OCR Interpretation


New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, September 25, 1958, Image 8

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1958-09-25/ed-1/seq-8/


Thumbnail for 8
8 North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y. ( Sept. 25, 1958 HOME AT LONG LAST! MONTROSE — Henrik Hudson High School's football team, better known as the \Sailors will play in a strange place on next Satur­ day — their home field. It will be the first home game for the team in four years. Reason is that the gridiron here was off limits for the gridders because of con­ struction near it and drainage problems. Both hindrances have been cleared up. TROVS m TREES Est. 1897 Let Us Help You PLAN NOW for FALL PLANTING FREE ESTIMATE & PLAN 110 Acres of Evergreens—Shade Trees- Flowering Shrubs—Rhododendrons—Laurel TROY'S GARDEN NURSERIES Banksville Rd. F Bedford Village BE 4-3400 On the Main Highway from Greenwich to Bedford Village KILL CRAB GRASS • • • • • • BEFORE IT STARTS TO GROW IMPROVES LAWNS THREE WAYS ' Controls crab grass by its continuing •end selective seed-killing action... Kills lawn moth larvae, grubs, form*, ants and most other soil .,. PLUS fertilizes to quickly JM a green, thick lawn* gjnt Baa weot on averag* 098 PAX CRABGRASS and Soil Pest Control APPLY THIS FALL For Control Next Summer GRISTEDE'S Finest Qualify in Town / OVEN-READY TURKEYS Plump, fender, with plenty of white meat I 70-77 lbs. 78-22 lbs. lb. c lb. Garden Fresh Boston Lettuce head Snow White Cauliflower head 7 25 CAMPBELL'S SOUPS # # 3 cans 40< Vegetable, Pea, Asparagus Del Monte Tomato Sauce 3 £ 25c Blue Ribbon NAPKINS. . 80 to Pkg. 10 Pineapple Juice DOLE o . 2 29c Prices Effective Sept. 24 thru 27. fit 1 Thrifty... Buy Quality MT. KISCO G RISTEDE BROS., INC. [ 21 South Moger Ave. MOunt Kisca 6-5135 superior food markets CHAPPAQUA 65 King Street CHappaqua 1-0S90 PHONE ORDERS and FREE DELIVERY THIS PICTURE FRAME which may be purchased at the Mount Kisco Methodist Church rummage sale scheduled in Hal- stead Memorial on Thursday and Friday, Oct. 2 and 3, encloses three members of the Women's sponsors of the two-day fund raising event. Left to right, are President Mrs. Robert C. Orr Jr., Mrs. C. Pershing Hunter and Mrs. Earl Hege, cochair- men for the sale—Photo by D. B. Kirchhoff 700 Hear About Fox Lane As Parents, Teachers Meet More than 700 parents, teachers and students, believed to be a rec­ ord crowd for an \educational\ meeting in the Bedford Central District, thronged Fox Lane School on Wednesday night of last week, for the opening meeting of the sea­ son of the Fox Lane Association. During a fast-paced hour-and- twenty-minute session they heard a series of seven speakers describe the Fox Lane educational program as the \pursuit of excellence\ in academic, vocational and extra­ curricular affairs. The phrase de­ rives from a recent report on edu­ cation in America, prepared by the Rockefeller Brothers Fund. They also tested their knowledge of Fox Lane School by participat­ ing in a 20-question quiz won by a student, Chris Lomas. The record turnout, unexpected because of the rainy weather, was hailed by association officers as tangible evidence of growing citi­ zen interest in the educational pro­ gram offered young people in the district. In his brief main talk of the evening, Dr. Arthur B. Shedd, Fox Lane principal, paid tribute to the high calibre of the school faculty as the key element in encouraging students of varying capacities to make the most of the educational program offered them. William McGee, assistant princi­ pal, pointed out that the compre­ hensive extracurricular program offered Fox Lane students was a \balanced\ one and that there was a high correlation between leader­ ship m classrooms and in team and club activities. Eighteen of the 20 new teachers at Fox Lane this Fall were intro­ duced individually by Assistant Principal Howard Lynch. Later in the evening it was pointed out that Fox Lane faculty members have already earned a total of 150 grad­ uate degrees and that a number of teachers are currently candi­ dates for graduate honors. Mrs. Maas Elected to Board Discussing \The Dimensions of Fox Lane School from the Faculty Viewpoint.\ Charles Sansone, head of the social studies depart­ ment, said that the school was at tractive to superior teachers be­ cause of its high goals and be­ cause it encouraged \friendly ere ative competition\ to produce su­ perior results. Two student presentations were features of the meeting. Barbara Brod, president of the student gov­ ernment organization and a Di­ rector of the Association, outlined the scope of the academic and vo cational program available at the school and the system of represen­ tational government adopted by the students. Richard Muller, as­ sociation chairman, illustrated the scope of the student activities pro gram by introducing representa tives of approximately 30 athletic teams and \special interest\ clubs. During the brief business meet­ ing which opened the program Mrs. Frederick Maas of Bedford Village was elected to fill a va­ cancy of the association's Board of Directors. The members also voted to refer- to a constitutional committee a proposal to make cer­ tain changes in the charter adopt­ ed at the time the association was founded in the Spring of 1957. Scholarships totalled $12,050 Plans for a 20-minute question- and-answer period were deferred by general consent, to allow time for registration of new members. Written questions submitted by guests at the close of the meet­ ing will be answered at the Oct.. 15 meeting of the association or in a general bulletin to the mem­ bership, if this is feasible, it was ^announced. Following the meeting it was disclosed that approximate­ ly 400 persons had paid member­ ship dues of fifty cents for the coming year. Highlights of factual data on Fox Lane reported during the meeting included the following: The school will be operating \at capacity\ two years from now when the anticipated junior and senior 'high school enrollment in the district will be 1,250. The new school building was in use by scholastic and other com­ munity groups 180 evenings during the past year. The cash value of scholarships won by Fox Lane graduates last Spring totalled $12,050. The number of miles traveled Dy Central District school buses in the course of a year is approx­ imately 230,000. The school serves a 48-square-mile area. Approximately 100 teachers, ad­ ministrators, custodians and cleri cal and cafeteria workers are cur­ rently school. Singletons Name Son John Martin Mr. and Mrs. John C. Singleton of 111 Moore Avenue, Mount Kis­ co, have announced the birth of their first child, a son to be named Scott Martin, born in the Northern Westchester Hospital on September 16. Mrs. Singleton is the former Miss Margaret Maroney, daugh­ ter of Mrs. Martin Maroney of Birch Drive, who is a grandmoth er for the third time, and the late Mr. Maroney. Mr. Singleton is the son of Mr and Mrs. Matthew Singleton of Main Street, Mount Kisco, who welcomed their fourth grandchild required to operate the SEEK AMBULANCE !-! OSSINING—In an effort to com­ plete the drive for $6,000 for the purchase of a municipal ambu­ lance, uniformed Ossining auxili ary policemen will have started a house to house canvass. 11111 age WSCS Ri* Sale Set for Next Week Mrs. Earl Hege, Mrs. C. P. Hun­ ter and Mrs. Robert Orr Jr. are co-chairmen for the forthcoming rummage and thrift sale to be sponsored by the Women's Society of Christian Service of the Mount Kisco Methodist Church in Hal- stead Memorial next Thursday and Friday. The following women have been named to the various categories into which the sale will be divided: thrift shop, Mrs. Robert Dreyer; check-out, Mrs. Norman Garrett; toys, Mrs. Harry Marshall Sr.; purses and hats, Mrs. Richard Ol­ son; ladies' wearing apparel, Mrs. John V. Smith; shoes, Mrs. An­ drew Seaman; curtains and linens, Mrs. Watson Ballard: ladies' dresses, Mrs. O. J. McKinney; children 'I •\s^s p- Mrs. Willard Bayliss; baby clothes Mrs. Kenneth ±iovey; Kitchen daa household appliances, Mrs. Roder­ ick McKenzie; coffee break (for workers) Mrs. Olive M. Heuss and Mrs. Edgar Sargent; publicity and posters, Mrs. C. H. Pearsall; and men's clothing, Mrs. Ralph Mc­ Kay. The sale will open on Thurs­ day, beginning at 9 a. m. and closing at 9 p. m. On the follow­ ing day, the hours will be from 9 a. m. to 1 p. m. Prices will be reasonable, according to the com­ mittee in charge. Mrs. Orr Names Committees Of WSCS Mrs. Robert C. Orr Jr., who is starting her fourth year as presi- ent of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of Mount Kisco Methodist Church has announced her standing committees for 1958- 59. They include: Program, Mrs. John Johnsen, Mrs. Horton Lindsley, Mrs. C. Pershing Hunter, Mrs.' Charlton Pierce, Mrs. O. J. McKinney and Mrs. William Ahrens; Membership, Mrs. Joseph Car- acciolo, Mrs. Hohn Helber, Mrs. Theodore Douglass, Mrs. Willard Bayliss, Mrs. Hunter, Mrs. Wat­ son Ballard, Mrs. George Ray­ mond, Mrs. Gorden Sorensen and Miss Laura Kelley; Halstead Hall and kitchen, Mrs. Harvey Conklin, Mrs. Sorensen and Mrs. Richard G. Hall; Finance, Mrs. Charles Dreyer, Mrs. Pierce, Mrs. Hunter and Mrs. Caracciolo; Parsonage, Mrs. John Dunlap, Mrs. Helber, Mrs. Robert R. Da­ vis, Mrs. Dreyer and Mrs. Hunter; Church flowers, Mrs. John 01- sen, Mrs. Hunter, Mrs. Wilfrid Brown, Mrs. Dunlap and Mrs. Ralph McKay; Nursery, Mrs. Oscar J. McKin­ ney; Publicity, Mrs. C. H. Pearsall; Sunshine (cards and visits to the ill), Mrs. William Heuss and Mrs. Edward Hokanson, and Nominating committee, Mrs. Juvenile Furniture and TOYS • Tricycles • Slides • Outdoor Gyms • Sand Boxes • Monkey Bars Gifts, Toys, Strollers Kiddielcmd 24'/ 2 E Main Mt. Kisco 6-6803 New Castle Tribune, Chapfjaqua, N. Y., September 25, 1958 Raymond, Miss Ola Clark and Mrs. Davis. Mrs. Orr is ex-officio on all committees and the Executive Committee is composed of all the officers, all chairmen of commit­ tees and circles or groups, ' The next regular meeting of the WSCS will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 7, at 8 p. m. in Halstead Hall. WESTCHESTER COUNTY PEOPLE ARE DIFFERENT They live in good taste, dress the same way, and are rated the best shoppers in the State. In Tuckahoe, there is a shoe store that these people have built. It is called MAY'S SHOE OUT­ LET. Each year this store has grown in size due to the most powerful advertising in existence \WORD OF MOUTH.\ MAY'S customers know that we carry a tremen­ dous stock of famuous brand shoes at cut rate prices for the entire family. It would pay those who do- not know about us to make a trip to our store. We carry 40,000 PAIRS OF FAMOUS BRAND SHOES AT CUT RATE PRICES FOR THE EN­ TIRE FAMILY. SHOE OUTLET DEPOT SQUARE TUCKAHOE, N. Y. • Opposite the Railroad Station • Plenty of Parking Honrs: Dally from 9 A. M. to 6 P. M.; Friday » A, M. to » P. II. Kitchen Cabinets • Formica Tops ALBERT E. SEVERIHI MOUNT KISCO, N.Y. CARPENTER and BUILDER GENERAL CONTRACTOR MO 6-8127 A Little Knowledge Can Be a Dangerous Thing! Headquarters for SALES & SERVICE OF THE WORLD'S LEADING VACUUM CLEANERS SOoool When there is a troubled VACUUM CLEANER in> your home it needs ZEE where Service, Repairs, and Parts are our Business Hoover Electrolux S.E. Lewyt Eureka • Apex • Westinghouse • Compact • Universal Electro-Hygiene RCA-Whirlpool 18 South Moger Avenue MOunt Kisco 6-7100 OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS 'TIL 8 P.M. 'Westchester's Oldest Chain of Appliance Stores' BEST /^i BUY am 1 vM'i.iM .l |) ON YOUR i GROCER'S f SHELF L RED CAP REFRESH-R ~ .AIR FRESHENER \Out-of-pocket\ SECURITY Pockef money has a way of becoming \out-of-pocket\ money. That's why more and more people carry only the cash they need.. • and put the extra amount in a savings account with us. Try it yourself starting next payday. You'll save more •. • and have more* LATEST DIVIDEND AT THE RATE OF PER ANNUM THE paid from DAY OF DEPOSIT beginning July 1st. SAVINGS BANK WHITE PLAINS, NEW YORK 1 MAMARONECK AVE. • 530 NORTH BROADWAY The ONLY Savings Bank in White Plains EST. 1893 PHONE White Plain* 9-3600 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP /

xml | txt