North Carolina Newspapers

    63 THE CAROONA TEIE3 SAT, MARCH 23, 1974
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LOVELY LYNETTE-Asheboro, native Lynette Shoffner is a
picture of loviliness on campus of Fayetteville State
University. Lynette is an early childhood education major at
FSU and is an an honor student.(FSU Photo by John B.
Henderson)
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PRETTY PAULA MOORE-gets set for spring break vacation
at Fayetteville State University. The FSU beauty is a native
of Plymouth, and majors in intermediate education. Paula is
the presently reigning "MISS FRESHMAN" at FSU. Spring
vacation begins March 18 and continues through March 24.
(FSU Photo by John B. Henderson)
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SPRING BREAK-Pretty Fayetteville State University coed
Beverly Ranking gets set for a break from the books. The
first year student from Lexington is a picture of beauty on
campus and wants to pursue a career in French and English
literature. (FSU Photo by John B. Henderson)
Standing In Una
tins For Car Tco
Soon To End
RESEARCH TRIANGLE
PARK-For the owners of
North Carolina's four million
motor vehicles, today's
deadline for displaying 1974
automobile license tags
marks the 'beginning of the
end of the annual agony
they have had to face of
standing in long lines to
purchase .new plates.
This may also be next to
the last year they will all
face a single deadline for
having new tags on their
cars, if recommendations for
a staggered system of
registration expiration dates
are adopted. This year the
usual February 15 deadline
was extended one month for
the convenience of truckers
who were delayed out of
state during the truck work
stoppage last month.
""Beginning next' year
accoraing to Department of
Motor Vehicles commissioner
Body C. Miller, streamlined
procedures developed with
the assistance of Research
Triangle Institute will go a
long way towards eliminating
the sometimes lengthy and
irritating waits for new tags.
The new procedures can
result in savings to the state
of several million dollars
over the next five years,
Miller said.
They are among several
changes the Department of
Motor Vehicles is putting
into -effect after!
consideration of a vehicle
registration systems analysis
by Research Triangle
Institute. Senior members of
the Institute staff making
the study include computer
applications analyst Ms.
Nileen Hunt and department
manager Robert H.
Thornton.
"Starting in 1975,
one-year plates will be
replaced by durable five-year
plates," Miller said. "Then
for each of the next four
years we will issue an
annual renewal sticker to be
attached to the permanent
tag."
The stickers will be
available by mail order.
Miller predicted that this
method of renewing license
plate registrations will be
significantly less painful to
motorists than queuing in
line at motor vehicle license
service offices.
Mailing of the full-size
license plates has not been
encouraged because of high
postage costs, the
commissioner said.
Individual mailings under
present postal rates would
run to 30 cents. Validation
stickers, however, can be
mailed for ten cents.
SPEAKER
(Continued From Front Page)
the late Theophllus E.
McKinney, then dean of
Johnson C. Smith University
in Charlotte, to bring
together black social
scientists, who were generally
excluded ' from other
Tb first state law .fixing 10 hours as a legal workday,
was passed In New Hampshire In 1847, according to
"Important Events m American Labor History."
"" '
The Brotherhood of Railway and Airline Clerks (BRAC),
AFL-CIO, under a contract : with the U.S. Labor
JJCpWMUCUk, . m ViaUllllg VIUUUCCS infill WU WWip Iivuieu a
Center's and placing them In well paid jobs as railroad
office clerks. The program is being conducted In Kansas
City, Los Angeles, Tulsa, Cleveland, and Charleston, W. Va.
'j.O-i .'-v' . . . .
- Threes times as many black children (43 percent) as
white (14 percent) ; live In families where the father is
absent,' unemployed, or out of the labor force, according to
special study conducted by the ' U. 8. Department of
Labor's Bureau of Labor Statistics.
professional organizations
within . their , fields," so that
they ." could Interact .more
frequently with each: other.
excluded non-black lociat'
. . . .' i ' j ' j '- -1 k ii
scientists ana
Interested persons ;frpm
participating. ' - !. f; l,
Dr. Ralph H. Hlrtes,
Vice-President, , Meblarry
Medical CoUege, NashviUe,
Tennessee, is program
chairman. . , ;
Mrs. Smith and Mr.
Chambers, as well as . ASBA
officers will be available 'for
interviews during - the
conference.
Hazards of
Immersion In
Cold Wafer
W A S H I N GTON,
D.C. Early season boatmen
and fishermen were warned
by the American Red Cross
that open waters, are still
cold, despite warm weather,
and can be killers if one
falls into them.
Many early spring
drownings are caused by
sudden immersion in cold
water, Edmond Mongeon,
national director of Red
Cross water safety, said.
. The ; water has a
numbering effect, preventing
the victim from getting to
shore quickly. In many areas
of the country, rivers, lakes
and ocean waters makes
them immobile." v
Fatal cooling of the body
is more apt to occur in
water than In air, Monegon
explained, because wetting
rapidly decreases the
insulating effect of clothing.
Loss of body heat occurs at
two of four times the rate
in air, he said.
Mongeon advised that
users of open waters In
early spring wear two or
three suits of thermal
underwear as well as other
suitably warm clothing. Suits
such as those worn by scuba
divers can be protective if
the boatmen or fisherman
falls into cold water. .
As a general rule, the
Red Cross recommends that
boatman stay with their
capsized craft. But there are
exceptions, and the victim
of a boating accident nust
decide whether special
circumstances, such as; cold
water or proximity to falls
or rapids, justify swimming
away from the boat to
safety, Mongeon said.
A person who frequently
engages in water sports
should except to find
himself accidentally In the
water on some occasion, he
added. . "More than 60 per
cent of the people who
drown in this country each
year had no intention of
being in deep water."
It is desirable that the
boatman, while afloat, utilize
the "buddy" system having
a second boat nearby to
help . in case of accident, he
concluded.
STUDENTS : ;
(Continued From Front Page) ix
heading "Business" and the
theme of "Black Capitalism,
Opportunities, and
Involvement,'.' two. . black
businessmen j will sharer the
podium at 8 p.m. in
tBiologlcal Sciences
Auditorium for talks in their
Individual; fields.!. The
speakers are: W. J. Kennedy,
III, President , of N. C.
Mutual Life Insurance Co.,
Durham, and William Toles,
Sr., public relations "director
for ITT-Continental Banking
Corporation.. .vV,'.','y;
I Mrs. Inez Kaiser, president
of her own firm," Inez Kaiser
and Associates, Inc." of
Kansas City, No., makers of
women's wear, will speak to
the group Tuesday, April 2,
at 8 p.m. in Gross
Auditorium, with a special
fashion show to be a feature
of the presentation.
On April 5, with "Black
And Hot Air
Some people can't tell the
difference between working
up steam and generating a
fog.
If you like a blond
...this Is It!
FIFTH
390
12 GAL. PINT
935 250
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Expressions" the theme
under a "Fashions of' Black";
topic, black students will
present a program of black
art, music, and drama at 8
p m. in Baldwin Auditorium,
with the Modern Black Mass
Choir again featured in. this
public program. . . ' ' ' .
, There will be ' an
intercollegiate gospel singing
concert on Sunday, April 7,
at 3 p.m. in Baldwin
Auditorium with participants
attending from ,Duke,
Durham College, East
Card lin a 4 University,
Fayetteville State, Wake
Forest, N. C. Central
University, Shaw University,
UNCChapel Hill, and
UNC-Greensboro. A i cash
prize and trophy will be
awarded to the winning
group, according to
Chairman Miller. '
Final events' of the
fortnight will take place
April 10 and 11 " under the
heading "Education" and the
themer "The Future of
Black Students At
Predominantly' White
Institutions." ; ' '
. Speakers . at 8 "p.m.
Wednesday, April 10, will
Include Duke President Terry
Sanford and Duke's first
black . trustee," Dr. C. ;E.
Boulware, of Durham. ' A
discussion period will follow
thrt" m ee 1 1 tflgTla Gross
Chemical Audltoriunv
A "round-up" discussion
by Duke Black students in a
Thursday afternoon seminar
from 2-4 p.m. In Room 317
Perkins Library f will close
the r program The seminar
theme .- will ber "Black
Students In White
Universities: Problems and
Prospects.".
APPOINTED
(Continued From Front Page)
month four times in the
New York Distribution
Branch office, and was listed
as an Outstanding Young
Woman in America In 1971.
She is -a member of the
American Chemical : Society, .
the New ' York Shaw Club, -and.
the Queens Alumni
Chapter of Delta Sigma
Theta Sorority." -
'Mill "tit ntnn l th
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sharon Hinton' of 1700
Southgate Drive, Raleigh.
TO OPEN
(Continued From- Front Page)
market .here children's
shoes."
The store, ; which will be
the 11th Roscoe " Griffin
outlet :, In Raleigh, " Durham,
Rocky Mount and ' Chapel
Hill, will -'have some 3800
square feet of floor space.
Work Is expected to be
completed by Aug. 15.
Roscoe Griffin Shoes,
founded in Rocky Mount in
1918, lhas operated in
Durham since 19 30.
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