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1 fflqz Daily ftotsyhianfan Founded 1885 Independent since 1962 The Independent Student Newspaper of the University of Pennsylvania Volume Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Drexel firosh commits suicide at Sheraton Brien Kivlen, 18, was found in the parking lot after jumping from the hotel's roof yesterday. By Alexis Gilbert The Dally Pennsylvania!) A Drexel University freshman ended his own life yesterday morning by jumping from the roof of the Sheraton University City Hotel. Brien Kivlen, an 18-year-old student at Drexel's Business School, was found dead at approximately 5:45 a.m. in the hotel's outdoor parking lot, located near 36th and Chestnut streets. "The death of Brien Kivlen is tragic to everyone at Drexel," Drexel Dean of Students Dianna Dale said in a statement. "As a community, we mourn the loss of this bright young man." According to Penn Police Chief Maureen Rush, a passerby stepped into the Sheraton which is owned by Penn to alert hotel officials that something had fallen from the roof. Members of the housekeeping staff checked the parking lot and found Kivlcn's body. Both University Police and the Philadelphia Police were called, and Kivlen was pronounced dead at the scene. Kivlen's body was taken immediately to the Philadelphia Medical Examiner's Office. Members of the University Police and Philadelphia Police Southwest Unit which is handling the investigation declined to comment on the nature of Kivlen's death because they had not yet received reports from the medical examiner. But according to Jeff Moran, a spokesman for the Medical Examiner's Office, Kivlen sustained "multiple injuries" and in the end his death was "ruled a suicide." Moran would not comment further on the nature of the injuries. While authorities are unclear as to how Kivlen obtained access to the hotel's roof, Rush said he had a good knowledge of the building's layout. "Although [Kivlen] was not living [at the sheratoni or checked in as a guest, he was living there over three weeks ago, and he had lived there for a period of time," said Rush, who is also Penn's interim vice president for public safety. Due to housing problems, Drexel had placed some of its students temporarily at the hotel. "I've spoken to Brien's family and extended the deepest sympathies on behalf of Drexel's students, faculty and staff to his family and friends," Dale said. Members of Penn's administration have already spoken with Dale to offer sympathy and support. "We gave her our condolences, and [University President Judith See SUICIDE, page A4 Rachel Jtilte/The Dally Pennsylvania Drexel University freshman Brien Kivlen ended his own life yesterday morning by jumping from the roof of the Sheraton at 36th and Chestnut. Boot camp for business leaders A group ofwharton MBAs traveled to a Marine base for lessons in leadership. By Richard Mo The Dally Pennsytvanian QUANTICO, Va. "Get off my bus!" yelled a tall burly man in a dark green ranger's hat as a nondescript bus parked in a expansive dark parking lot in the middle of the Virginia woods. Still numb from the four-hour bus ride from Penn, the students on board looked startled by this outburst of emotion. "When I give you the command to move, male candidates will form a formation directly there, female candidates will form a formation directly there," yelled a Marine in tight camouflage combat fatigues. "You will move off the bus like your hair is on fire," bellowed the first marine. "Do you understand?" "Aye aye sir," the passengers replied in unison. Every cadet can expect this treatment when they join the Marines. However, the people participating were not Marines-in-training, but Wharton MBA students more used to classrooms than military bases. For two days last weekend, these MBA students lived and breathed the life of officer candidates during a - week Officer Candidates School at Quanuco, an expansive base in northern Virginia, home to the U.S. Marines and the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Organized by the Wharton Leadership Ventures program and the Wharton Veterans Club, the trip was designed to teach future business leaders about leadership by bringing students into settings where they could learn it first-hand. "Lots of people have said that the drill INSIDETODAY SPORTS The joy of victory at Penn OPINION Safe drinking options Daniel Feldstein says the University should foster safe party environments, rather than punish policy offenders. See page A6. WEATHER High 72 Low 49 Today: Partly cloudy?m with a pleasant afternoon breeze. Tomorrow: Cool, mostly sunny and clear during the day. High 60 Low 43. 2H e flaily J^iflHluanum Regular publication of The Daily Pennsytvanian ends today. Watch for the finals issue on 2 and the graduation issue on 18. I Mo/The Daily Pennsylvaman Wharton Executive MBA student Roger Crandall was part of a Penn group that traveled to the Marines base in Quantico, Va. last weekend to learn leadership skills. instructor thing was amazing... and wished they had more of it," said Management Professor Michael Useem, director of Wharton's Center For Leadership and Change Management. Wharton chose Marine OCS as its venue for participants to learn leadership because of the importance Marines place on leadership leadership ability makes up half of a candidate's score when they graduate from OCS. By talking with Marines in informal settings, the students gleaned universal lessons of teamwork that can be taken away and applied to companies. The core of the program, however, was two extremely physical group-oriented courses aimed at bolstering the students' physical and mental capabilities, with each group led by a veteran See LEADERSHIP, page A7 Seaton files suit against Penn and Campus Copy The Penn student claims he was a victim of assault and civil rights violations. By Alex Lapinski The Daily Pennsylvanlan More than two weeks after he went public with claims of a racially motivated assault at Campus Copy Center, doctoral student Gregory Seaton is taking his case to court. Seaton, a second year student in the Graduate School of Education, filed a lawsuit in federal court Wednesday against Campus Copy Center, the employees who allegedly attacked him, the University and Professor Erling Boe, who was in the store during the April 2 incident. The suit claims that Seaton was the victim of assault, battery and civil rights violations. "We want to clear the record," said Damon Pace, Seaton's attorney. "It seems as if there's been some question as to whether Mr. Seaton was the aggressor or Campus Copy was the aggressor. We want to set the record straight." The lawsuit comes just days after University Police completed an investigation, which kept the incident classified as a simple assault. The final police report noted that the incident Whitman cruises the Schuylkill Penn rowers took the EPA administrator down the river for an Earth Week event. By Gregory Richards The Daily Pennsylvanlan Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Christie Whitman arrived at work in style yesterday afternoon, thanks to the Penn women's crew team. In Celebration of Earth Week, Whitman, the former governor of New Jersey, decided to stress the importance of clean water on her way to the groundbreaking of a new educational center at the Fairmount Waterworks. The water that she had in mind? The Schuylkill River. Her vehicle of choice? An eight-person rowing shell. "I got a call saying that Gov. Whitman would like to do something for Earth Week is there any way that she can get in a boat with us?" said Barb Kirch, head women's crew coach. Kirch picked Whitman up in a launch boat at the Philadelphia Canoe Club at the intersection of the Schuylkill River and Wissahickon Creek and took her to just past the Strawberry Mansion bridge. The team had docked there because rocks made it difficult to row much further upstream..... Although Whitman is an avid kayaker, there were concerns that she would not even venture into the shell for the return to Boathouse Row, citing a herniateddisk. _.. But as Whitman's aide Khary Cauthen said, the former governor had "game." She got in the boat. And did she row. See WHITMAN, page A3 Gregory Rlchanla/The Daily Pennsylvanlan EPA Administrator Christie Whitman shoves off at the dock with members of the Penn women's crew team yesterday. The Seaton case Doctoral student Gregory Seaton has filed a lawsuit, stemming from an alleged assault at Campus Copy Center on April 2. The defendants: Seaton is suing Campus Copy Center, the employees who allegedly attacked him, the University and Professor ErtingBoe, who witnessed the Incident. The charges: In the suit, Seaton claims that he was the victim of assault, battery and civil rights violations. The response: Both Campus Copy and Penn officials have denied Seaton's latest allegations. boiled down to irreconcilable differences between Seaton's account and that of Campus Copy officials. "We believe they did not investigate properly and there was no excuse for them not to make an arrest on the date and time of the incident," Pace said. Seaton's allegations first circulated campus two weekends ago, after his first-hand account of the alleged as- See LAWSUIT, page A4 "This place looks a heck of a lot better* The reviews are not perfect, but many agree the University has improved greatly since By Tristan Schweiger The days of shootings in front of Smokey Joe's and muggings on Locust Walk seem a distant memory. Penn is now consistently ranked among the top universities in the nation. The University has raised nearly $1 billion in funds. Guided by the Agenda for Excellence, Penn has made some significant headway over the past five years of University President Judith Rodin's tenure. Now, the plan responsible for all of this is coming under review. And as the University EWLwatfiiQ, AgeifHa PART 7 of 7 reviews these successes, as well as the Agenda's failures, it may very well develop a new strategic plan for the next five years. Though what Penn will focus on in an upcoming strategic plan is not certain, there are certainly some topics on which it will have to focus, and some things it can leave behind as past successes. The past five years of the Agenda have cer- See AGENDA page AS Editorial (215) 39^6585 Business (215 x Visit in online at Send story iu'eyp to

2 PageA2 day, April. 20 NEW? Tfr^^^ Shaking hands with ethics Ctttok oof f/w Horoscope* Dty la Trm OP s Clatslfltd Section! The PaMf Pennsylvanian Campus Events For more happenings & events on campus, use the online Penn Calendar at CAMPUS EVENTS are listed daily as a paid public service to the University ot Pennsylvania, and are administered lor the University by The Daily Pennsylvanian. There is no charge to University-attiliated groups lor listings ol FREE events Listings may be mailed to. or placed in person at, The Daily Pennsylvanian. 45 Walnut St., 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., day- day. Listings may be submitted electronically from the "Campus Events" link at com Listings are nol accepted by phone 25 word limit; maximum ol 2 days per event Submission deadline is 3 p.m. 2 business days in advance 77ie Daily Pennsylvanian reserves the nght to edit listings according to space limitations. K m PM at the Kelly Wnters House. 38 Locust Walk: Paul Hendrickson's Documentary writing class presents Eight Documentary Stories: Real Lives on Paper. CIRCLE K Social! Celebrate Ihe year and graduating seniors! sday, 1st, 7p.m.-9p.m. in Spruce Class of GREAT study break! FREE FOOD & REMINISC- ING? dailypennsyhanian.com Running low on Cosh? jm^mrtm^ We're really going tqmiss ourjllpha Phi seniors!...'"'amy Schutte Amy Spotts Amy Weinstein Anne Doty Annette Besso Eling Yang Erica Labovitz Erica Tsai Hannah Doran Jen Cohen Jennifer Wisotsky Jess Miness Jill Zeldin Katie Strickland Katie*Wang Kelly Boyle "'... Kelly Lippi Lori Pollan Megan Pittenger Melissa Fears Nancy Romatzick Nisha Mittal Pam Meredith PattiOKeefe Renee Folcik Rikki Tanenbaum Sarah Jahn Sivia Kaufman Steph Foster Tina Armando Traci Cassan Vicki Luria Wynne Tsing Zenia Zaveri Department of Music presents the n n University of Pennsylvania Choral Society William Parberry, Music Director ^S V with the Lansdowne Symphony Orchestra Irving Ludwig, Music Director Foure* *Rtqwzm* md "Cantiqm 4& Jem, Racine* I Brahms* Symphony No* I day, Jlpril ajt 8 t :00 p.m. Irvine Auditorium 34th Spruce Streets Admission: $5 (general seating) FREE TO PENN STUDENTS WITH PENNCARD (one free ticket per student) S~\ Tickets available at the \nnenberg Center Box Office (37 fi & Walnut Streets) and at the door after 7 pm on the night of the concert (cask or personal checks only at the door; no credit cards). Call 215/ for tickets or 215/ for additional concert information. r'^ -Sponsored in part by -SjlC m 1 Some students are pushing for a new Wharton concentration that focuses on business ethics. By Richard Mo The Dally ll'iinnytvanuui Some people think of Fortune 500 companies as cold and heartless, driven by the bottom line. But a group of Wharton undergraduates is out to change that perception by planning a new secondary concentration in believe it or not ethics. The concentration, called Corporate Citizenship, is the brainchild of Wharton sophomores David Levin and Adam Zimbler and looks to educate future business leaders as socially responsible citizens. "This is a new role for corporations in democratic societies, rawer than only making money for their shareholders," Levin said The path toward developing the new concentration began at the beginning of this semester, when some students felt that their needs were not being met. "I haven't really been happy with the curriculum they have provided me," said Wharton junior Rob Smith, who is part of the push for the new secondary concentration. "If I had the option of integrating social needs with the busi- NEWS RIE College junior wins $35,000 scholarship Beating out dozens of other talented students, College junior Yaran Noti won a $35,000 Beinecke Brothers Scholarship for two years of graduate study at the school of his choice. Noti, an English major interested in studying medieval and Renaissance literature, was one of 20 winners of the national competition. About 80 colleges were invited to nominate a student. Noti was nominated by English professors John Richetti and Phyllis Rackin, and Art Casciato, who is now the head of the University's Center for Undergraduate Research and Fellowships. Noti said he hoped his award would encourage other Penn students to study and research the humanities. "I think that being a student of the humanities at Penn can sometimes be difficult," Noti said. "I hope that in some way perhaps me getting this scholarship... more people will do (humanities research), and more people will be less CRIMEREPI Theft April 26 A woman unafnli ated with the University reported that an unknown man pushed her, unzipped her bag and took her wallet which contained $500 in cash, credit cards and a checkbook The incident occurred at 1 a.m. inside Franklin Field, located at 233 S. 33rd Street. April 26 A woman who is unamliated with the University reported that an unknown man approached her at around 5:20 p.m. as she was walking near 37th and Chestnut streets, grabbed her wallet and then fled south on 37th Street. April 26 A male University student reported that a $200 stereo was taken from his vehicle, which he had parked in the garage located at Convention Avenue and Civic Center Boulevard. The passenger side door of the vehicle ness aspect, I would have been happier," Smith said. The creators of the concentration are currently gathering signatures from other students and hope to bring the petition to the undergraduate curriculum committee early next semester. If the committee approves the concentration, the proposal then goes to the entire faculty, which will vote on whether to approve the concentration. According to Wharton Undergraduate Vice Dean and Legal Studies Professor Thomas Dunfee, the earliest the faculty could vote on the measure is next November. The measure has gained the support of at least three Legal Studies professors Dunfee, Eric Orts and Peter Dean, as well as additional Wharton faculty. Business ethics "is a very important topic, one that is being given emphasis at our peer institutions," Dunfee said. Harvard University, Dartmouth College and University of California Berkeley already have or are planning such concentrations. Students also hope to create a new center to promote research ashamed of doing it, too." "He's a very deserving person with a terrific record," Casciato said. "All of us at CURF are tremendously proud of Yaran winning the Beinecke." Noti, both a University Scholar and a Benjamin Franklin Scholar, is Perm's fifth winner of the award since it was established in The previous winner was George Blaustein in "Yaran's award culminates a year in which Penn students have won more prestigious international awards than ever before," Casciato said. "I think that's a tribute to the abilities of the particular students who won the award and the excellence of the Penn student body in general." Bret Hays Van Pelt lengthens hours during finals In response to student requests, the Van Pelt-Dietrich Library will have extended hours during finals. Beginning April 29 and run- which was left unsecured was open when the student returned. April 25 A female University staff member reported that her office telecommunication system which was left unsecured and unattended in her office was taken between 6:40 and 7: pan. from Steinberg- Dietrich Hall, located at 3620 Locust Walk The system was valued at $550. April 25 A woman who is not affiliated with the University reported that she secured her bicycle at around 4:30 p.m. outside the Penn Bookstore, located at 3600 Walnut Street. When she returned to the location at about 6:40 p.m., the $1 bike was missing. All information was obtained from the University Police logbook. Alexis Gilbert you tired of... r aking up and not being abk to sec the cluck? Losing your glasses because you can't sec where you put them? Getting a speck of dirt on your contacts? Laser Vision Correction Are you ready for a change? Free LASIK consultation today! 1-SOO-789-PENN it PENN Eye Care Scheie Eye Inititutef Univcnity of Pennsylvania Hcakh System and teaching of socially responsible business practices. If formed, the concentration would integrate courses from several departments. The group has received a positive feedback from many students and faculty members. "In general, we've gotten a pretty good response, and some people even say that it is long overdue," Levin said. However, the concentration faces several challenges in getting off the ground. "One main objection I see is if faculty will ask themselves whether there are too many concentrations now," Dunfee said. CurrenUy, two other proposed concentrations Entrepreneurial Management and Legal Studies are undergoing approval as well "Some people also felt that while this is a good idea, but that shouldn't translate to a new concentration," Levin added. However, even if the new initiative does not gain approval, the students hope that others will start to notice the need for business ethics. "It this doesn't pass, we hope that awareness will be raised that in a few years, there will be a lasting change so that we can be way ahead of where we are right now," Levin said. ning through, the library will remain open until 2 a.m., rather than close at 12 am as it does during the regular school year. Executive Assistant to the Vice Provost and Director of Libraries Joe Zucca said the library will offer "lots more seating and study space." He said the library's opening time will vary from day to day. Zucca said the extended hours are a result of the clamor of students looking for a quiet place to cram for finals. "Students pressed for this extension," Zucca said. Undergraduate Assembly Chairwoman Dana Hork said she is pleased that the decision to extend the hours was made so quickly. "We're glad it went into effect this semester," Hork said. Hork added she was thankful that the library listened to the requests of the student body "It gets so crowded after 12 a.m. that it made sense to keep it open a few more hours," Hork said. "The library has been very receptive to our concerns." Steve Brauntuch QUOTE OF THE PAY "We've been waiting like Moses in the desert for these buildings to be renovated." English Professor John Richetti on the delayed renovations to Ihe high rises THIS ISSUE Lisa Benedetti Design Assistant Tommy Wu Design Assistant Darcy Hichie Photo Night Kditor Kristen Chard Photo Night Editor Steve Brauntuch Copy Assistant Tristan Schweiger Copy Assistant Vivian Hsu World Page Assistant CORRECTIONS * CLARIFICATIONS A story in Wednesday's Daily Pennsylvanian Penn Relays Guide ("Seventh Heaven for Mike Aguilar") accidentally featured a photo of Penn sprinter Daryl Olczak instead of hurdler Mike Aguilar. The Earth Week story in yesterday's Daily Pennsylvanian ("Environmentalists, industry hope to find a compromise") misatlributed Professor Paul Kleindorfer's quotes to Professor Felix Oberholzer-(iee. If you have a comment or question about the fairness or accuracy of a story, cali Managing Editor Rod Kurtz at ext. 8. or kurtzfti dailypennsylvanlan.com. THE DP The Dmly Pennsylvanian is an independent, student-written and -managed newspaper published by The Daily Pennsylvanian. Inc. for the University of Pennsylvania community. The Executive Board of has sole authority for the content of the newspaper. No other parties are in any way responsible for the newspaper's content, and all inquiries or complaints concerning that content should be directed to the Executive Board at the address below. is published day through Kriday in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. is available free of charge, one copy per reader, at distribution sites on the University of Pennsylvania campus. No part thereof may be reproduced in any form, in whole or in part without the written consent of the executive editor. (>lfu i & Mailing Address: 45 Walnut Street Philadelphia, PA 194 Business/Advertising: 1215) News/Editorial: (215) Fax: (215) letlers(<i dailypennsylvanian.com advertising'" dauypenn.sylvanian.com Display and Classified Advertising may be placed at the above address. Office hours: day-day, 9 am-5 pjn. Subscriptions to may be ordered for $200 per academic year. Subscriptions to The Weekly Pennsylvanian may be ordered for 8 per academic year. i

3 TW The Daily Pennsytvanian Psych prof goes into actors' heads Henry Gleitman is directing his fifth professional play. By Katie Walker The Diily Pcnnsylvuiiiin Psychology Professor Henry Gleitman, an institution at Penn for more than 35 years, is doubling as a director this semester. Gleitman is overseeing his fifth professional play, Men of Stone, at the The Adrienne Theatre through this Sunday. The author of one of the country's most respected introductory psychology textbooks sounds humble as he explains why he takes on the inner drama of psychology and public performance. Gleitman chose to direct the play for several reasons. Fbr one, Men of Stone is written by the son of Gleitman's colleague and close friend. Psychology Professor Paul Rozin Gleitman says he considers 1986 College graduate Seth Rozin "as a kind of de facto nephew." He also said he "was attracted to the play it is very funny." And Gleitman just needs to be behind the scenes. Since he was an undergraduate, the psychologist has been dabbling in drama. Men of Stone follows Michelangelo's sculpture of Moses as he comes to life in what Seth Rozin describes as a "cerebral comedy." While the play has garnered top-notch reviews, a somewhat more interesting story lingers behind the curtain. Seth Rozin, like Gleitman, feels a familial connection. "He is sort of like an uncle," Seth Rozin explains. Theater actually helped build the foundation for the pair's quasi-kinship. Gleitman directed an eightyear-old Seth Rozin in his debut performance a suburban Philadelphia production of H.M.S. Pinafore. Gleitman remembers that Seth Rozin was not exactly talented, "but he was dedicated... and tremendously interested." Seth Rozin recalls Gleitman as his "first theater mentor." Today, Seth Rozin's and Gleitman's roles have switched. "Henry came to me a few years back and asked me if I could fulfill a life-long dream of his to direct a professional play," Seth Rozin says. After more than 1 semesters teaching, Gleitman needed to try his hand at something new. "At the age of 76,1 could finally do what I wanted to do," Radial Mat/The Daily Pennsytvanian Actors Jeb Kraeger and William Zielinski perform in Men of Stone. Gleitman says now. He embarked on professional directing after coaching actors and technical staff in more than 45 community productions many here at Penn. One might assume Gleitman's psychology background gives him all the tools he needs for character development. Yet, he says that he brings in more casual backstage humor than psychoanalysis. Gleitman describes his "Xrated" laughs with actors. Nevertheless, he says, "Do I shed [my background]? Absolutely not. I've been a psychologist more than 50 years." Gleitman can't fully abandon his mental health hat. "I like working with actors who knew how to cry," he says. And he adores working with Seth Rozin. "I would not call Seth talented anymore. I would call him accomplished," Gleitman says proudly. He laughs thinking about his daughters and Paul Rozin's children playing together forty years ago, when the two families were neighbors. Paul Rozin "is one of the most imaginative and creative psychologists I know," says Gleitman. And his son is also "very creative, but disciplined." But Gleitman's pride in the younger Rozin is most evident when he calls him a "poly-man" bragging of his numerous awards in theater and visual arts. Both Gleitman and Seth Rozin have the knack for combining stage and psyche. Furthering his double duty, Gleitman just wrapped up a semester teaching Psychology 0 "The Psychology of Drama." CLASS OF 20 Questions about Commencement? Information is available at: or: (215) 573-GRAD NEW* EPA administrator rows down the Schuylkill River WHITMAN from page Al "She was just sitting there to begin with, and then she was like, When am I going to try it? m said College junior and novice rower Kate Peretti. "At about one mile into it, she turned around and started asking questions like how to feather the blades," said College junior and varsity rower Catherine Magee, who sat behind Whitman. "I said we could stop rowing and just the two of us could row." The two rowed past the cherry blossoms lining the river, as the rest of the nine-person team balanced the boat as they worked their way back into the sequence. "She had cleaner rowing that a lot of people have in a week," Peretti said. But Whitman was less sure of her newfound rowing skills. "Ill go back to my kayak" Whitman said. "I feel much more secure in my kayak." Fbr the crew most of which would have three practice sessions that day giving the former governor a ride was not a sacrifice at all. "Of all the boathouses on Boa (house Row and of all the college teams in the area, that she wanted to come and be with us was a huge honor," College senior and varsity rower Catherine Eikel said. "The more I think about it, the cooler it becomes." College senior Dara edman had the chance to meet the subject of a recent research paper for her law and economics class Whitman v. the American Trucking Association. "I was going to ask her questions about the paper, but I actually got a little bit nervous," said edman, a varsity rower. "We talked about rowing instead that was about the extent of it." Upon reaching Perm's boathouse, Whitman continued on to the ceremonial start of an expansion to Fairmount Water Works Interpretative Center, located just behind the Philadelphia Museum of Art When it opens to the public on Earth Day 20, the center will have more capacity to teach the public about urban watersheds, Philadelphia's water supply and water treatment systems. "The (center) will focus the attention of the region on its most precious natural resource clean water without which we will not have a healthy environment, without which we will not have economic growth," said Ed Grusheski, Philadelphia Water Department general manager of public affairs. The water department operates the center. lap Whitman also commented on the progress of the Bush admin istration to date, and said that she and the president were working together on environmental matters. "It's been a very active first 0 days, but a first 0 days that should show the country a real commitment on the part of this administration on improving the environment," Whitman said. But back on the river, the crew team had the feeling that they might have started a trend. "When we were standing on the dock [President] Rodin asked why she had never gotten to row with us," Eikel said. "be she's next" day, April, 20 Pig* A3 * Film * Theater * Music * Television * Arts Administration * Arts in Education * 20 PERFORMING ARTS CAREER SYMPOSIUM Thinking about a career in the performing arts? Join us for a discussion with Penn Alumni who have established careers in music, theatre, film, and television as performers and administrators. Panelists include: David Stem - Screenwriter Vinson Valea - Jazz Musician Alexandra Lopez - Director/Educator (Theatre) Renee Farster - General Manager (Theatre) «^~l : Sunday, April 29 j -5:00 Bodek Lounge, Houston Hall Brett Simla - Booking Agent (Theatre) Jenny Peek - Stage Manager/AD (Theatre/Film) Sharon McMenamin - Actress (Film/TV/Stage) ( In i si a Avampato - Company Manager (Theatre) Presented by the Office of Student Performing Arts, co-sponsored by Career Services, Connaissance, Performing Arts Council, Theatre Arts Program, and Hamilton College House Spending the summer in DC? Then be sure to take advantage of... PENN fat WASHINGTON and attend FREE events sponsored by Career Services! Hear prominent Washingtonians like Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor, hang out with other students at happy hours, celebrate the 4th of July on the national mall, and experience all that DC has to offer through our activities! To get the latest on upcoming events and to register, go to: G reat Student 24 hours a day ESELFSSERYICE a STORAGE OF PHILADELPHIA 2000 Hamilton St. RODIN PLACE (adjacent to Fresh Fields) STUDENT SPECIALS Our Services Include: Enclosed, climat&tontrolled storage units Sizes from 20 to 200 square feet LI Private, secure mailboxes U Packing and shipping services (UPS, FedEx) "Let our Storage and Shipping Professionals Help You!" """FREE"" ONE MONTH STORAGE with 3 ths' Paid Rent Not valid with any other offer Visit our postal center for shipping services FREE Student Checking No minimum balance requirement for students under 21 years of age FREE Checks First order of 200 checks (wallet-style) FREE 24-Hour Banking - Commerce Online PC Banking - Bank-by-Phone YES-2000 FREE Commerce Check Card for first year Use it wherever MAC* or VISA* is accepted $ Bonus Added to Opening Deposit No Annual Fee Student VISA* Card* To open an account, visit our University City Office at 38th & Walnut Streets or call Commerce Bank America's Most Convenient Bank* Over 150 convenient locations serving Pennsylvania, New Jersey & Delaware commerceonline. com 'Separate Qualified application required Offer applies to accounts opened in our University Office oniv Account musii.-neet VISA credit criteria for approval p Mambw FDIC

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Now through day, 7, look for details on specially marked vending machines at the following locations on campus: NEW* The Daily Pennsytvanian Drexel freshman jumps off roof SUICIDE from page Al Rodin, Provost Robert BarchiJ and I wanted to let them know that anything we could do to help as neighbors we'd be delighted to do," Vice Provost for University Life Valarie Swain-Cade Mc- Coullum said. "Everyone over there is devastated," she said. McCoullum noted that some students at both Penn and Drexel have a hard time adjusting to college life, but emphasized that there are many resources available to them. "The demands of academic life can be very difficult for some students and we know that the end of the year can be overwhelming," McCoullum said. "There are a number of resource offices on the Penn campus that are available to Penn students, and frankly, we've offered support to Drexel students and any other community members who'd like to come in," she added. Campus services include Counseling and Psychological Services, the Psychiatric Emergency Evaluation Center at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania and the Reach-A- Peer line. "We have absolutely superb peer help and peer comforters," McCoullum said. Penn has not seen a student suicide since March 2000, when then-college junior Justin Fin alk was found dead in his home in DuBois, Pa. Seaton files lawsuit against the University LAWSUIT from page Al sault was sent to several campus listservs. The day of the incident, Boe and Seaton were awaiting service at Campus Copy when Ron Shapiro, the son of store owner Stan Shapiro, came out from a rear office and began to serve Boe instead of Seaton, who had arrived first. According to Seaton's claims, when he demanded to be served, several Campus Copy employees jumped over the counter and assaulted him. Ron Shapiro has stated that serving Boe first was simply a misunderstanding, while Seaton, who is black, claimed it was a racially motivated action. In addition, Campus Copy officials maintain that it was Seaton who resorted to violence first In the days following, student groups mounted protests in front of Campus Copy and circulated petitions admonishing the store for its poor customer service. Campus Copy representatives eventually signed a letter of apology for its preference of Boe in serving customers and for its overall handling of the situation, and pledged to undergo sensitivity training. Seaton's lawyer, however, added that he wanted to see an improved policy concerning area vendors and student complaints. "We believe that sometimes statements are made and they are swept under the rug after the rancor dies down," Pace said. Robert Mozenter, Shapiro's lawyer, said that the allegations The Daily Pennsylvania!! 45 Walnut Street Philadelphia. PA 194 Instructions: Complete the information to the right. Then, submit the form along with each of the following items: 1. A brief cover letter (no more than 300 words) explaining why you want to be a columnist. It should include a short personal statement, telling us what makes you unique and why your perspective would be a valuable addition to the page. 2. A list of column ideas. We would like to see at least 6 ideas. These could be future ideas, or ideas that you would have written about if you had been a columnist this semester. 3. Two sample columns (no more than 750 words) on topics of your choosing. We need 3 copies of each of these columns. Do not put your name on the sample columns! We want to be able to read them without bias. Mail everything to: Column Applications 45 Walnut Street Philadelphia, PA 194 "look like a bunch of nonsense." "Many of the allegations just aren't true," Mozenter said."<imposition is that this is a man who has been in business since He's a man who has served the Penn campus faithfully for 40 years." Seaton's lawsuit also claims that the University failed to respond to previous complaints by minority students concerning Campus Copy. "Some of the allegations ate incredible and did not happen. This is not a racial incident." Robert Mozenter Lawyer for Campus Copy Center "[The] University earned a reputation of declining to competently investigate or to act with respect to the said complaints, thereby creating a climate that encouraged unlawful racial discrimination... " the lawsuit read. Pace added that he believes the long-term business relationship between Penn and Campus Copy, a privately-owned company, placed some responsibility on the University. "We do believe that because of the ongoing business relationship... they held an esteemed relationship with the University and students can only go there for some materials," Pace said. "We believe they are so related that [the University] is also liable." Campus Copy is the major provider of course bulkbacks required by many professors throughout the University. Penn has denied all of Seaton's latest claims. "The University's counsel has had an opportunity, briefly, to review the complaint filed by Mr. Seaton's lawyer," Penn spokeswoman Lori Doyle said. "The allegations against the University and Dr. Boe appear groundless and the University will defend against the lawsuit vigorously." Law School Professor Anita Allen Castellitto said the University's liability could depend on its official relationship with Campus Copy. "If the University were in control of the copy center and its employees it might be somewhat responsible," she said. "But if it just has a business relationship it would not normally result in shared liability." Campus Copy is not affiliated with the University. Mozenter once again dismissed the allegations. "Some of the allegations are incredible and did not happen," he said "This is not a racial incident [Shapiro] is a civil libertarian and to make allegations of race is destroying a good man's reputation" Additionally, the lawsuit claims that Boe was negligent because he failed "to make reasonable effort to disclose that plaintiff should have been served" first, and for not intervening when the employees allegedly assaulted Seaton. Boe declined to comment "We're not claiming he physically assaulted Mr. Seaton," Pace said, "but we are claiming he was there as a representative of the University and his inaction created the situation and there's liability on his part." Voices. One University. DP Columnist* Meeting for interested applicants: day, April 30 at 3:00 f-irsl name dailypennsylvanian.com/columnist I '.' nons? tact Jonathan Man>uli *.5 or wharton.upenn I.INi name University affiliation (students: include school, year and major) Campus phone number Campus address Address over break Signature Campus address Applications will not be considered without j all of the above information, including your J signature. Signing indicates that all of the Iwork submitted is original. hillititi lynn lohiprr! i. Bennett Hall * Chemistry Labs * College Hall Logan Hall * Moore * 34 Walnut Grand Prize drawing will be held on 8th. frifxs Dining Partners in Quaky ^ t\ve W?S ee news? Call DP News

5 The Daily Pennsylvania Protests staged in San Juan VIEQUES, Puerto Rico Puerto Ricans mobilized for massive protests to prevent the U.S. Navy from bombing its Vieques island range, after a federal judge ruled yesterday that the military exercises could resume. In San Juan, Puerto Rico's capital, thousands of people waving blue-and-white Vieques flags gathered for an anti-navy peace rally outside the Capitol building. Navy officials, buoyed by a federal judge's refusal to block the exercises, said ships would resume shelling the eastern tip of Vieques this morning. Even as they spoke, federal marshals were scouring the range on the outlying Caribbean island for militants, including the prominent opposition Sen. Norma Burgos, who sneaked into the restricted military zone by boat before dawn yesterday. "We intend to prosecute trespassers to the fullest extent of the law," Navy spokesman Lt. Jeff Gordon said. WORLDREPORT REUTERS Thousands of Puerto Ricans participate in a peaceful march organized by civil organizations in front of the Capitol House in San Juan. Yesterday evening, the first protesters were caught on the range by Navy sailors, Gordon said The five unidentified males would be taken to San Juan and charged with trespassing on federal property. Among those reported on the range was Myrta Sanes, sister of security guard David Sanes, whose April 1999 death by bombs fired offtarget on the range provoked an explosion of public anger and anti- U.S. sentiment Protesters then invaded and occupied the area, preventing exercises until they were forcibly removed by U.S. marshals in 2000* Under an agreement with the White House, scaled-back exercises resumed using only inert ammunition. But opposition mounted again after the popular Sila Calderon won gubernatorial elections in November, repudiated the agreement and demanded an immediate end to the bombing exercises. Space tourist ready for launch BAIKONUR, Kazakstan The fantasy of taking a vacation in outer space will come true for an American millionaire Saturday when he blasts off aboard a Russian rocket to become the world's first space tourist Dennis Tito won't have the amenities imagined by science fiction fabulists, such as orbital hotels and fast-food joints where space ships stop on interstellar hops. But his trip, starting from the same launch pad that made Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin the first man in space, could mark a new era of paid space flight. "Over the past century or two, millionaires have opened the pub- lic's access to dozens of activities which now entertain and thrill millions," said James Oberg, a U.S. expert on the Russ- "The tourist Tito will simply sit and watch." Konstantin Kreidenko Russian Aerospace Agency spokesman ian space program. "It happened with airplanes, with ballooning, with scuba and skydiving and home telescopes, with photography and home video recording and personal computers." The California tycoon is flying to the International Space Sta- tion aboard a Russian Soyuz rocket along with cosmonauts Talgat Musabayev and Yuri Baturin. NASA objected to the flight, saying the presence of an amateur on board could jeopardize the crew's safety, but dropped its opposition this week without explanation. Russian space officials insist Tito has received the same training for living in space that professionals get, and that his main tasks are to stay out of the crew's way, follow general regulations and know how to act in an emergency. "The tourist Tito will simply sit and watch," said Russian Aerospace Agency spokesman Konstantin Kreidenko. BUSINESS Sr TECHNOLOGY European Central Bank stays idle, rebuffs interest rate cuts FRANKFURT Germany Standing idle instead of slashing interest rates, the European Central Bank dismissed mounting outrage yesterday and even provoked a top international economist to suggest it is "part of the problem" in the unraveling global economy. Pressure on the Frankfurt-based central bank to inoculate the European economy with an interest rate cut has grown recently, with the U.S. Treasury, the United Nations and the International etary Fund all urging action. The clamor grew louder still after the ECB again rebuffed a rate cut yesterday, leaving it the world's only major central bank to reject lowering borrowing costs this year. American wages, benefits rise despite slowing economy WASHINGTON Americans' wages and benefits in the first quarter posted their biggest gain in a year, suggesting the slowing economy isn't translating into less compensation for those who still have jobs. However, the number of people filing new claims for state unemployment insurance last week hit a five-year high further evidence that employers' appetite for workers has waned in the slowdown. The employment cost index, a closely watched gauge of inflation, rose a seasonally adjusted 1.1 percent in the January-March quarter, up from a 0.9 percent rise in the previous quarter, the Labor Department reported yesterday. Regulations, safer jobs lower number of workplace deaths ATLANTA Workplace deaths in the United States have dropped by nearly half over the past two decades, the government said yesterday, crediting new technology, stricter safety regulations and a shift in the economy toward safer service-industry jobs. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said 5,285 workers died from on the job injuries in MARKET WATCH t day, April, 20 Paf A9 1997, the latest year for which figures are available. That is a rate of 4.1 deaths per 0,000 workers down 45 percent from 1980, when it was 7.4. "The hazards workers face are considerably different," said Suzanne Marsh a statistician at the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health. "We're moving from an industrial country to a more of a service-oriented country." Corning to cut workforce, beats Wall Street expectations CORNING, N.Y. Fiber-optics maker Corning Inc. is eliminating 1,000 jobs on top of 3,300 already targeted in recent weeks as it scrambles to rebound from a slump in telecommunications markets. Overall, the work force cuts account for.75 percent of Coming's payroll of 40,000. The latest cutbacks were announced yesterday as Corning reported a first-quarter net profit of $2 million, or cents a share, up 71 percent from $77 million, or 9 cents a share, in last year's first quarter. Sales rose 42 percent to $1.92 billion from $1.35 billion a year ago. Excluding acquisition, research and other onetime costs, the company earned $7 million, or 29 cents a share, up from $188 million, or 23 cents a share, a year ago. That narrowly beat Wall Street analysts' expectations of 28 cents a share, according to Thomson Financial/First Call. IBM working toward failproof hardware, self-fixing computers NEW YORK Computer, heal thyself Long a dream of science fiction writers and anyone who has encountered a sick machine, the idea of self-maintaining, auto-administering and failproof hardware may not be too far off. International Business Machines Corp. yesterday unveiled plans to focus research and considerable funding toward developing an e-business server that monitors itself for problems and can fix itself. The company will devote 25 percent of its research and development budget for servers toward the project named eliza. DOW JONES INDUSTRIALS NASDAQ COMPOSITE STANDARD & POORS 500 Close: High 6.98 Low I Close High Low t Close High Low

6 PageA4 day. April. 20 NEWS The Daily Pennsylvaniar Jow&tori izza RESTAURANT 36S1 Lancaster An. Please mention coupon when placing order HAWAIIAN CANADIAN BACON AND PINEAPPLE... A SURPRISINGLY DELIGHTFUL COMBINATION Large: Was $.85 Now $ 8.60 April Coupon $a OFF.J L. April Coupon $ r OFF SIVIALIJ PIZZA Small: Was $5.65 Now $ 4.50 April Coupon II II II JL. $.95 BOX SAL CHEAP BOXES FOR MOVE-OUT WALNUT STREET Drexel freshman jumps off roof SUICIDE from page Al Rodin, Provost Robert Barchil and I wanted to let them know that anything we could do to help as neighbors we'd be delighted to do," Vice Provost for Universi ty Life Valarie Swain Cade Mc- Coullum said. "Everyone over there is devastated," she said. McCoullum noted that some students at both Penn and Drexel have a hard time adjusting to college life, but emphasized that there are many resources avail able to them. "The demands of academic life can be very difficult for some stu dents and we know that the end of the year can be overwhelming," McCoullum said. "There are a number of resource offices on the Penn campus that are available to Penn students, and frankly, we've offered support to Drexel students and any other community members who'd like to come in," she added. Campus services include Counseling and Psychological Services, the Psychiatric Emer gency Evaluation Center at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania and the Reach-A Peer line. "We have absolutely superb peer help and peer comforters," McCoullum said. Penn has not seen a student suicide since March 2000, when then-college junior Justin Finalle was found dead in his home in DuBois, Pa. Seaton files lawsuit against the University IAWSUIT from page Al sault was sent to several campus e mail listservs. The day of the incident, Boe and Seaton were awaiting service at Campus Copy when Ron Shapiro, the son of store owner Stan Shapiro, came out from a rear office and began to serve Boe instead of Seaton, who had arrived first According to Seaton's claims, when he demanded to be served, several Campus Copy employees jumped over the counter and assaulted him. Ron Shapiro has stated that serving Boe first was simply a misunderstanding, while Seaton. who is black, claimed it was a racially motivated action. In addition. Campus Copy officials maintain that it was Seaton who resorted to violence first. In the days following, student groups mounted protests in front of Campus Copy and circulated petitions admonishing the store for its poor customer service. Campus Copy representatives eventually signed a letter of apology for its preference of Boe in serving customers and for its overall handling of the situation, and pledged to undergo sensitiv ity training. Seaton's lawyer, however, added that he wanted to see an improved policy concerning area vendors and student complaints. "We believe that sometimes statements are made and they are swept under the rug after the rancor dies down," Pace said. Robert Mozenter, Shapiro's lawyer, said that the allegations "look like a bunch of nonsense." "Many of the allegations just aren't true," Mozenter said. "Our position is that this is a man who has been in business since He's a man who has served the Penn campus faithfully for 40 years." Seaton's lawsuit also claims that the University failed to respond to previous complaints by minority students concerning Campus Copy. "Some of the allegations are incredible and did not happen. This is not a racial incident." Robert Mozenter Lawyer for Campus Copy Center "IThel University earned a reputation of declining to competently investigate or to act with respect to the said complaints, thereby creating a climate that encouraged unlawful racial discrimination... " the lawsuit read. Paee added that he believes the long-term business relationship between Penn and Campus Copy, a privately owned company, placed some responsibility on the University. "We do believe that because of the ongoing business relation ship... they held an esteemed re lationship with the University and students can only go there for some materials." Pace said. "We believe they are so related that Ithe University! is also liable." Campus Copy is the major provider of course bulkbacks required by many professors throughout the University. Penn has denied all of Seaton's latest claims. "The University's counsel has had an opportunity, briefly, to re view the complaint filed by Mr Seaton's lawyer," Penn spokes woman Lori Doyle said. "The al legations against the University and Dr. Boe appear groundless and the University will defend against the lawsuit vigorously." Law School Professor Anita Allen-Castellitto said the Univer sity's liability could depend on its official relationship with Campus Copy. "If the University were in control of the copy center and its employees it might be somewhat responsible," she said. "But if it just has a business relationship it would not normally result in shared liability." Campus Copy is not af filiated with the University. Mozenter once again dismissed the allegations. "Some of the allegations are incredible and did not happen," he said. "This is not a racial incident I Shapiro I is a civil libertarian and to make allegations of race is de stroying a good man's reputation." Additionally, the lawsuit claims that Boe was negligent because he failed "to make reasonable ef fort to disclose that plaintiff should have been served" first, and for not intervening when the employees allegedly assaulted Seaton. Boe declined to comment "We're not claiming he physically assaulted Mr. Seaton," Pace said, "but we are claiming he was there as a representative of the University and his inaction ere ated the situation and there's li ability on his part." Voices. One University. ^ DP Columnists Meeting for interested applicants: day, April 30 at 3:00 dailypennsylvanian.com/coliimnist,c\\\o«s blanket,.<- \,Q\^ /. 'SA, "ft sxao\^ CU Pe»s *9 tv cases ot of Coke % <s Win C00 v Cfeke stuff! caress ^ ch coupons for, ' c ha >n Pronto! at Houston *+ s Be one of 30 INSTANT WINNERS of a (^(M$Z collectibles grab bag worth $50 or the lucky winner of a grand prize ^^collectibles grab bag worth $0! Now through day, 7, look for details on specially marked vending machines at the following locations on campus: Bennett Hall * Chemistry Labs * College Hall Logan Hall * Moore * 34 Walnut Grand Prize drawing will be held on 8th. sponsoredby Jf- ** igcwirit^n & ( ** ARAMAKK (jvnpus Dining Partners in Quality Q 45 Walnut Street Philadelphia. PA l l )l()4 Instructions: Complete the information to the right. Then, submit the form along with each of the following items: 1. A brief cover letter (no more than 300 words) explaining why you want to be a columnist. It should include a short personal statement, telling us what makes you unique and why your perspective would be a valuable addition to the page. 2. A list of column ideas. We would like to see at least 6 ideas. These could be future ideas, or ideas that you would have written about if you had been a columnist this semester. 3. Two sample columns (no more than 750 words) on topics of your choosing. We need 3 copies of each of these columns. Do not put your name on the sample columns! We want to be able to read them without bias. Mail everything to: Column Applications 4 5 Walnut Street Philadelphia, PA 194 Rial name Questions? Contact Jonathan Margulies at x5 or jcmarguks 1 wharton.upenn.edu Last niiiik" i niversitv affiliation (stu lents: include school u'.h and major) Campus phone numbci < 'ampus address Address ova break Campus c-mai address I Signature I I Applications will not be considered without j all of the above information, including your I signature. Signing indicates that all of the work submitted is original. tilllnih I'riili In I'.i/H v \V* See news? Call DP News

7 The Daily Pennsvlvanian Protests staged in San Juan VIEQUES. Puerto Rico Puerto Ricans mobilized for massive protests to prevent the U.S. Navy from bombing its Vieques island range, after a federal judge ruled yesterday that the military exercises could resume. In San Juan, Puerto Rico's capital, thousands of people waving blue-and-white Vieques flags gathered for an anti-navy peace rally outside the Capitol building. Navy officials, buoyed by a federal judge's refusal to block the exercises, said ships would resume shelling the eastern tip of Vieques this morning. Even as they spoke, federal marshals were scouring the range on the outlying Caribbean island for militants, including the prominent opposition Sen. Norma Burgos, who sneaked into the restricted military zone by boat before dawn yesterday. "We intend to prosecute trespassers to the fullest extent of the law," Navy spokesman Lt. Jeff Gordon said. WORLD IEPO Thousands of Puerto Ricans participate in a peaceful march organized by civil organizations in front of the Capitol House in San Juan. Yesterday evening, the first protesters were caught on the range by Navy sailors, Gordon said. The five unidentified males would be taken to San Juan and charged with trespassing on federal property. Among those reported on the range was Myrta Sanes,.sister of security guard David Sanes, whose April 1999 death by bombs fired off target on the range provoked an explosion of public anger and anti- U.S. sentiment. Protesters then invaded and occupied the area, preventing exercises until they were forcibly removed by U.S. marshals in 2000.* Under an agreement with the White House, scaled back exercises resumed using only inert ammunition. But opposition mounted again after the popular Sila Calderon won gubernatorial elections in Novem ber. repudiated the agreement and demanded an immediate end to the bombing exercises. Space tourist ready for launch BAIKONUR Kazakstan - The fantasy of taking a vacation in outer space will come true for an American millionaire Saturday when he blasts off aboard a Russian rocket to become the world's first space tourist. Dennis Tito won't have the amenities imagined by science fiction fabulists, such as orbital hotels and fast food joints where space ships stop on interstellar hops. But his trip, starting from the same launch pad that made Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin the first man in space, could mark a new era of paid space flight. "Over the past century or two. millionaires have opened the pub lie's access to dozens of activities which now entertain and thrill millions. ' said James Oberg, a U.S. expert on the Russ "The tourist Tito will simply sit and watch." Konstantin Kreidenko Russian Aerospace Agency spokesman ian space program. "It happened with airplanes, with ballooning, with scuba and skydiving and home telescopes, with photography and home video recording and personal computers." The California tycoon is flying to the International Space Sta- tion aboard a Russian Soyuz rocket along with cosmonauts Talgat Musabayev and Yuri Baturin NASA objected to the flight, saying the presence of an amateur on board could jeopardize the crew's safety, but dropped its opposition this week without explanation. Russian space officials insist Tito has received the same training for living in space that professionals get and that his main tasks are to stay out of the crew's way. follow general regulations and know how to act in an emergency. "The tourist Tito will simply sit and watch," said Russian Aero space Agency spokesman Kon stantin Kreidenko BUSINESS&TECHNOLOGY European Central Bank stays idle, rebuffs interest rate cuts FRANKFURT, Germany - Standing idle in stead of slashing interest rates, the European Central Bank dismissed mounting outrage yesterday and even provoked a top international economist to suggest it is "part of the problem" in the unraveling global economy. Pressure on the Frankfurt based central bank to inoculate the European economy with an in terest rate cut has grown recently, with the U.S. Treasury, the United Nations and the Interna tional etary Fund all urging action. The clamor grew louder still after the K( IB again rebuffed a rate cut yesterday, leaving it the world's only major central hank to reject lowering borrowing costs this year American wages, benefits rise despite slowing economy WASHINGTON Americans'wages and ben efits in the first quarter posted their biggest gain in a year, suggesting the slowing economy isn't translating into less compensation for those who still have jobs. However, the number of people filing new claims for state unemployment insurance last week hit a five-year high, further evidence that employers' appetite for workers has waned in the slowdown. The employment cost index, a closely watched gauge of inflation, rose a seasonally adjusted 1.1 percent in the January-March quarter, up from a 0.9 percent rise in the previous quarter, the Labor Department reported yesterday. Regulations, safer jobs lower number of workplace deaths ATLANTA Workplace deaths in the United States have dropped by nearly half over the past two decades, the government said yesterday, crediting new technology, stricter safety regulations and a shift in the economy toward safer service-industry jobs. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said 5,285 workers died from on the job injuries in MARKET day. April. 20 Page A the latest year for which figures are available. That is a rate of 4.1 deaths per workers down 45 percent from 1980, when it was 7.4. "The hazards workers face are considerably different" said Suzanne Marsh, a statistician at the National Institute for Occupational Safety and I tealth. "We're moving from an industrial country to a more of a service-oriented country." Corning to cut workforce, beats Wall Street expectations ('(>KNING. NY Fiber-optics maker Corning inc. is eliminating 1,000 jobs on top of already targeted in recent weeks as it scrambles to rebound from a slump in telecommunications markets Overall, the work force cuts account for.75 percent of Coining's payroll of 40,000. The latest cutbacks were announced yester day as Corning reported a first quarter net profit of $2 million, or cents a share, up 71 percent from $77 million, or 9 cents a share, in last year's first quarter. Sales rose 42 percent to $1.92 billion from $1.35 billion a year ago. Excluding acquisition, research and other onetime costs, the company earned $7 million, or 29 cents a share, up from $188 million, or 23 cents a share, a year ago. That narrowly beat Wall Street analysts' expectations of 28 cents a share, according to Thomson Financial/First Call. IBM working toward failproof hardware, self-fixing computers NEW YORK - Computer, heal thyself! Long a dream of science fiction writers and anyone who has encountered a sick machine, the idea of self-maintaining, auto-administering and failproof hardware may not be too far off. International Business Machines Corp. yesterday unveiled plans to focus research and considerable funding toward developing an e-business server that monitors itself for problems and can fix itself. The company will devote 25 percent of its research and development budget for servers toward the project named el.iza. DOW JONES INDUSTRIALS NASDAQ COMPOSITE STANDARD & POORS u Close: Close t Close High High High Low Low Low

8 PageAlO day, April, 20 The Daily Pennsylvanlan M> *** L Office of the University Registrar SPRING 20 Final Exam Schedule The RULES GOVERNING FINAL EXAMINATIONS may be viewed at: and A complete list of final exams may also be viewed at: http-7/ A complete list of CGS final exams may be viewed at: http-7/wwwjas.upenn.edu/cgs/coui^_guide/2wla/flnalsjhtml COURSE SECt ILOCl EXAM ROOM(S) baylwe KuniHw COURSE SECt BLIK'K EXAM ROOM(S) Da> I Mr EUIIIIBC COURSE SECt BLOCK EXAM ROOM(S) DayJMt EuaiTMar AAMW 4 AAMM-415 AAMW ',.' AAMW-557 AAMM-721 ACCT-1 ACCT-1 ACCT CCT-2 19 \CCT-2 OS \CCT-20B \CCT-230 WTCT-620 WXTT CCT-7 XCCT-718 ACCT-728 ACCT \CCT ACCT VCCT-9 \FAM 006 AFAM-009 AFAM 090 AFAM-159 \FAM-1 AFAM 230 AFAM \FAN FAM 9 AFAM-363 AFAM 381 \FAM-400 AFAM-5 AFAM-533 AFAM-642 AFST-5 AMES 033 AMES-039 AMES 046 AMES-0 AMES-9 AMES-064 AMES-9 25 AMES-090 AMES-099 AMES-1 AMES-1 AMES - 1 AMES-154 AMES-155 AMES-159 AMES-3 25 AMES 5 AMES-193 AMES 196 AMES-225 AMES-256 AMES AMES-282 AMES-284 AMES 356 \MES-358 AMES-359 WES- 376 WES-193 AMES-394 AMES-4 25 WES WES 4 12 AMES-4S0 WES 464 WES-473 OS WES 4H AMES-476 AMES 482 AMES-4B4 AMES-530 AMES-540 AMES-555 AMES-556 AMES-576 AMES-593 AMES-594 AMES-596 AMES 6 AMES-6 26 AMES-630 AMES-631 WES AMES-693 ANCH-0 ANCH-721 WCS-1 25 ANTH-0 ANTH-0 XNTH 00 3 WTH-0 ANTH-121 WTH-229 WTH-244 ANTH ANTH-0 MJTH-415 HNTH-5 ANTH ANTH-6 ANTH-6 ANTH-642 ANTH ANTH-734 ARCH-462 ARCH-720 ARCH-768 OS ARCH ARTH-1 ARTH-4 ARTH-221 ARTil 282 ARTH-287 ARTH ARTH-52S ARTH-721 ARTH-782 ASAM-003 ASAM 0 ASAM 0 ASAM-2 ASAM-204 ASAM 2 09 ASTR BIBB-2S1 BIBB-340 BIBB-441 BIBB-451 ill [IB 4'.7 BIBB-490 BIOL-1 BIOL-1 BIOL-122 BIOL-S BIOL-221 BIOL-230 BIOL-251 BIOL-254 BIOL-4 04 BIOL-4 BIOL-4J2 BIOL-4S0 BIOL-540 BMB -546 BMB 581 BSTA-621 BSTA-820 CAMB 541 CHE -231 CHE -351 CHE ,1.All. VANC B ASTR-0 0 ASTR ASTR ASTR-006 ASTR-0 ASTR-2 ASTR-150 BCHE-404 CHE '"UK CM CHI cm H.K CHI CHE CHBM-2 CHEM-3 HILL 421 OS LOGN 4 SEE INSTRUCTOR 26 SEE INSTRUCTOR SEE INSTRUCTOR 19 STIT B6, LOON 19 VANC B MF.YH Bl, VANC Bl. VANC Bl SHDH 1 SHDH 3 VANC BS VANC Bl SHDH 6 SHDH 3 SHDH 6 VANC B SHDH 350. SHDH 1206 SHDH 350, SHDH 1206 SHDH 2 DRLB A6 BENN 3 HILL 29 MEYH B2 MCNB 395 MEYH B5 BENN 224 COLL 320A DRLB A2 MEYH B6 COLL 320F MUSK 419 MCNB 395 MUSE 419 HILL 3 COLL 200, LOGN 4 HILL 420 COLL 200 ANNS 1 NILL 3 ANNS 1 HILL 2. HILL 2 HILL 28 HILL 303 MUSB 3 HILL 29 HILL 25 LOGN 4 HILL 306, HILL 3 DRLB A4 MILL 25 HILL 3 HILL 26 HILL 320 HILL 203 HILL 306 HILL 6 DRLB A7 HILL HILL 219 HILL 25 SEE INSTRUCTOR HILL 420 SEE INSTRUCTOR LOGN 4 HILL 320 HILL 203 SEE INSTRUCTOR NILL 306 HILL 6 DRLB A7 HILL 306. HILL 3 NILL 219 HILL 6 SEE INSTRUCTOR SEE INSTRUCTOR ' SEE INSTRUCTOR HILL COLL 200 SEE INSTRUCTOR HILL 25 MUSE B MUSE B MUSE B MUSE 3 NEGB 212 MUSE 329 NEGB 1 * MUSE 330 MUSE 419 MUSE 330 SEE INSTRUCTOR * SEE INSTRUCTOR ' SEE INSTRUCTOR ' HILL SHDH 1206 MEYH Bl JAFF 3 JAFF 3 VANC 2 MEYH B3 MEYH B3 SEE INSTRUCTOR ' SEE INSTRUCTOR SHDH 1203 BENN 328 BENN 300 MOOR 222 HILL 2 HILL 28 DRLB A4 DRLB Al. DRLB A2, IB DRLB A4 DRLB Al, DRLB A2. 18 DRLB A4 DRLB Al, DRLB A2, 18 DRLB A4 DRLB Al, DRLB A2, DRLB Al 18 DRLB A4 DRLB Al, DRLB A2, DRLB A4 OS DRLB A6 CIIEM 9 26 LRSM AUD 25 LRSM AUD 26 TOMN 3 TOWN 321 MOOR TOWN 309 TOWN 3, TOWN 3 OS TOWN 3 MOOR 222 LLAB SEB INSTRUCTOR PSYL A30 PSYL B50 03 LLAB LLAB, GLAB 1 LLAB 25 LLAB LLAB, LLAB 9 LLAB LLAB GLAB 1 LLAB 9 LLAB 4 GLAB 1 26 LLAB 9 GLAB 1 OS MOOR 222 OS TOWN 30S 26 GLAB 1 VANC 4-5 TOWN 3 TOWN 3 LRSM AUD ' TOWN 3 TOWN 3 LRSM AUD TOWN 3. TOWN 3 26 TOWN 3 TOWN 3 25 CHEM B 21 TOWN HLMR Frl. 04 Frl. Prl, Frl. Frl. Wed. Frl. Prl. Prl. Wed. Hon. Frl, Prl, Prl. Prl, i Nay M ' : 30 8: : , CHEM 4 21 CHEM 1, DRLB Al CHEM-1 03 TOWN HLMR CHEM-1 03 LRSM AUD DRLB Al, CHEM 1. CHEM 222 CHEM B CHEM 223 CHEM 9 CHBM-241 CHEN 1 CHEM CHEM 1 CHEM CHEN 1 CHEM CHEN B CHEM.",1 26 CHEM 1 CHEN CHEM Bl3 CHEM-462 CHEM 5 CHEM-522 CHEM 9 CHEM-S24 25 CHEM 9 CHBM-526 CHEM 9 CHEM-644 CHEM 9 CHEM-646 CHEM 9 CHBM CHEM 5 CHEM CHEN 9 CIS -5-0 TOWN 3, TOHN 315 CIS -5-0 ANNS 9 CIS -5 LRSM AUD CIS MOOR 23 CIS -570 TOWN 309 CIS -642 TOWN 3 CIS -665 SEB INSTRUCTOR CIS MOOR 222 CIS MOOR 222 CIS MOOR 222 CLST-180 WILL 6 CLST-200 NEGB AUD CLST-241 NEGB 2 CLST-0 WILL 421 CLST-3 CLST 4 LOGN 4 COGS-0 MEYH Bl COGS-357 PSYL B50 COLL 0 LRSM AUD COLL 0 DRLB AS COLL 004 ANNS 9 COML-0 SEE INSTRUCTOR COML-4 25 CON! NEGB AUD COML-212 WILL 25 COML-228 WILL 3 COML-238 NEGB 2 COHL-241 DRLB A8 COML-248 BENN 222 COML-26S BENN 224 COML-282 MILL 303 C0ML-382 COML-504 WILL 306, WILL 3 CONL-556 WILL 306 COML-572 LOGN 203 COML-604 CONL-618 SEB INSTRUCTOR COML-639 MCNB 309 COML-7 SEE INSTRUCTOR COMM-5 ANNS 9. LOGN 203 CONN-225 MCNB COMM-226 NEGB AUD, NEGB 1 COHM-5 25 ANNS 9. LOON 2 COMM BENN 326 COMM-397 MLNT 337B COMM NILL 23 COMM WILL 5 COMM WILL 3 COMM WILL 3 COMM 4 98 MLNT 341B COMM-524 MCNB 409 COMM-530 MLNT 341B COMM-S37 26 MLNT 344B COMM-544 OS LOGN 203 COMM-562 SHDH 9 COMM-575 MEYH B6 COMM-576 MCNB 309 COMM-628 COMM-637 COMM 6 39 MCNB 309 C0MM-822 CPLN-32S SEE INSTRUCTOR CPU 1 26 HEYH B2 CPLN-4S5 SEE INSTRUCTOR CPLN CPLN CPLN SEE INSTRUCTOR CPLN-59S OS MEYH BS CPLN ' CPLN CPLN CPLN * CPLN-6 25 CPLN-62S SBB INSTRUCTOR CPLN CPLN-65S SEB INSTRUCTOR CPLN-666 CPLN-7 MEYH B5 CPLN CPLN-725 CPLN MEYH B2 CPLN SBB INSTRUCTOR CPLN-767 SEB INSTRUCTOR CSE TOHN HLMR CSE MEYH Bl CSE -0 MEYH Bl CSE -220 LRSM AUD CSE -261 TOHN HLMR, TOHN 3 CSE -320 OS TOWN HLMR, MOOR 23 CSE -371 TOHN HLMR, MOOR 23 CSE -391 MOOR 23 CSE -398 CSE -480 TOHN 303 DEMG-530 DRLB A7 DEMG-621 MCNB 395 DENG MCNB 582 DTCH-1 WILL 219 DTCH-4 WILL 219 DTCH-230 WILL 2 DTCH-5 I HILL 219 DTCH-504 MILL 219 EAS -1 TOWN 303 EAS -345 NEGB 2-0 MEYH Bl, TOWN HLMR, DRLB A MOOR 23 NEGB AUD. STIT B6. MEYH Bl. LLAB, VANC Bll MCNB MEYH B SHDH VANC Bl. VANC BS ANNS SHDH SHDH MCNB SHDH ANNS ANNS 1, MCNB SHDH SHDH LRSM AUD 039 CPCR AUD, CPCR CHRM MEYH B3, MEYH B5 0-0 SHDH SHDH DRLB A VANC OLAB 1 3 DRLB A4 6 DRLB AH ISO MCNB MCNB SHDH MCNB MCNB MCNB 3 5 NEGB 1-2 TOMN HLMR -218 MOOR MOOR 223 MOOR 2. MOOR DRLB A6-400 MOOR 2, MOOR MOOR TOWN TOWN TOWN TOWN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN BENN i* BENN 3 - li l30 - EDUC EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE EE ML Frl, Hed. Prl. - Hed. Hed. Nay Nay : : : 1 : 30 " lloo : 30 - Pri Frl. Hed. Med, Frl, : : : : ENM ENVS ENVS FILM FILM FILM FILM -FILM FILM FILM FILM FNCE S lie FNCE-1 FNCE-2-0 FNCE-2 4 PNCB-2-0 FNCB FNCE-209 FNCE 219 FNCE-23S FNCE-236 FNCE-6 FNCE-6 FNCE- FNCE FNCE FNCE- FNCB- FOLK- FOLK- FOLK FOLK FOLK FOLK FOLK FOLK FREN FREN FREN FREN FREN FREN FREN FREN FREN FRSM GAS GENH GEOL GEOL- GBOL GEOL GEOL GEOL GEOL GEOL GEOL GEOL- GBOL- GEOL. GRBK GREK GREK GRMN GRMN GRMN- GRMN ORMN GRMN GRMN GRMN GRMN- GRMN GRMN GRMN GRMN GRMN GRMN HCMG HCMG HCMG HCMG HCMG HCMG,HCMG HCMG HCMG HIST HIST. HIST HIST HIST HIST- HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST HIST S S HIST-1 HIST-155 HIST-159 HIST-9 HIST-2 HIST 1 HIST-309 HIST-339 HIST-344 HIST-346 HIST 36 1 HIST-373 HIST-4 HI8T-421 HIST BENN 328 BENN 328 BENN 328 BENN 200 BENN 224 BENN 200 BENN 200 BENN 2 BENN 226 BENN 2 MF.YH B4 BENN 2 BENN 2 25 BERN 220 BENN 220 BENN 226 BENN 323 BENN 2 BENN 224 MOOR 212 BENN 325 BENN 326 MOOR BENN 226 NEGB 1 MOOR 212 BENN 224 MCNB 285-6, ANNS 1 BENN SEB INSTRUCTOR BENN 300 BENN 3 MBYH B3. MEYH BS BENN 226 SEB INSTRUCTOR ANNS 1. BENN BENN 3 BENN 226 BENN 224 BENN 325 BENN 326 BENN 300 MEYH B2 SEB INSTRUCTOR BENN BENN 2 25 VANC BS OS BENN 2 MEYH B4 MEYH B2 MOOR 222 MEYH BS BENN 224 MBYH B4 BENN 321 MEYH B6 MEYH BS BENN 300 MILL 303 MEYH B2 BENN BENN 325 MEYH B TOWN 3 CHEM B MEYH B3, MEYH B5 BENN 300 HILL 306. WILL 3 MOOR 224 DRLB AS MEYH B2 NEGB 2 06 SHDH 350, SHDH 351. SHDH 1, SHDH 9 VANC Bl. MBYH Bl, 23 MEYH Bl, MEYH B3 DRLB Al, DRLB A2 DRLB Al, DRLB A2 06 SHDH 3 06 SHDH 2 09 SHDH VANC Bll. VANC B 18 STIT B6, COLL 200 SHDH STIT B6, ANNS 1 23 SHDH 215. VANC B. SHDH 9. VANC B6, VANC Bll, SHDH 1, SHDH 12, VANC B2 SHDH 1206, VANC Bl, SHDH 350, SHDH 351, DRLB Al. DRLB A2 DRLB Al. DRLB A2 09 SHDH 150, SHDH STIT B6, COLL 200 SHDH 6 MUSB 3 MUSX 2 MUSB 3 WILL 303 LOGN 4, LOGN 392 OS LOON 203 MCNB LOGN 4. LOGN ANNS 1 26 MILL 70S 25 DRLB AS HILL 723 NILL 3 MILL 321 COLL 320A 25 SBE INSTRUCTOR LOON 337 DRLB Al MEYH Bl, MEYH B2 KAYD 251 HAYD 251 HAYD 251 HAYD 251 HAYD 251 HAYD 358 HAYD 251 HAYD 251 HAYD 251 HAYD 251 NILL 3 HILL HILL HILL 421, 20 NILL 3 20 BENN 323 HILL MILL 219 HILL 6 MCNB 28S-6 DRLB A8 HILL 28 HILL 25 HILL MILL 28 HILL 219 MILL 219 SHDH 209 CPCR AUD. CPCR CHRM VANC 2 CPCR AUD CPCR CHRM CPCR AUD CPCR CHRM CPCR CHRM MEYH Bl, GLAB 1 MLNT 337B LOON 203 LOON 204 ANNS 1 MUSE B COLL 200 STIT B6 MOOR 2 COLL 200 MEYH BS 2S COLL 200 DRLB A4 ANNS 9, ANNS 1, MCNB 3 SHDH 2 SHDH 1203 COLL 20 MEYH B3 NEGB 1 MLNT 337B SEB INSTRUCTOR BENN 323 BENN 323 COLL 200 SHDH 204 DRLB A2 MBYH Bl BENN 323 ANNS 1. STIT B21 25 SHDH 2 MILL 420 WILL 723 Wed. Frl.. Wed. Frl, Ned, Med, Hed. Hed. Hed. Hed. Frl, Hed Nay Pri Hed Med Frl Frl Pri Hed Frl Med Hed Frl Frl Hed Hed Frl Pri Pri Hed Pri Hed Hed Hed Hed Hed Med : B: HMO R: lioo lioo It , ' : : : : ' :

9 The Daily Pennsylvaoian day. April. 20 Pajje All Office of the University Registrar SPRING 20 Final Exam Schedule The RULES GOVERNING FINAL EXAMINATIONS may be viewed at: and A complete list of final exams may also be viewed at: A complete list of CGS final exams may be viewed at: COURSE SEC* BLOCK EXAM BOOM(S) Day Da* Kxmin linn COURSE SBC* BLOCK EXAM ROOMISl!> > Dalr COURSE SEC* BLOCK EXAM RCHIMISI HIST-443 HIST-4S0 HIST 480 HIST-620 HSPV-54S HSPV-671 HSSC-S FISSC ua HSSC-425 HSSC-5S1 I NSC 592 INSR-2-0 INSR-2 0 INSR-20S-004 INSR-2-00S INSR-220 IMSR-222 INSR-260 INSR-821 INSR-823 INSR-824 INSR-831 INSR-924 INSR-934 ITAL-1 ITAL-120 ITAL-0 ITAL-4 ITAL-0 ITAL-388 JWST-032 JWST-034 JWST-0 JUST-9 JWST-122 JUST-154 JWST-158 JUST-159 JWST-230 JWST-253 JUST-256 JHST-258 JWST-356 JWST-358 JWST-359 JWST-450 JWST-S12 JWST-555 JWST-556 LARP-749 LATN-1-3 LATN-1-3 LATN LATN LATN-430 LGST-1-0 LGST-1-0 LOST LOST-1-0 LOST LOST-1-0 LOST-1-0 LOST-1-3 LGST-2 LOST-2 LOST-206 LOST-2 LOST-2-0 LOST-2-0 LGST LGST LOST-2-0 LOST LOST-2-0 LOST-2-3 LOST-2 LOST LOST LT-223 LOST-8 LOST-806 LGST-8 LOST-809 LOST-8 LOST-822 LINO-0 LINO-1 LINQ-1 LING 1 LING-150 LING-1 LING 460 LTAH-009 LTAM-1 LTAH-0 LTAH-2 LTAM-224 LTAM-390 LTAM-394 LTAM-395 LTAM-S30 LTAM-690 MATH-0 MATH-1 MATH 150 MATH-151 MATH-0 MATH-2 MATH-2-3 MATH-2-3 MATH-2 MATH-240 MATH-241 MATH-312 MATH-360 MATH-361 MATH-370 MATH-371 MATH 4 MATH MATH MATH 425 MATH-480 MATH-5 MATH-5 MATH-509 MATH-570 MATH-582 MATH-6 MATH-603 MATH-609 MATH-621 MATH-639 MATH-653 MATH-661 MATH-691 MATH-695 MATH-7 MATH-749 MEAM-2 MEAM-3 MEAM-321 MEAM-333 MEAM-43S MRAM-5 MBAM-S20 HEAM-S45 MEAM-S71 MOMT-1 MOMT-4 MOMT-23B MOMT-291 MGMT-65S MOHT-690 MOMT-691 M0MT-7 MOMT-798 M0MT-8 MOMT-8 MKTO-1 HKTO-2-0 HKTO-2-0 NKTG MKTO MKTO-212 MKTG-236 MKTO-622 MKTO NSCI- MSCI MSE MSB M8B MSE MSB MSE MSB HUSC- HU8C- HUSC- HUSC- MU8C- HUSC- MUSC- MUSC- MUSC- MUSC- KUSC- 25 M l i If, 0/ OS OS 25 OS WLNT 344B MEYH B2 WLNT 341B WLNT 4B MEYH B SBB INSTRUCTOR LOGN 337 VANC Bll LOGN 337 SEE INSTRUCTOR PSVL C41 VANC Bl VANC Bll CPCR AUD VANC Bl SHDH 2 SHDH 21S SHDH 2 SHDH 2 SHDH 21S CPCR CHRM SHDH 2 CPCR CHRM CPCR CHRM NBGB 1 ANNS 1 HILL 8 HILL 3 LOON 4 SEE INSTRUCTOR HILL 25 HILL 25 * SBB INSTRUCTOR * SEE INSTRUCTOR DRLB A8 HILL 303 SHDH 2 HILL 29 WILL 2 MUSB 3 HILL 3 WILL 26 MILL 306 SEE INSTRUCTOR ' WILL 6 SEE INSTRUCTOR ' SEE INSTRUCTOR ' WILL 306 WILL 6 MEYH B WILL 25 WILL 25 WILL 26 WILL 25 SHDH 2 ANNS 9 SHDH 1206 SHDH 350 SHDH 350 VANC Bl SHDH 351 SHDH 2 VANC Bll SHDH 2 SEE INSTRUCTOR VANC Bl VANC B SHDH 1206 VANC Bl VANC Bl SHDH 151 VANC Bll LLAB SHDH 2 SHDH 350 SHDH 3 * SBE INSTRUCTOR SHDH 350 SHDH 2 SHDH 1 SHDH 350 VANC Bl SHDH 351 SHDH 2 LOON MEYH B3 MEYH Bl MEYH B3. MEYH B4 SHDH 2 MEYH B2 WILL 3 MCNB 309 COLL 200 DRLB A7 NEGB 1 WILL 204 WILL 321 WILL 218 MCNB DRLB A7 WILL 3 DRLB 4C2 DRLB A8. LOGN DRLB Al CHEM 1. MEYH Bl SBE INSTRUCTOR SBE INSTRUCTOR " SBB INSTRUCTOR < DRLB 4C4 Hmy IHtr l.«m lime COLL 200 DRLB A4 STIT B6, DRLB A6, DRLB AS DRLB A7 DRLB 4CS DRLB 4C4 * SBE INSTRUCTOR ** SEE INSTRUCTOR MEYH B3 * SBB INSTRUCTOR SBB INSTRUCTOR DRLB 2C2 LOOM 203. LOON 204 SEE INSTRUCTOR DRLB 4C6 DRLB 2C4 SEB INSTRUCTOR SBE INSTRUCTOR DRLB 2C2 SBB INSTRUCTOR SBE INSTRUCTOR TOWN 3 TOWN 315 MOOR 223 TOWN 315 TOWN 3 TOWN 303 MOOR 223 TOWN 3 TOWN 309 MEYH Bl, MEYH B3 DRLB Al SBB INSTRUCTOR SEB INSTRUCTOR SEB INSTRUCTOR SHDH 3 SHDH 1 ANNS 9 VANC Bll SBE INSTRUCTOR SHDH 351 TOWN HLMR, COLL 200, SHDH 3 STIT B6, VANC Bll NEGB AUD, STIT B6, OS SHDH 209 VANC Bll VANC Bll DRLB A2 SHDH 2 LLAB LOON, MEYH Bl. SHDH 2 SEE INSTRUCTOR LRSM 2B MOOR 223 LRSM 2B LRSM 2B LRSM 2B LRSM 2B LRSM AUD MUSB 303 MUSB 3 MUSB 303 MUSB 303 MUSB 303 MUSB 3 MUSB 3 MUSX 2 MUSB 3, MUSX 2 MUSX 2 Prl, Prl,. Prl, Prl, Prl... Prl. Wed. Ned,. Wed.. Prl,. Wed Nay 09 Nay 09 Nay 03 in Hay Nay 09 Hay 09 Hay Hay Hay Hay Hay Hay Hay Hay 09 Hay Hay Hay Hay 04 Hay 04 Hay wed,. Wed. Prl, Nay Nay Cy 04 y " : too 0 30 : oo oo 30 1: 3: 3: 1: li li 1: 1: li : 3.30 MUSC-4 MUSC-122 MUSC-25S MUSC-1 MUSC 52 5 NSCI-1-0 NSCI-1-0 NSCI 2 NSCI-3-0 NSCI-3-0 NSCI-4 NURS-041 NURS 1 NURS-4-0 NURS-4-0 NURS-6-0 NURS-6-0 NURS-2-0 NURS 2 0 NUR8-2-0O3 NURS-2 NURS 260 NURS NURS NURS NURS NURS NURS NURS-376 NURS-500 NURS-5 NURS 5 NURS 5 NURS-560 NURS 628 NURS NURS NURS-64S NURS-646 NURS 651 NURS-7 NURS-722 NURS-731 NURS-743 NURS-8 NURS R OPIH-1 OPIH-2 OPIH-291 OPIH-3 OPIH-31S OPIH-319 OPIH-392 OPIM-4 OPIM OPIM OPIH-632 OPIH-654 OPIH-664 OPIM-672 OPIH-690 OPIH-691 OPIM-692 OPIH-900 OPIH-941 OHM 989 PHIL-0-0 PHIL PHIL-004 PHIL-0 PHIL 006 PHIL-0 PHIL-044 PHIL 2 PHIL 209 PHIL-226 PHIL 24 I PHIL 255 PHIL 425 PHIL 5 PHIL 506 PHYS-0 PHYS-009 PHYS-1 PHYS-1 PHYS-150 PHYS-151 PHYS-1 PHYS-240 PHYS-2S0 PHYS-351 PHYS-362 PHYS-412 PHYS-4 PHYS-5 PHYS 512 PHYS-5 PHYS-5 PHYS SI8 PHYS-521 PHYS 530 PHYS-532 PHYS 562 PHYS-S82 PHYS 612 PHYS-655 PHYS 661 PPE -0 PPHT-2 PPHT-2 PPMT-203 PPMT-204 PPHT-206 PPMT-236 PPMT-250 PPMT-298 PPMT-770 PPHT-772 PPMT-777 PPMT-798 PPHT-960 PPMT-998 PSCI-0 PSCI PSCI PSCI PSCI-1 PSCI-1 PSCI-4 PSCI-9 PSCI-150 PSCI-151 PSCI-181 PSCI-185 PSCI PSCI PSCI-2 PSCI-2 PSCI-2 PSCI-232 PSCI-23B PSCI-294 PSCI-298 PSCI-386 PSCI PSCI PSCI PSCI PSCI PSCI PSCI PSCI-5 PSCI-S76 PSCI PSCI PSCI-619 PSYC-0-0 PSYC-0-0 PSYC-0-3 PSYC-1 PSYC-5 PSYC-1S1 PSYC-153 PSYC-0 PSYC-2 PSYC-0 PSYC-180 PSYC-223 PSYC-260 PSYC-262 PSYC-357 PSYC-364 PSYC-4 PSYC 4 31 PSYC-441 PSYC-6 04 REAL 206 REAL-209 REAL-236 REAL 721 REAL-772 REAL-821 Prl,.... Prl,. Wed. MUSB 2 MUSB 2 MUSB 3 SBE INSTRUCTOR HOI.L 3RDFL HOLE 1RDFL HOLL 3RDFL HOLL 3RDPL HOLL 3RDFL HOLL 3RDFL NBOB AUD NEGB 1 NEGB 1 NEGB 9-2 NEGB 3A NBGB 1 NEOB AUD 26 SBE INSTRUCTOR ' SEB INSTRUCTOR NEOB 3B NEOB 1 NEOB 1 OS NEOB 1 SBE INSTRUCTOR 26 NEGB 2 0* NEOB 5 NEOB 5 04 SBE INSTRUCTOR STIT B6. MEYH Bl. COLL 200 SHDH 1 SHDH SHDH 2 SHDH 1 SHDH 12 VANC B3-4 SHDH 21S SHDH SHDH 1 SHDH 215, SHDH 9. CHBM B, SHDH 2, SHDH 2, NEOB 1. LLAB. CHEM 1, HEYH Bl, NEGB AUD, SHDH 1 SHDH 2 OS VANC Bl-4 SHDH 3 22 SHDH 1 SHDH 12 SHDH 209 SEB INSTRUCTOR SEB INSTRUCTOR COLL 200 LOON 204 DRLB AS LOGN LOON 203, LOON 204 STIT B6 MEYH Bl 0* MOOR 2 LOON 203 LOON 337 MEYH Bll LOGN 392 LOGN 337 LOON LOON 203, LOGN 204 DRLB A8 DRLB AS 25 DRLB Al 15 CHEM 1 15 LOON 15 DRLB Al, DRLB A2. DRLB AS DRLB A6 DRLB A4 DRLB A4 DRLB A4 DRLB A6 DRLB 2C2 DRLB 2C6 DRLB A5 DRLB 2C2 DRLB 2C2 DRLB 2C6 DRLB 2C4. DRLB A5 DRLB A7 DRLB A6 DRLB 2C8 DRLB 2C2 DRLB AS STIT B6 Ned, SHDH 9 VANC B5 12 SHDH 350, VANC Bl. SHDH 1206 VANC Bll Wed. SHDH 2 Prl, SHDH 9 VANC Bll Hon. VANC Bll MEYH Bl, LOON MCNB 1 MCNB 309 LRSM AUD VANC B6 MCNB Hon. STIT B30 STIT B6, DRLB Al STIT B6, ANNS 1 MOOR 2. ANNS 9, LOON 203 MCNB BENN PNNI. 25 NEOB 1 DRLB A8 NEOB AUD, NEOB 1 WLNT 34 IB WLNT 341B 25 NEOB 1 Wed. MCNB 309 Wed. LOGN 392 LOGN 392 LOGN 337 LOGN 204 LOON 204 LOON 337 DRLB A8 Prl, MCNB 309 LOON COLL 320A 26 COLL 320F NEOB AUD, NEOB 3A STIT B6, LOGN, STIT B6, LOGN 0* PSYL A29, PSYL A30. MEYH Bl LOON 337 LOGN 4, STIT B26, LOON. LOGN 2 COLL COLL 200 STIT B6, DRLB Al STIT B21, STIT B26 STIT B6, PSYL C41 PSYL B50 MCNB 309 PSYL BS0 MCN 395 SEB INSTRUCTOR GLAB 1 Wed. PSYL A PSYL C41 09 SHDH SHDH SHDH 3S0, SHDH isi j SHDH 1206 Hay Hay Hay Dl n IB : : : : i30 Bi3 Jo : : : : : RELS 0 RELS-0 RELS-1 RELS 9 RELS-5 RELS-193 RELS-222 RELS-228 RELS 334 RELS 4 RELS-512 RELS-593 ROML-690 RUSS-0 RUSS-004 RUSS-049 RUSS-6 RUSS-2 RUSS-2 RDSS-4 SAKS 2 SARS-2 SARS-1 SARS-1 SARS-5 SARS-2 SARS-206 SARS-2 SARS-212 SARS-218 SARS-400 SARS-4 SAKS 40 8 SARS-404 SAKS 5 SARS-506 SARS-5 SARS-512 SARS-56S SARS-6 SCND-1 SCND-4 SCND-5 SCND-504 SOCI-0 SOCI- 003 SOCI-006 SOCI-0 SOCI -0 SOCI-8 SOCI-128 SOCI-0 SOCI-230 SOCI-233 SOCI-530 SOCI-536 SOCI-621 SOCI-629 SOCI-667 SOCI-796 SPAN-1 SPAN-120 SPAN 12 1 SPAN-0 SPAN-4 SPAN 0 SPAN-2-3 SPAN SPAN-2-30S SPAN SPAN-2 SPAN SPAN SPAN SPAN 224 SPAN-3 SPAN-194 SPAN-395 SPAN-687 SPAN 6 STAT-1 STAT-1 STAT-1U STAT-2 STAT 4 30 STAT STAT-4-0 STAT-5 STAT-512 STAT-531 STAT-541 STAT-551 STAT-7 STAT-950 STAT-991 SYS 0 SYS -200 SYS -3 SYS -304 SYS -3 SYS -352 SYS -462 SYS -5 SYS 5 SYS -552 SYS -555 SYS 565 SYS -600 TCOM-370 TCOM-5 TCOM-551 TCOM-670 TCOM-799 THAR-1 THAR 12 0 THAR 0 THAR-250 TRAN-2 UDES-723 UDES-751 UDES-768 URBS-1 URBS-8 URBS-2 URBS-2S6 WSTD-0 WSTD-090 WSTD 2 WSTD-209 WSTD-228 WSTD WSTD-2-4 WSTD-290 WSTD-292 WSTD-346 WSTD-400 WSTD-642 WSTD OS WILL 2 WILL 3 DRLB A8 COLL 200, LOON 4 LOGN 493 WILL 29 WILL 2, WILL 306. MUSB 3 WILL 26 WLNT 337B HILL 306 WILL 306, WILL 3 WILL 203 WILL 26 STIT B6 WILL 2 WILL 2, WILL 2 WILL 6 WILL 304 MUSB 3 ANNS 1 WILL 2, WILL 2 SHDH 215 JAFF 3 WILL 28 WILL 26 WILL 219 MEYH B5 SHDH 1206 ANNS 1, MCNB 285 i JAFF 3 WILL 28 HILL 26 WILL 219 SHDH 215 ' ' WILL 219 SEE INSTRUCTOR ' WILL 219 TOWN HLMR STIT B21 DRLB A6 LRSM AUD NEGB 1 VANC Bll MCNB 3 DRLB A7 MCNB 395 CHBM 1 MCNB 395 LOGN 4 MCNB 395 * SEE INSTRUCTOR MCNB 1 MCNB 582 LOGN 4 LOGN WILL 220 NEGB AUD. ANNS 9 WILL 1 MEYH Bl, SHDH 350 WILL 303 WILL 215 WILL 318 WILL 303 WILL 3 WILL 3 MCNB 9 WILL 319 WILL 204 WILL 321 WILL 218 MCNB SEE INSTRUCTOR ' WILL 3 SHDH 350, SHDH 351 SHDH 12 MEYH Bl, CHEM 1, LOON VANC BIO, VANC B6 SHDH 12 SHDH 209 SHDH 2 SEE INSTRUCTOR SEE INSTRUCTOR SEE INSTRUCTOR SEE INSTRUCTOR ' SEE INSTRUCTOR ' SEE INSTRUCTOR TOWN 3 TOWN 3 TOWN HLMR MOOR 2 MOOR 2, MOOR 224 MOOR 212 TOWN 3 TOWN 3 TOWN 303 MOOR 212 MOOR 212 TOWN 3 MOOR 23 MOOR 22S MOOR 23. MOOR 224, SEE INSTRUCTOR MOOR 23 TOWN 3 MOOR 23, MOOR 221 BENN 226 BENN 1 BENN 224 COLL 320A VANC B5 SHDH 1206 NEOB 212 STIT B30 DRLB A6 COLL 320A LRSM AUD BENN 3 WILL 2 WILL 28 MOOR 224 MEYH B5 BENN 224 MEYH BS NEGB 2 SHDH 204 WILL LOGN. NBGB AUD 04 Hay Hay Hay Hay OB Hon. Prl,.. Hon,. Wed.. Wed. Hon. ' 04 Hay Hay Hay 09 Hay Hay 03 Hay 04 Hay 09 Hay 04 Hay Hay Hay Hay 09 Hay Hay : : : : : : : : i30 ' Hay Hay Hay 0 3 Hay 04 Hay 09 1 : ) 8 : ' ) ) ,i i 00-1 i 00-1 i 00-1 J i 00-1 i i 00-1 ) i ; i ) ) in "* SPRING 20 POSTPONED FINAL EXAMS *" ALL EXAMS ARE FROM 4 PMTO 6 PM UNLESS NOTED OTHERWISE. ACCOUNTING ANTHROPOLOGY BIOLOGY CHEMISTRY ENGINEERING & APPLIED SCIENCES OMICS - 0 OMICS - 0 & OTHER ISH FINANCE FRENCH THU. SEPT 06 FRI. SEPT FRI, SEPT MON, SEPT WED, SEPT 12 TUE. SEPT WED. SEPT 12 CONTACT DEPARTMENT TUE. SEPT MON, SEPT GEOLOGY/ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCES THU, SEPT 06 GERMANIC LANGUAGES CONTACT DEPARTMENT HISTORY ITALIAN LEGAL STUDIES (2 PM TO 4 PM) LINGUISTICS MANAGEMENT MARKETING MATHEMATICS NURSING OPERATIONS & INFORMATION MGMT PHILOSOPHY PHYSICS & ASTRONOMY POLITICAL SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY PUBLIC POLICY & MANAGEMENT SOCIOLOGY SPANISH STATISTICS THU. SEPT 06 MON, SEPT FRI. SEPT THU, SEPT 06 WED, SEPT 12 MON, SEPT THU, SEPT 06 TUE. SEPT TUE. SEPT THU. SEPT 06 FRI, SEPT MON, SEPT WED. SEPT 12 FRI. SEPT TUE, SEPT MON, SEPT FRI. SEPT SPECIAL NOTE: IN CASE OF FINAL EXAM CONFLICTS. ALL STUDENTS MUST HAVE THE APPROVAL OF THE COURSE INSTRUC TOR OR THE DEAN TO TAKE A POSTPONED FINAL EXAM.

10 A12 day, April, 20 The Daily Pennsytvanian Leave school with a diploma and memories......and have flenn delivered. No matter how far you go, you can always keep Penn nearby. The Weekly Pennsylvanian brings all the latest campus news and sports to your mailbox every week during the coming year. Experience The Weekly Pennsylvanian, a weekly publication specifically for Penn alumni, parents, and friends straight from the pages of. What's new on campus? See who's been signed for Fling next year. Follow the football and basketball teams' quest to reach the Ivy League Championship. Relive the best moments of college. Subscribe now to The Weekly Pennsylvanian. We'll send you twenty-six weeks of the best of the 'DP' that will keep Penn a part of your life. Simply mail in the coupon or give us a call to order The Weekly Pennsylvanian at the low price of only $40. That's less than the cost of a few long distance calls to an old friend. DONT KNOW YOUR FALL ADDRESS 7 Don't worry. Now is the time to subscribe! Just fill in your parents' or "permanent" home address on the coupon then, let us know as soon as you get your new address. The subscription won't begin until September anyway, and you'll lock in the $40 subscription rate right now for the school year. Name Address, Yes! Sign me up for a one-year subscription to The Weekly Pennsylvanian for only $40. City State Zip. Telephone Number^ Order by mail, or call (215) to order by phone. My check is enclosed. D Charge my Visa/Mastercard/American Express Card # Exp. Date ; THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN 45 WALNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA 194 EOS The Weekly Pennsylvanian The Best of The Daily PennsylvanUm. The Best of Penn.

11 f FINALS ISSUE The Softball, baseball, men's tennis and lacrosse teams finish their seasons this weekend. Read how they fared in Wednesday's DP. l?e Dmlij pennaijiuaman SPORTS W.Lax blitzed by Temple Penn fell down, 6-0, seven minutes into the game and could not recover. By Andrew McLaughlin The Daily PcnnHylvanian The referees showed up late. Temple But the Penn women's lacrosse team did them one better. In a game that's start was delayed 15 minutes because there were no officials, the Quakers (7-8) didn't really show up until they were in a deep hole yesterday at Temple's Geasey Field. The Owls (9-5) blitzed Penn, going up 6-0 after just seven minutes, and the Quakers could never recover from their cold start. Temple won big, -7. "We just weren't ready to play, and that's a continual problem for us," Penn coach Karin Brower said. "It's like the team was shocked that the other team is fast and strong like we keep telling them they'll be. And then we're on our heels." Temple got on the scoreboard 19 seconds in on a shot by midfielder Deanna Radcliffe, and the Owls proceeded to find the net on their first four chances. Before Quakers sophomore Alison Polk-Williams beat the Temple goalie with a free-position shot at the 21:09 mark to make it 6-1, the tone of the game had already been established. "When we realized we had to step it up, it was too hard to make up those first six goals. That just set the pace for the game," said Penn attacker Lindsay Smith, who had two goals and an assist. "We lost some of our spirit there, but we picked it back up and I think we could have won if we had come out - harder in the first few minutes." Indeed, a second goal by Polk- Williams and scores by Smith and fellow Quakers sophomores Crissy Book and Kate Murray sliced the Owls lead to 7-5 with :50 left in the first stanza. But a two-goal deficit was as close as Penn would come. Temple broke from a timeout following Murray's score and netted three straight, and eventually went into the half leading, -7. The Quakers converted on over half of their chances in the first 30 minutes, but a low draw-control percentage, poor defensive communication and marginal goaltending allowed the Owls to keep Penn at a distance. See W.LAX, page B6 Michelle Welenateln/The Daily Pennsytvanidn KrSS winffh* 0 '!f a n duate Bet! 1 teo'z* hugs Shalene Flanagan after her North MM 2.h n \ the T% ge women s dlstance medle * ( t0 P) ^rea Bookout of Texas A&M leads the pack in the first leg of the race, (right) The Aggies finished fifth. A dozen Penn track athletes competed in the first full day of the 1th Penn Relay Carnjyal. By Dan McQuade The Daily Peniuytvanian With all of the top national collegiate teams circling the track at Franklin Field, it's sometimes easy to miss the Penn runners who compete in the Penn Relays. Despite the lack of attention they receive, though, the Penn men's and women's track teams both turned in some solid performances yesterday in the annual event. On the men's side, senior Bryan Kovalsky ran a personal best :22.19 in the 5,000-meter championship. He finished th in a field of 30. "Bryan had a really nice race," Penn men's track coach Charlie Powell said. "He ran a personal best by eight seconds and might've been able to run a bit ftster." 'The other male Penn competitor was junior Anthony Ragucci, whose 9:.03 time in the 3,000 steeplechase landed him th in afield ofl7. "It was pretty disappointing," &ENN M RELAYS Ragucci said. "I was hoping to break nine minutes and just got cramped up at the start." The large fields in both men's races affected both Kovalsky and Ragucci. Kovalsky got out a bit too fast and fell back after a good start, while Ragucci got tangled up and caught back in the pack in his race. Only pride at stake for Baseball After losing a shot at the Ivy title, Penn faces Columbia four times this weekend. N.C. comes home with Relays win Led by a North Penn prep graduate, Carolina won the Penn Relays DMR. By Jason Bodnar Beth George was a Philadelphia prep running star. She won five individual state championships with North Penn high school. She ran on a 4x800 meter team that had the thirdfastest time in the nation. But she never won a gold watch in her backyard meet, the Penn Relays. Until yesterday. George, the lone senior on North Carolina's distance medley team, ran a 3:26.4 lead off 1,200-meter leg to give run "Both those guys just weren't used to the big crowds," Powell said "Next week lat Heptagonal Championships] win be better." The female Quakers had a few more athletes run on the first day of competition, and they met with some success. "The kids did a nice job all the way around," Penn assistant coach Tony Tenisci said. "I was really proud of them." The Red and Blue finished fifth out of seven teams in the College Women's Heptagonal 4x400. The Quakers' foursome of Bassey Adjah, Kiki Snooks, Alex Bliss and Jeraldine Cofie ran 3:51.60 ahead of Navy and Princeton but behind Columbia, Cornell, Yale and event winner Harvard. "We put it together at the last minute, and we did a superb job for not having our top guys," Tenisci said. See PENN, page B3 W,000 M,000 the Tar Heels an early lead. Teammates Edi Ntuen, Alice Schmidt and Shalane Flanagan took care of the rest, and North Carolina won by 12 seconds in : "It's a dream come true," George said. "Ever since I was in high school, all I wanted to do was OENN M RELAYS come back and win at Penn Relays. And to do it the way we did, with a huge gap, it was pretty awesome. It's everything I have always dreamed it would be." And besides those watches, George and her Tar Heel teammates get an I See RELAYS, page B8 rsday College Champs Sixteen college events were de-,v4& yesterday at the Relays. Here are the winners: Winner: Taylor (Harv.) N. Carolina Dugan (N.C.St.) Klefnmann (Ark.) Venalalnen (Ken.St.) Williams (S.FIa.) RoMeon (Stan.) Yoder Begley (Ark.) Klaungel (Malone) Vafe^paHay-Chandtor (NE) 'UK Jump Sesay(N.C) at"? P Oyorffy (Harv.) (Idaho St.) (Md.-BC) llleln (Rutgers) Johnson (Penn St.) Tlme/Dlst 56. : :40.83 :.52 9:26.09 :21.26 :57. 34:18. 29:21.55 '.7S" 19'.75" 6'3.75" 2'4 53'1.5" 1-" 1'7" Theodora Schweftz/Tho Daily Pennsylvanian Penn senior Matt Hepler stopped the bleeding in Wednesday's 15- toss to St. Jossjh's, giving up zero runs on twofits in 3 2/3 innings. By Ryan Kelly The Dally Pennsylvanian Playing for pride. Being the spoiler. These are the subtle pleasures of a ball club that doesn't have much else to play for. The Penn baseball team (19-12,5-7 Ivy) is such a squad, and it will play for pride while trying to spoil the slim title hopes of still-kicking Columbia ( Ivy) in a home-and-home series of doubleheaders this weekend. The Lions head into this weekend's contests against the Quakers with a respectable.500 record in the Ivy League, one good enough to have kept them alive in the race for the Lou Gehrig Division crown. But in order to take home at least a share of the hardware named in honor of that famous Columbia alumnus, the Lions must sweep Penn this weekend, and Princeton (-5 Ivy) must drop three to Cornell. Considering Princeton's relative success in the Ancient Eight this year and Cornell's relative ineptitude, though, this is an extremely unlikely scenario. In any case, the Quakers aren't in any title hunt and are simply playing to try to win baseball games. "[We want] to finish up in decent form, basically," Penn baseball coach Bob Seddon said. "I would hope that we could finish up and win some games so that we don't look like we fell apart at the end of the season." To this end, Seddon will send juniors Dan Fitzgerald and Mike Mattem to the mound in Saturday's doubleheader in New York's bandbox Andy Coakley Field. SJpe BASEBALL, page B8 Stefan Mlltchev/DP ~- Pholo Final game for M. Lax seniors By Christine Zoh The Daily Pennsylvania!) If he's not on the field, Penn senior Bill Sofield is probably the guy you hear shouting from the sidelines. "Before a game, I kind of get a little wild in the locker room," the men's lacrosse middle said. "I yell a lot, I want to be a big motivator. Different guys get up in different ways, but in general this team is about getting fired up and excited to play." And everyone, from his coach to his teammates, concurs that Sofield is always enthusiastic. "He comes late to practice sometimes, but when he ge^s there, you know he's there be- cause he's always screaming," senior midfielder Adam Solow said. That energy has translated into a successful career as Penn's face-off specialist for the past three seasons. Sofield came by the role of face-off man through a combination of circumstance, personality and skill when the Quakers' starter, then-sophomore Bill Reidy, was sidelined with a torn ACL. "At the end of my freshman year, Billy got injured and I kind of got thrown into it," Sofield said. "I was an offensive midfielder in high school, but I got pretty good at [facing off] and stuck with it." Sec M. 1 AX. p^e B6

12 Pi Page A12 day. April, 20 Leave school with a diploma and memories......and have Penn delivered. No matter how far you go, you can always keep Penn nearby. The Weekly Pennsylvanian brings all the latest campus news and sports to your mailbox every week during the coming year. Experience The Weekly Pennsylvanian, a weekly publication specifically for Penn alumni, parents, and friends straight from the pages of. What's new on campus? See who's been signed for Fling next year. Follow the football and basketball teams' quest to reach the Ivy League Championship. Relive the best moments of college. Subscribe now to The Weekly Pennsylvanian. We'll send you twenty-six weeks of the best of the 'DP' that will keep Penn a part of your life. Simply mail in the coupon or give us a call to order The Weekly Pennsylvanian at the low price of only $40. That's less than the cost of a few long distance calls to an old friend. DONT KNOW YOUR FALL ADDRESS? Don't worry. Now is the time to subscribe! Just fill in your parents' or "permanent" home address on the coupon then, let us know as soon as you get your new address. The subscription won't begin until September anyway, and you'll lock in the $40 subscription rate right now for the school year. Address City Yes! Sign me up for a one-year subscription to The Weekly Pennsylvanian for only $40. Telephone Number Order by mail, or call (215) to order by phone. My check is enclosed. Charge my Visa/Mastercard/American Express Card # Exp. Date THE DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN 45 WALNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA 194 r_osl The Best of. The Best of Penn

13 FINALS ISSUE The softball, baseball, men's tennis and lacrosse teams finish their seasons this weekend. Read how they fared in Wednesday's DP. day, April,20 alii* Daily JJnmsyluantan SPORTS THE PENN RELAYS TODAY PageBl W.Lax blitzed by Temple Perm fell down, 6-0, seven minutes into the game and could not recover. By Andrew McLaughlin The Dally IVnnssK.iman The referees showed up late. Temple But the Penn women's lacrosse team did them one better. In a game that's start was delayed 15 minutes because there were no officials, the Quakers (7-8) didn't really show up until they were in a deep hole yesterday at Temple's Geasey Field. The Owls (9-5) blitzed Penn, going up 6-0 after just seven minutes, and the Quakers could never recover from their cold start. Temple won big, -7. "We just weren't ready to play, and that's a continual problem for us," Penn coach Karin Brower said. "It's like the team was shocked that the other team is fast and strong like we keep telling them they'll be. And then we're on our heels." Temple got on the scoreboard 19 seconds in on a shot by midfielder Deanna Radcliffe. and the Owls proceeded to find the net on their first four chances. Before Quakers sophomore Alison Polk-Williams beat the Temple goalie with a free-position shot at the 21:09 mark to make it 6-1, the tone of the game had already been established. "When we realized we had to step it up. it was too hard to make up those first six goals. That just set the pace for the game," said Penn attacker Lindsay Smith, who had two goals and an assist. "We lost some of our spirit there, but we picked it back up and I think we could have won if we had come out harder in the first few minutes." Indeed, a second goal by Polk- Williams and scores by Smith and fellow Quakers sophomores Crissy Book and Kate Murray sliced the Owls lead to 7-5 with :50 left in the first stanza. But a two-goal deficit was as close as Penn would come. Temple broke from a timeout follow ing Murray's score and netted three straight, and eventually went into the half leading, -7. The Quakers converted on over half of their chances in the first 30 minutes, but a low draw-control percentage, poor defensive communication and marginal goaltending allowed the Owls to keep Penn at a distance. See W. LAX, page B6 North Penn High School graduate Beth George hugs Shalene Flanagan after her North Carolina team wins the college women's distance medley, (top) Andrea Bookout of Texas A&M leads the pack in the first leg of the race, (right) The Aggies finished fifth. N.C. comes home with Relays win Led by a North Penn prep graduate, Carolina won the Penn Relays DMR. By Jason Bodnar Thi' I)atl> IVnnsvlvanijii Beth George was a Philadelphia prep running star. She won five individual state championships with North Penn high school. She ran on a 4x800 meter team that had the thirdfastest time in the nation. But she never won a gold watch in her backyard meet, the Penn Relays. Until yesterday. George, the lone senior on North Carolina's distance medley team, ran a 3:26.4 lead off 1,200-meter leg to give the Tar Heels an early lead. Teammates Edi Ntuen. Alice Schmidt and Shalane Flanagan took care of the rest, and North Carolina won by 12 seconds in : "It's a dream come true." George said. "Ever since I was in high school, all I wanted to do was &ENN M RELAYS come back and win at Penn Relays. And to do it the way we did, with a huge gap. it was pretty awesome. It's everything I have always dreamed it would be.' And besides those watches. George and her Tar Heel teammates get an See RELAYS, page B8 Home-track Quakers run in Penn Relays A dozen Penn track athletes competed in the first full day of the 1th Penn Relay Carnival. By Dan McQuade Thr Puily IVnnKylvnnian With all of the top national collegiate teams circling the track at Franklin Field, it's sometimes easy to miss the Penn runners who compete in the Penn Relays. Despite the lack of attention they receive, though, the Penn men's and women's track teams both turned in some solid performances yesterday in the annual event. On the men's side, senior Bryan Kovalsky ran a personal best :22.19 in the 5,000-meter championship. He finished th in a field of 30. "Bryan had a really nice race." Penn men's track coach Charlie Powell said. "He ran a personal best by eight seconds and might ve been able to run a bit faster" The other male Penn competitor was junior Anthony Ragucci, whose 9:.03 time in the steeplechase landed him th in a field of. "It was pretty dis- BENN appoml M iillays ing," Ragucci said "I was hoping to break nine minutes and just got cramped up at the start." The large fields in both men's races affected both Kovalsky and Ragucci. Kovalsky got out a bit too fast and fell back after a good start, while Ragucci got tangled up and caught back in the pack in his race. "Both those guys just weren't used to the big crowds," Powell said. "Next week lat Heptagonal Championships! will be better." The female Quakers had a few more athletes run on the first day of competition, and they met with some success. "The kids did a nice job all the way around." Penn assistant coach Tony Tenisci said. "I was really proud of them." The Red and Blue finished fifth out of seven teams in the College Women's Heptagonal 4x400. The Quakers' foursome of Bassey Adjah. Kikj Snooks. Alex Bliss and Jeraldine Cofie ran 3: ahead of Navy and Princeton but behind Columbia, Cornell. Yale and event winner Harvard. "We put it together at the last minute, and we did a superb job for not having our top guys." Tenisci said See PENN, page B3 W Steeple W 3,000 W M 5,000 W,000 M,000 W Pole Vault W Long Jump W High Jump W Hammer IrV Shot Put,4' cu, avelln rsday College Champs Sixteen college events were de aded yesterday at the Helays. Here are the winners: Winner: Taylor (Harv.) N. Carolina Dugan (N.C.St.) Klelnmann (Ark.) Venalalnen(Ken.St) Williams (S.Fla.) Robison (Stan.) Yodcr-Beglcy (Ark.) Klsungei (Malone) Bailey-Chandler (NE) Sesay(N.C) Gyorffy (Harv.) Griffin (Idaho St.) Borel(Md.B.C) Pullein (Rutgers) Johnson (Penn St.) Time/Dlst: 56. : :40.83 :.52 9:26.09 :21.26 :57. 34:18. 29:21.55 U'.75" 19.75" 6'3.75" 24" 53'1.5" 1" " Only pride at stake for Baseball After losing a shot at the Ivy title, Penn faces Columbia four times this weekend. By Kyan Kelly rtifl i>.itk Fefioiytvtnuiii Theodore Schwolta/Tne Daily Pennsylvanian Penn senior Matt Hepler stopped the bleeding in Wednesday's 15- loss to St. JoseKh's, giving up zero runs on two*its in 3 2/3 innings. Playing for pride. Being the spoiler. These are the subtle pleasures of a ball club that doesn't have much else to play for. The Penn baseball team ( Ivy) is such a squad, and it will play for pride while trying to spoil the slim title hopes of still-kicking Columbia ( Ivy) in a home-and home series of doubleheaders this weekend. The Lions head into this weekend's contests against the Quakers with a respectable.500 record in the Ivy League, one good enough to have kept them alive in the race for the Lou Gehrig Division crown. But in order to take home at least a share of the hardware named in honor of that famous Columbia alumnus, the Lions must sweep Penn this weekend, and Princeton (-5 Ivy) must drop three to Cornell. Considering Princeton's relative success in the Ancient Eight this year and Cornell's relative ineptitude, though, this is an extremely unlikely scenario. In any case, the Quakers aren't in any title hunt and are simply playing to try to win baseball games. " We wantl to finish up in decent form, basically," Penn baseball coach Bob Seddon said. T would hope that we could finish up and win some games so that we don't look like we fell apart at the end of the season." To this end. Seddon will send juniors Dan Fitzgerald and Mike Mattern to the mound in Saturday's doubleheader in New York's bandbox Andy Coakley Field. I Jjtje BASEBALL, page B8 Stefan Mlltchev 1)1' I lie Pholo For the past four years, faceoff specialist Bill Sofield has been a vocal leader on and off the field for the Quakers. Tomorrow's game marks the end of eight Penn careers, including Sofield's. Final game for M. Lax seniors By Christine Zoh Thr lail\ IVnnsvKanian If he's not on the field, Penn senior Bill Sofield is probably the guy you hear shouting from the sidelines. "Before a game, I kind of get a little wild in the locker room." the men's lacrosse middie said. "I yell a lot. I want to be a big motivator. Different guys get up in different ways, but in general this team is about getting fired up and excited to play." And everyone, from his coach to his teammates, concurs that Sofield is always enthusiastic. "He comes late to practice sometimes, but when he ge t s there, you know he's there be- cause he's always screaming," senior mid Bolder Adam Solow said That energy has translated into a successful career as Penn's face off specialist for the past three seasons. Sofield came by the role of face-off man through a combination of circumstance, personality and skill when the Quakers' starter, then-sophomore Bill Reidy, was sidelined with a torn ACL. At the < rid of my freshman year, Billy got injured and I kind of got thrown into it." Sofield said. "I was an offensive midfielder in high school, but I got pretty good at I facing off! and stuck with it." r) See M. I.AX. page B6

14 Pf B2 day. April, 20 SUfan MWch«v/ Jamie Pallas is the only member of the Quakers to have started all 41 games this season. Pallas and the rest of the team hope for a sweet Ivy ending at Princeton. j_pjg R T s The Daily Pcinisylvanjan Softball to close out Ivy League season After its strongest season in a decade, the Quakers ends their Ivy season at Princeton. By Jeremy Dubert The D»ily Pennsylvania!! Although the Penn softball team does not have a single seiiiui on its roster, lomoi row's conclusion to the Ivy League season will likely be emotional. Especially since it will take place at Princeton. The Quakers (-, 3-9 Ivy League) will cross the Delaware on Saturday for a doubleheader with the Tigers (-,6-6) starting at l p.m. Last year, the Red and Blue split a pair of games against Princeton at Warren Field. Many of the Penn players expect very spirited contests, but they think that the Tigers are a beatable team. "If last year was any indication, I can confidently say that we can definitely com pete with them," Penn left fielder and co-captain Clarisa Apostol said. The Quakers are also feeling pretty good about themselves following what transpired on Wednesday afternoon. After falling victim to the eight-run mercy rule against Delaware in the opener, they rebounded to win the nightcap, 7-6. The victory was also significant since it established a program record. Perm's th win eclipsed the previous mark of, set last year, to make 20 its winningest season ever. And with at least one more conference win, the Red and Blue can have their most successful Ancient Eight campaign in over a decade. But while the Quakers hope to make history, they will likely be even more energized by the tact that their opponent tomorrow is their biggest rival. "Usually with Princeton, you get pretty psyched up to play them," Apostol said. "That extra enthusiasm will make us more motivated." The Tigers will bring a very impressive array of pitchers into the twinbill. All three of Princeton's top pitchers possess ERAs of 3.20 or lower, while ace Brie Galicinao has been particularly phenomenal. The Stockton, Calif., native carries a 9-6 record and a 0.74 ERA into tomorrow's action. She also leads her team with 12 complete games, six shutouts and 9 strikeouts in 3 innings. And when she's not on the mound, Galicinao is doing damage at the plate. The onewoman wrecking crew leads her club with four home runs and 24 RBIs, complementing a.404 batting average. The main task for Penn pitchers Becky Ranta and Nicki Borgstadt, therefore, is to match the Tigers junior on the mound and contain her when she comes to bat. And even after having thrown many innings this season, they insist that they are up to the challenge. "I give our pitchers a lot of credit for all the games that they've played," Apostol said. "That requires a lot of mental focus, not just physical endurance." Ranta and Borgstadt will have their work cut out for them as the season winds to a close. Penn is slated to play doubleheaders on each of the next three days, beginning tomorrow. Borgstadt said that although having a staff that has mostly consisted of just two players this year has occasionally been trying, the upcoming situation is nothing new. "Having already done that in Florida, we know we can do it again," she said, referring to the fact that the Quakers played games in eight days over spring break. "That's definitely important and it's very comparable." Penn will visit Wagner for a twinbill on Sunday before ending their season on day at home against Drexel. The Quakers-Dragons game is a rescheduling of a game that was previously postponed on April due to rain. Mailing Shipping Packing IT'S HERE!!! 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15 The Daily Pennsytvanian SPPRTf day, April. 201 M. Tennis looks to pounce on Tigers The Quakers travel to Princeton this Saturday looking for their second Ivy League victory. By Dariene Yang The Daily Pennsylvanlan For the Penn men's tennis team, a win against Princeton this Saturday would mean much more than just another Ivy League victory. For one thing, it's Princeton. This fact alone ups the stakes, as any Penn athlete will tell you. And for another, it's the Quakers' last match of the season. After a spring fraught with one close loss after another, the Red and Blue (9- overall, 1-5 Ivy) would like nothing more than to finish strong. "Winning against Princeton would redeem the whole season because it's always a successful season when you beat Princeton," Penn senior co-captain Rob Pringle said. Defeating the Tigers, however, will be no easy task After winning the EC AC Championships in the fall, Princeton was the division favorite coming into the spring. While the Tigers haven't exactly measured up to expectations, they still remain dangerous. So far this season, Princeton has only lost two Ivy League matches to Ancient Eight cochampions Harvard and Columbia. And with a deep lineup headed by two tough, seasoned players in No. 1 Kyle Kleigerman and No. 2 Judson Williams, the Tigers have no apparent weaknesses at singles. Furthermore, Princeton's No. l doubles team of Kleigerman and John Portlock won the doubles competition at ITA Region als last fall. But according to Penn coach Mark Riley, the Tigers are no different than the other Ivy League teams the Quakers have faced. s, he expects the same level of tennis from the Tigers that the Quakers have played against all season. Besides the obvious team rivalry between Penn and Princeton, several Quakers have rivalries of their own to revisit. Penn No. 1 Fanda Stejskal is looking forward to exacting some revenge on Kleigerman after having lost to him last spring in the Quakers' first Ivy League match of the season. The two have not met since. And because Kleigerman is a senior, this weekend will be their last chance to do so. "This is the last match of his life at Princeton," Stejskal said. "I would really like to beat him." At No. 2, Ryan Harwood also faces a familiar opponent in Williams. Harwood defeated Williams in straight sets last spring a win he believes played a vital role in earning him ITA Rookie of the Year honors. Williams was the previous year's Rookie of the Year. But Williams is currently on a hot streak and hasn't lost an Ivy League match all season. "Not only will he want redemption, but he'll want to finish a perfect season on a good note," Harwood said. "I want to bring him nightmares." Finally, this Saturday signifies the last collegiate match for Pringle and fellow Penn co-captain Eric Sobotka. The Red and Blue's senior pair are hoping to end their careers with a win. W. Track athletes compete in rsday Relays events PENN from page Bl Two Penn sophomores turned in quality performances on the track. Crystal Marsh finished third in her heat and 43rd overall in the 400 hurdles with a time of seconds, while Kristen Koch ran a personal best by 20 seconds with a :34.03 finish in the 5,000. It was good for 34th. "Kristen just kept working hard the whole race," Tenisci said. "She made a great jump in time and just ran a great race." The Penn women also had a large group of athletes compete in field events. Two Quakers competed in the college women's Eastern shot put. Senior Yinka Orafidiya finished tied for 24th with a 39'" throw, while fresh- man Tonia Sabino placed 30th with her 37'2.5" put. Orafidiya also had a very solid performance in the college women's hammer throw, finishing 19th with a toss of 157T', while sophomore Julie Siebert-Johnson finished eighth in the javelin with a 5'1" throw. Rounding out the field events, Penn senior Bassey Adjah finished tied for th in the college women's Eastern long jump with a leap of '9.5". Tenisci felt that the women ran very well on the first day of competition. "You know, I'm an optimist, I'm not here to slam anybody," Tenisci said "But, everybody did a very, very wonderful job... God bless those young people." EXTRA CASH Up to S450/MONTH We will pay you up to $450 a month to allow advertisers to put advertisements on your car, SUV or van. All ads are temporary, completely removable and non-damaging to your vehicle. You do not have to change where you drive or drive more. It's that simple. What could you do with an extra $450 a month? For more information or to enroll, log on to Stefan Mlltetwv/DP File Photo Penn's Fanda Stejskal faces Princeton No. 1 singles Kyle Kleigerman tomorrow. Kleigerman topped the Quakers junior last year, but now Stejskal eyes revenge. PP &* "V? YOU GOT IT! Cash Back GMgrad Cash-Off 20 Chevy" Prizm $,995 - $1,500" - $400' Your Price $12,095 formal 'Dimensions Your Formal Ulaor Headquarters. University of Pennsylvania Formal Special $49.99 includes Shoes Walnut Street 925- "Call for Details" (We will honor any competitors coupons) For AlBetter Tomorrow i GR==nuGfr own* W Finally got your degree. Getting a real job. Need a new car. Satisfy your driving ambition with the GMgrad Program; Your choice of any new Chevrolet' Quick, easy GMAC 5 financing at attractive rates' No credit history required' No down payment on purchase' GMgrad cash-off incentive Visit GMGRAD.com or call GRAD for details. _ TERR0P Small Groups Now Forming! 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16 Pt& B4 day, April, 20 SJLQRTS THE HIRE sons, MY«i bmwfilms.com USH 'AMBUSHVH CLIVE OWEN i» TOMAS MILIAN m BMW * NORTH AMERICA NisaoMwonH ANONYMOUS CONTENTmaamtmm DAVID F1NCHER oro> JOHN FRANKENHEIMER Out with the old... in with the new. m "ypennsylvanian com C/?ecA; for our ro-design n&xt n/ee/c. Stefan Miltchev/DP Rle Photo I Penn point guard David Klatsky will join teammate Dan Solomito and four I other Ivy Leaguers on Team USA in the World Maccabiah Games this summer. : Klatsky, Solomito to join Team USA A pair of Quakers were selected for the 20 Maccabiah Games. By Dave Zeitlin David Klatsky has never been to Israel. Neither has Dan Solomito. In just over two months, though, that will change. On July 7, the point guard and small forward on the Penn men's basketball team will make the long trip overseas to the Jewish homeland. Both Klatsky and Solomito will represent the United States in the 20 World Maccabiah Games from July 7-July. The Maccabiah Games, which are held every four years, bring together Jewish athletes from across the world. "It's a great honor," Solomito said. "The pool is only Jewish Americans, but believe it or not, the competition was pretty stiff." Klatsky and Solomito, who both describe themselves as not very religious, are excited for their first trip to Israel. "We both realize our heritage, we both realize the religion and the history," Solomito said "We're both excited to see what Israel is like." And they will both get that chance this summer. Fbr a time though, neither was sure if they would be making the trip together. Klatsky was selected right after the first tryout but it took a little longer for Solomito to get the nod. "We both kind of told each other, 'We both better make this,'" Solomito recalled. "After the first tryout [Klatsky] was selected and he kind of yapped in my ear about it It's a good opportunity for us to play together." And even though they'll be playing thousands of miles away, it will feel a lot like home. Of the 12 players selected for the Unites States team, half are from the Ivy League. Andrew Gellert of Harvard, and Paul Vrtel- 1 i, Justin Simon and Matt Minoff of Yale will join the Quakers duo. Columbia's Marc Simon will also be one of the squad's four alternates. Klatsky and Solomito are not surprised by the influx of Ivy Leaguers on the squad. "If you're Jewish and play basketball, you'll probably go to the Ivy League," Klatsky said. "So it really doesn't surprise me." Team USA will also have some big-name players on the roster, including Doug Gottlieb, a former standout point guard on Oklahoma St, and David Blutenthal, a USC forward who was a key member of the Trojans' Elite Eight run last season. Tamir Goodman, an Orthodox Jew once tabbed the "Jewish X Jordan," will be an alternate on the team. Originally recruited by Maryland, this roster snub marks the continual downfall of the Towson guard, who often finds himself choosing between basketball and his strong devotion to Judaism. "He's a 6'2" pale-skin red-head and he can do some wild things with the ball," Solomito said of Goodman. "But he couldn't make the second tryout and there wasn't a lot of understanding." Clemson head man Larry Shyatt will coach the team, which will practice at Clemson for a week before departing New York for Israel on July 7. Games are scheduled from July -26. Penn Tuxedo Special: $49.99 Complete Tux Rental Celebrate in Style You're just minutes away from the best Forma I wear superstore in Philadelphia! great savings Save up to 20% off the purchase of a new tuxedo and accessories. name brands Choose from name brand fashions that represent style, value and quality free alterations When you purchase any Item alterations are always free. same day service With such a large inventory an hand we can provide you with a tuxedo the same day, even while you waft. BLACK TIE r o M A t lp^v ttiiu 20 Walnut Street I

17 ;, - ',".' ' '':''' day, April. 20 Page B5 OH- f&& mm Join one of the fastest growing investment banks in the world UBS Warburg will hold receptions in July for rising seniors interested in a career in investment banking. If you will be in the New York area this summer and would like information regarding our Summer Receptions, please send your resume along with your summer contact information to: UBS Warburg Sales and Trading Recruiting 677 Washington Blvd. Stamford, CT 069 UBS Warburg Corporate Finance Analyst Recruiting 299 Park Ave/28th floor New York, NY 1 &-23mnFi$ s*?s& sws SSQKSwfiSt m$ffl& UBS Warburg Global careers in investment banking en yvmamsmi Uli ^H !.- «M^i % *«$ UBS Warburg is a business group of UBS AG. In the U.S., securities underwriting, trading and brokerage activities and M&A advisory activities are conducted by UBS Warburg LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of UBS AG that is a registered broker dealer and a member of the New York Stock Exchange and other principal exchanges and SIPC. In the UK, these services are provided by UBS Warburg Ltd, a wholly owned subsidiary of UBS AG thai is regulated in the U.K. by the SFA, to persons who are not private customers in the U K

18 B6 day, April. 20 SPORTS Turnovers, physical play doom WLax in decisive loss Temple, Penn 9 Penn Temple Goal scorers: P- Book 2, Murray 2, Polk- Williams 2. Smith 2, Marabella. T- Synnestvedt 4. Cebron 3, Frengs 3, Keevan 2, Pulaski 2, Radcliffe 2. W. LAX from page Bl "The biggest thing was having the ball in your attacking end. It seemed like whoever won the draw and had the ball was going to score," said Book, who had two first-half goals. "Plus, they won just about every ground ball." Coming out of halftime, the Quakers seemed poised to make a game of it, only to be turned aside. Kate Murray and Traci Marabella assisted on one another's goals as Penn made it - 9 with 19:48 left, but that was all the Quakers could muster. "When I called a timeout in the second half, we just needed to get a little bit of composure," Temple coach Kim Ciarrocca said. "I didn't think my attack to goal strong and was kind of sitting on their lead a little bit, and we had to change that." Attention Department Chairs^ Give your graduating seniors the goodbye they deserve. The Graduation Goodbyes section of the Daily Pennsylvanian comes out only once a year just so you can give your students a proper farewell wish. Make sure your department is part of this keepsake edition, full of congratulations from parents, professors, and group members. It will be distributed on 18th and at Commencement on 21st. There are several ad sizes available, starting at just $50. Deadline for submission is TODAY at 3 p.m. To place an ad, stop by office at 45 Walnut St. weekdays from 9 to 5 or CALL the DP at or FAX at PRAD/V MEN'S COLLECTION -Putting Penn to P.yicr Over the final 19 minutes, the Owls came alive to tally the contest's final five scores, while Temple goalie Veronica Sheena Oommen held Penn scoreless. The Quakers met with limited success as the game wore on, due to the Owls slow-down strategy and the physical nature of the play. In particular, Penn had no answer for Temple's six-foot midfielder Patience Synnestvedt. "We knew they were physical, and I guess we didn't come out as physical as they did. And they had that huge monster," said the 5'8" Book, who drew against Synnestvedt several times. Book was also sidelined in the second half after taking an Owls centering pass to the upper lip. Synnestvedt overpowered whomever Penn put on her and led the Owls with four goals. Six Temple players scored at least twice, as the home team won the critical loose balls. "The ball was on the ground, they were there first. The shot was on net, they were behind the net for the rebound," Smith said. "They were just reacting quicker to everything than us." While fans and players alike thought the Owls left early on several free-position shots and restarts, the fact remains that WIN Bwtnp/ Penn's Crissy Book found the back of the net twice last night but was forced to the sidelines in the second half after taking a ball to the mouth. Penn was tattooed by Temple for a season-high goals. The Quakers cannot let this loss get to them, however. Penn is back in action Sunday, facing American whom the Quakers beat, -8, last year with a.500 record and a possible berth in the ECAC Tourney on the line. News and Notes Penn junior Jayme Munnel ly and Temple senior Veron ca George who botl attended Ward Melville Hig School in New York wer matched up on one anothe for part of the second half. Win would give M. Lax winning record M. LAX from page Bl Penn coach Marc Van Arsdale recognized that Sofield had the qualities a good face-off specialist would need to succeed on the field. "Obviously there's the very specific technical side," Van Arsdale said. "But the other things you look for are strength, quickness and a willingness to compete. You want someone out there who will scrap for ground balls and he does that for us." Determination and intensity are two qualities that are definitely not new to Sofield, even during practice. "During runs, he always vomits but then gets back up to finish the run, which is pretty impressive," Solow said. "He always goes all out" But perhaps most importantly, Sofield is among the team's eight seniors that have worked to bring the team together on and off the field. "He likes to have fun and clearly cares about the guys on the team," Solow said. "He's a good guy to have in the locker room." Sofield himself admits that the game is not the only aspect of lacrosse that he will miss once his Penn career concludes against Delaware (5-8) on Saturday. "The best thing about this team is the camaraderie we're a really tight group," he explained. "We've stuck together through some tough times this season. I'm just going to miss the little things like the bus rides to games or hanging out in the locker room, listening to music." And with the Quakers facing the loss of their primary face-off man, the search has begun for Sofield's replacement. "The second guy is a freshman [Ethan Hairel and the third guy is a sophomore [Jody Goehring], and so Billy's always helping them at practice," Brown said. Van Arsdale added that even come game time, Sofield is always supportive of the two upand-coming face-off men. "He brings a lot of enthusiasm and support to the team," he said. "If he's not out there taking the face-off himself, he's the biggest champion of the guy who is." With the final game of the sea- son only one day away, Sofield and the other Penn seniors are preparing to leave on a positive note ' when they face the Blue Hens. Their overall record now stands at 6-6, and the Quakers are looking to finish with a winning record for the first time in Van Arsdale's Penn coaching career. "The great senior leadership helped bring the guys together all season long, and helped a lot in terms of team unity," Brown ; said. "It will be our first season I above.500 in a while, which will be an accomplishment that the seniors can look back on with a lot of pride." And for the 35 Quakers returntag next season, a win would provide a good foundation from which to build upon next season. "We want to end on a positive note, heading into the summer," Penn junior midfielder Sonny Sarker said. "We worked hard all year, starting in September and even the summer before that when we were in Europe. "But it will be especially nice to win the last one for the seniors. It would be a great way to send them off." RETIREMENT INSURANCE MUTUAl FUND'S TRUST SERVICES TUITION FINANCING TIAA-CREF provides financial solutions to last a lifetime. a tree 'onsu/tat/on SUITS SPORTSWEAR ACCESSORIES SHOES WayneEdwards 1521 WALNUT PHILADELPHIA Building your assets is one thing. 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19 The Daily Pennsylvania!! xxxxxxxxxx day, April, 20 Page B CLASSIFIEDADS Classifieds appear in the order listed below. (If you can't find a heading in the listings, there are no ads of that type in today's newspaper.) FOR RENT SUBLET ROOMMATES REAL ESTATE HELP WANTED FOR SALE SERVICES TYPING INSTRUCTION WANTED BUSINESS OPPS. HEALTH & FITNESS TICKETS TRAVEL ADOPTION LOST & FOUND ADULT ENTERTAINMENT MISCELLANEOUS DP PERSONALS Regular line classified ads are priced by the number of words. I day 45c per word 2-3 days 39«per word per day 4-5 days 36c per word per day 6- days 32* per word per day II or more days 29c per word per day Rates include listing on dailypennsylvanian.com OPTIONAL EXTRAS Large Headline: A big ( point), bold, centered, capitalized headline. $2 per line per day. Maximum 18 characters per line. Jumbo Headline: A larger (24 point) headline is available for $3 per line per day. Maximum 12 characters per line. 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Living room, kitchen, bathroom Price negotiable Call Stephanie or Tara at sauosas.upenn.edu 1BR FALL SUBLET 3932 Delancy, fully lurnished. own bath A/C, low rent, extremely nice, refurbished house. Call STH a PINE. 3 large bedrooms, bath, kitchen, living room. Cable. Available 6/1-8/31. Price negotiable (cheaper without lurniture). Call TH AND PINE- 8BR house, W-W carpet, DSL. deck, basement, full kitchen. 2.5BTH, safest/ nicest block in University City. June- August. Call BEDROOMS AVAILABLE in large Center City house. through mid-august. Deck, garage, dishwasher, washer/ dryer. Approximately $600 each. Contact abrantolaw upenn edu. 43 PINE- BEAUTIFUL vintage house, 5-7 rooms, low renl. available June 1. DSL. washer/ dryer, alarm, dishwasher, furniture available. vjtaylorosas.upenn edu WADE CABLE PENN VIDEO NETWORK TV TONIGHT FRIDAY EVENING APRIL, 20 w P 7:00 ':30 8:00 BROADCAST STATIONS Enttrtikiment Tonight Hollywood Squares Valerie Hertinelli (N) CBS Jeopardy! 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(N) Lone Gunmen Tango 06 los Pistoleros" Frohike's flair for the tango helps the Gunmen solve a case in Miami. (N) _ *»"TnwRI»Bamenf" (1997, Science Fiction) Bruce Wits. Gary Ottian, Ian Hofm. A cabbie finds a woman who may save Earth from risastor. Biography "Graham Kerr" Chel Graham Kerr's unique combination of comedy and cooking (N) Saturday Night Live Sketches featuring actorcomic Steve Martin Wolf Blitzer Reports I The Point Shipwrecks and Salvage Mysteries I Scandals Mysteries & Scandals Stanley Cup Playoffs Conference Semifinals Game 1 - Teams to Be Anroxineed. (Subject to Blackout) EXPN 2Day - Sports and Music Awards *»»"Ghoetbusters"(1984. Bill Murray Ghost fighters battle ghouls in a Manhattan Ngh^.W Celeb. Karaoke Hey Arnold 1 Carmen Electra Rugrats Lite Nash Bridges "Cat Fight* Nash turns up a handful of surprises when tracking down two young women. IN) 20/20 Deniso Rich discusses her former husband's presidential pardon. (N) Law 1 Order: Special Victims Unit -Parasites' A murdered woman's twin may have stolen her identity. (N) Cary Grant: The Leading Man Cary Grant's path from working-class England to Hollywood royalty is Iraced T(:35) Cheers Carla is at her ex-husband's wedding Fox day Judge Mathis A man says his ex locked him out. (N) Live by Request Starring the Bee Gees The Bee Gees perform songs from viewers' requests via telephone, tax and the Internet. American Comedy Awardi Larry King Live Talk show host Bill Maher Air Cops (N) True Hollywood Story "Gia" Movie.*-V.I.Wan*«raW"(1991.Myt^"n>b^TurtierjBjrO. Sanders, Charles Dumng A child hires a detective to find her lathers Unsolved Mysteries Acapulco-Undr Rugrats Dream Date Fairly Oddparents ktvtsme Man The Importance of Being Eberts" (N) CNN Tonight Highway Pirates ( Spin Room Victoria's Swimsuit Secrets The making of the Victoria's Secret swimsuit Baseball Tonight (N) Boxing day Night Fights - Carlos Bojorquez vs. Pernell Whitaker Movie **» -Romeo Must Ota" (2000, gangsters vie tor control of prime property 'R' Jet Li. Aaliyah. Isaiah Washing* language, nudty, violence) Movie -Sins of Silence" (1995, Drama) Lindsay Wagner, Holy Marie Corrts, Cyrahia Sikes. A tormer nun goes to ai to protect a young rape victim. Fashionably LoudI Spring Break Invader Zim Rocket Power Three's Company Three's Company Farscape The Moya's crew must quickly recover Irom their last adventure. mtvtcon "Janet Jackson" Outer Limits 'Replica' (N) Action News With Jim Gardner NBC News at with Earthwatch Weather (:35) Late Show Actor John Goodman, comic George Miller (N) (:3S) Nightline Foreign (12:06) Politically Inpolicy hurdles (N) (Part correct Jerry Springer 4 of 4) (N) (:35)Tonight Show Come George Carlm (N) : ) Robot Wars Charlie Rose ends A drunken Rachel confesses to Ross. Frasier Frasier plans a Christmas blowout. Spin City Caitlin tries to fire James Drew Carey Drew forgives Earl 3rd Rock From the Sun Dick dons a dress Spin City 'Starting Over" An assistant DA pursues Michael. Law I Order "Subterranean Homeboy Blues" Determining the victim in a subway shooting orovaetobearjfficulttask. Saturday Night Live Sieve Martin. Eric Clapton SportsTonkjht (N) eyline Justice Fats In the Line of Fire" Howard Stem (N) Sportscenter Asian ml IMck ( :1S) Movie *»"Snow Day" (2000, Comedy) He Jeooerdv" (1999. Suspense) Tommy Lee Jones, Ashley Judd, Bruce Stargate SG-1 The (:45) Stargate SG-1 "Watergate" Russians dis- Lighr Deadly device cover a stargate SHOW 37 Chris BfctL ChMren rejoice when an unexpecttransfixes team ed atom cancels school. ft? aii«k, ifuajteal laovte'*** The American PresWarir (1995. Cc^Dtama) Michael Douglas, Annette Bering, Matin Sheen. A U.S Fresh Prince of Bel- Fresh Prince of Bel- TBS Air Seeing the house. Air Selling the house president risks his pottcm future for love.. 1 Pretender "Risque Business" NBA Basketball Playoffs Eastern Conference First Round Game 3 -- Miami Heat at Charlotte Hornets. From the Charlotte Inside the NBA TNT Coteeum in Charlotte, NC Movie Terminal" (1996, Suspense) Doug Savant, Nia Peeples. Michael Ironaxte. A doctor and Farmclub.com (N) JAG Harm's former radio intercept officer is Nash Bridges'Hide and Seek" USA 55 charged with dereliction of duty [nurse unrawaofra^mmieymalarmplot PENN CABLE STATIONS ^STSJ^T^TateBwey and Bun" (1969) Woody Aden (9:50)Movie»*«"Requiem tor a Dream" (2000, Drama) Elen., *fc15>movie *«"CoMary" (1999)GretaScacchi,Madhur Jeffrey. MOVIE AnAnrjjfrlnoTwtiunMwonratieraeyintoa Prison hampers a yoawmenwiortstojieeome^^ ifhntllne (News Digest ' UTV News Digest Sportstalk Frontline News Diget: Sportstalk Howard Slam NHL 2Night NI Dennis Woodard Allre Division Magda reports to Kate about being sexually harassed by a judge. All in the Family To Be Announced All in the Family Invisible Man The Importance ol Being Eberts' Wayans Bros. Pops succumbs to the flu M'A'S'H Potter's pal has a careless accident Martin Martin's mother's parrot dies (:37) Late Late Show Actor Paul Reiser. (N) :38) Philly After Midnight (:37) Late Night Matt Dillon, Our Lady Peace (N). In the House Marion's asked to endorse shoes Roseenne Becky breaks up with Mark Martin Fat Like Dat" Martin decides to get in shape. Biography "Graham Kerr" Chef Graham Kerr's unique combination ol comedy and cooking. Premium Blend Comedy Central Presents 'Greg Giraldo" Larry King Live Talk show host Bill Maher. Shipwrecks and Salvage Wild On -Spnng Break" Hottest spring break destinations. (Tonight(N) EXPN 20ay - Sports and Music Awards 12:) Driven: First Look A look at the film Driven" (20) Real Sex 26: Lessons in Love and Lust Any Day Now Mary Elizabeth and Collar learn Kelly is pregnant Best of Fear Jetfersons Jetfcrsons Farscape The Moya's crew must quickly recover Irom their last adventure Red Shoe Diaries Movie * "The Mod Squad" (1999. Action) "Caged Bird" Female in- Claire Danes Three street punks become undarmate fancies guard cover cops to avoid jail, IT (:45) Movie *** The War ol the Roses" (1989. Comedy-Drama) Michael Douglas, Kathleen Turner, Danny DeVito An attorney recalls a once-happy couple's biber choree. ^ ^ Movie * I "Cat* United Stales Marshal- (1973. Western) John Wayne. Gary Grimes, George Kennedy. A lawman's sons become involved in a fatal bank robbery [Movie * * The Big LebowskT (1998, Mystery) Jell Bridges, John Goodman. (:35) Movie **nt Butterfly- (1993, Drama) Jeremy Irons, John Lone. A French diplomat thinks he male Chinese lover a women Sportstalk Frontline

20 PageB6 day. April. 20 AEPRTS Turnovers, physical play doom W.Lax in decisive loss Temple, Penn 9 Penn Temple Goal scorers: P- Book 2, Murray 2, Polk- Wllliams 2, Smith 2, Marabella. T- Synnestvedt 4, Cebron 3, Frengs 3, Keevan 2, Pulaski 2, Radcllffe 2. W. LAX from page Bl "The biggest thing was having the ball in your attacking end. It seemed like whoever won the draw and had the ball was going to score," said Book, who had two first-half goals. "Plus, they won just about every ground ball." Coming out of halftime, the Quakers seemed poised to make a game of it, only to be turned Attention Department Chairs Give your graduating seniors the goodbye they deserve. The Graduation Goodbyes section of the Daily Pennsylvanian comes out only once a year just so you can give your students a proper farewell wish. Make sure your department is part of this keepsake edition, full of congratulations from parents, professors, and group members. It will be distributed on 18th and at Commencement on 21 st. There are several ad sizes available, starting at just $50. Deadline for submission is TODAY at 3 p.m. aside. Kate Murray and Traci Marabella assisted on one another's goals as Penn made it - 9 with 19:48 left, but that was all the Quakers could muster. "When I called a timeout in the second half, we just needed to get a little bit of composure," Temple coach Kim Ciarrocca said. "I didn't think my attack to goal strong and was kind of sitting on their lead a little bit, and we had to change that." To place an ad, stop by office at 45 Walnut St. weekdays from 9 to 5 or CALL the DP at or FAX at PRADA MEN'S COLLECTION Putting Penn to Paper & Over the final 19 minutes, the Owls came alive to tally the contest's final five scores, while Temple goalie Veronica Sheena Oommen held Penn scoreless. The Quakers met with limited success as the game wore on. due to the Owls slow-down strategy and the physical nature of the play. In particular, Penn had no answer for Temple's six-foot midfielder Patience Synnestvedt. "We knew they were physical, and I guess we didn't come out as physical as they did. And they had that huge monster," said the 5'8" Book, who drew against Synnestvedt several times. Book was also sidelined in the second half after taking an Owls centering pass to the upper lip. Synnestvedt overpowered whomever Penn put on her and led the Owls with four goals. Six Temple players scored at least twice, as the home team won the critical loose balls. "The ball was on the ground, they were there first. The shot was on net, they were behind the net for the rebound," Smith said. "They were just reacting quicker to everything than us." While fans and players alike thought the Owls left early on several free-position shots and restarts, the fact remains that War Burtwp/ \ Penn's Crissy Book found the back of the net twice last night but was forced to the sidelines in the second half after taking a ball to the mouth. Penn was tattooed by Temple for a season-high goals. The Quakers cannot let this loss get to them, however. Penn is back in action Sunday, facing American whom the Quakers beat, -8, last year with a.500 record and a possible berth in the ECAC Tourney on the line. News and Notes Penn junior Jayme Munnel ly and Temple senior Veror, ca George who both attended Ward Melville High School in New York wer matched up on one anothe for part of the second half. Win would give M. Lax winning record M. LAX from page Bl Penn coach Marc Van Arsdale recognized that Sofield had the qualities a good face-off specialist would need to succeed on the field. "Obviously there's the very specific technical side," Van Arsdale said. "But the other things you look for are strength, quickness and a willingness to compete. You want someone out there who will scrap for ground balls and he does that for us." Determination and intensity are two qualities that are definitely not new to Sofield, even during practice. "During runs, he always vomits but then gets back up to finish the run, which is pretty impressive," Solow said. "He always goes all out." But perhaps most importantly, Sofield is among the team's eight seniors that have worked to bring the team together on and off the field. "He likes to have fun and clearly cares about the guys on the team," Solow said. "He's a good guy to have in the locker room." Sofield himself admits that the game is not the only aspect of lacrosse that he will miss once his Penn career concludes against Delaware (5-8) on Saturday. "The best thing about this team is the camaraderie we're a really tight group," he explained. "We've stuck together through some tough times this season. I'm just going to miss the litue things like the bus rides to games or hanging out in the locker room, listening to music." And with the Quakers facing the loss of their primary face-off man, the search has begun for Sofield's replacement. "The second guy is a freshman [Ethan Haire] and the third guy is a sophomore fjody Goehring], and so Billy's always helping them at practice," Brown said. Van Arsdale added that even come game time, Sofield is al-.ways supportive of the two upand-coming face-off men. "He brings a lot of enthusiasm and support to the team," he said. "If he's not out mere taking the face-off himself, he's the biggest champion of the guy who is." With the final game of the sea- son only one day away, Sofield and the other Penn seniors are preparing to leave on a positive note ' when they face the Blue Hens. Their overall record now stands at 6-6, and the Quakers are look ing to finish with a winning record, for the first time in Van Arsdale's Penn coaching career. "The great senior leadership helped bring the guys together all season long, and helped a lot in terms of team unity," Brown ) said. "It will be our first season I above.500 in a while, which will be an accomplishment that the j seniors can look back on with a lot of pride." And for I he 35 Quakers returning next season, a win would provide a good foundation from which to build upon next season. "We want to end on a positive note, heading into the summer," Penn junior midfielder Sonny Sarker said. "We worked hard all year, starting in September and even the summer before that when we were in Europe. "But it will be especially nice to win the last one for the seniors. It would be a great way to send them off." 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21 xxxxxxxxxx day, April. 20 Page B CLASSIFIEDADS Classifieds appear in the order listed below. (If you can't find a heading in the listings, there are no ads of that type in today's newspaper.) FOR RENT SUBLET ROOMMATES REAL ESTATE HELP WANTED FOR SALE SERVICES TYPING INSTRUCTION WANTED BUSINESS OPPS. HEALTH & FITNESS TICKETS TRAVEL ADOPTION LOST & FOUND ADULT ENTERTAINMENT MISCELLANEOUS DP PERSONALS JL Regular line classified ads are priced by the number of words. I day 45c per word 2-3 days 39c per word per day 4-5 days 36c per word per day 6- days 32c per word per day II or more days 29c per word per day Rates include listing on dailypennsylvanian.com OPTIONAL EXTRAS Large Headline: A big ( point), bold, centered, capitalized headline. $2 per line per day. Maximum 18 characters per line. Jumbo Headline: A larger (24 point) headline is available for $3 per line per day. Maximum 12 characters per line. 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BY MAI Send to: Classified Ads,, 45 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 194 Enclose the ad text, dates you want the ad to run, your name and phone number, and your payment (check or your credit card number with expiration date). NOTICE TO READERS While attempts to screen ads for misleading claims, bogus mail-order offers, or illegal content, it is not possible for us to investigate every ad and advertiser. Please use caution when answering ads, especially any which require you to send a cash, check, or money order in advance. SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET W «OTH AND LOCUST 2 parking spaces available September. Call RD AND SPRUCE. Newly renovated, hardwood floors, and air conditioning. 2BRs Irom $825. Available 8/ HOUSE THREE OR four bedrooms, two bathrooms, two car garage, atrium, deck, 39 Warren St. near 39th & Baring St. $00/ $ Available September All appliances. ON PENN CAMPUS, various size apartments, newly decorated, convenient public transportation. Weisenthal Properties Spruce. day thru Saturday, 9a.m. to 4p.m. ONE BEDROOM AVAILABLE Sept. 1 large yard, sunny, bright 37 Lancaster Powelton, washer/ dryer, $750/ month. Call UNIVERSITY CITY. 3/ 4BR apts. Newly renovated. Parking available. $10/ month HOURS: 9-4, day-saturday UNIVERSITY CITY- NOW renting 1,2,3 & 4 Bdrm Apts Convenient to Septa, Upenn. Drexel. PCP & Restaurant School. Call David O or davidlmorrisononetscape.net tor a listing. International House of Philadelphia 37 CHESTNUT STREET Apartments & Shared Suites available! Fully furnished, AC & utilities included! Garage parking & laundry facilities on site! Social Atmosphere. Computer center available 7 am-midnight Flexible leasing options! Serving all area college & university students x UNIVERSITY CITY. 1BR apt Avail. 6/1. Hardwood floors, parking avail BR FALL SUBLET 40th and Locust, call Courtney or cschneidosas. Great opportunities are odverstised here! SUMMER ROOM RENTALS 46th & Spruce FULLY FURNISHED WITH KITCHEN FACILITIES $335 PER MONTH INCLUDES ALL UTILITIES COMMONWEALTH REAL ESTATE CO Wayne Avenue Drexel Plaza, Upper Darby, Del. Cty. Minutes to Perm $360 SUBLET. HOUSE fully furnished. PRIVATE bedroom, full size bed, washer/ dryer. Available - September. 41st Street, near SEPTA. Call depedroowhanon.upenn.edu. 'AWESOME' SUMMER/ FALL Sublet. 43 Sprucel Perfect Location. Huge House. Reasonable Price. Washer/ Dryer. DSLII Call Leah or Ipjohns sas.upenn.edu THE" 'NICE* 'PRICE' Sublet 40th & Irving. $300 $400/ month, negotiable. June - August. 7 Big Bedrooms. 3 Bathrooms, Kitchen. Common Room, Washer/Dryer. Contact: katheri20sas.upenn.edu BEDROOM APARTMENT 41 Walnut, newly renovated, fully furnished, large bedroom, living room, kitchen, bath. A/C. Available June- August. Call Hilary RECYCLE! 3-STORY CENTER HALL COLONIAL 5.5 BR, 3.5 Baths, Huge E/I Kitchen, H/W Floors, Ornate Molding 1/4 acre, 2 car Garage, asking $189, for directions 3% BUYER'S BROKER FEE HONORED 1 BEDROOM AVAILABLE in 2 41st (Beige). Fall and/ or summer sublet. Furniture included, reasonable price, separate bathroom. Common room, kitchen, deck. reginas20sas.upenn.edu or TH ft SANSOM 2BR/ 1BTH. 2yrs old. Incl: A/C; D/W; W/D; DirecTV; new appliances. Avail: 5/30/ to 8/31/ renewable. $ Furniture available. amitjowharton.upenn edu or BEDROOM APARTMENT at 4038 Locust Street. Beautiful apt. with great location. Price very negotiable. Call if interested. 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath apartment available from 15th through August at 25th and Locust $1840 includes cable, DSL, utilities except phone. Call FORWENT 2 FURNISHED ROOMS in 4043 Irving St. Great location, large rooms. Kitchen, free washer/ dryer. Very negotiable rent. Call Alex at ROOMS AVAILABLE at 415 S. 40th St., DSL, cable. Available June. July. August. Prices negotiable. Contact Myse (ilyseosas upenn.edu), or Ursula (umacmullosasupenn.edu) i30 r st41st St.- BR, 6BTH, 6 kitchens, porch, deck. yard. Available summer 20. Great location. Rent negotiable. Contact Kate at S. 41 ST St Great Beige Block location. Big room in house with huge common room. $430 per month. Call Great opportunities ore odverstised here! LOOKING FOR A NEW APARTMENT? Park Lane East Apts.. (Eff. to 3 bdrm) from $475 (6) Barclay Square Apis. (1 to 3 bdrm) from $519 (6) COME STAY AT OUR PLACE, Free Puting 24 tir ownirncy main' -CableTV Hookup On «42 Bus Route and h*h speed line Courtvards Free <i/h ^Suburban but Centrally located (Approx. 15 nun. West of Campus) $ 0 Oil First th With This Ad 2BR SPACIOUS SUMMER sublet. Call Rachel lor more details rachelvosas.upenn.edu. 2BR SUMMER SUBLET, 49 Spruce, Furnished, optional parking , RTWOsasupenn edu 3~BEDROOM SUBLET. June to August. Hamilton Court. Fully furnished. Living room, kitchen, bathroom. Price negotiable. Call Stephanie or Tara at , sauosas.upenn edu 1BR FALL SUBLET 3932 Delancy, fully furnished, own bath. A/C. low rent, extremely nice, refurbished house. Call TH i PINE. 3 large bedrooms. bath, kitchen, living room. Cable. Available 6/1-8/31. Price negotiable (cheaper wilhout lurniture). Call TH AND PINE- 8BR house, W-W carpet. DSL. deck, basement, full kitchen. 2.5BTH, safest/ nicest block in University City. June- August. Call BEDROOMS AVAILABLE in large Center City house, through mid-august. Deck, garage, dishwasher, washer/ dryer Approximately $600 each. Contact abranlolaw.upenn.edu. 43 PINE- BEAUTIFUL vintage house. 5-7 rooms, low rent, available June 1, DSL, washer/ dryer, alarm, dishwasher, furniture available. vjtaylorosas.upenn.edu CLASSIFIEDS CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE! WADE CABLE PENN VIDEO NETWORK TV TONIGHT FRIDAY EVENING APRIL, 20 lw 7:00 7:30 8:00 BROADCAST STATIONS Entertainment Tonight Hollywood Squares Valerie Bortinelli. (N) CBS Jeopardy! 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(N) Heart" auditions CABLE STATIONS Law t Order "Charm City" Bnscoe and Curtis Biography "Graham Ken" Chef Graham Ken's Live by Request Starring the Bee C The Bee Gees perform songs from viewers' requests via A&E 3034 team up with detectives from Baltimore. unique combination of comedy and cooking (N) telephone, tax and the Internet COM CNN DISC E! ESPN ESPN2 HBO 26 LIFE MTV MCK son SHOW 37 Da.ly Show eyline Newsbour y Crossfire (N) Wild Discovery "Web of the Spider key" Celebrity Homes Celebrity pianos. Win Ben Stein's - Talk Soup (N) Portrait "Robin Grvens" Actress Robin 50 Ghana shares her story. Catob. Karaoke Carman Electra Hey Arnold! Hugrats Saturday Night Live Sketches featuring actorcomic Steve Martin Wolf Blitter Reports [The Point Shipwrecks and Salvage Mysteries I Scandals Mysteries S Scandals Stanley Cup Playoffs Conference Semifinals Game 1 - Teams to Be Announced. (Subject to Blackout) RPM 2Night (N) EXPN 2Day - Sports and Music Awards () Movie * * "Ghoetrgetors 1984, Comedy) B* Murray Ghost fighters battle ghouls «i a Manhattan Nfj>n»e.-re Bibyfcn5"AHAIoneintheNight" ( :15)Movie ** "SnowDay" (2000, Comedy) Chris EJkofl Children rejoice when an unexpected storm cira^ictool'po' Fresh Prince of Bel- Air Selling the house Pietendsi 'Risque Business' 42 Fresh Prince ol Bel- Air Selling the house. JAG Harm's former radio intercept officer is Nash Bridges "Hide and Seek' 55 charged wrlh dereliction of duty PENN CABLE STATIONS M:15)Movte * "Cotton Mary" (1999) GretaScacchi.U,, TJVIE " An Ai^lndian nurse wwnw tier way into a F>rijshdcm>cile. UTV News Digest {Sportstalk _ [Li Life American Comedy Awards Larry King Live Talk show host Bl Miner. Air Cops (N) True Hollywood Story "Gia" Movie * * "VJ. WarshaweU" (199lTMvstory) Kathleen TumerJay 0 Sanders, Charles aiming. A chud hires a detective to hnd her fa«ar» rnurderer W (Adult language, vjotertce) Unsolved Mysteries Acapulco-Undr Rugrats Dream Date Fairly Oddparents Invisible Man "The Importance of Being Eberts" (N) : :00 Nash Bridges "Cat Fight' Nash turns up a handful of surprises when tracking down two young women. (N) 20/20 Dense Rich dscusses her former husband's presidential pardon. (N) Law i Order: Special Victims Unit "Parasites" A murdered woman's twin may have stolen her identity. (N) Can/ Grant: The Leading Man Cary Grant's path Irom working-class England fo Hollywood royalty is traced CNN Tonight Highway Pirates (N) (:35) Cheers Carla is at her ex-husbands wedding. Fox day Sp II Room Victoria's Swimsuit Secrets The making of the Victoria's Secret swimsuit catalog BasebaH Tonight (N) Boxing day Night Fights - Carlos Bojorquez vs. Pernell Whitaker. News Movie**. "Borneo Mast Die" (2000, Action) Jet U, Aaliyah, Isaiah Washmgk gangsters vie for control of prime property 'R' (Adult language, nudfty, violence) Movie "Sins of SHance" (1995, Drama) Lindsay Wagner. Holy Marie Combs, Cynthia Sikes. Atormer nun goes to )ai to protect a young rape victim. Fashionably Loud Invader Zim Spring Break mtvlcon "Janet Jackson" Rocket Power Farscape The Moya's crew musl quickly recover from their last adventure. Three's Company Three's Company Outer Limits "Replica" (N) Sovto*** "Doubts JaonardV (1999, Suapense) Tommy Lee Jcnes. Ashley Judd, Bruce Stargate SG-1 "The Light Deadly device aborts, violence) transfixes learn Movie'***-The American PIMMBM" (1995, Comedy-Drama) Michael Douglas, Annette Bering. Martin Sheen A U.S. president risks Ins political future for kjve NBA Basketball Playoffs Eastern Conference First Round Game 3 - Miami Heat at Charlotte Hornets. From the Charlotte Coliseum in Charlotte. NC. (1999) Greta Scacchi, Madhur Jaffrey 20) Movie * * * Tato the Mwteyand*^?*W*W'* n - way into a British domroto. P"** hampers a youranans efforts ID bacorwi bank robber. Action News With Jim Gardner NBC News It with Earthwitch Weather :) Robot Wars ends A drunken Rachel confesses to Ross Frasier Frasier plans a Chnsfmas blowout. Spin City Caitlm tries to fire James. (:35) Late Show Actor John Goodman, comic George Miller (N) (:35) Nkjhtline Foreran policy hurdles. (N) (Part 40H) (12:06) Politically Incorrect Jerry Springer (N) (:3SJTonignt Show Comic George Cariin Drew Carey Drew forgives Earl. 3rd Rock From the Sun Dick dons a dress Spin City "Starting Over* An assistant DA irsues Michael. Law 1 Order "Subterranean Homeboy Blues' Determining the victim m a subway shooting proves to be a difficult task. Saturday Night Live Steve Martin. Eric Clapton Sports Tonight (N) eyline Justice Files "In the Line of Fire" Howard Stern ( Sportscenter L/totonindbtt HoWM Stern NHL2Nkjht(N) Dennis Miller Atlre Woodard. Division Magda reports to Kale about being sexually harassedjjy a ludge. All in the Family (;45) Stargate SG-1 "Watergate' Russians dscover a stargate To Be Announced AM in the Family Invisible Man 'The Importance ol Being Eberts' Red Shoe Diaries -Caged &nr Female in [majejanaesj^uajd Charlie Rose Wayans Bros. Pops succumbs to the flu. M'A-S-H Potter's pal has a careless accident Martin Martin's mother's parrot dies. 12:30 (:37) Late Late Show Actor Paul Reiser (N) (:38) Philly After Midnight 1:37) Late Night Matt Dillon, Our Lady Peace In the House Marion's asked to endorse shoes Roseanne Becky breaks up with Mark Martin "Fat Like Daf Martin decides to get in shape Biography 'Graham Ken* Chef Graham Kerr's unique combination of comedy and cooking. Premium Blend Comedy Central Presents "Greg Giraldo' Larry King Live Talk show host Bill Maher. Shipwrecks and Salvage Wild On 'Spnng Break' Hottest spring break destinations. Baseball Tonight i EXPN 2Day - Sports and Music Awards (12:) Driven: First Look A look at the film "Driven" (:20)ReslSe«26: Lessons in Love and Lust Any Day Now Mary Elizabeth and Collar learn Kelly is pregnant_ ^^^ Best of Feir Jeffersons Jeftersons Farscape The Moya's crew must quickly recover from their last adventure. Movie * "The Mod Squad" (1999, Action) Claire Danes. Three street punks become under cover cops to avoid jail.'r- (:46) Movie * ** "The War ol the Roses" (1989, Comedy-Drama) M«S^ TJOIJOIBS, KatNeen Turner, r^reiy DeViaj. An attorney recalls a once-happy couple's bflei divorce Inside the NBA [Movie Terminal" (1996. Suspense) Doug Savant, f*a Peoples, Michael Ironside. A doctor and nurseutk»yeraiieadrymcneyttiakingplot _^._**» "CahM, United States Marsh*"" (1973. Western) John Wayrie, Gary Grirr^, George Kennedy. A lawman's sons wcorne involved m ajgajbank robbery. Farmclub.com (N) (»:50) Movi* * * * "Requiem tor a Dream'' (2000, Drama) Ellen iburstyn.jaiadlatoamnasjrandsondescendir^ Frontline News Digest [Sportstalk 'F»intline News Digest Movie * * The Big LabowsW" (7998. Mystery! Jot Bridges, John Goodman. ^Sia*ll, t2?e" ir (1?S' Dra? a) Jeremv lrons ' John Lone XFrew*i djpfcnrtjwfc^ftasmalechinme lover is a woman Sportstalk [Frontline

22 PageBS day. April, 20 SPORT* The Daily Pennsytvanian Ivy champs: Harvard high jumper, hurdler claim Penn Relays watches RELAYS from page Bl added distinction they are the first to win the college women's DMR since Jim Tuppeny's name has been attached to it Penn announced last week that the college women's DMR would be named after Tuppeny, the former Penn and Villanova coach and Relays director from who passed away in November. Carolina coach Michael Whit tlesey competed against Tuppeny's "Nova squads for years as an athlete at Connecticut. "It's a huge honor to win at Penn Relays," Whittlesey said. "And it's an even [morel special honor to win this year." Betty Tuppeny believed UNC's win would have pleased her father. "I think he would have been proud," Betty Tuppeny said. "He's up there in the premium seats watching." Alan Webb, the senior from South Lakes High School (Va.) who became only the fourth high schooler ever to break four minutes in the mile, will likely run in three races this weekend. Webb said yesterday that he will, as expected, anchor the distance medley scheduled to take place at 5: p.m. today. Webb will also anchor South Lakes' 4x800, which will run a qualifying race at 9:20 a.m. this morning. The championship for the 4x800 is at 3: p.m. on Saturday. Although Penn couldn't quite grab any of it, there was a little Ivy success floating around yesterday. Two women from Harvard won Penn Relays watches yesterday and a pair of twins from Yale garnered medals. The Crimson's Dora Gyoffry won the college women's high jump with a leap of 6'3 1/4". And while she was busy jumping, her teammate, Brenda Taylor, won the college women's 400 meter hurdles in 56. seconds. "This is the biggest meet in the Northeast," Taylor said. "It's a mental boost when you run your best, but to come out on top is icing on the cake. To perform well under pressure land then! win, it's a little extra dessert." Meanwhile, Yale twin sisters Kate and Laura O'Neill finished third and fourth, respectively, in the college women's 5,000. Boys & Girls High School had quite a day yesterday. In the morning, the school from Brooklyn, N.Y., posted the fastest 4x800 qualifying time of the day and the sixth-fastest U.S. prep time ever. Seven hours later, Boys & Girls came back and won the high school girls' DMR in :53.64, after leading virtually the entire race. Tameka Johnson, Meisve Francis and Stacey Ann Livingston gave anchor Akilah Vargas a in second cushion, and unlike at Indoor Nationals when she relinquished a 0-meter lead Vargas easily held on to this advantage. "At Nationals, I was the one that messed up, and I couldn't let anyone catch me," Vargas said. "I was so scared. I don't know how we did it." The girls' high school DMR was supposed to feature San Lorenzo Valley (Calif.), a team that set the national collegiate record at last year's Relays. However, despite returning all four runners, San Lorenzo Valley finished sixth 26 seconds slower than last year. It was only her second steeplechase race ever, but it sure didn't look like that for Arkansas' Lilli Kleinmann. Klcinmann won the 3,000-meter steeplechase yesterday in :.52 the second fastest collegiate time of the year, and a time that was seconds faster than the second-place finisher. "I've been waiting years for this race," Kleinmann said. "I used to do the hurdles when I was younger. It was great preparation." Yesterday's attendance was 24,4. Last year's rsday attendance was 20,456. Seddon looks for Baseball to lead early BASEBALL from page Bl Sophomores Andrew McCreery and Ben Krantz will pitch on Sunday when the two teams come to Philadelphia for a second doubleheader, beginning at noon. "Mattern hasn't pitched that badly, we just haven't given him any runs," Seddon said. "Mc- Creery 's pitched great... Columbia's going to have to hit to beat him." X Today W. Track Penn Relays thru Saturday Franklin Field M. Track Penn Relays thru Saturday Franklin Field Saturday Baseball at Columbia (DH) Noon Softball at Princeton Noon Seddon also wants the Quakers to get ahead of the Lions early in this weekend's games so that the Quakers can reestablish an aggressive quality on the basepaths. "One thing we've gotten away from is our running game, and the reason why is we're I often I behind I in games]," he said "So we need to get ahead... You've got to play the percentage. \bu can't play for one -."un when you're down four." Whatever may occur, Penn believes it can keep pace with Co - M. Lacrosse vs. Delaware at Villanova Villanova, Pa. 3 p.m. M. Golf Penn State Invitational State College, Pa. thru Sunday M. Tennis at Princeton Noon Hwt. Crew ^*Je^- vs. Harvard/Navy Cambridge, Mass. lumbia and ruin the Lions' Gehrig dreams. "They'll be competitive games," Seddon said. News and Notes Penn outfielder Chris, who was sidelined for Wednesday's loss to St Joseph's with a sore elbow, should return to the lineup for this weekend's matchup with Columbia, according to Seddon _+/&*- v -" -** * Lwt. Crew at Navy Anapolis, Md. W. Crew vs. Dartmouth and Princeton Schuylkill River Sunday Baseball vs. Columbia (DH) Noon Softball at Wagner 1 p.m CLASSIFIEDADS BEDROOMS AVAILABLE. Beautiful house at 3946 Doian cy. Air conditioning, washer dryer. Fully furnished bedrooms, new living room furniture. Price negotiable. Contact Kelley at keperkin wharton. upenn edu. SUMMER/ FALL 4subletters 219 S 41st St. 4 bedrooms, kitchen, common room, bathroom, parking, FREE cable, gas, electncity. price negotiable. Contact Jen SPRUCE. SUBLET available June 1 tor entire summer. $350/ month. Fully furnished and great location. Contact SPRUCE- TWO ENOR- MOUS BEDROOMS in beautiful house. 15 ft. ceilings, laundry, kitchen, 3BTHS, porch, yard. June to August; $500/ mo (GREAT DEAL'") mcclaymssasupenn.edu. 41 PINE SUMMER sublet 3 bedrooms, low price, AC. fully furnished. One room Spring 20 also available. Call or LOCUST- Sbedtooms available (June 1- August 31) Great location and furnished. RENT NEGOTIABLE"! Contact Ashley at or ashleyhosas upenn edu 4039 LOCUST SUMMER/ fall sublet fully furnished bedrooms available, DSL, Directv, washer/ dryer, price negotiable jakebosas or call Mike at WALNUT. NUMEROU8 rooms available $5/ month utilities DSL. cable Kitchen, laundry facilities, pool table, large common area. Contact Justin or Jeremy LOCUST STREET One BR, private bathroom, kitchen, common room. Available June through August. Call Dina at TH & LOCUST. Six rooms available summer, one more second session, four fall. Rent $450- $550/ mo. Cable, DSL, great location a house. Luke sas.upenn.edu 5 BEDROOM APARTMENT. Hamilton Court: fully lurnished, kitchen w/ dishwasher, huge living room, 2 full bathrooms, cable, gym access. DSL optional. $420/ month. Nick, AFFORDABLE ROOM AVAILABLE from th to August th. Close to campus, 39th and Spruce Furnished bed, desk, dressers. Also sink, stove and rolngera tor AFFORDABLE ROOM AVAILABLE Fall semester South 41st Street. Fully furnished. Great location. Rent negotiable Contact Lauren at laurenwosas.upenn or call AIR CONDITIONED, FULLY furnished, laundry available, summer sublet at 4004 Spruce St 2 bedroom apartment. For more info contact eemorrisasasupenn.edu APARTMENT ON 40TH and Spruce. Two full bathrooms, kitchen, living area, air conditioning, washer/ dryer, phone line, furniture included. $400/ month plus utilities. Contact nancybpdsas.upenn.edu. APARTMENT STYLE SUM- MER sublet 45 Spruce. Kitchen, bathroom, huge closet in room, fully furnished. TV. DSL, A/C. washer/ dryer. Call Adam margoliaowharton upenn.edu. AWESOME APARTMENT AVAILABLE 4039 Spruce Street #4. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. Spacious living room, newly renovated kitchen Price negotiable. June 4 to August BEAUTIFUL 3 BEOROOM at 40 Locust with A/C, dishwasher, cable, kitchen and DSL. Rooms are huge. Available June- August. Rent negotiable. Call BEAUTIFUL APARTMENT, GREAT location!) 3934 Pine St. 1 or 2 bedrooms available from June 30 to September 1. Call BEAUTIFUL FIVE BEDROOM house at 3934 Delancey. Washer/ dryer, patio, and spacious common room. Need summer and fall subletters. Call BEAUTIFUL NEW ULTRA luxury apartment. 2BR. Marble bathroom. A/C. full kitchen, common room. 850 sq ft. Any reasonable price accepted. 41st/Walnut or lordgoriansaol.com. BEAUTIFUL SUMMER SUB- LET Sansom Street. 5 bedrooms available. Kitchen, laundry facilities. 2 bathrooms, deck, fully furnished. June- September Price negotiable. Call Caitlin (215) caitlincs nursing upenn edu BEAUTIFUL SUMMER SUB- LET. 2 S. 42nd St. 6BR/ 3BTH, newly renovated, central air conditioning, ceiling fans, cable, furnished. Begins June 1st. Contact ThePerlectHouseOyahoo.com or bethfe9sas.upenn.edu BEAUTIFUL, 6BR TOWN- HOUSE 3954 Pine. Amply furnished. Two full bathrooms, spacious living, dining, kitchen, free washer/ dryer, deck, backyard. Groups/ individuals. Contact Brad , stevens40wharton.upenn.edu BEST HOUSE ON campus! 4045 Locust. Reasonable rent, great location, friendly housemates Summer and fall positions avail. Contact Jessica at davkjowosas upenn edu. BEST LOCATION ON campus! Kappa Sigma Fraternity Locust. Large unfurnished rooms. Social atmosphere. Doubles and singles available. Contact Brad Sitko BEST SUMMER SUBLET In Hamilton Court: huge bedroom! Extremely clean apartment, laundry, gym, satellite cable, new kitchen, hardwood floors, furnished living room Females only. BIG ROOM AT 4033 Spruce St. Available for June- August sublet Contact Tom at: paradisoosas upenn.edu BITCHIN' SUMMER SUBLET. 40th and Spruce, fully furnished, eight bedrooms, kitchen and bathroom, very reasonable rent. jonahlowosas.upenn.edu: Phone: CHEAP 4 BEDROOM sublet, 2 bath, kitchen, great common areas, 41st and Spruce. Call Seth CHEAP SUBLET 49 Spruce. Clean large bright studio. $450/mo. June- August plus electric. AarongOsas.upenn edu. CHEAP SUMMER SUBLET! Furnished apartment. 3 S. 40th Street, 4th Floor. Great deal. Contact Shana at shlopesosas.upenn edu CHEAP SUMMER SUBLETS in great locations! Many large, furnished rooms available at 2 S. 41st and 4006 Pine. Call Jasmin: JasminROsas.upenn.edu CHEAP/ CONVENIENT 6BR fully furnished. $300/ month. Washer/ dryer/ dishwasher, 3 full baths, backyard. 43 Baltimore. Call DUDE, WHERE'S MY apartment? Summer subletting tor 6 Spacious, furnished singles, 3 bathrooms, large common area. 219 S. 41st. $500/ month, negotiable. Call Debrah EXCELLENT LOCATION! 3929 Pine. 2BR apartment. LR. kitchen, bath. Large, beautiful interior. Additional bedrooms available across hall. Rent negotiable. Ben Rosenau or brosenauosas.upenn.edu. FABULOUS SUBLET AVAI- LABLEin Amazing House! 40th 8 Spruce. Huge Kitchen. FREE W/D. Porch, Fully Furnished, $450/mo. utilities, negotiable. Avail. 5/20-8/25. rolosas.upenn.edu FALL/SUMMER Walnut St. Apt C. Jared: Large Bedroom. Free A/C, Cable TV. Water. Gas. Electricity. Apt: 5BR, 2BTH. Large Common Room. FALL 20. GREAT ROOM in 6 bedroom/ 4 bathroom house, furnished. A/C. parking, washer/ dryer, security system. Great housemates!!!! 221 S. 41st. Jesse: FALL SEMESTER, SUMMER Availability. Beige Block 243 S. 41st, 7 bedrooms, kitchen, living room, washer/ dryer, furnished. Prices negotiable. Lauren , Jenn FALL SUBLET IN Sweet House Sansom St. Contact Viral Juthani if interested and for price. vjuthaniOsas.upenn.edu. Phone FEW ROOMS, VARYING sizes available for fall 20 at th St. Gorgeous affordable house, renovated with washer/ dryer, porch, backyard, full kitchen. elrenkelosas.upenn.edu, FOUR SUBLETTERS NEED- ED. Three from July- December. One August- December. Four bedroom apartment located 3940 Pine Street. Air- conditioned, full kitchen, spacious bathrooms. bonniedowharton.upenn.edu FREE CHEESESTEAKS AT 41st & Sansom, renovated two years ago. Six singles, four floors. Lovely living room/ kitchen design Rent negotiable Contact Carlos. FULLY FURNISHED SUBLET Spring 20 (w/ option to stay summer 20) Chestnut St. $500/ month. Utilities included. Call or ichadieosas.upenn.edu. FURNISHED 4BR VERY nice apt. with cable on 4004 Pine St. Available for the summer, call FURNISHED TOP FLOOR studio. June- Sept $500* per month. 4 S. 42nd aruobaosscupenn.edu FURNISHED BEDROOM, CORNERof Beige Block. $350/ month, available June- Sept. 1-2 bedrooms available Walnut Apt. B. D2KazzOaol.com, Kitchen, common room, 36-TV/DVD. GREAT 1BR APARTMENT 40 Locust. Fully furnished bedroom, living room, bathroom and kitchen. Safe building, nice place, AC! June- Aug. Price negotiable. Call Evan or evanjosas.upenn.edu GREAT APARTMENT FOR Summer/ Fall sublet. Clean, comfortable. 2 bedrooms/ 1 bath, heat & hot water included, 4040 Spruce. Rent negotiable. Call Dan GREAT LOCATION 40TH and Spruce. Spacious bedroom Summer sublet $500 negotible including utilities. A/ C. call GREAT LOCATION AT a great price 1 9BR house Sublet summer/ fall S. 41 st St. Call Ashley at if interested. GREAT LOCATION! SEVER- AL bedrooms available Summer and one tor Fall- 47 Spruce (corner ol Spruce/ Beige). Newly renovated and fully furnished. Contact TracytracymitOsas.upenn.edu GREAT SUMMER SUBLET on Delancy (2 blocks from campus) 1 BR in a furnished air conditioned house. W/ D, dishwasher. DSL. Call Cheryl GREAT SUMMER SUBLET! 1BR in 4BR apt- Hamilton Court. Fully furnished, huge kitchen/ common room. 1.5 bath. $300/ month. Call Becky or rehashimasasupenn.edu. GREAT SUMMER/ FALL sublet Pine, newly renovated. Four bedrooms/ common room/ kitchen/ 2 bathrooms Price negotiable Available June 1. Call Nate GREAT 2BR. APT for tall sublet! Full kitchen, bath, common room. Hamilton Court, 39th & Chestnut. Call/ Emily O / emsheetzosas.upenn.edu HUGE 1BR SUMMER SUB- LE Spruce. Rent Negotiable rachelmbosas.upenn.edu. HUGE FURNISHED BED- ROOM at 41st and Spruce, available June and July. $550/ mo. util Female cat lovers only please. (215) gianoaleosas.upenn.edu HUGE SUMMER SUBLET Spruce. June to August. Contact Brendan jordanbosas upenn.edu KOSHER SUMMER SUBLET looking lor female subletters. 41 Locust- steps from campus. gsirnerosas or abudinosas for more info LARGE HOUSE LOCATED 39th a Spruce has rooms available for summer rent. $75/ week includes utilities, ethernet, cable, and more. Call Eugene at SUMMER/ FALL SUBLET. Large, fully furnished room. A/C, DSL. alarm, laundry, 43 Spruce. Call Sara at POWELTON VILLAGE SUM- MER Sublet $525/ month for a room in a spacious 2BR apt. 15 minutes from campus and Center City. Dates flexible t ** LARGE SUMMER SUBLET, 1BR furnished w/ A/C Baltimore. Southern exposure. Washer/ dryer. Full kitchen. Rooftop deck. Contact Rob Levy: rdlevyosas.upenn.edu, LARGE, FURNISHED BED- ROOM. Wood floors. High ceiling. Kitchen, common room. DSL. Alarm. Most Utilities. 41st a Spruce. June-August. $500/ month. Conlact Alexis or shermana O sas.upenn.edu. LARGEST ROOM IN big apartment, 4044 Walnut Street. Apt. C. Great location, fully furnished, possible parking spot included Call or darrenabowharton.upenn.edu LUXURY STUDIO 20 Walnut furnished large, sunny outdoor pool gym laundry air conditioning cable separate modern kitchen incredible view Available June through August $1200/ month NEWLY RENOVATED 2BR apt 40 Locust (Beige Block) big rooms, kitchen, living room. Price negotiable. Contact: melissa40sas.upenn.edu PRIME TIME LOCATION: 3932 Spruce. $350/ month. Available 5/21-8/30. Air conditioner, lull kitchen. Common room, washer/ dryer, TV/ VCR, double bed. Call Sarah ROOM TO SUBLET, 506 South 46th. - August. Rent negotiable. Fully lurnished many windows, Iree laundry, cleaning service, near trolleys/ buses Contact Curtis dozoalum.dartmouth org ROOMS AVAILABLE FOR summer and fall 20. Large, furnished bedrooms with a/c, digital cable, and DSL Contact Taryn SEXY SUMMER SUBLET! You know you want it: Newly renovated, fully furnished 2BR apt. with A/C Spruce. Call Jamie O jakendal 8 wharton SHARE BEAUTIFUL 2BR in Queen Village from 5/1 or 6/1 to 9/1.j All hardwood. 2 story, a/c, w&sher/ dryer, $495/ mo. (215) SPACIOUS 1BR APART- MENTI! 40 Locust. Fully Furnished. Spacious Bedroom. Kitchen, Large Living Room, Huge Closet, A/C, W/D, Cable, Skylight. - August. The Nicest Apt.!! danahorkosas. SPACIOUS 2 BEDROOM apartment 1 S. 39th St. Partially furnished. Rent negotiable. Available mid- through end of August. Call SPACIOUS 4BR SUMMER Sublet. Hamilton Court. All Utilities, 2BTH, Kitchen, Dishwasher, Balcony. Premium Cable, Washers/ Dryers. $475. Available June- August. Call Mike SPACIOUS ROOM IN Hamilton Court available - August. Rent includes utilities, 80- channel cable TV, lull kitchen, gym. security desk. Call or sherwine O sas. upenn edu. SPRING 20- BEAUTIFUL, spacious one bedroom. Digital cable/ DSL available Central A/C/ heat. Lots ol sunlight. $650/ month, optional parking. Contact Rachel or RasmfthO sas. upenn edu STUDIO APARTMENT 40 Locust st, apt 2. Fully furnished. Kitchen, bathroom. Negotiable price. June through August, call Vanessa or toumalowharton.upenn.edu STUDIO AVAILABLE FROM mid- through August at 41 Spruce. Fully furnished. $585 per month or best offer. Contact Steph Eisenstat (215)746-59; eisenstaosas.upenn.edu SUBLET- 48 PINE. June 1st- Sept 1st. Fully furnished 2- story apt. w/ 3 bedrooms, kitchen. Great condition! $1515/ mo. Contact Betsy at SUBLET AT CORNER ol th and Pine. Three bedrooms. Two bathrooms. DSL and cable installed. Fully lurnished. Available for summer and fall terms. SUBLET FOR SUMMER and/ or tall. One- three rooms available. Air conditioned/ fully furnished! Great location on Beige Block. IglaserOsas.upenn.edu SUBLET IN LARGE house $1245 lor entire summer including utilities 243 S. 45th St Grad students only. vbyrdosas.upenn.edu SUBLET IN LUXURY (summer sublet) 3940 Pine. 4BR. A/C. washer/ dryer, large deck. Newly renovated. Contact Anna at annaaowharton.upenn.edu. SUMMER S. 42nd. Single bedrooms w/ dining room, kitchen, backyard, porch, and HOT TUB. Affordable. Multiple Spaces (cmcgradyoseas.upenn.edu) or 7-73 (valligswharton) SUMMER SUBLET 1BR. Private apartment in house at 232 S. 41st St. Kitchen, bath, laundry. Available June- September Price negotiable. Call Tilfany, tiffanywtisher O hotmail.com SUMMER SUBLET 204 S. 42nd St. Several rooms available - August. Fully furnished, DSL. cable, kitchen, laundry, hot tub. Price negotiable. Call SUMMER SUBLET 4043 Walnut (The Deckl) - August. William: SUMMER SUBLET 41 Walnut St. Efficiency $350 plus utilities. Air conditioning, carpeting, dishwasher, doorto- door shuttle. Available 5/24-7/15. Please call SUMMER SUBLET. 41ST between Spruce and Pine. Two bedrooms, living room, kitchen, bathroom, and spiral staircase. Furnished Call SUMMER SUBLET 4504 Pine St Modern carpeted studio, spacious, kitchen, bathroom. Water, gas included. - August. Contact SUMMER SUBLET AVAILA- BLE. Large 3 bedroom/ 2 bathroom apartment. - August $600/ month negotiable encako sas upenn edu SUMMER SUBLET CLOSE to campus Chestnut St. BR house, single rooms, separate kitchens, price negotiable SUMMER SUBLET IN Hamilton Court: 2 bedrooms available. Gym, cable and all utilities included. Price negotiable. Contact Laura a mcclureeosas.upenn.edu. SUMMER SUBLET ON Beige. 4BR. lull bath/ kitchen. Available - August. Call Kate SUMMER SUBLET UP to 4 BRS. Fully Furnished 2 bath. 233 S.42nd St. Call SUMMER SUBLET! 2 bedroom, bath, den, remodeled kitchen! Great location, 40th and Spruce. 40 Spruce. Close to campus. Cheapl Sale! marcabosas or call SUMMER SUBLET!!!! 221 S. 41st. 6 bedroom/ 4 bathroom, huge living room, kitchen, basement, parking, security system, AC, washer/ dryer, fully furnished'" JESSE: tesselmosas.upenn.edu, SUMMER SUBLET 3 S. 40th, great location, 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, washer/ dryer, price negotiable. Call Brandi: or Christine: SUMMER SUBLET st Street. Six bedrooms available. Fully lurnished. air conditioning, and cable. Beautilul house in a great location. Price negotiable. Call a SUMMER SUBLET Sansom, 1-5 bedrooms available. - Sept. Central air conditioning, recently renovated, price negotiable. Call or SUMMER SUBLET. 41 ST between Spruce and Pine. Single. Living room, bedroom, bathroom, kitchen, and wood floor. Furnished. Call or SUMMER SUBLET: BEAUTt- FUL house. Great location 41 si and Locust St. Five rooms available. Negotiable rent. Washer/ dryer. Call or SUMMER SPRUCE, spacious, lurnished rooms available in house. Kitchen, A/C. DSL. cable, parking. Call James Full year single/ double available too (starting fall). SUMMER/ FALL 20 sublet, 239 S. 41st Street. Spacious, quiet third floor single, bay windows w/ bath, kitchen, washer/ dryer. Contact Kscan SUMMER/ FALL SUBLET 47 Spruce Street. 7 bedroom. 3 bath. Summer: price negotiable. Fall: $500»ulilities Contact Jillian: jlbendaosas (215) SUPER SUMMER SUBLET! 39 Delancey. 4BR, 2BTH, Big beautiful kitchen a common room. DSL, digital cable, the works! Call Josh SUPER SUMMER SUBLET!! 41st a Pine, low rent. 5BR 2BTH, all utilities paid. Avail. - August. Conlact Krista , krislacosas upenn edu SWEET SUMMER SUBLET: 4035 Locust'! With full kitchen, washer a dryer, DSL Internet wired $45mo. or best offer. bwbosas.upenn.edu TWO ROOMS FOR fall sublet in 5 bedroom house on 4034 Sansom. Two bathrooms, backyard, parking. Contact Avi, or rubinavsosas.upenn.edu. PERFECT SUMMER SUB- LET. 41 Pine. Spacious apartment with perfect summer deck. 3 rooms: $450, $350 and $250. Includes prepaid utilities UP TO 4 bedrooms at 4033 Locust St. Spacious, air conditioned, fully furnished. Porch, large common room, full kitchen. Price negotiable. Contact , slipsonos89.upenn.edu 39 DELANCY LOOKING for housemate Live with 4 women athletes. Nice, spacious house, 5BR, 3BTH, two decks, laundry, full kitchen- $440/ mo. Tara FEMALE SEEKS FEMALE roommate, furnished room $315, 37 Chestnut ROOMMATE NEEDED TO share 2BR apartment. Fully lurnished. Male or female. Fail semester only. 39th & Chestnut. ebairosas.upenn.edu. CAMP COUNSELORS: NEEDED for Corporate Child Care Center located in Center City. Philadelphia. Experience working with children and 2 yrs. college needed. Call Rebecca lor interview (215) CREATIVE CAMERA OPER- ATOR with experience and professional digital equipment is needed for shooting of nonbudget film based on Chekhov's plays. Please contact vzubarevosasupenn.edu DYNAMIC YOUTH GRP LEADER. Orthodox synogogue in Cherry Hill seeks expert!, enthus. leader for NCSY teen grps. Plan and supervise local/ reg'l social events; Sun/ weekends. Strong Judaic backgr'd req. Call Cantor Horowitz or Diane EASY, FUN WORK, no selling, no experience necessary. FT/ FT $7- $12/ hr. Call G'DAY MATE! SEASONAL- WORK ABROAD * COUNCIL ' ianocouncilexchanges.org LOOKING FOR A research position? Research laboratory in the school ol medicine seeks recent graduate who is.resourceful and industrious. Work uses mouse mutants to study cancer related questions. Great opportunity lor future med or grad student. Please forward a resume with cover letter by to steinpomail.med.upenn.edu. 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23 The Daily Pennsylvaniart Mario hits early, Jagr hit late BUFFALO, NY. Mario Lemieux and Johan Hedberg teamed up for another playoff victory in a game that could prove costly for the Pittsburgh Penguins. Jaromir Jagr, the regularseason scoring champion, missed the third period with a leg injury as Pittsburgh beat the Buffalo Sabres, 3-0, last night in the first game of the Eastern Conference semifinal series. The Penguins would say only that Jagr had a "charley horse" injury, and gave no information on his status for tomorrow's Game 2. Jagr limped off the ice after being checked hard into the boards by defenseman Alexei Zhitnik late in the second period. Little-used forward Josef Rllb'FAI.fi WV Ml.,..,,. n i_i i_...».. _... Beranek took Jagr's spot on Pittsburgh's top line the rest of the way. A Penguins spokesman said the team would have an announcement later last night. That announcement was not made by press time. Pittsburgh still managed to find a way to win. Jagr did manage to set up Lemieux's goal 5 minutes, 7 seconds into the game. Jan Hrdina, set up by Beranek, sealed the win by scoring with six minutes left Former Sabres forward Wayne Primeau, set up by Lemieux, made it 3-0 with 2:20 remaining. Hedberg, in on y his fifth week in the NHL, then did the rest, stopping 25 shots to record his second shutout of the playoffs. The Penguins are 3-0 in the SPORTSWIRE postseason at Buffalo, after eliminating the Sabres 2-1 in a best-of-three 1979 first-round series the only other time the two teams have met in the playoffs. Game 2 is in Buffalo tomorrow afternoon. It was a fitting goal for Lemieux, who four years ago to the day had thought he had played his last game, retiring after Pittsburgh was eliminated by Philadelphia in the first round of the 1997 playoffs. With the teams playing four a side, Jagr set up the goal when he attracted all four Sabres defenders to the left boards in the neutral zone. Jagr then spun around and fed a perfect pass to Lemieux, who was fresh off the bench coasting up the right wing. BoSox defense robs Nomo of no-no BOSTON Hideo Nomo missed becoming the fifth pitcher since 1900 to throw two no-hitters in a season, allowing only a questionable single in the seventh inning as the Boston Red Sox beat the Minnesota Twins, 2-0, last night. Nomo, who pitched a no-hitter on April 4 at Baltimore in his debut with Boston, struck out six and walked five through six innings. Torii Hunter lined the first pitch of the seventh to right field. Darren Lewis, an outstanding defensive player, started back, then raced in. The ball ticked off his glove as he slid. Official scorer Bob Ellis did- n't hesitate in calling it a hit before looking at a video replay. Ellis, the scorer the last five seasons for the Class A Lowell Spinners, north of Boston, handled his first Red Sox game. The regular scorer is Charles Scoggins of The Sun in Lowell. Nomo then struck out Jacque Jones and AJ. Pierzynski and retired Luis Rivas on a fly to left. He finished with eight strikeouts and five walks. Having thrown 1 pitches and with his no-hit bid gone, Nomo (3-1) was replaced by Derek Lowe to start the eighth. Lowe, who has struggled after an outstanding season as a closer last year, earned his third save after allowing a single in the ninth to Doug Mientkiewicz. The last no-hitter by a Boston pitcher in Fenway Park was in 1965 by Dave Morehead. Nomo picked a historic occasion to nearly break that drought the 0th anniversary of the first AL game by a Boston team. The Boston Americans lost to the Baltimore Orioles, -6, on April 26, 19 Nomo entered leading the majors with the lowest batting average by opponents,.1. He lowered that to.9. Only four pitchers have thrown two no-hitters in a season since Headbands have Hornets handling Heat CHARLOTTE, N.C. Headband mania has hit the Hornets. Looking for a way to show team unity in the playoffs, the Charlotte Hornets donned black headbands for their first two games against the Miami Heat They won them both, and now everyone is afraid to take the bands off. "There's power in the headbands," guard Baron Davis said. "Some of the guys didn't want to do it at first and you'd see them swatting them off after they missed a shot in practice or something. Then we won a couple of games, so now they believe and they're stuck with them." The headbands were everywhere Wednesday, the Hornets' first full day back in Charlotte after taking a 2-0 lead in the best-of-five series. Since the series shifted to Charlotte, and the Hornets will wear white uniforms in Game 3 tonight their equipment managers have been collecting matching white headbands for the team to wear. At the same time, the marketing department was trying to secure enough headbands to distribute to fans. "We can't take them off now," forward RJ. Brown said. "We were watching film today and that's when I realized that it looked real cool. I was watching us run up and down the floor with them on and we all looked like Superman that's got to be from the headbands." STANDINGS&F NBA Playoffs Eastern Conference Philadelphia and Indiana tied, 1-1 Saturday: Indiana 79, Philadelphia 78 sday: Philadelphia 1, Indiana 98 Tomorrow: at Indiana, 12:40 p.m. 5/2: at Indiana, TBD x-5/4: at Philadelphia. TBD Milwaukee leads Orlando, 1-0 Sunday:Milwaukee 3, Orlando 90 Wednesday: Milwaukee 3, Orlando 96 Tomorrow: at Orlando, p.m. x-5/1: at Orlando. TBD x-5/3:at Milwaukee. TBD Charlotte leads Miami, 2-0 Saturday: Charlotte 6. Miami 80 day: Charlotte 1. Miami 76 Tonight: at Charlotte. 8 p.m. x-4/30: at Charolotte, TBD x-5/3:at Miami. TBD New York and Toronto tied, 1-1 day: New York 92, Toronto 85 Last Night: Toronto 94. New York 74 4/29: at Toronto. 12:30 p.m. 5/2: at Toronto, TBD x 5/4: at New York, TBD Western Conference San Antonio leads Minnesota, 2-0 Saturday: San Antonio 87, Minnesota 82 day: San Antonio 86, Minnesota 69 Tomorrow: at Minnesota, 5:30 p.m. x-4/30: at Minnesota. TBD x-5/3: at San Antonio, TBD LA. Lakers lead Portland, 1-0 day: Los Angeles 6, Portland 93 Last Night: at Los Angeles (n) 4/29: at Portland. 5:30 p.m. x-5/1: at Portland, TBD x-5/4: at Los Angeles, TBD Sacramento and Phoenix tied, 1-1 day: Phoenix 86, Sacramento 83 Wednesday: Sacramento 1. Phoenix 90 4/29: at Phoenix, 3 p.m. 5/2: at Phoenix. TBD x-5/4: at Sacramento, TBD Utah leads Dallas, 2-0 Saturday: Utah 88, Dallas 86 sday: Utah 9, Dallas 98 Tomorrow: at Dallas, 3 p.m. x-5/1: at Dallas. TBD x-5/3: at Utah, TBD x- if necessary Carter, Raptors get first playoff victory in rout NEW YORK Vince Carter finally became a playoff performer last night, scoring 22 points as the Toronto Raptors beat the New York Knicks, 94-74, for the first playoff victory in franchise history. Carter, coming off a poor performance in Game 1 that dropped his career postseason record to 0-4, went on an offensive tear in the second half to help the Raptors turn it into a rout. NHL Playoffs Eastern Conference Toronto leads New Jersey, 1-0 Last Night: Toronto 2, New Jersey 0 Tomorrow: at New Jersey. 7 p.m. 5/1: at Toronto. 7 p.m. 5/3: at Toronto. 7 p.m. x-5/5: at New Jersey. 7 p.m. x-5/7: at Toronto. 7 p.m. x-5/9: at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh leads Buffalo, 1-0 Last Night: Pittsburgh 3, Buffalo 0 Tomorrow: at Buffalo, 3 p.m. 4/30: at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. 5/2: at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. x-5/5: at Buffalo, 1 p.m. x-5/8: at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. x-5/: at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Western Conference Dallas versus St. Louis Tonight: at Dallas, 7 p.m. 4/29: at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. 5/1: at St. Louis, 7 p.m. 5/3: at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m. x-5/5: at Dallas, 1 p.m. x-5/7: at St. Louis. 8 p.m. x-5/9: at Dallas, 7 p.m. Colorado versus Los Angeles Last Night: at Colorado (n) Tomorrow: at Colorado, 3 p.m. 4/30: Los Angeles. 9:30 p.m. 5/2: Los Angeles, p.m. x-5/4: at Colorado. 8 p.m. x-5/6: at Los Angeles. 9:30 p.m. x-5/9: at Colorado, p.m. x- if necessary Cujo devours Devils, Leafs up one in semis EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. Curtis Joseph stopped 32 shots and the Toronto Maple Leafs showed their new playoff look is for real with a 2-0 victory over the New Jersey Devils last night in the opener of the Eastern Conference semifinal. Nik Antropov and former Devils forward Steve Thomas scored, and Toronto's penalty killers blanked New Jersey on eight extra-man chances in getting a little revenge for a miserable six-shot performance while being eliminated in Game 6 last year. The Maple Leafs made some major changes after losing that series, but Joseph wasn't one of them. Sports Quote of the Day "He's a 6'2", pale-skinned red-head, and he can do some wild things with the ball." Penn men's basketball player Dan Solomito, on Towson G Tamir Goodman. day, April, 20 Page B9 Major League Baseball National League East W L Pet. GB Philadelphia Atlanta /2 treal /2 Florida New York Central W L Pet. GB Chicago Cincinnati Houston /2 Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh West W L Pet. GB Colorado Arizona Los Angeles San Franciscc San Diego /2 American Leagu e East W L Pet. GB Boston Toronto /2 New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Central W L Pet. GB Minnesota Cleveland Chicago City Kansas 1 3 1/2.333 Detroit West W L Pet. Seattle GB Texas Oakland /2 Anaheim Yesterday's Games National League treal 4, St. Louis 3, 15 innings Milwaukee 12, New York 8 Chicago 7. Colorado 2 Cincinnati 7. San Francisco 5 San Diego. Philadelphia 0 Atlanta at Arizona (n) Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (n) American League Kansas City 6. Tampa Bay 0 Detroit 8. Baltimore 2 Boston 2. Minnesota 0 Cleveland 6. Anaheim 5 Seattle 7. NY. Yankees 3 Oakland. Chicago White Sox 6 Today's Games National League Florida at Houston. 8: p.m. treal at Milwaukee, 8: p.m. New York at St. Louis, 8: p.m. Cincinnati at Colorado, 9: p.m. Atlanta at Arizona, : p.m. Pittsburgh at San Diego, : p.m. Philadelphia at Los Angeles, : p.m. Chicago at San Francisco. :35 p.m. American League Anaheim at Toronto. 7: p.m. Texas at Cleveland, 7: p.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit. 7: p.m. Kansas City at Boston, 7: p.m. Oakland at New York, 7: p.m. Baltimore at Minnesota, 8: p.m. Seattle at Chicago, 8: p.m. Sports Night Edttors: Thanks ferine ice cream, photo. Welcome back to the "important" section, R. Happy Hey Day... if you can read this, you're not drunk enough. Penn Relays. le Associate CLASSIFIEDADS SESAME/ ROCKWOOO DAY camps, localed in suburban Philadelphia, is now hiring 1 Counselor and Specialist positions available. 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' i) U L m B S A H I L EBN 0 H L 1 A U N 1 S T 0 B MO B A 1 NIT N E T A H A AI I S L b L A K b H NO > m m p i A H A l> fc L I c V (LET 1 B b 1 M E l E H A BB 0 U U b A B M V F A T 1 G u t b t b t D ILH L 0 V E S S H A H I P 1 N A E A B c[* B t X HA U S I S U N I 1" 1 M b oh>< 1 1 s s E N ' ' L U R N B E E U G YBT t S T sbs t fc U 55 "You tool!" 56 '64 event lor the Beatles 57 Acrobats' need 58 Poor housing 59 And DOWN 1 Arnold's Balsam (ok) patent medicine) 2 Woman with a 1960s movie theme 3 were 4 Picked fruit 5 Serve, as a meal 6 Longtime Sierra Club director Adams 7 Impediment to drive-in smooching, maybe 8 Pawn 9 Way up some hills Risqueness Past times 12 Twisted Be outstanding BP purchase, maybe 23 Deposed leader 24 Baba tor 20-Across 25 Views Fashionable Bendel 28 Quite a bit 29 Fog liuw by fcunn, No«ow«*y 31 And so 32 Fetishist's object 33 Tosca is one 34 Elysium 36 Completely empty 39 Liking 40 Like Diogenes 42 Drop 43 Super-exceptional 44 Criticize and bowl 45 Anatomical dividers 47 Bend 49 Lively 50 Tributary of the Colorado 51 Miss M 1940s-80's actor Robert 53 City, seat of a Kansas county of the same name Answers to any three clues in this puzzle are available by touch-tone phone: I (95c per minute). 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24 Page B8 day, April, 20 SPORTS Ivy champs: Harvard high jumper, hurdler claim Perm Relays watches ItELAYS from page Bl added distinction they are the first to win the college women's DMK since Jim TAippeny's name has been attached to it. l'enn announced last week that the college women's DMR would l)c named after TAippenv. the former Penn and Villanova coach and Relays director from who passed away in November Carolina coach Michael Whit tlesey competed against Tuppe ny's Nova squads for years as an athlete at Connecticut. It's a huge honor to win at l'enn Relays," Whittlesey said. "And it's an even more I special honor to win this year." Betty Tuppeny believed UNC's win would have pleased her father. I think he would have been proud." Betty Tuppeny said. "He's up there in the premium seats watching." Alan Webb, the senior from South Lakes High School (Va.) who became only the fourth high schooler ever to break four minutes in the mile, will likely run in three races this weekend. Webb said yesterday that he will, as expected, anchor the dis land 1 medley scheduled to take place at 5: p.m. today. Webb will also anchor South Lakes' 4x800. which will run a qualifying race at 9:20 a.m. this morning. The championship for the 4x800 is at 3: p.m. on Sat urday. Although Penn couldn't quite grab any of it. there was a little Ivy success floating around yesterday Two women from Harvard won Penn Relays watches yesterday and a pair of twins from Yale garnered medals. The Crimson's Dora Gyoffry won the college women's high jump with a leap of 6'3 1/4". And while she was busy jump ing. her teammate. Brenda Tay lor. won the college women's 400 meter hurdles in 56. seconds. "This is the biggest meet in the Northeast," Taylor said. "It's a mental boost when you run your best, but to come out on top is icing on the cake. To perform well under pressure land then I win. it's a little extra dessert." Meanwhile. Yale twin sisters Kate and Laura O'Neill finished third and fourth, respectively, in the college women's Boys & Girls High School had quite a day yesterday. In the morning, the school from Brooklyn. NY. posted the fastest 4x800 qualifying time of the day and the sixth-fastest U.S. prep time ever. Seven hours later. Boys & Girls came back and won the high school girls' DMR in : after leading virtually the entire race. Tameka Johnson. Meisve Francis and Stacey Ann Livingston gave anchor Akilah Vargas a -second cushion, and unlike at Indoor Nationals - when she relinquished a 0-meter lead Vargas easily held on to this advantage. At Nationals, I was the one that messed up. and I couldn't let anyone catch me." Vargas said. "I was so scared. I don't know how we did it " The girls' high school DMR was supposed to feature San Lorenzo Valley (Calif), a team that set the national collegiate record at last year's Relays. However, despite returning all four runners. San Lorenzo Valley finished sixth 26 seconds slow er than last year. It was only her second steeplechase race ever, but it sure didn't look like that for Arkansas' Lilli Kleinmann. Kleinmann won the 3,000-me ter steeplechase yesterday in :.52 the second fastest collegiate time of the year, and a time that was seconds faster than the second place finisher. "I've been waiting years for this race." Kleinmann said. "1 used to do the hurdles when I was younger. It was great preparation." Yesterday's attendance was Last year's rsday at tendance was 20,456. Seddon looks for Baseball to lead early BASEBALL from page Bl Sophomores Andrew McCreery and Ben Krantz will pitch on Sunday when the two teams come to Philadelphia for a second doubleheader. beginning at noon. "Maltern hasn't pitched that badly, we just haven't given him any runs," Seddon said. "Mc Creery's pitched great... Co lumbia's going to have to hit to beat him." SPORTSCALENDAR v^#" S Today W. Track Penn Relays thru Saturday Franklin Field M. Track Penn Relays thru Saturday Franklin Field Saturday Baseball at Columbia (DH) Noon Softball at Princeton Noon Seddon also wants the Quakers to get ahead of the Lions early in this weekend's games so that the Quakers can reestablish an ag gressive quality on the basepaths. "One thing we've gotten away from is our running game, and the reason why is we're I often I behind I in games I," he said. "So we need to get ahead... You've got to play the percentage. You can't play for one run when you're down four." Whatever may occur. Penn be lieves it can keep pace with Co- "P j* t^~ M. Lacrosse vs. Delaware at Villanova Villanova, Pa. 3 p.m. M. Golf Penn State Invitational State College. Pa. thru Sunday M. Tennis at Princeton Noon Hwt. Crew vs - Harvard/Navy Cambridge. Mass. lumbia and ruin the Lions' Gehrig dreams. "They'll be competitive games," Seddon said. News and Notes Penn outfielder Chris, who was sidelined for Wednesday's loss to St Joseph's with a sore elbow, should return to the lineup for this weekend's matchup with Columbia, according to Seddon. ^jf- 1 - * - S Lwt. Crew at Navy Anapolis, Md. W. Crew vs. Dartmouth and Princeton Schuylkill River Sunday Baseball vs. Columbia (DH) Noon Softball at Wagner 1 p.m. SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET SUBLET 4 BEDROOMS AVAILABLE. Beautiful house al 3946 Delanv Air conditioning, washer dryer. 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Call Jasmin JasminR sas.upenn.edu CHEAP/ CONVENIENT 6BR fully furnished $300/ month Washer/ dryer/ dishwasher 3 full baths, backyard 43 Baltimore Call DUDE. WHERE'S MY apartmenf> Summer subletting tui 6 Spacious, furnished singles, 3 bathrooms, large common area. 219 S 41sl. $500/ month, negotiable Call Debrah EXCELLENT LOCATION! 3929 Pine 2BR apartment LR. kitchen, bafh Large, beautitul interior. Additional bedrooms available across hall Rent negotiable Ben Rosenau or brosenau sas upenn edu. FABULOUS SUBLET AVAI LABLEm Amazing House! 40th & Spruce. Hugo Kitchen, FREE W/D. Porch. Fully Fur nished. $450/mo * utilities, negotiable Avail 5/20-8/25 edu FALL/SUMMER Walnut St Apt C Jared Large Bedroom Free A/C. Cable TV. Water, Gas. Electricity Apt: 5BR. 2BTH. Large Common Room. FALL 20. GREAT ROOM in 6 bedroom/ 4 bathroom house, lurnished, A/C. parking, washer/ dryer, security system Great housemates"" 221 S 41st Jesse jesselm sas upenn edu.4 33 FALL SEMESTER. SUMMER Availability Beige Block 243 S 41st. 7 bedrooms, kitchen, living room, washer/ dryer, furnished. Prices negotiable. Lauren edu. Jenn jabtosas upenn edu FALL SUBLET IN Sweet House Sansom St Contact Viral Julhani if interested and lor price viuthaniWsas upenn edu Phono FEW ROOMS. VARYING sizes available for tall 20 al th St Gorgeous afford able house, renovated with washer/ dryer. porch, backyard. full kitchen FOUR SUBLETTERS NEED- ED. Three from July- Decom ber One August- December Four bedroom apartment located 3940 Pine Street. Air- conditioned, full kitchen >us balhrooms boomed wharton upenn edu FREE CHEESESTEAKS AT 41st & Sansom. renovated two years ago. Six singles, lour floors Lovely living room/ kilchen design Rent negotiable Contact Carlos FULLY FURNISHED SUBLET Spring 20 (w/ option to stay summer 20) 3818 Chestnut SI $500/ month Utilities included. Call or upenn edu FURNISHED 4BR VERY nice apt wifh cable on 4004 Pine Si Available tor the summer call FURNISHED TOP FLOOR studio June- Sepl $500' per month 4 S 4?nd aruoba ssc upenn edu FURNISHED BEDROOM, CORNERol Beige Block $350/ month, available June- Sepl. 1 2 bedrooms available Walnut Apt B D2Ka/z aol com, Kitchen, common room. 36-TV/DVD GREAT 1BR APARTMENT 40 Locust. Fully furnished bedroom, living room, bathroom and kitchen. Safe building, nice place, AC June- Aug Price negotiable Call Evan or evanjwsas upenn edu GREAT APARTMENT FOR Summer/ Fall sublel. Cloan. comloilable 2 bedrooms/ 1 heat 4 hot water included Spruce Rent negotiable Call Dan GREATLOCATION 40TH and Spruce, Spacious bedroom Summer sublet $500 negotible including utilities A/ C call GREAT LOCATION AT a great price 1 9BR house Sublel summer/ fall S 41st St Call Ashley al if interested GREAT LOCATIONTSEVER- AL bediooms available Summer and one lor Fall- 47 Spruce (corner o( Spruce/ Beige) Newly renovaled and fully furnished. Contact upenn edu GREAT SUMMER SUBLET on Delancy (2 blocks from campus) 1BR in a furnished air conditioned house W/ D. dishwasher, DSL Call Cheryl GREAT SUMMER SUBLET! 1BR in 4BR apt- Hamilton Court Fully lurnished. huge kitchen/ common room, 1.5 bath $300/ month Call Becky or GREAT SUMMER/ FALL sublel 4000 Pine, newly reno vated Four bedrooms/ common room/ kitchen/ 2 balhrooms Price negotiable Available June 1. Catl Nate GREAT 2BR. APT lor tall sublet 1 Full kitchen, bath, com mon room Hamilton Courl. 39th & Chestnut. Call' Emily upenn edu HUGE 1BR SUMMER SUB- LE 3924 Spruce Rent Negotiable HUGE FURNISHED BED- ROOM al 41st and Spruce available June and July $550 mo. ulil. Female cat lovers only please (215) giunoale sas upenn.edu HUGE SUMMER SUBLET 4033 Spruce. June lo August Contact Brendan edu KOSHER SUMMER SUBLET looking for female subleflers 41 Locust- steps from campus. gsirnerwsas or lor more mlo LARGE HOUSE LOCATED 39lh & Spruce has room? available for summer rent $75/ week includes utilities, elhornet, cable, and more. Call Eugene al SUMMER/ FALL SUBLET. Largo, fully lurnished room!isl. alarm, laundry, 43 Spruce Call Sara at POWELTON VILLAGE SUM- MER Sublet $525/ month for a room in a spacious 2BR apt 15 minutes from campus and Center City Dales flexible.'336. LARGE SUMMER SUBLET, 1BR furnished w/ A/C Baltimore Southern exposure Washer/ dryer Full kilchen Hooltop deck. Contact Rob icllovy sas upenn edu, LARGE. FURNISHED BED- ROOM. Wood floors High ceiling Kitchen, common room DSL. Alarm Most Utilities. 41st & Spruce June-August $500/ month Contact Alexis or LARGEST ROOM IN big apartment Walnut Slreel. Apt. C. Great location, lully furnished, possible parking spot included Call or edu LUXURY STUDIO 20 Walnut lurnished large, sunny outdoor pool gym laundry air conditioning cable separate modern kilchen incredible view Available June through August $t200/ month NEWLY RENOVATED 2BR apt 40 Locust (Beige Block) big rooms, kitchen, living room Price negotiable. Contact PRIME TIME LOCATION 3932 Spruce. $350/ monlh Available 5/21-8/30. Air conditioner, lull kitchen Common room, washer/ dryer. TV/ VCR. double bed. Call Sarah ROOM TO SUBLET, 506 South 46th. - August Rent negotiable. Fully furnished many windows, free laundry, cleaning service, near trolleys/ buses. Contact Curbs do? alum dartmouth org ROOMS AVAILABLE FOR summer and fall 20. Large, furnished bedrooms with a/c. digital cable, and DSL Contact ",382?2 SEXY SUMMER SUBLET! You know you want it Newly renovated, fully furnished 2BR apt with A/C 4034 Spruce Call Jamie iakendal wharlon SHARE BEAUTIFUL 2BR in Queen Village from 5/1 or 6/1 lo 9/1. All hardwood, 2 story, a/c. washer' dryer. 5495/ mo (215) SPACIOUS 1BR APART- MENT" 40 Locust Fully Furnished. Spacious Bedroom. Kilchen. Large Living Room. Huge Closer A/C. W/D, Cable. Skylight - August The Nicest Apt II danahorkft a I SPACIOUS 2 BEDROOM apartment 1 S 39fh St. Partially furnished. Hent negotiable Available mid- through end of August Call SPACIOUS 4BR SUMMER Sublel. Hamilton Courl. All Utilities. 2BTH. Kitchen. Dishwasher. Balcony. Premium Cable, Washers/ Dryers $475 Available Juno- August Call Mike SPACIOUS ROOM IN Hamil Ion Courl available - August Rent includes utilities, 80- channel cable TV. lull kilchen, gym. security desk Call or sherwino sas upenn edu SPRING 20- BEAUTIFUL, spacious one bedroom. Digital cable/ DSL available Central A/C/ heal Lois ol sunlight $65 monlh, optional parking. Contact Rachel upenn.edu STUDIO APARTMENT 40 Locust st. apt 2 Fully furnish ed Kilchen. balhroom Negotiable price Juno through Au gust, call Vanessa or Ion upenn edu STUDIO AVAILABLE FROM mid- through August al 41 Spruce Fully furnished. $585 per monlh or best offer Contaci Stepli Eisenstal (215)746-59: eisensla sas upenn edu SUBLET- 48 PINE. June 1st- Sept 1st Fully furnished 2- story apt. w/ 3 bedrooms, kitchen Great condition 1 $1515/ mo. Conlacl Betsy al SUBLET AT CORNER ol 40th and Pine. Three bedrooms. Two balhrooms. DSL and cable installed. Fully furnished. Available lor summer and fall terms rkahanftsas upenn edu SUBLET FOR SUMMER and/ or fall Ono- throe rooms available Air conditioned/ fully lur nished 1 Greal location on Beige Block lglaser sas upenn edu SUBLET IN LARGE house $1245 lor entire summer in- I ng utilities 243 S 45th SI Grad students only. vbyrdwsas upenn edu SUBLET IN LUXURY (summer sublel) 3940 Pine. 4BR A/C. washer/ dryer, large deck Newly renovaled. Conlacl Anna at edu SUMMER S 42nd Single bedrooms w/ dining room, kitchen, backyard, porch, and HOT TUB. Affordable Multiple Spaces upenn.edu) or 7-73 (vallig«wharton> SUMMER SUBLET 1BR Private aparlmenl in house at 232 S 41st St Kitchen, balh. laundry Available June September. Price negotiable Call Tiffany com SUMMER SUBLET 204 S 42nd St Several rooms availa ble - August Fully furnished. DSL. cable, kitchen, laundry, hot tub Price negotiable. Call SUMMER SUBLET 4043 Wal nut (The Deck!) - August William wshu man sas upenn.edu SUMMER SUBLET 41 Walnul SI Efficiency 5350 plus utilities. Air conditioning, carpeting, dishwasher, door lo- door shuttle Available 5/24-7/15 Please call SUMMER SUBLET. 41ST between Spruce and Pine Two bedrooms, living room, kitchen, balhroom. and spiral staircase Furnished Call SUMMER SUBLET 4504 Pine St Modern carpeted studio spacious, kitchen, bathroom Water, gas included - Augusl Contact ra up ann.edu SUMMERSUBLET AVAIL/T- BLE. Large 3 bedroom/ 2 balhroom apartment Au gust $600/ month negotiable encakosas upenn edu SUMMER SUBLET CLOSE lo campus 3721 Chestnut Si BR house, single rooms, separate kitchens, price negotiable upenn edu SUMMER SUBLET IN Hamil ion Court 2 bedrooms available Gym. cable and all utilities included Price negotiable. Contact Laura a uponn.edu SUMMER SUBLET ON Beige 4BR. full bath/ kilchen Availa ble August Call Kate SUMMER SUBLET UP lo 4 BRS Fully Furnished 2 bath 233 S.42nd St Call SUMMER SUBLET! 2 bedroom. bath. den. romodeled kitchen' Great location. 40th and Spruce. 40 Spruce. Close to campus. Cheap' Sale' marcabwsas or call SUMMER SUBLET!!!! 221 ' 41sl 6 bedroom' 4 bathroom, huge living room, kitchen, basement, parking, security system. AC, washer/ dryer, lully furnished'!' JESSE: edu, 4-33 SUMMER SUBLET 3 S 40th. great location, 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, washer/ dryor, price negotiable Call Brandi: or Christine SUMMER SUBLET t Street Six bedrooms availa ble Fully furnished, air condi honing, and cable Beautiful house in a great location Price negotiable Call a SUMMER SUBLET 4039 Sansom, 1-5 bedrooms av.m able - Sepl Central an conditioning, recently ronoval ed. price negotiable Call or SUMMER SUBLET. 41 ST be Iween Spruce and Pine Single Living room, bedroom, bathroom, kitchen, and wood floor Furnished Call or olsenk sas upenn. edu SUMMER SUBLET: BEAUTI- FUL house. Greal localion- 41st and Locusl St Five rooms available Negotiable rent Washer/ dryer Call or SUMMER SPRUCE, spacious, furnished rooms available in house Kitchen. A/C. DSL. cable, parking Call James Full year single/ double available too (starting tall) SUMMER/ FAIL 20 i! i-i 239 S 41 si Street. Spacious, quiel third floor single, bay windows w/ bath, kitchen, washer/ dryer. Contact Keren SUMMER/ FALL SUBLET 47 Spruce Street 7 bedroom, 3 bath. Summer: price negotiable Fall $500«utilities Contact Jillian (215) SUPER SUMMER SUBLET! 39 Delancey 4BR. 2BTH. Big beautiful kitchen & common room DSL. digital cable. Ihe works' Call Josh SUPEflTsUMMER SUBLETI! 41st 8 Pine, low rent. 5BR 2BTH. all utilities paid Avail August. Contact Knsta , upenn.edu SWEET SUMMEfTsUBLET: 4035 Locusl" With full kilchen. "i & dryer. DSL Interne! wired $450/mo or best oiler bwb sas upenn edu TWO ROOMS FOR lall sublet in 5 bedroom house on 4034 Sansom Two bathrooms, backyard, parking Contaci Avi or rubinavs sos upenn edu PERFECT SUMMER SUB- LET. 41 Pine. Spacious apartment with perfect summer deck 3 rooms $450. $350 and $250. Includes prepaid utilities UP TO 4 bedrooms al 4033 Locust SI Spacious, air condi tioned. lully lurnished Porch, large common room, lull kilchen Price negotiable. Contact , upenn.edu ROOMMATES - 39 DELANCY LOOKING tor housemate Live wilh 4 women athletes Nice, spacious house, 5BR. 3BTH. two decks, laundry, full kitchen- $440/ mo. Tara FEMALE SEEKS FEMALE roommate, furnished room S Chestnut ROOMMATE NEEDED TO share 2BR apartment. Fully furnished Male or female Fall semester only 39th & Chest rn' ohai'wsas upenn edu HELP WANTED CAMP COUNSELORS: NEEDED lor Corporate Child Care Center located in Center City. Philadelphia. Experience working with children and 2 yrs college needed Call Rebecca for interview (215) CREATIVE CAMERA OPER- ATOR with experience and professional digital equipment is needed for shooting of nonbudget film based on Chekhov's plays. Please contaci upenn.edu DYNAMIC YOUTH GRP LEADER Orthodox synogogue in Cherry Hill seeks exper'd. enthus leader for NCSY feen grps Plan and supervise local/ reg'l social events. Sun/ weekends Strong Judaic backgr'd req. Call Cantor Horowitz or Diane EASY, FUN WORK, no selling, no experience necessary FT' PT $7- $12/ hr Call G'DAY MATE! SEASONAL- WORK ABROAD ' COUNCIL * ian councilexchanges org LOOKING FOR A research position? Research laboratory in Ihe school of medicine seeks recent graduate who is resourcelul and industrious Work uses mouse mutants to study cancer related questions Greal opportunity for luture med or grad student Please forward a resume with cover letter by to MOLECULAH BIOLOGY TECH- full lime. BA/ BS in Biol' Chem Send CV med upenn edu NO PHONE CALLS PART OR FULL Time Host/ Hostess & Bus person needed Please apply in person Bistro St Trope* or call SUMMER JOBS AT Ihe Shore Call NJ Lie PWO Overseas Services Corporation

25 SPORTS day, April, 20 Page B9 Mario hits early, Jagr hit late STANDINGS&RESULTS BUFFALO, NY. Mario Lemieux and Johan Hedberg teamed up lor another playoff victory in a game that could prove costly for the Pittsburgh Penguins. Jaromir Jagr, the regularseason scoring champion, missed the third period with a leg injury as Pittsburgh beat the Buffalo Sabres, 3-0, last night in the first game of the Eastern Conference semifinal series. The Penguins would say only that Jagr had a "charley horse" injury, and gave no information on his status for tomorrow's Game 2. Jagr limped off the ice after being checked hard into the boards by defenseman Alexei Zhitnik late in the second peri od. Little-used forward Josef Beranek took Jagr's spot on Pittsburgh's top line the rest ol the way. A Penguins spokesman said the team would have an announcement later last night. That announcement was not made by press time. Pittsburgh still managed to find a way to win. Jagr did manage to set up Lemieux's goal 5 minutes, 7 seconds into the game Jan Hrdina, set up by Beranek. sealed the win by scoring with six minutes left. Former Sabres forward Wayne Primeau. set up by Lemieux. made it 3-0 with 2:20 remaining. Hedberg, in only his fifth week in the NHL. then did the rest, stopping 25 shots to record his second shutout of the playoffs. The Penguins are 3-0 in the postseason at Buffalo, after eliminating the Sabres 2-1 in a best of-three 1970 first round series the only other time the two teams have met in the playoffs. Game 2 is in Buffalo tomorrow afternoon. It was a fitting goal for Lemieux. who four years ago to the day had thought he had played his last game, retiring after Pittsburgh was eliminat ed by Philadelphia in the first round of the l!i!)7 playoffs. With the teams playing four a side, Jagr set up the goal when he attracted all four Sabres defenders to the left boards in the neutral zone. Jagr then spun around and fed a perfect pass to Lemieux, who was fresh off the bench coasting up the right wing. BoSox defense robs Nomo of no-no BOSTON Hideo Nomo missed becoming the fifth pitcher since 1900 to throw two no-hitters in a season, allowing only a questionable single in the seventh inning as the Boston Red Sox beat the Minnesota Twins, 2-0, last night. Nomo, who pitched a no-hitter on April 4 at Baltimore in his debut with Boston, struck out six and walked five through six innings. Torii Hunter lined the first pitch of the seventh to right field. Darren Lewis, an out standing defensive player, started back, then raced in. The ball ticked off his glove as he slid. Official scorer Bob Ellis did- n't hesitate in calling it a hit be fore looking at a video replay. Ellis, the scorer the last five seasons for the Class-A Lowell Spinners, north of Boston, handled his first Red Sox game. The regular scorer is Charles Scoggins of The Sun in Lowell. Nomo then struck out Jacque Jones and A. J. Pierzynski and retired Luis Rivas on a fly to left. He finished with eight strikeouts and five walks. Having thrown 1 pitches and with his no-hit bid gone, Nomo (3-1) was replaced by Derek Lowe to start the eighth Lowe, who has struggled after an outstanding season as a closer last year, earned his third save after allowing a single in the ninth to Doug Mientkiewicz. The last no-hitter by a Boston pitcher in Fenway Park was in 1965 by Dave Morehead. Nomo picked a historic oc casion to nearly break that drought the 0th anniversary of the first AL game by a Boston team. The Boston Americans lost to the Baltimore Orioles. -6, on April Nomo entered leading the majors with the lowest batting average by opponents,.1. He lowered that to.9. Only four pitchers have thrown two no hitters in a season since Headbands have Hornets handling Heat CHARLOTTE, N.C. Head band mania has hit the Hornets. Looking for a way to show team unity in the playoffs, the Charlotte Hornets donned black headbands for their first two games against the Miami Heat. They won them both, and now everyone is afraid to take the bands off. "There's power in the headbands," guard Baron Davis said. "Some of the guys didn't want to do it at first and you'd see them swatting them off after they missed a shot in practice or something. Then we won a couple of games, so now they believe and they're stuck with them." The headbands were everywhere Wednesday, the Hornets' first full day back in Charlotte after taking a 2-0 lead in the best-of-five series. Since the series shifted to Charlotte, and the Hornets will wear white uniforms in Game 3 tonight, their equipment managers have been collecting matching white headbands for the team to wear. At the same time, the marketing department was trying to secure enough headbands to distribute to fans. "We can't take them off now," forward RJ. Brown said. "We were watching film today and that's when I realized that it looked real cool. I was watching us run up and down the floor with them on and we all looked like Superman that's got to be from the headbands." NBA Playoffs Eastern Conference Philadelphia and Indiana tied. 1-1 Saturday: Indiana 79. Philadelphia 78 sday: Philadelphia 1, Indiana 98 Tomorrow: at Indiana. 12:40 p.m. 5/2: at Indiana, TBD K-5/4: at Philadelphia. TBD Milwaukee leads Orlando. 1-0 Sunday:Milwaukce 3. Orlando 90 Wednesday: Milwaukee 3. Orlando 96 Tomorrow: at Orlando. p.m.»-5/1: at Orlando. TBD x-5/3:at Milwaukee. TBD Charlotte leads Miami. 2-0 Saturday: Charlotte 6, Miami 80 day: Charlotte 1. Miami 76 Tonight: at Charlotte. 8 p.m. x 4/30: at Charolotte. TBD x 5/3:at Miami. TBD New York and Toronto tied, 1-1 day: New York 92. Toronto 85 Last Night: Toronto 94, New York 74 4/29: at Toronto. 12:30 p.m. 5/2: at Toronto. TBD x 5/4: at New York. TBD Western Conference San Antonio leads Minnesota, 2-0 Saturday: San Antonio 87. Minnesota 82 day: San Antonio 86, Minnesota 69 Tomorrow: at Minnesota, 5:30 p.m. x-4/30: at Minnesota. TBD x-5/3: at San Antonio. TBD L.A. Lakers lead Portland. 1-0 day: Los Angeles 6, Portland 93 Last Night: at Los Angeles (n) 4/29: at Portland. 5:30 p.m. x 5/1: at Portland. TBD x-5/4: at Los Angeles. TBD Sacramento and Phoenix tied, day: Phoenix 86, Sacramento 83 Wednesday: Sacramento 1. Phoenix 90 4/29: at Phoenix, 3 p.m. 5/2: at Pnoenix. TBD x 5/4: at Sacramento. IBD Utah leads Dallas. 2-0 Saturday: Utah 88. Dallas 86 sday: Utah 9. Dallas 98 Tomorrow: at Dallas, 3 p.m. x-5/1: at Dallas, TBD x-5/3: at Utah, TBD x it necessary Carter, Raptors get first playoff victory in rout NEW YORK Vince Carter finally became a playoff performer last night, scoring 22 points as the Toronto Raptors beat the New York Knicks, 94-74, for the first playoff victory in franchise history. Carter, coming off a poor performance in Game 1 that dropped his career postseason record to 0-4, went on an offensive tear in the second half to help the Raptors turn it into a rout. NHL Playoffs Eastern Conference Toronto leads New Jersey, 1-0 Last Night: Toronto 2, New Jersey 0 Tomorrow: at New Jersey. 7 p.m. 5/1: at Toronto. 7 p.m. 5/3: at Toronto, 7 p.m. x 5/5: at New Jersey, 7 p.m. x-5/7: at Toronto. 7 p.m. x-5/9: at New Jersey. 7 p.m. Pittsburgh leads Buffalo. 1-0 Last Night: Pittsburgh 3. Buffalo 0 Tomorrow: at Buffalo. 3 p.m. 4/30: at Pittsburgh. 7 p.m. 5/2: at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. x-5/5: at Buffalo, 1 p.m. x 5/8: at Pittsburgh. 7 p.m. x-5/: at Buffalo, r":30 p.m. Western Conference Dallas versus St. Louis Tonight: at Dallas. / p.m. 4/29: at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. 5/1: at St. Louis, 7 p.m. 5/3: at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m x-5/5: at Dallas. 1 p.m. x-5/7: at St. Louis. 8 p.m x-5/9: at Dallas. 7 p.m. Colorado versus Los Angeles Last Night at Colorado (n> Tomorrow: at Colorado. 3 p.m. 4/30: Los Angeles. 9:30 p.m. 5/2: Los Angeles, p.m. x 5/4: at Colorado. 8 p.m. x-5/6: at Los Angeles. 9:30 p.m. x-5/9: at Colorado, p.m. x if necessary Cujo devours Devils, Leafs up one in semis EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. Curtis Joseph stopped 32 shots and the Toronto Maple Leafs showed their new playoff look is for real with a 2-0 victoiy over the New Jersey Devils last night in the opener of the Eastern Conference semifinal. Nik Antropov and former Devils forward Steve Thomas scored, and Toronto's penalty killers blanked New Jersey on eight extra-man chances in getting a little revenge for a miserable six-shot performance while being eliminated in Game 6 last year. The Maple Leafs made some major changes alter losing that series, but Joseph wasn't one of them. Sports Quote of the Day "He's a 6'2", pale-skinned red-head, and he can do some wild things with the ball." Penn men's basketball player Dan Solomito, on Towson G Tamir Goodman, i Major League Baseball National League East W L Pet. GB Philadelphia Atlanta /2 treal /2 Florida New York Central W L Pet. GB Chicago Cincinnati Houston /2 Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh West W L Pet. GB Colorado Arizona Los Angeles San Francisco San Diego /2 American League East W L Pet. GB Boston Toronto /2 New York II Baltimore Tampa Bay Central W L Pet. GB Minnesota Cleveland Chicago Kansas City I M, /2 Detroit West W L Pet. GB Seattle Texas Anaheim Oakland /2 Yesterday's Games National League treal 4. St Louis innings Milwaukee 12. New York 8 Chicago 7, Colorado 2 Cincinnati I. San Francisco 5 San Diego, Philadelphia 0 Atlanta at Arizona In) Pittsburgh at Los Angeles (ni American League Kansas City 6. Tampa B Detroit 8. Baltimore 2 Boston 2. Minnesota 0 Cleveland 6. Anaheim 5 Seattle 7. NY. Yankees 3 Oakland. Chicago White Sox 6 Today's Games National League Florida at Houston. 8: p.m. treal at Milwaukee. 8: p.m. New York at St. Louis. 8: p.m. Cincinnati at Colorado. 9: p.m. Atlanta at Arizona. : p.m. Pittsburgh at San Diego. : p.m. Philadelphia at Los Angeles. : p.m. Chicago at San Francisco. :35 p.m. American League Anaheim at Toronto. 7: p.m. Texas at Cleveland, 7: p.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit. 7: p.m. Kansas City at Boston. 7: p.m. Oakland at New York, 7: p.m. Baltimore at Minnesota. 8: p.m. Seattle at Chicago, 8: p.m. Sports Nig* Editors: Ttianks for the ce oean, photo. Welcome back to the "important" section. H. Happy Hey Day... if you can read this vmrii'iiotuiunketkiugh.pennretays. Articles comp The Associated Press CLASSIFIED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED TRAVEL DP PERSONALS SESAME/ ROCKWOOD DAY camps, located in suourban Philadelphia, is now hiring 1 Counselor and Specialist positions available. Contact Camp Box 385 Blue Bell, PA E Mail ardaycampseaol SHARP ASSISTANT(S) PART- time help busy entrepreneur run real estate and sports league businesses. Urn jersity City area organized, dependable, trustworthy, flexible sell- starter willing to learn, assume day- to- day operations. Patient Boss Contact Paul PSFLorg SUMMER INTERNSHIPS EARN $3000- S7000 * and gain valuable business experience working lor Penn's Official Campus Telephone Directory Excellent advertising, sales, and marketing opportunity. GREAT RESUME BOOS- TER! Call Renee at Around Campus. Inc ext.288 www aroundcampus com SUMMER POSITION AVAIL- ABLE. Flexible hours Assist witli patient intake, data collection, data entry at Psychiatry Dept. Must be work study eligible. Contact Joanna ai Gel a jot*! Great opportunities advershsecj here. SUMM6R LR8 RSST/UJORK-5TUDV: Part-time, to prepare lab reagents and assist with research related to cancer. Contact Dr. Sundaram, Genetics, School of Med, WOMEN NEEDED (NOW this summer) to help JAPA- NESE couple wanting to stait family! Website: "www physician.yourmd com." toll free (800) Inquire "donor program Please help' FOR SALE MOVING SUPPLIES BOXES. TAPE, BUBBLE wrap at big savings. 1st thru 24th under the bridge 38th and Locust SERVICES MASSAGE THERAPY : Sarah Marley NCMT/PDMT. Swedish/Therapeutic/ Rellexology STUDENT discount. National Certified AMTA Member. On-site Chair Available Recy< i<in,.. Is I", im-.s K.I.I Presents: TODAY'S ASTROLOGICAL FORECAST Fayi' Dunaway fhis famous Capricorn actress openly declares. I would never have a serum- relationship unless I lirsi checked ihe horoscope lo sec if we were harmonious." The intelli- gent and skilled Duoavv ay implies thai most people who seek hap- piness should he made aware of astrology so lhal ihey can heller guide Ihcir lives. ARIES imar. 21 -Apr 19): Inject humor into serious discussion vvilh one in executive capacity. You will he invited to join Ihe hie leagues'' Cancel name ilays role TAURUS (Apr 20-Ma) 20): Let goof losing proposition, you could hit financial jackpot. Give yourself permission lo he a winner. You've earned ihe right lo happiness, prosperity. GEMINI ( 21-June 20): Answer: Yes. Ihis is the time lor new slart in different direction Dillerenl kind ol love is on hori- zon Highlight original thinking, independence. CANCER (June 21 July 22): Focus on proposals husiness. career, marriage. Living quarters will he made more comfortable. You will he catered lo Others desire lo make you happy. LEO (July 2.*-Aus! 22): Accent diversity, versatility and intellec- tual curiosity. Keep up lo dale on fashion news. Observe resolutions concerning diet, general health. Sagittanan involved. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Scpi. 22): Cheek details, study line print. Taurus, Scorpio persons play major roles. Protecl self in emotion al clinches. Maintain exclusive altitude don'l he available! LIBRA isept. 23-Ocl 221 Comniuiiiealc through written wind Express view-, do so ill dynamic manner 1 lirlalion serious, gels UH) hoi lo handle Ociuuii. Virgo play fascinating roles. MEXICO/ CARIBBEAN OR i il America S300 round trip plus tax Europe S9 one way plus tax Other world wide destinations cheap Book tickets on line wwwautech.com or (?12i ADOPTION ADOPTION: HAPPILY MAR- RIED couple wishes to adopt newborn. Full time mother iccesslul father to love, care and nurture. Expenses paid Call Terry & Bob ADULT ENTERTNMT R- U- LONELY? Call me ext.18 or 20. $2.99/ min 18 yrs old ServU (619) Rain or Shine get the news on weather in the DP. S\dncv Omarr SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nm 21) People talk abjfa you. mostly favorable Re close lo family, home check financial Isoecis. inter- est rales Taurus. Libra persons play essential roles SAGITTARIUSiNov 22-Det 21):Utilizeknowledg^fphi- losophy, history Work behind scenes Come oul il called, il call is necessary Avoid scll-dcecplioi* Pisces, Virgo figure in scen.ui.. CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan 191 Powepflay! Employment picture ha/y ai first, ihen brightens, You'll he given more responsibility, money You can stand ihe pressure Cancel native involved AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Look beyond ihe immediate, utilize extrasensory perception. Predict fulure. lake charge ol your own fate Romantic involvement lend- -pice In your life. PISCES il-'cb. I9-Mai 2D): Emerge from any emotional shell. Hijdilighl independence, original thinking A different kind ol relationship is aboul to begin Yes. lake chance on romance IF APRIL TH IS YOUR BIRTHDAY you have universal appeal, could be active in charitable campaigns You are romantic lo degree ol being passionate Al one time in your life, you will be a world iraveler, Aries. Libra persona play major roles ' in your life, could have these letters, initials in names: I. R Sot ial activities accelerate" during Ocloba youi mosl romantic, profitable month ol ihe yen For your expanded daily horoscope, call <' 00) Calls cost SI animate. (c) 20TRIBUNEMEDIA SERVICES INC COME CHAT WITH me 1 " ext 9482 or S3 99/ mm 18 yrs old ServU (619) SEEKING JR. SOF'HOMOHE Irom Miami with roommate Greg. 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DP CLASSIFIEDS. THEY WORK! (215)898- \l Ed ite d bv Will S ho rtz i. 1 ' '' " '' " JP I Miss 45 Anatomical dividers 47 Bend s-80s Robert 49 Lively 53 City, seat of i Kansas coun- 50 Tributary ol Ihe ty of the same Colors h name Answers lo any three clues in this puzzle are available by lone" kin* phone c pf rt, l Annual i In me best of Sunday crosswords from the lasl 50 years ACROSS E 0 c, V 1 I y 1 S 5 E E n For the answers to today's puzzle, check out 's Finals Week Issue on Wednesday, 2

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