The Daily Record from Long Branch, New Jersey on November 2, 1965 · 7
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The Daily Record from Long Branch, New Jersey · 7

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Long Branch, New Jersey
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Tuesday, November 2, 1965
Page:
7
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1W-U a .t 3 rfWWMOfcttflf .4 filing MRS. CARL QUARNSTROM, night supervisor of "Easy Charge" of the Central Jersey Bank and Trust Co., is seen here indulging in her "relaxation". She likes to play the organ to relax and reports that her family enjoys listening to her play and sing. Employ ment In Almost AH Phases of Modern Woman Finds Place to Fit In Jdce Scbli, A. f . .! foch:r.z2 Vcvs K3DDLETOWN - Mia Janice Marie Snultx and Augusta Frank Manning were married on Satur ate D-m. in the Km of Kings Lutheran Church. - The bride k the daughter of i Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sbuu, 13 Robin M, West Keansburg. and the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Augustas H. Man ning, reside at 57 Cherry Tree Farm Rd New Monmouth. The Rev. Roger C. Burtons, pastor, officiated at the double ring ceremony. The bride was given in mar- iage by her father. Her gown featured a slipper satin fitted bodice with lace - bordered sa- brina neckline and long pointed sleeves. Her cathedral . length train, bordered with rosepoint lace, fell from a matching lace skirt with a dropped waistline She wore a crystal studded wedding ring - headpiece which held her elbow - length triple - tiered French illusion veiL She carried a white satin muff adorned with a spray of white sweetheart roses. Mrs. Bruce Neilson, Oakhurst, was the matron of honor. Her floor-length red velvet gown was styled with a sweetheart neck- tine, long . fitted sleeves and matching cummerbund, She earned a wrate fur muff adorned with red and white lilies and wore a matching fur pUbc. Edward Malcolm, New Mon mouth, step-brother of the bride groom, was the best man. A reception followed in the Cobblestones, here. The bride was graduated from Rantan Two. High School. The bridegroom was graduated from Arts High School. Newark, He served in the US Navy and is employed as a junior press- man. - They wifl reside at 29C idv nooi Ave., BeBora. 1 Creative Pastimes Yours Quickly - A Larry Aldrich lent Craned DAILY RICOUD Twidoy, Nwmbi 2, 19S5-7 By BARBARA DYER "There is so much talk about discrimination and equal job opportunities" a friend recently said to me "but do you know who is most discriminated against in the business world? The woman!" - It was a statement that quite startled me, because I did not think there were discriminatory practices employed to keep women out of certain jobs, and so I did a hit of looking around. While it may be perfectly true that in some positions women are not generally employed such as perhaps mining, engineering, road and railroad work-this does not seem to be due to discrimination but rather to the gen eral unsuitably of the position for a woman. As what woman indeed would like to be a gar bage collector or drive a bulldozer on a highway project? And even there, if female applicants applied, more than likely - though admittedly I say this with tongue in cheek-they would, if qualitied be employed. "But, contrary to whst my friend maintained, I found that more than ever before women are employed in all phases of work, and have broken ' into fields - and successfully so that even a decade or two ago seemed to be the sole province of the male. One of those fields of endea vor is the banking business. Lady bankers, these days, abound. In fact, there are so many of them ranging from bank clerks to presidents of their own bank' ing concerns that they have formed their own associations and clubs, reserved strictly for women bankers. One such lady, whom I interviewed just a few days ago, is Isabelle Quamstrom, a resident According to Mrs. Quarnstrom, anything can be charged with a Easy Charge plate, from Vet erinary Service over Dentist's and Doctor's services to such about 30 customers, comprised of youngsters between the ages of 18 and 21 "Usually they are children of customers" explains Mrs. Quarn- extravaganzas as wigs and wig-'strom "who learn to handle their lets, not to mention the more own expenditures, with the ap- mundane items, like household proval of their , parents. appliances and furniture. Junior Easy Charge, it was Havine worked in her oresent learned, may be burdened up to msition for over eisht veari. a hundred dollars, tne only pre- under the supervision of Easy- requisite ror tne estaousmng w Charge Manager Herbert - Boyd sua a junior account ues pan of Wanamassa, Mrs. Quarnstrom time employment. , w extrwnelv well versed with Just recently, Mrs. Quarn her duties and ermnentiv com- Strom was me omaai nosess oetent to me aestafi side ot tne regional Easy urarge isnxers Assn which conducted it's convention ."AJarge number of stores are open during the evening hours" she explains "and a lot of easy- charge business is phoned in from in Asbury Park. Though admittedly a kit of bank the various affiliated stores duf.vwve came , ing the evening hours. My main!1 4slde i- ,.tt, J tw. a great many women bankers easy-charge requests." attended thu conference as well, J 7 " ' . ... 'showing that - in the banking Based on past experience with m . thw gh the customer and on hw credit Ljdered , jm, the, references, which are kec onfair thaa Mi their file .at the Easy-Charge offices.i in fWt hioHv rftmntitiv. Mrs. Quarnstrom decides whether endeavor a customer's purchase should be Mre maid- authorized, or not. Ln nanv nhhip ram to this "One learns to become a judge'eountry from Scotland when she of character" she confides, ex- was five. Growing up in New plaining that purchases over a York, she was married in 1943 certain amount have to be phoned, on the NYU Campus In the in by the stores for approval Bomx to Carl Quarnstrom, but of the bank. ,not until 1955 did she become A Dotentiai customer, acdvine a naturalized citizen. Welfare Council Conference Sef RED BANK - Plans for the ninth conference of the Welfare Council of Monmouth County were discussed at a recent meeting of the conference committee at the home of Mrs. Henry Wickham. Blossom Cove Rd., Middletown. At the meeting Mrs. Charles Schock Jr., Sea Girt, general chairman, appointed the following committee heads: Keynote Speaker Dr. Bradford A. Judd, Monmouth Beach; Workshops, Mrs. Harold H. Freedman, Freehold; Araagements, Mrs. Jac A. Cush-man, Matawan; Attendance, Mrs.1 Donald MdMurray, Fair Haven; Exhibits, Mrs. Leroy Mack, Bri dle Hospitality, Mrs. King E. Gould, Rumson and Mrs.' James Robottom, Fair Haven; Publi city, Mrs. Frank A. Contey, Lo cust. The annual conference of the Welfare Council, which seeks to bring together professionals and laymen in a yearly educative re view of all aspects of health, welfare and recreational problems in Monmouth County, will take place April 27. The meeting place and schedule of events, which last year drew more than 300 persons, win be announced at later dates, 1 : jki x;. - , J JjfX tv , r w V 0 -V x TV i r 0 m - ' m m pit- bb m rf-S l ' JTliSLkllll---- . ' I I ttrfflM 1 in? i mm. hrf mm I II i ami i T AT)tV ATnDTPW 11 " L I I LflRR rK N tU f A ItKN I S ' : Delightful Things iii Store At RumsfiiT Antiques Show RUMSON - The Sixth Annual Antiques Show, to take 'ace Nov. 8, . and 10 at Holy cross School. Bumson Rd.. wia present a diversity of antiques caspiayea by over twenty well-known New Jersey dealers. A portrait of Captaia Aaron Hopkins of Matawan, circa 1860 wiH be featured by Edy.rd H. Jenove of Parlin. Dav. Clare, Princeton, win exhibit an unusual colectkn of clocks; foremost in the booth of Agnes Sheehan, New Brunswick, win be seW ection of antique dolls and art glass. Monmouth County maps and books on New Jersey will be highlighted by the Archives, of Matawan. Of particular interest win be the red velvet Wedgewood frame and twelve gold jwo inch rim plates of Marie B, Parker, East Hanover. The Langsrs, Fanwood, will' display a variety of paintings and prints, while the Golden Capricorn, Holmdel, wiU present fi.fl. 911 noteworthy collection of furni- CrOlSmen S MOOKture and (lass. RUMSON A specfel feature Richard Doelger, Sbrewsbury, of the Sixth annual Antiques plans an imaginative preseaa- Show wffl be the "Craftsmen s tion of furniture. This will be Nook." Tins -exhibit will feature complemented by, the different Antique Show To Feature a display of contemporary hand crafts, bignhghted by the appearance of each artist executing original works.' Participants include Renee Parent, from here interior decorat- ;Irma Ranhold Middletown, china painting; Jane K Grammer Little Silver, jewelry making; Jane Drake, little Silver, cera mics; Betty Reed, Shrewsbury and Bea Dinkelacker, Highlands, liquid embroidery; Jean Parrnly, Rumson, oil paintings; Gum; Montgomery, Fair Haven, col lages; Patsy Becker, Holmdel hand puppetsT Grace GUkeson, little Silver, glass fusing; Robert Carter Clark, Rumson, pastels; and Robert O'Neill Downing, and beautiful European items of Applebrook Antiques. Midletown. Copper and brass wiU illumine the offerings of Nan Johnson, Red Bank. From Alieze Buroh- ardt, Union, wiU come a 1748 Meissen Polarbear and a large Delft plaque of Rembrandt. The Maguires, Rahway, will devise an exhibit of mirrors. Unusual decorations and delicate prints will be features of Julia O'Connor, Little Silver. Dolores G. Sheppard, Colonia, wiU be among the prominent dealers, as - will Helen - Schu- macher, Franklin Park, specialist in primitives. Tiffany floor lamps will be among collectors' kerns . of Spring Lake, minature furniture. Mrs. Charles F. Henderson and Carmela Hughes, Elizabeth. This It's the swiftest, simplest of designer originals just four main pattern parts, and presto a Larry Aldrich is yours. Note please, the bias bands that swirl a quick, young curve tor me cuff collar and brief sleeves. Printed Pattern A656 has the smooth, streamlined, elegant look for which Larry Aldrich is fa mous. Make it up in surah, sift crepe, wool jersey or linen for streaking into 1986. Printed Pattern A866 is avail able in Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 requires S yards 39-inch fabric. Send One Dollar for Printed Pattern A856 to THE DAILY for an Easy-Charge Account, us- usally through a store, where he intends to make a purchase is, upon clearance, given one of two things: Either a charger- plate or letter of authorization. Equippea with eilher of these, he then can avail himself of all The Quarnstrome have two children, a boy, 18 Carl Jr., who is presently on an extended visit to Sweden after completing high school last June, and a girl, 16, Linda, who is a junior at Glass- boro State Teachers' College. "The nice part about my job the numerous services which are 'say IsabeUe, "is that it leaves affiliated with easy charge bank-!me the whole day to do as I ing. "It is really a great conven- of Ocean Twp., a charming and .'because, contrary vivacious brunette, who, aside . ,., pWo.r nla4. ,w.h from her tastes, successfully fa fln m spend evenings ta for that mat- mamtams a b.g household and; an Holder ?' 'i'1 'ov T; enters to a number of her hob-i avail , lar The (arnstroms bought the please. Though once in a while 1 regrft not ever having a week-day evening to spend at home." And It is a lovely home to bles Her official tit' is Night Supervisor of Easy Charge Banking of the Central Jersey Bank- . lyear old house when they moved a.. .. . . . . w me snore ana mhiw modernize H. It IsabeUe should ever give Children's Book Week Announced The Tpoping Children's Room of the Long Branch Public Lib rary is currently celebrating Children's Book Week. A col lection of 400 new Children's books are being displayed at the Children's Room and in the bran ches at West End and Lenna Conrow schools. Many classes from Long Branch schools have arranged to visit the Children's Room at the Public library dur- ine this week. The hours are: Monday through Friday from 1 pjn. to 6 p.m. and on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The public is invited to come and look over the selection offered for the child ren of Long Branch. variety of merchandise in great number of stores. The service charge for this ing and Trust Co., which-as .r " " """.up her poatioo at the bank, sue the only bank in the area rfTrd balance lifya- .Mr maintains Easy Charge Offices, ;P?rrni UIfa Daianclrate paper banger, having beau-located in Allenhurst. !of..it,e b? mr . itifulh- waD-papered the entire iir i ii i Her office hours are ideal: She , un S T TT works frcrn 6 to 10 p.m. Monday a" ine T- .e thmnrti, ptia.,, . in . laughs "with stores phoning in full dav'i nn fJZfov. if authorizations. It's a thriving Strom exolains "is set in as a!pa.a 01 rtf-. m.finiA. r .l. i A very new well as for the businessman. We are affiliated with 1400 merchants, ranging from Raritan down through the Joins River area, and we have an approximate 42,000 easy charge customers." business, and I enjoy being a CHRISTMAS CARD SHOP Now Open Order Your Personalized Cards Early SECOND FLOOR IONS WANCH house. '1 loved the outlay of this place'1 she reminisces "but, oh. what a job to clean it up and fix it up. In fact, it was quite a rhaltpnfp and in awful, awful venture . Just,n, ftf w" uoniniMiu- uie ji unor j Well K b a 1Dd Easy Charg. of which, at the ow home now, there can present time Cenffal Jersey has doubt about H, and as most of their decorating Is fin ished, Isabelle devotes 1 lot of her spare time and talents to sewing, creating beautiful dress es and gowns for herself. Simplicity being her guideline, she experlemnts with costly materials, and more likely than not- in this field as well she could make 1 career. Having a pleasant voice she the Juniro Woman's Club. willj lu " - ."v. i. m. ..j , 1. .u. clubs her husband has Just recently surprised her with an 'organ, and this, her latest and perhaps most enthusiastically pursued hobby, gives her I lot of relaxation. Joint Bazaar Date Set MATAWAN - The annual Bazaar, jointly sponsored by the local Woman's Club the Evening Membership Department, and take place Nov. 18 and IS in the clubhouse on Jackson St. On Nov. 16 the bazaar will be open from 10 a.m. to ( p.m. and on Nov. 16 the hours will be from K) ajn. to ( pm. Luncheon wiB be served on both days. Mrs. Vernon Acbenberf and Mrs. William J. Miller art co-chairmen. A workshop is scheduled for the Junior Woman's Club, will Nov. S at 10 a.m. at V home St., Morganvile, "I'm not an expert organ play er by any means" she says, "but I like playing just for mr own satisfaction, and singing along a bit ocessMnatty." Well, a women of many talents is Isabelle, and though the is a housewife and 1 mother, she is a banker as well, and second to none. Long Branch High son? Spill HI MB! lUtk, frarr. bUI A Ttptatk, r.u killer HOT SANDKICI rreakfirUr mil TKOETAnLII MukH actaUM, wua SALADS CM alatUra, nit alaw, aatala lalat, raraal iaU4 COLD SANDWICHES SHff4 kaa. Ufa. ( aalln jtllj, thirata lalal, ar loaf PKAnEKTa . AktarlrS rlallai. anrW4 -4lnr. rii all aaara, k craan, (rill BREAD liU kallfr DEVrRAUEl rralt Srlna. Bilk Shore Reqionol Arrtrun AuartfS aki SOIT TtaiiU ENTRKK Clan A Laark Caraaa raTlaU wUaiiU taaaa, ra mlU, ari4 aa aallar, iltrrT aaabltr, ajllk OB Saaa, iimtUI iaa4alakM, aairl4 Itutrta, ullk ALADI Mill taliS, rattan tkrw . aartH frail, aiaaaraal talal, call cat alittrr COLD SANDWICHES Praaal katlar aa4 ttttj, kaa ia ckcfM, Cll aal4. Iina fltk DESSERTS PaMlati. Iran. )Ua. kcacauJa aakaa aaS CMkln, aln. Ice (rata BEVERAGES Milk tc, trait trlakii barken calira, tea, leaf lea Henry Hudson TTPl A" LCNCM l Meal leaf, BaikH aataUca, car. rata . kraaS a kattar, Bilk Tin -a- LNia i Maatka aaa4tck, aaa. fna. 11a SOOT Stack raaa ALA TaaacS tabs SANDWICHES Paaaal tatter (rDr. kaakartar niSSF.RTI Cckc. HUlaic Jclla, trait, k RECORD, Pattern Department, P.O. Box 59, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N.Y. 10011. (Add cents for each pattern for first class mailing and special hand ling.) Please print plainly your name, address with - zip, style number and size. NEW! NEW1. NEW FOR 1966! See 57, new, cream-of-the-collec- tions designer originals in our new 1966 Couture Pattern Book. Plus 50 cents free coupon apply to any $1 pattern in Book. Send 3 cents now for new Couture Book. NEXT WEEK - Watch for a Prominent Designer Pattern by Nat Kaplan. Mrs. George A. Reidy, both of Rumson, are co-chairmen of the "Craftsmen's Nook." Mrs. John F. Klem from here is genera) chairman of the Antiques Show, to be held at Holy Cross School KiimsonRd.,Nov. 8from 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 pm; Nov. 9 from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.; and Nov. 10 from 11 aJTL to 6 p.m. Lunch eon and Tea will be served under the mairmanship of Mrs. George A. Sheeban Jr., Mrs. Howard Isherwood and Mrs, James D. Stump, all here Mrs. Edgar B. Mboney Jr., is Hostess chairman County Library Friends Endorse Proposed Site SHREWSBURY - The Friends of the Monmouth County Library Assn. endorses the selection of the Strauss estate, Rt. 35, Broad St., here as the site for the new County Library Reference and Informatoo Center. " Mrs. Harry M. Swartz, Friends president, pointed out that the site met the group's three major objectives. It is easily tsscssible, it is convenient to public transportation, it is leocited at the population center, where it can serve the largest number of people. The Friends group was part icularly pleased with the Free holders' approach to the site decision. The Freeholders seriously studied the facts involved and chose the Shrewsubry site as the most logical and strat egic means of providing expand ed library service. Mrs. Swartz also announced plans for 1966, including a mid winter Science Symposium and a spring Book and Author dinner. Brie. Gen. P. A. Feyereisen. Ft. Monmouth, newly appointed to the Friends' Board of Direc tors, and Norman J. Field, pre sident of Monmouth Regional Board of Education, are working on the Science Syfnposium, which will be open to the general public. A committee has been formed to solicit special gifts for the new library, such as book collections and works of art. The ccnmittee consists of board mem- Get Out ond Vote Then . . . ben, Louis Barbour, vice press dent of New Jersey National Bank & Trust Co., J. G. Hewitt, president of First Merchants Nat ional Bank, and Myron Taylor, Monmouth County Planning Board.' A scholarship fund for profes sional library training was in itiated by a donation from Mrs. Robert E. Thompson, Little Sil ver. AM Friends of the Monmouth County Library Assn. are invited to a Volunteers' Brunch to bring them up to date on fast-moving events and to enlist additional volunteer workers it will take place on Nov. 15 at 10 a.m. at Interlaken Borough Hail. Any FMiCLA members who plan to attend should call Mrs. William Thompson Jr., Efceron 229-1606. IVorrf Community Day Observation "World Conirnunity Day" will be observed by the Long Branch uwncu 01 unurcn women on Friday in the Simpson Memorial Methodist Church. The theme is "The Church in Missions". The program will begin with a Coffee Hour at 9:45 a.m. The film, "A Grain of Sand", will be shown at 10:16 a.m. Miss Ethel VanWinkle is the chairman. Discussions will be led by the Rev. Homer Tricules, the Rev. Robert Oswald and the Rev. William Davis, pastor. ' Election of officers will be conducted and the slate will be installed by the Rev. Earl Jor dan. Project for the day is sew ing kits to be sent to Latin America. Prayer Fellowship Groups are conducted each Tuesday morning at 10 a.m. at the home of Mrs. Robert Blaisdel. 618 Morford Ave., Long Branch, booth will also present a Rus sian I4k gold cigarette case with diamonds and rubies, a painting on velvet of three children, 1220, and a replica of the ship "Cutty Sark," under glass- -case. - The' Hudson Shop, Shrewsbury, plans a fine display of furniture and Early Americana. From Little Silver, Billie Serner will bring antique jewelry and some silver; and Gladys Buck, Holmdel, will exhibit country pine furniture -and lamps. Cottage goods will be highlighted by Bruce Woolford, Freehold. Kathryn C. Heyer, Cape May Court House, will feature Early American, while Red Batik's Earl Waters will present unusual items of furniture. Oriental carpets and Persian, Chinese and Indian rugs will be the eye-catching offerings of Elias Fahmie, Paterson. Dealers Chairman is Mrs. Joseph McMahon, from here. Construction Chairmen are Charles Reynolds Jr., and David Buckley from here. Mrs. John F. Hem, is general chairman of the show with Mrs. George H. Moss Jr., secretary and Mrs. Franx Jr Desmond, treasurer. Hours for the show are 7:30 p.m. to 10:30 p.m., Nov. 8; 11 a.m. to 10 p.m., Nov. 9; 11 am. to 6 p.m. Nov 10. Mrs. John oCnklin Jr. is Ad vertising Booklet chairman, and Mrs. John Ekdahl and Mrs. John Nash are in charge of patrons. The show is conducted under the auspices of the Holy Cross PTA of which Mrs. Edward F. Murphy is president. Proceeds will benefit the Holy Cross Building Fund. Manners By Millet People on the move must rely; on their, own judgments of others. Shop Election Week Sale Women's WOOLEN SCARFS In Fashion Colon t 32 x 36 Matching Woolen Gloves $1.59 NOW! WHILE THEY LAST CHRISTMAS CLUB GIFTS YES, DIVIDENDS, TOO! pyeja '"laiai t ly Yw."Mi'i".ff 11 1 -'"fr cjhii" jaaa aaaj , ' ' , ' a i i '. 'v . ' ; 1 I, , . : i : X i rrA - - " - ' ' ) ' "; V',1 ': ' " ' i ".".I'r ij" - Aa---s yy:-, : rv.,y :y -3 Of Course On Regulor Sovingi 169 Broadway ot Liberty St. Long Branch, NJ. CApitol 2-0556

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