Oakley Sunglasses Outlet Mansfield News JournalMans

Mansfield News Journal

Mansfield News Journal (Newspaper) June 22, 1942, Mansfield, Ohio FACE SIX MANSFIELD NEWS JOURNAL MONDAY, JUNE 22, 1942 MARTHA CONSTANCE WEDS OTTO BUBLAT ;Bride’s Brother Officiates for Ceremony Sunday Afternoon In Grace Gospel Church; Eeception :AT 3’O’CLOCK Sunday afternoon, Miss Martha Mary Constance, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Constance, 282 West Third street, and Otto H. Bublat, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Bublat of Fairfield, Conn., were united in marriage at Grace Gospel church. Rev. George S. Constance of Colombia, South America, brother of the bride, officiated the ceremony. The altar was attractively decorated with palms SOCIETY 6 CLUBS Home Made Clothes Win Prizes Recital To Be Offered r By Violinists _ Mrs. Daisie Gibson will present her annual summer recital Thurs day evening at 8 at the First Methodist church. This will be the sixth in a series of recitals for H’hich 40 youngsters will perform. The program will consist of en feemble groups. First part of the offerings will be devoted to the younger members of the family Boy violinists and the girls’ ensemble will play a group Of patriotic selections as arranged by George Ireland. One family will be Eddie, Mar garet and Mildred Cook, children of Mr. and Mrs. John Cook of Marion avenue. Little Mildred will accompany the duet for the num bers arranged by George Ireland Jhe two daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Smith will play selections to be accompanied Lindley. by Margaret Richard and Eugene Griesbach ll give violin duets. Highlighting the evening will be the first move teent of Beethoven’s “Sonata in by Mildred Hart and Walter Simon. Fathers Honored By Auxiliary Saturday Night A Father’s day banquet was given at the Delano lodge haii Saturday evening. Members o the Auxiliary planned the affair and Mrs. Elizabeth Blocher serve as general chairman. Seventy five were seated at a V shapeu table for the dinner. Decorations were in red, white and blue Thanks were offered by the Aux ihary chaplain, Baughman. Mrs. Laura Master of ceremonies for the program was William Bell, presi dent of the lodge. He introduced Joseph Scanlon of Pittsburgh Pa., ‘who spoke on “Organized La bor.” Stanley Wilburn of the Mansfield Tire and Rubber com pany’s Local No. 17, gave a short talk and introduced the speaker of the evening, Samuel Anderson, who is on the Democratic ticket for congressman. Mrs. Thrush, program chairman, intro duced a quartet comprised of Mrs. Josephine Wise, Mrs. Elizabeth Whittemire, Mrs. Blocher and Mrs. Alva Harnley. Their selec tions were “Silver Haired Daddy of and “Lassie Benton Kaylor entertained with a clarinet solo. Readings were given by Mrs. Florence Bender and Mrs. Whittemire, both in and delphinium. A short program of nuptial music preceded the service. Pian ist was Miss Dorothy Sowers of Westerville, cousin of the bride. Gordon Tropf played the vibra harp and Robert Baltzell of Shel by was soloist. Numbers included sacred music on the vibra harp and piano, and the vocal selection, “Jesus, Rose of by Gabriel. Mr. Constance gave his daugh ter in marriage. The bride’s floor length gown was of white silk marquisette made period style with a full skirt, short puft sleeves and sweetheart neckline. A coronet of white velvet flowers in place the fingertip length veil. The bride’s only jewelry was a gold locket and bracelet, gift of the bridegroom. She carried a white prayer book from which there were streamers tied with tiny white rosebuds and baby’s breath. Miss Ruth A. Bublat of Fair field, Conn., sister of the bride groom, was bridesmaid. She wore a powder blue period style taffeta gown fashioned with a full skirt with shirred panels, sweetheart neckline and three quarter length sleeves. She had a tiara of blue roses in her hair. Miss Baublat’s souquet was of yellow roses and slue delphinium. For hsr daugh :er’s wedding, Mrs. Constance chose a chiffon print ensemble with white accessories. Her cor sage was of Talisman roses. A )lue chiffon dress with lace in erts was worn with white acces sories by Mrs. Bublat, mother of the bridegroom. Yellow roses formed her corsage. David, William and Thomas Constance of Mansfield, and Ed win Constance of Columbus, all brothers of the bride, were ush ers for the wedding. Gottfried Sjoblom of Montclair, N. J. served as best man for Mr. Bublat. Fol lowing the ceremony a small re ception was held at the home of the bride’s parents. There were ap proximately 35 guests. Refresh ments were served buffet style by the five sisters in law of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Bublat went to Lake Erie on their wedding trip. For traveling the bride wore a green and white silk dress with black and white accessories. They will reside for the present with the bride’s parents. Mrs. Bublat was graduated from Mansfield Senior high school and the Missionary Training Institute or Consequences” session, each father was presented with a white linen handkerchief. Appropriate remarks by Mrs. Bessie Ricks, Auxiliary president, brought the program to a close. The gr Oakley Sunglasses Outlet oup sang the “Star Spangled Banner.” Next regular meeting of the Auxiliary will be held at the lodge hall at p. m. on Tuesday, June 23. t Nayack, N. Y. Mr. a raduate of Roger Ludlowe high chool, Fairfield, Conn., and the ame Missionary Training Insti ute that his bride attended. He s assistant pastor of Grace Gospel hurch. Out of town guests at the wed uuig am! iccepuon were tne Bride groom’s mother and sister, from Fairfield, and Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Sowers of Westerville. Many of the costumes were made for a dollar or two, and even the most expen sive rarely went over the mark. A new classification was includ ed this year which included work clothes and remodeled garments which xvas approved by the con sumer division of O. P. A. All of the outfits that were shown were made at home by con testants, and many were original ns created by women in their own home towns. The three ensembles in the above photographs wer all prize win ners in different divisions of the contest, and they give an excel lent idea of what amateur seam stresses can do right in their own homes to create smart and inex pensive wardrobes. Muslin, Canvas Combined. Jane Waddell made the interest ing three piece ensemble, right. It consists of a dress, coat and hat outfit which cost only The dress is one piece made of un bleached muslin trimmed with red cotton bandannas. The coat of matching undyed canvas is trimly tailored reefer style with patch pockets and red buttons. The hat is made of the same canvas that was used in the coat. It is a variation of the pillbox with a ma terial bow in back. The dressmaker suit (Isft) was created by Mrs. Anthony Zulic. It came in the higher priced clothes brackets because it was made of wool, and costs to make. The suit is beautifully tailored in moss green with buttons covered with the suit material. A frilly blouse completes the outfit. The center picture shows an original design created by Made line McCoy, another prize winner. It is a simple gray spun woolen frock trimmed with a navy and gold scroll. It features three quarter length sleeves and a rounded neckline. With the frock is worn a navy straw off the face hat and navy sandals. The dress cost only to make, and is so classic in its smart lines that it can be used as a basic dress to wear with different acces sories and hats. Miss MacDonald Presents Pupils AtWomen’sClub The younger voice pupils of Migs Florence MacDonald were pre sented in a recital at the Women’s Club Saturday evening. Guests were relatives and friends of the musicians. Marilyn Little played “My Love Is Like a Red, Red by Schumann, “Sento nel by Scarlatti, by Mon teverda, “Mignon’s by Thomas, “Song of by Rim sky Korsakoff, “Last Rose of Sum and “Musetta’s Waltz >y Puccini. Selections presented >y Virginia Davis were by Rachmaninoff, >y Fontenailles, “Lass With the Delicate by Dr. Arne, “Open he Gates of the by Knapp, “The Lost by Sul ivan, and “Calm as the Bohm. “Jeanie With the Light Brown by Foster, and by Sibella, were the selections given by Joan Baer. Mary Mc artney concluded the program vith “Ich Liebe by Beeth “On Wings of by Mendelssohn, “Solvejg’s by rieg, “Thou Art Like Unto a by Schumann, “The by Luck, and “Carmena by Wilson. PIANO, VOICE RECITAL GIVEN LAST EVENING Pupils of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence S. Frank Preamt Program At Malabar Farm; Families Are Guests. “THE home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bromfield at Malabar Farm was the scene Sunday evening of a piano and voict recital by pupils of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence S. Prank. Approximately 50 relatives of the young musicians’ families were guests. The program opened with singing “America” by the audience. Ralph Whipp played “Over Ocean by Thompson, and “Loch a Scotch folk song. Humperdinck’s “Brother, Come and Dance with Me” and “Children’s were piano solos by Jack Hall. “Echoes of by Thompson, was presented at a duet by Ralph Whipp and Mr. Frank. Vocal solos by Barbara Harlos were firings Given For Possum Run Women Golfers On “Ladies” day last ‘Wednes day at Possum Run golf course prizes were awarded as follows first flight, Mrs. F. C. Strome second flight, Mrs. W. Sayre; thirc flight, Mrs. Elmer Hedeen. After the play a covered dish luncheon was served at the club house. This Wednesday the prizes are for low net scores and the pair ings are as follows: First Flight. Mrs. Leopold Adams, Mrs. E. M. Eichen. Mrs. M. J. Byrnes, Mrs. P. J. Linster. Mrs. V. H. Oberlander, Mrs. Harry Schlegel. Mrs. A. E. Kushin, Mrs. F. C. Strome, Mrs. John Seifert, Mrs. Harold “Where ‘er You by Handel, and “I Passed by Your by Brahe. Piano selections presented by John Handley were “He Lives” by Bach, and by Beethoven. Moszkowski’s “Spanish Dance” and Grunfeld’s “Romance” were played by Norma Jean Hunt. Hope Bromfield sang “Bois by Lully, “Voi Che by Mozart, and “Ber from by Go dard. Debussy’s “Reverie” and Granados’ “Spanish Dance” were the piano numbers given by Carol Anne Spencer. Jack Mitchell’s contributions to the program were “Minute by Chopin, and “Street by Newman. Vocal selections by Car ol Anna Spencer were “Care by Handel, “V Oakley Sunglasses Outlet on Ewiger by Brahms, and ”An Invi by Milligan. Concluding numbers on the program were two piano solos by Hope Bromfield: the Adagio from Beethoven’s “Moonlight and “Rondo in C by Mozart. Ruby Boyer, Robert Rush Wed Saturday Miss Ruby Boyer and Robert E. Rush exchanged vows Saturday evenine at S 30 in thp Mnvflnwor Congregational church. Officiating for the service was Rev. Elwyn Owon T’ho CONVENE TUESDAY MILLERSBURG Next meet ing of the Nashville Nimble Thim ble club will be held at the school Tuesday. Refreshments will be served by Lillian Lang, Louella Hughes and Ruby Johnson. “Pitfalls of Love” (A Sequel to Marriage Meddlers) By ADELE GARRISON “Oh, Ronald answerec quickly. “I should not think o troubling Mrs. Underwood again I imagine she would rather be left free to take care of her husband. “Yes, she is very devoted to my father replied, so me chanically that I knew his atten tion was fixed on something far afield. “And now if you’re ready well start.” He hurried us to the car wait ing for us, saying “I had your bags put in here, Margaret, before we started.” I made no sign of surprise at this fresh indication of the way he was shunting me around like a pawn on a chessboard, and he did not speak again until we had reached the hotel. There he took us up to my floor without going near the desk. “You have your he asked me m a low tone when we had left the elevator. Consults His Guard. “Yes, I I answered, giv ing him the suite key from my bag. He took us in, looked through the rooms carefully, then opened the camouflaged door to the other suite, which was still assigned to me. “Anything to report, he asked. “Not a a masculine voice rejoined. “Everything quiet.” my father said. “Now you are to stay right here until further notice. You are not to leave this suite, no matter what the emergency, unless you first have permission from me. Under “Everything’s the man Mid, and my father closed the door Hid turned to me. “Does that answer your fears regarding Mr. he asked. “I. have had none since you told me that you knew about I {aid sedately, and my father lhawed visibly. Thank he said. “Good bye, my he said. “I will be back within the hour, and will explain more fully the duties of the man Adams. Good bye, Ronald.” “Good bye the boy replied. But when my father had gone Ronald turned to me. “Do you mind, Aunt Madge, if I range up and down the room a he asked. can’t sit still, someway. I’m afraid I’m an awful nuisance, “Don’t talk I told Mm, and fancied that his tension lessened slightly at the brusque command. “Let’s get down to I went on in the same manner, care “ul to keep any hint of sympathy out of my voice. “It’s easy to see “hat someihing especial is worry “g you, something you haven’t confided to anyone. Now I’m a ‘ather confessor of parts; rather, i mother confessor, I suppose I ihould say.” I knew I was prattling puerile lonsense, but I wanted to give him time to pull himself together. “I may not be ‘as deep as a well’ I rattled on, “but I can keep a confidence, and now I’ll give r’ou another proverb. I’m not sure if the wording, but it is to the ffect that a trouble shared is a rouble halved. So suppose you A SAFER SITUATION When there is a sound major suit is, eight trumps, regardless of whether there be four in declarer’s hand and four in dummy, or with them divided in some other is nearly always safer to play for game in that suit than in No Trumps. That is especially so if the side’s two hands both contain doubletons or singletons in differ ent suits, which may be liabilities at No Trumps, but are assets for suit play because of the ‘ruffing possibilities. 1053 IP AID 9 Q3 A 6 J54 1094 6 (Dealer: South. Both vul nerable.) South 1. 3 NT 3 V West North East Pass 2 NT Pass Pass 2 NT 4 9 Pass Pass would be better with the lead com ing up to them than through them. At Table 1, North took a past ing, since East was a player with vision. With the opponents hav ing bid hearts and clubs, his choice of lead was between spades and diamonds. Deciding his own hand was too weak for his spade suit to be hopeful, and that diamonds would surely be his partner’s suit, he led the d amond K. North duct ed, and the J was then led to th A. North’s only apparent chanc now was to find one defende holding originally only two dia monds, plus the heart A, so he le a heart, but when West won tha: he sent North to defeat with thre more diamonds. At Table 2, South received an opening of the diamond 3. It wa easy to make the heart game, los ing only one trick in trumps, one in diamonds and one in clubs. Tomorrow’s Problem. A 4 JS it down, relax, and tell me every hing that’s worrying you.” (Continued Tomorrow) Notice how much better South bid at Table 2 on this deal. His call of 3 Hearts gave North a chance make the same 3 No Trumps call as the other table, and in addition a whack at 4 Hearts if it happened North held four of them, as he did. In other words, South covered more possi bilities with his second bid. North’s response of 2 No Trumps on the first round was eminently correct, with so many suits that A K 9 8 7 4 A J 2 .5 3 2 99763 10 5 3 43 N W E S rMIDDLE AGE> WOMEN 1097 A K 10 8 6 (Dealer: West. Neither side vulnerable.) In rubber bridge, if the bidding starts with 1 Diamond by North, 1 Heart by South and 1 Spade by West; what should be the ensuing couise of the auction if East and West are average players, and what if they are expert cards men? HEED ADVICCII of Mrs. Carrie M. Bower, 520 Grant street. The altar was decorated with palms and two seven branch candelabra. Oakley Sunglasses Outlet Organ music played by Mrs. Owens was Friml’s “In dian Love “Liebestraum” by Franz Litz; and during the cere monv she softlv nlaved the couple’s favorite hymn, “Oh Mas ter Let Me Walk with Thee.” Miss Marjorie Miles, soloist, sang “Be cause” by Guy D’Hardelot an Victor Herbert’s “Ah Sweet Mys tery of Life.” For her wedding the bride wa attired in a white silk jersey after noon gown with a waist girdle The white belt had gold trimmin and a gold buckle. The gown ha> short sleeves and a high roun neck. From her’white pill box ha extended a veil of a delicate pin! shade, which fell around her shoul ders. Her bouquet was a whit orchid surrounded by pink roses Her attendant and one of he twin sisters, Miss Lucile Boyer wore a two piece maise crepe dress. Her hat was modeled after that of the bride’s, but had the ribbon and veil matching the gown. An orchid surrounded with yelltAv roses formed her corsage Mrs. Beyer chose a pink crepe dress with white accessories and a gardenia corsage. The bride groom’s mother was dressed in a black and white ensemble with white accessories and a corsage of gardenias. The bride’s cousin, J. W. Galbraith, former common pleas judge, gave her in marriage. John Grohol, brother in law of the b Oakley Sunglasses Outlet ridegroom was best man. After the wedding a reception was held at the Colonial guest house for members of the immedi ate family and close friends. A Stauffer. Mrs. Sayre. Second Flight. Israel Dillon, Mrs. W. Mrs. John Ralph Bisbee. Newcomer, Mrs. large white three tier cake with a miniature bride and groom on top was set on ferns laid on the table.’ Encircling this were white Madonna lilies. Crystal candelabra and service were used. Out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Lacey of Cleve Mrs Howard Straub, Mrs. Dean Eckert. Mrs. M. K. Leggitt. bye. Third Flight. Mrs. L. J. Bonar, Mrs. R E Frush. Mrs. F. C. Jacobs, Mrs. G. C. Wehinger. Mrs. Elmer Hedeen, Mrs. John Mrs. LeMunyon, Mrs. John Hall. Mrs. Clifford Heaton, Mrs. Fos ter Bell. Mrs. R. Seymour, Mrs. Denzil Morgan. Mrs. Brooks, Mrs. A. L. Heath. Mrs. R. C. Flood, Mrs. H. L. Frick. Mrs. Kaufman, bye. Youngs Honored On Anniversary In celebration of the 25th wed ding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Hugo H. Young ef Loudonville, their families met at Mrs. Harley Miles’ ‘home, 81 West Park boule vard, for a picnic dinner Sunday. Gifts of silver were given to the couple. The centerpiece and favors showed the progress through the years from their wedding trip to the silver anniversary. There was also a large wedding cake. Guests welcomed by Mrs. Miles and her daughter, Leona, were Mr. and Mrs. George H. Young, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Young and family, and Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson of Loudonville; Mr. and Mrs. Albert Miles and daughter from Akron, and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Yohn. Ruth G. Hissong, Raymond Spicer Wed On June 18 Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Ruth G. Hissong, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Hissong of Bellville, and Raymond E. Spicer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Kennedy, R. D. 1, Lexing ton. The ceremony took place at p. m. on June 18, at the home of the bridegroom’s aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sowers of Ontario. Rev. B. F. Hakelbar ger, pastor of the First Christian church, officiated. The bride was attired in a street length dress of navy blue crepe, fashioned to match to the bride groom’s U. S. Navy uniform. She had matching accessories. Her corsage was of red and white roses with baby’s breath. Mrs. Robert Sellers, sister in law of the bride, was matron of honor. Her cos tume was’ tan and brown with matching accessories. She had a corsage of red roses and baby’s breath. The bride’s mother wore a lavender dress with’ matching accessories. A dark, pin stripe suit and yellow accessories were worn by the bridegroom’s mother. Robert Sellers served as best man for Mr. Spicer. Patriotic color scheme was used on the bride’s table when a reception was held following the ceremony. There were 17 guests. An arch way was decorated with palms, ferns, carnations and roses, for the occasion. Mrs. Spicer is a graduate of Bellville high school with the class of 1942. The bridegroom attnded Springfield Township high school and will return to service in the Navy next week. Mrs. T. Arthur