Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida
Alligator

V 01.56, No. 35

Ml v <*
M W *£_
JK JBB* JBB3P

~*BB
w*** y f jjKlfn
/> arf ..# #*

i University of Florida,Gainesville

The Partys Over

Monday, Oct .28,1963

'i'V- C v

/) .> *' I
r
f
A



Page 2

The Florida Alligator M0nday,0ct.28,1963

PKT Takes Ist
InGrowl Skits

That Wonderful Year, 1963,
Phi Kappa Taus satire on a famous
television program, won first place
among the skits at Gator Growl
Friday night.
The second place winner in the
skit competition was Delta Phi
Epsilon sororitys The wizzard
of Odds. The skit satirized
campus and political affairs.
Kappa Alpha Theta sororitys
takeoff on Macbeth, Hail to a
Witches Witch, won third place.
Coach McGraves is shown
searching for a power with which
to defeat the mighty tigers.
The winning float in Fridays
parade for the Orange League
fraternities was the Kappa Alpha
entry, depicting a rocket spitting
out CO2 and a girl gladiator
standing triumphantly over a tiger.
Second and third prizes in the
Orange League competition went to
Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Nu.
Blue League winner, Phi Epsilon
Pi, presented an army tank being
ridden by a gator and trailed by a
civil war cannon ridden by a tiger.
Blue League runner up was Delta
Sigma Phi.
Delta Phi Epsilon won the
sorority competition for its float,
From Atom to Adam, depicting
tigers eating Florida oranges in

SOON
1 ONCE UPON A HILL I THERE WERE OTHERS
WHERE BEFORE THERE WERE COWS I THAT WENT TO THE HILL
A MAN BUILT A HOUSE I TO STAY IN THE HOUSE
AND HE STUDIED. AND TO STUDY.
LXJI I
Tfipuntree j J
I 1227 West University Avenue I
BEFORE VERY LONG 1 AND THEY CALLED IT A COLLEGE
THERE WERE NO COWS AND THEN A UNIVERSITY I
BUT THERE WERE MANY HOUSES AND THEY DRESSED IN A UNIFORM
WHERE MANY CAME TO STUDY. J AND THEY CALLED IT TRADITION. I

the Garden of Eden. Eve and two
spacemen are looking on.
Runnerups in the sorority
judging were Alpha chi Omega
and Kappa Alpha Theta sororities.
Hume Hall won the campus
organizations first prize for its
float of a rocket carrying a gator
smashing into the side of an old
plane piloted by a tiger.
Graham Area and Flavet 111 were
awarded second and third prizes
for their entries.
Phi Delta Theta took first place
in the special category for clown
entries. A combination entry by chi
Omega sorority and Sigma Chi
fraternity won second prize.
Decoration winners, as
announced at halftime at the UF UFLSU
LSU UFLSU football game were:
Dormitories Graham and
Murphree for the mens dorms;
Jennings, Rawlings and Broward
for the womens.
Fraternities -- Chi Phi, Delta
Upsilon and Alpha Gamma Rho for
the Blue League; Phi Kappa Tau,
Theta Chi and Sigma Chi for the
Orange League.
Sororities -- Phi Mu, Kappa
Delta and Alpha Delta Pi.
Campus organizations
Newman Club, Wesley Foundation,
and Baptist Student Union.

> pH
\ 'sVo*. I W 4
wk
Wm Ijji
WS[ M>' : ;,:;v
&&&*. "mm*. t i
mH| V **"*****- mm- 1
Sr f
DR. GLADYS KAMMERER**
.. .speaks to Mortar Board Banquet.
TO FULFILL SPACE-AGE DESTINY

Florida Must Move Ahead

Florida is not fulfilling its
space-age destiny, Malcolm A.
Maclntyre, president of Eastern
Air Lines, told members of Florida
Blue Key here Friday at their
annual Homecoming banquet.
Florida employs only three
per cent of the electronic engineers

in the United States, Maclntyre
told members of the honorary
leadership fraternity.
The states future is in the
electronic industry, Maclntyre
said, an area that must have the
finest in air transportation. Yet
Floridas air industry has not
been growing, he added.
Floridas air traffic is not what
it should be, according to
Maclntyre.
While air traffic to and from
Florida has increased by one and
one-half per cent since 1956,
traffic between the West indies
and the northeastern United States
has increased almost 100 per cent
during the same period, he pointed
out.
It is becoming difficult for
Florida to compete with those
areas further south, Maclntyre,
said.
A shift in tourism from the
Florida beaches to the race tracks,
golf courses and fishing areas is
responsible for much of Floridas
air lag, Maclntyre said.
The air industry and the
electronic industry provide many
benefits for each other, Maclntyre
said.
The Massachusetts-born airline
executive s aid educational
facilities were responsible for the
growth of massive government

ALL THE GATORS EAT HERE!
Expect More pv
Get More
K.C. Strip Steak
MEDIUM LARGE X-LARGE
1.35 1.65 2.00
London Broil Stedk
1..5,
SERVED WITH
FRENCH FRIES CHOPPED SALAD
HOT ROLLS & BUTTER
SI.OO
LARRY'S WONDERHOUSE
14 S.W. First St. (Behind Sears)
i7 am b pm

Women
Should Move
Into Politics
Florida women should move out
of the kitchen and into state
politics, Dr. Gladys Kammerer
told the annual Mortar Board Buffet
this weekend.
Dr. Kammerer, professor of
political science and director of
'the UF Clearing Service, said
Floridas population boom was
creating a need for more women
at all levels of state government.
Women, especially those
educated at the University
of Florida, have an obligation to
demonstrate leaders If ip in the
public life of*the state, Dr.
Kammerer said.
Young women interested in
education, health and welfare
programs, including child health
and child welfare, need to
counteract the generally negative
influence of oldsters, Dr.
Kammerer added.

space laboratories in Texas,"
California and Massacnusetts.
Florida must have the facilities
which the Nov. 5 College Building
Amendment can provide,
Maclntyre told the assemblage.
He cited statistics showing
Floridas future need for more
institutions of higher learning,
§ lHii
W: s fl; v ';
-aM I -i'-. 1 | mgggg
m maKgSBHBm
liw IBMi
Us ?
FBK SPEAKER
.. .Malcolm Maclntyre says
Florida's space-age destiny
is not being fulfilled.



4 Profs Win
FBK Awards

By JIM HAMMOCK
Copy Editor
Four UF faculty members were
recognized as outst anding UF
leaders by Florida Blue Key at
oft. /.'* fgSte t&p jj£
\9mK; #v\<
|§ . 1111 l jp i
HH
ff||| / Fy< j \ : :
&. (j&c l
Bv\\ \ Jb
Bp9§,
DR. JOSEPH WEIL
UF Forestry
Cops Award
In Attendance
The UF School of Forestry
copped a SIOO scholarship this
weekend for having the largest
percentage of registered alumni
at the annual Alumni Reunion
Saturday morning.
UF Alumni Association Pres.
James Y. Wilson of Lake City,
presented the award provided by
the alumni association.
About 3,000 people showed up
for the Alumni Barbecue, Alumni
Affairs Director Bill Fleming said.
We were very, very crowded.
F. M. (Pat) OByrne, of Lake
Wales, was presented a Distin Distinguished
guished Distinguished Alumni Award during the
reunion. UF Vice Pres. Harry
Philpott made the award on behalf
of the UF.
Master of Ceremonies for the
reunion, held in front of the UF
Auditorium, was Student Body
Pres. Paul Hendrick.

mrnrnm
'-V M
Every Monday Night is ... T
STEAK NIGHT at Goo
%I r a
5 oefotfs a
hg restaurant y^
Or: 2310 S.W. 13 th Street §g
Z? 5 Ga ines ville, Fla £>Z
(Five To Nine P.M. Only)
i only* 1.39 i
Js ea
' Y
gC; Z
oC
A CHOICE twelve ounce
5* T-Bone Steak, served
S* with French Fries, Cole >jw
Slaw, and hot rolls. Zw
ao 7
EVERY MONDAY NIGHT IS STEAK NIGHT IERRYS

the Blue Key Banquet this weekend.
A special award was presented
to Dr. Joseph Wiel, dean emeritus
of the UF College of Engineering.
Dr. Weil was given a plaque for
his years of service and leader leadership
ship leadership to the state and the UF.
Friday, the day of the Blue Key
Banquet, was the day set aside
by the Florida State Legislature
as a day of recognitionior Weils
achievements.
Dr. Weil, now working with the
J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
stepped as dean of the UF
College of Engineering last spring
after 25 years as engineering dean.
Three other UF faculty members
were recognized at the banquet
for contributions in research and
scholarly works -- Dr. Arthur
W. Combs, professor of education;
Dr. John V. McQuitty, UF
Examiner, and Dr. Max Ezra
Tyler, professor of bacteriology
and head of the department.
Dr. Combs came to the UF in
1954 from Syracuse University,
where he served as psychological
consultant to five Veterans
Administration Hospitals. While
at Syracuse, Dr. Combs acted as
chairman of the Joint Council of
New York State Psychologists.
Dr. Combs latest book, Per Perceiving,
ceiving, Perceiving, Behaving, Becoming: A
New Focus for Education, has
been judged one of the outstanding
books of 1962 in the field of
educational psychology.
Dr. McQuitty has been UF
Examiner since 1935. He also
serves as assistant registrar, and
is the father of the present
system of Florida Twelfth Grade
placement Tests.
Dr. Tyler came to the UF in
1953 after serving in the U.S.
War Department Chemical Corps.
Most of his research with that
department was of a classified
nature.
Martin To Talk
Dr. Thomas L. Martin, dean
of the UF College of Engineering,
will address the Society of Auto Automotive
motive Automotive Engineers (SAE) tonight
at 7:30 in Room 334 of the
engineering building.
Topic of Dean Martins speech
will be the GENESYS program.
All interested may attend.

MISS MILLER, 1963 HOMECOMING SWEETHEART

J
... the world before me,

the long brown path
before me
leading
*
wherever I choose.
c>
- Walt Whitman
'% J
. ' ' ' e-
What happens when you come to work for Southern Bell is up to you.
We offer opportunity. An atmosphere where u, ideas thrive. Time
to think them through and develop them. Openings for graduates in
many fields. If this is the kind of place you are looking for, why not
talk to Southern Bells representative. He will be on campus in the i
College Placement Office Octooer 29, 30 and 31, 1963.
Bell
... Growing ttidk He FutuXe

M0nday,0ct.28,1963 The Florida Alligator

Sweetheart
Is Beautiful
DorothY Miller
Im just thrilled to death,
said newly announced Homecoming
Sweetheart Dorthy Dee Miller.
Miss Miller, a junior nursing
major from Fort Lauderdale, was
named Homecoming Sweetheart at
Gator Growl Friday night. She
was sponsored by her sorority,
Delta Delta Delta.
The 20-year-old blonde is five
feet seven and weighs 122 pounds.
She is 37 -24- 36 and has blue
eyes.
I dont think its fair that
any of us should singled
out after everybody worked so
hard, Miss Miller said.
The other two finalists in the
Sweetheart contest were Paula
Hicks and Dee Anna Malaska. They
will reign as princesses in Miss
Millers court.
Miss Miller has been house
manager and historian of her
sorority, as well as serving as
a hostess at Religion -In Life
Week. She is a member of the
Florida Union (FIJ) Special
Projects committee.

Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alllgator Monday,Oct.2B,l963^

eattoyia^s
The Monday After
Homecoming 63, probably the biggest and best such affair ever,
without doubt the most exhausting, has left us too overwhelmed
and underslept to write more than a few lines. Only one terrifying
thought has enough energy to stir within our enfeebled brains; Today
is MONDAY. There is a whole week ahead, containing tests and
homework and deadlines and classes, but somehow the fact that it
is Monday is the unkindest cut of all.
Yet one ray of cheer illuminates what otherwise must be the
gloomiest atmosphere since the Black Hole of Calcutta, it was a good
weekend, a superb weekend filled with rare delights, a veritable
extravaganza of color, music and laughter. What more could anyone
ask (except, of course, that it be Tuesday as soon as possible)?
Not A New Practice

By EARL FISHER
UF Council For Higher Education
Bonding is an orderly means of
borrowing money for certain
situations, to be paid back over a
long period of time. The money
is acquired by selling bonds
through public bidding. They are
offered to the bidder asking the
lowest net interest cost (the
College Building Amendment sets
a figure of 4.5 per cent as the top
interest rate payable). According
to the present amendment, the
bonds are to be repaid through the
revenues derived from the utilities
gross receipts tax for a 50 year
period beginning January 1, 1964.
Any surplus of money from this
utilities tax after payment of debts
at the end of each fiscal year
will be placed in a trust fund and
used for direct payment of certain
projects or for redemption and
purchase of any outstanding bonds.
In few words, the bonding system
is a means of acquiring a large
amount of money in a short space
of time, requiring no new or
additional taxes, and yet, is a safe
plan to all concerned.
Bonding is not a new practice,
having been used by Florida twice
in the past with outstanding results.
The first bond issue occured as a
result of the inadequacy of
Floridas counties to meet road
construction needs after the
depression. The voters passed the
bond amendment and a tax was
issued on gasoline sales to retire
the bonds. To present, the fund
has been quite successful, far
surpassing its expected abilities.
The second crisis was in the
19505, when, due to the influx of
war babies into the elementary
and secondary schools, the
counties were again unable to meet
their capital outlay requirements,
this time in the field of new school
construction. The public, realizing
the imperativeness of the situation,
again approved the bonding
solution. These bonds were backed
by proceeds from the sale of motor
vehicle licenses.
Nor is Florida the only state
to approve of this means of
financing severe situations. At

CONSERVATIVE VIEWPOINT

By JOHN HANCOCK
Quite often, it seems, the more
a i son knows about a complex
system and the better acquainted
he is with its weaknesses, the
more skeptical of it he becomes.
After a study of the operation of
the internal combustion engine in
a physics course, a friend
remarked that he was now quite
sure that the automobile would
never work. It is common
knowledge that science has proved
that the bumble bee cannot fly,
according to the laws of gravity.
The same is true of an economic
system. Certain members of the
faculty who have thoroughly

present, the Stab of California
is utilizing the same type of bonding
procedure, and for the
advancement of higher education;
A similar referendum is also going
to be voted on by the people of
Ohio on Nov. 5 the same day
that Floridas public goes to the
polls;
When the state legislature
decided to use the utilities tax as
the source of revenue for the bonds,
it did not make an unwise, nor
simply theoretical choice. During
fiscal 1962-1963, the utilities tax
produced more than ten million
dollars. Based on this present
income level, Florida could quite
conceivably support a bond
program twice the size of the one
now planned. However, as an
additive safeguard, the amount of
bonds to be sold is specifically
limited by the amendment.
(Next article; Limitations and
safeguards in the College Building
Amendment.)

FOURTH IN A SERIES

Needed In Womens Education Information

The bachelors degree has been
the limit of formal education for
most college women. Their major
study choices have followed a con consistent
sistent consistent pattern for many years,
and always the relation of studies
and future successful paid work has
been obvious. A study, for example,
of the occupations of the June 1957
women college graduates within 6
months after their graduation
showed about 84 per cent in the
labor market -- 59 per cent in
teach i n g. Relation of choice of
studies to other life objectives
does, women tell us, exist; but
on this point documentation is not
so clear. For example, 30,000
college women from all types of
institutions, members of the
American Association of
University Women (AAUW) in 1948,
reported that they were satisfied
with the non-occupational
objectives they had set in college.
Many of them attributed their
satisfaction to course work, but
a close reading of the replies might
reassign many of the improved

American Institutions Proposals

investigated the workings of the
capitalist free enterprise system
are sure that it will not work.
They go so far as to attribute
its accomplishments to everything
from the Protestant Ethic to the
external threat of the American
Indian.
Far-fetched though they may
seem, these reasons for American
prosperity are proposed by the
American Institutions department,
and proposed in such a manner as
to make them appear to be fact
rather than conjecture.
We do not quarrel with their
right, in fact, their responsibility
to present any significant
viewpoint, what we beg to differ

H I M/m
PRO-GOLDWATER CARTOON
is the result of a promise we made to "Students for Goldwater" leader Jerry DeVane
to run his cartoon contribution in favor of Sen. Barry Goldwater, to counterbalance
the effect of Don Addis' recent cartoons against the senator. Barry, consider your yourself
self yourself avenged.

attitudes, values, and opinions to
other aspects of college life.
This then is what college women
are telling us they have succeeded
in achieving and what they want
to continue to have; Education; an
identity of their own; an increasing
share in what Americans value
most, a paid occupation; marriage
and children and family life; and a
citizens responsibilities. It is for
women with these goals and pros prospects
pects prospects that colleges and universities
should be directing their thinking
and analyzing and counting their
resources in preparation for an
answer to the question, What
better can we do'?
What resources are now
available to the colleges and
universities for providing the
education women must have? What
could become available? There
are a great many.
If iniormation were circulated
more widely. .
Educators in the fields of higher
education have learned the pattern
of able womens lives, and many

with them on is their- utilization
of a department of this university
for the of
argumentation representative of
this side alone.
The UF library is another
example of this type of activity.
When asked why so many of the
periodicals in the magazine racks
represented the viewpoint of the
labor philosophy, a librarian
answered, We are trying to
develop better labor relations in
Florida.
Everybody is for better labor
relations, but is it the job of our
university library, which is
supposed to serve as a storehouse
of knowledge, to act in behalf of

believe that it should be supported.
But there is still much to be done
byway of public enlightenment.
If information about womens lives
and obligations were thoroughly
circulated to the public, the alumni,
and the officials of institutions, it
would be surprising how quickly
attitudes would be affected and
changes made for the better. Thus
society and the college world would
be led to accept sympathetically

The Florida Alligator
~ W"
Editor-in-Chief David Lawrence Jr.
Managing Editor Bob Wilson
Sports Editor Walker Lundy
Editorial Page Editor John Askins
Layout Editor Ron Spencer
'City Editor Cynthia Tunstall
Copy Editor ji m Hammock
THE FLORID/ ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
the months of May, June, and July, when issue is published.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is entered as second class matter at
the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida.

the state in this area?
Getting off the subject for a
moment, the library instance
brings up an interesting point
relative to federal aid to
education, if the library is acting
in behalf of the state in its effort
to establish better labor relations,
what would be the consequences of
federal aid?
Its just a thought, but it would
seem that if all universities were
receiving aid from a central
government, a central agency
would have little difficulty in
establishing any cause or idea
which the libraries would support.
Its not just a thought in Russia;
its fact.

suggestions for new patterns of
womens education and
employment, and in turn both would
set about following them.
Already some changes have been
made. Many educators, recognizing
the heavy manpower demands, have
welcomed the older woman student,
both undergraduate and graduate.
Out of this has come a new
educational pattern, the
continuing education movement.

But if text books and professors
represent only one side of the
liberal-conservative picture,
especially in a required course
which carries four credit hours,
the situation becomes more
complicated. It is cause for alarm.
People talk of the fad of con conservatism
servatism conservatism on American
campuses and laugh at the
students who profess it. It I s
possible, however, and more
probable that this is not the
beginning of a conservative fad
but the end of a liberal one, and
that the American institutions
Department is among the dying
embers of the blaze of
centralization.



History
EDITOR: \
October 28, 1956: The United
Nations Security Council meets
to consider the uprising of the
Hungarian people against Soviet
domination.
November 2, 1956: The new
prime Minister of a free Hungary,
Imre Nagy, tells the United Nations
of Soviet military buildup and of
Soviet intervention.
November 4, 1956; The United
Nations General Assembly asks
the Soviet Union to end its inter intervention
vention intervention on Hungarian territory.
November 9, 1956: Similar
exhortation as above made by the
United Nations Security Council
to the Soviet Union.
November 12, 1956; The United
Nations General Assembly
declares violation of the Hungarian
political independence by the Soviet
Union.
January 8, 1957: A special
commission is created to study
the Hungarian Case and submit
it to the United Nations.
September 14, 1957: The United
Nations General Assembly
approves the case submitted by
the commission and confines that
the regime presided over by J.
Kadar has been imposed by force
upon the Hungarian people by the
Soviet Union.
December 12, 1958; The United
Nations General Assembly
denounces the execution of Irme
Nagy by the imposed J. Kadar
government and forms another
commission to study the
Hungarian Case. This time
the commission is presided over
by Sir Leslie Munro.
December 9, 1959; The United
Nations General Assembly
deplores the situation and the lack
of attention Karars government
is giving to United Nations
resolutions.
December 18, 1961 and
December 18, 1962: Recommenda Recommendation
tion Recommendation from the United States for
Secretary General U Thant to study
the Hungarian Case.
May, 1963: Memorandum from
the United States prepared by the
State Department to consider the
convenience of establishing normal
relations with Radars
government.
This is history and history is
funny. we have a lot to learn
and a lot to see yet.
Hungarians fought for freedom
and the representatives of the free
world turned their backs and gave
official recognition to the
oppressor.
We Cubans hope not to see the
day of a recognized Communist
Cuban regime in the free world.
But at a time when smiles are
exchanged back and forth while
others die in Vietnam, Laos,
Berlin, Latin America and Cuba,
anything can happen.
Emilo De Cardenos
7EGA
Machine
EDITOR:
In Joe Schebs criticism of my
defense of a deterministic
philosophy, he states, It is almost
obvious that most of us know we
ARE responsible, in at least a
substantial measure, for our
decisions and actions. I would
lil to ask, what makes this so
obvious? is it not possible that
Mr. Scheb believes this because
of the multitude of information
that he has received in his life,
and the power of reasoning his
brain has developed?
This leads us to the conclusion
that there is no more purpose
in holding a man responsible for
his wrong action than for holding
a computer responsible for making
a mistake. It is obvious the reason
for the computers mistake is that
either it was fed the wrong data
or its mechanism was faulty. The
A

human being is a living organizm
possessing emotions and feelings
completely distinguishing him
from the typical computer. But,
all the evidence tends to show that
at least the decision making factor
of the human being can be likened
to a machine in that its only criteria
for decision are the innate ability
of the brain and the information
placed into that brain.
Just what are the implications
of this philosophy? it first of
all does not suggest that there is
no purpose to criticism or punish punishment
ment punishment of a wrong action, it does
follow that these two devices should
only be used for the purpose of
preventing the recurrence of the
wrong and not as an end in itself.
This philosophy makes no denial
of a good and bad or a right
and wrong. It claims simply that
a human being can be held no more
responsible for his choice between
the two than Pavlovs dogs could
keep from watering at the mouth.
Alan Levin, 3AS
Inspection
EDITOR:
When considering the question
of racial differences, some rather
interesting aspects are revealed
after careful inspection.. For
instance, the segregationist will,
on the one hand, claim that Negroes
are all right if kept in the proper
perspective. Yet he can't accept
the blow to his own personal ego
which results from the possibility
that the Negro race will somehow
raise itself above the environment
which the white man has so
generously provided.
Lest there be some disagree disagreement,
ment, disagreement, permit me to point out that
the white man has not openly
and deliberately caused the
atmosphere of the Negro to be
what it is, but rather has done
it in an indirect manner. It
seems more feasible to me for
the Negro to withdraw into his
,
. ill S
g#i fg# ****'*
BAM p|||l J|J|
SPECIAL SUMMER
. RATES STILL
IN EFFECT!
World
Travel Service
808 W< Univ. Ave.
Phone FR 6-4641

FLORIDA Atlantic Uni University
versity University at Boca Ration is
a university in name only.
It has yet to open its
doors.
It is still constructing
its basic campus.
Yet this newest fixture
in the scheme of Floridas
institutions of higher
learning already has pro projected
jected projected a student enrollment
of 10,000 by 1970.
We cite FAU simply as
a symbol of the cause which
brought the news media of
Florida and hundreds of
distinguished citizens to together
gether together at Tampa last
Saturday to kick off the
campaign of Citizens for
Floridas Future.
That future will be dim
indeed if the youngsters

own private world, free from the
discriminating eye of the white,
if he is to maintain his own posi position
tion position as a man. Now he is
criticized by the white man for
not conforming to the white mans
standard; yet, when he attempts
to take on the responsibility of
the white mans culture, he is
thwarted and discouraged at every
turn.
What, then, is the Negro to do?
Should he withdraw and retain his
status quo, or should he assert
himself and attempt to accept the
white mans way of life? In my
opinion, this is precisely the situa situation
tion situation that the Negro is attempting
to evaluate. What should he do?
We are concerned with this
question today because there are
some members of our student body
who are colored.
I say, therefore, that this
problem has meaning for each of

VHj OBOQp
.*r wjttL '
ggpp
Does a man really take unfair advantage of women
when he uses Mennen Skin Bracer?
All depends on why he uses it. il£l££
Most men simply think Menthol-Iced Skin Bracer is the best wfamiM
after-shave lotion around. Because it cools rather than burns.
Because it helps heal shaving nicks and scrapes. Because it
helps prevent blemishes. mmmmm!^
So who can blame them if Bracers crisp, long-lasting aroma f |V| skin bracer 1
just happens to affect women so remarkably? wwk
Os course, some men may use Mennen Skin Bracer because iH
of this effect. fLs §M
How intelligent! i£3> mmS^^SSO^I
A-

Best From Other Papers

Monday/0ct.28,1963 The Florida Alligator

who knock on the doors of
two- score colleges and
universities in the
Septembers of the 1960s
find that there is no room
for them.
In the process of time
they have become the
potential college students
who were in kindergarten
when Floridians went to
the polls 11 years ago and
voted $l6O million in bond
money to build public
school classrooms for
them.
THE so called College
Building Amendment is No.
2 on the state ballot for
November 5.
It will levy no new taxes
to raise the initial $75
million needed for college
and university buildings for

iis now today more than
ever before, what should the Negro
do? We are the majority, the
rational, intellectual, sophisti sophisticated
cated sophisticated majority; it is our decision
to make. What is your decision?
Bob Downev. 2UC
TOE QXToR/
VYAnTs Yoon
...FOR GATOR GIRL
mm I _ii I iip..Li.... i in i i -i r- - >

the next two years and
authorize SSO million more
in bonds for the succeed succeeding
ing succeeding two years.
Instead, it will divert
revenues from the present
gross receipts tax on public
utilities.
It is less than a half halftruth
truth halftruth to say that this
program will cost the tax taxpayer
payer taxpayer nothing. The utilities
tax has been going into the
general fund. If it is
replaced, the general fund
will have to seek new re resources.
sources. resources.
Any way it is reckoned,
however, the cost per
capita would be only about
$1 a year.
Is Floridas future worth
that much? Yes, we think,
and more.
...The Miami Herald

AVWWW WH m
Employed Women.
Offered Cash
Assistance
Employed women in this area
are offered cash loans on
signature only. Many women are
taking advantage of this offer
by Marion Finance Co. You can \
repay a $109.24 loan by install installments
ments installments of only $ll.OO per month,
of course Marion Finance has
other loan plans up to S6OO with
repayment of only $34.39 per
month. A phone call to
FR 6-5333, or a visit to our
office is all thats required. .
do it now.
MARION FINANCE CO.
222 W. Univ. Ave. FR 6-5333
Geo. L. Ellis, Mgr.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator M0nday,0ct.28,1963

GATOR CLASSIFIED

For Sale

SCUBA DIVING Equipment and
Misc. diving items. No reasonable
offer refused, contact Ron Crist.
6-7581 until 6:00 p.m. (A-35-ts-c).
TABLE MODEL 58 Zenith, 21
S3O. FR 6-5988 after 3 p.m.
213 S. E. 2nd Place. (A-34-3t-c).
FOR SALE Two ampex tape
recorders: Model 1270, 4-track
$550. Model 960, 2-track, $250.
Also two Shure Mikes SSO each.
Call Irving FR 2- 5422.
(A-33-3t-c).
1959 LAMBRETTA Motor Scooter.
Runs real good, very reasonable.
Call Gary Stiller, 2-9490, between
6:00 and 7:00 p.m. Pi-Lam House
(A-32-st-c).
Ay
Merle
Curt Jurgenscolor
S wJ-OVEW f
t Ipesirel f
Hear Sammy Davis Jr.
Sing "Katherin's Theme"
i
_ u .,
, -
r^Mv!yi9iiviw
Last 2 Times-2 color hits
open 6:30; show at 7:00
FIRST AREA SHQWjNG
regular low 1 st-run price
Pat Nancy
BOONE KWAN
color shown Ist & last
*TH6 MAIN
attraction
2nd smash color thriller
fang & claw killefs stalk
the city streets j
' SLACK ZOO" |
=- t -**i '' mm*\

ILg* The Mightiest Motion PictureO^^m^^X
XjfIECHNI I R KIRK DOI)GLfIS JAMES MASON PAUL LUKAS PETER LORRE If

HORSE FOR SALE. Gentle, fast,
gilding for hunting or general
riding. Not gun shy. First $150.00
takes him. GR 5-5442 Melrose,
Florida. (A-36-lt-p).
NEW 50 by 10 MOBILE HOMES.
2 bedroom $2995. Payment low as
$52.40 a month. Why pay rent
when you can pay yourself. See
us at Federal Quality Mobile
Homes. Located at city limits
north on 441. (A-35-st-c).
1956 HUDSON HORNET, 4 DR. P.S.,
P. 8., air-conditioned, A.T. out outstanding
standing outstanding condition $385. or 1960
Rambler American 4 door, radio,
heater one owner $865. Apt. 283-11
Corry Village. (A-35-3t-c).

Autos

MUST SELL 1960 2 DR CORVAIR
Sedan. Excellent condition. New
tires, new seat covers, phone
2 5521 after 5:30 p.m. Bea
Hartman. (G-35-3t-c).
59 RENAULT DAUPHINE. Must
sell. Good condition $250. Call
FR 2-5489. (G-34-st-c).
1959 CHEV. IMPALA Convertible.
Fully equipped. Any reasonable
offer. 1824 N. W. 2nd Ave. Apt.
4. FR 6-4733. (G-33-st-c).
1960 RED MG A Roadster. Wire
wheels. Good condition. $995. FR
6-0084. (G-33-st-c).
MUST SELL -1962 IMPALA
Convertible. Black, red interior,
V -8, automatic, power steering,
brakes, radio, heater. Excellent
condition. FR 2-6857 or FR 2-
0356. (G-33-st-c).
"
United Rent-All
Party & Banquet Equip
Rollaway Beds Tools
Trucks, Trailers, Tow
Bars.
625 N.W. Bth Ave.
FR 6-2835 I
I HEELS put on in S minutasl
d SOLES put on in lSminutos §
I modern^shoe!
Macros* from Ist notional bonk |
Leave Your Car For
Service
While Attending
Classes
KUYKENDALL'S
PURE Oil
Service Station
22 N.W. 13th Street
Cracked Eggs ~ 3 doz sl.lO

Services /

SPECIAL CARE FOR INFANTS.
Experienced, can furnish
references. Have bed, playpen in
comfortable home. 3919 N. W. 20th
Ter. 2-2982. (M-36-st-c).
BAND for hire. The Continentals
5 piece Combo. Will play anywhere,
anytime. Special rates to
Fraternities. Call Harold
Cunningham. FR 6-7052 after
3 p.m. (M-29-10t-c).
WILL CARE FOR Children in my
home. Prefer ages 2or older.
Phone 2 1029. Put this number
away for future reference.
(M-34-3t-c).
FOR A CHANGE OF PACE, Come
Horseback Riding at Lake Wauberg
Riding Stables,Tumbleweed Ranch.
Hay Rides and Night Trail Rides.
Student operated. 1/2 Mi. North of
Lake Wauberg. Reservations
and free transportation. Call
466-9295. (M-8-68t-c).
NESTORS TV, RADIO, HI FI
SERVICE. Tubes checked free.
Free Estimates. Next to Florida
Bookstore parking lot. 1627 N.W.
Ist Ave. Phone FR 2 7326.
(M-11-mwf-p).

Lost 6l Found

LOST Straw Pocketbook in area
of 1200 West University Avenue.
Lost during homecoming parade.
Call 6-3261, ext. 2788 between
8:00 4;30. Name inside bag
Marsha Neff. (L-36-2t-p).
LOST Light brown Business
English book with 2 photographs.
Call 2-4378. Reward. Barbara
Klement. (L-35-2t-c).
OVERSEAS OPPORTUNITIES. .
for qualified people in Rural
Development and Education,South Education,Southeast
east Education,Southeast Asia. International Voluntary
Services, 1903 N Street,
Washington D. C. (E-35-3t-p).

For Refit

SMALL 2 Bedroom, air
conditioned home with carport.
Fully furnished wall to wall
carpeting and very private and
quiet. Call Don Blumor or Jim
Brenner 2-6576. (B-36-lt-p).
CHILDLESS COUPLE, or two
students to rent furnished apt.
in Colonial Manor Apts. 1/2 block
from University. Come, phone or
write Scott Keller, 1216 S. W. 2nd
Ave., 372-2722. (B-27-ts-c).
APARTMENT Furnished, air
conditioned. Like a small home
near campus. Also room or share
private comfortable home with
lovely garden. 376-0410.
(B-32-st-c).
/

===== FROM THE SIDELINES =====
Homecoming Great-
Except Saturday
Sports Editor
Subtract Saturday afternoons two and one-half hour Florida Field
party and Homecoming, 1963, was a weekend to end them all.
Everyone cooperated to produce the best Homecoming yet, from
Hurricane Ginny who stayed home, all the way to the fireworks
people who stole the show at Gator Growl Friday night.
Only ones who didnt do their share were LSUs Tigers and the
game officials.
LSU spoiled it by beating the Gators 14-0 Saturday. The officials
could have gotten the spirit better by giving Gator Larry Dupree
that first down on LSUs three yard-line.
This was the third straight year LSU hasnt let Florida score
on them. It gets harder to take every time.
The Sunshine Patriots have already begun identifying themselves
to us again. Its the same people whom We were looking for but
couldnt find last week. To them we say, See you at the airport
Saturday night. f
The Fans Were There
The University of Florida student body took a step towards the big
leagues Saturday with their conduct at the game. We compliment
them on a job well done.
Granted, the LSU team could still hear their signals.
But granted also, the Florida student body made more noise than
we have heard from the east stands in quite a while. They yelled at
the beginning and most of them were still yelling when it was over -
and for the Gators too.
We congratulate them on a good effort. We feel like the Gators
effort was as good. They were beaten but we were not ashamed of
them.
We were as proud of them as always.
The Florida cheering section is on the right road. Miricles are
impossible but improvement is not. And improvement we saw
Saturday.
Homecoming Scenes
THINGS WE SAW OR HEARD ABOUT--The ticket taker on
the student side who was selling ticket stubs for $2 before the game.
A stub wouldnt get you a seat but it would get you in the stadium...
A girl standing just outside the student gate asking her date, We
need I.D. cards? What are they? ...Secretary of State Tom Adams
who had trouble convincing the Pinkerton detective on duty that he
belonged in the Presidents section... The LSU band whose cheers
at the end of Gator Growl were drowned out by a thunderous Gator
Bait cheer from Florida fans...
Gator Larry Duprees plunge for a key first down on LSUs 3 1/2
yard-line that we think he made but the officials didnt... Tiger
Don Schwabs one-yard leap that the refs said was a touchdown
that we say wasnt...
The plane who flew overhead during the game advertising Barry
Goldwater and cornmeal... Quote of the Week from Floridas Frank
Lasky, when asked if he thought he was ready for full-time playing
status again said, Ask the coaches....
The better than usual halftime show by both the LSU and Florida
bands .. .The absence of individual fraternity cheers during the game.
Were glad...
Our Last One
This is our last day with The Florida Alligator. Our resignation,
submitted Thursday, is effective today.
Our very sincere thanks go to Mrs. Martha Williams, our Girl
Friday in the sports publicity office; Dave Berkowitz, the most able
assistant one could ask for; and our staff of sports writers, whom we
consider on of the best.
Good or bad, we have tried to do the best job.possible every day
in these pages.
We will no longer have our name connected with The Florida Alligator
but we will continue to read the sports pages to see what Sports
Editor Dave Berkowitz and his staff have to report about the Gators.

GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS
SELL

>
At
The 13th Street
BARBER
SHOP
with these barbers to.
serve you:
JAMES HALL
AL SANDERS
CHARLIE PHILMAN
WELCOME STUDENTS
215 N.W. 13th Street



% M m Jp JHjk J
afSa-^--."allslfr **? v vl< '. v a
HAL SEYMOUR
v
...booms one of his punts during Saturday's game. He
kicked four of them for a 46 yard average.

Teen Beats
Booters, 4-2
Georgia Tech handed the UF
Soccer Club a 4-2 defeat, its first
of the season, Saturday at Fleming
Field.
The match was the third in as
many years in which the UF found
itself on the short end of a Florida-
Tech battle. Tech is also the only
team which has beaten Florida
more than once.
They were a better team than
we were, Florida Coach Alan
Moore said of the Yellow jackets.
Tech meanwhile remains
unbeaten by Florida, and has com compiled
piled compiled a 16-1 record since the
squads formation three years ago.
Tom Vanderland scored first for
Tech, with 10 minutes gone in the
first half. Silvo Vignali followed
with a goal for Florida. The first
half ended in a 1-1 tie.
According to Moore, the Florida
clubs defense lapsed during the
second half and Tech riddled the
UF goal for their other three
points.
The Gators were unable to
penetrate again until the last 40
seconds when Mario Leiva posted
the final score of the match.
HOW
TO SUCCEED
IN PRO BALL!
Jerry Lucas, one of the all-time
great college basketball stars, is
now a pro. In the December is-
SUt of SPORT magazine, you'll
find out what Lucas (and every
college star) has to learn to suc succeed
ceed succeed as a pro, as his former
roommate John Havlicck gives
him inside pointers on the NBA
and its stars... Plus the SPORT
spotlight is on college football,
with exciting photo reports on
George Mira, the nation's No. 1
college quarterback... Coach
John McKay of USC and Mel
Renfro of Oregon. SPORT cov covers
ers covers college sports in depth, and
you get behind-the-scenes cover coverage
age coverage on all pro sports. In Decem December
ber December SPORT youll also want to
[T a< Liston is Good For
Boxing, ai j exclusive article by
Rocky Marciano. SPORT mag magazine
azine magazine keeps you apace of all
events on the sports scene...with
authoritative coverage, sharp
analysis, informative profiles and
action-packed photos... Get
December
SPORT
Favorite magazine of the sports
stars and the sports minded!
NOW ON SALE!

4,
fe Assignment:
|K gear up for more
|Mk goln low!
r'dK/% Result: All 3-speed manual
if transmissions In 1
\ Ford-built cars with V-Bs ;
now are fully synchronized
in * h iorw d # ** r
P '' fak | RHINOS YOU TTSR-SOICT CARS

Fans Are Disappointed

By GLENN LANEY
Os The Gator Staff
Florida, Field bulged at the
seams Saturday as 48,000-plus
fans streamed into the stands
to see their beloved Gators try
to take the LSU Tigers by the
tail.
They were disappointed.
There appeared to be no lack
of enthusiasm on the part of
Florida fans as the stands
rocked to the chants of Gator

Ga. Date Tickets Still $5
. x ;

Date tickets for the UF-University of Georgia
football game in Jacksonville, Nov. 9, will be sold
for $5, assistant athletic director Percy Beard
said last week.
The reason for the $5 tickets is that in the UF'
contract with Georgia, there is, atGeorgias request,
no concession to student dates, Coach Beard said.
The annual UF-Georgia game is considered
a UF home game, Beard said, although played in
Jacksonville every year. The UF athletic department
pays $2.50 per person for each UF student attending

Monday, 0ct.28,1963 The Florida Alligator

Bait" and other cheers. But
Florida couldnt mount the
scoreboard and went down to
defeat for the second time this
year.
Everyone had come to see the
new* Florida team which had
humbled mighty Alabama and
run away from outmanned Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt in ther last two outings.
Such was not to be the case.
LSU didnt have the hom
field advantage, but it seemed
as if some didn't want Florida

the game. The Georgia students eacn pay
for. their tickets, plus the additional $5 for date
tickets.
The UF-Georgia game is the only game not
played either at home or as the other teams
home game, Beard said. Accordingly, there is the
increase in price of date tickets, even though the
game is considered a UF home game.
At all other away games, date ticket!* are $5,
Beard said. Reciprocally, other teams coming here
to play must pay sr for their date tickets.

to have it either. Before the
game, a referee came over to
the Florida head cheerleader
and asked him if he would keep
the fans quiet when LSU was
down at the goal lines.
The head cheerleaders reply
was, They dont do that at their
field. *
Finally he agreed that he
would not lead any cheers while
LSU was threatening.
The Tigers growled while the
Gators stewed.

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator M0nday,0ct.28,1963

No Points, No Victory, UF Finds

3§ ft
y J
:;I? : y ''*.^Bliii&
js|ra& ggpr Mmtsg jr v,
IL f|
'HAVE A SEAT'
. . says L S U defender
Charles Moore as he pre prepares
pares prepares to down Gator half halfback
back halfback Haygood Clarke

Tiger Coach
'Real Proud

By DAVE BERKOWITZ
Assistant Sports Editor
It was a big day for LSU coach
Charles McClendon and his corps
of battered Bengals Saturday.
Im real, real proud of the way
the boys played, reported
McClendon whose Tigers started
the game with three of their
four backfield regulars on the
bench with injufies.
Weve had several injuries,
but Im not crying about it. It
was our first day game, but we
held up well under the heat and
beat a fine football team in the
process.
We came up with the big plays
on third and fourth downs,
McClendon said. We didnt try
for the home run play, but just
played hard consistant football.
Our offense didnt have many

.fe^^S^^M^Bwll3P'.PJli^^Wi^^^^^ y * ^'|# : *.***# -
* C'V-*.'* x v
: %*%' 'X .v
.-'V * ni^^ t '.io.'..- ---; 'V .-:
LOUISIANA STATE TOUCHDOWN
..is shown here being scored by Tiger fullback Don Schwab, (with ball in circle).

You cant win if you dont score.
If any Florida Gators werent acquainted with this basic football
fact before Saturday, they found it out the hard way from Louisiana
States strong Tigers in a two-hour lesson in Florida Field.
The result was a 14-0 Southeastern Conference victory for LSU
and a sad Homecoming note for the Gators.
Florida allowed the Tigers only two real opportunities to score
in the whole game, and Coach Charles McClendons Bayou Bengals
accepted both times for their 14 point total.
The Gators, in turn, received four invitations to score on a silver
platter from LSU but* couldnt produce when they needed to the most.
Once, the Gators charged down to the LSU 3 1/2 yard-line but the
Tiger defense dug a row of fox holes there and Florida fell in.
LSU used a recovered Gator fumble and an intercepted pass to good
use for their scores.
A crowd of 48,000 fans--the largest ever crammed into Florida
Field - looked on as Florida repeatedly tested a rugged LSU defense
to no avail.
After the game, head Gator Ray Graves, prespiring and cigar-puff cigar-puffing
ing cigar-puffing called the Tigers forward wall the strongest line well play
against this year. We got a good effort from our boys, it was a good
football team that beat us today.
The bull Gator said the game went about like he expected, adding,
but we needed to score to put some pressure on them.
Graves compared LSUs line to that of Alabama, which the Gators
upset 10-6 two weeks ago, calling the Tigers the stronger of the two.

chances at the goal, but we
managed to score every time the
chance arose. That was the
difference they had the ball more
but couldnt make the big play.
We rushed (Tom) Shannon
extra heavily because of his pass
completion average. Our defense
had an opportunity to defend the
goal line more in this game than
any other this season.
Me clendon commended the
mannerly attitude of the Florida
fans. He said that with as many
fans as there were on the side sidelines
lines sidelines there was definitely a chance
of a free-for-all fight erupting.
The boys wanted to win this
and they gave a 100 per cent
account of themselves on the
practice field this week as well
as in the game. They were a little
tense and excited before the game
started.

Alabamas offense couldnt get
the clutch play against us and we
couldnt get it against LSU, he
said. We got the effort from the
boys that we got against Alabama
but it just wasnt as cohesive a
team effort.
He lauded LSUs opportunist opportunisttype
type opportunisttype football and said that was
the difference in the outcome.
Their offense wasnt spec spectacular
tacular spectacular but they didnt make many
mistakes and capitalized on ours,
he said. We couldnt take
advantage when we got- our
chances.
He called Tiger end Bill Truax
a thorn in our side all day,
both offensively and defensively.
Truax, a 235-pound, 6-foot, 5
inch senior flankman, deflected
a Tom Shannon pitch-out in the
early fourth quarter and fell on
the ball to silence the Gators
final scoring attempt.


ALMOST, BUT NOT QUITE
...enough for a first down is Gator halfback Larry
Dupree. Dupree attempted to plunge through the LSU
defense on fourth and one, but failed to make the
needed yardage.
Cats Quiet Gators,
Sans UF Excuses

A quiet atmosphere prevailed in
the Florida dressing room after
Saturdays invasion of the Tigers
from Baton Rouge.
It could have been Republican
headquarters after an Alabama
gubernatorial election. Things
were that still.
Florida players dressed quickly
after the game. Most of the Gators
were not in the mood for talking
but the ones who did offer
explanations of the game, did not
make excuses. They were quick
UM Freshman
Edgel)F,22-18
MIAMI (Special) The passing
arm of Miamis Bob Biletnikoff
made the difference Friday night
in the Orange Bowl when the
Hurricane frosh edged the Baby
Gators 22-18 before 25,000 fans.
Although each squad scored
three touchdowns,, the Miamians
were successful on two of their
three conversion attempts while
the Baby Gatos failed on all of
their extra point tries.
The winning touchdown came
with 1:57 left in the third quarter
when Biletnikoff combined with
Don Clancy on a 60-yard pitch.
At the time Florida was leading
18-16. The Baby Hurricanes failed
on the conversion attempt but the
22-18 score stood up for the
remainder of the battle.
In all, Biletnikoff completed 14
if 20 passes, good for 263 yards.
Three of his tosses to Clancy
vere good for 146 yards.
Baby Gator quarterback Steve
Spurrier proved himself capable
n the passing game by completing
0 of 18 passes for 123 yards and
wo touchdowns. He scored the
hird Florida touchdown on a
hree-yard burst over tackle.
Floridas Jack Card, 180-pound
.inebacker from Coral Gables, was
voted outstanding lineman in the
game while Biletnikoff copped the
outstanding back award.

to acknowledge the brilliant efforts
of the LSU players.
Members of Floridas forward
wall agreed that LSUs line play
was the toughest they had
encountered all season.
They hit harder than Alabama
although they werent ?s quick,
Dennis Murpny said. Id have
to say that theyre the hardest
hitting team Ive every played
against, he continued.
Sophomore end Barry Brown
felt that LSUs line play was good.
Everyone in their interior line
was real tough, Brown remarked.
Members of the Gator coaching
staff applauded the play of Coach
Charlie McClendons crew.
Florida Coach Gene E llenson
said that the Tiger interior line
is as good as any in the country.
E llenson felt the deciding factor
in the game was the ability of the
Tigers to come up with the clutch
play when they needed it.
They got the yardage and
opened up the holes when they
needed them and we didnt, he
stated.
Offensive Coach Pepper Rodgers
sang the praises of the Louisiana
intruders.
Theyve got a good football
team, he remarked, and I think
that the only thing that will keep
them from being a great one is the
lack of a good kicker.
Rodgers pointed out that the
Gators moved the ball offensively
better than in past years against
LSU. Final statistics showed that
the two squads were practically
even on paper with Florida gaining
156 yards overall -- three yards
more than LSU.
A sports writer suggested that
perhaps the Tigers werent as
injury -riddled as they had claimed
before the game. Rodgers nodded
as if in agreement although it didnt
appear that his mind was tuned
in on the question.
It was the third year in a row
that his offensive charges had
failed to dent the LSU end zone
and next weeks enemy another
Tiger of the Auburn variety
was waiting in the wings.