OCR Interpretation

Patent trader. (Mount Kisco, N.Y.) 1956-current, December 02, 1972, Image 27

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83008557/1972-12-02/ed-1/seq-27/

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PATENT TRADER Saturday, Dec. 2,1972 — 3A Wine-tasting set to aid orchestra SCARSDALE - The or­ chestra guild of Music for Westchester Symphony Orchestra will have a wine- tasting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Liebowitz Sunday from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Music for Westchester is the county's only full-scale, fully \ \~ —Roe Russel Gejchidt LARGE SCALE watercolor technique will be demonstrated by Peekskill artist Dan Osyczka Sunday at 4:30 p.m. at the Katonah,Gallery. Mr. Osyczka is one of 90 artists whose work is included in the gallery's art lending collection. Several of his watercol- ors are in the Art Lending Exhibition at the gallery through December^. Paintings of Amy Jones on exhibit at museum YONKERS - Artist Amy Jones of Mt. Kisco is represented in the Crafts and Graphics Exhibition/Sale, now This baker shapes wood from castoffs WHITE PLAINS - The Christmas sale and exhibition at the Westchester Art Society, 88 East Post Road has a special feature this year: wood- carvings made from old table legs, chair legs and baseball bats. After a lifetime of kneading dough Shimon Green of SO Fountain Place, New Rochelle, has taken up new tools. A baker who retired four years ago because of bad health, Shimon Green now carves wood. A daughter had taken him to see the Rockefeller collection of primitive art from Dutch Guiana at the Whitney Museum. He wasn't an art lover or museum goer, but the collection at the Whitney im­ pressed him and remained in his mind. He started by using an old second-hand kitchen set which he and his wife had bought many years ago. He worked on first one,chair, then another until the whole set was used up. His family looks everywhere for things for him to carve The exhibition and sale at the WAS., has a wide selection of art and crafts at reasonable prices. The show will run through December 23 during gallery hours, Tuesday to Sunday, 12 to 4 p.m., Wed­ nesday evenings until 9 p.m. through January 7, at The Hudson River Museum in Yonkers. Amy Jones has exhibited in numerous one-man shows in the United States and abroad since 1938. In June, her work was seen for the second time at Venice's Galleria Santo Stefano, where she will return in 1974. She will also exhibit, by invitation, in Verona and Rome at that time. Her work has been in many group exhibitions in galleries, colleges, and museums in this country and Europe. Born in Buffalo, Amy Jones was raised in Brooklyn, at­ tended Pratt Institute on an Alonzo Milton Nodine Scholarship, and later studied with Xavier Gonzalez, Victor Candell, Gabor Peterdi, and Carlus Dyer. She is an in­ structor at the Bedford Art Center in Bedford Hills and the College of New Rochelle, where she taught etching this sum­ mer Paintings, prints and drawings by Amy Jones are in the permanent collections of the New Britain Museum of American Art; Norfolk Museum of Arts and Sciences in Virginia; Wharton School of Finance; New York Hospital, where she has 35 works. Standard Oil of New Jersey; US Air Force, Commercial Onion Insurance Company; and Springfield College in Illinois. Her work is included in the private collections of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rodgers, Mrs Louis Dreyfus, Mr and Mrs. Ralph Straus, Mrs. Oscar Hammerstein, and Mr and Mrs. Cass Canfield. Amy Jones has received many awards and is listed in \World Who's Who 1973\ \2 Women of Achievement\ and \Dic­ tionary of International Biography\. Three works of artist Amy Jones\ are in the current Crafts and Graphics Exhibition/Sale at The Hudson River Museum, 511 Warburton Avenue, Yonkers Museum hours are Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m to 5 p.m., 7 to 10 pm on Wednesdays, and Sundays from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. PINE TREE FURNITURE SHOPPE HANDCRAFTED COLONIAL FURNITURE 562 Commerce Street, Thornwood, N.Y. RO 9-8343 store hours: Mon., Tues., Thurs., Friday 10 A.M. to 2:30 P.M. 6:30 P.M. to 10 P.M. Wed. 10 A.M. to 12 Noon Sat. 10 A.M. to 6 P.M. professional symphony. The wine-tasting is a benefit for the orchestra through the courtesy of Schenley Industries. Guests at the wine-tasting will have the opportunity to see the Liebowitz's house. Mr. Liebowitz is an architect. What's happening? A DIRECTORY OF COMING EVENTS List your happenings here. Call Albany Miller, 666-8951, Ext. 224. Deadlines, noon Monday, noon Wednesday DECEMBER 1972 s M r w i f $ 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 'Indicates Benefit NOV 11 thru DEC 22 —ANNUAL ART LENDING Exhibition & Sale: new works (under $100) by leading artists.. Katonah Gallery, NY. (Tues-Sun, 2-5; Fri, Sat 10- 5) DEC 1, 2, 3, 8, 9, 10- 8 pms - 'YOU'RE A GOOD MAN. CHARLIE BROWN\ (Musical) at West-Conn State College, White St., Dan- biiry, Ct. \Dramatons\. DEC 9, 10 am to 4 pm — CHRISTMAS BAZAAR at Waterview Hills Nursing Center; Old Rte 22, Purdys, NY. Hand-crafted ar­ ticles, Bake Sale & Raffle. 'Patients. DEC 9, 10 am to 4 pm - CHRISTMAS BAZAAR at Haight Orchards, Hardscrabble Rd., Croton Falls, NY. Crafts / Gifts/Foods Tables. Luncheons served. \Croton Falls Presbyterian Church. DEC 9, 3 pm - CHILDREN'S CONCERT by Northern Westchester Symphony Orches­ tra, Earl Groner conducting \A Sym­ phonic Sleigh Ride,'' at Lakeland H S Au­ ditorium, Shrub Oak, N Y $1 OO.^LA 8- 9264, 4640. DEC 10,1 00 pm — FIELD BIRD TRIP, Bedford Audubon Society. Meet at Amawalk Dam, Rtes 202 & 35. 'Public welcome. NOW thru DEC 23 (Mon to Sat, 9.30-5.30) \ART TO GIVE\. Toys, Antique Jewelry, Banners, Pots, Frames, African Sculp­ ture. Posters, Paintings, Drawings.' Webb & Parsons, Bedford, NY.

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