Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 12, 1952 · Page 2
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 2

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Tuesday, February 12, 1952
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Page 2
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TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1952 Phone 4600 for * WANT AD Taker Mary Hatvvrth's Mail Wltor'i Note: Trained in tincom- pruinf cod* of honenty, moman reari daughter in »»me creed, with painful letulti DEAR MARY HAWORTH: My good wife was reared by a rigid code of honesty; and she is rearing our <l»USht«r Terry (now 10) by the *»me code. The child is growing into *. «nu« unpleasant little character who told no friends. Recently she When I remonstrated, my wife said Terry spoke the truth. If so, I feel the truth is better left unsaid at times. Not long ago rny sister Ann and her husband stopped by to see us. They kept house for me when my wife was confined and always have been kind to us. During the visit my sister said jokingly, "Why don't a neighbor child, almost her ^ u ' ome ° see £ f "I'j^' lone companion nowadays, "Your d °? l yo " "*« m f ? 1( L W *! eh TO mother is a dirty housekeeper;"my * lfe " pUed , dead P a % T llke . ^ aether aalrf " for wnafc >' ou ve done for us; but ; | can't understand people who don't tell the truth." Smarting at the impltcaMon, my sister and her husband asked what Amy meant, and she cited instances of "social lies," in which Amy had told someone she would be "glad" to do them a favor; that it would be "HO bother." My wife insisted that Ann hadn't sincerely felt that way; and should have told the truth. Other people's "honesty"is a fetish with her. I no longer bring office friends home, for fear she'll start a. real feud; and most of all I mind what she is doing to Terry. When we were going together, and early in marriage, I got a kick out of Amy's honesty. Then it was alJ sweetly favorable to me; but nowadays she hasn't a good work for me; and finds it necessary to say many unkind "truths." I am not the man she thought I Quits Laxatives —finds amazing relief "Had tried metrjod after method to relieve constipation, until I lost faith," admits New Jersey woman. "Then I started to eat Kellogg's ALL-BHAH daily and was amazed *t the fine results!" Delicious ALL-BiiA3» may bring back your youthful regularity if suffering has been due to lack of bulk in diet. It's the only type ready-to- Mt cereal that supplies all the bulkyoumayneed. ALL-BRAN is rich Jn iron, high in cereal protein, pro- Tides essential B and D vitamins. Not habit-forming. Eat % cupful of Kellogg's AiL-BRAjf daily; drink plenty of liquids. If not satisfied after 10 days, send empty carton to Kellogg's, Battle Creek, Mich., •nd get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK I Advertisement See us! Our Home Loans have helped many people to own their homes. Rates are fair and terms will be arranged to fit your Income. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Cumberland, Maryland was; she would be happier divorced. !tc.—and thl» kind of thing is hard to take. The spirit has gone out of marriage, though I expect to stick, for Terry's sake, i uon't know how to meet Amy's arguments in favor ot •truth;"—anything I say seems so lame. What is the answer? W. P. /* Such Honesty Welcomed By Her? DEAR W. P.: If we were to apply Amy's criteria of truth and honesty to her own fallible performance ,it would be necessary to point out, to her face, the following: She is shrewish, nagging and hateful in the role of wife. She is a self righteous gossip and busybody in the role of neighbor. And in leading her child to think that bumptious rude faultfinding is a virtue in social interchange, she is a bad influence in the role of mother. Altogether, she poisons every relationship in which she figures, Or, taking the diagnostic view, it were factual to say that Amy is a neurotic character. She is scarred by a benighted brand of rearing, in which hereditary patterns of hostile rejecting attitudes towards people were piously justified,—in the name of "honest" sentiments. The crux of Amy's difficulty lies not in others' flaw*, but in her Ingrained hostility. She involuntarily evaulates individuals through unloving eyes. As your sister intuitively knew, Amy doesn't "like" her—or any person, self included, I may add. It is this inner negativism that accounts for her dour .dissatisfaction with marriage. And I am sure she disdainfully tickets your mild endurance of her carping as evidence af unmanly caliber,—due to her training in the theory that a gouging exchange of criticism signifies moral backbone. Love Encompasses Spiritual Truth The Bible says: "If any man offend not in word, the same is a perfect man." And speaking of an unbridled tongue, "It is an unruly evil, full of dealy poison . . .-Who is a wise man and endued with knowledge among you? Let him show out of a'good conversation his works . . . Wisdom that is from above is first pure, then, peaceable, gentle and M.mb.r f.D.I.C. Decorate like an expert with Mixed Ready-to-Use in beautiful pastels and deep tones plus countless inter-mix shades Even If you've never painted before, you •an do an expert job with Super Kern-Tone. It just won't ihow bruih marks, overlap!, touch-up •pott. It comet ready to apply . . . flowi on •atily ever wall paper, paint, wood, platter, primed metal. Super Kern-Tone dries to a tough, tight lurface that retilts dirt and wear> like a fine •namel. It doeirt'l crack, flake er rub off. Its velvety boauty outlaid all ordinary flat painti. Try H. Quart Gallon (Deep shades slightly higher) PAINT & SUPPLY N. Centre St. at Po! ! Phones 158-159 easy to be in treated; full of mercy and good fruits ..." (See James 7). What is truth? In Amy's lexicon, it is her narrow value-judgment of what she sees. But in the spiritual sense, truth has to do with underlying "laws of life that inexorably determine results—whether one instinctively obeys or ignorantly flouts them. And it is my understanding that the essential law of life, the "truth" to be applied to human relations, has to do with loving-kindness, practised in thought and word and action, gee Luke 10:27. M. H. Mary Haworth counsels through her column, not by mail or personal Interview. Write her in care of The Evening Times . (Copyright. The Washington Post) (Distributed by King Features Syndicate! A gain of one pound a day is considered .over the average for a normal hog. It took 70 years to complete the Capitol in Washington. Bills No Joke, One Located In Hagerstown HAGERSTOWN — Three dollar bills—the subject of many a joke- actually were in use here a little over a century ago. John L. Miller, well known Ui this area as a collector of old money, recently came across just such an "animal" in his own collection. He figures he had it for several years, having probabl;- procured it with a group of old coins he bought from a fellow collector— but never realized before what an oddity it was. The United States has never issued a three-dollar bill, but back in the 1860's, when the currency in circulation was critically short, the Treasury Department had an engraving made for a new series of five-dollar bills, and a revolutionary series of three-dollar bills using the same design. Before the tri-dollars were released, though, the depart- ment changed its collective mind, and none were ever circulated. In 1869, however, with the volume of paper money In circulation still limited (because in f ,hose days no one had yet gotten the bright idea of printing notes without backing), Congress took a drastic move—apparently encouraging a type of legalized counterfeiting. By an act ot May 10 of that year, merchants •and manufacturers were permitted to issue currency backed by their j own bank accounts. The previously! unused gravings of the throe-dollar bill were made available to implement this plan, along with engraving for bills of other denominations. This type of mercantile currency appeared at first glance to be bona- fide U. S. notes. On the face of each bill, however, was the name ol the merchant or firm which had issued it as a guarantee it was back- Cheap Expedition ed by a local bank. j Lewis and Clark made one of the The few facts known about this | most important expeditions in unusual piece of currency have been! American history, and gave Presi- gleaned by Miller from the recol-jdent Thomas Jefferson an estl- lections of local oldsters. j mated cost of only $2500. Charming to look sxt= Thrilling to gleet Women's Suede and Leather DRESS SHOES VALUES ion.95 1.96 - 2.94 14.95 SELBY AND VITALITY DRESS STYLES 4.90 NO REFUNDS—NO LAYAWAYS—NO EXCHANGES YOUR SHOE DOLLAR WILL REALLY STRETCH AT OUR SEMIANNUAL SALE! ' $1.00 * week will do in "PEGGY" Exciting! New' 17-jewel watch and glamorous bracelet. Both watch and bracelet of polished gold. Truly a gift to be remembered. 41 Baltimore St. Phone 50 LET'S TAKE A LOOK AT ANOTHER OF THE ASSETS OF THE CUMBERLAND AREA For every citizen his own choice of creed "Freedom of worship" is more than an ideal in the Cumberland area. It is an active, working freedom for every citizen to enjoy. Here, a total of 50 churches, representing 28 different faiths, minister to the religious needs of the people. These things, along witLeach person's own ch"o!c5 of creed, are part and parcel of a free society and individual freedom. As we see only too clearly every day in other parts of the world, when freedom of religion is lost, not only democracy but the very rights of the individual must perish. In addition, there are many men and women who support church activities while belonging to no particular group. Thousands of children regularly attend Sunday School classes where they learn the ideals for good and decent citizenship which will stay with them through life. Most Amcelle employees are members of a church' and follow its precepts in their daily lives. Their fundamental belief in religion, democracy, and the American economic system are important factors in the developing teamwork which is bringing Amcelle to a position of leadership in the industry. However, church attendance and support do not make up the whole picture. Another measure is the community's support of its charitable institutions through which the ill, the disabled, and the destitute receive needed assistance. This is one of the fundamentals of all religion, to care for the needy. The good and lasting effects of this practice of faith are shown in the individual's standard of conduct and in a wholesome pattern for the community life. CORPORATION OF AMERICA

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