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Her date told her to knock herself out and order anything on the menu.When she did, going all Out with the fries and the large drink, he swallowed hard and said he wouldn’t be eating. “We can laugh about it now,” says Kim Crosskno, 40, who tried the same dating service as Stephanie, who has since moved to Australia.Many women were growing tired of being perceived only as sex objects, and the fear of AIDS had cooled the fires of many once-ardent daters.Veteran singles like Crosskno and Albright found themselves looking for a different kind of dating life, one that fit their more settled lifestyle.In between episodes of “I Dream of Jeannie” and “Bewitched,” which taught us that magic and trickery were required to get a man to marry, we learned through commercials for “Mystery Date” that dating was a game of chance.
It becomes nearly impossible to find candidates unmarred by nicks and scratches.
For them and for many other .55-plus singles, having a date every Saturday night was no longer the be-all and end-all of existence. ” I had been to enough openings of bars, restaurants, and galleries.
I realized I could skip one and not be afraid that I would miss somebody,” Albright says.
The club scene in Dallas was at its height, and dating was an endless walk through a candy store.
But by the mid-’80s, dating attitudes began to change.