't know what kind of shape we'rein. Lady netters win, 5w2 By Alsa Miigrom Alligator Writer The Lady Gators tennis team chalked up its 10th victory of the season Thursday afternoon as it defeated the Princeton University Tigers 5-2 at the Varsity Courts. The top five singles players all won their matches. Cissie Donigan, playing the No. 1 position, defeated Joy Cummings in straight sets. The line-up, which has been shifted all season, once again was juggled. June Ferestien and Lisa Ievins were out of action at the No. 3 and 4 spots due to injuries. This caused the lower positions to play a spot higher. The match was much closer than the score indicated. Betty Newfield and Martha Korbut; playing the No. 3 and 4 positions, needed nearly 2%/ hours to defeat their opponents. The Lady Gators will play again on Saturday afternoon as they host Middle Tefifsessee State University at 1. UF swimmers Tracy Caulkins, left, and Kathy Trelbie congratulate each other after finishing first and second respectively in the 200 individual medley. 41W, W.AggifilrA, --)Fl .1, .cvmwmw!! MFCF 0 ---1I