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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, February 27, 1958, Image 5

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North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y., Feb. 27; 1958 Chappaqua Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Long­ mans, former residents of Chap­ paqua, have returned here after three years In Swarthmore, Pa., and are living in their new home In Deepwood. Mr. Longmans is now research director for the J. Walter Thompson advertising agen­ cy. Two of the three Longmans gems, Douglas, 15, and Alan,' 12, are here with their parents, while the third. 18-year-old Robert, is finishing his senior year at Swarth­ more High School and will come to Chappaqua in June. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Meller of Millwood Rd., left by plane Sat­ urday for Los Angeles for a week. The trip is a combination of busi­ ness and pleasure. John Wehse of Chappaqua Rd. has returned to his duties at the Chappaqua National Bank after a week's vacation spent skiing at Snow Mountain, Vt. Ricky Kugelman, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Kugelman of Dodge Farm, accompanied by a class­ mate, Dick Gary of Boston, ar­ rived home Wednesday night of last week to remain for the week­ end. Both boys are juniors at Dartmouth College. Miss Heidi Wolflisberg, daughter . of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wolflisberg of 55 Cowdin Circle, Lawrence Farms, participated in the annual concert of the Mount Holyoke Dance Club held at the college last Friday. Now a sophomore at Mount Holyoke, Miss Wolflisberg is a graduate of the Masters School in Dobbs Ferry. Town Talk burg, Pa. Mr. White has taken a position with Capitol Products in Mechanicsburg. / Miss Susan Camph, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Camph of Hunting Ridge, has been nenamed coadvertising manager of Conn- Census, the student .newspaper at Connecticut College. Miss Camph, a graduate of Horace Greeley High School, is a junior at Connecticut majoring in sociology. Warren K. Page of Campfire Rd., an editor of Field & Stream, will leave by plane Monday for New^- Zealand, to hunt various kinds of big game. He expects to be gone about two months. Peter Huberth, 1 son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin F. Huberth Jr. of Bre- voort Rd., ' is been accepted at the Yale Forestry School. A 1956 graduate of Cornell, young Hu­ berth finished his ROTC training there with the rank of second lieu­ tenant. He has been in the army since A .ust of that year and is now stationed at Fort Riley in the Quartermaster Corps. He lives with his wife in Manhattan, Kan­ sas. Mr. and Mrs. Berne Shanholt, former residents of Wildwood Rd., are now living in their new home at 3311 Beverly, Dallas, Tex. Mr. and Mrs. William A. Loeb and their four-year-old son Davy, of 260 Hamilton Rd. left Saturday by plane for Sarasota, Fla. They plan to be away about two weeks. Miss Paula Barbuto, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. James Barbuto of 92 Ridgewood Ter., has made the dean's list at Syracuse University where she is a freshman in the College of Speech and Dramatic Arts. Miss Barbuto is an appren­ tice of Boorshead, the university dramatic organization, a member of the Modern Dance Club, and also a Kappa Alpha Theta pledge. Timothy L. Hogen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Hogen of 707 King St., is a member of the var­ sity track team at Yale. Track is one of seven sports in which Yale athletes compete at an intercol­ legiate level during the winter. Ho­ gen, a senior, is majoring in Eng­ lish and is a dean's list student. He captained last fall's cross­ country team. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Whyte and their children, Barbara, 11 and Honey, 9, of Lawrence Farms East are moving next week to Harris- LET OUR \WATCHDOG\' OIL HEAT SERVICE GUARD YOUR HEATING COMFORT CALL FOR AUTOMATIC DELIVERIES OF Miss Veda Brock, a sister of Mrs. Marcel F. Fornerod of Bed­ ford Rd., has returned from New Castle, Pa., where she had spent some months as a designer for the Shenango China Co. She has accepted a position with Commer­ cial Decal in Mount Vernon and has taken up residence in Haw­ thorne. Miss Brock came-to- this country within the past two years from England, where she had been a designer of china. HEATING OIL CHAPPAQUA FUEL & SUPPLY At the Parkway CHappaqua 1-0158 Mr. and Mrs. Warren K. Page of Campfire Rd. have returned from a v.sit to Mrs. Page's par­ ents, Dr. and Mrs. Harley Lutz of Princetc... N. J. They were ac­ companied by their children, KemDton and Kathleen, and a fea­ ture of the visit was a birthday party for Kathleen, who celebrated her eleventh birthday. ^ Mr. and Mrs John Morris of St.. Elmo Hill entertained at din­ ner Sunday in honor of Mrs. Mor­ ris' mother, Mrs. E. B. Mitchell of New York City, in celebration of her birthday. Other guests were Mrs. Mitchell's son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Mitchell of Lake Waccabuc and their two sons Douglas and Cur­ tis, students at John Jay High School: Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Tuck­ er and Mr. and Mrs. Donald E West of St. Elmo Hill. Mrs. Richard Langfelder of Bed­ ford Rd flew to Mexico City last week to visit her son, Eric Simms, who is attending the university there. She planned to be away two to three weeks. Mr. Simms,has been at the university since December of 1956, and plans to remain at least until the end of this semester. Mrs. Purdy Tells Club of Trip to Morocco The Woman's Neighborhood Club of Mrs. James Dodge, Quaker Rd.* Chappaqua, last Friday.,, After a short business meeting the program was turned over lo the president, Mrs. Raymond Pur­ dy of Washington Ave., who talk­ ed on her trip to Morocco last 'all. Mrs- Purdy highlighted her account with colored slides- The March meeting will be held at the home of Mrs- George Dyke of Ossining on March 14. The pro­ gram will be •devoted to music- « , Heads Committee For Dessert Bridge Mrs. Eugene Browning of 33 Pond Hill Rd., Chappaqua, is chairman for a Kappa Kappa Gamma dessert bridge to be held next Thursday, March 6, in the Westchester Room at Wanamak- er's in the Cross County Center. She is assisted by a committee including Mrs. William B. Beeson of 20 Hamilton Dr., Chappaqua, The bridge will benefit the fra­ ternity's local, national and inter national ohilanthropies. A feature of the party will be the drawing of such special prizes as pieces of Royal Doulton, and cashmere sweaters. Fashion Show Will Benefit Heart Fund New Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N.Y., February 27, 1958 > 5 Flower Arrangers Workshop To Be Expanded This Year ivr™. nr)m am ~t T ~„„ a workshop for flower arrangers n2h£\ rhSSm« & J i££S of Chappaqua Garden Club 5&n^SSSS«^5J. 22* *® be '- eld «» five Mondays Jw ^S?' ?Tvl d S ^ March under the direction of 22 frfWjM/SpS Mrs - Ronald Yocum and Mr $- HrSS? 6 ?l£?*JLi ^£5 Th,° mas H. Hockstader. Members from Feb. 17 through 23. f to h received notices giv- • In explaining oust what this Ml d * tai] « * money would mean in the fight m 2 7T' ^ , , against heart disease, Mrs^ Wetzel Thls workshop, a particularly pointed out that in Westchester successful venture the past two alone contributions are currently y ears » will be expanded this year, supporting the outstanding work in' A ^cture and demonstration will rheumatic fever at Irvington £e held at 10:30!a.m. at thei First House, the Cardio-respiratory Cen- Congregational Church Parish Hall ter at Grasslands, and important with sandwich lunch following. In research. the afternoon members of the Additional aid for the'Heart Fund class will work under supervision will come from a benefit fashion on their own arrangements, show at County Clothes of Chap- Announcement of the workshop paqua on March 11. Women from was made by Mrs. Yocum at a all over the county will model meeting of the executive board spring and summer clothes for the. held last Wednesday at the home mid-morning show. There will be of Mrs. Earle B. Henley. At this no admission charged, but the meeting, the names of nineteen Heart Association will share in new members were accepted by every purchase made all through the board. They will be honor the day. guests at the general meeting on Among women who will help March 19. .Mrs. Charles Metz, with the Heart Association Fash- membership chairman, presented ion Show are: Mrs. Robert Tor- the names for acceptance ranee, Mrs. Charles Renshaw, y[ rs Walter Carr chairman of MRS. B. DOUGLAS DAVIS\ while Mr. Davis studies busi- knowledge her children are gain- Mrs. Broadhurst Johnson, Mrs. me cM c improvement Group (right) of, 84 Park Drive, Chap- ness administration methods, is ing. She also said she is par- Denny Harvey, all of Bedford; reported on proposed plans for paqua, giving her impressions of spending as much time as pos- ticularly impressed with the Mrs. Robert Wyeth of Katonah; civic • D i an tines at the end of Kins \ friendliness of the British peo-» Mrs. Maurice Raviol, of Bronx * 5 pie and their willingness to help viUe; Mrs. Vernon Rooke, of Pleas-_ a visitor to the country. The antville; Mrs. Stephen Kelly^ Mrs. || 1 ^ PWPfHUPI*^ Britain to a British Travel Asso­ ciation reporter outside St. James' Palace, where she had just seen the Changing of the Guard. The Davis family, living in Harrow, just outside London, sible touring the country and visiting places* of historical in­ terest. The children are attend­ ing school at a U.S.A.F. base. Mrs. Davis told the reporter she is delighted with' the historical Davises expect to return to Barclay Shaw, Mrs. Charles Pillon, Chappaqua around Easter—Brit­ ish Travel Association Photo Speaker Stresses Importance Of Contact with Foreigners The increasing importance of contacts with foreign students in America were stressed in an ad­ dress by John Benjamin Schmoker, general secretary of the Committee on Friendly Relations Among For­ eign Students, to the Women's So­ ciety of the First Congregational Church of Chappaqua at its month­ ly meeting last Thursday. Mr. Schmoker pointed out that 900 million people today live in the group of uncommitted nations — people who in the next decade may swing to or away from Commun­ ism. If the little nations of the [•world ever get together and work in unison, they could form the largest block of power, he said, adding that the outstanding need in these places is trained leadership, For this reason, education is being developed first on the higher levels, Dating back to the medieval uni versifies, \students have always had a knapsack in the closet, ready to cross international borders,' Mr. Schmoker said. Today, stu­ dents who will be the leaders of tomorrow, are passing over inter­ national borders in increasing numbers in search of Truth At the present time, Mr. Sch­ moker said, Communist China is spending millions of dollars con­ tacting dispersed Chinese children, offering them higher education in China with all expenses paid. Al­ though it is impossible to estimate how many foreign students are in Russia, it has been said that Rus- HEATERS COAL - OIL - OAS ELECTRIC Mf. Kisco Furniture Co. 65 So. Moger MO 6-8018 Smith College Alumnae Plan Area Meeting Smith College alumnae of the Northern Westchester area will meet- for coffee from 10 a.m. to 12 on Tuesday, March 4, at the home of Mrs. H. Jackson Sillcocks of 44 Northway, Chappaqua. This will be one of a series of informal area meetings, designed to help alumnae to get acquainted within their communities. Mrs. O. B. Bromley Jr. and Mrs. Charles Den­ ny, the Club's representatives to Alumnae Council in Northampton, will report on the doings at the college. Anyone who cannot attend the daytime community meeting is in­ vited to join the Junior and Career Group, which will meet for dessert and coffee at 8 p.m. on Tuesday, March 11, at the home of Mrs. Otto Brehm, 3 Fort Hill Road, Scarsdale. BUILD 1 CONFIDENCE O'Brien & Kinkel will build to your own specifications. Our fixed contract price includes everything. Custom .features to suit your family's needs. O'BRIEN & KINKEL, Inc. CONTRACTORS and 'BUILDERS MAPLE AVE. MOunt Kisco 6-5171 HITS STOPPED TRUCK Perry R. Andrews Jr. of York-'!The town Heights, driving east on Route 133 on Friday, slid into the back of a truck stopped for a school bus, according to New Cast­ le police records. The truck, own ed by the E. J. Kelly Co. of Tor- rington, Conn., was driven by Paul G. Richards. sia and its satellites have over 100,000, he said. There is real com­ petition in the world today in the international education of youth, he added. In the U.S. today, there are over 47,000 foreign students from 138 countries attending 1600 American colleges, according to Mr. Schmok­ er. The port of entry services pro­ vided by the Committee on Friend­ ly Relations Among Foreign Stu dents is important in establishing a sense of security in the student, he said, explaining that this com­ mittee serves any student from abroad regardless of race, religion, nationality or sponsorship. It in troduces him to various phases of American life, supplementing his academic training. It is a private agency sponsored by volunteer con­ tributions from the United Church Women, the YMCA, YWCA, foun dations, corporations and private individuals. It will be responsible for the processing of 20 of the 40 Russian students who are coming to this country for the first time this summer. Mr. Schmoker said that the first few hours in this country condition a whole visit to the U.S., and the port of entry work of the Committee helps to ease the \cultural shock\ exper­ ienced on arrival. Americans sometimes fail to realize that the international edu­ cational programs are two-way programs: that Americans have as much to gain as to give, the speaker said. Foreign students say that Americans are warm, gener­ ous, willing to give but they will not open their minds to receive, In order to \further international un­ derstanding American youth should study much more geography, have foreign languages in the lower ele­ mentary grades and take compara­ tive religion courses in the teen­ age years, Mr. Schmoker said Foreign students coming to this country have two objectives—-their educational objective and a spirit­ ual objective—probing the depths of American culture and absorbing enough of it to take its meaning home. Since over half of the foreign students are unsponsored by any group, these are the special con­ cern of the Committee and would derive much from special help and interest on the part of groups in the metropolitan area. \The need for the world is not for a stockpile o; ballistic missiles but for a stock­ pile of spiritual understanding.' Mr. Schmoker declared. The talk was preceded by luncheon given by Circle 13, whose chairman is Mrs. Paul Haus. Red ; white and blue table decorations appropriate to the month of Febru­ ary were provided by Mrs. Glenn Werly and Mrs. W. Wirt Wickes devotions were given by Mrs Gerard Torborg. Mrs. J. Duncan Rankin, program chairman, an­ nounced that the Reader's Digest Choristers will be presented at the March 20 general meeting. This will be their first daytime perfor­ mance and it will be open to the public. Local Church To Take Part Rev Littmann In Fund Drive Honor Guegt Suburban Floor Covering Specialists, Inc. of Mount Kisco; Mrs. Allen Jaf- fee, Mrs. W.E. Derrick, of Scar­ borough; Mrs. Albert Baker of | Briarcliff; and Mrs. Gordon Hale, Mrs. John Whedon, and Mrs. Frank Wetzel of Chappaqua. The Rev Reginald d. Stewart, rector of the Church of St. Mary A • 1? A r ^ll the Virgin, Chappaqua, and rep-l /xl J7 Cll7t5 TT CJJL Bring Group Total to 111 Eleven new members have been welcomed into the Chappaqua New Neighbors Club, bringing the mem­ bership to a new Iiigh of 111 mem­ bers. Also welcomed by Mrs. Har­ old J. Colclough, prasident, was Mrs. Joseph Gannon, one of the club's founders, who has returned to Chappaqua to live after more «TZ& 'VS* A Thirty-four members of fte Lu- * *• *» San Francisco that officially opened the West- theran Church of Our Redeemer . Chester campaign of the 175th An- in Chappaqua entertained their The new members are Mrs, niversary Fund campaign of the pastor, Ae Rev. Paul G. Littmann, Roland ferrault, Mrs Benjamin Episcopal Diocese of New York, at a farewell dinner Sunday eve- A. Hudelspn, Mrs Jerome Karth, The dinner, held at Holiday ning at the Kittle House. Guests Mrs. William Lefferts Mrs John Inn, Scarsdale, was attended by of honor were Pastor and Mrs. J ; ™; s < Mrs. Douglas McLean, 200 rectors and representative ves- Littmann and Pastor Walter A. Mrs. Frederick Lyons Mrs. Don- trymen of the county Principal Littmann of Wapakoneta, Ohio, fa- ald Spalding, Mrs. Edward Rod- address of the evening'was given tfl er of the Chappaqua minister, ter, .Mrs. Robert Taft, and Mrs by the Rt. Rev. Horace W. B The Rev. and Mrs. Littmann and Edward R. Ahlborn. Donegan, D.D., D.C.L Bishop of their children will leave Chappa- A nominating committee ap the Diocese. Other talks were qua tomorrow (Friday) for their pointed by Mrs. Colclough to work given by the cochairmen of the new parish in Baltimore. with her includes Mrs. Walter Westchester campaign- the Rev Speakers at the dinner included Avery, Mrs. Charles Church, Mrs Lemuel J. Winterbottom, rector of Parmalee Cusack, who spoke for Lawrence Newton, Mrs. Gerald St. John's Episcopal Church in th e Sunday School; Mrs. Fred O Connor, and Mrs. Carl Odemng. Yonkers and until recently dean Stoll, for the Women's Guild; and The March 13th meeting will of the Westchester Convocation of Albert Webel of Armonk, for the feature an art exhibit by Jan Van 55 churches; and Clifford P. More- young people's group. de Vyver, proprietor of the new house of Katonah, vice president Pastor and Mrs. Littmann were Park Avenue Gallery located at and secretary of Morehouse-Gor- Presented with a clock as aj>art- the Crossroads in Mount Kisco ham, New York publishers, a lead- ing g Jft from th e church member- The annual birthday dance will er in both the Episcopal Church ship. The presentation was made be held March 15, with an Irish and in the World Council of b y Mrs Albert Webel, president theme appropriate to the time of Churches. ot the Women's Guild. year. Reservations must be con Tne one million dollar revolving firmed by March 1 with Mrs fund to be raised in the campaign UNICEF Program Brooks Major, CH 1-0621 is for the acquisition of sites and ~, . for the building of new churches Iriven for IrLO and additional facilities for church- chapter AZ of the P.E.O. Sister- ff. .„ w ar ! a ? of Popuiation hood, held a guest luncheon at the Street to which the Chamber of Commerce has offered to make a contribution. She also presented proposed planting 'for Horace Greeley High School, mentioning that sc *al civic groups have ex­ pressed an interest in assisting the club in this work. •It was announced that Mrs. eighton B. Rollins and Mrs. Rich­ ard Reynolds will do a Red Cross window at Squire's and that Mrs. Henry Hofmann made an arrange­ ment for the annual meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Chap­ paqua Library for which a letter of thanks from President John Morris was read. Mrs. Murray MacDonald announced that the an­ nual luncheon of the Ninth District will be held Monday, April 21, at :he Patricia Murphy Candlelight Restaurant. PTA Lists Ballet Co. Performance The Westchester Ballet Company will be featured in a performance at the Horace Greeley High School auditorium on Saturday, March 9 at 3 p.m. The program is spon­ sored by the Chappaqua Parent- Teacher Assn., with all proceeds going into its special fund for stu­ dent activities. Directed by Iris Merrick, the Westchester Ballet Company is composed of young dancers from all over the county and boasts many Chappaqua girls as mem­ bers. No stranger to local balleto­ manes, the Company has earned its outstanding reputation with per­ formances, in White Plains, New York and on television, and ap­ peared last year in a special as­ sembly for Middle School students- The program on March 8 in­ cludes \The Jolly Tailor\ featur­ ing Anne Byrne, • daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick J. Byrne of Millwood Road; \The Seasons\ starring Karen Lossing, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lossing of Hamilton Drive, and \Divertis­ sement\. Tickets, at $1.00, will be on sale in the main hall of Roaring Brook School on Tuesday, March 4, from 8:30 to 10:00 a.m. and in the cafe­ teria of Robert E. Bell School on the same day during the lunch hours. They will also be available at the door on the afternoon of the performance. There are no re­ served seats. BACKS INTO CAR Kenneth F. Pearsall reported to Town of New Castle police that on Friday, when he was backing out of his driveway at 61 Byram Lake Rd., Mount Kisco, he struck a car driven along .Byram Lake Rd. by Louise Kehoe of Brewster. growth in Westchester. Story Wins Prize, Now In Magazine fa home of Mrs* George Byke, *Svn> Dial Farm,\Klfc!ha'wari'Rd. day of last week. Mrs. R. J. Howard, chapter pres­ ident, conducted a short business meeting before the luncheon. The program, afterward, was de­ voted to UNICEF. Mrs. C.G. King of Scarsdale spoke of experiences ^ in her travels with Mr. King, a A prize-winning story by a Chap- consultant in the field of nutrituion paqua girl is featured in the March for UNICEF. In connection with issue of Seventeen magazine. The his work they have covered such girl is Priscilla Torsleff of 147 Bed- countries as India, Guatemala and ford Rd., whose name since her Brazil. Slides were shown of the marriage is Mrs. John P. Mont- health centers established in these gomery. She is the daughter of countries with the aid of UNICEF. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert St. J. Tors­ leff of that address. SERMON BY MR. HART The story, \First Star\ re- The Rev. J. Richard Hart, as- ceived a $10 award, and appears in sociate minister of the Pleasant- 1 the \It's All Yours\ section of the ville Presbyterian Church, will magazine, devoted each month to preach Sunday at both the 9:30 original teen-age works in every and the-11 o'clock services on the field. The author was 19 when she subject \Keeping the Best Things won the award in the publication's in .Life\ 1957 Short Story Contest. ADVERTISEMENT Mrs. Montgomery has already — OT J . ^—T~ , won four Jules and Avery Hop- bhrimp at seaberg 8: wood prizes for her previous writ- p ee l e d 9 Deveined, 95c lb; ings. She and her husband were Z~ ' 9 „ 3 both University of Michigan stu- Breaded Jumbo, *f9c lb dents when they were married. He For quality reasons, it is smart graduated this month, and she has to get Shrimp in White Plains at just a few more hours necessary Seabergh's Freezer Owners Depot, to get her degree. They have Fresh-frozen Shrimp they get directly from the finest FAMILY NIGHT IN PLEASANT- Packers. Because of this direct VILLE • handling, their Shrimp is not only A Church Family Night will be better but cheaper, too. They have held in the social rooms of the Fresh Shrimp all cleaned, ready Pleasantville Presbyterian Church f or cooked dishes or to cook for on Sunday evening.^ Supper will be salads, 2V-lb. 2 box for $2.38 served at 6 o'clock. The guest 95 c i D Also Round (unsplit) Jum- speaker will be the Rev. Donald bo Shrimp all Breaded, ready for A. Hostetter, pastor of the Gilead Frying .. . 2-lb. box for $1.98. Also Presbyterian Church in Carmel, fanC y Cocktail Shrimp all peeled N.Y. Mr. Hostetter will talk about an( j Deveined for 69e, 89c, $3.49, the summer conference program and $4.49. Also \ Fried Jumbo and show slides of the newly pur- Shrimp that you simply heat and chased camp adjoining Denton serve, 3-lb. box for $3.96. All at Lake to be known as Camp West- Seabergh's, 200 Westchester Ave- chester. nue. block below Altman's. MILK! So Good... So Many Ways Serve our pure, premium milk each day — you'll like its creamy r .rich, so- fresh flavor. Milk contains 100 separate nutrition elements to build sounder health. Tel. MOunt Kisco 6-6034 Milk is the only practical source of calcium! . SQFkCUMOiD Complete Line of Dairy Foods 42 £. Main Street 145 E. Post Road MOunt Kisco 6-6166 WHite Plains 9-1140 Broadloom Carpeting Rug Cleaning Formica Sink Tops Installation By Competent Mechanics Kentile Rubber Tile Plastic Tile Linoleum Cork Tile Plastic Wall Tile ' WAIT TIL YOU TRY / I NEW NALKYD ' KM. u.«. MT. err. g WONSOVER! WONSOVER the flat wail finish that really washes I WALLPAPER—EXPERT PICTURE FRAMING Comp/«fL/ne of Art Supplies • Color is Our Business Paint & Wall Paper 4 Corner Shopping Center ROgers 9-1290 Thornwood, N. Y. The most inexpensive way there is to send money..by mail *• Chappaqua NATIONAL BANK Open Monday thru Friday 8-2; Friday Evening 6-7:50 North Castlo Offico Main Office Mt. Kisco Rd. S, Greeiey Ave. ARmonk Village 3-3081 CHappaqua 1-0880 6

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