Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 7, 1960 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 7, 1960
Page 18
Start Free Trial

PAC& EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUL* 7, I960 Milazzo-Cox Wedding In Wood River Home evening at 5 o'clock Miss Phyllis Milazzo, daughter of Mrs. Victoria Mila z/o of Ogdpn, Utah, became tho bride of Ralph Jay Cox, son of Mr and Mrs. Ralph C. Cox of Cahokla. The ceremony was performed by Justice of the Peace 0. \V. Vernor in the home of the bride s sister. Mrs. Ralph Howard 1 . 447 Prospect St., Wood River A dinner was served after the ceremony in the Moonlight Restaurant followed by a reception in Onizen" Club Rooms. Mrs. Howard was matron of honor for her sister. Ralph Howard was nest man. The bride, given in marriage by her brother. Russell Milaz- 20, wore a floor length gown of Chantilly lace featuring a full tulle skirt oVer a ruffled underskirt of the same material. Her lace trimmed veil was secured by a headpiece of pearls and sequins. Her bouquet was composed of a pur- pis orchid, ivy, and stephanotis. i The matron of honor's lavender dress featured a lace trimmed skirt and cummerbund. She wore a lavender headpiece and carried yellow carnations. The bride attended East Alton-Wood River Community High School and Is now employed by Owens Illinois. The groom attended Eldorado Township High School and is employed by Union Starch and Refining Company, Granite City. The couple will honeymoon for two weeks in Florida. Dr., Mrs. Kelly, Daughter Home From Hawaii Dr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Kelly of Wood River and their daughter. Mrs. E. P. O'Kelly, and Mrs. William Burke of -St. Louis have returned from Honolulu, Hawaii. In Hawaii they attended the wedding of Miss Ann Barbara, daughter .of Dr. and Mrs. Kwan Keen Ho, and Herbert Yee. Dr. Kwan Heen Ho and Dr. Kelly were fellow students in the St. Louis University Medical School. While Dr. Kelly was in practice in Jefferson City, Mo., the Hawaiian physician was at St. Mary's Hospital. The daughters of Dr. Kelly and the Hawaiian physician were childhood friends in Jefferson City. MISS McCOY Miss McCoy To Be Married On Aug. 1 MRS. RALPH JAY COX (Gravemann Studio Photo) Ann Landers You Don't Have to Be Cow To Know What Milk Is Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. McCoy of 612 N. 33rd St., East St. Louis, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Mary Catherine, to Michael J. Bertorello, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Bertorello of Benld. The wedding will take place Aug. 13 in St. Patrick's Church, East St. Louis. Miss McCoy is a graduate of St. Teresa Academy of East St. Louis and will be graduated from St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing Aug. 7. Mr. Bertorello is a graduate of Benld High School and Mis, gouri School of Mines. He is employed by the Dowell Co. in Paul's Valley, Okla. Plan Program For Summer Plans for the summer program of senior chapter of Theta Gamma Upsjlon were made.- at a business meeting Wednesday evening at the Mineral Springs Hotel. A fish fry lor members and their husbands will be held July 22 at the home of Mrs. Dclwyn Tanney, 2119 Pleasant St. On Aug. 27 the group will attend a baseball game with their husbands. Tomorrow'* Dinner Clear tomato bouillon in tups, old-fashioned potato cakes, cold sliced turkey «" d bam, colorama summer «alad. •our cream drawing, walnut cookies, coffee, tea, mlJk. DEAR ANN LANDERS: It's none of my business but I'd like to ask you a question. Recently you advised a young wife to "go where the grapes grow." She had an ambitious husband who kept getting promoted and t r a n s f erred and she was sick and tired of moving around the country. You said it's the Ann Lander*, wife's duty to go with her husband wherever he can do a little better. It's mighty easy for you to hand out high-sounding advice, sitting there in Chicago, Ann, but I wonder how much moving around YOU have done? 'JUST ASKING DEAR JUST ASKING: You don't have to be a cow to know what milk is — but it just so happens that I've had some experience along these lines. In 21 years of marriage we moved from Sioux City, Iowa to St. Louis, back to Sioux Ci• ty, to Little Rock, to New Orleans, to Milwaukee, to Los Angeles, to Chicago, to Eau Claire, Wisconsin and nine years later back to Chicago. Any more questions? DEAR ANN LANDERS: My father died leaving two teenage boys. The oldest one is living with us. He works and sends almost all his money home to Mom. The younger boy just graduated from high school and has lined up a job in this town, too, which means he'll also be living with us soon. We have two youngsters and are having a tough time maK- ing ends meet. I've asked my mother to come live with us because it would be much easier than sending her money every month to keep her house up. The trouble is my sister wants her, too. Sis likes to sleep late and run around -a lut. When Mom visits her it's like she is a maid and housekeeper for the four kids. My sister's husband makes twice as much money as mine, but they don't send' Mom a dime. My brother-in-law is eager to have Mom because he wants a big breakfast and never gets it unless Mom is there. I say if my sister wants Mom she should take the boys, too. She says since she has four kids and I have only two, it's unfair of me to expect her to take them. What is your opinion? TAMARA DEAR TAMARA: If your sister wants a maid (I mean your mother) she should take the brothers, too. If she refuses to take the boys, your mother should stay with you since you are willing to take everybody. DEAR ANN: You are a fake. I wrote you twice and you didn't answer. Both times I enclosed a stamped envelope addressed to Ann Landers. I'll bet you have plenty of stamped envelopes lying around. I dare /you to print this. FORMER FAN DEAR FORMER: You are right. I'DO have plenty of stamped envelopes lying around — and they are worthless because they are addressed to Ann Landers instead of to the person who wants the advice. It's amazing hotv many people make this mistake. A reader who wants advice in the mail should address the envelope to himself — not to me. ***** CONFIDENTIAL TO DEPRESSED: You need your spirits lifted, not your face. Age is a matter of outlook, interests and what's between your eyebrows and hairline. ***** Are you going 'steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "Before You Marry— Is It Love Or Sex?", enclosing with your request 20 cents In coin and a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. ) «D I860, Field Enterprises. Inc.) Advisory Group Makes Plans The Women Social Events — Group Activities Vows Said On June 25 In New York Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Kenneth Vanter are residing at 224 W. 17th St.. New York City, following their marriage on .Tune 25 in All Souls Church there. Mrs. Vanier is the former Miss Mary Inez Baker of East Alton. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. L. L. Baker, of 509 Oflk Dr., East Alton, and the late Dr. Baker. Mr. Vanier is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Vanier of Harrisburg, Pa. Mrs. Anita H. Kandel, st whose New York home a reception was given, was matron of honor. Michael Ward of College Point, N.Y., was best man. Ushers were John Baker, brother of the bride* and Mark Reynolds of ;New Ybrk City. The bride, given in marriage by her brothef, Hugh Baker of New Orleans, wore a white afternoon length pique dress, with elbow length sleeves and bell-shaped skirt. Mrs. Kandel wore a beige silk dress. The former Miss 1 Baker was graduated from Monticello College in 1956, ,and attended Lake Forest College, Lake Forest, HI., where she was pledged to Gamma Phi Beta Sorority. She is employed as a fashion model by Richard Cole, Inc., in New York City. Mr. Vanier attended Columbia University in New York City for two years, and served for two years with the U.S. Military Advisory Group to the Republic of Korea. He is a free-lance photographer. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Dolehide, 322 East George St., East Alton, a daughter, 9 pounds and 5 ounces, 2:35 p. m., Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie W. Murphy, 155 • Missouri Ave.. South Roxana, a daughter, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 3:22 a. m., Wednesday. Wood River Township Hospital. • Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Cress, 709 C Street, Bethalto, a son, 6 pounds and 2 ounces, 6:47 a.m., Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Miles R. Lynch, 629 Broadway Ave , East Atyon, a son, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 12:25 p.m., Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: Bobbie 10, Aria Ann 9, Randy 8, and Billy 7. Mr. and Mrs. Tomme D. Grable, 521 Nevada St., East Alton, a daughter 5 pounds and 13 ounces, 12:45 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Daymond West, 431 Whitelaw Ave., Wood River, a daughter, Karla Yvonnie, 7 pounds and 3 ounces, 9:53 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Daymond Leon, 1V 2 . Grandparents are Mrs. Hope Kasiewicz, and Mr. and Mrs. James H. West, East Alton, and great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Morgan, Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Shewmake, 3011 Edgewood Ave., a^ daughter, 5:54 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Tobln, 120 Cedar St., Godfrey, a son, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 5:35 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Duukfefh, Bunker Hill, a son, Wade Keith, first child, 10 pounds, 6:17 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Flack of Waggoner, a daughter, 5 pounds, 6 ounces, 1 p.m., Wednesday, in Carlinville Area Hospital. Elder children, Barbara 12, George 10, and Janet Faye B. Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Flack, Bethalto, and maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Brown of Alton. Mother's Helper A t Lockhaven To yisit Hpre Htim«n* fr 9 GELATINE desserta are aaay for beftamrs to ibt culinary department. If your own sm»U nook wand (• UM a mold (either 'a Ur$e AM or lodlvlduaJ slse*), have her kniab tbe Inside UffbUy with aala4 oil before sbe pours to Uia Uuutd. TUa vUl help slide out a pvfMl product •t daasart time. • IM*. «•• Jon mnu Tntuw aw, At a business meeting of the Lockhaven Ladies' Advisory Group Wednesday at Lockhaven Country Club it was an-_ nounued that golfers may register tor the Little District K<)lf meet to be held at Lockhaven Tuesday. It was also announced that reservations for the guest day luncheon on Wednesday, July 21. must be made before noon July Uti. Cooking Cues Good flavor addition to a v a n i 11 a-flavored cornstarch pudding: shredded coponut. If the pudding is made with 3 cups of milk, you'll need auout '* cup of the coconut—plain or toasted. Kitchen arithmetic: a package (15 ounces) of seedless raisins yields 2'4 cups. A pound of pitted dates yields 2>/y cupb. Jim and Randy Ashlock will arrive Friday morning from Jonesboro, GH., for a two- week visit with their grand- mother, Mrs. Florence Ashlock at 98 W. Elm St. They will also visit with their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ashlock, 908 Riley Ave. On July 20, Mr. and %!rs. William Ashlock and daughter, Marilyn, will arrive from Birmingham, Mich., and a family reunion is planned. Fashion Forts A crumpled summer cotton or v linen detracts from the wearer. Be a realist about summer clothes. Make up your mind that one or two wearings is all you can ever expect from a summer dress before it's laundered or dry cleaned. Length of your hemline depends a great deal on your body proportions. Find the one that i« right for you. si; VMS TO MI, Bv Pnlriria Sroll Sometimes the budget won't allow us to buy all the new gadgets and machine attacli- ments, but this should not stop us from sewing. Some of the so called "old fashioned" hand methods are still used and preferred by the finest dressmakers. Q. How pleased I am to SPC a column concerning sewing in the newspaper. 1 think it deserves its place along with the cooking and decorating features. At present I do not wish to invest in i a button-holer, so would you please give me directions for making buttonholes by hand? — Mrs. R. J. VonT. A. As the old Chinese philosopher said, "One kind word warms for two winters". Thank you! Hand-worked buttonholes are made after the garment is completed. Mark the buttonhole grain-perfect. Machine stitch around the mark. Cut the buttonhole on the center mark and overcast the edges. Make purl stitches from right to left: start at bar end, bring thread from needle eye around under needle point from right to left. Place purl exactly on cut edge. To form fan at end toward garment adge, have each stitch radiate from the end, keeping the center stitch of the fan in line with the cut. To make bar at opposite end, make several stitches across the cut. Work purl stitches over the threads and through the garment. If you prefer, you can use bars at both ends instead of the fan. (see illustration). Q. I am 5 feet tall and all patterns are too long. How and where do you make the adjustment on a pattern when you want the skirt shorter?—Mrs. E. J. C. A. Most patterns have a printed lengthening and short- Nixon 9 s Secretary Takes Riots or Travel in Stride By ALICIA HART NEA Correspondent WASHINGTON — (NEA) Taking dictation from Vice President Nixon can be strenuous exercise for Girl Friday Rose Mary Woods. The exertion is due to a space shortage in the Capitol that prevents Nixon and his secretary from sharing adioin- ing offices. The Republican presidential candidate's office is on the third floor. The one occupied by Miss Woods is in the building's first basement. Thus, taking a letter requires her to race up two flights of stairs to the first floor where she catches an elevator to her boss' office. "Some days I make the trip as many as 15 times," she explains. "On other days I might go only twice. Not long ago, none of the elevators was running so 1 had to take the stairs all the way. There are 105 steps." But Miss Woods wouldn't change her job for anything. When she arrived in Washington 17 years ago, the idea of being right hand to a presidential contender had never entered her wildest daydreams. She didn't- even intend to stay here long. THE REDHEAD from Sebring, Ohio, came to the capital to 'visit her sister soon after finishing high school. World War JI was going on and there was a need for government secretaries. With no particular career in mind. Rose Mary decided to remain here for a while and work for the wartime Office of Censorship. Following the war she worked in three more secretarial positions. The last, a job with the House committee that drew up the Marshal] Plan, was the turning point of her life. Nixon, a committee member, was impressed with nor work. Upon being elected to the Senate in 1951, he asked her to be his personal secretary. ' Her acceptance proved to be tremendously rewarding. She lias made two trips around the world, traveled back and forth across the U.S. more* than 100 times and met almost all of the important world figures. "I never expected anything so interesting, busy and challenging as this job has been," she declares. MISS WOOD* WOAKS Reven days a week. On weekdays t>he usually arrives at the of- fice about 8:15 a.m. She makes it a point to be there 45 minutes earlier, however, if a Nixon staff meeting is scheduled. "Staff meetings have to be held at 7:30," she explains. "From 9 until 6 everyone is too busy to get together. Going-home time ranges anywhere from 9 p.m. until 2 a.m. "If I leave the office by 9," she explains, "I feel as> though I'm going home early. "The boss doesn't require me to stay so late. He'll tell me that I ought to go homn earlier. But in a job like this, you never get caught up. There are nights when the boss, himself, stays here until 11 or 12 working on speeches." On Sundays Miss Woods arrives at the office about noon and works until 5:30. "It seems'as if you can get more work done on Sunday afternoons than on any other day," she says. M188 WOODS CITES the 1952 presidential campaign and Nixon's 1953 round-the- worJd trip as her most thrilling Girl Friday experiences. Also, she will never forget the 1958 Venezuela riot in which Nixon and his pajty wej-e attacked. "I was in the last car," sh« says. "Two of our windows were broken. I received two cuts, one near an eye a,nd another on my wrist. I didn't realize how scared I was until it was over." When she is not busy with office duties, Miss Woods enjoys bowling, dancing, and visiting her brother and his family in nearby Virginia. Miss Woods says that she hopes the office of vice president will always remain as important as it is today—and that the next man to hold it has more office space. Mind Your Manners If you can't visit a hospitalized friend, a daily letter it a good substitute. FOR AIRLINE RESERVATIONS Mid TICKETS Cell tha TRAVEL PHONE HO 5-2558 lattrMtloaol Travtl Advliori Miss Sievers* Engagement Announced Youth* Say Early Dates Arc Fault of Parents ening line already on the skirt. Measure up from this line the amount needed to shorten and draw a line across the pattern. Fold pattern on the printed alteration line and bring the fold up to the drawn line. ***** Q. Please tell me how to finish seams on a terrycloth beach coat so they will not ravel. Thank you. — Mrs. W. L. M. A. A double-stitched seam is good for this purpose. Stitch as foF a plain seam. Then stitch again 1 /4" outside first stitching line. Trim edge father close to second stitching. ( For added protection, overcast seam by hand or machine. Miss Scott is happy to help SEAMS TO ME readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashions. However, because so fnany are seeking her assistance, Miss Scott asks readers to please limit their letters to one question. Send your question to Patricia Soolt in care of this newspaper, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. (© I960. Field Enterprises, Inc.) MISS SIEGERS Mr. and Mfg. Joseph B. Sievers of Route 1, Hardln, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter Rosemary Ann, to Leroy Charles Wieneke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wieneke of Brussels. The wedding will be on Saturday, Aug. 20 in St. Joseph's Catholic Church at Meppen. OES Picnic Planned for July 20 Plans for the annual picnic of Alton Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, were made Wednesday evening during a meeting of the membership in Piasa Masonic .Temple. The picnic will be held on the evening of July 20 at 6:30 o'clock. Members are asked to bring a covered dish and table service. Fish will be fried by the men. It was announced that guest night will be held on September 7, honoring the worthy matron and worthy patron. Mrs. Rolland Brown will be chairman, and offices will be filled by worthy patrons and matrons from other chapters. Louis C. Mohler and Mrs. John Wolf were named as a committee to purchase a new 50-star flag. Mr. Mohler was also named chairman of a group to seek information for the observance of the chapter's 50th anniversary to be celebrated in six years. Invitations were received to the public installation of Order of DeMolay on Saturday evening, July 30, in Franklin Temple at 8 o'clock. At this time Robert Simpson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Simpson, worthy patron and matron, will be installed as master councillor. The chapter members were also invited to attend an" official visit at the Granite City Chapter tonight. Mrs. Fred Smailey was guest of honor, and was toasted in song by Mrs. Leo Larsh, and Mrs. Vernon Short. She was presented with a gift from Mr. and Mrs. Simpson. The next meeting of the chapter will be held in Piasji ' Masonic Temple on the evening of Aug. 17 at 7:45 o'clock. Here's Idea For Sagging Chin Muscles Sagging chin muscles constitute a serious beauty problem to thousands of women. While they've been the subject of many a cartoon, they're no joke in reality. They can start as early as the late twenties due chiefly to the fact that they're often hereditary. The best time to do something about them is before they've become really bad. For they can ruin the contours of an otherwise pretty face and age it rapidly. * Recently, a lightweight, conforming gauze bandage -has been found ideal for use as a chin strap. Lighter in weight than an elastic band, the gauze wraps once or twice about the head and stays in place. If is self-fitting and Bell-clinging. And when it becomes soiled by face creams, you just out another strap from the gauze roll. The four-inih width,is the oge you'll find handiest tor making a chin starap—NEA JULY ONLY DRY CLEANING SPECIAL BLANKETS 99 FMl PICK-UP AND DELIVERY fOt I, Mwy. HO 14177 ftY KUOBflE GILBERT PrnMent of the Ollbwrt tooth This being the season of the aummer romance, we hasten to give you a report on what young people thank about the well-known trend toward ear- tier dating. First off, we can state that there's no argument about the trend Itself. The 900 and more teen-agers that we talked to agreed overwhelmingly that their generation does start dating earlier than a generation ago. In general, they felt that this affected scholarship, but not discipline or student health. Like their teachers, to whom we put similar inquiries not long ago, the youngsters were Inclined to blame modern society in general tor encouraging early dating through school and youth club activities and what one boy termed "community togetherness." Even more than the teachers, they were inclined to point a finger at the easy accessibility of the family car on date nights. Mom ft Dad Blamed Parental emphasis on dancing lessons, acquiring social graces, establishing status in the community by joining the local teen-age social whirl and similar evidences of coaxing by Mom and Dad were citod as contributing factors to the early dating trend. "They're having parties now for kids in the 5th and 6th grades, with dancing and late hours at,our school," said 15- year-old Betty Staton of Lynchburg, Va. Ellen Hassler, 17, of Charley- ton, 111., blamed the "rise of the junior high school" for giving the youngsters of her generation a feeling of earlier maturity. Others echoed Ann Bradley, 17, of Mattoon, 111., who noted that "both school and the town promote this premature dating habit by sponsoring so many co-educational activities like youth, centers and town dances." "I date earlier than, my brother did because I learned to drive younger than he did," explained Jerry DeBoer of Le- Mars, Iowa. Some, like 17-year-old Howard Goldstein of New Yyk City, thought "increased emphasis on sex in movies, books and television" was responsible, while others, like 17-year-old Michael Pleva of Hartford, Conn., said "kids today have too much money and too easy a time getting a car to go on a date." The youngsters interviewed were much more . emphatic than the teachers in labeling early dating a deterrent to scholarship, but joined them in thinking that dating habits had little effect on school discipline or student health, although even here the teen-ag- ers racked up higher percentages than their teachers. Jealousy A Problem For in*stance, 56 per cent of the youngsters felt early dating had an adverse effect on scholarship, compared with only 45 per cent of the teachers, and 46 per cent of the youngsters felt it ha$ an adverse effect on discipline, compared with only 35 per cent of the teachers. Boys (63 per cent) were much more worried ajjout the effects of dating on studies than the girls (49 per cent). Those who admitted to going steady agreed with their teachers that certain problems inevitably will result. But where the teachers were concerned about such things as pregnancy, early marriage and fist fights in the school yard, the kids were faced with such problems as jealous love, finding the right steady and unloading the wrong steady. "The big problem is how to get rid of a steady that you don't want to go steady witn anymore," answered 17-year- old Stephanie SatHftfctlt at New Orleans. "Jealousy l« a pwfotem," conceded 18-y*«rold Harry Gillham of Quincy, ffl. "f<ni can't even took at another flrl without your steady getting mad.". Added 17-year-old Yvonne Bragg of Charlottesvtlle, Va., "when you break up with a steady, it's hard to get back in the social whirl. You've kind of lost touch." Of the entire group Interviewed (both those going steady and those playing the field), 45 per cent thought the habit was bad for their aet, 17 per cent thought It good and 38 per cent hadn't made up their minds. i Other Opinion* It's a good habit," Insisted 14-year-old Sandy McMullen of Quincy, HI, "When you're alone, you have someone." "Bad, very bad," countered Pam McCord, 15, of Crawford*ville, Ind. "Our age IB supposed to be a time for fun, not being tied down to one person." Middle-of-the-roader Donna Buboltz, 17, of Carbondale, III., thought going steady was "a good thing for everyone to experience once. It teaches you a lot about human nature." The girls joined their teachers in thinking that some sort of public reaction would vt In before the early dating and going steady habit got any worse, but the boys figured things would get worse before they got better. Both boys and girls were far more pessimistic than their teachers in thinking that anything positive can be done about the situation. Where 43 per cent of the teachers offered some kind of a solution, only 18 per cent of the girls and 33 per cent of the boys suggested any kind of an answer to the problem. The pessimism of (he girls was pretty well summed up by 17-yeai»-old Joanne Kay Eyler of Crawfordsvllle, Ind. "Nothing can be done to combat the situation," *she answered. "Kids today have their own minds. If any barriers were set up against dating and go- Ing steady, they would only find a way of sneaking around them." The solutions offered were about the same as those suggested by the teachers: town curfews, stricter school and parental control, less emphasis on co-ed activities, a firmer parental grip on the family car keys. "The only way to cure It," philosophized 17-year-old Ed Carver of Crawfordsville, Ind., "is to separate the boys from the girls in everything, which is just about impossible." Beauty Bonus Pays Off In Hot Months Some people are summer types and some are not. That is, some prefer hot weather and others would be happy to skip the whole thing. If you're not a summer type, learn that the hot months still carry certain benefits. Sunshine, salt air or mountain air (on vacation) are good for you. So is swimming. And tennis. Or golf. Summer hands you beauty bonuses when the sun gilds your skin, the sand on the beach smooths out the bumps on your feet and being outdoors unkinks your nerves. Summer eating is idea] for the gal on a diet: fresh fruit salad or green salad; cottage cheese and fruit; seafood or steaks grilled out of doors. Cool, wide-skirted cottons allow you to move with ease. On second thought, perhaps summer isn't quite so bad, after all. You may even be sorry when it's over.—NEA SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE RHYTHM STEP Value* to $Q!0 $1110 $U.W 9 t« II FAMOUS MAKES DelmoMtte4thyHim Step $ 1110 $ 1A10 Voluei t* , II t* 14 CASUALS VoJwito $12.fS $OIO FLATS Voluei to $f ,f | Tow* o*d Courtly $710 7 All Th!$ Setion'i Ntweit Stylos Colori—No Odd* and End* TUri a* lN»t Sh. i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free