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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, September 29, 1950, Image 2

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NEW CASTLE TRIBUNE, CHAPPAQUA, N. Y., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1050 Committee Chairmen Named For Salon 12 of 8 and 40 MOUNT VERNON— Chairmen of Westchester Salon 12, 8 and 40, American Legion Auxiliary, were named at a meet­ ing Monday in the clubrooms of Mount Vernon Post 3, Mrs. Mary E. Doherty, le petit cha- peau, announced. Named were: Miss Martha Al­ len of Tarry town, child welfare; Mrs. Rita Milbury of Mount Ver­ non, constitutions and bylaws; Mrs. Martha Patterson of White Plains, partnership; Mrs. Elma Wittig of White Plains, publicity; Mrs. Marj Brady of Yonkers, res­ olutions; Mrs. Jane Smith of Ma- maroneck ways and means; Mrs. Lillian Innecken of Mount Ver­ non, ritual and emblems; Mrs. Helen Lang of Chappaqua. troph­ ies and awards; Mrs. Hannah Roberts of New Roberts of New Rochelle, hat box; Mrs. Gertrude Sheller of Mount Vernon and Mrs. Elsie Williams of Mount- Vernon, hospitality. Mrs. Nina Smallman of Yonkers, music; Mrs. Ethel Murphy of Pleasantville, l'advo- cate; Mrs. Murphy, Mrs. Roberts, Mrs. Innecken and Mrs. Martha Durham of Pelham, advisory board partners. Mrs. Murphy, chapeau nationale passe, now living in Voorheesville, outlined the program for the year in child welfare and prevention of juvenile tuberculosis. DAR Board Will Sponsor Benefit Sale * The executive board of the Mount Pleasant Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revo­ lution, met at fhe home of Mrs. Norman Mendes of Sunnyside Avenue. Pleasantville, last Mon­ day, at 8:15 P. M. Those present were, Mrs. James Smith, regent, Mrs. James L. Trowbridge, Mrs. Samuel Hill, Mrs. H. H. Bayhss, Mrs. Eugene Cray, Mrs. Wilbur D. Lockwood Jr, Mrs. Elizabeth Reimann, all of Pleasantville, and Mrs. Frank Mann of Chappaqua, besides the hostess. Mrs. Lockwood made' a report of the recent bridge held at the home of Mrs. David Kipp in Val­ halla, which added over $135 to the treasury. Plans were made for a rum­ mage sale to be held in Pleasant­ ville, by the DAR at a date' to be announced later. Announcement was made of the next open meeting of the chapter which will be held at the home of Mrs. Mann of Millwood Road, Chappaqua, on Monday, Oct. 2, at 2:30 P. M. Mrs. Frank Cuff of White Plains, will be a guest and as national vice chairman of the Valley Forge project, will speak on that subect. Mrs. Clyde Conrad of Chappa­ qua, will show her doll collection, accompanied by a brief talk on dolls, and Mrs. John W. Danser of Pleasantwlle. accompanied by Mrs. Edgar Lawrence, on the pi­ ano, will entertain with soprano selections. Mrs. Clifford Fisher of Ridge Drive, Chappaqua. will be cohostess with Mrs. Mann, and Mrs. Donald Earl of Chappaqua, and Mr. Hill of Pleasantville, •will pour. Mrs. Roberts, newly elected de­ partment 1'aumonier, spoke on the department marche at Syracuse in August where Salon 12 received awards for child welfare, publicity and reports. Mrs. Patterson was elected a state delegate to the na­ tional marche in Los Angeles Oct. 9 to 12. The Salon voted to give an award to the Auxiliary unit in the county having the best child wel­ fare program. The Salon will meet Monday, Oct. 23, at the Mount Vernon club rooms. A gold bug party will fol­ low. Fathers Asked To Help Fix Playground PLEASANTVILLE— An appeal for fathers to vol­ unteer in getting primary play­ ground equipment in order and installed was made by Miss Car­ oline Steans, kindergarten teach­ er, at a meeting .of the Roselle Avenue School Parent-Teacher Association last week at the school. Joseph Corn, Board of Educa tion member, explained the option' the Board has on the Romer prop­ erty. He explained the board wishes to buy the property to pro­ vide additional play areas for grades seven through twelves, for parking area for the High School and for a site for future school construction. The matter will be put to taxpayers for vote on Oct. 24. The property is 17 acres. Price is $22,000. At the same get-acquainted meeting, parents visited class­ rooms and met the teachers. William McCain, program chair­ man, outlined programs already arranged. The Association voted to set up a gift fund, to raise money this year for new stage curtains and draperies, and to hold a cake sale following the December meeting to obtain funds for new curtains for the principal's office and the teachers' room. About 130 attended. The ex­ ecutive board served as hosts. RON A FRANCES WARREN whose engagement to Charles Frampton Chowenhill has been announced—Scott Studios Rona F. Warren Is Engaged To Charles F. Chowenhill Mr. and Mrs. Francis Bishop | Stephen's College Columbia, Mo., Warren of Hamilton Road an- 1 and is a student at Katharine nounce the engagement of their ^ ^SnS,^ H\St-d- daughter, Miss Rona Frances ; ing Bethany College. Bethany, W. Warren to Charles Frampton, Va and ]S a member ot tne gi Chowenhill son of Mrs. Evelyn , ma Nu fraternityt He served in Chowenhill of Bedford Road, • the United States Nayy during Pleasantville. 1 World War II. Miss Warren is a graduate of, .— Miss Reaser Plans Recital At Town Hall Bernice Reaser, Br^arcliff Manor pianist, will present her fifth New York concert at the Town Hall on -Sunday afternoon, Oct. 8 at 5:30. Her program con­ sists of ,works by Haydn, Bach, Brahms, Ravel, Chopin, and closes with a seldom played so­ nata by Alexander Scriabine, the Fourth in F sharp. Among the box holders for the event are Mr. and Mrs .Henry Z. Steinway of New York, Mr. and Mrs. Boris Koutzen of Pleas­ antville and W. Peter Turanian of White Plains. Other subscrib­ ers from this area include: Mr. and Mrs. Albert Furth, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Green, Mr. and Mrs. David Scoll, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Weinland, Mr. and Mrs. Hender­ son Mathews, Mr. and Mrs. Hen­ ry D. Chaplin and Mr, and Mrs. Charles W. Ferguson. Pleasantville subscribers include: Mr. and Mrs. P. O.. C. Austin- Small, 'Mr. and Mrs. Serge Ru- eff, Mr. and Mrs. John T. Mc­ Allister, Mr and Mrs. John Stoehrer, Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Henschell and Mr. and Mrs. Rob­ ert M. Stein who are entertaining a party of nine for the event. Presbyterians to Discuss Basic Christian Education A series of four meetings on the general theme of \Christian E d u c a ti o n\ will be held * in the Pleasantville Presbyterian Church on the Wednesday even­ ings of October at 8:30. Intended primarily for Church School teachers and parents,' all\ others interested in Christian education will be\ most welcome to attend, said the Rev. Edward I. Camp­ bell, minister. The first meeting on Wednes­ day evening, Oct. 4, promises to be of great interest. The leader will be Dr. D. Campbell Wyckoff, associate professor of religious education at New York Universi­ ty. Under the general topic of \How We Become Christian,\ Dr. Wyckoff will seek to answer such questions as \What is Christian Personality?\ \How does it de- Le Women's Society Pleasantville League Planning School Tour HAWTHORNE— Luncheon and a planned tour of the Hawthorne Cedar Knolls School will be features of the first open meeting this season of the Westchester Pleasantville League Inc. to be held Monday with luncheon at 12:30. Mrs. Sol Kaplan of New Ro­ chelle, president, has planned the tour to enable, new, old and pros­ pective members to see the can- 1 ning project, the farm activity' and light industrial programs sponsored by the league through which the children are trained to return to the community as youthful and responsible citizens. CHECKED YOUR LICENSE? Check the expiration date on your driver license before Satur­ day. Many of the more than five million New York State opera­ tors' licenses expire Sept. 30. Re­ newals are available at all Motor Vehicle Bureau issuing offices, including most County Clerks' of­ fices. Upcounty Bridge Group Announces Winners of Meet PLEASANTVILLE— Central Westchester Bridge League has annonnced the win­ ners of the scrambled Mitchell game held last week in the social rooms of the Presbyterian Church. There were seven tables in play with an 84 average. Miss Mildred Betzler of Pleasantville directed. Winners were Mrs. Aaron Greene and Mrs. A. A. Weil, both of New York with a score of 102 V^. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Goble of Chap­ paqua were second with 100 points. Above average scores included Mrs. Harold Jacobson of Irving- ton and Mrs. George Roberts of Tarry town; Mrs. H. S. Green of Tarrytown and C. J. Bonney of Pleasantville; Miss Helen King of Mount Kisco and Thomas Quinn of Tarrytown; and Mrs. Frank Kaus and Tyler Kaus of Rye. St. John's Slates Hold Meeting Organ Recital The Women's Society of the First Congregational Church held their first fall meeting last Thurs- | day. The devotional service in A r» rl Slilll/)!* 1 Pfl I the sanctuary was led by Mrs. /Xlttt OHWl J- ^li j A ] fred Moore followed by a brief An organ recital and silver tea ! organ recital by M^s Paul Smith, will be held at 4 P. M. Sunday, I A get-acquainted luncheon was Oct 1 at St John's Episcopal served in the Undercroft. The Church, Pleasantville. The public is cordially invited to attend and hear Wallace Cox, well known Eastchester organist. The Altar Guild of the church president, Mrs. William Weber, introduced the guest speaker, Mrs. Charles Walworth who gave an inspiring talk on \England— Yesterday and Today.\ • + i a tho i The luncheon chairman of host- is sponsoring this recital ana tne , esseg wag Mfs Irying Christen . son, assisted by Mrs. Howard only admission is a piece of sil ver, either money or a sterling article which will be sold at cur­ rent silver prices. Mrs. Bradford W. Ketchum and Mrs. Maxwell Wilkinson are cochairmen, assisted by the -fol­ lowing members: refreshments, Mrs. Douglas Tompkins and Mrs. William Siebrccht: cofl'ee and tea, Mrs. Victor Edwards and Mrs. Stephen Jewett; dec- j Kipp, Mrs. Ray Goldsby, Mrs. H. J Eller, Mrs. William Hansen, ! Mrs. Kenneth Fagg, Mrs. Ed- i ward Hoffarth, Mrs. Robert Har- ' dy, Mrs. Gustin Gooding and Mrs. Ralph Wareham. Floral arrangements and table decorations were by Mrs. Golds­ by, Mrs. Hansen and Mrs. Chris- tenson. Mrs. Warren Arnold, ways and P. M. orations, Mrs. Harr& Fredrick- ; , , son, Mrs. John Thompson and £ ,a \ s for ^ e ann - uaI Fall dessert Mrs. Richard Cabell; silver col- ,P t( > b ? held in the Under lection, Mrs. Elise\ Haverbeck ' croft on Fnd ay, Oct. 6th at 1:30 and Mrs. Henry Dombrowsky; publicity. Mrs. R. B. Forsyth; ushers, George Wilson, and pour- ers, Mrs. S. Grant Stone and Mrs. Arthur O. Choate. SAYS REDS WON'T REGISTER NEW YORK—Confidence that New Rochelle Communists would not register under a recently adopted ordinance in that city was expressed recently by Robert Thompson state chairman of the Communist Party, in a telegram to Mayor Stanley Church of New Rochelle. Launderaid Opens Mon. The Village Launderaid, locat­ ed in the new Great A. & P. Tea Co. building on South Moger Ave­ nue, will be open for business on Monday morning, according to an announcement made this week by its owner, Rocco M. Astrologo of Stamford, formerly of Bedford Hills. I The Village Launderaid is a I new, completely automatic self- J service laundry center that wash- 1 es, triple rinses and damp dries ' the laundry in 30 minutes. Minstrel Aids Centennial Sisqua Council, Knights of Co­ lumbus, will be one of the local organizations which will sponsor a fund raising function for the benefit of the Mount Kisco Cen­ tennial Celebration. Two performances of the an­ nual minstrel show will be staged, one on Oct. 11, which will benefit the council and a second performance on Oct. 17 for the Centennial. Both shows will be staged in St. Francis Auditorium, and according to Jack Bogarty of Chappaqua, in charge of the production, will start promptly at 8:30 o'clock each evening. A cast of 50 mixed voices will comprise the chorus, with about 20 specialty artists added. Sev­ eral favorites of last year will reappear in the persons of Fran­ cis \Red\ Walsh and Tillo Ga- brinny of Valhalla, Miss Marjor- ie Hecker, talent night winner in last year's contests, and Miss Elaine Ackel, soprano soloist, a member of the Mount Kisco High School faculty. Gilbert Collins will serve as in­ terlocutor, with Edward Kean, T. J. Sivigney of Katonah as end men. The show will be done in the \Gay Nineties\ manner, with songs and costumes in keeping with the era. Daniel Driscoll will be in charge of a large ticket [ committee.. Harold Hockstein of Laurel Park is general chairman of the minstrel. Miss Frances Greene is accompanist. velo'p'?\ J \Whatiare the principles of successful Christian\ teach­ ing?\ \What can Parerits do about their children's religion?\ On succeeding Wednesday ev­ enings such subjects as*- \Teach­ ing our children about Jesus\ \How to use \the Bible as a source book,\ \Understanding our children\ and \Understand­ ing our young people\ will be discussed by Mr. Campbell, Mr. W. Nason Cooper, Mrs. Ernest I. Stephens and Dr. Wyckoff. gion (Continued from Page 1) Rome grader at $11,176 with a $750 trade-in. At the Legion meeting last Fri­ day, it was announced that J. Bain Turner, entertainment chairman, is in charge of an Armistice Day dance to be held Saturday, Nov. 11. Lee Fingar of Pine Cliff Road, Chappaqua, representative of the post at Boys State last Summer, gave a report. A Horace Greeley High School junior, he was intro­ duced by Douglas Grafflin, su­ perintendent. Donald Miles, high school principal, also attended the meeting. Committee appointments were announced as follows: Membership, Jack Bakker; mo­ bilization and Boy Scouts, Clif­ ford Judson; national security, Lawrence Malin; civilian de­ fense, Frank Maccarello; service officer, hospital and rehabilita­ tion, Marcy Held; Americanism, Frank Kieper; athletics, Robert Aylesworth; 100 Per Cent Club and Armistice Day services, Richard Barns. Also, ambulance, Harry Bor- ner; house committee and child welfare, George Lang; building comittee, Mr. Weinkoop; enter tainment, Mr. Turner, Mr. Bak­ ker, Stanley Johnson, John Har rigan; post activities, Tony Pal­ mier!; publicity, Roderick Trav­ is; memorial committee, J. Cal­ ender Heminway, Mr. Borner, Mr. Barns and Samuel Little; graves registration, Alex Riccar- di and Lorin Brusie; rifle squad. Mr. Harigan; color guard, Al Downey. MIGN0N SPENCE FILIPP0 NAVI Leading Coloratura Soprano (*Philippenko—Tenor) European Operas Voice—Repertoire—Opera Work Shop Mt. Kisco: Wed., Sat. Only—MOiint Kisco 6-4490 New York Studio: 200 W. 57th St., Circle 6-4393 * Columbia University School of General Studies G.I. Bill LAWRENCE FARM StABLES Frank Morrissey ROUTE 117, BEDFORD RD. MOUNT KISCO I HERE 16 A SEMT Eioc £l [ YOU SHOULD HEED -j Have Your Child Fitted Correctly in PLAY-POISE //////' Custom-Grade SHOES For Healthy Foot Growth!! 1. Balanced Backpart 2. Full Foot Shape 3. Tender Tread 4. Heel Wedge 5. Arch Assister 6. Arch Support 7. Cushioned Heel Seat \Over IS Years of Fitting Shoes Correctly\ SHOE DEPARTMENT of THE COLONY fcHOP IN CHAPPAQUA \Trade in Town Flrsf\ King St. C. J. CONNORS, Mgr. CHappaqua 1-0791 fashion on the double In Botany Flannel by KENT JUNIOR The Johnny collar and hip-line pockets of this Botany all wool flannel \round the clock\ suit- dress are so neat that Kent Junior does it for you in twos. With newly slimmed skirt and colored to match bone buttons. Navy, Wisteria, Taupe, Green. Sizes 9 to 15. 22 .50 THE COLONY SHOP King St. CHappaqua 1-0791 Digest Takes Big Project As a further indication of the kind of community spirit which prevails in Mount Kisco, Mrs. Ann Picard of the Chamber of Commerce reports that the deco­ ration of the Village during Cen­ tennial Week has been undertak­ en by the Reader's Digest Asso­ ciation. The Digest has appointed N. R. Norton, director of person­ nel, as the chairman of the Read­ er's Digest centennial decorating committee. The Committee, at a meeting held this week at the Reader's Digest,\ prepared the ba­ sic plan for the decoration of the streets during the week of festivi­ ties. The entire project will be fi­ nanced by the Reader's Digest Association as their centennial contribution. Other activities in which the Reader's Digest will participate include the community choir con­ cert to be held on the centennial platform on South Moger Avenue. The famous Reader's Digest Choristers will join their 35 voices with the choirs of all churches in Mount Kisco in this exciting con­ cert. The Digest will also hold an open house from 2 to 4 P. M. on Tuesday of Centennial Week, Oct. 17. Interested persons will be giv­ en a guided tour throughout the beautifully decorated Digest building and will then be served refreshments in the famous Di­ gest cafeteria. A. WILLIAMS Fine Cabinet Work Done and Repaired — Upholstery ANTIQUE Fl/KNITUKE BOUGHT, SOLD AND RESTORED (Established in l'leasantville in 1912) 56 Ossining Road Pleasantville 2-0211 Mrs. Sehenck^ Announces H New Program The appointment \of Raymond Le Mieux as coordinator and a faculty member of the newly es­ tablished division of music edu­ cation in the graduate depart­ ment of the Manhattan School of Music was announced today by Dr. Janet D. Schenck of Whip- poorwill Road, director of the school. The new program, which leads to a master of music degree with a major in music education,' will be inaugurated when the Fall term, the school's 33d opens on .September 28. It will train stu­ dents for public school music teaching at grade school and high school levels. Mr. Le Mieux holds bachelor degrees from Northern State Teachers College in Marquette, Mich., and from the Eastman School of Music in Rochester; and a master's degree from Co­ lumbia University. Mr. Le Mieux has served as supervisor of music for the city of Negaunee, Mich., on the facul­ ty of Montclair State Teachers College, N. J., as tiead of orches­ tral music at De Witt Clinton High School here and as super-' visor in the office of the Director of Music for the New York City Board of Education. Also appointed to the teaching staff for the new division are Mrs. Miriam Transue, who will teach voice; Monroe Grossman, who will direct string instrument ensemble classes, and Joseph E. Dellen, who will teach courses in education. C. S. RADIO PROGRAM Born again is the subject of a Christian Science transcribed ra­ dio program from the Mother Church over WFAS, Sunday at 2:45 P. M. IN OUT AT 10 A.M. AT 5 P.M. NO EXTRA CHARGE NEW CASTLE CLEANER King Street Chappaqua FISHERMEN! CAMPING [>p* PLEASURE Not only the finest in fishing. tackle for your fishing trips, but the best in a complete line of camping supplies for those week­ end fishing and camping excur- ^,.si$ns. We have everything need- ed for 'vacation of \roughing it.\ See us at ,. . Barclay Hardware Co. Delivery Service 25 Wheeler Ave. PLeasantViUe 2-221 )0 SHERIDAN'S FOOD STORE mi King Street > Free 5 Chappaqua, N. Y. ] Delivery < 1-0504 1-0505 Groceries . . Delicatessen . . Bakery . . Fruits & Vegetables , . Prime Meats OPEN WEEKDAYS Until 7:30 P. 3i. OPEN SUNDAYS 8:30 A. M. to I P. M. 4 to 7 P. M. \WE PASS YOUR BOUSE EVERY DAY! CALL US!\ MtLH FINE MEATS SIRLOIN STEAK, Well Aged, U. S. Cnoice RATH'S HAMS, Ready-to-eat, Whole or Half FRESH-KILLED FOWL, 5-6 lb. average SLICED BACON ALBANY LINK SAUSAGE .... lb. 73c lb. 69c lb. 43c lb. 59c lb. 69c Save with Manhattan Coffee! Ground to Order! RED BAG- Rich\ and Flavorful - - - - - » - lb. 83c JACK FROST or DOMINO SUGAR 5 lbs. 49c EVAPORATED MILK, Royal Scarlet or Armour's - - - - 2 for 25c STRAWBERRIES, Wintergarden Brand, Frozen - - - 39c FLAMINGO ORANGE JUICE, Frozen • 2 for 49c CORNED BEEF HASH, Armour's or Dinty Moore's 43c 1 BEECH-NUT PEANUT BUTTER . - jar 35c APRICOTS, Royal Scarlet largest can 31c CHIFFON SOAP FLAKES • - -.. - - , . - - - 28c BATHROOM TISSUE, Doe-Skin Soft ....... 2 rolls 25c KOSTER'S DOUGHNUTS, Homemade, Fresh Daily - • - doz. 40c LEMONS, California * • ' d «; f | c LETTUCE, California, Large and .Crisp \ eac > * ' c CALIFORNIA CARROTS - - • - 2 bunches 23c PASCALE CELERY, Large and Green - - - - • - 17c YELLOW TURNIPS, New Canadian .... - * - 2 lbs. 15c LONG ISLAND POTATOES, 50 lb. sack Washed $1.19 10 lbs. 29c LOCAL CORN, Fresh Daily ' S9c IMtud HYDROX ICE CREAM—Assorted Flavors—Tray Pack pint 39c TOM GEORGE PLUMBING—HEATING APPLIANCES .EirABlifUbD I9IQ S <5W^CHAPP. 1-0010 ' 18 S.GREELEY AVI. ••CHAPPAQUA

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