The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on January 7, 1962 · Page 54
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January 7, 1962

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 54

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, January 7, 1962
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Page 54
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"Look Mom, MINT FIAVOR! PHILU MiLKO MA6NE ...in Milk of Magnesia -the remedy doctors recommend Children like the tasfe of Mint- Flavdritl Phillips'. Mothers like the jiciille hilt thoroush relief it brings from constipation and acid indigestion. We asked tfiou<iand.s of doctors, coitst to c-oiLst. "Do yini ever recommend .Milk of .Magnesia?" The overwhelming majority .said, "Ves!" If'.s a thorough laxative. Phillips' gently relieves constipation, and also any accompanying acid ii>digestion. It's a speedy antacid. Phillips' settles an np.set stomach in .seconds! Acid- caus<'d pains seem to vanLsh. It's pleasant to lake, (-'hoose Heguiar or refreshing Mint-F'lavored Phillips'. Moth the same price. PHILUPS' MILK OF MAGNESIA REGUMtR OR MINT-FLAVORED PHOTO CREDITS Pogei 4, 5: Pix. Pages 10, 11: Robert J. Smith from Black Star. WHAT IS THIS 1 WOMAN DOING? | a weMINeaBmilresstiiatfitslierlieaiitifttlhr? i b SHOWING ker lirtjs !• a pisp if friemls? S c EMNINeiipti(23a«eekialierspvetiiie? i Whichever you guessed, you're right! ~ Actually, she is doing all three. The dress 5 she is wearing and showing is one of S the lovely styles we supplied to her, and S ^she is enjoying this easy way 5 of earning up to $23 a week s in spare time. S Can You Use Up To S )23AWeek? | Eveorone can use extra 5 money these days, s ^Without leaving your £ , ^neighborhood, E •"'"you can turn ~ jr> spare time into S profit, and keep Si your wardrobe S filled with excit- £ Ing new clothes § -all without in- = vesting a penny. ~ And no experience JH is needed. If you 5 ^enjoy chatting E ^abotit clothes, you E Tcan succeed with my E ^proven money-making E ^plan. Without cost-now E ' or ever - write today for E '^FreeFashion Kit that gets E you started at once. E ^Fashion Frocks, Inc. K' Dept. J-21074, Textile Buildlne, Cincinnati 2, Ohio MOVIES Shrinks Hemorrhoids! New Way | Without Surgery | STOPS ITCH-REUEVES PAIN | For the first time science has found s a new healing substance with the E astonishing ability to shrink hem- E orrhoids and to relieve pain-with- S out surgery. E In case after case, while gently '£ relieving pain, actual reduction § (shrinkage) took place. £ Most amazing of all-results were £ so thorough that sufTerers made 'E astonishing statements like "Piles E have ceased to be a problem!" S The secret is a new healing sub- E stance ( Bio-Dyne®) —discovery of £ a world-famous research institute. E This substance is now available £ in suppository or ointment form E under the name Preparation £?*.,£ Ask for it at all drug counters. E RETARDED CHUDREII CAN BE mm Stops Awiiil Itch In Seconds By Soothing Raw Nerve Endings! Now! Medicoted lotion works at no mere surface lotion con to stop itch where it starts—at the nerve endings iust below the skin's surfacel Its wonder formula of 5 proven skin medicines actually works with the effect of a local anesthetic! a 5 E tM s £ s s ZEMACOL is so cfTective against skin itcfi of minor skin Irritations because it works to relieve Itch torture 2 ways! Works below skin surface to stop Itch, stop scratching—works on skin surface, too, to prevent infection, speed healing! Quick drying, invisible, greaseless. Money back guarantee. Get Zemacol* Medicated Sldn Lotion from your druggist today. My Son Sal Mrs. Mineo consults Sal while typing. By MRS. JOSEPHINE MINEO as told to Marya Saunders and Bob Gaines 1 HE TELEPHONE RANG . I heard a man's voice say, "Mrs. Mineo, your daughter Sarina has just had an accident in school." stunned, I repeated the words to my son Sal who was home visiting between movies in Hollywood. Sal was instantly on his feet, racing out of the room. The voice on the phone continued, "It's nothing serious. Your daughter just twisted her ankle, but perhaps yoii'd better take her home for the rest of the day." I tried to shout this to Sal, but he was already out the door and roaring- down the driveway in his car. When Sal arrived at Sarina's high school, he ran to the principal's office and found his younger sister sitting comfortably reading a movie magazine. He started to help her to the car, but by that time word had spread among the students that Sal Mineo was there. The teen-agers mobbed him, tearing at his clothes for souvenirs. Sarina was screaming, "Let him go! Let him go!" When the two finally got home, Sal looked like he had been run over by a bus, and I didn't know which one to take care of first! That's Sal Mineo. Quick! He's always the first to run out and tackle a crisis regardless of the cost to himself. He also knows what he wants and works with fierce earnestness to get it. He's only 22 years old and has already appeared in 14 films, two Broadway shows, summer stock, and innumerable TV broadcasts, and received two Academy Award nominations—for performances in "Exodus" and "Rebel Without a Cau.se." His newest movie is "Escape From Zahrain" to be released in June. And this month Sal will have the lead in a new Broadway play, "Something About a Soldier," directed by Dore Schary. He has also nuide several hit records, draws, dances, swims, water skis, plays drums, boxes, wrestles, w^rites, reads—and is so ambitious to be a fine actor that he drives himself to illness. Sal's career actually started at the kitchen table in our home in the Bronx, N.Y., when he was eight years old. It was a regular custom for all of us—Sarina, Sal, the two older boys, Mike and Vic, and my husband Sal and myself—to meet at night at the kitchen table and talk about the day. In our home, there was always time to discuss anything without any fear of being misunderstood. That evening in our kitchen, I could see Sal was excited. He wanted to talk us into something important and expensive. He began by describing his day: he and Sarina had been playing stickball in the street when a man who claimed to be a talent scout came over to them. He .said he was looking for children to train for appearances on TV. "And do you know?" Sarina said, "when Sal started singing for the man, he said Sal had a wonderful voice and should study!" S AL PUT THE business card for the man's school on the table. He knew that if he was to study, his father would have to pay for the lessons. My husband and I talked, and with more encouragement from Sal finally decided. The next day I signed him up. Sal was fascinated by show business and soon was taking five dancing and singing lessons a week. He would practice his tap steps on the tiles of our bathroom floor until his fhther chased him to bed. We still didn't dream this fascination would turn Sal into a star. At 10 he got a part in a Broadway play, "The Rose Tattoo," and then Rodgers' and Hammerstein's "The King and I." He worked these next three years without a break. By the time he was 13, my hardest job was to get him to turn down work. After school and before his show at night, he went to agents' offices looking for extra jobs. I don't know how he was able to do it. He was so tired he'd fall asleep on the subway coming home, but he never missed a line or a performance. He won a TV Academy "Emmy" for his dramatic portrayal of "Dino" when he was 16. Not even pain could stop him. For example, during the filming of the movie, "Tonka," he fell from a horse and broke his kneecap. It was excruciatingly painful, but Sal insisted on continuing the next day with his knee taped. He didn't want to delay the shooting. Being the youngest of three boys, Sal learned about competition early. Until 10 Family Weekly, January 7, J962

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