Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 6, 1952 · Page 3
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 3

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Wednesday, February 6, 1952
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Page 3
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Phon« 4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD.. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1952 THREE Mary Hatvorth's Zaitor's Note: Man interrit'd In •oelil jclence« »nd music c»nnot find frfrndj to ghare his tastes. DEAR MARY HA WORTH: I am »• single man in my twenties, ana each year my situation seems less mission, and wanting more "help" than youtould give, I think:. Up to now, you've been stalling about your problem, not really studying it, as you claim. Your delv- hopeful as to meeting decent girls! ln S lnto various branches of re- for friendship and possibly mar- i search—sociology, psychology, psy- rlage. I was reared in a rural com- cniatrv . etc.—has been an attempt munity where there wern't more to occupy yourself, as an antidote to than half a dozen decent girls my age; and since graduation I have! Reading case histories, and corn- lost track of all my school friends, mitting theories to memory, doesn't My church here is attended by only a handful, and offers no social t life or chance at friendship. While! solve personal difficulties. And you can't make progress in human relations by cogitating in a vacuum. Inin school I was more interested Jn] sight is of no value unless it is getting an education — although I wasn't very studious—than in eater- translated into behavior that deals effectively with others. ing to the whims and fancies of the \ opposite sex. : Finally Facing I have delved into socioloev and '• T t ti 1.1 related subject*, also into v*cL*S[ Toivarfh Healik and psychology, hence I am able to see rny problems objectively. But even so I can't seem to decide upon a course of action to solve them; and as I have no confidante, I have overcome my reluctance to write you. I must have some advice. Loneliness is part of my problem, naturally. I am interested in the sciences, and I enjoy good music and the finer things of life. I read widely and long for the company of others my age, of like tastes and Interests, with whom I might exchange views. I have considered membership in one of the higher class reliable friendship clubs, and would like to have your opinion of these groups. The one I have in mind is reliable, I am sure, not a racket of any sort. With gratitude for your views, I am—D. L. Why Some Folks Miss. Happiness DEAR D. L.: I have no knowledge of any "friendship clubs" so-called. But I can imagine that the membership would .be composed of lonely distressed persons who are tacitly, rejected by the good society in their j surroundings. Why have they been' left out^-by-passed by the happy lolks? Because unfortunately they are afflicted with negative feelings about self and others, I suppose. Thus I cannot believe that such an aggregation of ailing egos could produce a constructive solution ol your problem of isolation from well- rounded people. Rather I expect the experience would be an emotional shock— a further depressant to your fragile self-esteem—if you were to mingle with that type of group for an evening. In looking there for an estimable friend, you would find only a dismal variety of men and women, milling uncertainly on a similar No doubt the imperative need ol j extrovert action was beginning to dawn on you when you took pen in hand to confide in me and ask advice. And I commend your courage in breaking out, of your isolation, even to this extent. A Chinese proverb says "The journey of a thousand miles begins with a single step"— and in putting aside false pretense of self sufficiency at long last, you are taking steps in the direction of normalcy. Now for guidance. It is my conviction that mere instruction from a distance can't solve your problem or change your luck. Basically you need emotional re-education, a corri- plete .shift of feeling about yourself —from hangdog deprecation to real self confidence. Chafed RE5INOL To cleanse tender parts, • ease red, smarting skin and quickly promote comfort, depend on OINTMENT AND SOAP ELECTRICITY The Potomac Edison Co. *20to*10OO without endorsers! Need money to pay medical bUls, fuel, taxes, old bills? Borrow with confidenceatHouaehold Finance, America's oldest and largest consumer finance company Loans on signature, tar or furniture HFC specializes in fast, friendly service. Repayment plans especially arranged to fit yonr budget. Get a prompt cash loan for any . .good purpose— on terms you can afford— nt friendly, dependable Household Finance. Phone or come in today! 11 It not •UUM30TJ t~ y« Uft fcxnjIA tw aeadtml *n In ffl a ]n*« Vrr. Loam USEHOLD FINANCE 12 South Centre Street S. E. Cor. Baltimore, 2nd Floor Phone: 5200— Cumberland mnAf Itt KmdtiiU aj ftu*hj Tovw Store Hours; 9:30-5 osenbaum's A TRI-STATE INSTITUTION SINCE 1848 This Year Send Hallmark old-jashioned valentines Inspired by lacey Valentines from the day of the handlebar moustache, nosegay and poetry . , . Hallmark Old-Fashioned Valentines, quaint as crinoline, endearing as' a love-letter. For sweetheart, wife or mother . . . yes, and for dad, too . . . choose on appealing Hallmark 0'd-Fashioned Valentine ,'rom our complete selections. Stationery . . . Street Floor This dynamic achievement is the prescribed cure tor a withdrawal- pattern of behavior; and it is brought about in relationship with a good psychotherapist — say a psychologist or analyst. It is a matter of finding in the analyst a truly wise, trustworthy friend, who sees in the patient a genuinely likeable human being, temporarily handicapped by a lot of "sick" notions about himself, that tend to vanish when rationally examined. You write from an area abundantly staffed with psychiatric services, on a clinic basis or in private practice, as you prefer, and my advice Is to seek self-help along this line, rather than lapse into the discouraged ranks of "friendship clubs."—M. H. I Jaycees Begin jManager Move Local 812, Municipal Em ploy es] f jO|g Qf J o b 6 Ahead pnion, got its campaign under way. Calvin W. Shipes, president, said PETERBOROUGH, Ont. the local met last night at the Eagles Home to plan action on the Petitions containing 400 names' proposal. He said the special meet- were obtained yesterday by the ling may be followed by other con- Mary Ha worth counsels through her column, not by ma:l or personal Interview. Write her In care of The Evening Times. 'Copyright. The Washington Posti iDistributed by Kin? Features Syndicate) I j I Junior Association of Commerce in ferences. its campaign to have the city manager form of government put to a referendum in the March 18 general election. j Raymond C. Dorn, Jaycee com• mittee chairman, said solicitors were j enthusiastic about reception when ! citizens were asked to sign during i yesterday afternoon's first attempt. j A total of 1,300 signatures will be sought by the Jaycees although less than 1,200 are required to place the j issue on the ballot. Opposition to the city manager plan began to develop yesterday as less than half that of some former years. Indians in the United State* W« given citizenship on June 2. 1B31. Arthur G. Metheral, Peterborough i plumbing inspector started the year with 372 plumbing jobs lined up for inspection. He said he • has never been able to clear the book, since he i started but the present backlog is Walsh-McCagh (jREAT SWISS PHYSICIAN AND PHILOSOPHER, HE REVOLTED AGAINST GALEN'S THOUSAND YE ARNOLD THEORIES. W To capture and hold the love of the woman in your life . . . send flowers often . . . and always on St. Valentine's Day. Phone 3799 ... 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