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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, September 25, 1958, Image 18

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1958-09-25/ed-1/seq-18/

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18 . North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y„ Sept. 25, 1958 W. LOUIS VOLCKHAUSEN of Lawrence Farms. Mount Kisco, head of his own certified public accountancy office in New York City, has been named to the Committee of Members in the Field of Education of the New York Stale Society of Certified Public Accountants, according to Howard A. Withey, its president. Membership in this society is now ncaring the 10,000 mark. Mr. Volckhausen this year \\as named by the Rev. Brother Barnes, president of the Irish Christian Brothers Iona College in New Rochelle as head of the Accounting. Department, where lie has been a member of the faculty for ten years. Adoption Service to Sponsor. Mary Martin Concert Nov. 12 Mrs. Johnston F. Northrop of Mount Kisco, Mrs. Barclay Shaw of Chappaqua, Mrs. Peter Kent of Pound Ridge and Mrs. Frank Mee- han of Yorktown are among the ticket chairmen for the concert to be given in White Plains by mus­ ical star Mary Martin. A block of 2,000 tickets has been distributed to volunteer workers for the Adop­ tion Service of Westchester Inc., 17 Longview Avenue, White Plains, for sale in communities through­ out the county. The concert, \Music with Mary Martin,\ is one in the Broadway star's first national tour and is scheduled for Wednesday, Nov. 12, at 8:30 P.M. at the Westchester County Center. Her appearance in the county will be the first of two in the metropolitan area in a \thumbnail\ review of the suc­ cesses that have identified her with music theater history. The Westchester agency is the only organization in the eastern tour area selling tickets for the concert as a fund-raising benefit. Mrs. Gene Rayburn of Mamaro- neck, county benefit chairman for the Adoption Service, is in charge of arrangements. At a recent meeting of the agen­ cy's Advisory Council, tickets were distributed to the chairmen. Mrs. Rayburn declared that \this is an exceptional opportunity for Westchester people to spend an enchanting evening with the fabulously successful first lady of the music theater and, at the same time, to contribute to the support of the Adoption Service of West­ chester in its steadily expanding much needed service to children in the county needing adoption and to couples wishing to adopt.\ She pointed out that the benefit is the agency's only county-wide fund-raising project this Fall in a campaign drive for a $135,000 bud­ get for 1959 and that the event coincides with observance of the third anniversary of the Adoption Service. Preserve Flowers for Winter Use Why not preserve some of the outdoor beauty for winter flower arrangements? It's easy to do right in your own home, says Prof. Ernest Schaufler of the New York State College of Agriculture at Cornell. No matter what flowers or treat­ ment you use. always remove the foliage from flowers you plan to dry. The natural drying technique works well with celosia, cocks­ comb, delphinium, globe thistle, hydrangea, sumac, and weed plants such as curly dock and milkweed All >ou do is put them in a container without water. Larkspur, dahlias, globe ama­ ranth, goldenrod. wild grasses, thistles, straw flower*;, bells of Ire­ land, and sometimes, marigolds and roses respond well to the hanging treatment Simply hang them up in bunches. For both the natural and hang­ ing treatment, keep flowers in a dark, dry. well ventilated place. The borax and cornmeal or bo­ rax and sand method works best with larkspur, delphinium. Queen Anne's lace, shasta daisy, pansies, mangolds, and zinnias. Spread a mixture of half borax with half sand or cornmeal in the bottom *of a shallow cardboard box. Put flowerheads down on the mixture and cover them with an inch of the mixture. In about a week, the flowers will be dry. Small zinnias, marigolds, and pansies. given the hot sand treat­ ment, keep well. Sift dry fine sand over the bottom of a box. Place flowers heads down on the sand, thr.i cover with about two more Inches o' sand. Then put the box in the brightest, hottest spot of sun jou can find. Anyone of these easy methods will give a winter-long supply of materials for flower arranging. GOP to Conduct Politics School The Westchester Women's Re­ publican Club's annual school of politics will be held on two Mon­ days. Oct. 6 and 20. from 9 a.m. to 1 p m. in the Roger Smith Hotel, White Plains The time was changed from spring to autumn to avoid poor weather which plagued the school the past two years and because it is believed there is more interest in politics near election time. St. Matthias Slates Fall Activities With the coming of Fall, activi­ ties in St. Matthias and St. Mary's R.C. Churches, are underway. On Fnday and Saturday, Oct. 3 and 4, a rummage sale will be held in St. Mary's meeting room in Katonah, under the auspices of the Altar and Rosary Society. The Holy Name Society met on Sept. 16, at St. Mary's Hall. Party Night continues as usual on Fnday at 8 P M. in St. Mary's Hall. # Sunday was Pledge Payment Sunday when special boxes were placed in the rear of the church. Parish members are asked to make Jubileee Journal Reserva­ tions as patrons, co-patrons or boosters by Sunday, Sept. 28. Six memorial masses were said recently for John T. Shields, fa­ ther of the Rev. John Shields, who died two weeks ago in the Bronx. Memorial masses have also been said for Albert, Anthony and Francisco Diamanti and for Hil­ ary Alonzo. A mass will be said o nSaturday in St. Mary's Church for School Fund Donors. Williams College Students Pledged To Fraternities Several North County students attending Williams College, were pledged to various fraternities last week. John Volckhausen, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Volckhausen of Lawrence Farms East, was pledg­ ed to Beta Theta Pi as was Tim Wemland of Hamilton Drive, Chap­ paqua. Walter Nord of Armonk Road was pledged to Phi Gamma Delta and Robert Judd of Begg Drive, Chappaqua, to Alpha Delta Phi. SOUTHERN STAR BONITO Ik mt BAIRN of rte WHA f ami /a / The baby of the tuna family. It's a mouthwaterin' morsel and saves you money, too— costs up to 10c less a can. 100% light succulent meat' Ybese savory fishes make delicious dishes, and go wherever tuna goes. Dancing Class Sponsored By Bedford PTA From Kindergarten through sixth grade, Bedford Village school children may learn the modern dance beginning this month tinder part sponsorship of the Bedford Village Parent Teach­ ers Association. Bvrne Miller of Stamford Road, Bedford, instructress, explains that the course in modern dance can be a first step for a child to­ ward self-expression. \This course is like helping children to master a different language; to see things their own way.\ she points out. Having studies, performed and taught the dance for more than 20 >cars, Mrs. Miller has a philoso­ phy about this art. In essense, the philosophy is this- Modern dance students learn to express what they see, feel and think as they see, feel and think- that is. instead of mimicking what others see, feel and think. While Mrs. Miller will not claim her classes are going to produce another Martha Graham, she, along with the PTA here, believes the course is a distinct opportun­ ity for> the youngsters. Here is one example she gives of what the course did for a tod­ dler recently. The girl, arriving for a lesson, refused to leave her mother and join the other students, at first. As the lesson progressed the child's interest swallowed her in­ security. At the end of the hour this tot actually led her fellow students in dancing to a drum beat. \This is an over-simplication of the way modern dance can help the youthful mind,\ Mrs. Miller said. \But at least, it helps get across the point\. Classes for the children, just beginning, will continue through April 18 and kindergarten through second graders have classes 9 to 10 A. M. on Saturdays and third through sixth graders have classes 10 to 11 A. M. Saturdays. Between 11 and 11:30 Saturdays there is a workshop for fifth and sixth grade students who also are interested in dance composition and performance. Byrne Miller began dancing in the early 1930s. She has been as­ sociated for many years with Lu­ cas Hoving, member of Jose Limon Co., a dance group recogniz­ ed the world over by those con­ versant with the art. She is in­ structing youngsters here under the sponsorship of the PTA for the third year. Parents interested in entering children in the modern dance class should contact Mrs. Jane Jonge- neel, BEdford Village 4-3582. JOURNEY FOR CONCERT Composer J o h a n n Sebastian Bach made a 200-mile journey by foot just to hear a concert by Swedish organist Dietrich Buxte hude. SERVING NORTHERN WESTCHESTER COUNTY 1895 — 1958 A COMMUNITY BANK LARGE ENOUGH TO SERVE YOU — SMALL ENOUGH TO KNOW YOU BUILD YOUR HOME OF TOMORROW --.TODAY ASK ABOUT OUR MORTGAGE PLAN LET US HELP YOU BUY, BUILD, REMODEL OR REFINANCE YOUR HOME PROPERTY IMPROVEMENT LOANS 3 YEARS TO PAY 3L MOUNT KISCO NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMP1N! MOUNT KISCO, N.Y. AIEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM New Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y., September 25, I95S Area Churches Plan Union Services The Rev. Verner R. Mathews, pastor of the Antioch Baptist Church in Bedford Hills, has an­ nounced that a monthly union service will be inaugurated be­ tween the parishes of Antioch. Bethel Baptist and St. Francis AME Zion Churches in Mount Kis­ co, the time and place of each service to be announced just prior to the service. Said the Rev. Mathews; \The purpose of these Union services will be to bring together in one body the people of the three con­ gregations and stimulate a deeper fellowship and unity, and to pre­ sent to the world a united testi­ mony for Our Lord, Jesus Christ.\ Two services were held in the Antioch Church Sunday, the first At 3:30 P.M. The annual service at 11:15 A.M. was the \Home Coming\ service with families of the parish and their friends in at­ tendance. At 3:30 P M. The annual service sponsored by the Home Front Club, was held in the Bedford Hills church. The Bible Classes resumed on Sept. 12 and two new members received into the church were Mrs. L. A. Corbin and Henry Dawson. .FORTY - ACRE ESTATE of Carlo M. Paterno in North Sa­ lem has been sold to E. Austin Byrne of Mount Kisco, a White Plains automobile dealer and horse racing enthusiast. The ask­ ing price for the main residence, shown here, and four acres was $150,000 and Mr. Byrne also purchased 36 additional acres, guest cottage, stables, sports | house and swimming pool. He will quarter his stable of thoroughbreds, including Civit, five-year-old gelding who won the $25,000 Merchants and Citizens Handicap at Saratoga this year, on the estate, known as Meadow Lane Farm, after Paterno has moved his prize winning Black Angus herd to a new estate home in North Salem. William E. Annin Jr. of the Bedford Village real estate office of Free­ man Bixler handled the sale. CAME FROM GERMANY The Yiddish language originated in the Rhineland in the 19th Cen­ tury from medieval German as spoken by Jews. ON 3-DAY CRUISE NEW ROCHELLE - James J. O'Connell, placement officer at Iona College, will participate in a three-day Navy orientation cruise at Pensacola, Fla., which began yesterday. The cruise, sponsored] by the Navy, is intended to famil­ iarize citizens with the functions, conduct and problems of the Naval Air Reserve Training Command. ADVERTISEMENT GETTING UPNiB IT worried by \Bladder Wnnirn««» If worried by \Bladder Weakness\ (Get­ ting Up Nights or Bed Wetting, too fre* quent, burning or itching urination). Secondary Bachache and Nervousness, or Strong Smelling, Cloudy Urine, due to common Kidney and Bladder Irritations, try OYSTEX for Quick help\. Safe for young and old. Ask druggist for OYSTEX. See how fast you improve. 53 KISCO AVE. MO 6-514! Triple Dresser ... Decorated Mirror, Chest on Chest- Wingback Bed - • Night Table---. ^219.00 ..... .59.00 219.00 109.00 59.50 y Drexel We've raised the curtain on one of the most charming periods of early American history — the days when Dutch settlers made the Hudson Valley a world of gracious living. Their homes were friendly and inviting. 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