The News from Frederick, Maryland on December 5, 1951 · Page 17
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December 5, 1951

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 17

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Frederick, Maryland
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Wednesday, December 5, 1951
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N«ws, Frederick, MUL, We4n*Mtey. Iteemntar », Weather To Aid Housewife In Grocery NEW YORK, »ec. 5 W--The '·weather is coming to the aid of the housewife where it helps--in the grocery store. First benefit she's likely to see wfll be cheaper eggs. But the food, industry say that pork is getting cheaper and predicts that poultry is heading in the same direction. And a long-distance glimmering hope is that the record cattle population will move to market in great- tr volume as the weather-tightened supply of feed tempts farmers to sell stock. In the case of eggs, it's the unusually mild weather. Poultry raisers say that has fooled the hens into keeping right on laying eggs. Prices on the wholesale markets broke sharply under the weight of the big supply. On the Chicago Merchantile Exchange, prices broke three to seven cents a dozen Monday, the sharpest break this year. In New York, Acts AT ONCE to Relieve CAUSED BY COLDS For years thousands of doctors have prescribed PERTDSSDJ. It acts AT ONCE not only to relieve coughing due to colds but it also "loosens up" phlegm and makes it easier to raise. pjsrussra is entirely free from any harmful ingredients of any kind. Kiddies love its pleasant taste -- like "candy on a spoon"! ^PERTUSSIN'- wholesale prices ar* 12 to 13 cents below a week ago. In the case. of pork, It's past weather that is sending hogs to market in greater volume than since 1944. In many parts of the hog-growing regions feed conditions aren't too good. Bad weather last summer accounts for wet corn. That won't hold over the winter. So, farmers fattened hogs quickly and decided not to buy feed for them later on when their own wet corn is gone. In the southwest cattle country, It wasn't too much moisture, it was too little^ Many of the southwest's ranges are short of grass this winter. That means that more of the nation's big cattle population must be fed on grain. That's expensive and means higher costs of producing beef. But it also could mean that some farmers and feeders will move cattle to market earlier. The nation's livestock population is around 180 million, government officials estimate. This is four million more than a year ago. A greater portion of cattle than usual is being held off the market this fall --partly to build up breeding stock, but partly in expectations of high prices next year. Those being held for higher price*, howev«e, may MR vtw ww fe«d shortage which aome predict. Feed prices are already going up. For example, soybean meal sold at $03 a ton in August and now brings $74 a ton. Some stock feeders are turning to Canada's frostbitten wheat for their animals. The weather-nipped wheat sells for 16 cents a bushel less then domestic wheat. Sugar prices are .shaky, too, according to the industry. Raw sugar now sell* in New York at $5.85 a hundred pounds, against $6.50 two weeks ago. The world supply of sugar is large, and U. S. consumption" this year fell well below last year's heavy demand. And California's grape crop-15 per cent larger than a year ago --is pouring into the groceries at lower prices. New Yorkers pay about five cents a pound less this year than last. The grocers aren't complaining, either. Retailers say Thanksgiving food sales brought them the most Jollars in history. With another big day of feasting coming up in three weeks, grocers are getting ready for v.-hat they predict will be their biggest Christmas. No. 10 Downing Street has been the headquarters for British political power since 1735. Weather Low Grade But First Concert Was High Caliber By BETTY SULLIVAN Low grade weather and high caliber entertainment, following tradition, Tuesday evening opened the Community Concert season. Alice Howland, mezzo soprano, proved an attractive personality whose mas- 'tery of her voice and sound musical training provided a program of exceptional entertainment. The weather man, in the past, consistently uncooperative in the matter of providing pleasant concert nights, outdid himself with drenching rains, especially heavy in the hour before the 8:30 curtain time. Despite the uncompromising vileness of the night, a fair sized audience was in the high school auditorium to hear Miss Howland. A young singer who has won plaudits from the critics, Miss Howland already has had impressive concert experience. She has sung leading roles in the American and world premieres of works by Virgil Thomson, Norman Dello Joio. Paul Creston, Lukas Foss and many others. I Tuesday evening Miss Howland reached her audience most effectively in two opera excerpts, the beloved aria "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice" from Sansson et Delila, and the "Habanera" from Carmen. Kept a little under the customary two hours, the recital opened with 'To the Queen of Heaven" by Dunhill; "Over the Mountain," Quilter; "The Dashing White Sergeant," Bishop, and an aria from Orfeo, by Gluck. The second group was "Allersee- len," Strauss; "Vergebliches Stand- chen," Brahms; "Mignon," Wolf; "Fruhllngslied," Mendelssohn-Bartholdy; and a short love song by Brahms as encore. The Saint-Saens aria* which drew the evening's heaviest applause, concluded the first portion of the set program and Miss Howland gave as encore a bit of Carmen. Theodore Schaefer, accompanist, played as solos Chopin's "Nocturn in' E Flat," "Toccata" by Poulenc and concluded with an Eighteenth Century Minuet. 1 Grouping Khort songs to English Miss Howland lightened the pro gram after intermission with such amusing pieces as "Love in the Dictionary" by Dougherty which she described as based on the "standard, stupid" definition of the word in the Funk and Wagnalls dictionary. She also sang in the same group "I Know a Maiden Fair," Van Vactor; "The Seal Man,' Clarke; "The Daisies," Barger; and "May, the Maiden," Carpenter. The concluding numbers were "To the Children," Rachmaninoff "St. John's Eve," Grieg; "May-day Carol," Deems Taylor; "Charlie is My Darling," Quilter;'and "Oliver Cromwell," Britten. A Scottish folk song was the last encore. During the evening Robert E Clapp, Jr.. announced from the COSTS CORN ATYOUKGftOCBK Xmas B I C Y C L E S .^H.iisii. iii.i.ui.i -Hi/,, | NEW M A T U R E S ! \ M;IW C R R O M I I " ci**i**£ ffifoimvooi new Solu-nbio- bftw with «*«ttflS new, »xcluiive * w MitiM ond biket xf the on *tpla», a* our jKjre. Bijf Assortment To Choose From FEW GOOD USED BIKES Agent for the famous Columbia, Schwinn and Hop-Along-Cassidy Bicycles A Deposit Will Hold Until Xmas You can depend on us for quality with reasonable prices. DELPHEY'S 140 West Patrick St. WHERE P A K K l N f c IS A PLEASURE NOW!! BOSTON KNIT vWJRO i* -* *- LS Sw?" 1 '"I* VS»u « )' · -· ;;W.'-S SIZES 'f^x N \r;V . 10 to 14 \ MX/-' - ^ 79c : \~- · ^v.\ : A ruffled panti* mad» of lacey- knit cotton that is durable -- y»t beautiful. And it'j -- Boston bit for better fit. · PINK · SLUE · YELLOW and WoJE JUST WASH On The Square THIRD FLOOR £*v« Kemp'« Discount Stamps . - . · . And Save 2% ·,-· ;':- * 5f t !iJ t w i i tf w M ti« I I '· Sf '» w Sf » fy( 8 i «t » t,t v w I I I ft* Say "Merry Christmas, Darling" with sparkling accessories from KEMP'S. Keyed to this festive holiday season by America's ace designers, they're just the feminine gift she's been hoping for ... they'll delight your budget, too! Glittering jewelry, new dressmaker bags, gloves, umbrellas and hankies. For wider-tree glamour she'll really appreciate, shop here! HANDBAGS -- She'll be pleasantly- pleased wjth a new leather or fabric handbag-. She'Jl like the smooth softness of the leather, and the smart rich appearance of the fabric bags. She'll adore any of the attractive styles, $3.00 and up. HANDKERCHIEFS--Lovely luxurious handkerchiefs, something she probably wouldn't buy for herself, yet looks longingly rft them every time she comes in the store. Make her dreams come true at Christmas with several of these fine handkerchiefs. 25c and up. GLOVES--She can't help but think of you on a cold winter morning when she slips her hand in the pretty Gloves you gave her for Christmas. All the latest styles and leathers, also pretty fabrics. $2 and up. COSTUME JEWELRY--Give her lustrous jewelry--something she'll wear with pride for years to come. She's hoping for an exciting little package-a gift that gleams. $1 and up. UMBRELLAS -- The up and coming way to meet a downpour. Gay umbrellas that shed the rain. Very colorful for Christmas gifts. $3.98 and up. Save Kemp's Discount Stamps Save 2% OPEN ALL DAY -- WEDNESDAY i i i i i I » i i i i i i i i I I I I platform that the annual meeting of the Community Concert Association officers and directors will be held January 15 to consider problems and future plans for the association. The season's second recital is scheduled for February 18 when the Revelers'will sing. STASSEN TO EUAOPE WASHINGTON, Dec. 4 -- ff) -Harold E. Stassen sailed from New York today for a conference with Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower in Paris that might determine whether Stassen bids for the 1952 Republican presidential nomination. The former Minnesota governor obviously hopes to get some information on Eisenhower's poli- tlcal plans, if any. Whether ! will, however, seems doubtful Luf's Stuft DAILY HARVEST I Hke to gather in some facts e day that I'm alive, and so apply if thoughts and acts to help me in trf drive. f Of course, I'm not so full of gldc' that I can have no fun! ! Enjoyment has to have some root and joy for everyone. I But lots of knowledge is at haa for all of us to pluck, if we'll b| try to understand--and seek, il stead of duck! i N. A. LUFBURRO^ MADAME REBECCA PALM READER AND ADVISOR * ON PAST, PRESENT AND FUTURE One visit with Madame Rebecca will save yon many dollars in untold worries. If you are sick or in trouble, visit the palm reader. She will brine you success and happiness in many ways. Special readings for White and Colored. Bring: this ad. for a half price readins. All readings are confidential. OPEN 9 A. M. TO 10 P. M. LOCATION--CORNER 4th. and MARKET STS. See her today -- tomorrow may be too late Early Christmas Shopping Expenses Immediate Confidential^and Individualized Service TLOANS MADE TO RESIDENTS OF SURROUNDING TOWNS" LINCOLN LOAN SERVICE, Inc. 108 W. Patrick St. -- Frederick, Md. -- Phone 1270 Get FOOTER Quality DRY CLEANING! Every garment receives the careful attention for which we are famous . . . yet our prices are no higher than ordinary cleaning. Bring us your clothes tomorrow. Dresses, Plain Suits, Plain Ladies' or Men's Beautifully Dry Cleaned and Pressed 79c Pants, Skirts, Sweaters, Plain Coats, Plain 89c HARRY FOOTER CO. CLEANERS 405 N. MARKET ST, FOOTERS FREDERICK, MD., SINCE 1870 Winter Weave SUITS Blues! Greys! Tans-! · Sizes 36 to 44 MEN'S STORE Save Kemp's Discount Stamps and Save 2% half-price weather lotion 50*. KEGULAKLY $100 J. *~T\S Hn lax limited time only For "soft-touch" hands, thrilling to behold, use famous Dorothy Perkinf Weather Lotion. This extra-rich skin lotion soothes... smooths.,. protects! Soaks in quickly; never sticky or greasy; delicately scented. Buy it now--save halfl "ON THE SQUARE" STREET FLOOR lEWSFAPESr {NEWSPAPER!

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