Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 12, 1955 · Page 9
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 9

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Wednesday, October 12, 1955
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Page 9
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\DU1 PA-Z-MM f«r a WAN* AD ltk«r EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD, WEDNESDAY,; OCTOBER 12, 1955 Western Maryland Retail Grocer* Planning Dinner The nth annual dinner of II Western' Maryland Retail 4 Foe Dealers Association will'be he next Wednesday at 7 p m In S Mary's Hall Luther flutter Sr, president both the Western Maryland an state association of retail foe dealers, said the mayors of tl flf 15 Incorporated cities and towns Allegany and Garrett counties an their wives have been Invited special guests A number of visiting rela , H Hallowe'en < Party Supplies — and — Greeting Cards * • Post Card Shop 25 N. Centre St. grocers also ire' expected for th< dinner meeting They are expected from • Cambridge; Baltimore, Carroll, Fredirick and counties Harold Barry, who has officiated *•" at previous entertainments for the grocers, will.serve.as .master ceremonies for the program. One of the featured will be the Pitteburghers, a quartet which won a national barber shop quartet contest last year. More than 600 are expected the dinner. Rev. Maurice D. Robertson, pastor of First, Presbyterian Church, will deliver the invocation, The St Mary's High School girls orchestra Kill play dinner music DEAR MARY HAWORTH This Washington summer relatives of my husband visited us for a few days During ir visit, while my husband was at work, the conversation turned to their small adopted child, and ° ( whether or not it is best to tell a entertainment young child of its adoption Opm acts tons were divided, with the father . male reluctant to say. In : further discussing the import ancc of a right decision, the mother said to hie, "Didn't you know f° r that Tom was adopted'" Tom is my husband. I was truly astounded, r hadn'tknown; and what's more, I:feel certain'. Tom'doesn't uiow it yet. We then.rehashed a series of incidents, confusing to Tom and me Fenced In ROCKWELL, Texas-(*-There a subterranean 'rock-, wall around this town. Some claim its just, a freak of nature,.- but the more romantic says there's an ancient city buried beneath the pre sent one. No Down Payment With an "LB" Charge Account SPECIAL... CRESCENT RINGS Bride's Engagement and Wedding Ring; — plus Groom's Ring S. i While" giving value and selling /only quality is of great' importance,Celling our custome'rs .ex : actly what'we sell mokes.for lasting satisfaction. This is why we now point out this marvelous value we have featured in our Jewelry Department. Here's a wonderful bargain constituting the most important purchase in your lifetime. JEWELRY DEPARTMENT LLKRNJTCIN 9-11 N.C€NTR€ /T 1 I lappcnihgs how.seem logical. Wants To S/mre His Feelings' Sooner or later Tom" is bound to learn the truth. .Which -.will hurt him more?. To learn it by chance, >r to be purposely told? How would ie feel if I don't tell .him, and later le learns that everyone, including S ,^ jj ' « ' ' ' , ""*'" * D«>"'1 ' Haworth'* Mail Teamsters Union Agrees To Accept Contract Offers Of Two Local Firm§)H local firms were accepted ycster- nultrt N*«ijwat h«ri Mr nil* other* history and circumiUncef, WM** JiMptd, CRHut' MtUM • MM , WU »__ •^••«np« IM » i Mm wrrpnitwiivtiyr. «a reassurance ; Woman's Problem 1$ Her Agitation Thus m your husband s case, he might run into a stone wall, trying to track down his pre adoption history-if he felt he had to know But then again he may be so well adjusted to his life "as Is," to his wife, his work, his youthful mem. ories, etc., that be would dismiss the adoptive angle after some re flection, and go ahead with peace of mind and self-respect unshaken —in short, without distress reac tions Maybe you've heard the wise : day by members ol Local 453, three cents next year, according to Teamsteri Union (AFL). • " " ' Workers at the City Ice and Fuel Company accepted a pact which in- at "the time, which came up prior :o, his. entry into. (He - Army, and after • his mother's death. In the acre saying about the three most speedy methods of spreading news, namely; telegraph, telephone and tell-a-woman. Well, it seems you're the sort of woman meant: the one who can hardly 'bear to keep a light of this new knowledge, these secret Figuratively it s "killing ' you to withhold from Tom the hews about his status. But myifeeling is, f he doesn't know, and the family won't tell him: you shouldn't be the first to unveal the fact. If. he learns "the 1 -.truth eventually, and confronts you with it, or asks why you hid it you may say (in effect) "After 'all, nothing alters Jie fact that you knowing-you, I'm hi" wife (who keeps no secrets y our ancestry and history w< t u:^_\. t..'- t.-^: !!•<•__ - i-^_ ihp best. So whv Co into it? I 'rom him); has known it for aJorig time? If I tell hini, I may never know if the hurt would.have been more or less if 1 d kept silent As lis wife do I have a moral right to tell him? Tom is the youngest of four boys —he lias two elder brothers.and a lalf-brother. He was very close to and fond of his mother, although after her death the -brothers, drifted apart. He is a wonderful hus- jand and father—very, kind, ihtelli< jent and, I feel, emotionally stable. Sly concern is to spare him hurt. The wrath of his relatives will descend upon me it 1 decide to tell urn the.truth: but that part doesn't worry me. Your counsel. will be much appreciated: — R.Y. Tell Adopted Children Early DEAR R.Y1: The consensus of informed opinion is that adopted children should be told, early in ife, that they are adopted—that ,hey were handpicked, .with love, jy the adopting parents to be their son (or daughter). All this tempest in a teapot, now railing up in your mind, about whether to tcll"vour husband of his adopted status,', amply proves the Wsdom of getting the facts on record early. Probably the .most disturbing angle (if anyi< ; to-the':sensitive in- teJUgent adult'just learnihg.that he was an adopted child, is the mystery of .his natural .origins. He wonders just "who" he is; and vhy his natural parents didn't rear him. He may experience emotional shock, at the impact of-such unanswered questions; and have a panicky feeling that he must .find out the facts, to recover a sense of reality—to identify himself to limself, so to speak. As • you know, the usual policy of,accredited adoption agencies is o handle placements in such a way as to guarantee, .insofar as possible, abiding long-term good care if the child. To safeguard'against possible emotional changes-of-mind on the part of the natural parent, vho might try to grab back the child later on. the principals are kept apart, and don't know each other's names. At most they arc iiven a kind of synopsis of each are you—and .satisfied that *ere of :he best; So why go into it? I guess those were and are my sentiments, more or less." — M.H. biftributed by Klnc- Features Syndicate The Dead Sea has almost twice the salt content of the Great Salt Lake in Utah. .... r AMMICA'S HO. 11IAUTY AUTHORITY SAYS, "In 19 minutes you can burn up allthe calories in a slice of deticwiis high-protein, hw-cakrie\ specwl-formula WHITE BREAD" '.;. "Two slices of delicious Lite Diet Bread actually contain i -i less calonts than the average appte," •ays Anita Colby. "For the new figure-following »he«h fashions^at Lite Diet Bread with and between me*k to quiet hunger pangs, avoid ovewatmg." Get Lite Diet Bread, today! NOADOtDSlX.A*,VATS OKOTHUSHOKTINDni Mwra «f ORFS Sof-SpiR Mary Haworth counsels through her column, not by maU or personal interview. Write to her in care of The Evening Time; .Copyright, 1955, The ^Washington Pi Contract offers nude by two eludes • five-cent .wage booit, re-1037, he said troactive to July i and another Workers In the shipping department at the Cumberland Underjar- C E Stutzmah, business agent ment Company ratified a one year The pact will covci about 30 pact providing 10 cents, retroac'lve workers and will run until July 1, cents in January, Stutiman li coven about 15 workers ',: He said both pa-Is include $1.75 a month ' for- health and welfare to September 1 and another 10 benefits Vj \i / SNOW NOR RAJN ">r NOR ClooM of Niqkr... WEATHER WORRIES CANT STOP A MODERN HOUSEWIFE FROM DRYING HER WEEKLY WASH- IP SHE HAS AN ELECTRIC DRYER THE POTOMAC EDISON COMPANY I n most, aspects of our lives we enjoy the rewards of tree and eqjual compe- / " v * "V \ t " tition—the constant improvement of goods'and services offered io tfie public % by companies competing for its favor. ;| Y, •et in transportation the full benefits of free and equal competition have i been denied the public through outmoded government regulation of the railroads and of'many long-haul truckers. T J-h, J •hat is why President Eisenhower's Cabinet Committee, after thorough study, recommends changes in transportation policy to foster competition, and to save the public billions of dollars. FKfl See the actual Cabinet Report—not what others say about it Published by the U S Government Printing Office. For a FREE .copy, addreis Room 711,' 143 Liberty St., New York 6, N. Y. ' < < ^ * The Railroads Serving Cumberland ] • ' * " ^ •'• \ _1 • — . . .. - „•'',,_ 'MEMBERS OF T.HE EASTERN,RAILROADS, 143 LIBERTY STREET, NEW YORK 6, N. t / . '

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