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5 1! r :tra meâ€¢ . to University Of South Florida Campus Edition SEVENTY-FIRST YEAR-No. 3Jfi Roundup of Events Jampa TAMPA, FLORIDA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 196-1 Debate for SA Presidential Candidates Thursday, Free Hour PRICE FIVE CENTS Formal Campaign Speeches Scheduled Next Week Formal campaign speeches of candidates for student association offices are scheduled Tuesday, Feb. 11, with elections to be held the day after. Three polling stations will be set up on campus, according to Max Hudson, parliamentary authority. Tentative locations of these machines will be Argos Center, UC Gallery Lounge and FH 147. In case a run-off is necessary, it will be held Feb. 14 and formal installation and assumption of duties by new officers will be Feb. 17. In the race for president Bob Ashford has an nounced a 21-point platform. Charlie Money said he will have a multi-page platform out soon. In a rundown of recent speeches, both Ashford and Money have said they favored the creation of a judicial branc.l) of the SA. Money also pointed out that administratively, the "span of control in the executive branch is too wide and the appointment of a cabinet to remedy this is a necessity." Concerning salaries, Ashford said he did not believe in them "because such offices constitute a service, not a job." He said if offered a salary he French Diplomat T !!e of France at New Orleans, Jacques Liget-Bilair, will appear in the TA Thursday, Feb. 13. His topic will be French Politics Since 1958. Liget-Bilair will be on cam pus all day Thursday, and a reception will be given for him at 2:30 p.m. in the UC ballroom. The program is sponsored by the French club but all are Invited to attend, according to Kay MacKay, club president. .. . /1 would donate it to a scholarship fund. Money said the question of a salary would have to be decided by the legislature. Both candidates disagree on the em ph as is which should be placed on student polls. Money said that the opinion poll is "only one of a number of administrative tools available." He places higher priority on the image of USF as seen by the general public. Ashford said the fundamental duty of student government is to represent students and that poll ing has been the only means to accomplish this so far. In other SA news the legislature moved to re duce the minimum academic load for president and vice president in an emergency meeting last week. If passed, the constitutional amendment will allow the two top officers to take a minimum of nine hours per trimester instead of 12-as is now required by Section 4.1 of the SA constitution. Since this will entail amending the constitu tion , it will have to be passed by two-thirds of the legislature in their regular meeting Thursday and then voted on by the students in the Feb. 12 elec tions. Proponents of the amendment said it would enable the president and vice president to make higher grades and devote more time to their of fices. In other action vice president Myrle Grate ap pointed a committee to investigate the campus news paper for its alleged bias. Michael Foerster, editor of the Campus Edition, told the legislators that such a move was "purely political." " We regard such an investigation as an attempt to intimidate the paper. The student association has wanted to control the newspaper for several years, but we are an independent organization." The committee has no power to take any action other than just investigation, according to Dr. Her bert J. Wunderlich, dean of student affairs, Earlier Grate had erroneously said the committee would BOB ASHFORD CHARLIE MONEY have the power to subpoena witnesses. * * * In Race Planned
THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday . February 3 , 1964 -----a---Campus Edition Editorial Page Make It More Ethi,cal When the reins of the student association turn over next week, we hope the new officers will initiate a changes to make the opera tion of the SA more ethical. Needed changes in the rules committee certainly s t a n d out. After the confused atmosphere and the dubious circumstances which surrounded their decisions last week, the SA owes it to the student body to correct such wrongs. It may have arrived at a just decision , but in the words of Dean Herbert Wunderlich , "It doesn't look so good." We agree, and a change is definitely needed. In the first place , it doesn't seem that the rules committee's de cision really counts when the presi dent can take matters in his own hands and make the decision. We feel this was not the best or the wisest move and that it can be construed as unconstitutional. Sec tion 6.1.3 of the SA constitution states that one of the purposes of the rules committee is "to inter pret the constitution ." It is true, however, that they finally did con cur with SA president Roscoe Davidson the day after he made his decision . Another unconstitutional move was made by Myrle Grate when . he appointed a member to the rules committee the night before a cru cial vote on the eligibility of one of the presidential candidates . Members of the rules committee can only be chosen by the Execu tive Council and the Legislature (Section 6 . 1.4 of the SA constitu tion), not by the vice president. Besides being unconstitutional , Grate's action was questionable since the appointee is a roommate of one of the presidential candi dates the same candidate which had appealed to the committee for the revote . The constitution makes no men tion of possible appeals of decisions made by the rules committee. Therefore, when candidates want to appeal a rules committee deci sion, they must resubmit it to the rules committee. The establishment of a judicial branch would probably be the best solution to this problem, and such a department could hear other ap peals from the entire association. Hopefully, too, it would erase the dubious practices some of our "politicians" em ploy . Because the Campus Edition is trying to expose these questionable practices the SA legislature has established a committee to investi gate the paper . Though it is the right of any or ganization to investigate any other organization, the Campus Edition feels that the investigation is being used as a political tool to intimidate the paper . This newspaper reaffirms its goals stated in the Sept. 9 issue of trimester I , and wishes to remind the SA that we are not under their control , and , therefore , not their puppet. As we pointed out in the Sept. 9 editorial, the Campus Edi tion is " .. . an independent paper which serves as a battleground of experience for the staff, not a propaganda machine." Since that editorial the staff has tried to maintain the highest standards of journalism, and . no amount of intimidation from the SA or any other organization can make us lose sight of these standards: City Planners Forget Car Size When Marking Parking Places By DIANE SMITH of the Campus Staff City planners always forget to observe the size of American cars when mapping out parking place. For some obscure reason their allotments are al ways marked out for something between a Sprite and a roller skate. This is not a tragedy if one happens to own a foreign or domestic economy car, but when any of the Fisher Body products are put into action there is woe in store for women drivers. ONE POLICE officer, who was en joying a good laugh at the efforts of a female shopper trying to squeeze her convertible into a Vespa-scaled space, commented as follows: "It's not the city's fault," he said. "The reason she can't make it is her sense of distance . Look at her. She's eying that curb like it was the Berlin Wall. Watch this ... " There was a crunching screech of metal and the officer shoo k his head . "Walt 'til her husband sees that repair bill," he predicted. "MY WIFE does it all the time," he continued. "I come home after a hard day of arresting jaywalkers and there she i s, trying to hide her car behind the rhododendrons. "When I ask her what's wrong, she just smiles and says she had a little, bltty accident . W hi c h," he added , "usually means a little, bitty bill for a couple of hundred bucks." Letters to the Editor By this time the shopper had man aged to get one fin and part of a fender in the space and was wearing a look which could only be described as battle fatigue. The officer leaned against a sign and pointed at the struggling car. " Now, if they didn't concentrate on it so much" he resumed, "they wouldn't have half so much trouble. Look at the way she's staring at the yellow line, like it was the key .to Fort Knox or something . "AND NOTICE the way she hugs the steering wheel. She's lucky she didn't go through a win d ow that time." he squinted at the car and nodded with ap parent satisfaction. "This is the last time she's going to try it," he said. "See? . She's got her crash helmet on ." The s l i g h t 1 y battered convertible made a turn and circled, closing in for at least a three-point landing. There was a nerve-wracking moment when the right wheel swung over the curb, grazing a veteran and his trained Aardvark, but the driver made a quick recovery and the car stopped. THE DRIVER celebrated her victory by leaning against the dashboard and sobbing. The officer, looking like John Wayne a}Jout to offer sympathy to some one he'd just made a widow, strolled over to the car and tapped on the glass. Then he led the hysterical driver over to the sig n he'd been 1 e ani n g against, pointed to the "No Parking" notice and began to write a ticket. Article Not His, Says Grate As the first trimester was closing, an organization was accomplished that shall article appeared i.n the campus news-exert its influence upon forthcoming stu paper allegedly wntten by the Vice Pres-dent governments for times to come . To ident of the Student Association. The first list some of these: two paragraphs spoke vaguely of some A revised and more durable set of unmentioned accomplishments of t he le gby-laws were drawn up. islature; remainder written in even A permanent committee system was poorer diction was an attack upon some established. of the "old-time members" of the legi sThe student government records were lature. The article submitted to the paper brought up to date. by person or persons unknown (a n at-Channe.ls of communication were re-tempt to use my name to discredit inopened. dividuals in the upcoming election) was Routine legislature was attended to. in no way a fault of the editor who The major achievement of acquiring merely thought he was publishing an for students a greater voice in univer honest account by mys e lf. To give you sity affairs by gaining representation on some specifics as to the real accomplishadministration courtcils has almost been ments of the leg islature, I shall have to achieved. say no univers ity-shaking bill s or resolu-tions were passed. However, work and re-Myrle R. Grate Jr. SA Vice President The Campus Edition A special edition of The Tampa Times pub Jished weekly by journalism students of the University of South Florida. , 1\lember, Associated Collegiate Press EDITOR ................................... Michael Foerster Feature Editor .................................. Jackie Montes Cartoonist ....â€¢.â€¢..............â€¢............... Stephen Davis Advisor ..â€¢..â€¢â€¢ , â€¢â€¢.......................... A. T. Scroggins STAFF WRITERS Diane Bass Betty Linton Diana Byther Joseph Loudermilk Greta Dixon Laura Mandell Norma Harper Howard Marsee Robert Keehn Cliff Price Sandra Kirschner Robert Sanchez Dorothy Laker Louisa Tietz Oneta Wakeford Sue Stuart Lee Russell Leona Ehlert Sam Nuccio Kathleen Manetta Patricia Pulkrabek Phyllis Tarr Larry Vickers Jr. Pat Costianes Phillip Lucas Richard Oppel Jackie Montes Diane Smith Deadline for copy is 1 p.m. Wednesday for the following Monday edition. Offices are located in the University Center, Room 222, Extension 619. â€¢ I TR,IMESTER TRAUMA "Now this is what a campaign poster oughta look like." By USF Professor String Quartet Plays Orig ina 1 Com position Five Pieces for Seven Instru-given at 1:25 and 8:30 p.m. in ments , a composition by USF FH101 will also include String professor Theodore Hoffman , Quartet Opus fa, No. 3 by Lud will be featured in two conwig von Beethoven , and String certs tomorrow by the UniverQuartet in D mtnor by Franz sity String Quartet. Schubert. Schedule Of Events, Bulletins Theatre ... (Continued from Pare 1) ASCD Confab Teachers AtUSF FridaySome 400 Florida high school and college teachers will be on campus this week to discuss the various pressures on today's children and how these pres sures effect the school cur riculum. They will attend the annual winter conference of the Flor ida Association for Supervision and Curriculum Development Feb. 7-8 . Several Topics The program will include dis cussions on such topics as the demand for academic excel lence, the dilemma of conflict ing values, the explosion of knowledge, and the effect of cultural deprivation. Featured speakers at the USF conference will be Dr. Harold Drummond of the University of New Mexico, president-elect of ASCD, Pressures on Children and Youth; Dr. Harold Ben jamin of Southern Illinois A TALOS team member throws for a basket u n i v e r s 1 t y, Dimensions of against Beta IIW in an 1-M basketball game. Talos Educational Policies, and Dr. Ira won, 22-21.-(USF Photo) Gordon of the University of Florida, Changing Views of Sports News Children. .Preparations for Bike Race in Full Swing '1
WORLD SUGAR SHORT AGE OPENS DOORS TO ISLAND THE TAMPA TIMES, Monday, February 3 1964 19 U.S. Hails Embargo Despite Cuba T rode Spurts ' The Splendid View (EDITORS N 0 T E: Cuba's 1 The scarcity of sugar and its The amount of Cuban sugar the stunning changes in the has shown respectable succesâ€¢ recent bus deal with Britain, increasing value are the rea-1 exported to the free world inworld sugar market. ses," this source said. ATHENS Christmas cake church of St. George, the effect of a magic , floating island tem porarily moored in the space above Athens. and its negotiations with Spain sons. is the background: j creased only slightly last year Administration sources deny Al!hough the blacklist of shi.ps and other countries have indiTo begm with the Cuban 1436 000 to . 1963 1398 any complacency. They do em-tradmg with Cuba grew steadily cated a rebirth of its sup-sugar harvest was iarge through ' ' . ns m ' ' ., phasize, however, their belief longer through 1963, he said tlte posedly suffering economy. 1959, 1960 and 1961, Castro's 000 tons 10 1962. that the U.S. embargo policy total number of calls by free Mount Lycabettus, the highest point of Athens proper <909 feet above sea level, some 400 feet higher than the nearby Acropolis), is the center of a raging controversy. The official arguments have been dispensed with, but the populace rages on. Now Lycabettus is only lit on Mondays, Wednes days and Fridays, with no --....--:::.--! explanation. Here's how the United States first three years in power. The The higher price however, has hurt the Cuban economy world ships declined from 930 sees the situation.) production figures did not begin brought, Cuba an estimated $50,and is still effective. in to 370 in 1963. By LEE WINFREY to plummet until 1962. 000,000 more in foreign exchange "Given the needs and disre-Elimmation of service by Chicago Daily News Service The U.S. Department of Agri-credits, government sources pair of the Cuban economy," y.s. and airlines to Cuba j WASHINGTON, Feb. 3 -U.S. culture, drawing chiefly on data estimate. said source, "the investment m late to a 50 per foreign policy toward Cuba is from the International Sugar Armed with this new money, to effect a turnaround reductiOn 10 the travel ?f in danger of running aground on Council, figures the size of the Cuba drew spirited bidding for (Improvement) ls greater than Americans to Cuba J.D The possible influx of visitors, supposedly start ing on completion of the teleferric 'late next spring, will affect something else. This is the nocturnal ac tivties on the slopes that Athenians have tagged a reef of high-priced sugar bags. Cuban sugar crop was 5,784,000 the bus contract landed by Ley.$50,000,000 or so they got he stillaid. h t Sugar was the lure in the tons in 1958, Fulgencio Batista's land Motor Corp. Now Castro is (m 1 ncr e a sed revenue last u a s . as 1 . 8 sugar, British bus deal announced last last year in power. dickering with Spain for some year)." .And month. The recent Russian trade Under Fidel Castro the pro-freighters (the number is Even when the 400 British mAar 1tn thw tic b 0kdse 1 tn t 'll t th t , b li d t b b t f' ) d b . 'd gams a ac rop, ore It appears that tourism officials decided that many visitors desire to get atop the sharp-rising peak and take in the awe-inspiring panorama of the Greek capital and environs. The seaport of Piraeus, six miles south, is clearly visible. "Lycabetian Nights , " but for which the church has other names. agreemen w1 swee en e po duction totals w e r e 5,964,000 e eve o e a ou 1ve , an uses arr1ve, one source sa1 , C b tr d d 1 'th th fr in current Cuban negotiations tons in 1959, 5,862,000 tons in has approached Great Britain, Cuba will still be "well over wu an aa rea i e for Spanish ships and European 1960 and 6 767 000 tons in 1961 France, Spain and eastern Euro1,000 buses short," compared to a Y n locomot ives. -all totals' larger than the last pean countries to deal for some a Batista-era bus fleet of more mon s come. __ ___ _ Access at present may be made by car two-thirds up. The final third can only be accomplished on f o o t. This steep climb stops many from reaching the very peak. * * * Tourism officials believe a teleferric (or tramway) would solve the problem. Opponents claimed the contrivance with its pro jected companion restau rant would mar the natural beauty of Lycabettus. Arguments back were that at a distance no one can tell the difference. Tourism won and work commenced. The teleferric is being constructed, primarily by tunneling t h r o u g h the rocky mass, on the "back side." This happens to be the snooty section of Kolonakl, the "Mayfair of Athens" where most of the embassies and residences of leading Greek govern ment officials are located, and complaints have been many aboilt the drilling noise which starts promptly at 7:30 a.m. And, too, of the daily dust storm raised. But all to no avail, for no official change in work hours or conditions has come about. * * â€¢ Mount Lycabettus, so named after the wolves that used to roam its slopes in ages gone by, used to be illuminated nightly by a series of lights that ring the top third of the craggy peak. From a distance this gives the mountain, topped by the Architect Foe Crosses Burn Of 20th Century As Tuskegee Dies at 83 School Shut LONDON, Feb. 3 !A'l Sir TUSKEGEE, Ala., Feb. S !A'l 1-.lbert Richardson, architect, -Crosses were burned at the artist and arch foe of 20th Cenhomes of three school officials tury life, died today. He was 83. as Alabama authorities waited Twoce president of Britain's to see how federal authorities Royal Academy, Sir Albert would react to the closing of cherished a fondness for GeorTuskegee High School. gian surroundings and a conA Negro attorney, Fred Gray ictir.n that the 18th Century of Moqtgomery, said the 12 Ne was the only time worth living groes a t t e n d i n g the school in. planned to show up for classes In his house at Ampthill, near today. London, he refused to have elecWhite pupils who formally at tric light or telephones. Often tended Tuskegee High quit and he in breeches, tt ding rivate school. penw1g, shoes w1th silver buck-are a en a P les and a three-cornered hat. The Macon County School A bathroom and a car were Board ordered the school closed among his few concessions to Friday in obediance of orders the modern age. from the state school board and Famous buildings he designed its ex-officio chairman, Gov. Include the Newmarket Jockey Club Manchester Opera House George Wallace. Bathâ€¢ assembly rooms and There was no immediate in facade of the Regent Street dication what action Wallace Polytechnic ln London. might take if he He was a scathing critic of The state board sa1d It was not modern architecture. "Nothing economical to operate the school should be streamlined except with its 12 pupils and 13 faculty water closets," he once said. members. Sir Albert's wife died in 1958. The brass burnings last night He is survived by a daughter. were at the homes of HarrY Raymon, school board chairman .. ihltkA /U.G who lives in Tuskegee, a n d U#U board 111embers B. C. Duke and Emerson Guthrie, who live in AND : lt'.t Macon County. 11'/.tt 4;"$ There was no explanation as lft-t)J to why the three men were targets of cross burnings, but there OETTHE OINUINI lURTfR ffiAST was criticism of board members earlier since they refused last September to comply with an executive order by Wallace that the opening of Tuskegee High be postponed one week. Wallace then enforced his order with state troopers. It rr.arked the first appearance of America'â€¢ ,,,,,., Selllnt troopers on public school propTOILET TANK BALL erty. They later appeared at Huntsville, Birmingham a n d M o b i 1 e, also under federal court orders to desegregate their schools. Tho of!lclont Wator Master lnJtantlysfopl tho flow of wator after oach flushing. 75c AT HARDWARE STORES EVERY YEAR ADVERTISERS IN AMERICA INVEST MORE IN NEWSPAPERS THAN IN .RADIO, T.V. MAGAZI"NES & BILLBOAR T SOURCE: PRINTER'S INK THE TAMPA TRIBUNE-TIMES * * * In the pa'St, Easter time In the face of these had tid-Batista year. locomotives and railroad cars. than 5,000. ADVERTIBEMI!!NT has been the time to climb Lycabettus, especially for the midnight Mass. It of fers a bird's-eye view of the various processions snaking their way through the darkened city of Athens. ings, the u.s. State Depart-Production fell to 4,800 ,000 What does the U:nited States! The administration's estimate ment insists that its long-standtons in 1962, then to 3,800,000 plan to do about th1s? \ of Cuba's railroad needs is de ing embargo policy is not dead. last year. U.S . government sourThe question draws answers scribed as classified informs-The State Department believes ces look for a 1964 crop of belike "increased pressure" and tion. One sauce offered the opin the embargo can still be ef-tween 3,400,000 and 3,800,000 "an intensification of the ion however, that Cuba is "talk fective. There is no work now tons, another decline . ent policy." ing to one country about 20 going on toward any sweeping For the five-year period 1958-There is no sign, however, of diesel locomotives, a drop in the changes in U.S.Cuban policy. 62, world sugar prices hovered any wide_ rang 1 n g program bucket compared to what they The power of the positive "NO I" Official cannonades on â€¢ King Paul's birthday and other such state events are all heralded from Lyca bettus. Opposite Lycabettus, to the north, is Mt. Hymet tus, famed for its honey and purple sunsets. Fur ther away is Pendeli which has given forth marble for more than 3000 years, and still had enough to help put up the 13-story mod ern-day marble palace, the Athens Hilton, and the bulk of the mountain is still standing. The decision by Britain's Leyaround three cents a pound. The aimed at coming to grips with need." land Motor Corp, Jan. 7 to sell average was 3.5 cents in 1958, "lt is clear that through 1963, Cuba $12,000,000 worth of buses 2.98 in 1962. Bradges to Kentucky the policy of economic isolation and spare parts came as a stun-Last year, the average price ning shock to Americans. Cuban of sugar in the world market LOUISVILLE, Ky. !A'l Ken trade was a spavined nag, it shot up to an average of 8.5 tucky dedicated two new inter was widely believed. Suddenly it cents. Now it is more than 10. state bridges across the Ohio looked like an economic stallion. "There were two bad crops in River in the same week. WHEN YOU'RE REALLY HURTING Are troubled by de clining morals in the nation . . . in your community? Norman Vincent Peale tells how just one person can start a by using the posiâ€¢ tive "NO I" â€¢ What happened? a row in eastern Europe," said The first was the $6 million In the opinion of U.S. policy an Agriculture De p a r tment Covington, Ky., to Cincinnati makers, Cuba is now cashing in spokesman. "Spain's beet sugar bridge, a double-deck span on a 'Vorld s u g a r shortage, crop failed in 1963 because of named for retired Kentucky Rep. which fue island itself, through drbught," said a State Depart-Brent Spence who was in Conm is m a n a g e m e n t and in-ment official. gress 32 years. I â€¢ Read how and when to apply it-to society, to your. children, even 'to yourself! In February Reader's Digest now on sale. efficiency, helped to create. Cuban sugar is now worth The other was the $10 million Cuba's increasing activity in more than three times what it John F. Kennedy Memorial trade with the free world, be-was worth two years ago. Just Bridge between Louisville and ginning with the bus deal and like a housewife at the superJeffersonville, Ind. expected to continue, has been market, European countries that The Covington span carries building up for two years. buy it are feeling the pinch. Interstate 75, the Louisville 1-65. People have faith in Reader's Digest When 141,7 46 more Dodges and Dodge Darts were bought in 1963 than in 1962 ..â€¢ And 124,716 more Plymouths and Valiants â€¢.. And 17,854 more Dodge Trucks .â€¢. When 1963 sales of Chrysler Corporation cars were up 38% over the previous year-What does it all add up to? 1,040,097 new Chrysler Corporation car and truck owners have discovered styling to their taste, and engineering and performance of such excellence that it can be confidently backed by the first . and only 5--year or 50,000 ... mile warranty* in American automotive history. Before you buy any car, visit your near ... by Chrysler ... Plymouth or Dodge dealer. 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20 THE TAMPA Tll\lES, Monday, February 3, 1964 HEARINGS SCHEDULED IN TAMPA Man-Makes 'Point' With Needle, Wins Ribbons Dr. Frank Miller =========:;l rThe Wonderful "Yorld Air Pollution Increasing LOUISVILLE, Ky. (JP)-A and loan company treasurer. and began making handbags an4 heart attack led to a new hobby While recovering, Livingston chair covers, Livingston has won and eventually a batch of blue watched his wife work on a 14 blue ribbons at Kentucky and ribbons for 59-year-old Otis Liv-needlepoint chair cover. Texas state fairs plus 11 otherâ€¢ Of ANIMALS Chicago Daily News Service Sen. Edward S . Muskie m-Mo.l, don cited the fact that in Man-ingston, a Louisville accountant Since he took up the needle for second and third prizes. Air pollution has cast an will wind up a tour of Los An-chester, England, tests have al ominous cloud over the nation' s geles, Denver, Chicago, Boston ready been run on a transparent great ci t ies. It is a sticky paU and New York City with hear-plastic face mask containing that is spreading, to the sub-ings in Tampa Feb. 20-21. ammonia crystals to combat urbs, to the smalle1 cities, to Purpose of the hearing s is to contaminated air. the towns and villages. determine where and how a 1500 SQ. FT. OF LIVING SPACE FOR ONLY â€¢.. An average of about 50 days proposed $95,000,000 in federal IN OSAKA, Japan, the author a year air strikes Los aid. should .be the wrote, a public vending machine a cnpplmg blow : nation au pollution. dispenses 20 _ second whiffs of wg the Los Angeles basm mto The dunens10ns of the prob-By DR. F.RANK MILLER light z o n e . The temperature a gas chamber filled with smog. lem are outlined graphically in clean oxygen for about 3 cents. DEAR DR. 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People have faith in Reader's Digest One local eaR gets you a room at any Sheraton Hotel There are Sheratons from Manhattan to Waikiki, from Tel Aviv to Toronto, They all give you: Free parking. Free TV and radio. Family plan (no charge for children in your room). Guaranteed rates. In sured Reservations. Fine res taurants and lounges right on the spot For ,Insured Reserva tlons _ar any Sheraton, call: 229-6431 . 85 SHERATON HOTRS & MOTOR INNS . Tampa. Community Center chorus. 1:15 p.m.; circus (11), 3:30 times we don't get to eat Phys!cally handâ€¢capped club business p.m.; homework help 16>, 3:30 p.m.; In Ne.v Orleans, Tulane Unisomething the day we p.::. and m e d i. c a 1 researchers to. The next day we don t p.Ponce de Leon Center-Teen night, Anderson Center-Adult dance, 7:30 linked mystenous annual out to throw it out and waste 1t 1f 7 p.m.; weight Uiting, 7 p.m.; teen p.m. Tuesday-Spanish class, 9:30a.m.; breaks of asthma there with . . . c ourt 3man basketball and volleyball teen open house, 3 p.m. . . Fnskey could eat 1t. He weighs leagues, 7 p.m. Grant Park Community Center, Tuessmoldermg dump frres . More almost 100 pounds and isn't Hunt Center-Teen '!ight, . 7 p.m. day-Study hour, 4 . p . m . than 64 000 persons were hos. Tuesday-Women's phys1ca1 J1tness, 9 Interbay Commumty Center -Adult . . ' . . fat. He would eat anythmg of-a.m. ceramics c lass, 7:30p.m.; square dance p1talized With asthmatic attacks f d but \ v e don't want to DeSoto Center-Preteen 7 p.m. class, 8 p .m. T.uesday-Adult ceramics. in five years Nm' e dl.ed m ere North Boulevard Communtty 9:30 a.m.; bndge lessons, 10 a.m.; . one make him sick either. -G.G. -Balle t ( teens pre teens>. 5:30 party bridge < beginners'. and adrecent outbreak. . d p,m.; table tennlS club, 7:30 p.m.; vanced), 12:30 p.m.; pamtmg and N d t bl' I b DEAR G.G. : If the f 0 0 br idge (beginners and i.ntermedlat.,.), sketching, 1 p.m.; youlh orchestra , 4 ew a a pu I S led y the looks and smells safe. it probbaton, 4 p.m.; U .S. Public Health Service as ably is. 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