The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 2, 1959 · Page 17
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August 2, 1959

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 17

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, August 2, 1959
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Page 17
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lUlSiBii mrtmAT BbtteTm Aara «t l. ItSI see. t, P»ff« 4 ege L.noice to Children, Delegates Hole All 100 delegate! who at-jjob without a college degree," the second annual j*'®'n*rke<l a homemaker. tended "Confreffl on Better Living" in Waihtngton, D.C. hoped to send their children to college— the majority of these women leavlnf the choice of which college up to their children. One half of the delegates would tend their children to a trade achool, if they discovered that their children were not suited for college. Only one Several delegates felt that attending college asvay from home gave the student an added sense of responsibility I They also were opposed to thej idea that college is for boys only. "We are graduating children from college that can't read books and can't speak good English." commented one woman. "I think the require eighth would still insist upon^ents should bo higher, too college, even if their children jm^ny of us send our daughters weren't suited for such an edu-college for social purposes, cation. The majority of dele-'Perhaps there should be some gates— three -fourths of them— *'— *" thought it best for a young person to go to college away from home rather than to be a day student Said one delegate, "In our area a college education is almost necessary. Right now if you don't have a college degree, you can't get any kind of a job whatsoever." Taken for GrantMl "In our town, college is tak- othor place for them to go.' Achievement One of the delegates said, "Too many people are looking at college education with a dollar sign. That is not what on education is for. Going back to your Latin, educate means 'to lend out.' You get out of that conformlsh shell You find what is in you and you find what you can do. It is up to you in college to achieve Consider Buenos Aires Teen-ager Top Piano Talent of Her Generation en for granted.'You don't say first place that you you will be going to school for " individ--' 12 yean; It is 16 years. In a "Ambition will s way, all the children have to |cess,'' remarked ^ a go btcaust they can't get a """" ^ Pattern Suggested for Beach Poncho 111 suc- woman. "With a college education you can be successful, but with ambition you can be more sue- Easy Pattern '^'^^^^^^ I should get over the idea that education is limited. You can be educated without being a college graduate." "We haven't formulated any . , ,,.. . definite plan about college for If yours and the children s.^p children. A lot of It Is going 'Puppet Week' Preliminaries Puppet .shows Thursday evening and exchange performances at nelRhborinR pInyRrounds Friday evening climaxed "Puppet Week" activities at Racine playgrounds. Above, Roinp over the script for the puppet sWow at Pierce Woods are. left to rlRht, Kathy Sonderganrd, 11. 21st .St.; .Sue Mlkulecky, 12, 2300 Munroe Ave.; Jane Ann Petkus, 10, 2613 Arthur Ave.; Patty Anderson, 8, 2826 Blaine Ave.; Robert Nelson, 11, 240.3 West Lawn Ave., and recreation lender Judith Czuper. The youngsters made the puppets for the show. At rlRht. six-year-old Richard Salinas, 1905 Oak St., takes the role of a live puppet while Helen Cervantes, 10, HK).") Oak St., manipulates the "strings". Richard and I-Ielen arc shown at Island Park. Joy of Playing in Water Important to Pre-Schooler By Dorothy V. Whipple, M.D. ashtray carefully on to the (Ap Nrwifr«iur..ii i pBROs of a book. tumcd a few Little children love tn play more paRos and smeared more . - , . , ,, , . .in water. Mothers of little ashes on the stiff pages. She the time you could really u8er»^«/° * j"®' "ichllilren v >sui \lly objeit to this ilnmpcd the book down on her something to shield tcnder;a'>ttle more interest in conepe ^^^^^^ f^,^ ^^^y pruc- finRer and began to cry. The RhniilriAr* from too miirh „,n i lhan When all the bills are puio ^j^^l rmson that it is me.s.sy cries lirought mother who and reciuires a lot of cleaning;wasn't exactly pleased by thei vacation wardrobe would benefit from an added beach robe or cover-up, a quick and easy recipe for making one may hit the spot. This late in the season It's often next to Impossible to buy one. But this is apt to he just to depend upon them," men tioned a housewife. "If they want to go to college, we will do our best to help. We feelj that they should help themselves a little bit. I'm not saying that they have to pay all their expenses, but if students shoulders from too much sun or to toss on the small fry when they come out of the water as cold as icicles. Turtle Neck The experts at a homemaking Institute have designed versatile turtle-neck ponchos.Iful A poncho for an adult takes two large bath towels and one hand towel. One for a child takes two hand towels and a washcloth. Wliether you use striped or solid towels, lay the two In front of you one over the other, horizontally. For medium heavy material, use a heavy duty mercerized 40 to 60 cotton thread. Sewing teachers recommend a size 16 needle for the machine and a size 10 machine stitch setting for straight sewing. Stitching by their families." Talent One of the housewives said, "I think college is a waste of money If children are forced to go. Maybe they have a wonder- talent for working with BUENOS AIRES— im —Sylvia Kersehbaum, an attractive 17-year-old who likes swimming^ dancing and singing, is one of South America's brightest piano prospects. Maestros here rank Sylvia among the best piano talents of her generation. She started her musical studies when she was 6 and at 9 made her first public appearance at the piano. "At that time, I wrote my own compositions," she says, and I was terribly excited when I heard one of them performed on the radio for the first tlnie." Highest Honors Sylvia graduated from the Argentine National Conserva- torlum with a first prize (highest honors) when she was only 14. From then on she has been winning nearly every music competition In Buenos Aires. Last year Sylvia reached a high spot in her still young career when she was Invited to play at the world famous Colon Theater. Such famous pianists as Jose Iturbi, ,Leon ard Bernstein and Bachauss have played at the Colon, con sidered the finest concert hall in South America.- Acclaimed by Critics Sylvia performed so well last year that she was given a contract from the Colon for the Buenos Aires musical season which has recently started. Her initial performance this year — Beethoven's First Piano Concerto, accompanied by the Buenos Aires City Philharmonic Orchestra—was favorably received by the critics. One critic observed that her interpretation of Beethoven was "filled .with vigor and sonority with absolute technical musicality." Another said that she performed "as a lion showing its claws." Strenuous Work Sylvia says playing piano concerts is strenuous work and a performer must keep herself In top physical condition. That she does by swimming and taking dancing and singing lessons. Sylvia comes from a musical family. Her father, a professional photographer who Immigrated here many yeari ago from Germany, plays the violin and her lister, a year younger, is already a concert pianist herself. SYNTHETIC SWEATERS Before putting away your synthetic sweaters this summer, give them a good sudsing. Never put them away soiled. The woolen sweaters should go to a dry cleaner, of course. OPEN MON. » FRI. 8 30 A AM. to H P M. FELDMAN'S •IS SIXTIINTH —jQurn»l-TlmB« Photoi up. Al.so (here is nlwnys the|mess she saw. Then followed ((ue .slion uf the child bucomiiiR .scoldings, tantrums and fuss, chilled. jiMnally mother pulled herself These are valid objections together and said: ' and yet wnterplay has a lot ofi "Tricia. how would you like real value for the pre school to blow some bubbles?" The little girl jumped up, her; tween them into her fingers and Wew 0^-1-.-^ fleou/i/ nto the air; a happy'^^^'^O'^® DeaUJy smile played over her face and CL' U^:^ she sang softly, then louder.j'O ^'^'"i nO /r and then softly again, "sudsy bubbles — bubbles — I make This Is the time of year when, face beaming: "Bubbles, bub- their hands. There's nothinR that is disgraceful about thatj "^^^ boisterous, aggressive _ and sometimes it's a lot more "^<en quiets down whenjbles. Inibblos!" she sang, lucrative. allowed free rein with a' tub of water. Also the timid bubbles." There wasn't any due to fun in sunshine and wa- doubt about her joy with thls'ter, your hair starts !ooking|l "I have one daughter who definitely wants to go to col-ly"""R«ter ••»'Pm« often to gain lege, and another one who has," ."^^ freedom when he is no interest in going," remarked |''P''"''^'"« ""^^V ^nter about, a homemaker. "1 have said, ^ Fascination while the girls have been grow- ^'"""'y knows Smart Mother Mother started toward the kitchen, Tricia jumping along behind. They got down a pitcher, filled it with warm how water, added some soap flakes. Ing up that If we could not J""^^ «" " V their afford college, 1 would likel'^"^*'''- certainly not the them to have a year abroad In- 1 that entrances stead of college. In our family,! I .^^^^.l):. of course, the boys will come first as far as a college educa-,, ... . . i .u j . i ^ tion goes For the girls It will i ^° "1^^'^^ """P-'^*^* sudsy water Into her cup, have to be scholarships." itrickles down the arms. thatjTricia put her nose down Into Tricia took her little cup and the straws mother handed her. Together they went to the where Tricia expect- wnter itself as It drips from aimtly slipped into a chair at sponge, pours from one vessel • her small table. Mother poured play. Happy Child Of course she got wet, but It was warm and she didn't have anything on but a sunsuit and shoes. The shoes got wet, too, and Mother came along and dry and stick-like and your skin resembles an old leather handbag. There are several things you can do about your appearance and fast. The first is this: have your took them off. Now Tricia •^a''" ^ut. Get rid of those dry, patted some bubbles on herl stiff ends. Then give yourself a little pink feet and howled with glee as she wiggled her toes. hot oil treatment at home once a week for two or three weeks. Brush your hair vigorously; It , Mother looks at her radiant ^^stributes the oil from the jlittle daughter and thought to''^ajp evenly and stimulates the To make, stitch the towels "i didn't mature until 1 got fascinates children. the cup, beamed up at her together at shoulders, leaving to college and if 1 hadn't been' ^'"^ ^^"^^ planning, it is not mother, then she swished her about a 12-inch opening for pushed, maybe I wouldn't have ['."f"?,""''"/",youngsters!hands around In the cup. spill- the head. To make the collar, what I have today." said a 1!'® PlayinR in water, cut strips six inches from woman '^'^^ ""^ '''"'^ V"" fringed ends of a hand towel.' Another woman said, "Small!!'«^« « '^•PPj*'"- co-opera- Seam these stripes to make a colleges in my state are having 22-lnch lentgh. Stitch cut edge.trouble with finances because to neck opening. Fold over to form a turtle neck with fringe at bottom of collar. Follow the same preccdure to make the child's turtle-neck poncho using hand towels and washcloth. everyone wants to go to the big universities. There is too jmuch emphasis on name. The smaller colleges, tn many respects, offer the very same things that the large colleges do, and they cost less." tive youngster on your hands. Tricia was 3. One warm summer day she was especially difficult. She pulled books out of the bookcase, dumped an water, inp water on the table, she smeared the water around the table top, humming to herself as she did it. Finally she blew through the straw and t h e soapy water foamed up. She grabbed handfuls of it, squeezed them be- herself — Why didn't 1 ever think of this before? It's a lot le .ss mess than those ashtrays. •JET JEWELRY You'll probably want at least one set of glittering jet jewelry for late summer wear. It's perfect for dressing up trans- season cottons. scalp in addition. Next, go after that leathery skin. What it needs is lots of rich vitamin or lanolin cream. Pick the cream your skin responds best to at all times and slather It on. For the summer sun is just as drying and therefore just as aging as the overheated rooms of winter. I Special For Dollar Day FINAL CLEARANCE All Remaining SUMMER HATS All Our King Leather BILLFOLDS '/a Prict Plui Tax Remaining SUMMER JEWELRY Price A Limited Number of PURSES which have b«en mora ISO 1 All Our SCARVES y3 Off GERTRUDE THIELEN WILLIAMS "HAT SHOP" 318 Sixth St. AT OUR RACINE BEAUTY SALON nil ••>«• m*n (liiiiir.i WW Look Lovely Thii SMmmor! DUART "FINEST" COLD WAVE R«g. 12.50 595 CampUte N* Ixlrat includes Creme or Oil Shampoo, Creme Rinse, Helene Curtii Spray Net, Haircut and Fashioned Sat. The lotions In "Finest" are enriched with "Protein" to condition your hair as it waves. Come in with or without an appointment, Gotdblatt's at Blmwood Plaza Shop In Cool, Delightful Air Conditioned Comfort ond Don't Frown ... for the HOTTEST JEWELRY BARGAINS In Town! SAVE Va On Fomoua SHmmtr White ond Ycor 'Round FASHION JEWELRY • EARRINGS • PINS • IRACILETS • NECKLACES "We Servict Whot We Sell' BRENNER'S J^WILSY "On r /io S«uer«" Cloied Wednaiday Afternoon During Summar Months S /net mi Fine Watch and Jtwelry Rapairi HERBERT'S Van HBVSM "COMO" Silk and Cotton JACKETS MO VALUE CLOSE-OUT SPECIAL AT SPORT SHIRTS Vo/ues Up To $5 Knit or Regular CLEARANCE PRICI $299 (Somo At $1.99) S499 TROPICAL SUITS Vo/ues » ^ Up To S59 .50 5 T 095 CLOSf-OUT AT 39 $69.S0 Trapicl Suit! A» $49.95 Wash 'N' Waar SLACKS "It""' r See Our New fo// L/ne 0/ %wai9i% By 'Ptvere' MEN'S SHOP OPIN IVININOI TIL f P.M. ELMWOOD PLAZA

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