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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 05, 1949, Image 25

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Women's
Clubs
Officers Are Named
By Capitol Hill
History Club
Mrs. Ernest C. Rowland has
been elected president of the
Capitol Hill History Club.
Other new officers are Mrs.
Charles O. Gray, vice president;
Mrs. Oliver K. Fletcher, secretary,
and Mrs. Edward W. Wallace,
treasurer. Mrs. Frank Grosvenor,
the immediate past president of
the club, has been elected director
to the District Federation of
Women’s Clubs and Mrs. A. K.
Kuttler is the alternate director.
The club has selected “The
World We Live In” as its theme
for its work next year. At each
meeting, a different aspect of the
subject will be discussed.
New officers of the Bethesda
Chevy Chase Branch of the
American Association of Univer
sity Women are Mrs. John H.
Blythe, president; Mrs. Robert W.
King, vice president; Mrs. Theo
dore G. Godfrey, treasurer; Mrs.
Morris H. Mills, recording secre
tary; Mrs. Merrill C. Gay, corres
ponding secretary and Miss Kath
erine Greaney. historian.
Ceremony Held
In Long Meadow
In the First Church of Christ,
Congregational, in Long Meadow,
Mass., Miss Elfrida Harmon Bettes
recently became the bride of Mr.
Ralph Leon Goetzenberger, jr.f
son of Mr. and Mrs. Goetzenber
ger of Kenwood. The Rev. Eugene
M. Bushong officiated at the
eeremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Richard Stockwell Bettes, of
Longmeadow and the late Mr.
Bettes.
THESE WOMEN
—By Gregory d'Alessio
- ?.&■_
I --—
•nSS.TKrJS
"Harriet, honey, why don't you play solitaire so you'll
have something to occupy your mind while you're talk
ing!"_
Connecticut Visitor Here
Mrs. Porter Van Zandt, the for
mer Miss Betty Lou Cypert of
Washington, is here from Con
necticut and will be in the audi
ence at the Olney Theater tonight
to see her husband in the opening
performance of George Bernard
Shaw’s “Pygmalion,” starring
Sylvia Sidney. Also on hand for
the opening will be Evelyn Frey
man, co-producer at Olney with
Richard Skinner, who has just re
turned from a vacation with her
family in Lexington, Ky.
Among those who have made
reservations for the week are Miss
Bettye Wilton Smith, Mrs. Day
Wyatt, Mrs. Francis Petersen, Miss
' Marjorie Sandholzer. Mrs. H. King
Vann, Miss Dorothy Claussen, Miss
Elizabeth Skau, Mrs. Joseph Lowe,
Mrs. Darrell St. Claire, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy St. Lewis, Miss Sarah
Thompson, Miss Gertrude Massey,
Mr. Lloyd Edwards, Dr. and Mrs.
Earl Graeff and Mr. Douglas Die
trich. __
Church Ceremony
The Rev. Henry F. Graebenstein
officiated at the ceremony recent
ly in the Holy Comforter Church
that united in marriage Miss
Helen Elizabeth Carr, daughter of
Mrs. R. W. Carr and the late Mr.
Carr, and Mr. Silas Dempsey
Hamblett, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph hamblett of Roanoke.
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Dorothy Dix
Many Who Complain of Loneliness
Have Only Themselves to Blame
DEAR MISS DIX» Why are
lonely people lonely? If they are
women who are unmarried, they
think they are lonely becaue they
are old maids. If they are mar
ried people, they think it is be
cause their husbands and children
don’t understand them. If they
are poor people, they think it is
because they lack money. If they
are rich, they think they are
lonely because nothing is worth
while. If they could only shuffle
themselves around in each other’s
places, would they be less lonely?
A READER.
Answer—I think loneliness is a
state of mind and not a condition
of life, and that the lonely would
be lonely under any circum
stances. They are what the
psychologists call “anti-social”
and they lack somehow the ability
to fraternize with their -':llow
creatures. They are not, as the
phrase goes, good mixers, .They
have no approach and C) not
know how to make friends. There
is a certain aloofness about them
that is like a barrier of ice sepa
rating them from their kind.
This trait of character mani
fests itself often very early in life.
You see even small children who
have already developed th lone
wolf trait. They come and go to
school alone. They never have any
intimate chum. They are never
chosen for the school games, while
other children are always the cen
ter of the gang and live in mobs.
Certainly not getting married
does not predestine a woman to
loneliness, and the tears we are
supposed to shed over lonely old
maids are so much wasted brine,
for we all know plenty of old
maids whose lives are so over
crowded with friendships, with in
terests, with work and pleasures
that they consider it a positive
treat to get an hour off in which
to commune with their own souls.
Nor need any married woman
be lonely just because her hus
band doesn’t come up to all of
her romantic dreams, for there
are several millions of other peo
ple among whom she can find
congenial companionship, to say
nothing of her children. Nor is
age or the lack of money a cause
of loneliness. Many of the most
popular people I know are long
past their youth and have little
of this world’s goods, but they are
so human, so kindly, so interested
in every one else’s joys and sor
rows, such little brothers and sis
ters to all the world, as Kipling
says, that the feet of their admir
ers wears a pathway to their
doors.
Of course, there are solitary
souls who dwell apart and who
have nothing in common with
their fellow creatures. These have
no desire for companionship and
ask only to be let alone.
The great majority of people
who complain of loneliness have
only themselves to blame, and
their loneliness Is the result ol
selfishness and vanity. There are
those who for some unknown rea
son think themselves so desirable
that every one should run after
them and seek their society. They
never make advances in acquaint
anceship. They don’t meet you
even halfway. They shut them
selves up in their shells and ex
pect you to work patiently and
faithfully until you have pulled
them out of them.
That sort of person is always
lonely because not many of us are
willing to take the trouble to culti
vate such an unpromising pros
pect.
Another large class of people,
who.are always wailing and beat
ing on their breasts because they
are lonely, are those who are not
willing to pay the price of society.
It takes time and money and
effort to cultivate friends. To
have people desire your compan
ionship you have to make your
self pleasant and agreeable and
entertaining. You have to sacri
fice a lot of your tastes and opin
ions and soft-pedal a lot of your
theories, and they will not do this.
They go to parties, but give
none. They try to dominate every
gathering they are in. They never
learn to dance or play a good game
of contract. They are eternally
starting arguments on every sub
ject. They talk about themselves
and their affairs endlessly. And
the result is naturally that they
are left alone.
And, finally, people are lonely
because they have no resources
within themselves. They have
never learned how to read or
think. No one who is a good com
panion to himself or herself is
ever lonely.
Ceremonies In Churches
Announcement is made of the
marriage recently of Miss Selma
Walters, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Walters of New Mon
mouth, N. J., to Mr. Harold Hur
witz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Hurwitz of Washington. The
wedding took place in the B’nai
Israel Synagogue in Bed Bank,
N. J.
Mizell-Bart
Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Bart
announce the marriage of their
daughter. Miss Katherine Jeanette
Bart, to Mr. William Dale Miezll,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Mizell
of Keningston. The wedding took
place recently in the Bethesda
Presbyterian Church, the Rev.
James A. Albertson officiating.
Tye-Bowen
Announcement is made of the
marriage of Miss Janelle Fox
Bowen, daughter of Lt. Col. and
Mrs. Francis C. Bowen of Arling
ton, to Lt. Joe B. Tye, jr.. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Tye of Marshall
town, Iowa. The ceremony took
place recently in the Fort Myer
Chapel, with the Rev. J. L. B.
Williams officiating.
Valentine-Murray
Miss Evelyn Murray, daughter
of Mrs. Donald M. Murray of
Yankton, S. Dak., was married
recently to Mr. A. James Valen
tine, jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Valentine of Washington. The
Rev. H. M. Hennig officiated at
the ceremony in Trinity Lutheran
Church.
Henderson-Joyce
Miss Charlotte Marie Joyce,
daughter of Mr. and MrS. Wilbur
Ernest Joyce, was a recent bride,
her marriage to Mr. Thomas
Samuel Henderson taking place
in St. Martin’s Chapel of the
National Presbyterian Church.
The Rev. Dr. L. R. Elson officiated
at the ceremony. The bride
groom is the son* of Mr. and Mrs.
Scott Z. Henderson of Tacoma,
Wash.
Loomis-Stephanos
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stephanos
announce the marriage of their
daughter, Miss Christine Steph
anos, to Mr. Pete Loomis, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William P. Loomis.
The wedding took place in St. So
phia Greek Orthodox Church, the
Rev. Amelianos Laloussis officiat
ing.
Gerra-Little
Miss Doris Anita Little, daughter
of Mr. James H. Little of Gadsden,
Ala., was a recent bride, her mar
riage to Mr. Martin Jerome Gerra,
jr„ son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerra of
Brooklyn, taking place in St.
Matthew’s Cathedral. The Rev.
Milton A. Schellenberger officiated
at the ceremony.
Fecser-Arnson
Announcement is made of the
marriage of Miss Doris Amson,
daughter of Mrs. Joseph Amson
and the late Mr. Amson, to Mr.
Edmond Fecser, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Fecser of Cleveland.
The ceremony took place recently
in the Congress Heights Church
of the Assumption.
Ardwini-Arceule
St. Dominic's Catholic Church
was the scene of the wedding
recently of Miss Rose Catherine
Arceule and Mr. Anthony Joseph
Adrwini, at which the Rev. John
Conlon officiated. The bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony
Arceule and Mr. Ardwinl is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ardwini.
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