The News-Messenger from Fremont, Ohio on April 11, 1968 · 8
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The News-Messenger from Fremont, Ohio · 8

Fremont, Ohio
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 11, 1968
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b t'remont News-Messenger Thursday, April 11, 1968 Program About Toledo Art Museum Will Be Given For Federation Susan Kay French Weds Spec. James C. Kalinoski In Danbury Church Rife Charlotte Ann Mathews Marries Leslie J. Ludban REPORTS OF their activities for the 1967-68 season are to be submitted by all chairmen to Mrs Robert Peltier at next Thursday's meeting of the Fremont Federation of Women. The executive board meets at 10 a.m. General membership convenes at 12 noon with the usual luncheon, for which reservations or cancellations must be made by 8 p m April 16 with the hostess Charles Ounther. assistant director of education at The Toledo Museum 01 Art. will present the program, titled 'The Museum In Your Life' Toledo Museum has been an outstanding cultural center in this area, bringing such popular exhibits as King Tut s treasure, the Rembrandt paintings and most recently the Van Gogh display. It has, on each of these occasions, been one of a very few museums in this country in which the exhibits have appeared. Mr. Gunther holds a H A. from Williams college in art history, and an M.F.A. from the University of Colorado in painting and graphics, lie has been on the museum staff since 1958 He is also active in the Ohio Art Education Association and the International Committee on Museum's Education and Cultural Action Committee. JUNIOR FEDERATION Gibsonburg Junior Federation is conducting the Cancer campaign in the area this year. Members of the group will be making collections in their community throughout the month. w l:l Mill nil MICHIGAN GIRL IS MISS TEEN U.S.A. -Pamela Martin, 18, clutches her trophy as she accepts congratulations from other competitors in Hollywood after being named Miss Teen U.S.A. during the Teen Age Fair. Miss Martin is a junior at Seaholm high school in Birmingham, Mich. She competed against nine others for the U.S.A. title and on Saturday will be competing against 11 girls from foreign countries for the title of Miss Teen International (AP Wire-photo I Miss Susan Kay French, daughter of Mrs. William Lat-timore, Port Clinton, and the late Herbert French, became the bride of Sp-4 James Charles Kalinoski of the U.S. Army. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward S. Kalinoski of Port Clinton, former Fremont residents. The ceremony occurred April 6 in St. Paul Lutheran church, Danbury. Mrs. Joseph Kocik played the organ and Terrie Pepas sang. Rev. William C. Bowers officiated. Given in marriage by Mr. Lattimore, the bride wore a white lace and organza gown patterned with sequins on the front panel and chapel length train. Her headpiece was a cluster of lace and satin petals with pearl trim, finished with a silk illusion veil. She carried a cascade of white carnations and ivy with a lace handkerchief received from Mrs. J. T. Kihlken on the bride's Confirmation date. The bridal attendants were Mrs. Edward L. Kalinoski, matron of honor; Martha Hannan and Linda McQuate, bridesmaids; Debra LaCumsky, junior bridesmaid; Tamara LaCumsky and Lori LaCumsky, flower girls. The LaCumsky girls are cousins of the bride. Debra LaCumsky wore a white lace cage over aqua, The others wore crystal aqua lace cages over organza, designed with scoop necklines, three-quarter length sleeves, and floating back panels of organza, bowed at the necklines. Matching headpieces were petal clusters of lace and pearls, securing brief veils. They carried yellow carnation and ivy cascades. The flowergirls carried their bouquets in wicker baskets. Mrs. Marian Lieske, friend of the family, made the gowns and headpieces. Edward L. Kalinoski, the groom's brother, was best man. Lee French, the bride's brother; Douglas McDougall and Michael Harnisch were ushers. Following the exchange of vows the congregation joined in reciting 'Our Wedding Prayer' with the couple. A reception was then held in Catawba Community hall for HIM) guests. The groom's parents gave a party at Bob's Seafare on the evening before. Hostesses were Mrs. Francis Burkart, Mrs. Richard Mitten, Mrs. Mack Faust and Mrs. Ronald Garner. Linda Puestow, cousin of the bride, had charge of the guest book. The couple is en route to Fort Carson, Colo, where the groom will be stationed. He is a 1965 graduate of Port Clinton high school and has just returned from a 12 month tour of duty in Vietnam. The bride was graduated in 1966 from Danbury Township high school. She was previously a bookkeeper at the American Bank, Port Clinton. The wedding of Charlotte Ann Mathews and P.F.C. Leslie James Ludban took place April 8 at the First Presbyterian church is Willard, 0. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Mathews, Clyde. P.F.C. Ludban is the son of Mrs. T. J. Ludban, Willard, and the late Mr. Ludban, Pink carnations and white pompons decorated the altar. The bride wore a white A-line linen gown with lace trimming it. A bouffant circular veil was held by white daisies, and she wore a corsage of white roses. The groom gave her a pearl necklace. Mrs. Ralph Shetzer, sister of the bride and her only attendant, wore a pink linen dress and pink veil, complemented by a white rose corsage, Thomas Ludban, brother of the groom, was best man. Dinner followed at the Hartin-stein Supper club, Willard, given by the bride's parents. The pair will return from a honeymoon on April 14. The bride will reside at 12 west Laurie street, Willard, and the groom will return to Virginia where he is stationed with the Army. She is a Clyde high school graduate and is employed by the Ohio Power company in Willard. The groom was graduated from Willard high school and was previously on the Willard Police Force. HOP - TO - IT . . . . Easter is Almost Here i fi I V " c?l Schmidt Hat & Gift Shop 104 N. Front St. Emblem Club Gives $1,000 Donation To Elks' Building i - J ibt iJti A JULY 14 wedding is planned by Cheryl Ann Ruth and Roger E. Devaugh, whose engagement is announced by the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ruth, Route 1, Helena. Miss Ruth, a graduate of Gibsonburg high school, is a freshman studying music at Toccoa Falls Bible college, Toccoa, Ga. Mr. DeVaughn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roger B. DeVaughn, rural Attica, is studying for the ministry at Toccoa Falls college. He was previously graduated from Attica high school. Lincoln Rebekah Lodge Gives Donations Lincoln Rebekah Lodge No. 128 held a meeting in the hall. Donations were made to the Cancer Society, Crippled Children's Fund and the Rebekah Home for an Easter gift. A card party will be sponsored by the Odd Fellows on April 23'. Date of the next meeting is April 24. A social will follow. iuinn ir InlUIL II BondJk 332-5081 Fifteen new members were accepted into Fremont Emblem Club No. 156 Wednesday evening at a meeting in the Elks lodge. Election of officers took place with Mrs. Jess Hirt being named president, and it was voted to give $1,000 to the Elks' building fund, with a dish washer as the special project. Mrs. Cliff Wonderly, president, officially welcomed the initiates: Mesdames Norman Harman, Ferd Perna, Edgar Reineck, Charles Stevens, Richard Wightman, Ralph Tucker, Gerald Owen, Gerald Owen, Gerald Zienta, Clarence Chest-nutwood, Clarence Thomson, Dan Schoenfeld, John Ehrat, Vivian Kiser, Robert Maier and Joseph Brown. Mrs. Richard Miller was selected vice president with the remaining slate composed of: Mrs. Derwin Bates, first trustee; Mrs. Robert H. Beck and Mrs. Anthony Moscato, second and third trustees: Mrs. Wilson Fought, chaplain; Mrs. William Wise, and Mrs. Arthur Karlovetz, first and second assistant marshals; Mrs. Bert Johnson, treasurer; Mrs. Oscar Otermat, financial secretary; Mrs. Julius Letterman, recording secretary; Mrs. Robert C. Geary, press corres-spondent; Mrs. G. Marcus Guide, historian; Mrs. Oswin Rauch, pianist; Mrs. Philip Surdel and Mrs. Harold Siler, first and second guards. Mrs. Wonderly was elevated to the position of junior past president and Mrs. Joseph Zie-bold and Mrs. Haldon Binkley accepted appointments by Mrs. Hirt as marshal and corresponding secretary, respectively. The mystery package was received by Mrs. Richard Reineck. Birthdays of Mrs. Reineck, Mrs. John Jones, Mrs. Richard Wightman and Mrs. Clarence Thomson were recognized. Invitations were received to the following installations: Wooster, April 27: Lorain, May 2: Akron, May 3: Athens, May 6: Tiffin, May 9: Willard, May 10: Lakewood and Hillsboro, May 11: Kent, May 18 and Gal-ion, May 21. The annual state convention this year will be held at Gallipolis, September 13. Plans were formulated for the local installation of officers on Wednesday, May 8. Pre - installation activities will be handled by Mrs. Haldon Binkley, with dinner reservations to be accepted by Mrs. Ivan Swedersky. Hostesses for the evening will be Mrs. Hirt, chairman, assisted by Mesdames Richard Reineck, Walter Dundore, Norman Hathaway, William Russell, Earl Scheuer, Oliver Thrun, Robert Serwin, Robert Stout, Neal Flickinger, Grant Rinehart, Thomas Eckrich, Larry Cronin and James Vollmar. The evening concluded with a social hour and refreshments served by Mrs. Richard Soud-ers, Mrs. Haldon Binkley, Mrs. Swedersky, and Mrs. Richard Miller. A colorful Easter motif marked the table. THE ENGAGEMENT of Carol Ann Foos to Richard E. Bates, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bates, Thorpe, Wis., is announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Foos, 1518 Cherry street, Fremont. Miss Foos is a 1966 graduate of St. Joseph high school and the Hartford Airline Personnel school at Hartford, Conn. Mr. Bates was graduated from Medford (Wis.) high school and served three years with the Army. He is employed at Dayton Marine Products company. Course Offers Advice On Home Improvement tion to the sections on home improvements, there's a section in the course on seeding the lawn and planting the In Spring, woman's fancy turns to making home improvements. It may be as simple as a fresh coat of paint, or as difficult as decorating a problem window or remodeling. A correspondence course from The Pennsylvania State University can be your source of advice. It can furnish enthusiasm to finish improvement projects whether they are part of a short- or long-range project. You can eliminate the cluttered look in your home by following the advice given in the Improving House and Grounds course on storage. And, in addi- right trees and shrubbery for the best landscaping effect. You can get the course by writing to Improving House and Grounds, Box 5000, University Park, Pennsylvania 16802. Coming Events Friday, April 12 Good Friday Eugene Rawson Women's Relief Corps-at Eagles hall, 1:30 p.m. Clyde Firemen's Auxiliary Holds Business Confab Women's Auxiliary to the Clyde Volunteer Fire Department was reminded at its meeting of the Northwest Ohio Volunteer Fireman's Association pre-con vent ion meeting, which will be held May 5. Clinton Township Fire Department will be host for the meeting. Dinner will be served at noon in Union Grange hall northeast of Tiffin. Dinner reservations are due by April 27. Firemen will holt a business meeting in the hall after dinner and auxilians will meet in the fire station. Mrs. Orville Osborne, hostess, furnished the prize for the evening, which was won by Mrs. Donald Smith. Refreshments were served. Next meeting will be held May 13, CONTRACT BRIDGE By B. Jay Becker (Top lUcord-Koldtr in Mailer' Individual Championship Play) 2? rBB? Fashion is so beautiful this season! And our shapely Socialite "Daiquiri" fits right in with its monk-shape vamp riding high and flattering in a special way. More style news is here too: subtle-square toe with a flirty grosgrain bow . . . fashion-angle heel at the lower level that does greet things for the length of leg you're showing . . . bright spring tones. Come in soon to see our new-view shoe while our selection is complete. DAIQUIRI 8 Spring bright patent leather in: Black, Brown Brown, Regal Blue. White, Platinum, Watercress Green. LEE'S SHOES POTTER VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER Open Monday Through Saturday -10 A.M. to 9 P.M. South dealer. Both sides vulnerable. NORTH A982 V J865 86 1062 WEST EAST 4 Q 10 7 5 4 K 6 3 Q72 f3 Q9 OJ754 2 Q83 AK74 SOUTH J A K 10 9 4 AK103 J95 The bidding: South West North Kant 1 f Pass 2 9 Pass Opening lead five of spades. How should South play this hand against a spade lead by West? Suppose he wins the spade with the ace and draws two rounds of trumps. He then cashes the A-K of diamonds and ruffs a diamond. After trumping a spade, South ruffs his last diamond and continues by trumping another spade. By this time South has nine tricks but he is out of gas, since, his last four cards consist of a heart and three clubs and he must lose them regardless of what he plays next. So he goes down one. Superficially it would seem that the contract must fail because there are four losing tricks a heart and three clubs. However, once a club is not led originally, South can salvage the contract by taking a proper long-range view of his prospects. Declarer sees there are three sure club losers and that the fate of the hand apparently rests on not losing a trump trick. But instead of basing his hopes entirely on a favorable -trump break, he should try to maximize his chances by initiating steps to overcome an unfavorable trump division, if it exists. He can accomplish this at no expense if he ruffs a spade at trick two. When he now cashes the A-K of hearts and learns that West has a trump trick coming, he proceeds to cross-ruff the hand exactly the same as before. He cashes the A-K of diamonds and ruffs a diamond. Let's say West discards a spade on this trick. South then ruffs another spade and leads the ten of diamonds. West cannot afford to ruff because dummy would discard a club, nor can West accomplish anything for the defense by discarding the spade queen, since dummy's nine would become a trick. So West discards a club. This permits declarer to ruff his ten of diamonds and dummy's nine of spades, and in that way score ten tricks. Bunting's FAMILYfr?x CIRCLE 1SJ -7 'it... ft. 'la. 75 GtfW6 ZV AHAY FROM mxe 7 ym talk op m lnTr Yes, Bunting's 1968 long, every day low price policy is the talk of the town. Right now, this weekend, you can save 20 by patronizing Bunting Furniture Potter Village Shopping Center

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