The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 30Click to view larger version
March 21, 1957

The Sandusky Register from Sandusky, Ohio · Page 30

Publication:
The Sandusky Register i
Location:
Sandusky, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 21, 1957
Page:
Page 30
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? AROUMD //// WORLD SOMETHING TO DO— Staying in bed is no, fun, and six-year-old Carol Larson has to do it while she recovers from chickenpox in Yakima, Wash. She amuses herself with a fishbowl" full of bouncing mothballs which rise and fall rhythmically for hours. A teaspoon of baking soda and a quarter-cup of vinegar added to each glass of water do the trick. SEEMS TO BE A TIE —Pupils of a nursery school in New York are staying together on the sidewalk by means of hanging onto a rope, left. They're shown returning from their daily walk in Central Park, and two toddlers have slipped to the pavement. But it's up and at 'em again, right, as they continue their "rope-tie" which keeps thenf in one-group. This method of transportation was devised by the school, and it's a great success. LEGAL SUIT? — Good looks and law books help shapely Carol Underhill call attention to the summer convention of the National Association of Legal Secretaries at a new hotel in Las Vegas, Nev. Carol is a member of the organization which will soon meet there. 1 )'> iff lllllll 11 1 .assy ON TOUR — Pianist Jose Iturbi is shown at a New York airport upon his arrival from his home town, Valencia, Spain, for a two- month tour of the U. S. That's Carracuca, a chindu Korean palace dog which accompanied Iturbi. They are constant companions. AT ANCHOR—Resting on the sa"nds of Treasure Island, near San Francisco, is the new USS Pandemonium (PCDC-1). It was made from scrap pieces picked up at Naval shipyards and will serve as a training ship in special defensive measures used in our present Navy. COMING YOUR WAY— At a showing in Paris, two bright, Crisp prints were modeled for wear under the sun. At left, f A XHING OF THE MOMENT— Competing with IhT big umBTettHs- of a flower vendor's print and solid fabrics are artfully combined in a bare- shouldered halter dress. The striped sheath at right has an interesting and unusual neckline treatment. stand in Rome are some nuns, seeking shelter beneath their own at a bus stop. The florist's umbrellas do double duty; they're normally used as protection against the sun. DRY CLEANING —City workers Herman O'Meeley, left, and Melvin Meetz used snow plowf on Chicago's sidewalks. A light snowfall was turning to slush, and this eliminated it. HUSKY TRIPLETS— Arctic explorer Dave Irwin is cuddling three newborn puppies as their mother, Mukluk, a Siberian Eskimo b,usky, looks on. The mother was in New York at a •ports show when her blessed event took place. Irwin made headlines in 1935 when he made a 2,000-mile, six-month con- f Utst of the Arctic by hjjnself. I TRICK HELMET — Blanche Thebom of the Metropolitan Opera isn't getting ready to take off into space in New York. The top of that helmet has a sun battery and under her chin is a little rubber cooling fan. A friend gave it to Blanche to use when the weather is too hot for comfort on a recent concert tour down south. - CONTRADICTORY— It's supposed to be spring when caterpillars come out, but things are different at the Holderness School's Winter Carnival in Plymouth, N. H. Sitting on that huge snow insect"are, left to right: Bill Biddle, Newton, Mass.; Sally Post, Sea Cliff, N. Y.; Penny Douglas, Meriden, N. H., and Steve Carpenter, Franconia, N. H., who helped make it. BIDING HIS TIME— A waiter at a sidewalk cafe in Paris is not happy about the rain that is falling on his tables. As long as it continues, he'll have no customers to serve and he'g wasting his time where earning a living by tips is concerned. f ' - •