Citation
The Independent Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available online.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 65, no. 75 (Feb. 1, 1973)-
General Note:
"Not officially associated with the University of Florida."
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries.

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator.Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non - profit research and educational purposes.Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000470760 ( ALEPH )
13827512 ( OCLC )
ACN5549 ( NOTIS )
sn 86010448 ( LCCN )
0889-2423 ( ISSN )

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Full Text
volume 77, no. 129

Gays join protest
for'fair funding'

By SUSAN PURTIC
Alligator Staff Writer

Angered by Student Government's refusal to provide any
funds for Gay Awareness Week, dozens of students have
planned a non-aggressive sit-in at the Student Govern Government
ment Government Senates next meeting Tuesday night
The group, calling itself Students for Fair Funding, is
primarily made up of members of the UF Lesbian and Gay
Society, a gay-rights organization coordinated by Stephanie
Schwartz. The Student Government Senate recently zero zerofunded,
funded, zerofunded, or refused to provide any activity money for Gay
Awareness Week, April 1 to 6.
About 15 students and Gainesville citizens who are Fair
Funding members met Saturday night to make posters, signs
and fliers for Tuesday nights sit-in. The group also discussed
why the senate turned down its request for $ 1,886 for Gay
Awareness Week.
What they (senators) look at is the morality of it all, and
not the quality of the people in the group or the merit of the
program, Melisa Anderson said.
We (UFLAGS) do so much and yet people say we do
nothing, Anderson said, refeiring to senators arguments
that UFLAGS serves only gay students.
Anderson cited panel work in which UFLAGS members
talk with classes about homosexuality, research programs in
which members work with students on projects such as thesis
papers and daily cooperation with student journalists
writing stories for class assignments.
Past director Joana Weinberger said one argument she
heard was that UFLAGS did not do enough charity work.
"How can we do enough when were spending all our time
and efforts asking for money so that we can function?
Weinberger said.
UFLAGS Director Ken Key said he would go before the
budget and finance committee Sunday night to re-request
the money to bring in entertainer-speaker Pat Bond, but the
committee chairwoman, Susan Marger, said there was no
special request hearing because of other business.
Marger said she needed to complete annual budget
hearings for die Black Student Union and SG so that the
senate could review the entire SG budget at Tuesday night,
meeting.
Key said, In the past we havent been optimistic, but in
the past few weeks, our success with the budget and finance
committee and ASFAC (Activity and Service Fee Advisory
Committee) did give me some optimism before walking into
the senate.
After all, we exhausted all viable forms of funding before
we went before the senate, he said.
Schwartz said that with or without the money from SG,
there will be a Gay Awareness Week.
One member, Michael Lekich, said in reference to the Gay
Awareness Week, Were not promoting homosexuality.
The reason we get so much abuse is because of a lack of
information about homosexuality. Thats why we need this
week.
Weinberger agreed, saying the week would serve both
straight students and gay students.
I never wanted to believe it could happen, and it has,
Anderson said, speaking of what she calls blatant
discrimination without justification.
It (lack of funding) could happen to any group that
doesnt represent the majority, Paul McDonough said.

State toinvestigate

By BILL MdIAN
All I gat of Staff Writer

A former Gainesville bus supervisor Friday convinced
state attorney Eugene Whitworth to investigate allegations
of theft within the Regional Transit System (RTS).
Willie Lee Durdley, a former road supervisor for RTS, and
Amalgamated Transit Union representative Chris Kennard
prompted the investigation with accusations that road
supervisor Lawrence Coward, brother of Alachua County
Commission Chairman Tom Coward, stole bus fares.
Coward denied Durdley's accusations and said he is
bringing suit against Durdley for making false accusations
about him.
Durdleys attorney, Larry Turner, said he decided to
approach the state attorney after he obtained sworn af affadavits
fadavits affadavits from several regional transit employees to try to
prove Durdleys theft accusations.
Turner would not say how many affadavits he had or
reveal the names of the people that wrote them.
Durdley maintains bus fares collected at the end of each
day were placed into white canvas bank bags and removed
from the RTS building, where they were supposed to be
stored overnight.
Portions of the money were then skimmed off the top and
ultimately found its way into private hands, Durdley said.

jm the independent Florida
alligator

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Rock'iV roll vs. Ronnie

Reagan 'rocked against' at concert

By AMINDA MARQUES
Alligator Writer

Men and women pretending to protest peace, a
politically active dog and a group of students touting the
achievements of President Reagan were on hand this
weekend when Rock Against Reagan came to
Gainesville.
If we dont do something in the next few months,
were going to be protesting Reagan for the next five
years, said Sam Jonas, a member of United Front, a
local group formed in support of Rock Against Reagan.
Rock Against Reagan, a New York based group that
will tour 25 U.S. cities, including San Francisco during
the Democratic National Convention and Dallas during
the Republican National Convention, made Gainesville
their first stop in this tour.
The group has many goals, but the one short-term goal
is to get Reagan out of office, said Christy Robbs, a
spokeswoman for Rock Against Reagan originally
Rock Against Racism.
Inside the downtown Star Garage, different
organizations set up booths and were distributing
literature and selling pins, T-shirts and pamphlets. Next
to die garage, in the Downtown Plaza, music from
several bands was interspersed with speeches during the
weekend event.

allegations of RTS bus fare thefts

Assistant State Attorney Mark Sc ruby has promised to
make a thorough investigation of the latest round of
allegations about the operation of RTS.
Coward said Durdley accused him only for revenge over
the loss of his job.
He Durdley was trying to get his job back and my
brother wouldnt let him have it, so now he is trying to get
back at my brother through me, Coward said.
Six years ago, Willie Lee Durdley, then a road supervisor
for RTS, approached transportation superintendent Paul
Thames and transit director Dwight Arnold with his ob observation
servation observation that money handling within the system was
shoddy, and there was a good chance someone was stealing
money from the daily fare boxes.
On Sept. 30, 1983, five years after Durdley asked for the
possibility of thefts to be looked into, Gainesville police
Capt. Richard Ward wrote Gainesville City Manager
George Morgan and told him, If money has not been taken
or stolen, it is not because the opportunity has not blatantly
presented itself.
Durdley had spent five years asking city and county
leaders to initiate some kind of investigation into RTS. He
approached County Administrator Jerry Maxwell three
times and the only response he got was being reprimanded
by Thames and Arnold for going over their heads.

monday, march 26,1984

..
k* \1

ANDY MANIS/ALLIGATOR
"Rock Against Reagan" attracted a diverse crowd
including a man who identified himself only as
"Jack," (left), and Feme O'Hara, who traveled
from Clearwater to see her daughter play drums for
Atoms for Peace.

As adults and children milled about Saturday waiting
for the music to start, dogs ran around, one wearing a
Rock Against Reagan T-shirt. After about a three-and-a three-and-a-half
half three-and-a-half hour wait, the music finally started with the
Gainesville group The Bubbles.
The diverse group ranged from toddlers to middle-aged
people sitting in lounge chairs listening to the music. In
between, there were those in their late teens and early 20s
wearing cut-off shirts and short modern haircuts and
those in their 30s and 40s dressed in cut-off jean shorts, T Tshirts
shirts Tshirts and sandals.
The gathering had several protestors, a group of UF
College Republicans carrying signs and marching around
the parking lot. Gus Kein, president, said they attended
the meeting to make a point.
We want to show them that there are students that
support the president, Kein said.
Republicans believe in freedom of speech and were
showing a divergent point of view, Kein said. During the
march Kein said one of the onlookers spit on him.
Rob Stevens, member of Campus Organization for
Peace Education, said he was glad to see the protestors.
I was happy the Republicans were here because it
means were significant enough to be considered a
threat, Stevens said.
naxtpoge

Durdley said he spoke with city commissioners Mark
Goldstein and W.E. Mac McEachem asking them to
investigate, but was told the county should investigate
because RTS was owned by the county during the time span
Durdley was initially probing the possible thefts.
Even after the city took over RTS and retained the same
personnel, McEachem said he still considered it the county's
problem.
Durdley approached Gainesville police, but said they told
him to go and talk with the Alachua County Sheriff's
department.
Durdley was fired from his position in June 1981. Three
months later, he himself was arrested and charged with
stealing cash from the offices of the RTS.
Police records show he was arrested on the testimony of
two bus employees who say they saw Durdley try and take,
in a grocery bag, $417.49 in change from the safe where the
bus fares were kept overnight until they could be deposited
the next morning.
Durdley said he had an alibi witness. The witness was
never questioned because the case never went to trial.
Durdlevs .i Homey, with the consent of the state attorney,
entered him into the states pretrial invervention program.

pogatan



2

l. olligotor, mondoy, march 26,1984

Research VP choices down to three

By OMO LAMM
Alligator Staff Writer

A UF search committee has recommended that UF
President Robert Marston choose UFs first research vice
president from a list of three candidates it says are the most
qualified among about 200 that applied.
Our work is done," Search Committee Chairman Allen
Neims said, referring to six months of sifting through ap applications
plications applications and interviewing candidates. Neims said it is now
up to Marston to choose.
The candidates recommended to Marston are:
Allen Lovelace, General Dynamics Corp. vice president
and a former NASA administrator.
Donald Price, UF acting dean for graduate studies and
research.^
John Salley, vice president for research and dean of
graduate studies at Virginia Commonwealth University.
Neims gave Marston the names in a telephone con conversation
versation conversation after the committees final meeting this month.

Rock
continued
from page one

Another group of protestors also showed up. A mock
group of middle-aged conservatives who called themselves
Citizens Rallied Against Peace carried signs that read
Women go home and Lets make America a man again.
Inside the garage there were about 12 different booths. On
one side of the white building there was a poster with
drawings of tanks that read Visit Scenic Grenada and a
large American flag hung on the other side.
Members of the crowd had different reasons for attending
the event. Keith Biesiada said he supports the anti-Reagan
move.

cP/itikp
American
step H Heart
smoking. ,Association
> WOT FIGHTING FOR VOURUFE

Marston is not obligated to choose one of these three
unranked candidates, but he must choOse someone who has
applied, in accordance with Affirmative Action guidelines,
unless he desires to reopen the search, UF Information
Director Hugh Cunningham said Friday.
Cunningham said Marston has given no indication when
he will choose the new vice president. Marston has said in
the past that he would include UF President-designate
Marshall Criser, who takes on full-time duties at UF next
month, in the selection. Marston is retiring in September.
UPs first-ever vice president for research will direct the
UF Division of Sponsored Research and coordinate research
with private industry and the UF Foundation.
UF officials are developing a high-technology park in
rural Alachua County with the help of alumni and private
industries.
Marston decided last year, with the development of this
park, that UF needed to upgrade the position of dean of
research to make that official more accessible to the
president.

In terms of who the Democrats should nominate, I dont
care, as long as somebody beats Reagan, he said.
Mike Nardone, on the other hand, went to hear the reggae
band. He said he is for Reagan.
I didnt even know about RockAgainsteagan, Nardone
said. I dont see any political statements being made. I have
no idea what their goal is.

Todays forecast: Mostly sunny with highs in the upper 70s
(25 C), lows in the 50s (11 C).

FRS VS ORP
Should you remain in the Florida Retirement System or
enter the Optional Retirement Program?
You must make a choice!
And it's not an easy decision. At stake is the amount of retirement
income you will enjoy. Depending on your age, years of employment
under FRS, and several other factors, either FRS or ORP makes more
The United Faculty of Florida invites
you to attend a one-hour educational
seminar conducted by Dr. Lester I.
Tenney, nationally-known authority on
financial and retirement issues, a fellow
educator and Professor of Finance and
Insurance at Arizona State University.
Dr. Tenney was active in bringing ORP
to the Arizona University System and,
during the past seven years, has lectured
at many universities on Retirement and
Filial Planning. He has also recently
amploy^Jn^ answering the quest?onf"is
Come learn about FRS, ORP and how you make the choice.
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TIME; 12:00 NoOn & 2:00 p.m.
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"The Sights and Sounds of Israel"
Pinza Celebration
Music Dancing Food Exhibits
Entertainment by
Tuesday, March 27 noon-2 p.m.
Plaza of the Americas
Free and open to the public <§
The Israel Cultural Festival.
Sponsored by the UF Jewish Student Union, the B-nai B-rith
Hilel Foundation, the Institute of Students and Faculty on
Israel and the UF Israel Club. Funded by Student Govern Government.
ment. Government.



34th Street wall's

y MARK DOLAN
Alligator Writer

People who drive down 34th Street today will notice a
change in the scenery.
This weekend, the Community Affairs Division of Florida
Blue Key, The Gainesville Beautification Board and several
other groups banded together to deal with the problem of the
34th Street Wall.
The wall, eight-tenths of a mile long between Archer Road
and Southwest Second Avenue, has been a favored
showplace for artistic, political, whimsical and nonsensical
expression of the spray-paint variety.
The wall became the object of much discussion when
Florida Blue Key volunteered to cover the graffiti with
murals. That announcement last summer sparked a public
debate on the subject in The Alligators letter page. Opinions
on the wall ran both ways with some calling it art and others
calling it an eyesore.
Community Affairs dealt with the problem by
whitewashing it literally. Saturday, people from different
civic groups put a white coat of paint on the wall.
Students from Buchholz High School and Gainesville High
School Key Clubs, the Gainesville High Leo Club, Howard
Bishop Middle School and several fraternities and sororities
were among those who helped. Aided by contributions of
cold drinks from McDonalds and big biscuits from
Skeeters, the group put two coats of paint on die wall in
Jglm
Meaiiea said, "ll 1 wouM have'lo i. l working on
a report for English so this is better than that.
Were having a blast, Weihe said. People come by and
honk, and some tell us were destroying an American
tradition but I think its a fantastic project.
Richardson said that some of the people who were honking
and complaining may have been some of the past artists.

bottle club discussion
Sr USA BAOCMAN
I igator Staff Writer

New guidelines being considered by city commissioners to
limit the hours for Gainesvilles bottle clubs could regulate
those clubs out of business, owners say.
The regulations, along with ideas for a Gainesville
teenage recreation center, will be discussed tonight.
Commissioners became concerned with bottle clubs last
fall when Commissioner Marie Goldstein said the clubs
might not be complying with a city ordinance that prohibits
an alcoholic beverage from being sold, consumed or served
or permitted to be served or consumed in any place holding a
beverage license under the laws of Florida between the hours
of 2 a.m. and 7 a.m....
Gainesvilles three bottle clubs charge entrance fees, allow
customers to bring in alcohol and sell mixers from 11 p.m.
until 5 a.m.
Goldstein also claimed that bottle clubs allow inehriated
customers to roam Gainesvilles streets during the predawn
hours, causing public safety problems.

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JOE BURBANK/ALLIGATOR
Thai controversy about what to do with the graffiti-filled 34th Street wall ended once again Saturday
with a Florida Blue Key-rsponsored project to paint it completely white. Sigma Chi members Paul
Owston and Chris McAnany help whitewash the wall.

'jfen sure many people wh* spent their time to paint on
tkfMril arejjpfettnat were AiWtoying their message to the
world;" Richardson said
IhF'" Bernard from Buchlfcb High School said there
was one message sbe had a particularly hard time covering.
There was a Happy Mothers Day that I just could not
bear to go over, but I had to, she said.
Susan Mischler, director erf Community Affairs, said that
a lot of people driving by expressed approval of the project.
A lot of people are coming by and honking and giving us
the thumbs up and thats a pretty good sign, Mischler said.
A few people drive by and ask Why are you doing this? But

The city set up a special ad hoc committee last fall made
up of commissioners Goldstein and Gary Gordon to decide
whether bottle clubs are public places that should be
licensed and whether they are a source of downtown crime.
Collier said the two commissioners have come up with a
not so unanimous conclusion. The city can either say
no to all bottle clubs or allow them to sell alcohol until 3
a.m., but not after 3 a.m., he said.
Owners of the three bottle clubs in town, the Metro on
Main Street, Village Traffic on Northwest Fifth Avenue and
Music Express on East University Avenue, argue that any
increased regulation will put them out of business.
City commissioners will also decide the fate of a teen
activity center. City Manager George Morgan will present
commissioners with possible sites tonight for a large
recreation complex for the citys teens to have a place to
socialize.
In a report issued by Police Chief Atkins Warren last fall,
he said that during Teen Nite at Music Express officers
are essentially babysitting teenagers for several hours...
The four spots Morgan is presenting are: an old bar called
Reds Two Spot on Northwest Fifth Avenue, an old Health
and Rehabilitative Services building on Southeast Second
Avenue, the small AVLAC shopping center on Williston
Road or the Northeast Recreational Complex, Collier said.

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q coat of white paint

hint tt*m**, goltm g~d
responses rrMft the people in the apartments across the
street. iODBL. ~
The original plan was to ok latex paint tomake it easier to
remove gnrffiti. But workers ran into a problem. The latex
and the paint were incompatible and the first coat was
coming off when they tried to apply the latex, said Carlos
Burruezo, project director for Community Affairs.
Community Affairs officials plan to plant vines along the
top of the wall. The vines will eventually hang down and
cover the wall and a youth group will be responsible for
removing future graffiti.

Bowling brings bucks
for Shands burn unit

The bum unit at Shands Teaching Hospital is about S4OO
richer, thanks to a Bowl-A-Thon Saturday sponsored by the
Delta Sigma Pi business fraternity.
Service committee chairman Neil Marcus said this was the
first time a business organization attempted a service project
of this type. Most organizations prefer projects such as
blood drives, he said. Delta Sigma Pi leaders wanted
something that would raise cash as well as provide
everybody with a good time, he said.
The bum unit was chosen, said fraternity member Elebra
Cohn, because erf its association with UF and involvement
with children.
Twenty-five participants, all members of the fraternity,
raised the money by taking donations based on the number
of pins they toppled during the event.

alligator, mondoy, march 26,1984,

3



4

i, olligotof, mondoy, morch 26, 1984

Report: Shuttle's engines can't take wear

CAPE CANAVERAL The space shuttles main
engines, engineered to fly 55 missions without an
overhaul, have failed to withstand the rigors of repeated
use the hallmark of shuttle-based transportation, a
published report jaid Sunday.
Senior NASA engineers say their doubts over the
engines' invincibility will not jeopardize the scheduled
April 6 mission of the space shuttle Challenger.
But they say engine wear is such a severe and chronic
problem that a complete redesign erf major components
may be necessary and could cost up to $ 1 billion over the
next 10 years.
Rocketdyne, a division of Rockwell International the
engines builders, simply did not anticipate all the

VICTIM WINS SUIT
DAYTONA BEACH A man raped while incarcerated in
the Volusia County jail says his SI.OB million legal victory
against the county should work to prevent similar assaults, a
Sunday report said.
The 23-year-old rape victim received the SI.OB mjllion
award Saturday after a four-day civil trial. The victim, who
went under the alias John Doe throughout the proceeding,
said he sued to make corrections officials work harder to
prevent jail rapes.
Thats what I was here for, not for myself, he told The
Orlando Sentinel.
FILES YIELD DETAILS
WASHINGTON Edwin Meese, who denies taking a
major political role in the 1980 Reagan campaign, was
provided details of President Carters final, election-eve
television appeal three days in advance, Meese's campaign
files show.
Also among files recently turned over to the Senate
Judiciary Committee by House investigators are several
memos in which Robert Garrick, director of political
development for the Reagan campaign, describes materials
picked up from sources in or close to the Carter camp.
Garrick reported to Meese, who has said he handled only
issues and policy for the Reagan campaign.
FRENCH LEAVE BEIRUT
BEIRUT Amid the thunder of artillery and mortar fire,
some 200 French troops sailed out of Beirut Sunday to begin

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Canoeing Trip
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problems that they encountered," said engineer Dr.
Michael Billett, who completed a $125,000 study for
NASA on engine erosion.
The mounting list of engine problems, including
erosion, cracks and lack of state-of-the-arts hardware, are
also forcing NASA officials to reduce the number of times
the engines could be rescued without major repairs. NASA
officials have reduced the number from 55 to 35,
drawing away from the hallmark of its design.
In addition, The Miami Herald said NASA was actively
seeking advice from Rocketdynes two chief competitors,
Aerojet Tech Systems and the Whitney division of United
Technologies.

the evacuation of the last contingent of the multinational
peace-keeping force from the city.
Heavy fighting was reported near French positions along
the Green Line dividing the city and artillery and mortar
shells pounded suburbs of Christian East Beirut, killing at
least one person and wounding another, police said.
CONFUSION HAMPERS ELECTIONS
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador Rebel attach, a
nationwide blackout and confusion by election officials
delayed delivery of ballots and ballot boxes and closed some
polling places Sunday, disrupting voting for a new
president.
Salvadorans were choosing among eight candidates who
promised solutions ranging from total victory to end the
civil war with leftist guerrillas in the first free presidential
elections in 50 years.
PROPOSAL STIRS CONTROVERSY
TALLAHASSEE Although Floridians wont get a
chance to vote on Amendment 1 until November, die
revenue-limiting proposal will have a decided effect on the
upcoming 1984 state legislative session, a Sunday report
said.
House Speaker Lee Moffitt, D-Tampa, told The Tampa
Tribune Amendment 1 will permeate everything in the
session, which begins April 3.
Compiled from United Press International

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March 23-31
Lobby of Constans Theater
Free and open to the public.
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Sponsored by the UF J.wuh Stud.nt Union, the ffnei ffrith Hill*l Foundation, th<
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377-6583



Reporter offers answers for Central America aid program

BySAUIIHUemS
Alligator Writer

r-- 1 > ' -
An investigative reporter in Central
America for 20 years told a UF audience that
the key to a successful aid program for the
area is not mbney, but interaction between
private organizations and warned of the
consequences of huge South American
foreign debts.
"Its only through the private
organizations that we are going to get away
from the politics and the stupidities and the
political manipulations of these aid
programs, said Penny Lemoux, a Central
American correspondent for The Nation and
The National Catholic Reporter.
Lemoux wrote a 45-page report for the
Marshall Field Foundation on alternatives to
the Kissinger Commission report on aid to
Central America.

Dorm rent increases
S3O fall semester

Beginning fall semester, UF students will pay about
S3O extra a semester to live in a dorm. Married housing
residents will pay about S2O extra a month.
The Board of Regents, which runs the nine state
universities, approved the rent increases Friday at their
meeting in Miami.
For UF, Regents approved between a 5.3 and 10
percent increase. This will add up to an increase of from
$567 to $597 a semester for a double air-conditioned
room. Students in Beaty Towers will have an extra sl2
tacked onto the increase for special maintenance projects.
Regents approved a 7.4 percent across-the-board in increase
crease increase for Florida Atlantic University, an increase of
between 4 and 6 percent for the University of West
Florida and an increase of about 4 percent for Florida

Regents OK S2B million health center wing

A new S2B million wing for UFs Health Center got the
OK from the Board of Regents Friday, but still must go to
the state legislators for final approval.
In exchange for the new wing, UF officials want the
state to cancel a S4O million loan repayment from Shands
Teaching Hospital for its new patient services wing.
Instead, that money would go to build a six-story
addition to the UF Health Center for classrooms, faculty
offices and research laboratories.
Regents had expressed concern that the S4O million
repayment could be used to fund other building projects
at the' other state universities. Cancellation of that loan
repayment could hurt other universities, they said. Bpt
State University System Budget Director Carl Blackwell

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Lemoux traced a plan that would not
"send, billions of dollars or masses of
Americans to Central America, but would
concentrate smaller amounts of money in
areas specified by local groups.
Private groups, including labor
organizations and churches, should work
with groups there that have the confidence of
the people. The people are the best to know
what they need, she said Thursday.
This approach, Lemoux said, would solve
the problem of corrupt politicians and leave
behind the cultural baggage most foreign
aid programs carry with them.
Local involvement would not only be more
effective, but Central Americans-would be
more interested in repaying loans, she said.
Community involvement also fits the
political culture of Central Anierica which is
based on loyalty to the community, Lemoux
said. ; .- -

State University.
UF Inter-Residence Hall Association (IRHA) members
approved the 5.3 percent increase in. January based on a
recommendation from Housing Director James Grimm.
Grimm had said the increase was needed because of
increases in utility costs, telephone service, employee
salaries and new data processing terminals for each
residence hall.
Former IRHA President Tija Zitner said housing of officials
ficials officials originally called for an increase of about $42 a
semester, but cutbacks from 1983 will be used to lower
the rent increase. These cutbacks will save dorm residents
$11.90 a semester, she said.
For married housing, monthly rent will increase 15
percent for Diamond and Corry Villages, and 10 percent
in other housing areas. This adds up to about S2O a
month, Claro Martinez, chairman of the mayors council
said.
Student Regent Frank Graham was the only regent who
opposed the rent hike. In light of Gov. Bob Graham's
proposed 12 percent increase in tuition, the rent hikes
should have been less, he said.

CORY JO LANCASTER

told the Regents the cancellation would not affect their
three-year priority list for building projects.
The new wing was not on the Regents priority list and
probably would not have received money until the early
19905, Student Regent Frank Graham said.
Graham said he was confident legislators would ap approve
prove approve the project because they realize the unique role
that Shands plays in Florida and the whole Southeast.

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Lemoux also warned nearly 100 people at
the Central American Week speech that the
Reagan administration is blind to the
consequences erf huge foreign debts in South
America, where we do have real interests.
A British banker told me, lf there is
<. danger to the world financial system, it will
begin in the slums of Sao Paolo.
Sao Paolo, Brazils industrial hub, has bom
the brunt of much of the countrys SIOO
billion, debt. Auto workers, once secure in
their assembly line jobs, now roam the streets
begging, Larnoux said. Grocery store looting
is commonplace, she said.
The huge debts in the region, predicted to
reach $1 trillion by 1986, are not only
destroying the economies of the debtor states,
but are adversely affecting the creditors,
. chiefly the United States, she said.
Its widely recognized in New York bank
circles, Lemoux said, that debts wont be

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alligator, monday, march 26, 1984,

paid back or will be paid back over a long
period of time.
Meanwhile, Lemoux said, the American
taxpayer is bailing out large U.S. banks. In
1982 the U.S. government sent $5 billion in
aid to Mexico and Brazil so they could meet
their American loan payments.
The end result of the spiral, say many, is
that Brazil will default.
If one goes, they'll all go, Lemoux
added.
Interest rates, high under the Reagan
administration, make the loans cut deeper
into a drained South American pocketbook.
Today, the 112 million workers in Latin
America would have to pay more than
$2,500 each to repay their countries foreign
debts, Lemoux said. Latin American workers
earn an average of about $1,500 each year,
she said.

Regents order check
on campus morals

Board of Regent members have ordered the nine state
university presidents to evaluate attitudes on their
campuses and make sure they are promoting high morals
among their students.
The Regents gave the order in light of the alleged gang
rape of a 17-year-old-girl at the Pi Lambda Phi fraternity
house last fall.
Also, the Regents expressed concern over the University
of South Florida hiring a music teacher who had been
forced to resign from Michigan State University because
of complaints that he had sexually harassed female
students.
Student Regent Frank Graham said presidents should
re-evaluate their policies and make sure they are going
beyond just educating their students.
Graham said the Regents passed the resolution Friday,
saying that it is both the responsibility of university
presidents and Regents members to make sure the highest
moral standards are maintained at the nine state
universities.
The Regents, at their meeting, also transferred around
funds based on the corridor funding law, which netted
UF more than $ 180,000 for meeting enrollment quotas.
State legislators passed the law last spring, which of offered
fered offered cash incentives to universities who kept their
enrollments within amounts set by the Legislature.
Universities were penalized for either falling short or
going over the enrollment quotas.
UF kept enrollment within that corridor, UF
spokesman Hugh Cunningham said, which earned UF
officials $ 184,000.
The University of South Florida received almost
$124,000, Florida State University got $29,000 and
Florida Atlantic University got $3,000.

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6

. alligator, monday, march 26,1964

Precarious perch
City hall must have the steamiest windows in
Gainesville.
Thats because city officials seem to do little
more than spend countless hours in their offices
expending bureaucratic hot air air that is
costing the city thousands of dollars and pushing
Gainesville off the financial cliff.
But hanging from the edge of a precipice is
nothing new to city officials they have known
for quite some time they were in trouble and done
nothing to avert the inevitable fall.
Management has become increasingly aware
of the possibility of inadvertently jeopardizing the
citys financial condition through poor legislative
policies and management practices, reads a 4-
year-old, somewhat yellowed and probably
forgotten report on financial trends in the city of
Gainesville.
This same report says, It was felt that neither
management nor the legislature of Gainesville
had a clear grasp of the overall financial con condition
dition condition of the city.
Today these words are coming back to haunt
the administrators of Gainesville government,
who find themselves trying to save a city that is
crumbling at the seams.
City Manager George Morgan calls it hand-to hand-tomouth
mouth hand-tomouth existence.
Hes the same man who said going into this
budget year that Gainesvilles $27.3 million
spending plan represents both an opportunity
and a challenge.
The opportunity is reflected by the resources
allocated; the challenge consists of managing
those resources productively, he wrote.
A challenge that city chiefs have not been able
to meet so far considering they have lost much muchneeded
needed muchneeded funds from state and federal revenue
sources, are spending megabucks on litigation
and contract problems and have a reserve of only
$246,000.
City Commissioner Jean Chalmers put it best
when she said, We cannot even function this
year. And everything compounds I dont see
how and I dont really think we are going to make
ends meet.
And it is with this gloomy picture that these
same city officials will start planning for the
1984-85 fiscal year.
If disaster is to be avoided, officials are going to
have to do more than talk during this years
budget sessions.
They should listen to the advice of budget
experts and of reports that they spend good
money for.
Officials were told in 1980 that it is important
that a city does not create a short-term balance in
revenues and expenditures at the expense of a
long-run imbalance.
This was the premise behind the Office of
Strategic Planning that was put in this years
budget and given $ 140,000 to get off the ground.
This office was, among other things, supposed
to study city finances and offer strategies to
rebuild the citys drastically low contingency
fund. But commissioners let this brilliant idea fall
to the wayside and instead decided to plan on a
day-by-day basis, because they couldnt afford
to look beyond this year.
By spending a little bit this year, city officials
could be saving themselves millions for the
future.
Then there is the advice of Jim Kirkland, the
new money expert at the helm of city finance.
Speaking from experience Kirkland helped
Tallahassee through an even grimmer financial
dilemma about 10 years ago he says officials
should consider annexation as away to increase
the citys tax base and also increase coffers.
Kirkland also strongly advocates the long-range
planning ethic.
Morgan and other city officials quickly
brushed aside Kirklands proposal when he
suggested annexation in January, saying they
need to eliminate waste and trim the fat.
From the way department heads talk, they have
tightened their belts as much as possible to
survive and threats of cuts as much as 30 percent
next year would be suicidal to many city services.
So now more than ever it is time to stop talking,
start listening and acting before theres
nothing out those windows to see.

opinions

ICMSIIEM* SOMEIUN6 PRODUCTIVE k A /f SVV i A
VWSFINALiyAOQtMUSHEDIN Joki /A VJI
WASHINGTON TUS WEEK-

Hey kids, let's put on a pajama parade

What this campus needs is good, old fashioned Pajama
Parade.
Say what?
Well, back in the 3os and perhaps before and after that
decade, too UF had a tradition known as the Pajama
Parade. The parade was usually held around the beginning
of football season as a sort of marching, PJ-clad pep rally.
The event was mainly for freshmen, who were called rats
back then.
I came across the event while I was doing research for our
Homecoming edition last year, and I thought it was one of
the coolest things Id ever heard about at UF.

KATHARINE H. SUMNER

because said so

I thought about the Pajama Parade again last week when
we had a meeting between some Alligator folks and two
editors from the national college magazine, Nutshell. The
guys from Nutshell were trying to pin down campus trends
that they can report on in their magazine. One trend that
evolved from the discussion was a return to the mores and
discipline of earlier decades in the form of such things as
dry rush, a return to housemothers, tamer Halloween
celebrations and reactionary Gator Growls.
So I figure we could have the best of both worlds in a
Pajama Parade. With its roots in the 3os, the Pajama
Parade is decidedly a thing out of the past, yet its just goofy
enough that we in the Bos could really have a blast with it.
Remember, when the parade started, UF was a mens
university; there werent even any women in the parade.
Imagine how much fun and color it would add to have all
our lovely young UF ladies prancing in their babydolls and
Fredericks of Hollywood numbers.
Not that the original parades were lacking in color.
Witness these excerpts from Alligator articles during the 3os.
(I would have been so at home as a news reporter back then
when the writers were verbose and the language overblown
aind flowery):
Flame red, cobalt blue, cream yellow and bright orange
in polkadot, stripe, curlycue and do-dad designs were the
feature of the Rat Pajama Parade Friday night.
The freshmen assembled in the auditorium and marched
down University Avenue preceded by the band dressed for
the occasion in pajamas that rivaled the brilliant hues of the
loudest rat attire. Hordes of yelling, whistling and singing
members of the class of 1939 were escorted by sophomores
and upperclassmen equipped with paddles. The paddles, no
doubt, accounted for much of the yelling.
The procession halted at the intersection of University
Avenue and Ninth Street, where the freshmen gathered
around in a circle and gave the school yells and cheers. A
truck fitted out with a public address system coached the
SG should recognize
gays are omnipresent
Mitor: I am a Lesbian. So was Eleanor Roosevelt, and so
are many other wimmin (sic), within this community and
without. There are also many homosexual men walking
around. We are everywhere, like Coke machines.
The issue of homosexuality is not as simple as how we
physically fulfill ourselves. Indeed, homosexuality is how we
choose to fulfill our Selves. Obviously, the boys and girls
who deal the dough to the blood of the campus community
do not understand or appreciate the legitimacy of our
presence. Such ignorance and prejudice are apparent from
the recent denials for funds, for Gay Awareness Week
requested by the UF Lesbian and Gay Society.
Every day is dominated by heterosexual activities. Like it
or not, we are all well aware of heterosexuality; we are
drenched with it. Is one week of gay awareness too much for
the multitudes of the unconscious?
The action of the Student Government, the victors erf
oppression, is yet another attempt to squelch the breath of
our ground. It is duly demonstrative of homophobia and of
twisted thought. We have always been here, and there can be
no erasure. I will not disappear for the fist at my face. Be
aware of this.
Mom* withheld by requMt

cheering along until the crowd was whipped into a froth. In
the meantime, the band was going to town, with Phil
Kaplan, the drum major, twirling his flaming baton all over
the atmosphere.
I contend that a Pajama Parade might even be the key to
the elusive Year of the Gator. After all, we may have Gator
Growl, the worlds largest pep rally, but it doesnt take place
until halfway through the football season. Gator fans seem
afraid to show any faith in the boys at the beginning of the
season. I certainly heard little support for them in the early
part of last season. It was only later, when the team showed
signs of having its best year ever that fans started jumping on
the bandwagon.
We need a Pajama Parade to show our support to our
Gators at the beginning of the season. We also need away to
bring our massive student body of 30,000 plus together at
the beginning of the school year. Heres how spirit was
generated in 1932:
Enveloped in the clamor from 600 cheering freshmen,
the first Pajama Parade of 32 was underway. A double
column of night-dressed freshmen assembled in the
University Auditorium and poured from the campus to
either side of University Avenue, and, to the martial
cadences of The Orange and Blue, marched with such elan
and dignity as their attire would permit toward the business
district of the university city. Bowing and scraping (by
command) to the naturally eager feminine watchers, the
harassed frosh swooped down upon the long-suffering
townspeople, circled the square and formed en masse before
the Chamber of Commerce offices.
Here the rats were given the opportunity to open up.
The resultant cheers were, according to connoisseurs, of
sufficient volume and gratifying tonal quality as to forever
place the class of 36 in Floridas Din of Fame. And so,
bouyed by their first real taste of the Florida spirit, smarting
from the effective disciplinary measures of upperclassmen
and burdened with sore and aching feet, the weary, hoarse
and bedraggled rats were dismissed to straggle and stumble
home.
Thats kind of a nice thought: Their first real taste of
Florida spirit. I think disciplining of freshmen by up upperclassmen
perclassmen upperclassmen is a rather pointless and demeaning idea, but
the idea that freshmen and new students could start off the
year with a taste of spirit that might carry them through
their UF years is a touching, if old fashioned notion.
Waning school spirit was seen as problem back in the days
of Pajama Parades. A 3os Alligator front page (which was
shared with a story about Senator-elect Claude Peppers
appearance at a UF smoker) reported, Many students
optimistically look forward to a continuation of the up upperclass
perclass upperclass representation in pep rallies, and a return of the fine
school spirit that used to reign here.
Incidentally, that same story referred to proof that
pajama makers must be enjoying the after effects of
repeal.,, evidenced in the dazzling array of nightwear
displayed. One wonders if the students were also enjoying
the after effects of the repeal of Prohibition.
But surely alcohol wouldnt be a negative influence on a
Pajama Parade today... would it?
Katharine Sumner writes this column every Monday.
Watch the opinions pages this week for some interesting
response to last weeks "nice guy"columns.

o
m-jm UMrrn*KlbiMi
alligator

Editor; Dana McElroy
Managing Editor/Opinions: K Sumner
News Editor: Tom Butlar
Now* Editor: Goii Rayas
Assistant Nows Editor! Phil Kuntz
Projoos Editor: Both Morton
Sports Editor: Carl lisciondrollo
Insido Editor: Jeannineloiacono
Art Director: Shawn Vitt
Photo Editor: Jim Virgo

Published by:
Campus Communications, inc.
P.O. Bo xt 4257 University Station, Gainesville, Florida. 1105 W
University Ave., Security Building. Classified Advertising: 376-4446;
Retail Display Advertising: 376-4482, Newsroom: 376-4458;
Production: 373-9926; Butint Office: 376-4446

General Manager C.E. Barber
Advertising Director: Kothleen Tagie
Operation* Manoger Suzy Sommer
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Assistants Elly Mogen. Allison Marsh



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Heritage Fair draws 1,500 to museum

Sy DAVID SOKUOOS
Alligator Staff Writer

You never would have known it was UF.
Not with the aroma erf peanuts boilitig, beer brewing and
grandma's-kind-of-wood-stove-cooking twirling around your
nostrils.
Nor was Gainesvilles typically cosmopolitan essence
evident in the way the Bucksnott Bamdance Band and the
Cross Creek Cloggers or Gamble Rogers entertained their
audience.
But then, that was the whole idea behind the Sixth Annual
Heritage Fair at the Florida State Museum Sunday af afternoon.
ternoon. afternoon.
By 3 p.m., about 1,500 people had braved the un unpredictable
predictable unpredictable mix of rain and sun to see the vestiges of how
great-grandpas procured a six-pack and where great greatgrandmas
grandmas greatgrandmas got their new dresses in the days before Publix and
Penneys.
1 wasnt nothin but a wee boy then, grinned the
blacksmith, saying be began his trade 16 yean ago. But
Roger Van Arnam said his blacksmithing is just a hobby.
Actually he works in construction and computer repair.
Joining the 30 other crafty people there, Van Arnam made
barbeque forks, belt buckles and such for the folks gathered
around his coal fire and anvil behind the museum.
Picking up a steel ring hed made, he gave a bit of his
philosophy.
Me being antisocial, I get tired of people making dinner
triangles. So I made a dinner circle, hie said, eliciting a
clang from the ring with his hammer.
Then inside the museum, tables stacked with sundry
homemade household do-dads drew the interest of moms,
some of whom dragged protesting kids along.
Bettye Roberts Sat behind her table of ct mhusk dolls,
smiling pleasantly and answering questions from the
families filing by. .*

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I at the Salty Deg Saloon J
Mon. Chicken wings A n I
Night mwg ot domestic 4rfl ...... 52.75
I Tuns. Our roguior am. popporonl. J
I Night r
I ft mug ot domo.tk drett . . 52.95
I Ws4. Imported boor night j
i
I -4 -. L An* J m
srsT* or dottioo
Men.. Tees. A Wed. All PM
J 1. AH Bor Iron* TH
Is- ft -i- .- |
o roipfwfHiaiioi i u
\ ft flrobolls. ....*l4* j
| AH SpecialsMon.-Frl. :-i
Specials not good on delivery or for take out f
I Excluding Killians ft Micholob
I a

A few tables down, Louise McCrackin detailed for an
elderly lady her technique for creating woven baskets out of
logs.
And over in the eastern wing of the museum, where fossils
and live snakes are kept, half a dozen women were gathered
around a slowly shrinking mound of wool taken from a
bleating sheep earlier Sunday.
As they chatted, they spun, twisted, pulled and combed the
wool while visitors wandered in and out of the room.
The wool-workers didnt notice as one kid slipped away
with a chunk of unspun wool and ran to show his dad.
Dadl Dad! he said as loudly as he could and still
whisper. Dad, how would you like to sleep on this?
His uninterested dad glanced at the baseball-sized piece of
sheep hair and muttered, Uh-huh.
Meanwhile, about 150 people were gathered around a
stage arranged beneath die museum, overlooking the
museums courtyard,
Thats where the hoe-down stuff was happening.
Moms, dads, grandparents, cowboys and cowgirls and a
lot of kids eating a lot of hotdogs and homemade cookies
stomped, clapped and laughed at the silly songs, and just
listened to the more heart-rending ones.
After Dale and Linda Crider gave a folksy pitch for water
conservation, another group a trio twanging on a Dobro
steel guitar, a bass fiddle and a 6-string guitar sang about
a guy who stuffed his cat in a sack and tried to ditch it in a
river only to have someone return the soaked cat.
The chorus was supplied by the audience, who upon cue,
sang, So off I went with the body in the bag.
Then Floridas Traveling Troubadore, Gamble Rogers,
mounted the stage, told stories about his hometown of
Oklawaha, Fla., providing his own guitar accompaniment.
He told everybody about the car he and his friends rode
around in, which was so sorry, you had to be goin 60 miles
an hour to get the headlights to come on.

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j IJ IIIIIIII V-.
[ ffT "The Sights and Sounds of Israel" |
| / l^|l|in
| I A musical.
j Israel's answer to "West Side Story"
| r Tonight, 7 p.m.
! I Reitz Union Auditorium
i A Y
Free and open to public. j||f|||k
j I (JP
i Z Tie Israel Cultural FesthraL \
131 H JBHf Sporoand by the UF hwiyh Stud*nt Unnn md th, l
111 B #/ UT lml Chib. Funded by Student Government. A

olligotor, mondoy, morch 26,1984,

7



8

l alligator, monday, march 26,1984

As a Marine Officer, you could be in charge of a Mach
2 + F/A-18A, a vertical take-off Harrier or one of our
other jets or helicopters. And you could do it by the time
youre 23. But it takes a special commitment on your

part We demand leaders at all
levels. We teach you to be one.
ts youre a freshman or
sophomore, ask about our

| r M |- , :--r~Er""M
Bp ri = iHSfe 1 Wj
: -''' rr*-" I ', i - 1 -" 1 £ ~^rr~.':"'
- ii-i'jijaae:. H = =j~ -'''^^. _ =::=: ==^====^^B = J
H* |* miJI B f iH
p ssssagPlll?- -Sir
p. .. :Srr===Ess=b
-f^a^^MiM!B^^^^^ ; -' £-,.; ~~~~SE ' '," ', :.:rlrH : ~ : 'lllrSrs
.r: i -:,r" ] r i tr Jjjj
-I" r w:i ~' -.1 -~ '- ' ~~~ _ __L_jl -' 3 r 1 '""" 1 =rl : ";

ror more information, call CaptmlJames toft free at
1-800-432-2061

Go farther...
faster.

undergraduate officer commissioning programs. If youre
a junior, check out our graduate programs. Starting
salaries are from $17,000 to $23,000. And you can count
on going farther...fester.

I Maybe you can be one ofu& %-/
Tbefem
The Proud.
I The Marines,



7 make
good glasses. . jO
"Don't get ripped off. *W>
Quality glasses do cost
less at Spectrum Optical'!^
Frames fr0mi1 7.95
NrD fl s / r ww! os( s.v.) I sell them cheap!
Spectrum Optical
MM SW Archer Rd.

WANTED: students for the reitz
UNION BOARD OF MANAGERS
rs*n>
The J. Wayne Reitz Union Board of Managers is composed
of eight students and six faculty members and determines and
recommends policy for the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Students interested in serving on the 1984-85 Board may
pick up an application from the Information Desk at Tigert
Hall,the Information Desk at the Reitz Union, or the Student
Activities Center Desk on the third floor of the Reitz Union.
Applications must be submitted to Mr. Stephen Pritz, J. .,
Room 103 Anderson, by 4:00 p.m. Today (March 26,1984).

Didnt you know that if youre a senior with the promise of a SIO,OOO
career-oriented job, you could have the American Express Ca^d?
Where have you been? .
Asleep?
Because for some time American Express has been saying that we believe
in your future. But even more than that. We believe in you now. And weve
been proving it. A SIO,OOO job. Thats it. No strings. No gimmicks. And this
offer is even good for 12 months after you graduate.
But why do you need the American Express Card now? First of all, its a
good way to begin to establish your credit history. And you know thats
important. Os course, the Card is also good for vacation travel, as well as
for shopping for things like a new stereo or furniture. And because the Card
is recognized and welcomed worldwide, f
so are you.
So call 800-528-8000 for a Special ) |
Student Application or look for one at i *> f
your college bookstore or on your E ~i
campus bulletin boards. ( Jfj J&
The American Express Card. Dont h ~
leave school without it. 5 u,r f%tl? ."Ip rs
Look for an application on campus.
til./..' -5 VI V: \

Vitamin books spur sales;
experts debate pills' value

v DAVID CYRIL
Alligator Writer

Books touting the advantages of vitamins
have gained popularity lately and have
caused a surge in vitamin sales, local
retailers say.
But local nutrition and aging experts say
using vitamins may be a waste of time and
money.
R.H. Reisinger, who works at the General
Nutrition Center on Newberry Road said
such books are so widely read that vitamin
sales cant help but be increased.
Doug Bonebrake, owner of Mother Earth
Family Markets in Gainesville, agreed,
saying vitamin sale increases are directly
related to books like Life Extension by Durk
Pearson and Sandy Shaw, which suggest
vitamin supplements may increase lifespan.
The stuff really works, Bonebrake said.
People are constantly coming in and telling
me how much better they feel after taking
vitamins.
Richard R. Streiff disagreed: Most people
dont need extra vitamins at all. Streiff is a
hematologist, one who studies blood, at The
Veterans Administration Hospital in
Gainesville. He specializes in nutritional
anemias, which are blood deficiencies
brought on by poor nutrition.
Keeping the body and its immune system
in peak condition is the primary goal of
preventive medicine. Many believe vitamin
supplements are the key to attaining this
goal.
Not so, said Streiff. Preventive medicine
is certainly very good, but people are dif different,
ferent, different, and their needs vary within a
reasonable range, he said.
Assistant Professor Robert Beland of UFs
gerontology department, which studies
aging, agreed. Needs vary on a day to day

People read them Just about anywhere...
The alligator classifieds.- The tradition continues.

alligator, monday, march 26,1984, (

basis. Taking vitamins you dont need is like
putting a bandage on your body where it
hasnt been hurt.
Health is a complex subject, Beland said,
and nutrition and vitamins are only one
aspect of it. Things like stress, attitude and
exercise also affect well-being, Beland said.
Most people dont eat right or get proper
exercise, Beland said. This is the main
problem.
Anthony J. LaGreca, another professor in
UFs gerontology department agreed that
taking vitamin supplements may be the
wrong approach to good health.
LaGreca said claims that vitamin sup supplements
plements supplements increase lifespan are not fully
substantiated.
There is an unbelievable lack of
knowledge in this area, LaGreca said.
Research is not conclusive.
Streiff also said there is no real evidence to
support the idea that vitamin supplements
increase lifespan. A balanced diet is much
more important, Streiff said. But Streiff
said, vitamin deficiencies can shorten
lifespan. Premature death can be
decreased, Streiff said.
LaGreca agreed, Death is inevitable, but
the timing of death is not. The aging process
may be slowed down through nutrition and
reduced stress, but there are many aspects to
consider.
Beland also agreed Vitamins are useful
and can serve a purpose. But you have to
know what youre doing, and sound
nutrition advice is hard to find, he said.
The problem with Americans is theyre
always looking for a simple answer, Beland
said. Taking.vitamins is easy, he said, but
do you want to take vitamins you may or
may not need?
Said Streiff, In most cases, vitamins are a
waste of money.

60jrirrieRhcy5in6
pcioves mewsi a/cj
(WHAt A RA^Ain.O
Coae&iAte Liv(n&
OR&AniZAtion
*A stuDsnt-Ron coop#'
n7 nw isth st
CALL TODAY 5
377 42fc?

J " >
Round trip to Israel
for one low price.
Free.
Explore the sights and sounds
of Israel without leaving home.
The Israel Cultural Festival
March 23 31
; Sponsored by the Us Jewish Student Union
Funded by Student Government.

9



I, alligator, monday, march 26,1984

10

RTS
frompagsona

Gainesville police later subjected Durdley to a polygraph
test, but the results proved inconclusive. Durdley then
sought a stressograph test, an examination that monitors
levels of stress in an individual's voice as he answers specific
questions, from a private examiner who was a former
Gainesville police detective.
"The results of this test Were conclusive, the examiner,
who asked that his name not be published, wrote, It is the
opinion of the examiner that Durdley was not involved in the
burglary of the RTS building on Sept. 21, 1981 and that he
has no specific knowledge of how it occurred.
Two years after Durdleys arrest, Morgan acted on
Durdleys original allegations that bus fares were being
stolen from RTS.
An audit of the bus system from October 1982 to June
1983 showed that $53,000 to about SIIO,OOO in bus fares
were missing for Hut period.
As a result of the audit, McEachem said the city managers
also found considerable discrepancies in the bank deposits
as compared to the daily tally sheets that bus drivers keep.
"Apparently things were pretty loose down there,
McEachem said.
Durdley and Kennard told Morgan that a couple of
policeman hiding in die bushes and watching the office door
where die money was kept could have easily caught the
culprits, Kennard said.
Morgan said he never asked for such an investigation, but
he did request that it be done thoroughly.

sells'bythe' slice
A SLICE OF PIZZA AND A SALAD
Monday Friday 114 N.W. 13th St. |
BBMaasaaaasaaaiaiHMaaaaiasaaaoa

Stanley K. Kaplan 1
I sHir The Smart
I j|| MOVE!
GMAT LSAT GRE
ff KAPLAN 377-0014

U.s. MARINE CORPS
Platoon Leaders Class
Ouarantrad Pilot Contract*
Orawml Contract* (oil other apodoltloa)
College Freshmen and
sophomores/1 st and 2nd year law students (college
seniors applying to law school)
MWXOMMItMOWIMO TRAINING: Two six weeks
framing sessions during two summer vacation (10
weeks, once, for lawyers)
TtAJMNO LOCATION: Marine Corps Base, Quantico,
ON CAMPUS TRAINING: None
*" * ,n
pn outlining bach*lod^rM/tawSdhooi
rtydente commissioned upon completion of training
555LSm& ,> *"' mw
Other ipacialtiai available: Military Police Officer
Intelligence Officer Aircraft Mointenome Officer
logMics Officer Air Traffic CotWol Officer
Engineer Officer Disbursing Officer
r AH. finnnrinl * r\££l
lOnUmctr f imuwi iwpnigfnyw untetr
Communications Officer Data Systems Automation Officer
Supply Officer Public Affaire Officer
I AvioNon Supply Officer
I 1 ,fl rmm n MgretoMtalMkN
ePeSeenegMsutaertata, *etate****aiOl
1 1

McEachem said there was nothing covert about die en ensuing
suing ensuing investigation. ATU President Don Draper said police
drove up to the RTS compound in a marked car, announced
an investigation was going on and started asking questions.
1 really question why an overt investigation had been
used instead of a covert investigation, McEachem said.
That investigation produced nothing conclusive, Ward
wrote in his letter to Morgan.
Not one individual stated he or she was that positive
about seeing money actually being taken by another em employee,
ployee, employee, the letter stated. > ;
However, a week-long investigation by The Alligator has
produced a notarized statement in which a Gainesville bus
employee, Claude Whitfoid, along with several other em employees,
ployees, employees, including Roosevelt Jones and John Hines, saw a
road supervisor leave the (RTS) office late in the afternoon
and walk to his car with a clipboard in his hand and a white
bag and try to open the drivers side of the door when the
bag fell and from where I was standing, said Whitford, I
saw money (on the ground) from the glare of the lights from
die office.
I would have to be a blind person to tell that it wasnt
money, Whitford said. I will further testify in a court of
law if need be.
Marie Pritchert, deputy director for RTS, said that prior to
November 1983 road supervisors had authority to take the
fare money from the buses, place them in white bank bags
and put them in the safe. Each bus was to have a separate
bank bag and the bags were supposed to remain in the safe
overnight and taken to the bank in the morning.
No one had the authority to take the money home with
them, Pritchert said.

Sol 20 % 0ff
Celebrate your graduation with savings on
pearls, gold jewelry and selected watches.

1 MBHenpi PBIBIPIb
' - bsbsbss rT7 i
f \ JHI
SB C? y
-%JP. n WjW /&
X i4P / L ijPJh S.vjF'it&Ur Sr A /
.H O. Tu. >>" |S -JF-yjnS'j Ajf
s, m '43F la X&Rnr Jr
B \- mKm- I\v WV > ,x< jFw SWP JtjQm jar
THlsj qs> \ (f j|a /ay > /Aiv Jr
- ;jgal||. f4p yfflW r
/&r
/Jr /w/
\lkV\ /Jr/mw
Va\ r w x£/jr
MMli9

1984 Graduates:
Save 20% on any pearl
jewelry, gold jewelry
(including chains and earr earrings)
ings) earrings) and a special selection
of watches. Valid through
May 31, 1984.

/Haas Brothers
MlAUNitofAiuDsioois FLORIDA

AAA
cxiamvi
STORAGE
Both 4'x4'x4' and
4'x'x'
1 units reduced for
summer
533 S. W. 2nd Ave.
Phone 377-1771

1 """
UNIVERSITY
COMPUTER
CENTER
COMPUTER SALES &
SERVICE
WORD
PROCESSING
TIME RENTALS
Pascal Wordstar
Fortran Basic
Calestar UCSD
Appointment
preferred
375-0906 (Above
10-10 Daily Homemade
17 NW 17th St. Ice Cream)
V-

Congratulations 1984 graduates.
And to help you celebrate, Maas
Brothers gives you 20% off any pearl
or gold jewelry and selected wat watches
ches watches when you bring in our special
coupon. Fine jewelry never goes out
of fashion. Our sales prices begin at
just 32.00 offering tremendous
variety at a price to fit your budget.
Just clip the coupon and save.
Fine Jewelry Collection.

1 i ;,< -k *. V -9J,
Apple and IBM
Join the Jet Set
Thinkjet
The Personal Winter
from Hewlett-Packard
If you own an Apple or IBM
personal computer, why not
join the Jet Set? The Thinkjet
Set. We are now offering a
new printer from Hewlett-
Packard that gives ink-jet
performance at an affordable
price. The Thinkjet Personal
Printer. Whisper-quiet at
more than 1000 words per
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and join the Jet Set Wa
today. V'^"
HEWLETT
PACKARD
FLORIDA BOOKSTORE
I*l4 W. IMi. Am. (across (root braq Was*)



SALE! SALE! SALE! I
4C B/W tvs $39 1 4K Bracelets $8
T Palmer Guitars $99 +C UK Chains sl2
it Golf Sets $49 it 14K Gator Charms $26
it Vivitar 35mm $99 it Diamond Studs $69
JmT% Pegrlssl2 I
Gator HH
Cheerleading
Tryouts
March 26 April 6 iyt' h
Monday Friday
4:00 6:00 p.m.
Florida Field
Field Day April 8 [y /vi ? -i,.
Eligibility Requirements: V-'^,VVv' r *;
* Overall 2.0 GPA
* Currently enrolled at the .. '
University of Florida for t -Xy ~,| ji&Sy \
12 hours or more
* Must have proof of health
-insurance JO JO

Are \bu Good Enough
To Join The Best
InThe Nuclear Field?
The Navy operates the most advanced nuclear equipment in the world.
Including more than half the nuclear reactors in l
America. The men who maintain and operate those I s*
reactors have to be the best. Thats why officers
in the Nuclear Navy get the most extensive and
sophisticated training in the world.
College juniors and seniors who qualify
for the program can earn over S9OO a
month while still in school.
After graduation, as a Navy officer, ,* v
you receive a year of graduate-level xf/ \ g r
training unavailable anywhere else at V <-H Via,,, L&
any price. You become a highly trained \ 'Jm'
member of an elite group with vital re responsibilities
sponsibilities responsibilities and growing career potential. ~£rZ*-
To qualify, you must be a U.S. citizen between 19 and 27 years of age,
working toward or have earned a bachelors or masters degree. You must
also have completed a minimum of one year each of calculus and calculus calculusbased
based calculusbased physics with a B average or better.
You can submit an application as soon as youve completed your sophomore
year in college. If you think youre good enough to join the best in the nuclear
field, find out. Call the Naval Management Programs Office for full information.
1-800-342-7108 or contact the Career Placement Office for a personal
interview. Navy Officer Programs recruiters will be on campus 27-29
March.
_Navy Officers Get Responsibility Rat.

WOMAN RAPED
A 24-year-old Gainesville woman was
raped Sunday afternoon as die walked in the
northeast area, Gainesville police records
show.
Gainesville police Lt. Paul Dunbar said the
assault was similar to several others rim*
have occurred in the last three to four weeks.
The woman told officers that as she
walked in the 1300 block of Northeast
Eighth Avenue at about 1 p.m., she was
approached by a man riding a green 10-
speed bike. The woman turned and walked
north on Waldo Road and the man followed
her, walking alongside her and talking with
the woman, Dunbar said.
When the woman approached the 1300
block of Waldo Road, she turned into a path
on the east side of the road. The suspect
forced the victim into the bushes, pushed the
woman down to the ground and raped her,
Dunbar said.
Officers searched the area but were unable
to locate the suspect.
LAWNMOWER STOLEN
Gainesville police officers arrested a man
Saturday night after store employees claimed
they saw him put a lawnmower into the back
of his truck, Gainesville records show.
Bennie Booker, 32, of 1511 NE Fifth Ave.,
was arrested moments after he drove away
from the Winn Dixie store at 3441 W.
University Ave., at about 8 p.m. Saturday
and charged with grand theft, records show.
Gainesville police Lt. Paul Dunbar said
two employees of the store saw a man put the
Briggs and Stratton lawn mower, valued at
$119.95, into his truck and went inside to

MICHAEL A. FARRIS

calendar

The Hfa you mi vs non'* ho your own: The
American Heart Association and the UF Department of
Surgery will sponsor the largest Cardio-Pulmonary
Resuscitation (CPR) class in history today from 9 a.m.
until 3:30 p.m. They say 1,000 people will be trained in
CPR by over 200 certified instructors. For $6, par participants
ticipants participants will receive a T-shirt, CPR instruction, acer acer.
. acer. tification card, an instruction manual and refreshments.
Whofs that ringing In your onraT: It's Gordon
Slater, who will perform a concert of Flemish carillon

I at I
I well make your ride worthwhile |
I
fill
ILBI mu,

FOR
tank tops, shorts, pennants,
decals, bumper stickers 392-0194
SPECIAL on fan pack
* (pennant, bumper sticker, pin)

alligator, monday, march 26, 1984,

BILLCOPPINGER

in brief

make sure he purchased the item. He then
drove off, but the store employees got his
license plate number, Dunbar said.
~j'
Police located the trade a short time later
in the 400 block of Southwest Seventh Ave.,
Dunbar said. A sworn complaint has also
been filed against another man in the truck
who was not in it when Booker was arrested,
Dunbar said.
WOMAN CHARGEDWITH ARSON
A 22-year-old Gainesville woman was
arrested Friday and charged with setting a
fire in a northwest area home early Thursday
morning, Gainesville police records show.
Gainesville police Det. Carl Wynne
charged Linda Sowell, 22, of 918 NW
Fourth Place with arson.
Police were investigating Sowell after a
fire that began at about 5:40 a.m. Thursday
at 512 NW Sixth Ave., the home of Joe Perry.
About two hours earlier, police had been
called to Perry's house to quell a domestic
disturbance.
After the fire, police officers found an
empty gasoline can at the scene of the fire.
Perry received first- and second-degree
burns and was taken to the Shands Teaching
Hospital Emergency Room, but was released
after treatment. The fire caused an estimated
$33,000 in damage, Gainesville Fire
Department records show.

muse from Century Tower today at noon and tonight at
Cut Hs The Student Dietetic Association will teach
students how to eat properly even though theyre in
college today from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. on the Colonnade
of the Reitz Union.
nghtta* and (In asses}: The Campos Organization
(or Peace Education will show a movie on life in
Nicaragua today at S: 15 in Room 150-D of the Reitz
Union.
flatting Its sana| The Gainesville Toastmasters
will meet to improve their communications skills through
public speaking tonight at 6:30 at the Dutch Pantry.
In point: The Israel Ballet will perform tonight at 8 in
the Constans Theater. Cost for students is 15.

11



| alligator, Monday, march 26,19&<

12

classifieds

FORRINT
NNiaMMMMIfrt
Doubt* up with o Roommate of Spout#
In our 2 bedroom apt.
karting at only 11*100 month
I month* A month* 12 month loatot
Other Apt Available
From 1163.00
Vllloa* Apts
lloNW3*thAve.
VMM
5-6-75-1
Houooi
Aportmont*
Duplex**
ilonrlnirr
nnf naoza Kvoiiy
372-2906 for Dotoll*
1219 W. Unlv. Av*.
64-78-1
Now Fool Wolk to Santa Fa, Unfurnished I 4
2 BR, 924642*9, $125 S*c Laundry or W/D
Hookup, Santo F* Traco Apt*. 379-11*0. 6
6761
Ook Glad* Unfurnished Noar UF and VA. 1
Sr, 2 B, 26R 29. laundry or W/D Hookup.
5226255, 5125 Soc 4 LMR Fhon* 372-6422.
66761
Subldlod for fomlllo* 1,2,3 bodroom Apt*
376*138. 6671-1
Arc Harwood*, 1 bdrm townhouio or 2 bdrm
potto opt., btko to UF poll ok, 6 month
loa**, lubloti avoilobl*, 3366 to 5360 mo.
Contomporory Monogomont, 6okor, 376
5727 or 3766663. 626661
Qrontwood, 2 bdrm 2 bath townhouM, opllt
floor plan, paddl* fan, woihor, dry*r
hookup, laundry room, raquotball, bike to
VA. Comtomporory Monogomont, Srokor,
3724300 or 3766663. 623-661
Now Codor Rldgo Villa*, pool, roquotbdll,
tonnb, baakotball, laundry room, I or 2
bdrm unit*, paddl* ton, dbhwothor,'
wathor, dryer hookup, only 5250-5350 par
mo. Fat* OK, 6 month too*** Contemporary
Monogomont Srokor, 3766663, 372-5765.
626661
Campu* Land, wolk to camput, 1 bdrm
townhou**, untepro loft, high boom colling,
Includo* water, lower, laundry room, 5250
month Con**mporory Monogomont Srokor
3766663 0r3760067. 5-9-56-1
t BP Apt*. Romodolod 3 Blk* from Nor Norman.
man. Norman. Oarogo, toman thodo*, hoot, A/C,
children welcome, no dog*, no can. 5260
mo. 374471*. 626661
WOODRIVER
Free Cablo T. V.
Clow to Campu*
9120/mo. each
2p*r*on*mln.
*2O SW Depot
Call 377-6474
3-30461
OLYMPIA
Fro* Cablo T.V.
Very Clow to Campu*
5115/mo. ooch
2p*r*on*mln.
1100 SW S Avo
Coll 377-6474
63042-1
BARGAIN
Ono bodroom
Control city location
Control alr/hoot
Cleon 9 Quiet
Froo Cablo T.V.
Only sl*6 Coll Mgr.
10 a. m. -Ip.m.
3764131
3-3042-1
WOWII ISO si** coni, hoot, w/w carpet,
laundry. Water pd. Vlllag* Wwt Apt*. 800
NWtSthAv*. TakofthSt. Nfrom!6lhAvo.
3764376,3766173. 626161
OASIS AFTS
Near lutief Ptozo
1 and 2 Sodroom* Summer tot**
From 9273.00 377-314*.
; 62631-1
LOOKING FOR A HOME
A vary nlco, doan homo for
anlcofomllylSSl Bath.
yUJ IwewlUe Onlu MM
nw iwiHiy iwpwnW wniy gjys-
Loaw required. Call 377-67*9
W.D.MownSCo., tooltor.
636161
SKIP and MUFFY
Oat M togethor m o nlco, qulot I bdrm furn
9316, unfurn. 9300. Floxlbl* loaw
avoilobl*. Faiwt Olen 2736 SW 27th Av*.
3761346 611-361
VILLAGE PARK
FRENCH QUARTER
ho* tpoclol tummor rot** on
ISSbdrmapb. 1 mllatoUF
3363771
636361
No loaw dew In 3/1 U townhoute* 93*5
rn -- 04 6- I- I-. A 1* ytl *MM
v ihiKH fWOnrl KBOliy InC. KwOllvF *6/ 4"^Ftti
63611-1
Fvt. Bodroom- In 3 bodroom opt. Countqr
Manor Apb, Ono Mrd utllltlw, Froo bod,
CaU 371-7*93 after 6pm. 636161
Now houw for Immodlolo rank 4 bd*, 2Vk
DO ms. Ip ** 9**o* pwtwywf ewrttt *4l tlwwl
6 air, I mU* compus, furnlthod or unfurn.
9400 month, ph0n03761221. 61661
1 WEEK FREE ~
- --u I 6--4 4ioblww nnt u#/ rurf
I ImffFWA wf yw-wt
Qulot, wf* MW owe. Fob OK. Jwt
Ittaunui SSIko evening* 3369019, day*
375-61** Id Sour Realtor 61661 /

2 mllw duo watt of Law School along Unlv.
Avo 3/4 br 2 both 2060 *q. ft. cent H/A. 10
yr, old C 9 houw. SOI N.W, 92 Torn.
9900/mo 9961493. 63661
Slg old homo 4 br/2 both. Forfoct for
itudont*. 10 block* 00*1 of UF 216 SW sth
Av* 9400/mo 312-1462. 63661
3UBL9T MAY 1 thru Mid Aug. Fluth full sum
1 bdrm Flccodllly Apt* peel, convon laundry
Oroot dool, Call leu 371-0*75 ovoe 3-37-6
1
AFT*9O tubtot 9195/mo (Id men SOW off).
Stort AAoy or lotor. Paw Mocks from UF. Coll
' HonLI #3*6*602. 627-61
Hove your own bodroom In o two bodroom
apt. at oxqublt* Flccodllly opt*. 9140 par
month plu* util. Storting May I, 3763821
Kon. 627-61
Largo 1 bdrm apt. with patio half a block
from *hop* on bu* rout* 9235/mo, avail
3/23 lot* of now X-nlc*. Coll 3763341
vonlng*. 3-274-1
STEAL OCAL 2 rm* for rant In largo nlco doan
houw 993/mo and 9100/mw Coll Mark at
371-6*75 9am to S pm. 6364-1
VIZCAYA: 2 bdrm 1 bo for sublet MAY-JULY
no wc dap 3340 mo pool, tauno.. .3767292.
4-6161
Subloow 1 bodroom aportmont pool,
laundry, furnlthod 1130 SW 16 Av* 9265
(vrotor and garbago diipowl Includod) coll
375-7295/372-7555. 627-61
Sublot or toko over loaw for tummor 2 br/2
both, sum, AC, carpal, ot Vlllag* Apt on but
rt. alto w/ pool, sl*o 4- Vt util. Coll 376
7730. 627-61
MUST SUSLtT SW APT MAY I AUG 153bd2
bath 5300 mth + Ik mth FRS Coll 37346*3.
4-6161
SUAAMER SUBLET
Condo ovallabl* May 1 or lotor 2 br, 2 Vk
both, fully furnlthod, pool, cablo Includod,
5325/mo, Coll 372-4578 anytime. 6264-1
LUXURY
2 bdrm 2 both apt for ronl. Now carpot and
drop**. Coll 371-2655. 627-61
SUStfT for SUMMER
Country Gordon, largo 1-bodroom wolk to
VA, Shond* rag rant $275, tublot for 91*0,
371-1756. 627-61
Largo 2 bodroom apt, control AC/HEAT,
wall to wall carp*!, drop**, laundry
focillttw, noar UF, Shond*, VA $250.00
month Call 3761255. 6274-1
FURNISHED
I bdrm apt oxcollont location, I blk from
low Khod for tummor month*. 5165/mo
Coll 371-7413. 627-61
dUOiti rvouy me* oarm A Dam irino irinomoodow*
moodow* irinomoodow* Apt, avoilobl* April Ut or aftar
thru July 31 It. Frlw nogotlabl*. 371-0519.
6274-1
largo 2 bdrm apt. Noatly furnlthod con convenient
venient convenient to UF and downtown no pot*
itudont* welcome. $273.00 mo, 3765*57,
3760*27. 627-61
Only 9*61 30 par month 24 fom. needed to
wblot large furn. 2 bodroom opt. for
tummor. WOlk to compui. Call 371-2562. 6
274-1
Sublot 3 bedroom air, pan OK In Nl lid*
$40660 and 1/3 util. Abo muilc theory
lOMomwontod 377-4461. 627-4-1
MorcH Fro* aero* from thandi S VA Sublet
rm In 2 bdrm apt or wblot entire apt.
Summit Houw Apt H 4 Coll off. or colt 376
1540 pm. 6367-1
SUMMER BARGAINS Brand now complex
clow to UF halo sow opening* for tumm*r tumm*rront
ront tumm*rront by April IS and wv* on fall rentalL
On* and two bodroom apt* Coll 377-05591
4-6161
LUXURY CONDO
Somorwt Vlllag* Condo. Acrow from VA 4
9hnni* L- Au-i I m / -t -
wwiw Imp. VIrVQI lOCQTIOn TOT OOCTOfI,
nuraw and mod Mudbnb 9478 mo. 376
*O4l. 6367-1
LARGE I BDRM vary niw walk In cleoot
wotor paid, coni air, 9240 (imall pal oxlro),
Sol Air Apb 936 NW 26 Av 3761499, 376
6171. 62661
ACRO6S FROM VA, 2 bdrm In Wllltomtburg,
wblot for only 5306m0, March free,
furniture avail., no dopooll Coll 377-4451,
koop trying. 626-61
Largo 2 bedroom apt. W/pool vMw from
May I thru July 31 only 956000 Total Coll
3769*34.63661
* -il-L-l- 65 |e*l 4-5.1 m'. 1-65-
FNvanooi* may iwi wbwm uiiwuqdiw#
roomy 2 bdrm, 1 bath, unfurn, kitchen kitchenqulppod,
qulppod, kitchenqulppod, laundry hookup, garb.
Collected. $275/mo, 376 49*6 evening 6
3661
AFT. I mllw from ULf. campu*. 2 bodroom bodroom-1
-1 bodroom-1 both, 9360a month avoilobl* In Moy. Call
3767106. A4k for John or Jeff. 62661
Fom roommate for wmmar. Start Moy 1, 3
blocki to campu*. Apt b sum. Largo
bodroom*. Coll 176*199 for detail*.
9150/mo. 63661
. mmgjgjyggy ; '. 1
Bmynlfuie kj Ut A** I* irnLoliori
pOww* i*.Wi wpi. Tumnnto, own
bedroom, pool, laundry. Only 9160 month.
Coll 3764796 62661
Subloaw a luxury aportmont for Moy to
Auguot with an option for the noxtwmottor
In The Ftnw dow to pool, 2 bedroom* Coll
3714113 71012.63661
lubloow for Moy thru Aug. Village Fork opt
dow to campu* 3 bdrm I bath fully fur furnbhod
nbhod furnbhod 9915.00 month Coll 172-7367. 636
6i
SUAMABB BUBL9TI bdrm/t botftpt Unfvm
pool and laundry mat May I-July 31 w/
i option Iml toU.F.. 9215 moCoH 3766341.
63661 ; .y/-;

FREE FURNITURE
Ook Forwt wblot for wmmar with option to
toko over ledw. Beautiful 2 bdrm. 3 bo with
now carpot, overlooking pool. Coll 376
1793. 627-4-1
Sublot: SummorC-1 bdrm- SWaroa 4 block*
to UF pool, laundry, bbq. 3172.80/mo + 19
uHI, Coll Fhlllpp* 3768648 for doWb. 346
7-1
OAK FOREST*
3UBUT for SUMMER 3 bdrm. townhouw.
Ufruk /n**. Dele w ftanftflnhla Tannlo iwial
yfoiti,/wy, nivg nagonaatv. iwnnn* pooif
wuna, wght. rm., 9 mar*. 3769791. 626
61
4 Blk* To UF
w/kHdun 6 furniture. 5196136/me.
Pb 371-I*3l. 61661
SubiotMoy 1-August
2 bdrm. 119 bathroom townhouw, pot*.
Fhoonlx Apt., prlvat* backyard. Call Hoidl
3754227 *orly PM. 63*4-1
SUBLET-SUMMER
1 bdrm Pleodllly Apt. Moy 1-Aug IS.
9240/mo. 3760733. 6264-1
Ook Forwt-Sublol for wmmor-3 bd 219 bo
townhouio-Cont H/A, dlihwathor,
dbpowl, w/d hookups, 2 pool*, 2 laundry
rm* tonni* court*, wuna. Call after 8 FM
377-o*Bo. 62*4-1
Fhoonlx 2 6 duplex, itorago room, kitchan
equipped, central A/C, drape*, ikylight,
private yard. 9310. Call 372-7*3*. 62*4-1
IN THE FINES Sublet 3 bedroom
townhouw. Moy 1. Sauna, lenni* count,
logging polh. Coll 3764265 or 371-9375. 6
2*4-1
Fomal* Room mot* needed for Summor
1400 month 3794356. 627-61
ONE MONTH FREEI
Subloaw Largo I bodroom, I bth.
townhouw. Completely furnlthod'
92*5/mth. No Dopoeit Required. Call 376
4326 After 6 p.m 629-61
Summerl 2 room* for rant In Ig. houw
aero** from Frotldont. Wo*h*r, dryer,
dlthwathor. 5150/mo. + 1/4 utllltlw*. Coll
371- 6264-1
Two room* avoilobl* In o big houw noar
compui, big yard, oil modern com comvonloncw,
vonloncw, comvonloncw, on* room avoilobl* now, other
In April, groat dool, coma and wo, coll 376
Oin 629-61
OAK FOREST: Sublot for wmmar 2 bodroom,
2 bath with 101 l option. Prlc* nogottobl*.
Call 377-6470. 62*61
Galnwvlll* Gordon Townhouw*. N*w
palm, sum, carp, appllancw, pool, weight
roam. Ihdlvldual I*o***. $l7O for Sum A or
Sum B. 9340 for Sum C. 1231 9.W. 3rd Av*.
372- 44-161
Apt. tubloaw for wmmar. 2 bdrm, 1 bth,
pool, coll 371-6371 option for foil. Fkddllly
Apb. 6294-1
Sublot for wmmar Fomdle own room In
Stonarldg* townhouw 1/2 utlllHwSlSOpor
month Matting May lot. Call 3766207. 62*
61
free Room and Board
Attendant needed by handicapped mol*
low itudont. Roapontiblo porton only. Coll
3724610 oft. 5. 4-6161
STONERIDGE 7
Sublot 29R/29oth luxury apt. paobld*--
groot apt for wmmor-w/foll option. 371
21V*. 62*4-1
Sublet May-Aua
Hawaiian Vlllag* 1 BR igdurnbhod. 371-
3406. 62*61'
1 ifti
Sublet Moy thru Aug. Comft full sum I bdrm
ot Flnowoad for $238/mo. Located in qulot
NW Onv. contact Tom 371 -7065. 61661
Quaint & Location
2 bdrm/! bath duplox, I blk. from Tlgort,
wood floor*, flraploc*, 5350/mo, avoilobl*
Moy 1, Coll 1760887. 63661
Sove money on prownt loaw. 1 bdrm I
both at Ih* Vlllag*. Fool, tonnb, raquolball,
etc. *340 mo In, last. 3762*44. 63661
Washer S Dryer Includod in 2 bdrm 2 19
both luxury townhouw. *495/mo. avoilobl*
toll. 3762*41 or 1761616 Fenced
backyard. 63661
tkMAYFRK*
Subloaw wmmar a/b Oak Forwt own
bodroom In baauNfully furnlthod 3 bdrm 2
19 twnht 9166 + 1/3 utllltlw Tee Much Funl
377-9902,6365-1
PtCCADtUY unfurn. on* bodroom. Sublot
Moy-Aug/opHon to renew. Fool, laundry.
Clow lo ihopplng Coll 3764434.927 V mo.
61661

BLOOM COUNTY

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O O SUMMER 3U9SITW 4
ftdy 9990f0r onl|r* oummor (May Aug 19)
In Oototwood. Unfum I him. 1 both apt
QHnj uuuyi J^|t
lennia, sou no, TwI l. will I
971419*. 63744
SUBLET Summor 1 bdrm 1H bath twemhouw
on pool by VA 9 Shond*. C*1*6094 6
1661
Sublat for Summor. May 1 thru Aug 19 1
bdrm PboodHty. Apt. dm la UF. On*
month FM. C0*3767491. 54661
TAN IN FMVATE-wMat 1 bdrm m qwetout
wall fumd 1 bdrm Ms ctyd apt muat b*
"aohpotf for wmmar May Aug mob* my
roommot** doytl Joss 3761965 onytun* 6
9661
3 BLOCKS FROM UF *ubl*i own roam for
wmmar *har* khch., bath AC Just 8110 mo
nogol. Koal trying3769*7l. 44-161
Sublot HI Aug 1 bdrm sum In ipoctou* houw
9110 mo + 1/9 uHIIHw lit ml to campu*
Julio 3774333. 63661
Avoilobl* May I 9 Aug IS Spacious 3 bdrm
apt In quad at 915 A 62S SW Iti In Con Convenient
venient Convenient to UF In qulot poowful area on
widowc. Lg kit, diving aroo, W/O look up,
ouiaoor noragt. reu wwoi. nw ( mp
9390 3734533,377478 V. 44611-1
AWESOME Manor bdrAt7~ln 3 bdrm
townhouw, own bath, raquolball court*,
wuna,. pool, on bu* rout* 1180 par mo.
Nogotlabl* Moy thru Aug. 171-33*2 David
' 63661
CLOSE TO CAMPUS
3 ba from campu* 2 bdrm-flr*ploco, nlc*
and roomy wbl*aw summer with opt for
101 l S27S/mth. 371-1848. 63661
FIAA. wblot wmmar w/ option to tok* over
loaw. IN THE FINES. 1 bdrm In 3 bdrm 2
both 5155 NN 4 1/3 util. Coll 3761343. 6
2661
Vlllag* Apts Fomal* nonsmokor, Furnlthod
Apts, own room 1140 mo for Summor CoH
3763944. 63661
Fhoonlx Duplox Apt 2 bdrm, ovallabl*
Immad. Equipped kltchon, storage room,
carpot*, drape*, private fenced backyard
*306 372-7939 eve. 63661
HEY Subloaw bdrm of 3 bdrm apt. for entire
Nfflitw. Fully furnished, w/ cablo, 100,
SIOO mon. Call Mlkoat 3734575. 630-61
. 10 block* to campus: I bdrm, 1 bath houw
' with hardwood floor*, firoploc* colling fan
+ largo front porch. $230 month 3765965.
62661
Sublot Landmark 1 bdrm 1 bath opt
3270/mo Hll Aug w/ renow option Clow lo
UF. Shond* and VA Call 3769022 for mom
Info. 63661
ROOMMATES
SUMMER*
a TimaiH neeoea to auow iorga fnaMir ...
bdrm with lot* of window* and balcony,
own bth and hug* dooot and drawing
room. REGENCY QAK6t*nnlt, pool, oauno,
wt. room, laundry. ONLY 9*0.00/mo + 1/4
util. NO DEF. HURRY! Coll Lynn* or Cindy
3714279. 6264-2
Roommates Unlimited
Mood a compatible living Pluatlon? Coll
371-149*. 636162
WANTH/. f roommaw W of w/o on apt.
dow to campu* for tha fall of'94. Fleam
call 3760406. 627-162
i BEHIND NORMAN HALL. Sublet two room*
I in 4 bdrm houw, for wninw Aor 9
Reasonable prlc* Mr rant and utlllHw. Coll
John or Mlko at 3774731 for dotoll*. 626-
N**d d*on fomal* roommot* te thar* now
2bdquad In SW area w/ poocoful wooded
bockyord pob OK 5155/mo + M uHt. 376
3207. 6367-2
tUMMt AFARTMW4T
Non-smoking mol* noodod to rant own
room In 4 bdrm Village Apt Coll Jim at 371-
2732. 62662
HAWAIIAN VILLAGE
Own bodroom $l3O mo. No mcurlly
dopoMt-Auguot fm* Call Larry 3765307
afl*r7pm. 62674
Roommot# noodod Immodlolo occupancy
In nlco townhouw 9170.00 mo W utllltlw
mo*t*f bdrm w/ balcony. Call' 377-
8521/377-0322koop4rytngt 44-162
FEAAALE SUBLET Summor Woodgoto Manor
I Moy-Aug- ihor* Ig motr bdrm, unfum,
balcony, pool, 1110/mo (nog) Call 376
6106. 6274-2
Famolo rmmi. wonted. Largo bodron In
podou* Vlxeoyo Apt*. Oroot 0001 l Blk* to
compus or toko bu*. Call 3F7-9F31 day
11:162oravanlng7-11 Aakforllm. 3467-
2
SERIOUS KM RMMTE noodod to dwr* 2
bdrm opt. $l4O + H uL CoS Lynn* 377-
137. 63662

LESSEE..* A iOfz. SIRLOIN
Sim, SIUFFEP AKnCHOKES,
smtup secom mmms,
snvmm crepes, several
LINES, A CASE OF TEQUILA,
MPM/mcTKmn,
w# ***.*

HOOMVMATtt Futniihtd tpt in
0n1y9140/moQMTonyot J714775t1 696
69
TvOniniwEllOy v vow wwrl WPItl 99* Iww
Apt, Good nvlfon,
Fireplace. HBO BUB month -t- 1/1 util Id
3774610 ovwv 63674
2 bdtlo oft a*n no toctpHy dopoolt.
919130 par mndv, CoH AnnaiM 3761340
AAorHOpm. 63944
IAAAAED
OwtrlmCK
Boommat* naodad far lg. maatar bdrm In
him. 3 bdrm 13 apt. Wolk to computuonl
nog. CoHl 376*041. 61674
Md Fnfeet *4 L A B hqihL ehnra %
1 ut uqr rww niurp r nwemiir enorv *#
bdrm opt wwft/dry. Opt for summor and
fall 1/1 uHI + 9199/mo CaU 3761927. 6
2654
Famolo roommot* noodod to lhar* rpom In
o two bodroom opt. No' MC deposit,
Oatorwood Apt*. Just 9125 a month. Coif
3762671. 62664
r. Mofo rmmt own room w/ balcony 2bdrm I
Vt both town*# HBO alt sum but your rm
only $l9O mo March Frw mov* In today
3762137 (aftor 9)6294-1
FAU: Share 2 bdrm, I 16 both Mobil* homo
In S.W. Aroo. Own room, blk* or bu* to UF
SISO/mo+ H uHI. CoH Tim 372-5221. 626
62
F or M roommoto* wonted (tummor) Villogo
Pork Apt. Clow to campu* $64.00 month
fully fumbltod. Call 372-7267. 62662
Fomal* roommoto noodod to shore 2 bdrm
2 bath apt Hading May I. For more Info.
Call 1769322. 627-4-2
Roommoto wonted. Spoc out NW horn*,
dow te UF first ond last mth rent 6-1/4 uHI.
NO IEA6EI Call 37670*3 after spm. 627-4-
-2
Fern, wanted for furn. matter bod -f both In
coxy NW homo dow to law tchool
microwave, firoploc*, W+D. No tmokon
or pob. Mutt May tummor. 1166 mo. + 1/3
uH1.Krb1774484. 637-62
Sublot Moy-Aug mol* non-imokor short rm
In 2 bdrm apt behind Norman Hall.
$76/month + 1/3 util 3766633. 6294-2
All lummor-rotpontlbl* fomal* own room
dow to UF, Jnoxpontiv* + Vk util ill**. J 77-
663*. 629-62
24 F rmmb wanted for Ig 2br 2bo opt. In
Willtanaburg Vlllag*. Groat loco Hon clow
to campu* S Shond*. low ullll 377-3646
after 6 4-11-144
JULY FREEI
Maotorbr. In 3 br. apt. Own bath and grwt
room lot, pool, laundry t only sll a
month. Available May I. CoH 3764172. 6
304-2
Fomal* Roommoto* Wontodl Brand now
homo On but lln*. Wa*h*r/ory*r,
everything! 2 room* avoll. $l9O o month.
Call avanlng* Swookond*. 371-2072. 346
62
SUBLET for Summor A and B with option Foil
loaw. Fully furnlthod, wathor, dryer,
cable, Vk utllltlw, nonsmoking, clow to
campus. $162.30 mo. nog. 377-2*B*. 4-26
262
Regency Oalu-2 mat* mb. noodod to short
podou* mot tor bdr w/walk-in dowt S prv.
bath, for aumnwrl/er foil. 3734037 Mil. 6
2*4-2
SUAC THE VILLAGE. OWN B In 44. NO
dopodt. Fum, Dlthwothor, (r* partlos.
Roc Fadt Coll now 37144*4. 62*4-2
OWN LARGE BDRM In furnbhod Ibdrm
townhouw. Fomal# rmmt for tummor.
Clow to campu* |I3S/m6nth. CoH 336
*O2O. 3-2744
March Free
Fomal* roommot* wanted own room HH
aroo houw. Foncod yard, Sill mo. + 1/2
ut. Call 377-7318 or 377-7097. 6274-2
AAILL RUN F nonsmoking rmmt wontod to
bore 2 bdrm furn. condo for tummor >
ond/foll. WOdv/dry, $l3O + uHI. 371-1564
aftor6p.m. 63662
*AAAYFREE*
Subloaw tummor a/b Ook Forwt.
Own bodroom In boauHfully furnlthod
3br2Vkbtwnhtsl66+ 1/3ulltla*.
Too AAuch Funl
377-9902
3404-2
Noodod now roommot* to thar* apt In
Quadra. 2 block* from camput. $123 + W
utllltlw. largo + own room. 371-7142 ovot.
340-62
Summor: Furn: lli both: lhag carpot:
foncod porch: dthwathar: clow blk* to UF:
two story: call Jockle 172-2963 or 377-7105:
Fhoonlx DuptoxDylpml: 3150 mo. 631-62
Fom roommoto needed own room sum.
noor camput $H3.30/me. + 1/3 util. 377-
9*39. 6264-2
Studious F roommoto wanted for tummor,
own room In 2 bdrm houw. 1 mi. from
campu* SI4S mo. Call 376*412. 6304-2

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FEMALE:
Ipoctou* 2 bdrm apt. m/an amply bdrm 9
pad. Good 0001 l 377-1946 61662
-
Own room In nto* Jbr/3barti houw Mgr
dtohwthr. 9180/ttw. 4- 1/3 uM. CaNKovbi
3714701. 63663
"j -'-r-;
Fomal* nwntod
forth* tummor. Apt. k nto* and hwa pool
If Intorottod, coll 377-6*47. 63663
IN THE PINES
Roommate noodod te Rummof* Own room,
3 br. tewnhouto. BoouHfulty furnlthod
pooltldo location. Cloto ternpvt! Coll
377-3036. 3-30-5-2
REAL ESTATE
2-bodraom 1 Vt both townhouw NW
pedt,/l*nnta courts pob ok w/d on
prom bat ac/h low Aft owhar financing.
375-3356 or 376*980 626464
TRAILER for tala 1 br/ttudy
t* Next to UF/Shondt
* *r AAado for ttudont 6 fumbhodl
375-4820.(anytlmo) 66204
1 ml|* to UFI 1972 mobll* hem* (2X60
complotoly furnlthod 2 6,1 Both, shod
W/D, 2 AC unlb, control hoot. 377-7637
aftor 6 pm. 636134
AAobllo Homo 12X641 bdrm, 1 Vt b, noar
VA/Shand* largo kitchon/llvlng room, 10 X
10 shod, AC/Hoat, now kltchon counter,
frld. Inc. $86803761736 636114
1 mll#S. of U off, 4 bdrm 2 bath. Quiet with
big treat next to woodod aroo. 1761 SW
39th Avo. Rant 9636m0. or buy option.
Roeltor 377-0020. 636163
Hopotown Bohomat Out-blond. 2br Ibo. on
harbor, Noar ocoon. Diroct from Ovillo-
Aorocooch. 9380 wk. (904)427-13*4 dr Hall,
FO Box 1450 Now Smyrna Soach, FI 3206*.
612-194
Attic Loft 6 Bike to U.F.
Nonsmoking wrlout ttudont. All utllltlw pd.
tiaa/mo. Rooltor 377-0020 346104
3 bd homo off 1-75. Fane* yard. Cant. A/C,
Quiet St., nlc* aroo, carport, wath/dryor
hookup. 3156' mo. Rooltor. 177-0030, 346
163
AAobllo Hom*4 bdrm, 1 16 bath, 13 X 60;
oxcollont condition- con h/a, groai
location-shopping, biking, 3111 SW 34th 3t.
#3B, 371-1461,38950. 62664
13X64 Skyline on nlco lot In Wind Windmoadowt,
moadowt, Windmoadowt, foncod yard, awning, shod, 2
bodroom* 2 both* tpllhplon, control A/H,
clean 16300 furnlthod. 3774423. 63663
Attumo 5211/mo P 413 bdrm 1 baCBSW
cant alr/hoot, sunken living room, foncod,
flood 100 XllO yard $16,900 3734008; 3*2-
IS4I 0X143. 34663
FOR SALE
USED OFFICE
FURNITURE
Datkt, to blot, chain S much mer*.
Delivery ovallabl*. Th* Office Atari
6*o NE 23rd Avo, 3767516
630464
Th* Sacral of CAR STEREO SPECIALISTS'
uceott b tlmplo. Wo hov* Ih* lowottprktt
on th# best product* and torvlc*. For 13
year* of oxportonc* and Oxportb* w* Kon
014201 NW 13th St 10 om-7pm or call 376
20*0. 66764
Sofa* Bod* Chwb, Dinette Sen, Kit Kitchenware,
chenware, Kitchenware, Sett Buy* In Town. 433 South
AAeln St BROWIE SHOFFE. 6641-4
Furchaw/leaw IBM Dbplayer System w ww/o
w/o ww/o printer. 3763355. botwoon 9 and 12
am. 626464
Watorbad fee oala oaotplata W. tupor
Mbgla otawtoto. from*, and Em#. SBS
or bootaftw. C0H3334*2* hoop trytag.
COCKATUia
371-1461 gray fomal*, l yr old, friendly,
w/handmad* 3X3X2 cog* B many oc occouorlot.
couorlot. occouorlot. Socrlflc* 0t550. 14664
For talolprofoMlonal drafting tabla. Brand
now $l4O nogottobl* ovonlngt, 371-3363.
62664
For Sol* Earth Crulwr good condition only
oh* year old 9100 Call Allton 3764725. 6
3664
AAcINTOSH ttoroo oqutpmont for talol Coll
Tom ot 37640*4 btwn 66 pm or aftor 11 pm
SEROUS Inqulrtw ontyl 6314-4
NINA'S NOOK hat drafting tobto* computer
"A hotht 6 shelving bod* ttoroo 6
video core unfinished S flnbhod wood S
quollly uwd fumlturo SIS W University next
toTocooH. 3774700. 621464

by Berke Breathed

Wtto SKI



ToTWacomp. lollboord ex. cond. *630
nk, off wave/|ump boord 8906, Maul
lunbaard *IOOO. All complete Vinca 478
4096. 829-184
Wet mobile home cloaa In toko over pmtt.
and rant 5 wooded ocraa *SO or buy Franca*
Mann Reality Inc. Realtor 374-4*09. 3-30-
114
Ml bwljdm drawer *lO, wooden do*
|39, kitchen table. 3 choke *l9 or beet offer
371-0407. keep trying. 3-334-4
19*2 Honda Urban Express. Helmet and lock
included, law mUeoga Asking *290. 378
40*6. 827-84 (
HAMMOCKS: Comfortolbe cool, colorful
Inmdmade In Yucatan Grande: *23 extra
Grande *33 varloue colore Ph: 481 -2322 4-3-
10-4
NEWII Still In bonee ehorp RT-100 Oobly
coiee tie dado rag *129 now *99 Dish Dishwasher
washer Dishwasher record cleanere 04 liquid NOW *9.
*7l-1762. 3-27-5-4
2-Jenton 90 home eterao speakers 70 watte
per channel. Cabinet! maature 3CT X 19Vt"
x 1316". I horn, 2 twee tare 14" woofer. Coet
|760, new, aeklng *426.00C01l 372-3888. 3-
27-44
WIRGERATOR
GE white elngle door worVe perfect
delivered *l3oCall Rick 377*4615. 3-29-7-4
LUDWIG
5 pc drum eat and oil accessories >490 great
condition *72-9*Bl. 3-27-84
IX3I, 188, mobile heme, V* mllee to
Shonde, *I2OO or beet offer, good deal. Call
*794224, after 5:00, keep trying. 3-2884
Mopeds39s
Call Don *h-4713 3-26-34
ttegont natural mink Mole styled by
fomoue Miami loach furrier perfect
condition orlg. *2,000 for (390. Call (uean
0137*8628. 389-84
Sleep & Dream
i f. .hie M n*te go a
Japan comm nwn iiiuim
Zafu meditation plllowe,
yegamab
Antique silk kknenoe
'natural MviilMMntar'
ItwlWWt tqPO twd^tefwrttMt
19135 W 13St,
108Tuae-Sat.
*8044
lUnekl e * t |r% It-t-. Ii.s
Diancni umina (4 ipsvvNpii ww^np
men old-*375 or beet effar-Call Tom at 378
(6991 827-34
Men'i 10 speed bike for sale. Rune perfect.
Not even a year old. *BO or bast offer lakee
It. Must tell. Call Eddy at378*283. 387-84
Queen tile bad almost now. Cast (400 one
year ago, eall for (190 new. Perfect mat mattress
tress mattress does not fit dorm. Call 3784296 keep
trying. 387-34
XL 250
Honda very good condition dirt or street
legal (123 Dave 3788469. 3-3684
Ampitfter-lob lories LS. IX watte, 812's.
Will negotiate. Cell Ml 3728949. 83884
Moving must ealll Scott 3738, 'technics SI 8
30, Optlmue TllO *MO prlca nago. Only I
year old and In great shape Call 3784673.
38084
Teavey Sasic 40 baee/gultar amplifier.
*290.00 or bast reaeonable offer. Call 378
7342 adt far Mark. 83884
Remmlngton manual typewriter, *6O. Tan
speed crulear bike. *73. Call Doug 371-
142*. 82*44
AUTOS
HURRICANE BATTERIES
alternators, genera lure, startare 8 batteries.
Itll L Main. (784440.88788
70 Toyota Ccrgno I speed manual bona. 1
owner, excellent cond. low mllee *I9OO
cosh 3786862 after 9:30, All dey MS *at.B
2688
72 Pontiac Ventura, *7OO or offer 4 door
power steering automatic 6 cylinder runt
excellent 378811* days. 4-8108
73 Volkswagen bug now transmission,
broket, tune-up. Good cond. (900 Quy 372-
*176 827-88
TOR SAtf: Nat 1980 BKAVA fully loaded,
Outstanding stereo Indl 44,100 mllee muet
sell nowl Call Nath 3714935 or 3738182.
82788
Monte Qbrlo-PCMffR everything
JMTfMOMLY 74000 mites. HUNS GREAT
2788 *7IBIOB OaHanytlmd. 8
MONK CAIQO 1*73, reel nice-runs great!
(unroof, PVP; swivel buckets, AM/FM AM/FMgood
good AM/FMgood deal for *993. Call 3718161. 82883
vw Van/Camper 1*72 fully equipped, with
AM fM radio In good condition. Call 378
7361. 83883
for Sale AMC GREMLIN *BOO or beet offer.
Coll Ron 371-9369. 44-108
1*72 Pontiac Ventura 70,000 ml fix or use
7r para. *2OO or beet offer. 3714000. Ask
for Minnie after 4pm. 828-83

MUSI SELL! 72 Cutlass Supreme. AM/fM
coseette with KM thastalt! One ewner,
ga* w.-t-.rrx
LJ ht I
7*. Jr* 1 JS* WQiniiwi
w £?VSS3
between 6-8 a m 829-89 *.
rween 64 p. m. 82883

Is It True you can buy surplus |eepe for 44T
Oet the face today! Hurryl Cell *l2-742-
1142(xt. 688. 8261-5
PO SAI8: (0 Yamaha 400, only 6,000 ml,
Min* condition. Includes luggage tack and
hoe helmet, aeklng *930 Call Ron 378
8424. 830-83
1*79 Toyota Calico, low mileage and in
excellent condition, AM, PM caeeotto Take
beet offer 3783844. 82838
I*7* AMC Gremlin w/ A/C, AM/fM stereo
dependable cor-all maintenance receipts
*7OO Call 371-2344 between 10 am and
pm 3-29-4-5
SERVICES
ABORTION
(pain medication included)
Free Pregnancy Tests
Gainesville
Women's Health
Center
05 SW 4th Ave (5 blocks from campus)
377-5055
community bated In G'ville
since 1974
Non-profit
Gynecology
Physicals
Introducing "TODAY".
New contraceptive sponge
4-5-20-6
ABORTION
Free Pregnancy Tests
Birth Control Clinic
Nitrous Oxide Available
licensed Physician
Individual Couneellngfsome day)
Strictly Confidential
Pap smears, breast exam, VD screening
All Birth control methods
All Women's Health
Center of Gainesville, Inc.
378-9191
"Quality Cara, Family Planning"
Serving Florida since 1*73
1905 MW 13th St.
Across from G.H.S.
For all other area*, please call toll-free 1-
300-282-8990. 88786
HYPNOSIS HOPS attain mental 8 physical
goals: ttudylng/mamory/eon ttudylng/mamory/eonftdence/eports.
ftdence/eports. ttudylng/mamory/eonftdence/eports. DON PRATT, Director 378
308*. 88786
HOUSES Coma ride at lleepy Hollow
wooded trails-looting 8 rentals. Instruction '
Hunt toot 8 dressage. Complete boarding
*781010,4864224. 88786
'
Resume writing, editing and consultation
orvtcft. Professional writer with 13 years
experience. Cali 3714148 for appointment.
88786
Typing, foot and accurate, reasonable rates,
minor oomng, proorroaoing. oEvtriy m
3728283. 88786
Typing. Past and accurate. Papers, theses,
dissertations. Experienced. Reasonable
nttos. Call Rita. *781486 88786
**
Typing services. Will type anything. Call
lynn at 3788723 or 3981346 88786
*t*f****f*kk
CRISIS PREGNANCY
CENTER
NEW HOUR*: Mon. 104
Tuee.-Thur.lG9
lot. 104
All Service* Free#
Call for appf. 3774947.
830486
TYPfNO/Frdm |l/pg. Papers/theses ~
/dlssrt/19 yrt. legel/medlcol/eng.
ter ms/former court reporter. Excel,
tpelling/proof. Cell Jill (Speedy Gator) 377-
9647. 4-2868-6
Reef Typtot In Town. IR66i one day
serulcoi prafasslannl qeallfy
gaxtssd Orwd sbeel epprvd. late
17T4H6 44464
10 AIRPLANES#
LEARN TO FLY#
With Gulf Atlantic Airways
ft WO COOT *0 UmVEfWiy wweme
We employ only PAA carttflcefsd
- - N9L. * I ***
ifWniCWl inw i iuiewivtw
*3782426 88786
Typing, Boakkeeplng 8 Notary
jsaxMrvast
3913 after 5. 448698
Typing-13 years legal exp., *0 ewpm, term
pSpZ monueerlpts, etc., IBM (electric 111.
reasonable, 3788683 till 9 pm. 8384*8
ABORTION
(up to 22 week*)
Vlndividual, confidential counseling
m Nitrous oxide 8 epactolpoln modi modicotton
cotton modicotton at no extra chmga
X-licensed Gynecologist wkh ten years
SpadalltaHan In pragnoncy termination
Free Pregnancy Te*t*
BIRTH CONTROL CLINIC
x> Female Practitioners
r All birth control methods
xlkmenol paring Is our spedqhy
BREAD* ROSES
Well Woman Cora
..asasf-..
481018

Par Quality us# a Professional
Professional Typing
917 NWl3lh St 3734622
on ditkottoe or mog cords
diMonatiore theses manuscripts
54-754
Word Processing/Typing/Copying
Typasaltlng/PrlnHng/Blndlng
Soma day sorv. avail/MlcroPrlnt
420 NWl3th Jt/3783393 3783413.
88786
SUME*/COVER LETTER*
typaset-prtnted-word processed
tome day service ovall/MicroPrlnt
420 NW 13th SI./3788413 3783335.
88786
AAA Executive Storage close to campus and
convenient 4X4X4410.00, 4X8X8423.00
per mo. 333 SW 2nd Ave. 377-1771. 3-30-
478
Wsdb-la' 1 Typing Socvko
Bldg A, fefte 14,1717 N 4-9 Street.
Pest Arcurets. Prsf.selsiiel
Cell 47141*6. 830-204
TYPING-EDITING
Professional wrltar. Call 3774076.
828208
FOUR STAR TAX PREPARATION
410 NW 13th STRST
FROM *7
FOUR STAR TYPING, TOOI
617-298
Word Processing#
resumes, papers, anything
Affordable! 3783432
830164
Typing/word processing from *2/page.
Work guaranteed. APA, law school grad
school experience. Call Donna for appt. at
377-0460. 69-204
Quality typing, occurate, fast. Will edit and
correct, pickup and dallvar. Term papers to
dissertations, affordable rales. Call Terry
3783732 anytime. 828104
RESUMES SIO.OO
Multiple cover letters .93c each
Including envelope of
Gainesville Word Praceetlng Center,
41205W1351. Call Donna at
377-0460.
69-204
TOTAL BUtINUS
MRyiCltlNC.
TpifSaMno*
TBS CAN DO ITI
VISA, M.C, Chock! accepted
377-894*
827-108
FIYINO FINGERS TYPING on IBM correcting
electric. Fast turnaround; minor editing.
Call 377-9743 HI 9 pm. 628284
KEYPUNCHING and DATA ENTRY Services.
Overnight turnaround available. Call Ruth
leach, 4782413.
Typing/Word Processing. Dopondoblo,
professional service. 3784942, 9 a.m.-3
p.m. weekdays. 340104
Typing/Editing: overnight/delivery service;
tech/nonfech documenb; grad-school
approved; years exp. Mancie 4724760. 8
30108
FLY LIKE AN EAGLE
Ride In uhrallte airplanes with qualified
Instructors on weekends at Plying Ten
Airport Coll 4982001 for detolls See Ya. 8
27-84
TYPING, legal, theses, dissertations,
i, Se ni rtf ma e Inn n I jsiwslifu IRU SalxxlbU
rtponif prorvwionai guoiiiy. iiivfi veiecitic,
Nancy. 372-2730. 617-204
Discover the Britain most tourists mlssl
Skipper your awn boat over 1300 miles of
rivers and canals throughout England,
Scotland, Wotoe. Per a vary Inexpensive
and unique accomodations In England,
Write for a FREE brochure. U.K. Waterway
Holidays, PO lex 1094, Oolnaevllle, PI
32603. 347-38
- 4 I I X. |X raffaiSnXiLLs gu|xxX
rTOiEsStOiKii typing qi yt tr.
Call 4724713 after 1.-00 pm. Convenient
drep-aff/pickup. 828-38
Paying *3O If elder than 12 yrt 6 have an
infected cut, scrape, bum or other skin
infection to participate In antibacterial
study 3780553. 619-20*
TYPING-Accurale 6 Professional. 10 yean
experience, 4' yean legal. Theses 8
Dissertations. Stef 377-3087 after 4:00. 820
' *4.
AQUATIC CENTER
Scuba laseon starting soon 4 wk court# 1
night/wk lifetime InSern'l Certtflcobon 177-
DIVE. 1-30-84
TYPING 372-7856
All Unde Resumes. Terms, .APA, MLA Ices,
tame doy/overnlte. 3436 NW 17lh *t. 628
218
PRIVATE TUTOR OP THE SPANISH LANGUAGE
mmmaJmmmimmtmmmmmmmm
WANTED
CASH
or Hade for gold, silver, old (owelty, gems,
clots rings, denial gold. Oiile 178*243,
Rnalewolry. 81847-7
LASER SAILBOAT
With or without trailer 3758108. 8274-7
HELP WANTED
i...,,...., r faTk'S£r,;
fTHPCIr AitOtyite* rWW T VfOl nwn ffW'll'v'

ALWAYS NEED CASHTT
Add up to (1190 per yaar to your Income.
Help fight sldtnest and dlteaea with your
blood plderne donations. Now donan
occepted dally 9-1. No appt. necestory
Inlemattonal Biological Inc
9 SWI tl Street 3774342
Ad worth *3 on second donation
Mon-Frl 84:30p.m.
88788
EARN EXTRA MONEY
New Program, extra benefits. Sell Avon 81
beauty Co. 3788967. 340988
CAMP COUNKLOR* 20-h; Athletics, Dane*.
Tennis, WSI, Nutrition. 7 wkt. Slim Down
Comps, NC. Most., Penn., Cal. Contact: M.
Friedman, 947 Hewlett Drive No. Weed Weedmare.
mare. Weedmare. NY 11981.3164760788 80388
Airlines Hiring! Stewardesses, Rater Ratervatlom.nl
vatlom.nl Ratervatlom.nl (16*39,000. Worldwldal Call for
Directory, Guide, Newsletter. I-(916)946
4444 EXT. UPlarldalr. 827-274
Crulseshlps Hlrlngl *18*30,0001 Corrlbeam
Hawaii. World. Call far Guido, Directory,
Newsletter 1.(916)944-4444 (XT.
UFloridoeruise. 827-274
Secretary-nlaspanen 20 hn, In stare; 20 hrt
outside rales. Type 43 cwpm, have tunny
personallly. 3783333 between 9 and 12
am. 628408
THE ALLIGATOR needs a fast, accurals typist
to work two or three nlghn o week until the
end of the spring is metier. You mutt typo
at least 63 cwpm and be available from
4:30p.m. until T Typesetting or patte-up
experience helpful Excellent grammar skills
required. Pill out application between 0:30
a.m.-4:30 p.m. at 1103 W. University Ave.
in front lobby of Security Building, or call
lea Herring at 3789936 after 6 p.m. only.
*3.13 on hour. AA/EOE.
Camp Wekeela for boys/glrls; camp on
Maine seeks couraelors for watertkllng,
railing, windsurfing, 8C.U.6.A. (full
teaching certification), dance, office
secretaries Juno 22-Aug. 23. Contact
Erlc/lauran Scobllonko 144 S. Cassody,
Colombus, Ohio 43209. (614) 238676*. 68
194
ALASKAN JOBS: For Information, sand
S.A.S.E. to Abakan Jab Services, Box 40213,
Tucson, Arizona 83717. 4-81*4
#PART-TIME JOBS#
Student Part-Time Services
Specialising In |ob listings far students.
All typo jobs available
34NW3MClSulteA
374-8010#
83810*
Al AttA IntiM fsf.fl Wfnial Infnrmrm*!nnl
niADAA jbbv ana wavai inroimaftoni
Write: Alasco, Box 10732, Seattle, WA
98103. 68124
looking for college work study student for
clerical position. K interested, coll the
Division of Continuing Education 3*2-1701.
82864
SUMMER JOBS- und. grads being selected
far full lima summer work; avg. *393/week
6 college credit. Far interview Call 378
6617, must have 856 gpo. SW co. 827-88
Aerobic Dance Inotructor
BodyMekonlx
371-4273 fat Information. 347-88
STRIPPERS wanted mob and tamale. Ex Excel
cel Excel bnt pay potontbl Coll Bolloonocy for
Appf. 3780177 1021 W University Avenue.
827-88
ARTIST nsded far design work Call 370
0177totalupappt. 3-27-94
SINOCRS and DANCCM mcdid for tinging
talagrami Coif Bolloonocy for on audition
378-0177,1021 W Unlvorvlty Avo. 5-27 54
Dasi4anl 44 ~
HviiavTii manayvi wuiiiwu wiinin ttte
niubiim nl U IME 8 L-H lira.,
1-I y wvti vt naMingnwt n naFT-TlTYsw povinon
far a full lima student. AdmlnsltraKvaly
rMDomibla for vlllooa el 341 aek. Aw,
twW-*s*tslra sees SW. .w|FW
nl lff.tlj-.fi it -4-1 -L PIIsiUIm xi
pucaiion ovqiiuwiv a* ma imwon a
Housing-comer of SW 136 St. and Museum
Rd. Deadline March 30, 1984 Equal Em Emsslssxjwsmshi
sslssxjwsmshi Emsslssxjwsmshi snlkA-ANlesssisElum A rtlnn
pfoywnanf ivniiif-Ni 1 11 iiwiite Hcnon
Employer. 83074
1 luA-ln Bx# mxlx
Uswn maw
quadrapleglc student. Far summer
semssbr. Will train. 371-0181. 82*88
PtopJo Noodod Start Work now. All typoo.
Cooks, Cothlort and Countorholp* HotaM,
Molds. Full and part ttma hows. Coll today
373-4132 H*M Personnel Service. 82744

npEt letlCeQ
Poidl HAM Personnel Servlet 3784106 8
2744
GREAT CAREER
lam monoy S moot paoplo. Nnonntl
Mss. I-- At lyx XXX |ix J [ W Sxst yxlxlxx
> ouniEigf, iyv exp. naapaa. non raining
TodaylHMPenannel Service *784140. 8
27-8*
PART-TIME**
Anyone can earn (100's per month same
will earn (1000's. Work awn hours. Pay far
collage and mere. Get Info Wad 7:10 pm
Holiday Inn Unlv. Ava. Sea John 8 Donbe
May. 34888
BARTENDER MomPrl 9:30*00 faperbnca In
mixed drinks ond food torvlco nocostory.
Apply between 265 only. SNUFFY'S 1017
W University Ave. 68108
POQO 8 COCKTAIL Woltperson, (xperlence
preferred. Port time Apply after 2 pra dally
SNUFFY'S 1017 W Unlvarslty Ava. 68108
RaM4J|aLxs| 4 |i.ier|lelnrt 1 Eiie|nm4l
WDewTIISing *eenl
respeneibb parson far full or port timt sal44
S marketing po*mon 14214968 83082
Cstk auditor, par^ttma posl Man
Sunday* Good hours far fuN-tlma.
dedicated student. If interested, apply In
parson at House
4101 South Main Street an Monday and
Tuesday from 9:3011:30b,m. B*7-24
PERSONALS
V 0
Cortllrlnfo

olllgotor, monday, march 26,1994,

SAVE ON RAYBANS
University Opttcbns
300 6W. 4th Ave. *784410
88789
FREE
SPINAL
EXAM
Call the Family Chiropractic Center, Or.
Schargol DC 3787070 two blocks from UP
1107 SW 2nd Ava. This exam a *23 value.
Insurance accepted. 88789
Unwanted Hair Removed Forever. 10 years
exp. Edmund Dwyer R.E. Facial hair
removal. Rhodo Farina R.E. (ody hair
blklnl-lina hair gone forever. We're at 4040
Newberry Rd. Suite 1330, Gainesvllb, Ph.
372401*. 88789
Backpack Sale
from *9.18. Nika, Jansport, etc. Lloyd
Clarke's Running and Racket Shop. 1908
NW 11th St. 810109
Sweatpants SB.BB
Sweatshirts from *9.88, Lloyd Clarke's
Running and Racket Shop. 1908 NW 13th St.
3-3037-9
Glacier Sunglasses
the one's with leather fide.wraps sab:
*14.98 (they are *32.00 el the mall.) Lloyd
Clarke's Running and Racket Shop. 1908
NW 11th St. 372-7*36. 830789
Flight#
Training
Goto license In |utt 33 haulr
Under our new FAAI4I program U.F.S.
The highest quality flight training
in NFb 17*4900
822489
SKYDIVE#
Learn to skydive wllh the falling gators
First lump court# tvary Friday night at
7 pm rm 349 Rolls Union
Skydive Tho Next Day
88689
4th Avenue
Chiropractic
Clinic
Froa spinal team b debrmlna If your
condition will respond to chiropractic core
Start getting well today.
378-7888
819489
DRUGS###
PROKEMST QUESTIONS* INFOt
378139*6 pm-9 pm MJ
11 56 T
Racketball Racket
Sob4IA.N Wilton (rag *2100). Lloyd
Clarke's Running and Racket Shop. 1908
NWISIhSI. 340389
Running Shorts
Delfln, SHI Regers, Adidas, Nike about
*2.00 last than the molls at our regular
pricet. Experienced personal service. Lloyd
Ctarke'i Running 8 Rocket Shop. ISO* NW
11th 8. 340289
Running & Court Shoes
Over 2000 pr. tap brands cheaper (ten the
malls. Experienced fitting. Lloyd Clarke's
Running 8 Racket Shop. 1908 NW 13th 8. 8
30289
BREW YOUR
OWN BEER
Ifxy 1 SOLI U Lll Ismee Lie 16 iLx
WWW sops 7* 9TEV
price of demesne.
easy and PUN to make. Come In
for sample. Brewster
720 W Unlv Ave 3774016
628389
CAMBRIDGE DIET
All 4i- -,i-U- Il xl sIL
tqtTwi uvuiiwif, s>ecioi or nwim
Banana *14.90 12M NW 18h 8 tuito 29
Phone 3782340. 6820*
MCVINOT We buy 6 toll furniture. Save
ttma, bring by or call NINAS NOOK. Sl* W
Unlv. Ava 377-6700. Qualify sum an antlquat.
tlquat. antlquat. 62810*
Massage Therapy far health, re taxation,
Amh rfinrtlnn iniurv rehak. Ueamefi
IfWi IWwwertWll, It tyV* y leitelf, efeWf^WW
Profesilonol Therapist. Mrs. K. Osmor 878
*71182644
WINDSURF lessons, loom mistral method
used by Chib Mod beginners to odvoncod
courses on mistral equip. Call Vinca 478
4036 829-109
Bermuda Shorts
and madras shirts from Ootcho-CaWomto's
hottest surf lino. And they are cheaper than
the moil's prices al Lloyd Clarke's Running 6
Racquet Shop 190 SNW 11th 8. 83010*
PENNY STOCKS
mraroiroa in ponrry btocmi
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14

I. alligator, monday, march 26,1964

Women netters' wins set record

aKioIS WHlIf W *

The Lady Gator tennis team set a school
record for consecutive wins on Saturday
when it beat Northwestern 6-3 in the Lady
Gator Quad at the Varsity Tennis Courts.
UF, die 1 lth-ranked team in the country,
ran its winning streak to 14 games with die
victory against lOth-ranked Northwestern.
The win upped UPs record to 15-3 while
Northwestern fell to 9-3.
Leading the way for UF with singles
victories were Jill Hetherington, Shelly
Sniffen, Julie Quamme and Tammy
Whittington. Kim Clingan, UPs top-seeded
player, lost to Maeve Quinlan 1-6, 6-4, 6-1,
but later teamed with Hetherington in No. 1
doubles to beat Quinlan and Courtney Lord
6-3, 6-0. Clingan and Hetherington are
ranked fourth in the nation in doubles.
On Friday, the Lady Gators defeated
Rollins 7-2, due mainly to the strong per performances
formances performances of Clingan and all three doubles
teams. Clingan beat Mary Dinneen 6-2, 6-3,
then teamed with Hetherington in doubles to
down Jenni Goodling and Joni Holzschuh 6-

nnnn *

hF -*- i *-
For Lyaa McDonnell andi her younger
sister, Karen, it's been a year of streaks. Not
once this year have both gymnasts performed
at their best during die same meet, and
Saturday was no exception.
While Karen was still trying to come back
from some leg problems that sidelined her for
three to four meets, Lynn came on strong to
fill the void.
I did something for the crowd tonight,
Lynn said. I worked really hard and it's not
like it was some sort of a gift like senior
night.
McDonnell performed especially well on
bars and beam, where she scored 9.45 and
9.40 respectively. The Lady Gators
established a school record on the bars with
47.50 points.
The Lady Bulldogs finished with enough
points to earn a trip to the nationals, where
they will be seeded seventh. But Georgia

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and see tor yourself.

4.6-
Shelly Sniffen-Jan Martin, UPs No. 2
seeded doubles team, and Tammy Whit Whittington-Dana
tington-Dana Whittington-Dana Fahey, UPs No. 3 seed, also
won easily in straight sets.
Sundays match with Florida State was
postponed due to rain. The match will be
made-up on Thursday at the Varsity Tennis
Courts.
UF hosts Auburn today at 2 p.m.
urs.mmiwwmns
Singh*
No. 1 Moovo Quinton (NW) d. Kim a logon 14, 6-4, 6-1. No. 2 Jill
IWdwHngton (UF) d. Evo Luc Ido 3-6, 6-1, 6-3. No. 3 Sholly Sniffen
(UF) d. Bondi Romo 6-3, 3-6, 7-5. No. 4 Julio Quanuno (UF) d.
Courtnoy Lord 6-4, 7-6 No. 5 Kim Goody (NW) d. Jon Martin 6-4, 0-
6.6- No. 6 Tommy Whittington (UF) d. Kirilin Lou 6-1, 6-3.
Doublet
No. I Clingon-Hothorington (UF) d. Lofd-Quinlon 6-3, 64). No. 3
Lucido-Dtona Donnolly (NW) d. Sniffen-Martin 7-5, 4-6, 7-6. No. 3
Whittington-Oanno Fahay (UF) d. Rown-Gandy 7-5,6-3.
WT.aoMml
Singles
No. I Kim Clingan (UF) d. Mary Dinnoon 6-2, 6-3. No. 2 Janni
Goodling (R) d. Jill Hothorington 7-6. 4-6, 7-6. No. 3 Joni Holzschuh
(R) d. Sholly Sniffen 61,61. No. 4 Julio Quommo (UF) d. Allyton
Farlow 6-4, 66. 64. No. 5 Jon Martin (UF) d. Dion# Sawyor 6-3, 6
1 No. 6 Tammy Whittington (UF) d. Lynn Godor 7-5, 62.
Doubles
No. I Clingon-Hothorington (UF) d. Goodling-Holzchuh 6-4, 61.
No. 2 Sniffen-Martin (UF) d. Dinnoon-Farkw 64, 6-4- No. 3
WhitllngtomOonoFahey (UF)d. Godar-Usoflakor63.63.

head coach Suzanne Yoculan was, asusual,
up*t about something. This time it was-the
HKurfne of the floor scores V" '*l'
Give me a brtak, Yoculan said. With
this crowd, all of a sudden everyone on
Floridas team gets a 9.0 with a double twist
opening pass. And a 9.35 is too lbvT for
Kathy McMinn (Georgias top all-arouancter).
I dont care what anyone says she dances.
She and Terri (Eckert) dance better than
anyone.
At the nationals, Utah will be seeded first,
followed by UF and Fullerton State in
California. Host team UCLA is fifth, and
Alabama has the tenth and final seed.
We really want it bad, Schlegel said of
the national championships. I think thats
what has changed with us this year is that we
want it we really want it
Toam Scoroos 1. UF 187.95; 2. Georgia 181.85; 3. West Virginia
174.35; 4. North Carolina State 174.20; 5. North Carolina 173.60; 6.
Maryland 172.00.
Wi4M* 1. UF Schlegel 38.50; 2. UF Aiu 37.90; X Georgia
McMinn and Eckert 37.25; 5. UF Hiltnar 37.05; 6. UF L. McDonnell
3690

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Georgetown, Houston join
Cats, Cavs in Final Four

ST. LOUIS (UPI) Akeem Olajuwon had
done all of his talking on the court before he
decided to end his vow of silence with the
media after Houstons Midwest Regional
victory Sunday.
The Houston center scored 29 points,
hitting on 14 of 16 from the floor, grabbed
12 rebounds and blocked three shots to lead
the Cougars to a 68-63 victory against Wake
Forest and a return trip to the Final Four.
Meanwhile, Georgetown gained a berth in
the Final Four by defeating upstart Dayton
61-49 in the West Region final on Sunday.
With the win, the Hoy as will face Ken Kentucky,
tucky, Kentucky, a 54-51 winner against Illinois in the
Mideast final, next Saturday in Seattle, while
the Cougars take on Virginia, which
defeated Indiana 50-48 to capture the
Region title, in the other semifinal contest.
Olajuwon, who had sidestepped reporters
in the NCAA playoffs, was named the
outstanding player in the regional. He ad admitted
mitted admitted he had played better because he
hadnt talked to the press.
He added he was confident his players

Baseball team's streak ends at 11

By PAUL ENRIQUEZ
Alligator Writer

After Saturdays 9-2, 11-3 doubleheader
sweep of the Kentucky Wildcats, Gator
baseball head coach Joe Arnold felt a win in
Sundays finale in Lexington, Ky., would
put some nails in some coffins of UFs
Southeastern Conference Eastern Division
rivals.
The Gators came within two outs of
nailing the coffins shut, but a ninth-inning
single by Wildcat catcher Dan Sehlhorst off
of UF reliever David Lee drove in two runs
and gave Kentucky a 7-6 win against UF.
With UF taking two of three from Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky in the weekend series, the Gators lead
the SEC Eastern Division with an 8-2 record
while Kentucky is second with a 5-3 mark.
UF is 21-8-1 overall.
UPs non-losing streak reached 11 games
with Saturdays twin victories, but Sunday's
loss stopped the winning streak only three
victories from.a school record.
Any time we can take two out of three on
the road, I am happy, Arnold said. I am
disappointed we couldnt win this one
(Sundays loss) but we are glad to go home
and try to start new a winning streak against
Miami.
In Sundays loss, Byron Jefferson took a
1.86 earned run average into his first SEC
starting assignment and promptly allowed
five hits and three runs before Jeff Fischer
relieved him with one out in the fourth in inning.
ning. inning.
Fischer gave up two runs in the seventh

alligator, monday, march 26,1984,

could get the ball to him against the smaller
Deacons.
I was confident I could get it inside,
Olajuwon said. We just went out and
played our game.
His coach, Guy Lewis, said he and his club
were growing tired of the inevitable com comparisons
parisons comparisons between this years team and the
one that lost to North Carolina State in the
NCAA Finals last year.
I'm tired of it, the players are tired of it,
Lewis said.
Its such a thrill for me to be going back to
the Final Four. Its just as thrilling as the last
times we have gone.
Houston, winners of the Midwest Regional
title for the third straight year, hit 58 percent
in the first half in taking a 34-31 lead.
But Houston had trouble shaking the
stubborn Deacons. Thanks to Olajuwon and
a strong second half performance by Michael
Young, who scored 13 of his 15 points in the
final 20 minutes, Houston was able to hold
on.

before Lee relieved him with one out in the
ninth.
Offense proved to be no problem, as the
Gators pounded out 11 hits and left 16 men
on base Sunday. Felix Martinez capped a
spectacular series with two home runs and
Mike Stanley stroked three hits, including his
second homer of the year.
The pitching duo of Russ Kibler and Clay
Daniel continued to dominate opposing
teams. On Saturday, Kibler won his sixth
game of the year, tops in the SEC, while
Daniel allowed only three hits in picking up
his fifth win against three losses.
Two home runs by Martinez and solo shots
by Bruce Crabbe, Scott Ruskin, Brad
Dantzler and Tim Owen helped UF score 20
runs in Saturdays sweep. Martinez batted in
six runs while scoring three more to almost
single-handedly beat the Wildcats.
The Gators host state-rival Miami on
Tuesday and Wednesday nights at Perry
Field. Probable UF starting pitchers are Stan
Fascher on Tuesday and Russ Kibler, who
has never lost to Miami, on Wednesday.
Gam* I
W 111 Ml l-VII
KaatvAy Ml 111 I.ITS
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Com* 2
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lintxil) 888 888 8-888
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Game 3
W 881888 88 1-8 111
lixtidr 81 1 888 881-1 81
- Corral (1-0). U> Loo (2-3). 28 Stanley. Crabbta. HR
Martinez 2 (5), Stonioy (1). ClaHie (3)

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15



16

>. alligator, monday, march 26,1964

Schlegel shines in
UF's Regional win

y TIM LUMNSKY
Alligator Staff Writer

It was a story of comebacks Saturday night at the
Southeast Regional Gymnastics Championships in the
OConnell Center.
UF sophotnore Elsi Schlegel, who has all season been
bothered by an ailing back that plagued her per performance,
formance, performance, was better than ever.
Lady Gator senior captain Lynn McDonnell, who was
competing for the last time at UF, was also back as she
displayed the form that she had in her earlier days
prompting two standing ovations and praise from her
coach and teammates.
Most of all, though, it was the'UF team that was back.
After finishing second to Alabama last year in the
region, the Lady Gators were back on top in the
Southeast Saturday.
UF led from the first event on and easily outdistanced
second-place Georgia 187.95- 181.85 to win the title.
The Lady Gators next head to UCLA April 6 for the
NCAA Championships, where they will be seeded second
in the field of ten.
I think with each meet that goes by, the depth and the
steadiness is there so much more than last year, UF head
coach Ernestine Weaver said. Were not seeing it
fleetingly here and there. I think with each meet weve
gone, even if we had problems, we used different lineups
and still came out 0.K.
For Schlegel, it had to be one of her most satisfying
performances as a collegian. The sophomore from
Etobicoke, Ontario, Canada, completely dominated the
competition, tying Georgias Kathy McMinn for the
vault championship, and winning the bars, beam and
floor championships outright. She won the all-around
title with 38.50 points .60 better than teammate Maria
Anz, who finished second.
It felt good tonight. There was no real pressure,
Schlegel said.l felt really confident on my routines. I had
good workouts during the week and I felt really good
going into the competition.

STEVE NESI US/ALLIGATOR

UF's Piper Bressant ran the 400-meter
hurdles in 58.53 seconds to qualify
for the NCAA meet and the U.S.
Olympic Trials.

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Sm 'Regional*
page fourteen

U.S. Olympic hopefuls qualify at Relays

v MARLON MANUEL
Alligator Writer

An American Olympian in 1976 and
1980, Gainesville runner Chandra
Cheeseborough went into the Lady Gator
Relays this past weekend looking to tune for
what would be the third straight time she
made the U.S. Olympic Team.
But in the end, her performance added up
to more than just a mere practice session.
Cheeseborough relied on a strong kick in
the final turn of the 400-meter hurdles to
outdistance the field in that event. Her time
of 52.37 set a new Percy Beard Track and
Lady Gator Relay record.
Os her winning time, the two-time
Olympian said, I drink a lot of quarter quartermile
mile quartermile rs would like to run that this early in
the year so Im pretty pleased with the time.
Because of her experience, she said her
chances of making the 1984 squad are better

ERIK LESSER/ALLIGATOR

Kim Hillner's score of 9.4 on the balance beam was
good for a second-place tie with three other
gymnasts.

sports

than during the two previous Olympic years.
I was running my own race because I
didnt know how the other girls would come
out, said Cheeseborough, who placed sixth
in the 100-meters during the 1976 Olympics.
So usually I just go out fast enough to stay
with the group and then try and kick strong
coming in the finish so I pretty much did run
my own race.
In the 800-meters, an event heralded as the
premier race erf the Relays, Joetta Clark erf
Tennessee beat teammate Cathy Rattray to
the tape with a time erf 2:03.34, another
track and Relay record. Clarks time
qualified her ne>t only few the NCAAs but also
for the U.S. Olympic Trials. UFs Beth
Adkins established her personal best in that
event, running a 2:08.9.
Other women who set track and Relay
records were: Linda Detlefsen (1,500-
meters); Missy Kane (3,000-meters); Tracy
Hanlan (heptathlon); Simone Frandsen

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Swimmers repeat
as national champs

Alligator Staff Writer

UF swim coach Randy Reese found himself in an
unusually insecure position this past weekend.
After the second day of competition at the NCAA Mens
Swimming and Diving Championships at Cleveland State
University, the Gators trailed Texas by two points.
UF, by virtue erf an American record-setting swim by the
800-yard freestyle relay team of Albert Mestre, Geoff
Gaberino, Duffy Dillon and Mike Heath, held a 10-point
advantage against second-place UCLA following Thursdays
action.
Reese knew it would take some decent efforts from the
Gators if they were to win their second consecutive NCAA
title.
We were pretty concerned going into the last morning,
Reese said.
And although the Gators won just two events in the meet,
the teams depth made up for the lack of individual titles and
enabled the Gators to take a 287.50-277 win against the
Longhorns. Stanford, the No. 1-ranked team for much of the
year, came in third with 201, while UCLA followed with
176.50.
Leading the Gators was sophomore Patrick Kennedy, this
years SEC Swimmer-of-the-Year. He finished second in the
200- and 400-yard individual medley and broke the
American record set in 1981 by Miamis Jesse Vasallo in the
process. He also came in third in the 200-yard backstroke.
UFs only individual winner was Mike Heath, who took
top honors in the 200-yard freestyle while finishing fifth in
the 200-yard butterfly. Following in second place was
teammate Gaberino, who also placed eighth in the 1,650-
yard freestyle.
Additional support came from the Gators two top divers.
Joe Greenwell, an All-America last year, placed fourth in the
3-meter event, while freshman Scott Fosdick came in second
on the 1-meter board.
Other Gators who placed high in the three-day meet were:
Doug Soltis, second in the 200-yard breaststroke and fourth
in the 100-yard backstroke; Bobby Laugherty, fifth in the
200-yard individual medley and sixth in the 200-yard
breaststroke; Albert Mestre, second in the 100-yard freestyle;
and Rafael Vidal, sixth in the 200-yard butterfly.

(javelin) and Sharrieffa Barksdale (400-meter
hurdles).
The top-flight meet also saw three UF
athletes qualify for the NCAA Cham Championships,
pionships, Championships, which are slated for Eugene, Ore.,
May 28-June 2.
On Friday, Beth Fanner bested the NCAA
standard in the 5,000-meters by more than
23 seconds en route to a victory and a
personal record of 16:07.8. On Saturday
morning, the All-America runner qualified
for die NCAAs in the 10,000-meters while
placing third.
Shelley Steely paced the entire 3,000 meter
run until the backstretch of the bell lap,
where she was passed by Kane. Steeleys time
(9:23.9) and second-place finish were good
enough to earn her a trip to Eugene.
Piper Bressant, who had already qualified
for the Olympic Trials, again met the Trial
standard in the 400-meter hurdles, but
finished third behind Barksdale and
Villanovas Pat Bradley, her time was 58.53.
1 '.I .



Full Text

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~.".?4Y .;t.alhigatorh*itday, moicK26, l4 A UF 'much committee 'has President Acbeit Marston chapse U's. first zIaSgerck vies presIdent frtmngU of trea, tezidistes t say* a the most qaldam*qabdut 2W Otak p "Our work s dnme," Senach Comnittee disin an Alien The l to Marston am: Allen L ueb e,MCeneral Dynamics Corp. vice president and afossnrNAMlnstrator Doual Price, UF acting dean for graduate studies and research. 0 John Sulley, tics president for remsamh and dean of graduate studies at VrgimaCommonwealtniwtversty. Neims gave Marston the nate in a telephone cpuversatiou after the committee's final meeting this month. ROdC "In terms'af who the Democrats should nominate, I don't care, as10e as somebody beats Reagan," he said. from page one Mike Nardo, on the other hand, went to hear the reggae band. k-e said heis for Reagan. of -"I didn't eeenlcnow about RockAgainstiteagan," Nardone Another group of protestors also showed up. A ock id don'tse a otcaa nteiga de group of middle-aged conservatives who called themselves sa gee any political statements being made. I have Citizens Rallied Against Peace carried signs that read no Idea w heir goal is"Womien go hote" and "A's make America a man again." Inside the garage therewer. about 12 different booths. On one side df the white bWing there was a poster with drawings of tanks that read "Visit Scenic Grenada" and a -__ _ _ _ _ _ large American flag hung on the other side. Members'of the crowd had different reasons for attending the event. Keith Biesiada said -he supports the anti-Reagan y suy ith highs i the upper 70s moe.(25 C) lws in the SOS (11I C). 9 Heart Iks Among. Ass nation WEIEFIGH1NG FOR YOUR UFE rmp-m tuesday, Maro zon-2 p.r Plaza of th. A ercas Free and qpen to The IFoundCati, jm and Faculty an Israel and Oe IF srola Cl e b student GovernFRS vs ORP Should you remain in the Florida Retirement System or enter the Optional Retirement Program? You must make a choice! And it WA not an ---sy decision At stake is the amount of retirement IJJ1 d wuu -T7 aDri onyu IaQR, W Ydu will eroy.teprongorn youre d4S& hdi r Wfdciors, eIther ge, years of employment FR orr ORP makes more culty of Florida invites a one-hour educational tted bym :Dr, Lester 1. 3[ly:-knof thority on ia "nce -and rizon State University. $-gtiv in bringing p Ott tra*Id Ili#on tfire'ei ftequesticA "i Cialnghams said Marston has jiven no indication when he4wl hanmd esw vice president. Marston has said in the uIt ht he 'Would include UF President-designate Maidml *q,'p~lalis Ars fll-idutietat UF neat nosS%4~~~sireiriingSeptetber. for research will direct the UF ad cordiate eserch with priate adustnd theUEFoundation. Ut w ificialsie ing a high-technology park in ruralAlAebaa County the help of alumni and private Mardo'lAcidead last year, with the development of this park, that UF needed to upgrade the position of dean of research to make that official more accessible to the presdeeLt. with 5quorts of~h~l oroil mct fbteln+ owsli 31341* "The Sigh* and Sounds rcrel Music Dancifig W r'Exhibits Enbterr 00

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cbyand hesk, andmie a telu Amerlcan tdtkimbutithh&W afamn'11M' )tlchardew saidthut some of tbpeo*plewbowere honking au m naya 0-7 4,004 oW AfY,4ivt said that a lot nPedrlvIg by expressedapprovalof the project. "A lotof peopleare corning by and hooking and giving us the thbsiUp and that's a pretty good sign, Mischler said. Afeaepl drive by and a"k 'Why are you doing thisapBut Ih dkee cost inii e in W they tr Gapply the labs, said Cash. Buauso,-pewn et directorf(rCommrunity Affairs. Community Affairs officials plan to plant vines along the top of the wall. The vines will eventually hang down and cover the wall and a youth group will be responsible for removing future graffiti. tytiigbndtincluds bott. club discussion being considered by city conmissioners to ote lubs could regulate -IJ ofb wtt 1ruJill The city set up a special ad hoc committee last fall made up.of co siaonersGoldstein and Gary Gordon to decide licensed and whether theyremsaourceof downtowncnime. Collier said the two connakssoners have come up with a "cdwe.The cft can'. 6ther say n afl eto sellalcobounfi13 but notafter 3 a.m.,hsaid, 'I~4uwmta ~rnan i nr4nem'In. on Abe Metro n -str~t, V Ftft venue and pe eektUnhsewliy -Amenu argue that aqry' out aw, k 6te. o' t tow-' pcee to ss nmMorsannis noraasok amas a ,edn Iowlg brings-bucks for Shands burn unit The burn unit at Shands Teaching Hospital is about $400 richer, thanks to a Bowl:-AThon Saturday sponsored by the Delta Sigma Pi business fratenity. Service e ie e chairfmt Nell Marcus said this was the first time a *u organbitloM attempted a service project of this typ.J ist organizations p der projects such as blood drives," 1s sai Delta Sigma -leaders wanted something that would raise cash as wel as provide everybody with a good time,he said. The burn unit was chosen, said fratisnity memberiebra Cobs, because of its association with UF and involvement with children. Twenty-five participanki, all, members of the fraternity, raised the moasy by -lkngiamenm based on the number of pins they tWpled duringthievont. R

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*/ ,.,Ul pn -N nd over G a U But.erhta DAITOA rapedwhil inser atedin &he Velabom y 00, rsbbI$1.06811. ag1victory a yinst the go9 d work to prevent simlarrassaults, a Sundayreotad The23-yosoddra iydtim received the $1.08 tgnh VIC NM* ma& award Saturdaf after a(ourday vil trial. The went under the alls John Doe thioug t the said he sued to makM corrections offlals har preventJalreps. "That's what I was here for, not for myself," he told The Orindo Sense" 0 FILES YIELD DETAILS WASHINGTON -Edwin Masse, who deias taing a major p~ role in the 1980 ReAgan e s was providedl details of President Carter's final,. 'elesikm'eve, television appeal three days in advance, Meems campaign film show. Also among files recently turned over to the Senate Judiciary Committee by Howe Invstigators am weral memn in which Robert Garrick, director of political. development for the Reagan describes materials pickedup frm sources Inor close tanCarter ,I Garrickrorted to Masse, who has said he handled only issum andpolicy for the Reagan campaign. N FNCH LEAVE BEIMT NEMUr -AmM do dandsr-oaut.l.ery Perm: Curly or BdWave$25.0 STUDENT SPECIAL Wet Cut: yW ayv y$5.00902 N. AIW St. 375-2472 j Cal raa.f.Wt h.-W a.s. Con ppkaet Con I I I I I I I -I 4. the evacuation of the contingent of the multinational pea'-engforce frot e Ecity. Heavy fighting was _Vrted near French positions along the "Green Line" divldbt the city and artillery and mortar shells pounded suburbs Christian East Beirut, killing at least one person and woudng another, police said. 0 CONFUSION HAMOEWS ELECONS U A VSALYADR, Salvador -Rebel attacks, a M4&e-* ufrmeist iad confivien by election officials delayed delivery of ballots and ballot boxes and closed some polling places Sunday, disrupting voting for a new president. Salvadorans were choosing among eight candidates who promised solutions ranging from "total victory" to end the civil war with leftist guerrillas in the first free presidential electionsib SOyia rs. 0 PROPOSAL STIRS CONTROVERSY TALARASE Alfhwigh Floridians won't get a nel te vote o Anmmui t Iuntil November, the revenue-limiting proposal will have a decided effect on the upcoming 1984 state legislative session, a Sunday report said. Hoe Speaker Lee Moffitt, D-Tampa, told The Tampa rbowe Ainadn nt I will "permeate everything" in the ln ,whlchbeglewAprfl 3. eoqnpild from United Prel ternatlonoI $1.90 PItchers Mchelob,-MkldobUs., Coorsorud ,p4-7p 0pm-12p=* tA$N.W43*9t7 540004 mgoon S n. p**.7*e a~34v a 1 ltt ps Uese 334 JWRU a I A RED'EAGLE: FATLTNG sa ~ by M~AR CH 3 031 GP-$4.ODA0/"4 AprIl34 8:00pm p 4*41 engi prbW.W luinli lackstatte~o hardware, ar seduce the mimbeod times reddbem' major repairs. NASA number from 55 to 35, drawing wa9fro 4 rkofits design. ln addit TMe said NASA was actively s iga" frovi o chief competitors, M&jet taciystems a Whitney division of United rochnologies. --BRAk "The Sights and Sou ofIrael" Works by rary Israeli8 Lobby of C Thater: Free and open to the pu*Ic. 6 ER i Gaove mem -rnow"m mon & Thums T 3:30-4:30pr" 4:30-S?30 pm!71966; Call. SOWWS@MN 3hese instod byi, michdelfacho" & The SWa Gaineaulle's own Pr* DanceMs 4U'O N.W.17the Lins .4616 4 I le %Ww te m.h ats esor,-"-asukalo t wl O 4 I

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* >~K<~ 4~~'$. .*.~.a < : .oalgose, monday, march 264, 5 MOM h"hmteoi tw r otte 0 i sd feA i debts. "It's only tiog he cagamlsationu that we arm going to get away the pfb0 from the paItics 4d the stupidities and the behi4 "e' pEolItIORI of these aid aid ns Citral," said a Ceutral nvol Amercan aton ut tsrestu eipyoux wrote t Marshall Field U d ariho i thmKEasingpr Central Americaa 11 U semeOster ann flar nest.?, UFstudents il pay about $30 stra pmn1-to-live fra dorm. Married housing residents wu i about $2 i atra a month., PM a egentM? whvh runs the nine state uresltiesI, aet rent increases Friday at their mestq6iuenlm. betee n egepts pp ved between a 5.3 and 10perent Inrdse,; This will add up to a increase of from $567 he $597 a semnestey for 'a double airsconditIoned room; $tudents in leaty Taprs wiil psave arestra $12 tackle nto thetonreasp for cspneikitenaasce projects. Regppta approved a 714 percent 'alross-the-board increase for Florida Atlaptic University, amn increase of betwe 4 and 8 percent for the Unsivertity of West Foiaand an increase of about 4 percent for Florida A ssey 26 Ion wnfrUF' iealth Cqpter got the OK ftse m paro leu1dy, it stillfstgto the stategslatorao flappprovaL In esca~ orthe 'newy wing, t)W'officials want the state toc cla $40 sillici loan repayment frong Shands TeachlnH~sspt Ifrts new tiept services wing. J5g5ja mosi *0A4 r build asix-story adl~no thp UF Health Centetf clismoom s, faculty officess and reserchlaboratotles R0iginb bad exrsed tcetn that .the millionn rapaymenf could betfund other building projects stataunivaisranndIte o that loan repayent heysaid. Bit StatalerstySrtsl,,"Blackwcll warned nearly 109opleat bh willbe paid back ,aer a long OW~~eimWeek seeh kf6t&tit Ansim.,but would Reagan administration is blind to the Meanwhile, Lenoux said,-the American rama mts of 1ney in csuquepees of huge foreign ebts in South ta Wan bingut"lagb U. banks. In goups. America, "whesnewe do have rsel lteresti." 19tthe V gomsrnnent sent 45 billion, in 3, including abor "A British banker told me, 'If there,ls aid to Meslop and Brazilso they could meet churches, k4 dnger to the world financial ystem, it will their America loan payments. that have the in the slums of Sao Paolo." The end result of the'spiral, say-many, is he people am the best to know Paolo, Brazil's industrial hub, has born that Brazil will default. d," she salde y. t of much of the country's $100 deb sit. Auto workers, once secwe in f one goes, they'll all go," Lernoux %aof MYrut d~ line jobs, now roam the street dd. cultural rnoux said. Grocery store looting Interest rates, igh under the Reagan carry wt lace,she said. administration, make the loans cut deeper vement would not mo debts in the regionpredicted to into a drained South American pocketbook. tCentralIrillion by 1986, are not only Today, the 112 million Workers in Latin ed in repaying loa rhe g the economies of the debtor states, America would -have to pay more than y involvement a% utare adversely affecting the creditors, $2,500 each to repay their countries foreign are of Central ica i the United States, she said, debts, Lernoux said. Latin American workers ilty to the cooy's sr recognized in New York bank earn an average of about $1,500 each year, said, "that debts won't be she said. SHall Association (IRHA) members aprovedjhe5percent increase in.January based on a recommendation fron Housing Director James Grimm. Grimm had said the increase was needed because of increases in utiliv costs, telephone Wervice, employee salaries. and new ta prceasig: termainals -f6r each residepee hall. Former HK President Tie Zitner said housing of. ficials originally called for an increase of about $42 a semester, but cutbacks from 1983 will be used to lower the rent incsiease These cutbacks will save dorm residents $1 L90 a seester, she stid. For niarried during, monthly rent will, increase 15 percent for Diamond and Corry Villages, and 10 percent in other homing areas. This adds up to about $20 a month, Claro Martinez, chairman of the mayor's council said.Student Regent Frank Graham was the only regent who opposed the rent hike. In light of Gov. Bob Gftham's proposed 12 percent increase in tuition, the rent hikes shold have beenle he saidCORY iol mR __ reiek^i told the Regents the canoetlatioh would not affect their three-yest priority Itior building projects. The new wing wdo ot on thetRegents' priority list and probably would tiothave received money until the early 1990's, StwdntPRegentFrank Graham said, 4Psaid hewas ondent tors would apbecause "tbsy Uh nique role ~anspas Imn Florida andthe whole Southeast." Regents order check on ca mpus morals Bor of Rpzdt mS $ Board of Regent members have ordered the nine state university presidents to evaluate attitudes on their campuses aid make sure they are promoting high morals amongtheir students. The Regents gave the order in light of the alleged gang rape.of a 17-year-old-girl at the Pi Lambda Phi fraternity house last fall. Also, the Regents expressed concern over the University of South Florida hiring a music teacher who had been forced to resign from Michigan State University because of, complaints that he had sexually harassed female students. Student Regent Frank Graham said presidents should "re-evaluate their policies and make sure they are going beyond just educating their students." Graham said the Regents passed the resolution Friday, saying that it is both the responsibility of university presidents and Regents members to make sure the highest moral standards are maintained at the nine state universities. The Regents, at their meeting, also transferred around funds based on the corridor funding law, which netted UF more than $180,000 for meeting enrollment quotas. State legislators passed the law last spring, which offered cash incentives to universities who kept their enrollments within amounts set by the Legislature. Universities were penalized for either falling short or going over the enrollment quotas. UF kept enrollment within that corridor, UF spokesman Hugh Cunningham said, which earned UF officials $184,000, The University of South Florida received almost $124,000, Florida, State, University Sot $29,000 and Florida Atlantic University got $3,000. Ga. Boy Bar-B-Que 3720 Archer Rd. u I. a-B-Que.ChIcken with coleslaw, fries, garlic bread 176'teaor offee 25 25 .5 'A AS Weesbesw~k ~. ~aeer5ftIas ~~w o01*0 or'ift. ftn ~Bevah) tesh .o weid MSaIuiSI toy 4~a ~ F fe PP~w~~ 'A ,4. I a. .aa A WPM fr.T-k*w ha g reasdyaienight c~' aa *a a~M.aa. ~a4 'wa' L11 AW"" now" o "Ill. A.

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~aml"armold c26, 1984 o ii city musit haeaiVsi That's be am. city a Ie mls m m to do litk more thau speEd putlei hours in their e.ces expending bmnicratlc hot air -air that is costing the city thuankof dollars and pushing Gainevieoff theifinacAal liff. But hanging fro. the ede .of a precipice is nothing new to city officials -they have known for quite some time they were in trouble and done nothing to avert the inevitable fail. "Management has become increasingly aware of the possibility of inadvertently jeopardizing the city's financial condition through poor legislative policies and management practices," red a 4year-old, somewhat yellowed and probably forgotten report on financial trends in the city of Gainesville. This same report says, "It was felt that neither management nor the legislature of Gainesville had a clear grasp of the overall financial condition of the city." Today these words are coming back to haunt H the administrators of Gainesville government, who find themselves trying to save a city that is What crumbling at the seams. Parade. City Manager George Morgan calls it "hand-toSay w mouth existence. -WeR, He's the same man who said going into this Parade. budget year that Gainesville's $27.3 million of footb spending plan represents both "an opportunity The ev and a challenge." back the "The opportunity is reflected by the resources I cam 'Theoppotuniy isHomeco allocated; the challenge consists of managing those resources productively," he wrote. A challenge that city chiefs have not been able KATHA to meet so far considering they have lost muchneeded funds from state and federal revenue sources, are spending megabucks on litigation Ijth* and contract problems and have a reserve of only we had $246,000. -edtoq City Commissioner Jean Chalmers put it best g"uy ft when she said, "We cannot even function this th*Mb year. And everything compounds -I don't see 4scipln how and I don't really think we are going to make dy rus ends meet." celebrati And it is with this gloomy picture that these so I f PajamaI same city officials will start planning for the Parade i 1984-85 fiscal year. enough If disster is to be avoided, officials are going to Remefab have to do more than talk during this year's univesit budget sessions. Imag They should listen to the advice of budget Fr experts and of reports that they spend good otat money for. Officials were told in 1980 that "it is important that a city doenot create a short-term balance in I revenues and expenditures at the expense of a long-run imbalance." I polika This was the premise behind the Office of feabureo Strategic Planning that was put in this year's "Thb budget and given $140,000 to get off the ground. t wa This office was, among other things, supposed lowesn to study city finances *and offer strategy* to mmiers rebuild the city's drastically low contingency and upp fund. But commissioners let this brilliantdps fal 40",b0M to the wayside and instead decided 9pla eia-I4 day-by-day basis, because they "couldn't afford" aroped i to look beyond this year. trUck fit By spending a little bit this year city officials could be saving themselves Ql.n fWr future. "4 Then there thead of Ji rkland, the new money expert at tlo lulof* fine. Speaking from ezpev~a 4 helped e throghaha ssbnaerfinancial 'w" dilemma about 10 years o -he ays officials should consider444"srim I a a*&)i t the city's tax base and also inrese eofebs4 hIw Kirkland also strogly advocates the !ng6range planning ethic Morgan and. other CiY officials aiy brushed aside Krdand's po wh e suggested annesaton M j ,aym tl nedto eliminate s From the way de hyhv tightened their ob: pouhbl.4 survive anid W30 P's SwynwwatrjWth i44 771'y kids, let's put on a pajama parade this campus needs is good, old fashioned Pajama cheering along until the crowcdws wfri )ed into a froth. IQ the meantime, the band -was going to town, with Phil bat? Kaplan, the drum major, twirling1his flaming baton all over back in the '30s -and perhaps before and after that the atmosphere." too -UF had a tradition known as the Pajama I contend that a Pajama Parade migh even be the key to The parade was usually held around the beginning the elusive Year of the Gator. After al, we may have Gator l season as a sort of marching, PJ-clad pep rally. Growl, the world's largeitpe -tay.butidoesn't take place nt was mainly for freshmen, who were called "rats" until halfway through the fiotbacilseason. Gator fans seem M. afraid to show any faith in the boys at the beginning of the e across the event while I was doing research for our season. I certainly heard little ipport for them in the early ming edition last year, and I thought it was one of part of last season. It was only later, wheoi the team showed est things I'd ever heard about at UF. signs of having its best year ever that fans started jumping on the bandwagon. NE.TEWe need a Pajama Parade. to show our support to our Gators at the beginning of the season. We also need a way to bring our massive muduit body of 30,000 plus together at the beginning of the schoof year. Here's how spirit was about-te Pajama Parade again last week when generated in 1932: a meeting between some Aligator folH and two "Enveloped in the clamor fawn 600 cheering freshmen, 6% OIwh afional college magazine, Nutshel. The the first Pajama Parade of '32 was underway. A double ia NeWoU were trying to pin down campus trends column of night-dresd freshmen assembled in the cyt smda6 ie their maga-zi. One:trend that University Auditorium and poured from the campus to from the discussion was a return to the mores and either side of University Avenue, aa4, to the martial e of earlier decades -in the forn of such things as cadences of 'The Orange and4 Iue, marched with such elan k a return to' housemothers. tamer Halloween and dignity as their attire would permit-toward the business ions and reactionary Gator Growls. district of the university city, Bowing and scraping (by igure we could have the best of both worlds in a command) to the naturally eager feminine Watchers, the Parade. With its roots in the '30s, the Pajama harassed frosh swooped down upon the long-suffering is decidedly a thing out of the past, yet it's just goofy townspeople, circled the sqopre and formedep mee before hat we in the 'SOs could really have a blast with it. the Chamber of Com Mrae astfe er, when the parade started, UF was a men's "Here the 'rats' were given the to open up. y; them weren't even any women in the parade. The resultant cheers were, to connoisseurs, of hew much fun knd color it would add to have all sufficient volume and'gratifying tonafqualhty as to forever U in their babydolls and place the class of '36 name. And so, k'sc*Hotlwpod ltbi.bouyed by their fi kwif al tassmatie at the original Ve lacking in color. from the effective dscpupnaclame liea ds .atlrclesd=!4agtie '30s. and burdened with sore and e early, hoarse h*bedsp'soat home as a news reporter back then and bedraggled'rats' we and stumble writerswere verbose and the language inrblown home." PtThat's kind of a. ni4 ''h~ first real taste of colt blue, cream yellow and-bright orange Fl spf n Thereh nbupot, stripe, curlyue and do-dad designs were the perelapsmen is a rather abox th#q pm i pae ing ides, but f the BtPa;p:arade Friday night. the idea that freshmen and.new students coudistart off the resses a40"1lad in the uditorium and marched year with a taste of.ipiritWthat egtyuas'Ahem through siversity Avenue precede by the band dried for their UF yearsis a touching, MAldfadied notion. s t ed the brlhant hues of the Waning school spirit waisemn as roblem back ithe days *.Ot tje erdes of Yelin,"Wting aDisinging of Pajama Parades A ~a %.of .d laas q39 were escorted by sophomores sha wltl' story about erclasimna equipped-with paddles. The paddIvs, no appearance at a UF smoke raprted,'"Many students "'med for much ot thyuniig. 'optimistically-look forwar*ow a tjsof the up0itoeinion halted at the intersection of University perclass representation in pep ra sd a return of tW fine as4 Ninth Street, where the freshmen gathered schools prem tigI I n A cire W and gave the school yells and cheers. A .tecidestaly,, tat m "e story referred to "proof that td out with a public address system coached the pajama makers must he enjoying the after effects -of 0*0 -4 1 eviden .ing array of nightwear ,hQuld recognize a o nipresent Ple a negnie ifuence on a su a Lmban. So K VEleanor Roosevelt, and so a Lesbian Sowa Welch thiswk for'sww aqtn y other wimmin (sic), within this community and There an also maly homosexual use walking reeverywhere, I Coke machines. not as simple as we *,W 14 tur m" ythe bopys Wa 4,47 ~Aau~k to lbs of the ampus community 4*~* A"&mne

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.4, ,,. to37S-0391 ItcL olod bar, choice of potafq. eekly Afgbtupels at berI till dose shot rock-n-roll kz 50c Wb aL g~~1 (Q i 1ge ie a m mmmss I bNTc% 4 ep,,nOam 3 ft Sm ubr. 32 &Aop -ron 3 I2O.EW lsAve. 3525 &W, 34*vst. I S-O'Iy *rthe rd draws 1 4".to museum YOnever woula haveknown it was UF. Not with the aroma ofenut boiling, beer br and grandma's-n -wood-4Wve-cooftgtwirling arob your. 1 'C' W c n a eence Cross Creek Coggersor entertained their audience. But then, that was the whole kie behind the Sixth Annual Heri tageFair at th' Florida Stte M m Sunday afternoon. S -.p.m., about 1,500 peope IMb braved the unpredictable mix of rain e=nd sun to uig *b'vsstlgss ci how great-grandpa procured a slx eadl where greatgranda got their new drosein V bdorePublh and Penney's. -.l *aw't nothin' but a wee boy then," grined the blacksmth, saying I*bpnb his trade 16 yeat*:4a gfut Roger Van Arnam said'his blaclpinithingis Just a bb. Actually he works in construio and computerrepair. the$oD t.r*ot th e Arnenamade barbeqiss terks, belt bucle, such for the folks gathered ar nhlsl ft and am ilhehind the museum. up a steel ring he'd made, he gave a bit of his "Ie being antisocial, I ttired ofeo s making dinner triangles. So I maWde a inn r e,hsaid, eliciting a clengw6the 'beah wthasuenr han-nna honemni. th intetedt of moms, *"w 9et -&A &uols, Thm tiifrom the iolmouns, A few table de!. Loqise McCracki detailed for an elderly lady her technique for creating woven baskets out of And over in the eastern wing of the museum, where fossils and le shakes are kept'haff& dozen women were gathered around a slowly shrinking mound of wool taken from a bleatfin sheep earlier Sunday. As they chatted, they spun, twisted, pulled and combed the wool while visitors wandered in and out of the room. The wool-workers didn't notice as one kid slipped away with a chunk of unspun wool and ran to show his dad. 'Ta IDad!" he said as loudly as he could and still whisper. "DIad, howwould you like tosipithis?" HbliWnxtad dW glancedat the baseball-sized pieceof SheebaandMutte "Uh-huh." Meatiwk&e, about people were gathered around a stage arranged the museumoverloo-ing the mus"u"'scourtyard, That'where the hoe-down stuff was happening. Moms, dado. cowboys and cowgirls and a lot of kid. eat lot of hottlgs and homemade cookies stomped, c and laughset the silly songs, and just listened to the6rehesrni nes. After Dale nd UndOCrider gave folksy pitch for water comsrvaloq, asieteroup -a trio twanging*ona abro steel gutar,a ba ddle and a6string guitarsang about a guy who stutfed tWIsat in a sack and tried to ditch it in a river only tohqveui4 eone return the soakedcat. The choins es d by the audience, who upon cue, sang, "So off! thbdyin the blg. Then. F ubadore" Gamble Rogers, mounted the ste d sto i about his hometown of Oklawaha,ia.,dagnuitar m imant. He told everybodyabout he cyie and his friends rode around in, whid asmo#rsyy 4adtobe goln G0miles in hour taget tht stoe a.L" .I I E

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&aKkm. mond.mi hM. L Ast Itkf MOMer s-yAd could dolt bythe dome pvuze23: ut kiesa specialcommitment on pvur lfas We adi)MIu D be Om. If Pu' a frshma or sophomore, task about our uaieies aminmi ongohigkfr. I'U U --

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al~lgotor. mnisy.urc 1 .-I sellithem cheap! I"::-R_ WAW STUDENTS FOR THE REITZ i BOARD OF MANAGERS Thej. Way"e Reitz Union Board of Managers is compo of eight students and -six faculty members and determines and recomluen policy for the J. Wayne Reitz Union. Students interested in serving on the 1984-85 Board may pick up an application from the Information Desk at Tiert Hall,the Information Desk at the Reitz Union, or the Studt Activities Center Desk on the third floor of the Reitz Union. be submitted to Mr.Stpe Pritz, ,'. R oo n ro, by 4:00 p.m. Today (Marc 26, 1984)Y 0 Iwe a C a bt y cow that if you're a senor with t you could have the America yrip e y been? for some time American Express hasI n o reut more than that. WVbelk vee "A 9000job. That's it. ~~~ '11 C_, 1 df t 2onthsafe But why do you need the America g iadob if to estabish yr r o ificourse, the Cardi is also odfor v rhingske a new fyrni d welcomed worldwid4, liafi one at' ltemi books spur sales; pqrts d eateplls. value $pectrum Optical" 6 get ripped off. glasses do cost IL I Peoplereadthemjustabout anywhere. Th our cbasse'e. "'W he promise of* n Express*Cad .e 4 ot we believe A ow. Anwe've ~*mrfmckpAnd tIS if I Round trip to Itrael 00* Explvor the sights ond sounds of Israel without leaving home, V Boo touting the advantages of vitamins have gained popularity lately and have caused 'a surge in vitamin sales, local retailers say. But local nutrition and aging experts say using vitamins may be a waste of time and money. R. Reisinger, who works at the General Nutrition Center on Newberry Road said such books "are so widely read that vitamin sales can't help but be increased." Doug Bonebrake, owner of Mother Earth Family. Markets in Gainesville, agreed, saying vitamin sale increases are directly related to books like Life Extension byDurk Pearson and Sandy Shaw, which suggest vitamin supplements may increase lifespan. "The stuff really works," Bonebrake said. "People are constantly coming in and telling me how much better they feel" after taking vitamins. Richard R. Streiff disagreed: "Most people don't need extra vitamins at all." Streiff is a hematologist, one who studies blood, at The Veterans Administration Hospital in Gainesville. He specializes in nutritional anemias, which are blood deficiencies brought on by poor nutrition. Keeping the body and its immune system in peak condition is the primary goal of preventive medicine. Many believe 'vitamin supplements are the key to attaining this goal.,_ Not so, said Streiff. "Preventive medicine is certa*sl very good, but people are different, and their needs vary within a reasonable range," he said. WaIV4ofesor Robert Beland of UF's g9ron department, which studies 4g Ae~n&'Needs.vary on atiay to day basis. Taking vitamins you don't need is iWe putting a bandage on your body wh ereit hasn'tbeen hurt." Health i a em"e subject, Ueland said, and nutrition andvitamins are only one aspect of it. Things like stress, attitude and exercise alsoaffect wellbeing ,Beland said. "Most people don't eat right or get proper exercise," Beland said. "MTis is the main problem." Anthony J. LaGreca, another professor in UF's gerontology department agreed that taking vitamin supplements may be the wrong approach to good health. LaGreca said claims that vitamin supplements increase lifespani "are not fully substantiated." "There is an unbelievable lack of knowledge in this area," LaGreca said. "Research is not conclusive." Streiff also said there is no real evidence to support the idea that vitamin supplements increase lifespan. "A balanced diet is much more important," Streiff said. But Streiff said, vitamin .deficiencies can shorten lifespan. "Premature death can be decreased," Streiff said. LaGreca agreed, "Death is inevitable, but the timing of death is not. The aging process may be slowed down through nutrition.and reduced stress, but there are many aspects to consider." Beland also agreed "Vitamins are useful and'can serve.a purpose. But oti have*to know what you're doing, and sound nutrition advice is hard to find," he said. "The problem. with Americans is they're always looking Ir a simple answer," Beland said. Taidnga4mins is easy, he said, but "do you want t take vitamins you may or may not need?" Said Streiff, "In most cases, vitamins are a waste of money. Next e (most S.V.) CALL t)AY: 37742-6 oil' I -,i" ALM 4 & 4 9 9.gar.9.gaasewerse e p teY

PAGE 10

I. il. CL qC nL' LI4Ih Iwo

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GalUffihipllcesLt. Paul Thinhernaidme aMst was aillir to several otbm tha havaaccurrad in the last three to fourWeeka. The woman told officers that as he wAll in the 1300 -block of Northeast. 0#0hAvemne at about 1 p.m., she was approached by a man riding.a green 0 gpkw TIe woman turned and walked aor* n Waldo Road and the man followed her, walking aleuig"ide her and talking with the womanDunhar said. When the woman approached the 1300 block of Waldo Road, she turned into a path on the east side if the road. Tie suspect forced the victim into the bushe -ped the wean dow to the pound and raped her, D ar said. Officer searched the area but were unable to locate the suspect. M LAWNMOWER STOLEN Gainesville police officers arrested a man Saturday night after store employees claimed they saw him put a lawnmower into the back of his truck, Gainesville records show. Benne Booker, 32, of 1511 NE Fifth Ave., was arrested moments after he drove away from the Winn Dixie store at 3441 W. University Ave., at about 8 p.m. Saturday and charged with grand theft, records show. Gainesville police Lt. Paul Dunbar said two employees of the store saw a man put the Briggs and Stratton lawn mower, valued at $119.9S, into his truck and went inside to MPICHELA. PARRIS, .ta,.V IIA._ AUF e y e wwt b year S I The Aselcan Hart Amoiation alth UFP.rt-nent aa q wy-ill onsor the largest Ca i-hnaary RS061eiton (CPR) claw in history today from 9 a.m. mt3:30 p.m.They ay 1.000 people will be trained in 'Cft by over 200 rt&fied nstrnntomr. For $6. parteloants will receive a T-shirt, CPR instruction, a artftkmncar, an Instruction manual and rafrediments. 1he flast do &@In ye ema?: It's Garde. Slar, who will peoform a concert of Flemish carillon SIlL die off, W the ostte. I -got his Police the truck a dab ts' later In to 400 blo of S iwest hAve., Dunber said. A sworn complaint has also bea filed against another Man in the truck who was not in it when Backer was arrested, Dunbarsaid. E WOMAN CARGEDWIH ARSON A 22-year-old Gainesville woman was arrested Friday qad cbased with setting a fire in northwest areahaomeearly'haursday morning, Geineri~e police records show. Gainesville police Det. Carl Wynne charged inda Sowell, 22, of 918 NW Fourth Place with arson. Police were investigating Sowell after a fire that began at about 5:40 a.m. Thursday at 512 NW Sixth Ave., the home of Joe Perry. 'About two hours earlier, police had been called to Perry's house to quell a domestic disturbance. After the fire, police officers found an empty gasoline can at the scene of the fire. Perry received firstand second-degree burns and wastaken to the Shands Teaching Hospital Emergency Room, but was released after treatment. Tfl fire caused an estimated $33,000 in damage. Gainesville Fire Department recordsshow. m o from Centuy Tower today at noon and tonight at 7. S IS The ShadM t DieteWic Association will teach tudenta hew to east properly even though they're in eolee today frem 10a.m. until I pm. on the Colonnade oftheflibUim. l.b. and r a.a. a. The Camp,Organi.tion (or Peace Education will show a movie on WIfe in Nicaragua today at 5:15 in Room 1500 of the Reitz Unioa. a estlg Ue i The GalnwileToastmasters will meet toaimps e iheir comamunicationskills through pulic speaking taugs at &30at the Dutch Pantry. Is'pbafS t'1 Israel Ballet will perform tonight at 8 in the Cananm11ater. CostFor students is $5. _Fhd ~ tes the moat advanced nuclear equipment in the world. smiitan half the nuclear reactors in who maintain and-operate-those %L the 1t. That's why officers Yget the-most extensive and tuinng in the'world. nd seniors who qualify earn overS$900 a :404 hio j 1' 4' / almor, rand 2 march 26, 9 11 " -),'L L. ? -, , ;_ "'; _, -A, '. .I .T., -1, 'i ---110, .It. '" --, 1. ---

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PAGE 13

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PAGE 14

f. ___________ WAAL 5 aede doua team, and Tamy WOO mmyin straigtts due to raihe o o Na wit3 be made-upon Thurday at the Varsdty Teinis UF hosts A~burntoday at 2p.m. N)Ma96 lm(i)Md.imbingsM164. 6.ZM (P) 6 .4 Sna" 4 674L .N 4 JdUN. .". ) d. CawbuWId&4 7-4. a. KS noand,p4W*d. JenAWn6-4 064. N.66Taniin(w)d kr.iinLau.-1, 6.1 N. 1COngM ALwiggan (UP) .L w Guinb, 6-,64. N. 2 L'd&"d"'lm i & () S 0&dffnwIn 7444. 74 N. 3 N I ai 4(P 7 .6-2.6-e N. 2 J&sm Gradll:g s) .a Ji~.Elgn744 .Na. lNI -mg.64 4-N.5 msm" Mo* $hISPW1 646. WI3. #niTnun Whlian(N)4 I4a9rT 2-. Na Snl-s.sa.(n.).n 7lew r L in The Et no SBuya delicious giant. cokie and receive afre l2oz. softdrink With this coupon., Valid with couponenly Offer expire April6 1964 -m m m m W Jis s w & U N ES* at Aele bekt At44r, at, a Saturday was -no meption. While Karen was stltrying to come back fros some leg problems thatsidelined her for three to four meets, Lynn came on strong to fill the void. 'I did something for the crowd tonight," Lynn said. "I worked really hard and it's not like it was some sort of a gift like senior night." McDonnell performed especially well on bars and beam, where she scored 9.45 and 9.40 respectively. The Lady Gators established a scheol record on the bars with 47.50 points The Lady DuBdos fInim.iLwith enough points to earn *t IW-to a-00sals, where they will hbet ev Gorgia 1a4 n~~Gegis top I don't eae what anyone eays-.h She and Tern (Eckert) dance bettertan anyone." At the nationals, Utah will be seerid first, followed by UF and Fullerton State in California. Host team UCLA Is fifth, and Alabama has the tenth and final seed. "We really want it bad," Schlegel said of the national championships. "I think that's what has changed with us this year Is that we want it -we really want it," Se. Swa. 1. UP IV.". 2. O.gI. 11.5; 2. W.MVirginia 174U 4 Nd.Caralnaeski 1745 .UNoa Cowna. 17&6%&. ASMmggh1. U scNe 1J 2. UP An W.4 .gsI Mmosm ir W.2; 5. UP IHt w.0O; .UP L M wn9 JesIeas. I ~ I I* priced otton print camisoles $5.04 tone washed denim skirs' cotton pants $10.00 bdIk knit dresses $20.00 silk blouses $24.00 raw silk pants $22.00 now arrhvahs! linen blend separates .I The law school admissions poces2undftraduate preParatio specializations, employment opportunities. Threeerreser hours of credl per course. D Qrmtory rooms aviao v""hob.d apfauoutn, Isco' rwu* Ft auded F :ornda333I5 W teA pcv~q~eceo ~ W 4N, I I I B 1 s-I I flaLaw Ol Car km *got "adsaga recerd~~e~4et.an Sbmr theLad 1lt*w44d bqa in the eusy ran Its wiNig stsua to 4 Sm Withthe victory against l h-raudedNorthwestern. The win upped UF's record to 153 while Northweternfollto 93. addingg the way for UF with singles victories were Jill Hetherington, Sbefly Sniffen, Julie Quamme and Tammy Whittington. Kim Clingan, UF's top.seded player, lost to Maeve Quinlan 14, 6-4, 6-1, but later teamed with Hetherington in No.I doubles to beat Quinlan and Courtey Lord 6-3, 6.0. Clngfat and Hetherington are ranked fourth inthnation in doubles. On Friday, the Lady Cators defeated Rollins 7-2. due mainly to the strong performnenou of Monand thaedoubles teans ingan 6-, 6-3, thentamed d .est. down iu Y C

PAGE 15

alia .m onday, march 26.,1964.11 *4J9PoothII SPg A~ 14wnlgs & a pltcr of Sdu. -(Ito close) Tuesd-a -ebaI special tWednesday Happy Hour .25dsft odoe) All night long (4pm to close) (cho out our happy hour menu) 2310SW 13th St. Paq ea Dell Wenae A prlv.% y4b morning. 2 eggk hqsMirwns bacon and toast &makfdts(served y:0O-1 :30. am. EVW4y WdIFSAY Includes all the fixin's NW Ybrk Sidp Steak 75 Hey -Check us out. 720 Located In the Big Square Building without a name acros from Alachua General. ~tow, Hoston, join ovs in Final our Mem Olaju on had -e court before he Yw o4slence with the 11idwest Regional e oI red 29 points, 10 the floor, grabbed 12 rauei nd~dspdthree shots to lead a U-*3 victory against Wake a return trlp to the Final Four. U04 l, Georgetown gained a berth in the Fins*onr by defeating upstart Dayton 61-4n'theWe't:r iglosfinal on Sunday. With the w the Hoyas will face Kentucky, a 54-51 winner against Illinois in the Mideast final, next Saturday in Seattle, while the Cougars take on Virginia, which defeated diana'5048 to capture the East Regiontitle, In theother semifinal contest. Olajuwon, who had sidestepped reporters in the NCAA playoffs, was named the outstanding player in the regional. He admitted hehad played better because he hadn't talkedto depress. He added he wan confident his players coiz1d get the ball to him against the smaller Deacons. "I was confident I could get It inside," Olajuwon said. "We just went out and played our game." His coach, Guy Lewis, said he and his club were growing tired of the inevitable comparisons between this year's team and the one that lost to North Carolina State in the NCAA Finals last year. "I'm tired of it, the players are tired of it," Lewis said. It's such a thrill for me to be going back to the Final Four. It's just as thrilling as the last times we have gone." Houston, winners of the Midwest Regional title for the third straight year, hit 58 percent in the first half in taking a 34-31 lead. But Houston had trouble shaking the stubborn Deacons. Thanks to Olajuwon and a strong second half performance by Michael Young, who scored 13 of his 15 points in the final 20 minutes, Houston was able to hold on. Baseball team's streak ends at II before Lee relieved him with one out in Af~lgt~rWl~erninth. --~-~

PAGE 16

igatar, m tiarch2 O194 UF'S gionaiwin igotor Siff WMer It was a story of comebacks Saturday night at the Southeast Regional Gymnastics Championships in the O'Connell Center. UF sophotnore Elfi Schlegel, who has all season been bothered by an ailing back that plagued her performance, was better than ever. Lady Gator senior captain Lynn McDonnell, who was competing for the last time at UF, was also back as she displayed the form that she had in her earlier days prompting two standing ovations and praise from her coach and teammates. Most of all, though, it was the-UF team that was back. After finishing second to Alabama 'fast year in the region, the Lady Gators were back on top in the Southeast Saturday. UF led from the first event on and easily outdistanced second-place Georgia 187.95181.85 to win the title. The Lady Gators next head to UCLA April 6 for the NCAA Championships, where they will be seeded second in the field of ten. "I think with each meet that goes by, the depth and the steadiness is there so much more than last year," UF head coach Ernestine Weaver said. "We're not seeing it fleetingly here and there. I think with each meet we've gone, even if we had problems, we used different lineups and still came out O.K." For Schlegel, it had to be one of her most satisfying performances as a collegian. The sophomore from Etobicoke, Ontario, Canada, completely dominated the competition, tying Georgia's Kathy McMinn for the vault championship, and winning th6 bars, beam and floor championships outright. She won the all-around title with 38.50 points -.60 better than teammate Maria Anz, who finished second. "It felt good tonight. There was no real pressure," Schlegel said."I felt really confident on my routines. I had good workouts during the week and I felt really good going into the competition." Bump f luwt nbliwu In aan wnngand'v f lvlndSae twopoit UF, by $ ae saeeireaa srecord-inttlng swim by the *)&ysd lSeet7luI -1 4f AMbet biesW.eG~eff oGberno, 9uffy DllIot andMikie Ith bqd )'dt qdvsntage against second-place UCLA following T s action,, -eese knew It wcsdl'take some decent efforts from the Gators if they %We, to'ia their second consecutive NCAA title. "We were pretty concerned g into the last morning," Reese said. And although the Gators won' events in the meet, the team's depth made upforthe= ndiv'd, atlesand enabled the Gatorsto $akv 2 f aAst the Longhorns. Stanf6rd, the 9. Ifranked t fa m cI of the year, came in third with 201, while UCLA followed with 176.50. emause I hurdles). id come The ~ sn l0sosaw throl w :ed sixth athdetes e NA 4ympcs. *pionsh, Sto stay May strong oi ididrm stsl n Enliertelypamd tm oli WA 7-1