SUMMER CALLS EAST & WEST
Summer formally arrived last week and reminded Americans it was time to get to their favorite woods, fields and streams. Abandoning the brick and mortar of Washington, D.C., Dwight Eisenhower treated himself to a six-day swing through the rural delights of Maine, Vermont and New Hampshire. In the midst of dutiful appearances on the political hustings, Ike turned his attention to the serious business of outthinking the local trout. After an unsuccessful sortie in a Vermont stream (above, left) he moved on to the Magalloway River in Maine to battle its renowned trout and landlocked salmon (SI, June 27).
Two thousand miles away in Boulder, Colo, a couple packed their four children, horses and ample provisions into a large truck for a weekend of fishing, riding and camping in neighboring Rocky Mountain National Park (above). City-dwelling dudes three years ago, the Carroll Van Arks thus became part of that great army of Westerners who are rediscovering the joys in their nearby forests.
FASHION WINS WHEN NASHUA COMES HOME
July 3, 1955
Every time Ann Woodward, wife of Nashua's owner, visits the winner's circle, she displays a different style for the occasion
PREAKNESS: Warm-weather fashion consists of silk print dress with straw hat.
BELMONT FUTURITY: Mrs. Woodward sports a cape-collar suit with bow, profile hat.
BELMONT STAKES: Fitted cloth coat and picture hat for a spring day.
KENTUCKY DERBY: In spatter print and picture hat Mrs. Woodward still looks chic as Nashua fails her and loses to Swaps.
BELMONT BALL: In chiffon evening gown she dances with her husband on eve of Nashua's easy victory in the Belmont Stakes.
CHICAGO TAKES IT OFF
Calisthenics keep Newspaper Executive Merrill Meigs, 72, in trim. A University of Chicago football player in 1905, Meigs visits Charlie Postl's conditioning place three times weekly for exercise.
Steam room suits Judge Wilbur Crowley, 48, who prefers sedentary battle against the bulge in place of exercise. He is also a confirmed devotee of rubbing table, ultra-violet lamp.
Paddling rejuvenates Financier Jules Fishel, 55, who once remarked, "I lost $15,000 this morning; I jump in the pool and feel like I made it back." By diet and exercise he lost 55 pounds in two years.
Wrestling relaxes Lawyer Luis Kutner, 46, at the Town Club. Says Kutner, "Wrestling requires all your concentration, unlike golf where you can worry over problems between holes."
Bicycle machine burns up the excess weight on Ralph O'Farrell, 50, head of a detective agency. O'Farrell works hard at golf and fishing in season and devotes several hours three times a week to calisthenics and massage during the off-season. By these means he has knocked his weight down from 190 to 150 and pacified ulcers which began to gnaw at him 15 years ago.