6B -THE CAROLINA TIMES SATURDAY, SEPT. 12, 1970| IIUrME HOW OLD WAS "TV4E o OO THE SVJEET WATERS OF H&fRTY BELL IN 17T6 f TWC LkND COME FROM "THE SEA? - —I -in. -—. ! VES! EVAPORATION CONSUMES 23 VEARS OLD'. AT THAT TIME OCEAN WATER WITHOUT "WE SALT! THE BELL V/RS WHOLE. THE' SOME OF "TWIS WRTER COMES CRACK OCCURRED IN lA3S / DOWN ON LftNO ft 6 ftftlN ! "WHY WPS M»R\E ANTOINETTE, A®E SNAKES USEFUL REPTILES ? WIFE OF KING LOUV93SX: OF £.. : Yes! HELP' AL TO HER FOREIGN ORIGIN CRUSTRtfttf ECONOMY BY THE QUANTITIES OF GREAT EXTRAVAGANCE ANO DESTRUCTIVE RODENTS "THEY INTERFERENCE IN POLITICS ! CONSUME EYERV YEAR / PUGGY , TOMORtSS' >Y UPTDSjit ftLLTWT SIS6V PueGV quD J t /VI gsw sfa%" I TWA M m m 7r- W ™ Sift vksssst li >€i I%E r ps 'ikll „ ftE fcjy y&i HISS fcSi 1 mIBt " TV-»t Fl>i IMG WILLOUGMKVS ______ T ___ - 7—l J P-i? I DON'T THINK X ) f\ ft .. IT DOEWT GIVE ME~A~") /1 /HOLY COW....WE'RE\ aM LIKE FLYING SUZI... J (M II CHANCE TO FIDGET // / //f ■~.oo^£^2. Jt. Xj.7 'Of-l/l v.-£/ r s'^ r ~ _.._ -»«-»■ prikumc MV SWALLOWED NO- DOCTOR, THE GIRL FRIENDS a bottle of ink 1 | 1 £ „., , M . Ml I/nonsense, molly! i love ) /^mow for gosh sakes, MOIIY AN ME you more than ever -i / I shut up and let me iBSH OH, F6NWICK, YOU'RE JUST 1 "«*««= ™ 6 FUWWV AWFUL! VOU SIT THERE 7 > EVERY WISH, READING yOUR OL'NEWS- AIVCOMMA T ™y/f |» PAPER - you DON'T PETEY AND HIS PALS by J. maxwell (how is he) /he must be setter,^ I I HEARD MA V r hear] _ ( yes' m * ) I \ SCOLDtN*y\\tA \ I GILDA GAY By BERNARD BAILY «prw*s«raj| r|-«ia,ja ciumes | Former Football Staf Pilots Helo's for Navy SAN DIEGO, Calif. - Seven years ago, Nary Lieu tenant John M. Reid of Pan orama City, Calif., was picking up charging halfbacks as they attempted to tear through the University of Utah defensive line. Today, he is a Navy heli copter pilot with more than 1.500 accident-free hours. Lt. Reid now trains other naval aviators with Helicopter Squadron Ten (HS-10) at the Naval Air Station, Imperial Beach, Calif. "I'm one of 18 instructors here at Imperial Beach," said the 6'l", 205-pound former defensive tackle. "Now we're training naval aviators on the SH3D helicopter, a twin-turb ine, fully instrumented air craft." In 1962, Lt. Reid was tabbed as one of the outstand ing defensive tackles in the first year of the Western Athletic Conference at Utah. In 1963, he was named to the all-WAC team, as Utah posted a 4-6 record with victories over New Mexico, Brigham Young, Colorado State, and Utah State. After graduation, Lt. Reid entered the Navy as an aviation bfficer candidate. He was com missioned on July 2, 1965, and was designated a naval aviator in September 1966. During his first tour of duty, Lt. Reid was assigned to Helicopter Anti-Submarine Squadron Eleven on board the USS Wasp. In November 1967, he was part of the recovery team assigned to test the Apollo recovery module camera package. He was desig nated a helicopter commander, and was assigned his own air craft and flight crew. In 1962, Lt. Reid was pre sented the "Dipper Award" from the Commander, Fleet Air Quonset Point, R. L, for HE Annual Competition For Overseas Study Opens for 71 NEW YORK - The Insti tute of International Educa tion announced today the offi cial opening of its annual com petition for grants for graduate study or research abroad, and for professional training in the creative and performing arts. IIE is responsible for the recruitment and screening of candidates for U. S. Govern ment Awards under the Ful bright-Hays Act as well as for grants offered by various foreign governments, universi ties and private donors. The grants, which will be available for the academic year 1971-72, are designed to promote mu tual understanding between the people of the U. S. and other countries through the having the crew with tne highest readiness in antisub marine warfare among the crews at Quonaet Point. With HS-11, Lt. Reid mad* two cruises aboard the USS Wasp. One to the North At lantic and the Mediterranean, and one to the Caribbeam. Lt Reid made a second cruise to the Caribbean aboard the USS Intrepid. "I really enjoy piloting a helicopter," said Lt. Reid, "But I have other interests too. I've learned to fly Aiders in the Navy, and have done a lot of photography as well." In addition to these two interests, Lt. Reid charges cross-country on his BSA 441 motorcycle, ddep-sea fishes, and climbs mountains. The 28-year old bachelor is also HS-10's antisubmarine warfare officer, communica tions officer, and helicopter aerodynamics and oceanogra phy instructor. exchange of persons, knowl edge and skills. It is expected that there will be at least 554 awards available for 1971-72 although only tentative infor mation on quotas has been re ceived. Candidates who wish to apply for an award must be U. IS. citizens at the time of application, have a bachelor's degree or its equivalent before the beginning date of the grant and, in most cases, be profi cient in the language of the host country. Selections will be on the basis of academic and/or professional record, the feasibility of the applicant's proposed study plan, language preparation and personal qualifications. Preference is given to appli cants between the ages of 20 and 35 and to candidates who have not had prior opportuni ty for extended study or resi dence abroad, with the excep tion of those who have served in the armed forces. Creative and performing artists will not be required to have a bachelor's degree, but they must have four years of professional study or equivalent experience. Appli cants in social work must have at least two years of profes sional experience after the Master of Social Work degree. Applicants in the field of medicine must have an M. D. at the time of application. Two types of grants will be available through HE under the Fulbright-Hays Act: U. S. Government Full Grants and U. S. Government Travel Grants. A Full award will provide a grantee with tuition, mainten ance for one academic year in one country, roundtrip transportation, health and ac cident insurance and an inci dental allowance. All of the " automobiles, trucks and buses on United States highways travel an aver age of about a million miles in a minute. ~4ftrgr jKjy| s> Jk,;% * Ml jjM| INSTRUCTOR PILOT Dur ing his first tour of duty with the Navy, Lieutenant John Reid was assigned on board the USS Wasp. He is now an ORANGEBURG, S. C. Cleveland Mayor Carl Stokes is scheduled to address the open ins convocation of South Caro lina State College's 75th anni versary celebration Sept. 13. @pEo£(>e \j/Ai ums l/Usv/CC€SSFUL AT v ALFALPA /W THEE SO\L f OAK trees of/'fe were worshipped I. / : :» Wj/jjpiapf, as holy by ancient and supplied wood used for furniture, panelling and floors f}M in mansions and t \ homes to providg dist^nction^^^^^^y^Q y ~'■&}" S , j " w »qrn?, ' eoue is the ' r U>w6£sf - OONB |W THE _^uw■. Hi/MAfj popy. in Hal Morrow Midnight-6 A.M. WSSB is the only Durham Radio Station that stays on 24 hour a day 7 days week, 365 days a year." 1490 Radio No. 1 Durham instructor pilot for helicopters at the Naval Air Station Im perial Beach, Calif. (U. S. Navy Photo) Stokes, the first Negro to b« elected mayor of a major Amer ican city, will address students, faculty, alumni and friends at the 4 p.m. convocation. fifid

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