Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 10, 1962 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 10, 1962
Page:
Page 22
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 22 article text (OCR)

PAGE TWENTY-TWO THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, JUNE 11,1801 ^GILBERT'S "What Young People Think" Hold That Face Paint, Say Boys j By Eugene Gilbert "Pres. Gilbert Youth Research, Inc. ; If a girl wants to wear make•up in addition to lipstick, she can " count generally on the approval ;;of boys, as long as she doesn't • overdo it, especially in dayjight ",hours. I; "Did you ever see a girl in the .'.morning without it?" asked Lind- ;,sey Rye, 15, of Russellville, Ark - 1 Among the 900 young .people we ", talked to, he was with the 70 pel ^cent of the boys who favored - makeup. Girls voted for it '67 per "cent-. ' Our researchers also confirmed 4hat: I 1 Young men still prefer blondes, <and curly blondes at that. " Young women reject long hair ;for men, prefer crew cuts. - The most common objection to ^makeup, as-voiced by Elaine ;Shultz, 17, of Revere, Mass., was: • "It cheapen's a girl's appearance. Only 60 per cent of the boys, as against 72 per cent'of the girls, thought that schools should not have the right to restrict the amount of makeup a girl may wear. "If she wants to look like a witch," said Patsy Croker, 14, of Tolono, 111., "it's her own business." But Carol Busey, 16, of Sadorus, 111., thought the schools should have a say because "in some cases girls go ape over c'os- .metics." When Should She Start? The boys were more liberal than the girls, again, on the question of whether girls tend to use too much, of the stuff. No, said 57 of (But That Doesn't Mean Abolish Makeup) j^- j.i.f.ii?. .-..f .'ri^4^' > ' "" •( O ^^^^^^^^^:-,4 Vf M the boys as against 44 per cent of the girls. "The better girls don't show off by putting ot on four feet thick," commented Stephen Detor, 17, of Austin, Minn. When should .a girl start using cosmetics? Fourteen was the age most favored by both boys and girls. ' "They start looking more like adults then," explained Don Pacetti of Bartow, Fla., from the viewpoint of 17 years. Most young people frown on girls wearing heavy makeup before nightfall. The girls were against it, Almost unanimously, and the boys.by 86 per cent. "It gives boys the wrong idea," said Tim Kelley, 17, of Monticello, III. While half the young people (eel that girls generally spend too much on cosmetics, 81 .per cent of them think it does improve their looks. "No matter how beautiful a girl is, a little makeup never hurts," opined Kenneth E. Gray, 18, of Huntington Park, Calif. Did You See That Hairdo? Jumping from facedos to hairdos, we collected some caustic comments on styles that call for "teasing," but found that about 44 per cent of both boys and girls approve them nevertheless. "I think it makes girls look like frightened porcupines," said Patsy Coker of Tolono, 111. "It makes them look like they have a fat head," asserted Larry Patuano, IB of Detroit. And Jean Beaird, 17, of. Sacramento, Calif., cautioned that "it ruins the hair, splits the end, and is going put of style." It also appears that young gentlemen do indeed prefer-blonde's, especially curly blondes.'.Fifty-five per cent go -for curly hair and"~49 per cent for .blondes. Even more of the girls like curly hair, Thirty per cent voted for blondes, 28' per cent for black hair, 19 for brunette, 7 per cent for red and 6 for strawberry- blonde. How about boys' hair? The long-hair,' D. A. style drew a blast, with 79 per cent of the girls putting it down as ugly or worse, and 63, per cent- of the boys against it. The crew cut or flat top was,a heads up favorite at 81 per cent. So You Want To Be a Salesman? PERSUASIVE sales presentation is made by a manufacturer's representative, whose job it is to talk turkey with lop-level executives. This particular field in selling is bound to grow in the 6fl's. (Because sales workers are employed in so many areas, and because there arc job opportunities as salesmen for Ipeople with widely different educational b a c It- grounds and personal characteristics, this Capsule Career Tip will confine itself to the three largest fields: Betail trade, outside salesmen for wholesale houses, and salesmen for manufacturing companies.) Educational Qualifications: High school graduation, the usual requirement for salesman in retail and wholesale trade; college graduates preferred for training as manufacturers' salesmen because the salesman will be dealing with high-level company executives. - Personal Qualifications: Pleasing personality, interest in sales ,work, neat appearance, ability to -get along with people, outgoing '.nature, good health. • Advantages: Employment expected to increase rapidly during this decade; growing opportunity for part-time workers in retail stores; special opportunity as manufacturers' salesmen as more products come on the market. Disadvantages: Some physical strain, since retail salesmen must stand on their feet for long periods; wholesale salesmen also spend a great deal of time on their feet and carry heavy sample cases; wholesale and manufac-_ turers' salesmen must be away' from home and sperid evenings and weekends writing reports. Salaries: Retail store salesmen and women—'Beginners, $30 to $50 a week; experienced^ $10 to $25 a week more; highest earnings, 5100 a week, received by those who sell automobiles, major appliances and furniture. Wholesale salesmen—Beginners, $400 to $500 a month; experienced, $6,000 to $15,000 a year (some make considerably more). Manufacturers' salesmen — College graduates recruited for sales For That Difficult Complexion— MARCEU'S Hypo-Allergic • COSMETICS exclusively at. Central Drug Co. trainees $4,800 to $5,200 a year; starting salaries with the master's degree, about $400 a year higher; experineced, $10,000 or more a year; those in the technical sales field, several times this figure. Students Get Chance To Advise Uncle Sam Gilbert Youth Service A quietly unassuming Harvard student is by way of becoming am unofficial advisor to the government on Latin-American affairs. Acting without portfolio, David Spencer, who has made three thorough swings through troubled countries south of the border, has put his findings in writing, at the request of lop. government agencies. A year ago, when the Harvard junior was spending two months in Concepcion, Chile, he was asked by the U.S. embassy in Santiago to make^ a report on possible Peace Corps- projects in Chile. Many of his suggestions were incorporated into the new agency's work there. After David spent last summer checking anti-American sentiment with student politicians in Mexico and Central America, he was asked by the U.S. Information Agency to make recommendations to mitigate this feeling toward the United States. Rarely does he make a trip without a request for a report coming along afterwards. As United States representative to .the National Student Association's meeting in South America, he, did on-the-spot .interviews with other students ,and • so was asked by the association , for his suggestions on improving the organization' program in Latin America. David's interest in,Latin America began when he spent the summer of 1960 in Chile under the program sponsored by the Experiment in International Living. At Harvard he has swept other students along in. his interest in South America. He organized the Latin-American Association there, and now the organization is putting out an international student magazine called Impact. This summer he'll be back in his favorite part of the world, on a three-month, all-expenses-paid trip. The assignment this time comes before the trip. DANCE, LITTLE GIRL, DANCE! BUT YOU MAY NEVER BE A STAR Gilbert Youth Service If 19-year-old. Gloria Ann Bowen were two inches taller,. she might be following in Pavlova's footsteps instead of sitting on the sidelines of a top professional career in ballet. . Funny thing about it, says Gloria Ann, a pert, brunette New Yorker, is that Pavlova, the world famous ballet star, was just her height—5 feet 1 inch. But Gloria Ann sometimes does not even get an audition because the tape measure shows her a little loo short for the liking of American, producers. "I'll probably have to go to South America or Europe to get my chance," she says, "and then if I succeed maybe I'll be hired here someday." It isn't lack of training or hard work or ability that has kept Gloria from clicking in the big time. She has been in training for 14 long years. She has da-need with The Royal Ballet in this country, was with the New York City Festival ballet for three seasons, with many small opera companies. Since childhood, she has been on and off television, and was in a Broadway musical, Donnybrook. For four hours a day she practices. "I know I have a good stage presence and can communicate with an audience," she says: "But I live in the wrong era." Nevertheless Gloria Ann'has not given up. She is still growing, she believes, and hopes that special exercises and care will help this. Anway, there are always foreign lands. Honor Pupils At Faimew The honor roll for Fail-view school has been released by school officials. Those on the honor roll include: Seventh Grade—All A's for the year, Victoria Hineman, Ann Bollei, Jane Warner and Daniel Blom; others on the honor roll, Mark Jones, David Brinkruff, Janet Warner, Timothy Conrad, Sharon Grauel, Andria Watkins, Evelyn Odom, Timothy Wagner, Dennis Pownall, Ralph Johnston, Nancy Frushour, Christy Shaff, Maureen Shanks and David Swigert. Eighth Grade—All A's for the year, Donna Scott; others on the honor roll ..'are Ronald Gilsinger, Marcia Black, Caroje He, Judith Cobb, Bpnila Zeider, Patricia Clodi, Kathleen Kniesly, Betty Speitel, Susan Thomas, Virginia Ranee, Anna Forker, Linda Gulp, Phyllis Barber, -Phillip: Gibson and Charles Corcoran. Ninth Grade—All A's for the year, Jean Harrington, Ruth Laird and Becky Spangler; last semestei ; roll, Phyllis Hardy, Kathy Swisher, Lawrence Beall, Jan McCloskey, Sandra Myers, Linda- Hosier, James . Sailors, Kermit Staggers 'and Kay Bowman.; others oh the honor roll are James Wright, 'Kathleen' Chambers, David Grusenmeyer, Beverly Titus, Micahel .Sigler, Keith Frohreich, Mary Rominger, Patricia. Rehwald, Camille Berk, shire, Edward Keplinger, ., Ike Eikelberner, Constance Bennett and Patricia Farrer. Read the Want Ads! PINT-SIZED dancer Gloria Ann Bowen hopes to grow taller so she can qualify for the top in ballet dancing. YM Schedule Monday—10-12:00 Work Project, YMCA; 7:30 Board of 'Directors YMCA. Tuesday—9:0040:09 Volleyball & Kickball, YMCA; 11:00-12:00 Hike to Riverside, YMCA; 1:002:00 Box Hockey, YMCA; 1:004:00 Craft Class, YMCA. Wednesday - 9-12 Whiffleball, YMCA; 1:00 Beginning of Ladder Tournaments, YMCA. Thursday—10-12:00 Work , project, YMCA; 1-4:00 Craft Class, YMCA. '',--" Friday— 9-10:00 Volleyball, YMCA; 10:00-12 Whiffleball, YMCA. Saturday—1:30 Movie, YMCA! Prep Pupils To Assemble At ill. BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP) — High school juniors from a-11 over Indiana will converge on Indiana University's campus next Saturday for the start of the annual Hoosier Boys'-State sponsored by the American: Legion. Some 900 youths are expected at the week-long event in which the boys organize political parties, campaign for office, and:enact-and enforce their own laws. The closing feature June 22 will' be the selection of the Boys' State's outstanding citizen at a special review 'by Gov. Matthew E. Welsh. CAVANAUGH CHOSEN SOUTH BEND, Ind, (AP)'!.- A newly created position of director of student religious life - 'on ' the University of Notre Dame campus will be filled by the Rev, Johh;J. Cavanaugh,, former president of the school. . . TEEN CORNER Martha Shocks Song Purists BY DICK KLEINER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK - (NBA) - The folk-song purists are not particularly happy - about Martha Schlamme. But everyone else is. Miss'Schlamme is that rarity, a folk singer with a trained voice. This-isn't what offends the purists, but it. is what she does with her lovely voice that bothers [hem. In the first place, she doesn't even try to sing the folk songs in the traditional way they've always been sung. And she has a very good reason for deviating : rom tradition: . : 'No matter how hard I try," says Miss Schlamme, "I can never be a Russian or a Negro or an Italian. So I cannot sing Russian or Negro .or Italian folk songs exactly, as the Russians, Negroes and Italians do. What I can do, and what I always try to do, is to keep the soul of the long." And, in the second place, her repertoire is not confined exclusively to these traditional :olk songs. Reasonably modern songs find a place in her program quite frequently, because she be. ieves that "new folk songs are jeing written every day, and I like ,o sing them." On "a forthcoming MGM album, she'll do a complete program of Kurt Weill songs, for example. She's already recorded some Brecht numbers. And she's planning her first all-English language album, too. Martha Schlamme is a Viennese girl who was caught up by the tragedy of World War II. She and her parents escaped to Eng- and and were interned on the Isle of Man. She. was 12 at the time, and it was there that she was first exposed to folk music. "A famous Icelandic woman singer named Engel Lund came to the camp," she recalls, and performed for the internees. For me, his was a traumatic experience. I •ealized immediately that that was what I wanted to do. From hen on, I really studied." Her first songs, of course, were Austrian and German. Then she added English. And one adventurous day she tried her voice on ro spirituals. She says she was worried whether she was in- :erpreting them correctly; so she arranged to meet a Negro in London and sang one for him. "He cried," she says. "I consider that one of my greatest compliments." ; She first came to the United States 12 years ago. She was taken to .a party where she met the >reat folk singer, Pete Seeger. Seeger sang his songs and Miss Sehiamme sang hers. They were mutually impressed. "Afterwards," she says, "he suggested we get together and swap songs. I had never heard that word 'swap' before. And so I got t wrong when I tried to say it myself. As I was leaving, I said :o Seeger. "I'm looking forward :o getting together with you to swipe songs.' " • • • DICK'S PICKS-Hugo Winter, lalter has a good arrangement of 'My Geisha" on RCA. Others: .'Speedy Gonzales" ' (Pat Boone, 3ot); "Don't Cry, Baby" (Aretha franklin, Columbia); "Foggin 1 . Up he Windows" (Roberta 3hore and Robin Luke, Dot); "Chime 3ells" (Warner Mack, Kopp); 'Life's Too Short" (The Lafay- ettes, RCA); "You Can't Be True" (Lester Lanin, Epic); "Too Good, to Be True" (Tommy Manno, Atlantic): "The Rest of My Days" (Tony Martin, Dot). Vocal groups wtth good recent album releases—oh RCA, the Men of the Robert Shaw Chorale song 23 Glee Club Favorites"; The Thurl Ravenscoft Singers sing '12 Great Hits" on Dot; Capitol las the album debut of "Dave uard and The Whiskey Hall Singers", (Guard was formerly with The Kingston Trio); the "atest from Mitch Miller's gang s a two-record set, "Family Sing Along"; Dot applies the sing- along technique to current hits with Jimmy Haskell's "You Too San Sing, a Hit''; Liberty has The Chipmunks with "The Chipmunk Songbook." On the classical side, two unusual vocal albums are • Capitols' version of Walton's "Belshazzar's Feast,'! by The Roger Wagner. Chorale, and St And's new Eleanor Steber release with Miss. Ste- :>er singing Barber's "Knoxville: Summer of 1915" and La Mon- taine's "Songs, of the Rose of, Sharon." Both are offbeat and in- cresting. DAD'S CHOICE In buying Dad' 'gifts' of sporting good such as gqlf clubs, tennis racquets, swim fins and the; like, give them via gift' certificates so that^he can 1 select the correct size and weight." • Longfellow Leads Schools Summer Reading Program Two thousand and sixty-six pils have registered for the forty-first annual Summer Reading Club sponsored by the Logansport Public Library. John Reeser, a kindergarten pupil of Longfellow school, was the twenty- one hundredth pupil to register. There have been more pupils completed their reading and going on to read the second and third group of books this year so that the librarians have been unable to get the names on the posters in the Library Hal! of Fame. It is hoped that the individual school posters; with the names listed of the pupils who have completed their first group of required reading, may be hung in the Children's Room of the Library this week. Two hundred thirty-three (90 boys, 126 girls and 17 adults) have completed their first group of books and are eligible to have their names on the library Hall of .Fame posters. Sixty-five readers (27 boys, 34 girl? and four adults) have reported on a second group of books for two points'for the school of their choice and a gold star by their name on the school poster. Twenty-two readers (nine boys, eleven girls and two adults) have completed reporting on a third gr'up of books for a biue star and a third point for their school. . Longfellow school is far in the lesd with one-hundred and eighty- two points. Columbia school is. second with fifty three points. The olher schools and their points are as follows: St. Vincent, twenty- eight points; Daniel Webster, twenty- five points; St. Joseph, seven points; Jefferson, six points; St. Bridget, six points; Washington, five points; Tipton, four points; McKinley, three points; and Lincoln Junior High, one point. The following readers have completed their reading this week: Columbia — Maria Berkshire, David Cover, James Davis, Roy Decker, Cynthia Ann Deeter, Cynthia Eckert, Scott Eckert, Todd Eckert, Daymond ,Ton«s, Michael Jones, Lori Lowe, Larry Dee Neher, Danny Nichols, Darrell Odom, Duane Odom, Sue Purceli, Danny Reppert, Debbie Reynolds, Karen Schroder, Martha Schroder, John Wilson, "Jean Bruner, "David Deeter, "Gary Dunlop, "Scott Eckert, *Daymond Jones "Michael Jones, "Duane Odom, "Jan Raisor, 'Christy Richter, "Martha Schroder,* John Wilson, "Karen Windle, **Jean Bruner, •"Diana Crump, **Char)ene Elam, "Christy Lee Richter, Mrs. Delmer Gross, Ron .Nazarine. Honor Rolls Al LHS f Lincoln Are Announced The honor roll for the last semester, at Logansport high school has been released. Those on the honor roll and their grades include: Five A's—Susan Carruthers, tenth grade; Valerie Peters, Tonya Regan and Janet Snyder, ninth. Four A's and One B—Paul Beck, senior; Sharon Harvey, eleventh; Susan Becker, tenth and John Reddy and John Rynearson, ninth. Four A's—Jack Gray, Mary Jane Lebo, Anne Lyon, Nancy Miller, Dave Steinhilber, seniors; Richard Hand, eleventh; Russell Bridenbaugh, Ruby Carson, Mike Chadiwick, Eileen Fitzgerald, Sally Herron, Laura Lee Johnson, Jack Lowes, Steve Miller, Doug Morton, Patty Vilello, Ronda Wissinger, tenth; Edward Blume, ninth. Three A's and Two B's—Bill Franklin, eleventh and Susan Snoke and Susan Stanley, ninth. Three A's and One B—Sharon Brown, Katy Hilbert, seniors; Janet Newton, eleventh; Joann Brookmeyer, Randolph Clark, Mike Gibson, Elizabeth Hendricks, Mike Huff, '• Patty Morton-, David Simpson and Bonnie Strauch; tenth; Margaret Hart, ninth. Junior High The honor roll for the year at Lincoln Junior High is as follows: Five A's—Barbara Druck and Sandra Simmons, eighth and Gayle Hose, eleventh. Four A's and One B—John Best, Barbara Hassett, Melisa Morris, eighth. Three A's and Two B's—Betty Jane Carr, , Nancy Lee Deane, Kaye Hosier, Nancy Meyer, Jane Powell, Patty Selvid, eighth; Barbara Fellers, Susan Jackson, Richard Lowes, Nita Mason, Christine Waite, .seventh. Three A's anci One B—Dierdre Burgman, eighth. CHURCH MEET TO CLOSE LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP)-The Methodist Church's lllth meeting o f its Northwest Indiana Conference will close Sunday with Bishop Richard C. Raines reading pastor appointments for the corn-- ing year. The conference will also ordain 35 new elders and deacons. Daniel Webster: Karen Baker, Tom Baublit, Patty Cochrane, Becky Donnelly, Thomas Gifford, Vicky Gifford, Martha Johnson, Jennifer Meyer, Rebecca Meyer, Kathy Moss, 'Martha Rammel, Kenneth Rhoades, Dick Shilling, Jacqueline Shilling, Sally Tojbert, Tommy Young, "Janie- Buck, "Theresa Kay Dunwoody, "Vicky Gifford, Mrs. Mary Jane Buck, Mrs. Bonnie Hewitt, Mrs. Mary Phillipy. Jefferson—Sue Bailey, Lorna Dennis, Lynn Eisert, 'David Snively, Mrs. Lowell Long, Mrs, H. B. Wegert. Lincoln Junior High—Eldonna Doty. Longfellow — Marsha Adair, Diane Albright, Benjamin Annington, Diane Bell, Gloria Bell, Veronica Bell, Mike Brewer, Christ! Cannady, Roger Cannady, William Cole, Todd Coppedge, Laura Costello, Karen Cox, Pamela Craig, Sherry Craig, Jeffery 'Crisman, Danny D'Aridrea, Lynn Daughetee, Peggy Daughetee, Denise Densbory, Don Densborn, Patty DeWitt, James Doty, Debra Lynn Douglass, Jane Dunderman, Debbie Dunkin, Richard Dunkin, Bonnie Edwards, Diane Marie Felton, Claudia Gerni, Glen Groninger, Rochelle Guyot, Michael Han- await, Robert Harrison, Dawn Hathaway, Tim Herd, Jackie Kroeger. Jim Laird,- Billy Landers, Christina Landis, Glen Langdon, Shirley Long, Gary Lowe, Rebecca Lowe, Dawn Martin. Cathy Miles, Lorene Miles, Teresa Miller, Jane Moore,. Jean- io Neeriemer, Virginia Parmeter, David Pasel, Kevin Patty, David Powlen, Doris Marie Powlen, Doris Ranke, Cindy Reeser, Ronnie Reeser, Janet Roark, Kevin Ross, Stephen Rowe, Vickie Sanders, Janet Schneider, Linda Schneider, Jeff Shideler, Pam Shideler, Benjamin Shilling, Jill Sn'yder, Mike Stanley, Peggy Szewczyk, Becky Thompson, Lisa Thompson, Tom Waite, Gay Ann Weinzirl, Tom Wickersham, Kalhy Wilson, Becky Wood, Cindy Wood, John Zabawa, Penny Sue Zehner. "Marsha Anderson, "Carol B«hy- mer, "Diane Bell, "Nettie Bell, "William Bradley Coppedge, •Lynn Daughetee, "Patty DeWitt, "Rick Donnelly,' "Diane Felton, Merald Friend, "Al Gerni, "Billy Hipsher, "Graham "Gretchen Hirschauer, Hughes, Taunya Hughes, "Frances Jackson, "Joyce Jackson, "Glen Langdon. "Joe JMcFatridge, "Mac McNaught, "John Meyer, "Stephen Paul Meyer, "Dick Reeser, "Jimmie Miles, •Debra' Regan, "Diane Regan, "Robert Rife, *Denise Schneider, "Linda Schneider, "Don Simpson, "Gary- Smith, "Sharon Stephenson, "Nancy Vanata, *Kathy Wilson, ""Marsha Anderson, ""Carol Bchymer, ""William Bradley Coppedge, ""Dick Donnelly. **A1 Gerni, ""Margaretha Heyne, **John Meyer, ""Stephen Paul Meyer, ""David Powlen, ""Monte Ray, "Denise Schneider, Schneider, "Don "Linda Simpson, "Gary Smith, Miss Judy Long, "Mrs. Francis Hight. McKinley — Thomas Meyers, Deborah Scheerer. St. Bridget — Gregg Holton, ""Karen Bailey. St. Joseph — Ann Alberts, Cynthia Bruck, Sheila Bruck, Thecla Leslie, Victoria Leslie, Debra Perrone, Roselyn Range!. St. Vincent — John Baumann, Martha Baumann, Joseph Hiatt, Mickey Hiatt, Edward McCord, Karen McCord, Gregory Muzzilo, Mark Muzzillo, Karen Myers, Paula Myers, Robert Oppenheimer, Mariette Pasquale, Edith Sammons, Frank Sammons, Mary Sammons, "Susan Muehlhausen, "Frank Sammons, ""Paula Myers, Mrs. Sylvia Mauro, ""Mrs. Vivian Rupert. Tipton — Terrie Adair, Sue Cappoli, "Terri Adair, Mrs. Margaret Fissel. Washington—Wilder Bingaman, "Mrs. Ada McMahan. * Gold Star. ""Gold and Blue stars. MALE POLISH Wash-And-Wear Jakes Ihe Strain Out Of Vacation-Time With this much luggage, his vacation will be filled — bul not with fun. By DON GOODWIN There are two ways to travel. One way is to cram five suits, 10 shirts, a dozen pairs of socks, tons of underwear, shoes, camera equipment, books and a lot more into six large, expensive pieces of luggage. Hire two muscular manservants to look after this mountain of baggage, wire ahead to all ports of call that you're coming on like the Shah of Iran, and you're off to three glorious, fun-filled weeks of getting , suits cleaned and pressed, losing shirts in "rapid" laundry services, dispensing huge tips to bellhops and redcaps, endlessly packing and unpacking . . . The otber way to travel is light. Two suitcases should hold more than enough for the polished three-week vacationer, even going abroad. The secret is to take only washables—wash-and-wears, if possible. » « « MOST men should find two wash-and-wear suits ample. Wear one, pack the other. If you like variety, pack still another. You'll have room, because you'll have only about four shirt-s. You'll have money, because think of all you're going to save on transportation and storage costs, cleaning bills, tipping. Like the suits, the shirts are simply rinsed out and hung up to drip dry. They press themselves. The same goes for socks, underwear and even—not that it's so important—neckties. Dacron, nylon and the other synthetics are being put into almost everything nowadays. , * « • AS for styles, there are already scores in wash-and-wear and the number is growing. Cord suits in blue, brown or gray are popular and rightly so; they flatter the appearance of every man we've seen in one. Solid -colors, notably the smart olive greens and offbeat, glowing shades of brown, are reliable and basic for every wardrobe. Patterns, however, present the latest news in wash-and-wear. Now there are glen plaids, small neat checks, and stripes both loud and muted.Tliis pleasant variety will eliminate the danger of look- ng like a carbon copy of every other man in wash-and-wear. Q & A ON P'S & Q'S (Q) "You've said that men should walk on the street side when escorting a woman. This rule, I believe, originated when .here was a danger of runaway lorses. Isn't it rather silly in .he age of the automobile?" K.B. (A) Puddles still splash and even horseless carriages occasionally jump a curb. This is not .he point, however. Manners ex- st to make people comfortable with each oilier. If women expect you to take the street side—and most do—the comfortable thing is :o comply. TASTY SMACKS At Our Soda fountain • Taste-Tempting Food For Every Mood ... Sao oil the good things w« hove to eat. Come In for lunch, mid- afternoon *nackj or a late-dote bito. Try one of our big, succulent sandwiches atpecially good with a cola drink. Comt (n and treat your ta»te. At The ... CENTRAL DRUG STORE SODA FOUNTAIN 4th at Broadway

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page