4B -THE CAROLINA TIMES SATURDAY, SEPT. 12, I®TO CM CAM PRIPE OF OWNERSHIP Tbcwv; antique ami? classic cars a AE more POPULAR THAN EVER AT MEET* HELP ALL- OVER THE COUNTRV, Suff* work,clean anp polish twhr treasore* until they're AS &LEAMIN& Aft THE CW THE/ CAME OFF THE AKEMOLY LINE. CWERJL MAINTENANCE *LS~~7KL T~ "l / „]( -S|, jj HAS KEPT THESE Vr *- NEW. BUT NOT ALL CARS ft GET THE MAINTENANCE I / f_W THEV NEEP JUNK YARPS -J- * i ARE FULL OF CARS THAT fv HAVE HAP THEIR LIFE , >»?■ ..—--- Iji NEC? THROUGH ■ It) GET THE FULL VALUE P from such an IMPOR- I It Vl \ t 1 WNT (NVESTMENTPRIV -1 , v . I-* El?s SHOOLP KEEr THEIR I I T AUTOS IN GOOP RUNNING •■ I* 1 CONPenON ANP GOOP —— -r—:=—looking cOnpition too. - ... TURTLE WAX.NOW IN r " •> CONSUMER CONVENIENCE fPACKAGING FROM J7 CONTINENTAL CAN I. 1 li'i^Lr—' company offers a ss^sssr aat _ Fashion Note For Youngsters Toys Are Being Worn This Year m If your young son asks his buddy, "what are you wearing to day?" don't be surprised. He's not turning into a, junior fashion plate. He's just deciding which of his toy cars he should wear out to play. Wearable toys are the newest play idea from Tonka Toys, the well-known makers of steel toy vehicles. Called Tonka- Totes, these accurately-detail ed. fast-moving little cars are equipped with individual carrying clips so Junior can "tote" his favorite racing cars or trucks wherever he goes. Well-dressed young automo tive fans can wear a veritable fleet of toy cars, clipped to pockets and belts or attached to specially-designed hard hats and racing helmets. Easily re Mechanic. U.S. Army Reservist. Home Team. «fi The U.S. Army Reserve. moved from the clips, the cars are ready for action on the nearest sidewalk or playroom drag strip. Low friction tires and axles for high - speed performance are combined with high strength stainless steel and polycarbonate construction for durability. A two-car launcher and turn-around ramp are also available in sets. VENUS T ° UP SIIVER ■HBI wL' Beautiful misses like these from all over the world will be shooting for the title of "Miss Venus of 1971", which will carry a film career with it. The glorious beauty who be comes the first Miss Venus next spring is going to need more than looks, grace, and a smattering of talent. She's go ing to have to have the kind of "magic" that lights up a movie screen—and she'll be given every chance to prove she has it by making an actual profes sional screen test. Miss Venus' winnings will come to at least $150,000, and will include a $25,000 contract to act for producer Dino de Laurentiis ("War and Peace", "Barbarella") for one year, with options for six more. Her total winnings may reach $510,000. In a recent New York City press conference, at which Miss Joan Crawford and other film notables were present, the Miss Venus contest's unique con cept and approach were ex plained by its director, Robert Oliver. "This is the first inter national competition which is thoroughly film-oriented. It is dedicated not merely to the search for a beautiful future film star. Most beauty contest winners have their moment of celebrity, and then are never heard from again. But our win ning Miss Venus —and very like ly some of the other contest ants as well—will be given every 1 sp&wr mm Hay Fever Changeable As The Weather Weather forecasts take on a special meaning for the person with hay fever. Knowing whe ther the day will be cloudy, windless, or rainy is particular ly important. The average per son with hay fever suffers less on such days. He is likely, to suffer more when the tempera ture rises, and the weather be comes hot, dry, sunny and windy, raising invisible dust clouds of pollen or molds. However, some people actually become worse on cool, damp •>r rain y'days The amount of pollen in the air, and the degree of sensi tivity of the individual deter mine the severity of the hay fever attack. Salad-Sandwich Cooler gpfr- I H ■ fIL m % w JF m fE|g The hamburger, one of the most amenable of foods, goes elegant in salad finery for an informal dinner. Sandwiches and salads are an unbeatable combination for summer dining. What can top it? How about a salad sandwich! A crisp salad of tomatoes, green beans, lettuce and ripe olives topped with Green Goddess dressing is a delightful varia tion from the pickle-onion routine of serving hamburgers. Salad-Sandwich Cooler is served open face with the vegetables on one-half the bun and the hamburger pattie on the other. But It is best eaten closed. You'll love this meal-in-one sandwich. Not only is It delicious, It is a real time-saver to prepare. The salad can be made ahead and chilled until the hamburgers come off the grill. The sandwich is nutritious, too. In addition to the meat and salad, enriched buns provide essential vitamins and minerals the B-vitamins, thiamine, niacin and riboflavin, and the min eral, iron. SALAD-SANDWICH COOLER 6 sandwiches 1 1/2 pounds ground beef 1 can (7 oz.) pitted ripe 6 enriched hamburger olives, drained and buns, split halved Butter 1 cup shredded lettuce 2 tomatoes, chopped 1/2 cup Green Goddess 2 cups cooked green beans salad dressing Shape beef into 6 patties; grill until done. Toast and butter buns. Combine tomatoes, beans, olives and lettuce. Arrange on bun tops; drizzle with salad dressing., Place hamburger patties on bottom halves of buns. Serve open face. opportunity to become a mo tion picture luminary. They will be judged finally for star quality, as revealed by the mo vie camera." Producer De Laurentiis, who is hoping to use the contest to discover a future Diahann Car roll, Sophia Loren, or Raquel Welch, lauded this concept as "one which can revitalize films by supplying exciting new stars, like those who have brought audiences to theaters in the past and always will. The young woman who becomes Miss Venus will not be the only one to profit by this contest. All of us in the film industry can be winners, too." The over-all plan for the con test calls for holding the finals in a different city each year —in Olympic Games style. The city which will play host to the first Miss Venus finals, next spring, has not yet been chosen, but Rome, New York, Tokyo, Montreal, Los Angeles, and San Diego are being considered. About one hundred contest ants will reach the finals, about half from the U.S. The stars, producers, and df rectors who have already agreed to act d\Arjm htCt\fde Carol Channing, Diahann Car roll, Omar Sharif, Eli Wallach, David Merrick, Vittorio de Sica, Abe Burrows, Sol Hurok, and other notables. Fortunately, if you can't do anything about the weather, there are a number of things' that can be done to control the major symptoms of hay fever: sneezing, stuffed-up runny nose, itching and swollen eyes. Avoid the allergen if you can. Remember that there is more pollen in the country than the city, and usually less pollen near a large body of water. Driving, especially in the coun try, exposes you to it more. Wide open windows increase pollen in the home. Create a comfortable climate with air conditioning, but avoid extreme cooling. Ask your physician about in jections, which have a desensi tizing effect. Ask him, too, about anti histamines which usually give temporary relief in mild cases for the sneezy and runny nose stages. NTZ nasal spray is often recommended. It contains both an effective antihistamine and Neo-Synephrine, a mild, but potent decongestant. The spray form seems to give relief more, quickly when taken as directed . than do pills or tablets. Hay fever should not be ne glected. It can result in impair ment of hearing, infections of* the ears or sinuses, or even bronchial asthma. Lincoln University (Missouri) Adds Six Ph.D's to Its Faculty JEFFERSON CTTY, Mis souri - Six new PFLD's will join the Lincoln University faculty this Fall. They include Dr. Helen M. Loechky of the Department of English who received her degree in June. Dr. Loechky did her under graduate work at Pembroke College and received her Mas ter and Ph.D. degrees from Brown University. Holders of the terminal de gree who are new to the cam pus include Dr. David C. Warner, instructor in physics. He' holds the B. S., M. S. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Missouri at Columbia. Dr. Stephen C. S. Chen, A. 8., University of Shanghai, M. A. and Ph.D. t Southern Illinois University, will be as sociate professor of govern ment. Joining the Department of Education will be Dr. Robert H. King, a graduate of Imman uel Luthern College and holder of Master's degrees from the University of Pittsburgh and the University of Chicago. He received his Ph.D. degree from Indiana University and will join the faculty as professor of education. Dr. Charles H. Parrish will be professor and acting head of the Department of Sociolo gy. He did his undergraduate work at Howard University and received his M. A. degree from Columbia University and PROGRESS REPORT: GIVING POLLUTION THE AIR In the summer of 1928, thousands of weekenders and vacationers flocking to Lake Erie's sandy beaches found a strange and disturbing sight. Large areas of the lake, seem ingly overnight, had become covered with a thick, green, evil-smelling carpet of scum. Lake Erie, 42 years ago, had become one of the earliest vic tims of man-accelerated eutro phication—the stimulation of excessive algal growth. This is how it happened, and is still happening all over America: Waste materials dumped into the water stimulate algal growth by supplying an over abundance of the essential nu trients on which algae feed. When the algae die, they decay and form large masses on the surface of the water (called "mats" or "blooms"), which are vile-smelling and which foul the surface of the lakes and inundate the shore. The decay process uses up much of the oxygen dissolved in the water, making it unsuitable for many forms of aquatic life, like game and commercial fish. Though eutrophication is a normal, and very slow, occur rence in nature, it is greatly accelerated by the unchecked introduction of the raw waste products of our society into our waters. Though the long-term solu tion to this problem is a na tionwide commitment to pro per and complete sewage treat ment, there exists today an effective intermediary means of improving water quality. Formerly polluted lakes have already been successfully re claimed by aeration. r lui iYJ'Ty bJ w t ■ ' 1 ' fl I ■ 1 b 1 VftJNiw T • "The Go Anywhere Tire"-Up To 100% More Miles . 1 Tread dnlp feature* • or 7 hefty ridtnf rite and 5 or • traction groovaa |W m (depending on aiis). Gives *uperior traction and skid control. Budget t wAjj fx Lev Card Angle similar to racing tire conatructioa.:. often better atabil- i .^9 V ity, ateering response and more uniform tread wear. Mean laaa gaa i«rma AJ ® conaumption, laaa boreepower uaad, and mora tire milaage. A*»iUbl« VJvcs[«:fk CM uaad in the belts under the tread reduce squirm and haat build-up. ,▼ |i It ia raaittant to heat, cold and moisture. With thaaa unique Dualities, the \V^r^| t A Hercules WIDE BELT tire will last up to twteo ss big and glre twice as //iM] TO m protection u a tin of similar quality without belted eon- !▲ E HIRCULIi ~ B " st rubber o n th * nod iS I RIGTB KVI RE B SALES LL ILB I Mr 108 Lakewood An. 2720 Hillsborough Rd. , A |y! -3 Benra: Tlnarsday, •te t-Priiay Ito • p.m. Ctoaad iatorday. I 1 . his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago. In addition. Dr. Linda Fal cao, B. S., University of Miami, M. A. and Ph.D., Wayne State University, will be assistant professor of mathematics. Other new faculty, who in many cases are filling vacant positions, Include Major Ed ward Tompkins, Professor of Military Science; assistant pro fessors Ronald Q. Bardlng, psychology, and Edgar L. Tucker, history and social sciences. New instructors include John S. Morris, chemistry; Dale Threlkeld, art; Antonio F. Holland, history and social science; Larry Jackson, biolo gy; Tsegaye Emmanuel, econo mics and business administra tion; and Loren K. Mcßrlde, psycholory. Earnest Wolfe (C. P. A. ) and Ralph H. Lindenbusch will Join the faculty as part time instructors of accounting. Assistant Instructors include Mrs. Lucille W. Lang, history and social science; and Miss Virginia D. Wells (part-time), education. Richard J. Boulware, a grad uate of Fresno State College, will be Director of Corrections and Law Enforcement. Try counting a million one dollar bills and you'll really appreciate what a huge chunk of cash it is. Tallying at the rate of 60 bills a minute for a full eight-hour day, five days a week, it would take almost seven weeks to.do the job! Mechanical aeration purifies waters and controls accelerated eutrophication the way nature doe*—by mixing water with air. It also stimulates a return of game fish and other forms of desirable aquatic life. This man-made nature's aid has proven itself in bodies of water ranging in size from one acre ponds to a 3'A mile long, 140-foot deep reservoir and has been employed on portions of major U.S. rivers such as the Passaic and Delaware. In the past, it was widely believed that by limiting the supply of the 15 to 20 differ ent nutrient elements that al gae feed on, effective eutro phication controls could be established. Phosphorus,*" in particular, was the element thought to be the easiest to control. It was even suggested that phosphates be removed from household detergents, in an effort to minimize algal growth. It was later discovered, how ever, that even if it were pos sible to completely eliminate phosphorus input into Lake Erie, phosphates already de posited in the bottom sedi ment* could still support algal growth for at least another 100 years. Therefore, the removal of phosphates from detergents as a "first step" would be no step at all in solving the eutro phication problem. The American people need and deserve action—effective action—in the protection and restoration of water purity, and the key fact about aeration as an immediate answer is that it works. Tennessee Stele Engineer Is With FHWA in Wash. NASHVILLE - Robert S. Armstead, head of the Archi tectural Engineering Depart ment at Tennessee State Uni versity, is completing a summer assignment with the Federal Highway Administra tion (FHWA) in Washington, D. C. A professional engineer in the State of Tennessee, Arm stead is in s new federal government program designed to actively recruit engineering faculty professors from pre dominantly minority colleges and universities for summer WHEELS OF FASHION: A ROAD SHOW Hj « £" rtsfev ' - ♦' |g§| Mildred Kugler (left) shows dress to Bernice Wesley outside Clark Cortez Showmobile in which she visits customers. Mildred Kugler is a saleswom an—a travelling saleswoman— but not your ordinary garden variety. She doesn't work from a sample case. For her four tirrtes-per-year Southwestern awing, Miss Kugler puts her entire showroom on wheels, inside a Clark Cortez, and drives in air-conditioned com fort to visit her customers at their doors. A manufacturer's representa tive for Cabot Knitwear, Miss Kugler travels across Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana and Ar kansas in the completely equip ped showmobile, only two feet longer than a standard Cadillac. ] Decorated in sunny shades of orange and yellow, the interior is outfitted with wall-to-wall carpeting, sink-into leather chairs, a bar, kitchen and ladies room. "It makes a great deal of sense," says Miss Kugler. "We drive into a parking lot outside our customers stores, the buy er comes out to the showmo bile and can make her selec tions with no interruptions. It's a relaxed way of selling, a way that creates a friendly atmo sphere and puts people at ease." The concept of a mobile showroom, although used" for other products, is unique in the area of women's fashions. From Miss Kugler's point of view, it is working extremely well, providing greater oppor tunities to visit buyers more frequently. "In fact," she says, "we arouse such curiosity that people request informal tours of the bus. One man came *3 CONSULT US ABOUT OUR INSTALLMENT PAYMENT PLAN Union Insurance & Realty Co. 114 FAYETTEVILLE ST. PHONE MM I*3 jobs in the highway adminis tration. The goals of this program are to itimulate a greater awareness of Job opportuni ties in the agency, to enable faculty members to more ef fective* relate FHWA's em ployment opportunity to stu dents, and to gain an insight Into the areas in which en gineering students should be come more proficient if they are to enter and successfully complete the cooperative edu cation program, In addition, the professors lend their teach ing the educational expertiae to the Department in setting up training and refresher courses for its own profes sional employees. running up to tell us of a new store just opened that we should visit." Miss Kugler offers new Cabot designs each season. She feels that this medium-to;better priced knit weut house is just right for her customers' custo mers. "The styling is sophisti cated yet wearable, with spe cially-designed, appropriately selected knit fabrics of 100 per fIpHDH HftSUgflH . ■■ cent "Dacron" polyester as well as natural fibers. Particu larly in this age of travel, the well-dressed woman wants and needs the versatility and easy care qualities inherent in knit fashions."'. teJ.-oo' c'J" —Miss Kuglei fives In Dallas and maintains a permanent showroom in the Apparel Mart. Having operated her showmo bile for a little over a year, she was asked about the qualities required of a bus-bound lady. "You must be an adaptable person with a spirit of adven ture, and, obviously, you must like to travel!"

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