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PA(iE EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JULY 21, 1960 T 1 TUT he Women Social Ewnfs—Group Artivitfa* LeonardStocker Ann Landers Honored in Misshtippi PHYLLIS St HlxmoHM MARJORIE SCHLOBOflM Schlobohm Sisters Are Engaged to Be Married Mr. and Mrs Alfred T. Schlobohm Jr. of 2419 Henderson St.. announce the engagements of their daughters, Mar- Jorie Ann and Phyllis June. Miss Marjorie Schlohohm was graduated (rom Alton High School this year, and is employed by Illinois Bell Telephone Co. She will marry James H. Wilson, son of Mrs. Selma Wilson of 3025 Edwards St.. in November. Mr. Wilson, a graduate of Alton High School and Valparaiso University in Indiana, is employed as a public accountant by Larry Coles. CPA. Miss Phyllis Schlobohm is engaged to marry Donald Odell Lahr, son of Mr. and Mrs.••• O. W. Lahr of 2819 Brown St. : A 1959 graduate of Alton High School, Miss Phyllis is a sophomore student at Alton Residence Center of Southern Illinois University, where she is employed in the business affairs office. She formerly attended Illinois State Normal University. Mr. Lahr is a sophomore student at Knox College, Galesburg. MISS WILLMAN Miss Willman To Marry Carl Guthrie Announcement is being made of the approaching marriage of Miss Dale Joyce Willman and Carl L. Guthrie, which will take place in September. Miss Willman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Willman of Bethalto, was graduated in May from Civic Memorial High School. Mr. Guthrie, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Guthrie of Bethalto, svas graduated in 1956 from the same school. HP attended Alton Residence Center of Southern Illinois University, and will complete six month's Army service at Foit Leonard Wood Saturday. Miss Clement Sets Aug. 20 For Wedding Finns are being completed for the wedding of Miss Betty Jean Clement and William C. Horn, which will take place Saturday morning, Aug. 20, at 10 o'clock Mass in St. Matthew's Catholic Church. Miss Ruth Lavelle will be maid of honor, and Miss Susan Clement, sister of the bride-elect, will be junior bridesmaid. Richard H. Horn and John T. Horn will be best man and groomsman for their brother. A wedding breakfast will be given after the ceremony, in the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ross A. Clement, 2918 Fernwood Ave., and the couple will receive from 2 until 4 o'clock in Steelworkers' Abel Hall. A rehearsal dinner will be given by the parents of the prospective bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Horn Sr., in their home, 2429 Tibbitt St. World Service Pick-Up Set Here Aug. 1 Articles of clothing will be picked up at the Evangelical and Reformed Church by a World Service Center truck at 9 o'clock on Monday morning, Aug. 1, according to Mrs. Harold Downey, publicity chairman for the drive. Mrs. Downey reported that an urgent appeal is being made to all church people throughout the state to assist in the drive, sponsored locally by the Alton Ministerial Association and the Alton Council of Church Women. The clothing, said the chairman, will be sent to aid refugees in other parts of the world "who valued freedom so highly that they left all belongings behind while fleeing to freedom or to refugee camps." Serviceable clean clothing, for warm or cold climates, and for persons of all ages, should be boxed or packaged. The name of the church and the church treasurer's name should be written on each box or package. Parcels will be received and weighed at the Church World Service in St. Louis, and ac- nowledgment will be sent to individual churches. Treasurers will then send checks covering mailing charges at 8 cents per pound to the Service office. Money is not to be sent in the clothing. Guest* Arriving For Wa terhouse- Marvel ? 7 oir,s In addition to members of the wedding party, who have already been announced, relatives from out-of-town will be arriving for the wedding of Miss Alice Waterhnuse :md David Thomas Marvel Jr., which will take place Saturday night in St. Paul's t"pis- copal Church. Mr. and Mrs Edwin James Bell Jr.. of Oshkosh. Wis.. will arrive Friday Aiso coming on Friday will be Mrs. Ku- pefie Kramer Quie;g, and Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin N. Johnson of Richmond, Ind.; and Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. Allen and daughters of Chicago; and IMr. and Mrs. King Cook and (laughter of Evanston. Dr. Elton Trueblood. of the Earlham College faculty in Richmond from which Mr. Marvel Jr. was graduated, will be here to offer a short prayer during the ceremony. College Notes Donald J. Winans, an Alton High School graduate, was recently graduated from Wisconsin State College in River Falls with honors and has been awarded a $6,000 scholarship to cover his first two years of graduate work leading to a master's degree in psychiatric .social work at Indiana University. He will enter Indiana in the fall. Miss Paula Weese. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Weese of 510 Whitelaw Ave., Wood River, is listed on the honor roll at: William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo., it is announced today by the college. Seventy- eight students earned this distinction at the college during the last semester. To qualify lor the honor roll students must register for at least 15 semester hours; receive no grade less than C; and maintain an average of at least B plus. Wood River Club Appoints Chairmen For New Year Meetings and programs were planned for the coming year, and committees appointed during a board meeting of the Wood River Who's New Club Wednesday morning in the home of the president, Mrs. Eugene Bolo in Rosewood Heights. Chairmen appointed were: hostess, Mrs. Charles Davis; contact, Mrs. William Tumbleson; publicity, Mrs. John T. Eardley; attendance, Mrs. Wayne Sims; special activities, Mrs. Clifford Duckworth; special greetings, Mrs. Robert Schroeder; dance chairman, Mrs. Gene Kratschmer. 1 Former Altonian, Leonard Stockrr. who is a member of Mississippi Southern College Music Department faculty, has been named Mississippi lieutenant-governor for the National Association of Teachers of According to Survey Handwriting Analysis Teen-Affers Veto Idea H7~~^t> igni A c? of Twelve-Month School Won't Reveal Character For (he past eight years. Mr. Stockor has been head of the voice department of the col- Irgp and Hirer-tor of the Opera Workshop there. He has served as choir director of First Presbyterian Church in Hatties- bure since 1954. Mr. Stocker is a member of the committee currently making plans for the Southern Regional Workshop to be held at Tulane University in New Orleans, Aug. 1-5, sponsored by the NATS. He will furnish a program on Aug. 2 to be designated as "Mississippi Night." Mr. Stocker is the son of Mrs. A. Don Stocker of 1201 State St., and the late Dr. Stocker. Designer Platters Female Form By JOY MILLER NEW YORK, A'--New York designers are becoming resigned to the feminine figure. Instead of trying to rise above it, they now are working to cover it with glory. Herbert Sondheim, for example, in his fall collection shown Wednesday to fashion editors here for press week, contrived costumes to flatter and refine but still to look remarkably like the woman underneath. He used long-drawn bodices, animated skirts, and adroitly fashioned necklines to achieve his purpose. Sondheim was most preoccupied with the skirt. With the swingaway which flared from the hipline, and the fan flair, which flounced from below the hips, he launched a major offensive against the kind of adhesive, immobile, straight skirt that looks best on undernourished and smallboned adolescents. In his dress and jacket costumes and separate dresses he attempted the slightly relaxed look. Not. as he plained, "to be confused with that ugly word 'chemise,' but definitely in the fashion picture." Sondheim went all out on fabrics and colors but omitted the beading used so extravagantly by most other designers. "Sewing on beads gives me palpitations," he admitted. Ann tamfera. DEAR ANN: I'm going with a man who has had a marriage failure. I've had one. tor) Both of us want to he extra careful not to make another mistake. A friend of mine offered to do me a big favor. Her aunt is an expert at handwriting analysis and charges only $20. She claims it is possible to tell by comparing the handwriting of (wo people whether or not they are compatible for marriage. I gave her samples of both my boy friend's handwriting and mine. I also gave her $20. This is the result which she brought over tonight: "You should not marry this man. His writing shows that he is headstrong, not to be trusted and there may be some insanity in his family. You, on the other hand ape willy- nilly, easily persuaded and he would dominate you completely." Is there anything to handwriting analysis? AFRAID NOW DEAR AFRAID: Handwrit ing analysis has no basis in science. It is impossible to evaluate a person's character by looking at his penmanship. Amateurs who do this for fun are harmless but be careful of people who try to make a profession of it. P.S. You paid $20 for that "analysis"?!!! * * » » DEAR ANN: Please say something about proper dress for svomen who work in offices. Ours is a large company and easily half of the women who work here could use a lecture on this subject. This morning as I sit at my desk I can see a woman in her 40's who is wearing a flair skirt and a red can-can petticoat with hundreds of ruffles. Her legs are crossed and she looks like a Flamenco dancer. Her blouse is cut so low in front that when the copy boy drops stuff on her desk he has to look at the ceiling. Another gal has t-n a saiin dress that looks as if it was an old formal she shortened. The girl across the aisle is wearing a number with sequins and beads. It WHS originally one of those hideous sack dresses. She thinks putting a black patent leather belt on it makes everything all right. And while you're nt It, say something about the hair styles. The Flamenco dancer has one of those bee-hive numbers and it looks nil right the first day. The rest of the week it's a rat's nest. Thanks. Ann. Do it up good. OUT OF TOWN COLLEAGUE DEAR COLLEAGUE: Girls who work in offices should wear conservative, office-type clothes and not look as if they had stayed out all night and left the party to come to work. And bee-hives are fine. If you've got bees. * * « • DEAR ANN: I have a problem that is serious for a girl 14. I love to dance and learned how by dancing with my older sister. But I just can't seem to follow boys. I manage O.K. with my girl friends but I am so scared stiff I will step on a boy's toe that I stiffen up and can't move. Please give me some suggestions on how to relax when I'm dancing with a boy. This problem could ruin my entire social life. Thank you. TWO LEFT FEET DEAR TWO: Stop dancing with girls and make up your mind to be at ease dancing with boys if i^ kills you. Pretend you're a rag doll. Limber up—hang loose. And tell yourself you're going to get stepped on plenty within the next five years and maybe get your shins cracked, too. So what? * * • » If alcohol is robbing you or someone you love of health and dignity, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Help For The Alcoholic," 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 caer of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) <C> I860 Field Enterprises, Inc.) Born to: SEAMS TO ME By Patricia Scott Plans were made to serve a dinner to the nuiy.cs of Alton Memorial Hospital by members of Degree of Pocahontas, Lillmaee Council '2'2'2. during their meeting Wednesday evening in TeariiMers and Chauffeurs' Hall. The dinner will be served in the luill Au«. l(i. [Mother's Helper fcy Hdmgnn fr Ptorton "TIME TO PICK I'P!" any bring walk of proteit from jour moppet and bi» vUltinf Blwraatec Try letting your •iarro clock be tbe reminding woke. Explain (hat you've set It for tbe right minute, have tbe children turn it off. Tbto totBerkonal type of authority Menu nol to be relented. § IWM «t» fort iiiit.o ivipgji* tm- Party Honors Lt. Lux Second Lt. Sharon Lux, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Lux of 752 Rice St., Wood River, was honored at a farewell party last night given by her parents in their home. Sixteen relatives attended. Lt. Lux will leave tonight for Gunter Air Force Base in Montgomery, Ala., where -lie will take a four weeks' indoctrination course with the Air Force. She will return to Scott Air Base, where she will be stationed with the Air Tiari>|>ort Evacuation Command A graduate of St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing last August, Lt. Lux resigned her position on the staff of the hospital last Friday. Churches "Rise Up Ye Women." is th<- theme of the all-day second .mnuiil Women's Day pro cram Sunday in St Jamet- Baptist rimrch Mrs. Mary M< Neec e will be gui'»l speaker at the- 11 o'clock morning wor- t-hip. Mi>. Orillu Robinson will give the devotional at the 3 o'clock alternoon .service. Mrs. T C Yules IK general chairman. Grace JPSCS Hears Mrs. William. Petersen Mrs. William Petersen spoke on "Christian Use of Leisure Time," Wednesday evening before members of the Women's Society of Christian Service in the Grace Methodist Church. Miss Viola Lobbig led the devotions on the topic, "Walking in the Light." It was announced that church officers planning to attend the all-day sub-district meeting and workshop in the Methodist Church at Shipman today are Mrs. Dean Cooper, Mrs. Arthur Weber, Mrs. Lawrence Bean, and Mrs. Richard Copeland. Macklin Broun yisits Here Macklin Brown, former Altonian, now administrative assistant to Illinois Senator Dirksen, was in town for a brief visit Wednesday. A former employe of the Telegraph's mailing room, he stopped in there to renew acquaintances with friends. In Washington, D. C., much of the time, he was back in the midwest on his way with Senator Dirksen to the national Republican convention in Chicago. He had stopped in East St. Louis to visit with his mother, Mrs. Ixuiise Campbell Brown, a long-time former resident ol Alton. llinhday Party Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Andrews Jr. L'l Forsyth St., Godfrey, entertained 14 children Tuesday in their home with a birthday party lor their daughter, Cathi. who was 4 years old. Mrs. Andrews WHS assisted by Miss Sharon Webber, Cathl's aunt. An animal niotil was used in the decorations and lavors. Garnet, were played by the quests. Cooking Cues Am rose water in the house? Old-lashiuned cooks used to lluvur nee pudding with it. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Feltes, 332 Park Dr., Bethalto, a son, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, 1:10 a.m. Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: Judy 18, Jack 17, Robert 16, Nancy and Bobby 12, Pam 11, and Toby 9. Mr. and Mrs. James Martin, 122 Indiana Ave., South Roxana, a daughter, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, 1:37 a.m., Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James E. I'ritfhett, 425 Wood River Ave., Wood River, a son, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 4:52 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Arnold, 1429 West Dr., Bethalto, a daughter, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 10:45 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald W. Hi-iulrlx, 2904 Shady Dr., a son, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, 11:17 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. James Aliens- worth, 35U2 Meridocia St., a daughter, Edith Elizabeth, 7 ixuinds, 3 ounces, 7:34 p.m., Wednesday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Thomas W. Holland, 32 Eckhard, Wood River, a daughter, Susan Jane, ti pounds and 15 ounces. Elder children, Christopher and Robin. Mr. and Mm. Raymond Bonnell, 17 Southmoor PL, Godfrey, a daughter, 8 pounds and 12 ounces, 7:01 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Michelle, Cindy and DOUR. Mr. and Mrs. ('liui-lev Christos, 2H05 Grandview Ave., a daughter. Kimberly Ruth, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, 9:45 a.m., Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Pamela Ann and Sonny. Mr. mill Mr*. John I'liilllpi, Godfrey, a son, John Steven, (i iKiunds, 10 ounces, 8:32 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Susan 6, and Ann, 4. Mr. mid Mm. Raleigh Uley Jr., 235 Benbow Ave., a daughter, Tammy Marie, 5 pounds, 10 ounces, 3:36 a.m. today Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Linda, 11, Sharon 8, Terry 5, Lindell 4, and Carol 3. Homemakinn Hints Neatness insurance: when folding the youngsters clothes, tuck hankies in the pockets as you go. Anyone who makes little girls' dresses or pretty aprons, should learn how to make various smocking designs. No other trim gives the same delicate air. Q. I have seen a little apron with honeycomb smocking. It was very pretty, but I haven't been able to find a pattern or directions on how to make this kind of smocking. Could you tell me how to make the stitch or how long or short a stitch to make, or is there some kind of marking to follow?—Mrs. C. M. A. Honeycomb, or seed smocking as it is sometimes called, is a pretty way to gather a piece of fabric into folds. It should be done before the garment is made. You must mark the area you plan to embroider on the right side with tiny dots, evenly spaced, as shown. Bring needle to the right side of fabric through dot 1. Take a small stitch at dot 2 and another at dot 1. Pull up thread tightly. Then put needle at dot 2, passing it to the wrong side. Bring needle up at dot 3. Repeat this at dots 3 and 4 and again at dots 5 and 6. Continue in this way. * * * * Q. I enjoy your column very much and have saved every article for my sewing scrap book. I have sewed everything from coats to evening gowns and my one problem has been distinguishing the nap in velvets and corduroys. Any suggestion you might have I would appreciate very much. -Mrs. A.M.S. A. Thank you so much. It pleases me no end to know that you are saving my articles. When the nap runs up, the fabric appears darker. To determine which way the nap runs, gently move the palm of your hand over the surface of the fabric. If it feels smooth, the nap is running down. If it feels a little rough, the nap is running up. When cutting a garment, be sure the nap on all pieces is running in the same direction. * * * * Q. I am confused by the terms "top-s t i t c h i n g" and "edge-stitching." What is the difference?—Mrs. D. F, A. Top-Stitching is a line of stitching close to the seam line on the outside of the garment. Edge-stitching is a line of stitching placed close to any folded edge. * » • • Miss Scott is happy to help Seams to Me readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashions. However, because so many are seeking her assistance, Miss Scott asks readers to please limit their letters to one question. Send your question to Patricia Scott in care of the Alton Telegraph, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. <C> I WO Meld Enterprises, Inc.) When Coating Nails, Chech Shin Tones Originally, the idea behind nail polish was to lend the hands a jewel-like look through the contrast of pink or rosy- red to white skin. We've come a long distance since then, But our skin tones have not changed. So before you consider brown, blue, beige or white polish, consider your own skin tones. Does beige polish really enhance your skin? Or does it make your hands look sallow? Unless a new polish shade really does something for you, bust stick to the rosy tones.—NBA «& 1WW Field Enterprise*, Int.) Mind Your Manners Don't introduce a boy as "my boy friend" —even if you go steady with him. Simply say: "I want you to know John Smith." By EtJOEttE GILBERT • President of the Gilbert Youth Research Go. "Blessings on thee, little man Barefoot boy, with cheek of tan. . . ." John Greenleaf Whlttipr's barefoot boy may be gone forever from the American scene and the old swimming hole may have given way In most places to the Olympic- sized community pool, but kids still feel the same as they ever did about the Joys of summer vacation. In a nationwide survey of teen-agers from cities large and small and from quite a few consolidated school districts, we were happy to find that 69 per cent of the youngsters regarded summer vacation as "happy times," 28 per cent found them "satisfactory" and only 2 per cent considered them "boring." The girls (82 per cent) were far more emphatic about calling vacation days happy times than the boys (55 per cent), but the figure is probably explained by the fact 64 per cent of the boys, compared with only 34 per cent of the girls, plan to get some kind of summer vacation job. Few «o to Camp Some 6 per cent of the youngsters will spend their vacation at camp, 24 per cent will pass the time helping around the house and 41 per cent, will just .amuse themselves as best they can without any definite plans. But no matter what they plan or do, the majority is convinced that vacations are too short. This sentiment was expressed by 55 per cent of the boys and 51 per cent of the girls. But surprisingly there were quite a few—25 per cent of the boys and 15 per cent of the girls—who clung to the unpopular opinion that summer vacations were "too long." "Definitely too long," insisted 17-year-old Jack E. Wetherall of Arlington Heights, 111. "Towards the middle of vacation I find that I have more time on my hands than I can use constructively. ' Another 17-year old non-conformist, Marvin George of Brooklyn agreed with the ton long verdict and suggested that, "some of the time be given throughout the school year when you really could use some free time." Most, however, agreed with 16-year-old Barbara Bright of Pittsburgh that vacations are "to short—just as you begin to really enjoy your freedom the summer is over." "No" On 12-Month School The length of the summer vacation varies from state to state and in many places from school district to school district. The range was from 9 weeks or less (7 per cent of These are happy days and far too few, say teenagers. panded school year, 16-year-old Mary F. Mapes, pointed a warning finger at the psychological traumas that would result from such a scheme. "At our rushed rate of living," she cautioned, "no one could last more than nine months." v Sarah S. Vincent, 15, of Louisville. Ky., summed up her viewpoint in four succinct words: "I don't like school." Nor do the teachers, in the opinion of most teen-agers, at least us far as lengthening the school year is concerned. Some 53 per cent felt that their teachers would be opposed to the idea, compared with 33 per cent who thought teachers might want a longer term and 7 per cent who figured they were satisfied with the status quo. "Sure the teachers want a longer school year," argued 16-year-old Camilla Cofer of Louisville, Ky. "They always seem to regret the time spent on holidays when we could be having classes." On the other hand, 16-year- old Ruth Steve of Arlington Heights, 111., said she "knows a couple of teachers who would prefer shorter school terms because they can't stand the kids." those polled! to 14 or more weeks (15 per cent), but the average vacation length seemed to be either 10 weeks (34 per cent i or 12 weeks (37 per cent I. With schools closed everywhere across the country, it probably was the wrong time to ask these youngsters how long they would like the school term to be. For a certainty, advocates of year-round schooling found few supporters in our poll. Less than 1 per cent, all of them girls, ventured such an opinion. Most (69 per cent i were satisfied with the present nine-month school year, although a 10-month program seemed reasonable to 27 per cent of the youngsters, and 3 per cent even went so far as to suggest an 11-month school year. "I think I could survive with a little less vacation," commented Georgia Robertson, 17, of Burbank, Calif. "Another month of school would help." Texas filed, a scorching demurrer in the person of 16- year-old Cheryl Crist of Dallas: "In Texas, the summers are too hot for study; after all, the schools are not air conditioned." Another Dallas foe of an ex^Sayonara' to Be Theme of Dance At Summer Festival Friday "Sayonara" will be the theme at the coronation dance Friday evening in Franklin Masonic Temple during which the 1960 DeMolay Sweetheart Queen will be crowned. Finalists for the honor are the Misses Linda Jenkins, Judy Korilko, Rita Owens, Kathy McKinney and Sharon Williams. The dance will be the highlight of the eight hour program of the annual "Summer Festival" co-sponsored by the Alton Assembly of Order of Rainbow for Girls and the Alton Chapter, Order of DeMo- lay. The event, open to the public, begins at 4:30 in the afternoon, and extends to midnight. Mrs. Arthur Neudecker and Harold L. Schoeffel, Rainbow and DeMolay entertainment advisors, are providing adult guidance. Other chairmen include: midway, Daniel Edgar, Richard Sutton, Thomas Atherton, Rodger Elliott, and the Misses Jenkins, Virginia Graul, and Martha Ruckman; country store, the Misses Janet Carson and Mary DeMumbrun, and James Schoeffel, Richard Hussong, and William Harris; supper, Mrs. Marshall Selkirk, Mrs. Conrad Hamelmann, Mrs. Edward Marshall, Mrs. Manley Brent Schindewolf. Decorations committee for the dance includes Miss Kathy McKinney, Miss Peggy Neudecker, Miss Carol Brooks, and Louis Mohler. Dick Nickens is sound technician. Cooking Cues Brush baking powder biscuits with milk or cream and sprinkle with grated cheddar cheese, then dust with paprika, before baking. These biscuits are excellent with vegetable salads and cold cuts. Leftover roast pork IB deli- Oden, Mrs. Carlton Zeigler, cious added to a Waldorf sal- and Miss Rita Owens. Dance arrangements ad — apples, celery and wal- have nuts — but use French dress- A midway will be conducted Smith and Thomas Wyatt and on the lawn from 4:30 until 9 o'clock, and will include a country store, pastry sale, skill games, mystery house, novelties and refreshment stand. A baked ham and salmon loaf supper wiU be served by the DeMolay Mothers' Auxiliary in the banquet hall from D until 7 o'clock. The program is under the direction of Miss Carole Kober, Thomas Fearno and Harold Dams, general co-chairmen. JULY ONLY DRY OLEANINO SPECIAL BLANKETS 99' FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY 909 I. Idwy. HO 5-8877 been made by Miss Marilyn ing instead of the traditional mayonnaise. SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE RHYTHM STEP Bar $ 9 § vir° FAMOUS MAKES D.lmonettt.RhvHim $top $ 1110 $ | A 80 Values to $19.91 || to I* CASUALS Valut* to $12.95 PLATS Valutt to $9.98 $780 Town and Country v j All TKii SMion'i Ntwiit StyUi •nd Color*—No Oddi and Ends Third and f tan Stt.