The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on April 21, 1963 · 15
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 15

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Location:
New Brunswick, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 21, 1963
Page:
15
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Miss Gertrude Cavaciuti Weds Roger Williamson IllliHlllli p, Pilll MRS. ROGER WILLIAMSON The marriage of Miss Gertrude Cavaciuti, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cavaciuti, 43 Brook fall Road, Highland Park, to Rog er Williamson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Williamson, 184 High land Ave., Highland Park took place yesterday in St. Paul's Church, Highland Park with the Rev. Daniel J. Sullivan official ing. The bride's father gave her in marriage. Mrs. Albert Mott was matron of honor, and the other attendants were Miss Sharon Williamson, Miss Rita Guida, Miss Rita Ca vaciuti and Mrs. Gabriel Farese. Virginia Davidson was flower girl and Mark Cavaciuti page. Albert Mott was best man. Ush ers were John Cavaciuti, Ernest Cavaciuti, Gabriel Farese and Barney Horn. A reception was held in The Pines, Edison. The bride has been employed as a waitress at Stan's Luncheonette in this city. Her husband is a graduate ofi Edison High School and is employed by General Motors in Linden. Mrs. Paul Highfill To Head Delegation Mrs. Paul Highfill, past president of the New Jersey Chanter of PEO, will head a delegation from Chapter of this city to the convention of the organization. The meeting will take place In the Hotel Suburban, East Orange. Thursday and Friday. Mrs. Jean Bader of North Brunswick will be delegate pro-tern, and others attending will include Miss Jean Finlayson of Arm Lore Girls who have short arms would be wise to wear long sleeves or dresses w ith no sleeves at all. Cuffs and bracelets should definitely be avoided. They vill make the arms seem even shorter. Bound Brook and Mrs. Fred For-demwalt of Middlesex, state chairman of reciprocity. Mrs. R. W. Shelley of Wald-wick, a member of the international peace scholarship committee, will be speaker. ... MRS. JAMES F. ARDIZZONE Joan Varga Is Married To James F. Ardizzone1 Follows Great Great Aunt In Human Rights Battle By JOY MILLER NEW YORK AP - A hundred years ago Sophia Yarnall Jacobs' great great aunt was ostracized and on occasion jailed in her fight for the rights of women and Negroes. "She was a great girl," Mrs. Jacobs says of her indomitable ancestor, Lucretia Mott, "Very small, fragile, infinitely determined and afraid of nobody. I'm afraid of almost everybody. It's fantistic what she did. I'm projd of having even a collateral relationship with her." She sighs, rather wistfully, and adds: "We're in theusame fight today. But I don't believe for a moment I could measure up to her." Fortunately. Mrs. Jacobs' modest views about her own accomplishments are not shared by anybody else. Just yesterday she was the recipient of the 1963 American Woman's Association Award for eminent achievement, which since 1931 has been given to such women as Amelia Earhart, Margaret Sanger and Sen. Margaret Chase Smith. "Inspired volunteer leader in movements for human rights and world peace" the award calls her. But characteristically, Mrs. Jacobs protests that the award belongs to the entire membership of th National Council of Women of the United States, of which she just happens to be president. "I got into women's organizations please, not clubs, organizations rather protesting!' seven or eight years ago." says Mrs. Jacobs. "Protestingly, because 1 like working with men very much and above all I don't like anvthina sesreaated women. Negroes, political groups. I've al- wavs seen an analogy between discriminatory practices against minority groups and discrimina tory practices against women. Unique Functions "For many years my interest was in the field of race relations. Then I moved into the field of women's rights. It occurred to me that DerhaDs a women's organiza tion had unique functions to perform that couldn't be done by mixed men and women's groups, for example in pressing for women's rights and eq lal opportunity for women in employment. Mrs. Jacobs, now a pretty, white-haired Grandmother with a disarmingly easy manner, says she married after I1 years at Bryn Mawr College "where I got well indoctrinated with women's rights." After her boy and girl had grown ud she went to work for the Phil adelphia Orchestra. There she came to know Marian Anderson and othe distinguished Negro art ists. "I real v had never thought about their problems before. and having thought about it 1 had to do something about it." She worked for the World Af fairs Council and later New York's Urban League of which she is now chairman of the board. ! She's also vice chairman of the American Civil Liberties Union and of the American Committee on Africa. In 1957 she visited Africa to learn more about the status of women there, and tn 1959 she was one of the Americans in the first woman-to-woman exchange with the Soviet Union. "The problems of this world are so immense you'd cut your throat i you felt you couldn't do your little bit." she says. "But you should concentrate on one thing, not scatter yourself all over the lot. "I've learned to budget time and energy and live a pretty routine life, so I can manage pretty well. When strains come I get edgy, but I keep reminding my-sel.' it's not the end of the v. odd." To keep yourself going, Mrs. Jacobs thinks it's important to have lots of extracurricular activities. She likes music, the theater, swimming, and walking in Central Park and daily the long trek to her National Council office. On the way to work she thinks about the world's problems and she has concluded: "The major concern of our country today is racial discrimination. If we don't resolve it quickly the Soviet Union will capture the loyalty of all non-whites, whether in Asia or Africa or Latin America. The rest of the world is important to us, for our preservation." For a moment she looks gloomy, then smiles. "But I feel encour aged. I don't know why. Maybe l ve got a good liver. Miss Joan Ann Varga and James F. Ardizzone were mar ried yesterday by the Rev. James Russell in St. Matthew's Church of Edison. The bride, given in marriage by her father, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steven Varga of 50 Stony Road, Edison, while the bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ardizzone of 20 Ashley Road, Edison. Mrs. John Willard was matron of honor with Mrs. Thomas O'Shea the only other attendant. Gary Ardizzone was his broth er's best man and Emile Bassista served as usher. Following a reception for 125 guests in Kenny Acres, Wood- bridge, the couple left for a honeymoon in the Pocono Mountains. They will live in 1895 Lincoln Highway, Edison, when they re turn. The bride was graduated from Highland Park High School, has attended Rider College in Trenton and is employed by the Edison Township Housing Authority. Her husband has attended Middlesex County Vocational and Technical High School and is em ployed by the Edison Township Engineering Department. Brenda Hardy Says Vows In Ebenezer Church Rite Miss Brenda J. Hardy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Hardy, 51 May St., yesterday became the bride of J. Emery Sadler Jr., whose parents iive in 188 Handy St. The ceremony lock place in Ebenezer Baptist Church wiln the Rev. Dr. Charles II. Shclton officiating. The oncle's father gave her in marriage. Mrs. Ronald Jennings of this city, cousin of the bride, was matron of honor, and Mss Mary Sadler, sister of the bridegroom; Miss Rita Searcy of Englewood and Miss Gertrude Cook of Perth Amboy were bridesmaids Sheila Hardy, sister if the bride, was flower girl and Albert Collier III cousin of the bridegroom, was page. John Sadler III, brother of the bridegroom, served as best man. Charles Hardy, brother of the bride: Cyril Collins, Morris Ber-ran, Willie Nelson and John Sadler Jr., uncle of the bridegroom ushered. A wedding supper was held in the church dining hall for 380 guests, after which a reception was held in the Squibb Union Building. The couple will honey moon in Miami, Fla. The bride was graduated from New Brunswick High School and New B ru n sw i ck Secretarial School. She is employed in the payroll department of Johnson and Johnson. Her husband, akn a wick Hinh School prailnatp ac employed by Symphonic Radio ana tiecironic corp. m this city before entering the Army. He is siauonea ai rx. uordon. ua. ft. iff: MRS. J. E. SADLER JR. To Hold Dance The Puerto Rican Family Social Club will hold a dance in White Eagle Hall, Somerset and Scott Streets, Saturday at 7 p.m. Club officers include Epfanio Colon, president, Tadeo Malpica, vice president, and Otilio Colon, secretary. Rare Birds On Display National Library Week will be observed in this city beginning today until Saturday with the theme, "The Fifth Freedom Enjoy It." The New Brunswick Public Library will hold its annual book sale Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. through Friday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. with worn or older editions of books that can no longer be used available. Beginning tomorrow, an exhibit entitled "Save Our Rare Birds" and consisting of 20 rare Ameri can bird paintings will be on display. Steve Kek, the artist, has enclosed his works in miniature metal frames. The originator of the "iewel size" painting, Kek has augment ed his collection with a description of the actual state of each threatened subject. The exhibit, which runs through May 15, is sponsored by the So ciety to Save Rare American Wildlife and is being shown at many libraries and museums across the country. Addresses Democrats Mrs. Maria D. Stroumtsos spoke at a meeting of the Middlesex County Women's Democratic Or ganization Friday night in The Pines, Edison. Mrs. .Stroumtsos, deputy attor ney general, is affiliated with the legal division of the State Depart ment of Public Utilities. She told of the fundamentals and accomplishments of the Public Utilities Commission and noted recent problems connected with the uses of public utilities which are referred to her department. She gave examples of progress in the safety of traveling on pub lic vehicles and told of the in creased protection for the public for which the commission is responsible. Mrs. Benjamin Grada, Sayre-ville, Mrs. John Welding, Edison, and Mrs. Salvatore E. Serra of Highland Park, were introduced as new members and announcement made that nomination of officers would be held May 10. THE SUNDAY HOME NEWS NEW BRUNSWICK. K. J , SUNDAY, APRIL 21. 1!)R3 15 Regard Dublin Stylists As Distinctly Different DUBLIN AP - "It all started with a red flannel petticoat." The words sound ou' of place in the elegant Georgian drawin : room overlooking Merrion Square where Sybil Connolly, Ireland's best-known designer abroad, en tertains visitors in the grand manner. In nine vcars the names of Con nelly, Irene Gilbert and Kay Petersen's new Anna Livia Boutinue have put irish fashion firmly on tne Internationa! map ;o longer, are the words "handwoven tweed" synonymous with arty peasant Crafts the halmark of all three major designers is an original and highly sophisticated use of exquisite handmade native materials. In North America, particular, the Dublin couturiers are re garded as exclusively 'different ' from those of Paris or London, t Each of the "Big Three" has her own speciality among the lo cal fabrics. Svbil Conno v's is gossamer-fine Irish linen, hand-pleated and stitched to form a light, uncrushable, hard-wearing material with a richly textured feel. Red Was A Hit She makes it up into cocktail and evening gowns, dyed in brilliant pinks, bronze-gold and slate- blue. Unbleached, it forms the wall covering of her Dublin salon, setting off the gilt empire furni ture and moss-green carpets. Vet it all started with fh.it red flannel petticoat worn bv a' peasant woman in a cottage door way in Connemara. In the snrin of 1953, Sybil Connolly was brood ing over her first collection on a motor tour of Western Ireland "I stopped the car and thought 'I must have that in my col.ee-tion.' " She bought yares of thj traditional red flannel, ouiited it nn.H made it into a long evening skirt. Teamed with a white crochet blouse, it bowled over the American buyers at the show. It still is a top seller in the Connolly boutique. Tipperary-born Irene Gilbert, an aristocratic-looking woman with the reserved charm warming into gaiety that forms a distinctive "Dublin manner," was Ireland's first couturier. She began in 1947 and has perhaps been unfairly overshadowed by the publicity given abroad to Connolly's clothes. Miss Gilbert's hallmark is Car-rickmacross lace, hand-sewn by nuns and cottagers to age-old designs, moonted on fine net and made up into filmy cocktail frocks and blouses for movie stars and members of the Irish county nobility. Besides commissioning work. Miss Gilbert buys up lace wedding gowns and christening veils from the treasure chests of old ladies. She remodels the leg o mutton sleeves and tight bodices into a line as modern as the twist a delicate job because of the risk of cutting the edges of the lace patterns. Most Irish couture clothes go overseas the republic is still too poor and underpopulated to s :pport such a luxury industry but Dublin is one of the few capi tals left where people dress formally for private dinner-parties, and Irene Gilbert's casual elegent styles are widely seen in the cas-tcls that form the hub of Irish county society. Enrolls in School Miss Deborah Lyon Chapman, 31 Carlton Road, Metuchen, is enrolled in the one-year secre tarial course at the Katharine Gibbs. School, New York City, where she will begin her work July 8. Miss Chapman will be graduated from Metuchen High School. i Soft and Pliable To keep the skin soft and pliable, massage your elbows with a soapy lather as you bathe, then follow with a second massage with a sponge. Or, if your skin is particularly rough, use a pumice. Dry thoroughly and apply the cream. Miss Diane Renda Celebrates Birthday Miss Diane Renda was honored last night at a surprise Sweet 16 birthday party given by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Renda of 159 Columbia St., Highland Park, in the Edison home of Mrs. Robert Banko. About 50 guests attended. Miss Renda is a tenth grader in Highland Park High School. HELEN "MARGE" SOMEHEK formerly of Nathan's Now ot IL ON A 'S licauty Salon 1172 RARITAN AVE. HIGHLAND PARK (Take Bui U Columbia Slrfft) Permanent Waving Hair Cutting Tinting CALL VI 6-3736 FOR APPOINTMENT (Closed Mondays) Jin . V J WW STILUS GIRLS' SHIRTWAIST DRESSES 99 r DRESSES i SAVI 40 TO 50t -:- FINE COTTON FABRICS lit Solids and Smart Prints. By PRISON GIRL. Collarless and Bermuda Collar Styles. Sixes 4 to 6x and 7 to 14. FABULOUS VALUE I Stock Up for SPRING, SUMMER and BACK-TO-SCHOOL ROUTE 27 Midway Between Princeton and New Brunswick 'iluiiifiii rettVl'J ImTTTTTV STORE HOURS: :30 to P.M. Mon., Thur., Fri. 9:30 to e P.M. Tue., Wed., Sat. I ,: MRS. DAVID CALDWELL Milltown Rite Joins Couple In Marriage Miss Ann M. Thornton, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. George Thornton of 192 Albert Ave., Mill-town, and David A. Calducll, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Caldwell of 4fi VanLicw Ave., Mill-town, were married yesterday in a ceremony performed by the Hcv. Francis Dwyer in Our Lady of Lourdes Church, Milltown. Given in marriage by her father, the bride had Miss Mary Walsh as maid of honor and Miss Sharon Vannicllo, Mrs. Joseph Lochc and Mrs. Josrh Kenelski as other attendants. Jack Mula was best man as sisted by ii.-ihcrs, Leonard Frish, Joseph Lochc and Joseph Kenelski. Following a reception for loo guests in the Greenbrier Restaurant, North Brunswick, the couple left for a honeymoon In Cape Cod. Tiicy will live in Elizabeth when they return. The bride attended New Brunswick High School and lias been employed by Ncwlx'rry's. Her husband attended Snuth River High Sihool and works for Air Frci.'k Trucking in Newark. . 1 ; M f - V, f j MRS. J. F. MARSHALL JR. Couple Wed In Edison The Rev. James A. fussell officiated yesterday in St. Matthew's Church. Edisoh. at the marriage of Miss Madeline Carol DcFino, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph DcFino of 16 Walnut St., utison, and John F. Marshall Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. Marshall of 321 1st St.. Middlesex. The bride's father cave his daughter in marriage. Miss Constance Foresticre was maid of honor with other attendants including Mis Linda M.ir. shall, sister of the bridegroom. Miss Bonnie Drysdalc and Miss Carol Bottvas. Donna DcFino. the bride' sit ter, was flower girl, and Gary T. Marshall, the bridegroom's orollier, served as page. Best man Ronald Kmmona was assisted by ushers. Richard De-Nardo. Joseoh Moloskv Jr. and Lyn Duhrkopp. Following a reception for l.Vi guests in the Highland Inn, Highland Park, the couple iclt for a itoncymoon in Niagara Falls. They will live in Little Creek, Va., where the bridegroom i stationed with the United States Navy. He attended Middlesex High School. The bride was Graduated (from Edison High School where she was a secretary until her marriage. Wmsm stores 4xiw : Wevv Fffl i TIFFANY ASSORTMENT 100re cotton broadcloth. Oxford Chambray weaves and Danbys. Two . to ten yard lengths in prints and solids, Thirty-six and forty-five inches wide. mi. 1 WIDTH COATED DRILL Solids and stripes to choose from. This is beach chair covering that is woven in America. 100' cotton plastic coat- ss. cd. Bindings on both sides. Finished I J II width 14" and 15". 30" COATED DRILL yd. 59c 3 15" Vat Dyed DUGKCLOTH 100 cotton with binding. This is a water repellent and mildew resistant material in solid colors beach chairs. 39" Vat Dyed Ouckcloth I5fi1.fi . l'crlcct for Lf W 1 yd. $1.19 vr z YU. Sportswear Here's a real value! 2l" and 43" sportswear in your choice of prints or solids. Two to twelve yard lengths. All wash and wear. Novelty prints included. Sport Denim Thirty-six inches wide. Drip dry cotton in solids and stripes in dark and lij;lit shades. At a low, low Newberry price. 2-s1 MID-STATE MALL ROUTE 18 EAST BRUNSWICK Moo.-Wtd. 10 1; Thors. Frl. 10 f:30 St. 10 366 GEORGE ST. NEW BRUNSWICK Mm., Tut., Wtd., Thur. f:30 le f Fh.-Sat. 9:30 le S:10 All i

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