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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, April 24, 1958, Image 18

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18 North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y., April 24, 1958 AFS Committee Makes Plans For Housing 90 Students Most of the 39 Chappaqua fam­ ilies who were hosts to American Field Service foreign students last July are looking forward to re­ ceiving more of the young guests in their homes this summer. The A.F.S. committee met Tues­ day morning at the home of its chairman, Mrs. Philip F. 1 Mygatt of Hardscrabble Rd., to make pre­ liminary plans for housing the 90 students who will be in Chappa­ qua July 18 through July 22. Last year the group numbered 72, and 10 offers of hospitality had to be turned down because all students had been spoken for early in the summer. It is expected there will be no difficulty in finding the re­ quired number of hosts for the four-day period in view of the fine impression the students made wherever they appeared last year. The group consists of foreign students who have spent the cur­ rent school year in high schools throughout the United States. They will be spending their final few days in the Greater New York area after having been taken on a two-week bus trip to see more of this country before returning to their homelands. Present plans call for the ar­ rival of the young people in Chap­ paqua on Friday afternoon, July 18; a day at A.F.S. headquarters in New York on Saturday (trans­ portation provided by A.F.S.); a picnic on the Mygatt estate on Sunday; and a dance at the Mount Kisco Country Club Monday night. The group will leave by bus for New York Tuesday morning. Host families last year found their young guests well-mannered as well as bright and stimulating. Many are still in correspondence with the students. A recent letter from a Japanese girl to her Chap­ paqua hostess said, \You remem­ ber I told you the principal cause of death of children from 15 to 19 in Japan is suicide because they fail their examinations. I've been studying like mad for the college entrance. Maybe I'll fail; maybe not. But I, having seen so much how other people live, will not think of suicide.\ This reaction of one student to her year in the United States would seem to jus­ tify the American Field Service in its belief that only good can come from the student exchange pro­ gram. Last year's Chappaqua hosts were Mrs. Francis Bartoccini, Mr. and Mrs. Court Benson, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Buckley, Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Calder jr., Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Carter jr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Church, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Curtis, Mr. and Mrs. Martin E. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. John L. Doerschuk, Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm G. Dun­ can. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence L. Goldwasser, Mr. and Mrs. Louis P. Gratz, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Holmes. Mr. and Mrs. C. Ray­ mond Hulsart, Mr. and Mrs. Don­ ald S. Kellogg, Mr. and Mrs. Fred D. Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kinkead, Mr. and Mrs. Morris E. Lasker, Mr. and Mrs. Dudley B. Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Lynch, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Lynch, Mr and Mrs. Martin S. Mansson, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald F. Maulsby, Mr. and Mrs. Donald B. McKinley, Mr. and Mrs. John M. Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Mygatt, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Necarsulmer jr., Mr. and Mrs. G. Edward Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Peyraud, Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. Edward P. Ristey, Mr. and Mrs. G. Norman Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Stralem, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Sturgis jr., Mr. and Mrs. John H. Sundberg, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Swart- man, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Volck- hausen, Mr. and Mrs. George B. Warburton, and Mr. and Mrs. James B. Welles, Jr. Every Night is Family Night at Keo Coach $HU Featuring Charcoal Broifed Prime Steer With Baked Idaho Potato, Rolls & Butter Luncheons from $1.25 .Complete Dinners from $2.75 Cocktail Lounge Air Conditioned V Ample Free Parking Club Holds Fashion Show And Luncheon Mrs. Donald S. Kellogg of 9 Bradley Farms Rd., Chappaqua, served as chairman for the Lunch­ eon and Fashion Show held last week at the Westchester Hills Golf Club, White Plains, for the mem­ bers and guests of Mount Holyoke Club of Westchester County. Clothes shown by Jane Engel of White Plains were displayed by a group of member models, includ­ ing Mrs. Walter S. Avery of Chap­ paqua. During the business meeting, the following new officers were elect­ ed: Mrs. Harvey Bagg of Pelham, president; Mrs. Richard L. Yake of Larchmont, first vice president; Mrs. Robert Hebert Jr. of Scars- dale and Mrs. Kenneth Marks of Scarsdale, both second vice presi­ dents; Mrs. Raymond Gozzi of Mt. Vernon, recording secretary; Mrs. Robert J. Silton of Rye, corres­ ponding secretary; and Mrs. Ro­ bert L. Banks of Pelham, treas­ urer. Committee chairmen for the coming year were appointed. The club will stage a house tour in Scarsdale in October as a major fund-raising undertaking. Next Beth Day Book on Texas 'Boys' Ranch\ Mr. and Mrs. Donald Day of 12 Spring Lane are back from a month's trip to Texas. Mrs. Day, who writes under the name of Beth Day, made the trip to collect material for a book on Cal Farley, founder of the original Boy's Ranch at Amarillo, Texas. The Ranch is a home for delin­ quent and homeless boys. The book is to be published by Henry Holt Co. early next spring. Beth Day's book \Glacier Pilot\ a story of the starting ,of commercial air lines in Alaska, published in May a year ago, is currently scheduled to appear in condensed form in the June issue of the Reader's Digest. This month's issue of the Digest car­ ries Mrs. Day's article \A Bridge of Helping Hands\ the story of Philippine statesman Carlos P. Romulo's heartbreak over the death of his son, and the warm sympathy extended to him by thousands of Americans and Fili­ pinos. Mrs. Day's most recent book \No Hiding Place\ was drama­ tized on the General Electric The­ atre TV program Sunday evening, April 6. Ronald Reagan starred in the play, in the role of the subject of the book, Vincent Tracy. Yonkers,N. Y.Telephone YOnkers 3-4335 SERVICE AT TEMPLE A family Sabbath service will take place at 8 p.m. tomorrow (Friday) evening at Temple Beth El, Chappaqua. The family serv­ ices are an opportunity for child­ ren and their parents to unite in prayer. On Saturday morning the Bar Mitzvah of Stephen Lichten- berg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lichtenberg of Bedford Hills, will be held in the sanctuary of the temple. USE CHAPPAQUA BUSINESS DIRECTORY Bicycles Schwinn Columbia Rudge New & Used—All Sizes Repairs on All Makes KEYS MADE MARINELLFS 209 E. Main St. MO Kisco 6-8231 Clothing The Old Colony Shop of Chappaqua \Stylings in Clothing for Women and Children\ King St. CH 1-0791 Funeral Homes BEECHER Funeral Homes ROger 9-0001 Fuel CORNELL HAVILAND FUEL OIL MASON'S MATERIALS COAL BURNER SERVICE CHappaqua 1-0223 INTRODUCING MEW OUR HEW ( JERVICI ) HALSTEAD-QUINN FUEL CO., INC. 4M Lexington Ave. MO 6 -41S1 TtllPHONI A.4I40 III IAST MAIN ST. MOUNT KISCO. N.T. Oelker & Cox Air Conditioned Funeral Home 262 EAST MAIN STREET MOunt Kisco 8-5891 Hardware scons TURF BUILDER and GRASS SEEDS for SEEDING The Greeley Country Store, Inc. So. Greeley Ave. CHappaqua 1-0099-1199 Oil Burners NEW1 With RT-98 Mobilheaf OUR 4-in-l Plan includes: Delivery of New Mobil- heat, the new fuel oil that actually cleans your oil burner as it heats your home . . . gives more clean Heat per gallon. Automatic delivery. Your tank is al­ ways kept filled. Expert burner maintenance. And you pay in small, equal monthly payments—at no extra cost! For really easy home heat, sign our plan now! HALS7EAD - QUINN FUEL OIL, INC. MOBILHEAT, FUEL'OIL, MOBILGAS TeL MOunt Kisco 6-4151 Latowskys In Capital For Wedding Mr. and Mrs. Carl R. Latowsky of Devoe Rd., Chappaqua have re­ turned from Washington, D.C., where they attended the wedding of Miss Janet Ann Beiderlinden in St. Mary's Chapel of Washington Cathedral. They were also guests at the reception following the cere­ mony, in Patton Hall at Fort Myer, Va. The bride, is the daughter of Maj. Gen. and Mrs. Willian Arthur Beid­ erlinden of Arlington, Va. Her father is the general who in World War II saved the city of Heidel­ berg, Germany, from destruction. The story of that incident later appeared in an article in the Reader's Digest. Mr. and Mrs. Latowsky also visited with Maj. and Mrs. Thomas Gleason in Washington. Maj. Glea- son was assistant United States military attache in Budapest at the time of the Hungarian Revolution in 1956. Mrs. Gleason is Mrs. Latowsky's niece. Temple Scene Of Luncheon And Program The Women's Guild of Temple Beth El of Northern Westchester, held an Interfaith Luncheon Mon­ day afternoon, of last week at the Temple on King St., Chappaqua. The Volunteer Service Bureau of Westchester presented a program on Community Services * in West­ chester, and the role of the volun­ teer in these services. Colored slides showing volunteers at work in some of Westchester's hospitals,, clinics, children's institutions, were shown and brief descriptions of their experiences were given by several of the volunteer workers. The luncheon was attended by Women's Guild members, as well as members of neighboring church organizations, and was under the chairmanship of Mrs. Mel Rosen­ berg and Mrs. S. Budd Simon, Other members of the committee included: Mrs. Harold Wild, Mrs Murray Haber, Mrs. Monroe Dia mond, Mrs. Matthew Warshauer, Mrs. Seymour Reiman and Mrs Jules Leitzer. Russians & Regime Different, Digest Editor Tells Students Eugene Lyons of Bedford Rd., Chappaqua, senior editor of the Reader's Digest, told a group of students at Hunter College last week that they must remember \to make a clear distinction be­ tween the peoples of the Soviet Union and the Communist r egime under which they suffer.\ Mr. Lyons, who was a foreign correspondent in Moscow during the thirties, spoke as a trustee and the found uig president of the American Committee for Libera­ tion. He explained the Com­ mittee's functions as basically di­ rected towards promoting the eventual liberation of the \en­ slaved people of the USSR\. The American Committee, among other things, supports Radio Lib­ eration's round-the-clock broad­ casts to the Soviet Union in Rus­ sian and 17 other Soviet langu­ ages. Asked about the significance of the sputniks durning the question period. Mr. Lyons declared \I lived long enough among the Rus­ sians to know that they take great pride in their scientific accom­ plishments, but that in their hearts they resent the fact that the outside world is giving the credit to their communist oppres­ sors. \They are living under a regime which thev never chose, which was imposed on them bv a tiny minoritv and which is being maintained these 40 years by phy­ sical terror and the terror of the mind, namely propogander\ Mr. Lyons observed. \Now in its 41st year, the Kremlin dicatorship still does not enjoy the free allegiance of its subjects. It continues to maintain its power by police methods and massive agitation. A government which maintains hundreds of thousands of full-time agitators to sell its system to the people obviously does not believe the people are already sold. \At the moment, compared to the worst Stalin years there is relative moderation, but 1he Kremlin has not yet dared to permit anything resembling free speech, free press and free assembly. As long as the people have no role in choosing their rulers, the swing of the pendulum from full terror to half terror is interesting but in my view not as significant as people assume. \A similar period of moderation marked the thirties; and even then wishful thinking was rife through­ out the non-Soviet world, the same muddleheaded confusion towards Soviet intentions so apparent to­ day. Actually, as we know, that earlier period of moderation proved to be the prelude to the bloodiest, most reactionary years in Russian history—the years of the big purges.\ Mr. Lyons also commented on the \remarkable and brilliant per­ formances given by the Moiseyev Dance Co. at the Metropolitan Opera House. Declaring that \there was nothing Soviet or Com­ munist\ about them, he added that the Russian company was providing New York audiences with music and choreography in the best Russian tradition, reflect­ ing the genius of the Russian people which was there long before the Communists came on the scene and will be there long after they have disappeared, \which I trust will be soon\. Mr. Lyons' audience was a groun known as the Students for the Promotion of American Ideals. Route 9. Harmon CRoton 1-8700 fit NOW-ENDS SAT. WILD « H E WIND\ ANNA MAGNANI ANTHONY QUINN ANTHONY FRANCIOSA ADDED HIT \THE QUIET AMERICAN\ STARRING AL'DIE MURPHY SUN. MON. TUES. ONLY Two Great All Time Hits! \KING SOLOMON'S MINES\ STARRING DEBORAH KERR STEWART GRANGER PLUS \7 BRIDES FOR 7 BROTHERS\ JANE HOWARD POWELL KEEL Moving & Storage G. MARSHALL Van & Storage Co., Inc. —Local & Long Distance- Packing • Crating • Shipping Agent United Van Line*, Inc. TelsiMt. Kisco 6 -3388 ROger 9-0180 Pharmacies Everything for the Sickroom From carefully compounded drugs to the latest In magazines CADMAN'S PHARMACY Call CHap 1-1000 Television TV-RADIO SERVICE SALES MARINELLI'S 209 E. Main St. MO 6-823 1 VICTORIA Ossining Wl 1-6212 Fri. to Mon. April 25 to 28 ACADEMY AWARD WINNER! Joanne Woodward Paul Newman Orson Welles in \THE LONG HOT SUMMER\ ALSO Jeffrey Hunter in \COUNT 5 AMD DIE\ Tues.-Thur. Apr. 29-May 1 ANTHONY PERKINS SOPHIA LOREN in II DESIRE UNDER THE ELMS\ ALSO JOHN DEREK in \HIGH HELL •I FRI.-SAT., MAY 2-3 \AMAZING COLOSSAL MAN\ — \CAT GIRL\ New Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y., April 24, 1958 MacVEAN IS CHAIRMAN R. H. MacVean of Chappaqua, manager of Con Edison's West­ chester promotion bureau, was in charge of arrangements for a din­ ner meeting held Wednesday of last week at Holiday Inn, Harts- dale, to promote a campaign for the use of gas in heating. Four hundred attended. METHODIST CONFERENCE Sven E. Stromberg, lay member of the Annual Conference of the Pleasantville Methodist Church, and the Rev. Kenneth E. Hoover, pastor, are attending the 159th An­ nual session of the New York An­ nual Conference of the Methodist Church today (Thursday) through Sunday at Christ Church, New York City. Mr. Stromberg, who is chairman of the Annual Confer­ ence Commission on World Serv­ ice and Finance, will make his re­ port tomorrow (Friday) afternoon. Mrs. Thomas Willis, Secretary of Promotion for WSCS of the church, headed a delegation of eight wo­ men at the Annual Conference yes­ terday. CAB TOWED FROM DITCH Investigating an accident on Douglas Rd., near Kipp St., Chap­ paqua, Town of New Castle Police found that Mrs. Augustus E. Grif­ fin of 6 Valley View Rd. had been forced off the road by a passing motorist, and her car was in the ditch by the roadside. The mishap occurred Thursday evening of last week. A tow-truck was summoned to get the Griffin car back on the road. A CONFERENCE on the set is held by director Goddard Winterbottom with Melissa Wil­ kin of Chappaqua, Albert Soch- in Jr. of Briarcliff Manor and David Reed of Ossining, who will be seen in the production of \The Shoemaker's Prodigious Wife\ by the modern Spanish playwright Federico Garcia Lor- ca, at Briarcliff College tomor­ row (Friday) and Saturday eve­ nings. Sue Kreisler of Millwood is assistant stage manager. Tick­ ets are available at the door, with curtain time 8:30 on Fri­ day and 8 o'clock on Saturday. Merchandise Is Wanted For Barn Sale By BARBARA S. THOMPSON The flow of merchandise to be sold at the Barn Sale sponsored by the Women's Society of the First Congregational Church of Chappaqua will begin next Tues­ day April 29. Over 3,000 articles are expected to be on hand by the time the Barn Sale is open, May 2 and 3. Residents are reminded by the Steering Committee that merchan­ dise in excellent condition should be brought to the Parish House on Orchard Ridge Rd. on Tues­ day, Apr. 29, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and from 7:30 to 9 p.m ; Wednesday, Apr. 30, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and rhursday, May 1, from 10 a.m. to noon. Variety is the keynote of the Barn Sale. At last year's sale, 81 items of jewelry, 5 fur coats, 4 sections of anchor fencing, 17 pairs of ice skates, 82 men's suits, and one completely equipped aquarium for tropical fish were a few of the 2941 items sold. Mer­ chandise which is greatly in de­ mand includes furniture, household appliances, bric-a-brac, linens, toys, games, sports equipment and clothing. Because of limited space, nc women's winter coats will be ac­ cepted, and each consignment should contain no more than fiv.? dresses. There will be a handling fee of 50 cents for each 25 arti­ cles. The Women's Society re­ ceives 25 per cent of the purchase price of each article, ind the minimum commission will be 50 cents. Checks and unsold items can be picked up on Wednesday, May 7, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Sale will be held Friday, May 2, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.; and Satur­ day, May 3, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Women's Society feels that \both bargain hunters and collectors will find a vast assort­ ment from which to choose\. s Ample Parking BE. 4-7300 €T\ BDPORI J SJ10KE IN LOGES JLS Mats. Wed., Sat., San., Hols, at 2:30 Eves, at 7:00 and 8:00 Wed. thru Sat., April 23-26 4 Big Days 4 Walt Disney's SNOW WHITE AND THE SEVEN DWARFS (in Technicolor) Extra Added Featurette Walt Disney's NIOK A People and Places (in Technicolor) Walt Disney's Cartoonarama 4 Complete Shows Sat. Apr. 26th at 1:30, 3:30 7 and 9 Sun.-Fri. April 27-May 2 6 Big Days 6 \Greatl Wonderful\ —Dorothy Kilgallen Ernest Hemingway's A FAREWELL TO ARMS CinemaScope * Technicolor Rock Hudson Jennifer Jones Sun. at 2:30, 6:30, 9:15 Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. at 8 P.M. Wed. at 2:30 & 8 p.m. Student Art To Be Shown Next Month A representative showing of art work being done in all of the Chappaqua Schools will go on ex­ hibit for the public next month. A committee of teachers and parents, working under the aus­ pices of the PTA, is arranging the first art exhibit of school work scheduled for Sunday afternoon, May 25, at the Horace Greeley High School. More than a thousand articles —ceramics, water colors, etchings and oils—will be shown. The ex­ hibits have been selected from work done in the classrooms, and have been chosen as being truly representative of the school proj­ ects. Choices were made without the pupil's knowledge to obtain ah authentic cross - section of the class-work. Professional artists in the com­ munity will work with the com­ mittee in hanging and displaying the work in both the inside and outside corridors. In the event of rain, the show will be held the following Sunday. Miss Toni Packs, Carl Bergman and Miss Evelyn Knapp, art teach­ ers in the three Chappaqua schools, are being assisted with the exhibit by Mrs. Morris Las- SCHOLARSHIP CONCERT The Westchester Symphony Or­ chestra, Milton Forstat, musical director, will close its season with the second annual Scholarship Fund Concert to be held at the White Plains Senior High School, on Saturday evening, April 26th, at 8:30 p.m. The concert will fea­ ture as soloist, George Bennett, well-known violinist and a native son of Scarsdale, who will play the Back Concerto in G Minor, Opus 26. This program will be Mr. Forstat's final appearance as conductor before leaving for Eu­ ropean engagements. OU0WBK00K •RIVE IN XM EATR E Oregon Rd.—Peebkill LA. 8-4600—8-9777 • NOW TO SATURDAY • STEWART GRANGER If!iff* DEBORAH KERR IVIIlU SOLOMON'S COLOR AT 7:00-10:40 HOWARD KEEL 7 nninrA JANE POWELL * DfflUCO MINES FOR 7 BROTHERS COLOR 8:50 SUNDAY TO TUESDAY ANTHONY ANNA QUINN - MAGNANI \WILD IS THE WIND\ SHOWN AT 7:00-11:00 ALSO—AUDIE MURPHY \QUIET AMERICAN\ 1 AT 9:00 ONLY ALWAYS A CARTOON CHILDREN UNDER 13 FREE Mrs, Binger Speaks To Women 's Society The difficulties encountered by Americans in feeling and becom­ ing a part of the Latin-American scene, difficulties caused by the differences in cultural, educa­ tional, religious and economic backgrounds, were discribed in a talk by Mrs. Wilson D. Binger at the monthly meeting of the Wo­ men's Society of the First Con­ gregational Church last Thursday. Devotions were given by Mrs. Edward Bond Jr. Mrs. Robert E. Hardy, president, announced that Miss Sheila Mani will speak on the United Nations at the luncheon meeting May 15. ker, representing Roaring Brook, Mrs. Lawrence Goldwasser for the Horace Greeley High School, and Mrs. Stephen Kelly for the Robert E. Bell School. Spacious New Facilities for PARTIES-DANCE . i . Meetings • Business Lunches or Dinners V\\ Cocktail or Bridge Parties • Reunions » \ \ Bingo ciaiiies) • Organizations ^ RATES TO MEET YOUR BUDGET ' lorgt r*cr*oihn room with adjoining dining room and bar, con octommotfof* up to 250 peopf* eoroforfob/y — Air Conditioned — Htattd. a half bout from cm/wfm» in Wttft}t«J*r PEEKSKILL DUDE RANCH f ^teS! So RIDGEWAY Stamford, Conn. DAvIs 3-5000 FREE PARKING 1000 CARS NOW SHOWING Paramount prts»nt»Th» DON HARTMAN production of EUGENE O'NEILUS SOPHIA LOREN ANTHONY PERKINS BURL IVES ,J 5:35- -VU6 A Paramount Rtltut DAILY l:15-3:25-5,:35-7:46-10 SUNDAY 2:50-5- -9:30 Foremost Ice Cream All flavors! All fabulous! Same fine quality! New low price on pints, too!

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