The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 5, 1967 · Page 9
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September 5, 1967

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 9

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Frederick, Maryland
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Tuesday, September 5, 1967
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Page 9
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Business Review By PHIL THOMAS AP Business Writer NEW YORK (AP) -Hairy the cave man didn't know what he was starting that day he stretched his whiskers across a leg and chopped them off with a flint ax. Neither did Gen. Scipio Afri- tanup, who was a pretty good so'dier as well as the first Roman believed to have indulged in a daily shave. Men no longer use tweezers, clam shells or shark's teeth to ··emoye their beards, but every ·norning millions of American men crawl out of bed and shave. Most of them gripe about this daily chore, but if they had a chance to have their beards removed permanently they'd turn it down. STEEL BUILDINGS ^ATTRACTIVE ^STRONG ^GUARANTEED 5 YEARS A Size and Style for fvery Need - R E E E S T I M A T E S MORGAN KELLER. Inc. Phone 293-2344 The beard is a symbol of viri!- j ity to a man, says Gordon j Blackwell, a New York electrol- j ogist. | Blackwell, who removes hair j by electrolysis, says only a f e w ; men have come to him to have i their beards removed. "Most men who go in for beard removal are driven to it because they get terrible skin rashes from shaving," he says. '·I've only had one man come to me and have his bear* removed solely because he didn't like to shave." Blackwell estimates it would lake several hundred hours to remove a normal beard. The going rate for electrolysis, he says, is about $15 an hour. Most men, however, use a ! , rafety razor or an electric shaver to clean the bristles off their , I cheeks. The average man has about . 30,000 hairs on his face, accord' ing to a spokesman for the Gillette Sa'ety Razor Co., a leading producer of safety razors and blades. Each of these hairs Crows about one-fiftieth of an inch a day. The average man, if he begins ^having at 15 and lives the normal life soan. will cut some 27M: feet of whiskers from his face over the vears, the spokesman savs, and spend about 3,350 hours or 139 davs on the job over a 55-year period. Suoplvine the blades, razors, creams, lotions, soaps and such to soothe and remove this facial foliage has grown into a multimillion-dollar industry. , Gillette, which says it sold 51 : azors and 14 dozen blades in 1903, estimates that since its ' formation in 1901 it has produced more than 750 million ra- \ zors and 120 billion blades. : , Figures for the entire industry | show that Americans laid out $213,640,000 for razor blades and i $28,580,000 for razors in 1966, ; compared with $114,760,000 and $108,280,000 in 1956. The 1966 payout for shaving preparations--creams, soaps, . lotions and the like--came to $194,450,000 compared with $108,280,000 a decade earlier. Although demand for electric shavers leveled off after 1957 and remained fairly static until Educational Crisis Faces Fla. Schools ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) -- The first classroom showdown on Florida's educational spending problems developed Friday as Pinellas County. the state's fifth largest, opened the new school year with half of its 3,500 teachers preparing to resign before dark. Members of the Pinellas Classroom Teachers Association, which claims to represent about 90 per cent of the county's teachers, signed resignations Tuesday night to become effec- 1965, the industry now reports increasing sales. One spokesman estimates more than 7.25 million electric shavers, costing some $150 million, were sold in 1966. Robert P. Clark, vice president-marketing for Sperry Rand Corp's. Remington Electric- Shaver Division, says the industry estimates about 47 p^r cent 3f the male shaving population , uses electric units. i Regardless of what tool he uses, the average American male shaves almost two square miles of his face during his lifetime in the pursuit of beardless- icss. John Cunniff is on vacation -aw BUFFET LUNCH -- OR ORDER FROM OUR MENU -OPEN 'TILL 9 P.M. TONITE «·.«. Servlaj FINE STEAKS SEAFOOD FRIED CHICKEN COCKTAILS · · · « « · · * · · 500 West Patrick St AS GOOD AS THE BEST \ND BETTER THAN THE REST Good Landscaping Attracts Notice and Pays Dividends 3ur professional consultant* or* trained to help you with your total design and landscape prob'emt. Each overall garden design by our landscape artist encompasses, along with the selfction of fine quality p'ant material, the instal- ation of patios, walks, wall*, terraces, decorative fencing, garden pools and waterfalls. All For Fall Need to do something about your lawn? Not sure just what need to do? Discuss your lawn problems with us. We'll help you solve those problems, depending on th* amount of wear and care you give your lawn. Fall is Nature's time for mending lawns. Let it be yours also. For Complete Landscape Service Call 6 6 2 - 1 1 1 1 Treeland Nurseries"«·· Route 10 West MO 2 - 1 1 11 Op«-n Weekdays 8 A. M. To 6 P. M. -- Closed Sundays Everything for your Education Requirements from Kindergarten thru College. ZIPPER RING BINDERS BRIEF CASES LOOSE LEAF FILLERS TYPING PAPER ATTACHE CASES · PRIMARY TABLETS live at 5 p.m. today. | Whitney B. Newcomb Jr., vicej president of the association, said l.ene resignations were submitted Tuesday and "we expect more today." I In Clearwater, the county seat, school Supt. Thomas A . ' Southard said he would "remain hopeful as long as we have one minute left." "We will utilize every means that we know to replace these teachers if it is necessary,*' Southard said But he added that a list of available substitute teachers does not include "nearly that many names." The resignations were the latest in a series of actions by teachers in the' wake of sanctions imposed two months ago by the Florida Education Association and the National Education Association. The teacher associations seeking higher pa}, invoked sanctions for what they termed inadequate financial support of the state's schools. They have begun a national campaign, through advertising and word of mouth, to discourage tourists, new industry or new teachers from coming to Florida. Last Wednesday more than 30,000 members of the FEA met in a football stadium at Orlando and most pledged to resign Sept. 5, the day most of the state's schools are to open. Phil Constans, executive secretary of the state association, pledged its support to the Pinellas teachers. "There's no question about it," Constans said, "we're not kidding about this thing." Hoover-Delauter Families Enjoy Annual Reunion The 46th annual Hoover-Delauter reunion was held at Cunningham State Park recently A basket lunch was enjoyed by the group at noon. It was decided to hold the reunion at Cunningham again in August 1968. William Burall was elected president; Les Hutzel, vice president and Mrs. Roger Delauter secretary - treasurer. Nancy- Blank will purchase and present special gifts and a committee was appointed to organize children's games. Mrs. Addie Null will be program chairman. The Alvey Delauter family presented the program. Shirley- Smith, Pamela Kidd, Harriet Bussard, Ethel Leatherman and Janice Peaslee gave a special reading and poems, together with group singjng. Mrs. Nancy Blank presented special gifts to the youngest child. Lisa Annette Delauter - Feb. 21, 1967 (Little Eddie Und was also born Feb. 21). Youngest married couple, Mr. and Mrs. Terry Korrell, ( t w o weeks); Couple married longest, Mr. and Mrs. Gideon Kor- rell, (45 years i ; oldest lady, Mrs. Bessie Breharp, '8! y e a r s ) , oldest m a n , (Jideon Korrell; couple t r a v e l i n g longest distance. Mr and Mrs Terry Korrell. (340 m i l e s ) , ami mother with most children presen , Mrs Clinton Brunner. dag prizes were w o n by Jesse B u r a l l and Mrs. /e Id a Grossnickle Present were Mi and Mrs Paul Singer. Mr. and Mrs Joseph Lmd, Donna. Joanne and Kddie. Mr and M r s . R. B. ( i a r s t , Mrs N a n c v Carst and children. Mrs Bessie Breharp; Mr and Mrs Nelson Lewis. Daniel I x - w i s ; Beverly and Brenda Smith. Mr a n d ' M r s . Clinton Brunner. Johnny and Sharon; Mr and Mrs. Robert Brunner and Wendy U-e; Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Delauter. Penny am' Sally A n n . Miss Han let Bussaid: Mrs Douglas K i d d . Pamela. Sherri, Handy and Dougie, Mr. and Mrs. K a r l Stme and Gregory; Mr. and Mrs Thomas Hame-s. Kenneth and Robin; Mr. and Mrs. John K. Peaslee. John Jr. Sherrie. and H o w a r d ; Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Lewis, Daniel. Beverly, and Brenda. Mr. and Mrs Klwood Gn'en and C y n t h i a ; Mr. and Mrs Robert Blank and T e r r y . Mrs F.ilen S m i t h . M;and Mrs John Warnock. Beverly and Carol \ n n ; Melirl Si;«- ley J r . . M i s . Thomas R. Fyler; Dawn and Brian, Mrs. R a y - mond R Street-. and Andy- Hie key. Also John H a r m , i n and sister M a i s . Mr. and Mrs. L a r r y THE M:\VS. Frederick. Tuesday. September H a r m a n and Cheryl, Mr and . Mrs Arori Delau'ei. Ronnie and L i s a . Miss Lynn M a r k l e . Let h i Delauter, Mrs. Eva S h u l t / . B' v : nard Shultz, Mr and Mrs Gid eon Korrell; Mr and M ' Charles Korrell, Debbie, Chuck ie, Ricky, Lisa, Sonya, Ko':n! Mcljeod; Mr. and Mrs Tenv Korrell: Mr. and Mrs Cheste; Blank. Linda, G a r y , Trudy. K : - m Michael, and L a i r y N'yhei", Others were Mr and M.-^ Victor Masser and R i c k y . Miami Mrs. Ronald K o r r e l l . Audrey Handy and T i m m y , M i - . M a . Masser; Mrs. Bernard Hohbs, Mr. and Mrs W i l l i a m Hildebrand; Mr. and Mrs H o w a r d Hooper and son: Mr and M r Ralph Blank. Judy and Rex. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf B l a n k and N a n c y ; Mr. and Mrs Ora !.· lauter; Mr. and Mrs Lcsl'r Hutzel and lA'slie A n n . And Mr and Mrs R a l p l i Smith, Carolyn and Phil; M / Ella Hut/.ed;".Mr. and Mrs W 1- liam Burall. Vicki. Linda, M a : k and Lisa; Mr and Mrs W i l l i a . . i N u l l : Mr. and Mrs Jesse M B u r a l l ; Miss Dianiie Bussard Miss Gail Webb. Mr. and M r , J i m Burall. J i m m i e . W a y n - Eric. Teresa and \shley; Mr and Mrs. Roger l) lauter Sr S h a r y n , P a t t y and Phil G l e n n , Mr. and Mrs Fred B a r n h a r t . G l e n n and Michael am) V» ^ Zelda Grossnickle Maryland 5. 1*7 Page 11 Ask Charles Sanner about this question: "A home can be lost by fire or tornado--but U can also be confiscated to pav an auto or personal liability claim-or thru default of mortgage payments due to injury or death. Does the Stoffer-Sanner Agency provide full Homeowner, Auto. Accident-Health and Mortgage Life Insurance, payable in convenient monthly installments?" ·//////A»7 n MK li.V29 N. Court St. PHONK 662-4119 COMPOSITION BOOKS MUSIC BOOKS BOOK BAGS TOTE BAGS THEME TABLETS · LOOSE LEAF BINIEKS ROYAI PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS - WORLD GLOBES MAPS _ SCHOOL CALENDARS - TEACHER'S PLAN BOOKS -CHILDREN'S DESK L'TILITY TABLES -- DESK PADS ft SETS - PEN ft PENCIL SETS -- FELT MARKERS - ART SL'PPLIES - ROLL BOOKS - FREF BOOK COVERS with every purchase. STORM and SHIPLEY "THE B I S Y CORNER" 2nd Market Sts. MO 3-5222 VSFAFERI 10% CASH REFUND On purchases up to $30.00 when you mail one Pantry Pride register tape w i t h 2 Cheer box tops (Giant or K i n s * plus ·'. Io\ l a b - els (Giant or K i n g ) maximum refund S.'i.lH) in eash--See order blank for more complete details. $ ft«d*«m This Valuable Coupon for . , . COFFEE C^^C PANTRY ·MIDI ^O J3 ^J Mb. CAN *f'^ Mtxwtlf Hens* Mb. CAN WITH S! 00 fU««»S£ -LIMIT ONE COUPON PErl SMOPCINC T i M l L V - V O t D A F T E R SAT SEPT e^ ·a c f « l I DISCOUNT FOODS CONTINUING FOURTH BIG WEEK OF GRAND FREDERICK SHOPPING CENTER - 10 SMOKED PICNICS Redeem This Valuable Coupon For F R E E ! V2-GAL. PKG. PANTRY PRIDE ICE CREAM OR ICE MILK W i t h S7.50 purchase or mort--Limit one coupon per shopping f a m i l . Void after Sat.. Sept. 9th. OPENING WEST 7th STREET SLICED LB. 35c Whole Ih. 29 USDA CHOICE QUALITV BONELESS TOP ROUND STEAK USDA CHOICE QUALITY nALiri roc BONELESS ROUND ROAST C A L I F . SOLID 1C KB K KG LETTUCE CARROTS MARGARINE CANNED HAM SHRIMP hd. CKISI' SWEET TENDER PANTRY PRIDE UNOX COOKED CELEBRITY BRAND-CLEANED, PEELED AND DEVEINED- I.Q.F.-SALAD STYLE QUARTERED CHICKEN FRESH F R V I M Q LEGS OR BREASTS Ib. 33 c U J . P . A . CMOICI - MIF CHIPPED STEAKS « · · * ! · " USD* CMOICF SIRLOIN TIP STEAK '» 97' U*n* CMO'CF ouAlirr SIRLOIN R °U'MP ROAST * 97' UJIA CHOI' T tUF CUBED STEAKS FRISK CHICKEN LIVERS FBISH CHICKEN LEGS PRMM CUT CHICKEN BREASTS " 55 USDA C H Q I C f BRISKETS "·- 99 C 67 C B E A T FOR lAR-t-Q'JI CHICKEN WINGS 5 P l b ,, M-" MIJ.TY LARGE SPARE RIBS »· 49 CONTADINA TOMATO SAUCE you ppoa'ABCf PAID io/s;.2o PANTRY PRIDE Evaporated Milk SUNSWiET PRUNE JUICE SAVE lOc 1 4 ' i oz. SAVE I qt. · oi. YOU PROBABtY PAID 6/95c YOU W?OBA81Y PA/D 55c uy joovk/^r- £ricEp RED CHEEK APPLE JUICE Qt , f f t A R HIIP C f f O S S E ond B l A C t C W E L L 13 oi CRANBERRY SAUCE o c t A N V B A Y ' "' CUT GREEN BEANS L t B B Y s " h STAR KIST TUNA sonn W H I T E ' 0 out tow rtt£M 2 57c 29c 2 45c 5 $1.00 2 73c tPW MOCAUV MN 2 62c 35c 2 49c 5 *1.25 2 79c * Oy *vt 5c 6c 4c 2. r c 6c r __ ; JELL-0 GELATINES ' S S T P \°' VANILLA EXTRACT ° " · ; INSTANT COFFEE ' * . ' ' SLICED PEACHES ! ".,-/ KELLOGG POP TARTS ',^ I out 1 tow i MIC* I 4 39c 39c 99r. 5 SI. 00 39c YOU rwo ·i 41c 47c 1.09 5 M 12 43c TOU «AV* /· F 1 1 t c \r Or 2c ic All PURPOSE WESSON OIL GREEN G I A N T FROZEN SWEET PEAS UiBYS DIIP BROWN PORK BEANS 'O et. pfcgs. "PGBAfli SAVE 20« VOU P«OBA 14 oi 8 S) 20 BIG DOLLAR TEA BAGS 30c o« 100 L YOU PROBABU °A'0 PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU S A T U R D A Y , SEPTEMBER 9th--.WE RESF.RVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUAN1ITIES _,,,,,, NEWSPAPERflR

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