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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, November 06, 1958, Image 1

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Chappa«l ua Serving New Castle 31 Years—No. 29 CHAPPAQUA, N. Y., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1958 PRICE FIVE CENTS Heroic Efforts Fail To Save GirVs Life Tragedy struck a Chappaqua family late Friday night when a raging fire swept through their nine-room home at 50 Campfire Rd., causing the death of a four- year-old girl. Dead on arrival at Northern Westchester Hospital, despite heroic efforts to rescue her from the burning building, was Virginia \Ginger\ Evans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob A. Evans. Hosp- itil officials attributed the cause of her death to smoke poisoning. Also severely burned was her fourteen-year - old sister, Carol Jean, reported \doing fine\ at the hospital. Carol suffered first and second degree burns of the back, arms, and legs when she braved the in­ ferno in a gallant attempt to res­ cue the trapped victim. She had previously carried to safety Doro­ thy, fourteen months, and Stephen, six. The fifth child in the family, Jacqueline, eleven, was visiting neighbors at the time of the fire. The fire was* discovered by Carol shortly before 9:30 p.m., some 43 minutes after the par­ ents had left to see a movie in Ossinmg. Carol called the family's neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Warren Page, who in turn relayed the alarm to Town of New Castle Po­ lice. After carrying two of the children to safety, Carol tried to again enter the flaming structure and rescue her trapped sister, but uas turned back bv the intense heat and flames. Warren Page, rushing to the scene, found Carol with her clothes on fire. He roll­ ed her on the ground, thus smoth­ ering the flames and saving Carol's life. Mr. Page then tried to rescue Ginger, but was also turned back by the heat and smoke. After the fire alarm went into police headquarters at 9:50 p.m.. six trucks from Chappaqua and Millwood Fire Dept. raced to the scene and began fighting the blaze However. flames had spread so quickly through the structure that it was several min­ utes before firemen could gain en­ trance to rescue Ginger. The trapped child was rushed from the home by three fire­ men led by Robert Canniff. They entered the home through a side door, fought their way down a hallway littered with falling and burning debris, and found Ginger lying on the bedroom floor. Fire men used two tanks of oxygen and breathing tubes in what proved to be a futile effort to keep the child alive. Dr. Lawrence Barnett and Dr. Monroe Diamond worked over the child for more than half an hour. Ginger was then wrapped in blankets and rushed to the hospital in the American Legion Post 433 ambulance, but died en route. Carol was taken to the hospital in the Mount Kisco Lions Club ambulance. Chappaqua Fire Dept. Chief Fred Hitchcock said the fire was of undetermined origin and at­ tributed the quick spread of the flames to the highly - lacquered paneling inside the home. Heat was so intense that damp leaves about the building were set on fire Services for Virginia were held Monday at the Beecher Funeral Home in Pleasantville. Interment took place in the Fair Ridge Cemetery. Chappaqua. Community Night Programs To Be Held November 12-14 The annual Community Night Programs for the Chappaqua Schools, part of the local observ ance of the thirty-eighth annual American Education Week, have been scheduled Wednesday through Firday, Nov. 12-14. The events will afford an oppor­ tunity for the parents to visit the schools, meet the teachers, and ob­ serve the educational program. The national slogan this year is ''Report Card, U.S.A.\. Community Night will be held at the Roaring Brook School and &at the fifth grade classes at the pe ^Jrighg-iW^li o o 1 building .on We <nSay ^Nov.. 12, from 7:30 tot V^mlt^e'/iandergartens at the iEQpf^'^t^'School and the Bell School will observe Community Night at the same date but from 7'?.0 to 8:30 p.m. Among the dis­ plays at the Roaring Brook School will be an art exhibit of work done by Japanese school children. On Thursday, Nov. 13, from 8 to 9-45 p.m., the program for the sixth through eighth grade class­ es at the Bell School will take place. In preparation for the pro­ gram, buses will leave the Bell School at 1-30 instead of the usual 3:20. This is the only change in bus schedules. There will be no concert at this date as the Bell School musical organizations are planning an early winter concert on the evening of Dec. 12. Friday, Nov. 14, from 8 to 10:15 p.m. is the time set for Commun­ ity Night at the Horace Greeley High School. The school's musical organizations will present a pro­ gram in the auditorium during the last half hour. The program for grades Kinder­ garten through six, will consist of informal visits to the class­ room anytime during the hours mentioned. For grades seven through twelve, a series of short classes are planned during which parents will have an opportunity A.HoulihanJr. Is Contestant On Quiz Show Chappaqua TV viewers noted a familiar face on their screens Mon­ day evening when Arthur T. Houli­ han Jr. appeared as a contestant on a quiz program on one of the major network shows. Mr. Houlihan was introduced as a resident of Katonah, although with his wife, he had moved to the Morden estate on Cabin Ridge, Campfire Rd., more than six weeks ago. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T. Houlihan of Seven Bridges, he is a graduate of Admiral Farra- gut Academy in Forida, the Whart­ on School of Commerce, Univer­ sity of Pennsylvania and is now completing his masters degree at New York University. After col­ lege Mr. Houlihan served with the Air Force, stationed in Germany, and later traveled for six months throughout Europe. He is a ski enthusiast, and his wife, the for­ mer Miss Joy Hopes of Geneva, Ohio, is a concert pianist. Mr. Houlihans' turn on the pro­ gram came too late to permit any questions, but he assured the an­ nouncer he Will be on hand for next Monday's show of Tic-Tac- Dough at 7:30 on Channel 4. to follow their child's daily pro­ gram. Parents are urged to be at the school at 8 p.m. sharp for this program. Due to the limited parking space available, parents are re­ quested to form car pools where possible. The Readers Digest park ing lot has been made available during the evening of the high school program. The teachers' committees work­ ing on arrangements for the Com­ munity Night Programs include; Frank Siekmann, general chair­ man; Mrs. Evelyn Khapp;; Roaring Brook .Schook£hairman; Mrs. : J.G. Collins; Er^Gole^ Robert E. Bell School Cfcainhan^Mrs. Carl Berg- mart; Arthur Bleemer; Robert Ca- hill, Horace Greeley High School Chairman; Miss Antionette Packs; and Harold Rennhack. Refreshments will be served at all of the programs. CLOSED ON VETERANS DAY The Chappaqua Library will be closed all day next Tuesday, Nov. 11, in observance of Veterans Day. Mrs. Margaret Handley librarian, announced that regular hours will apply all other days: Monday and Wednesday, 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Thursday and Friday, 10:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Football Team Dinner To Be Held Nov. 20 Thursday, Nov. 20 has been an­ nounced as the date for the an­ nual Football Dinner at Horace Greeley High School. Honoring the Horace Greeley Quakers, the dinner will be attend­ ed by parents, invited guests, cheerleaders, coaches and their wives, opposing teams' coaches wives, and representatives of the Dads* Club. Members of a committee plan­ ning the event held a meeting Wednesday evening of last week at the school to discuss arrange­ ments. A guest speaker is planned, A roast beef dinner will be catered, Robert Brooks, chairman, an­ nounces. Philip Mygatt will serve as master of ceremonies, and Dads Club representatives will pre­ sent the players with gift pictures of the team. One of the well-liked features of the dinner will be repeated by pop­ ular demand, the place cards which serve as a gift souvenir of the oc­ casion for each member of the team. The cards are original car­ icatures of each player drawn by John Morris, well-known Chappa­ qua artist, who is chief editorial cartoonist for the Associated Press. CH MUST Cut lines for 617 n5z tion of New Castle Justice of Arthur L. Green. Looking on as \V FOR VICTORY\ sign is the Peace. Congratulating Judge the celebration takes place is displayed by Hamilton Hicks, Hicks at Republican headquart- Mrs. Hicks. Staff Photo by War- winning candidate for the posi- ers in Chappaqua is Supervisor ren Inglese Alcoholism A Major Problem Today, Authorities Tell PTA By ELIZABETH LAMBERT In America we are prone to live dangerously, postulated a panel list at the provocative discussion presented Monday evening by The North Central Westchester Mental Health Committee of the Mental Health Assn. and the Parent Teacher Assn. at the Robert E Bell School. Irving Gottsegen, chairman of the Committee on Alcoholism of MHA, defined alcoholism as our third largest public health prob lem. There are 70.000.000 Ameri cans who drink, but for 5,000,000 drinking is a problem. An alco­ holic is a person who has lost control, he noted. One out of three teen-agers drinks, pointed out Dr. Joseph Shectman, psychiatrist. In an age of easier access to alcohol and the acceptance of social drinking in most faiths, we have to be more rational, he counselled. The teen­ ager must know what he is doing and why for better controls^ A heed to.drink,is a sign ofninne: tension, he sajd. When, &£Jajfife vjdual feels that in no Qthfff^y; can* he identify with h^agroup, there is trouble ahead, warned the psychiatrist. Teen-agers want to know, even if only to disagree, con^j^itejj Rev. John Harrington, director or\^andards Catholic Charities of Yonkers. An 'intelligent adult attitude transmits to children one's own sense of so­ briety, spelling out what modera­ tion means, the clergyman stated. An understanding of all his adoles­ cent problems is essential as well. Above all Faher Harrington con­ cluded, build his sense of values on a base of understanding and compassion for others. An alcoholic cannot stop without outside help, Mr. T.P., a mem­ ber of Alcholics Anonymous. Abet­ ted by an enormous capacity to lie tc himself, the alcoholic cannot stop and therefore dnnks against his will, despite his sure knowledge of what lies ahead. For this courageous man, AA was the ef­ fective agency of recovery. Its power lies in its witness to the recovery of others and inspiring willingness to help other sufferers in turn. Alcohol is like an auto­ mobile; it is a source of pleasure but it can be dangerous, said Mr. T.P. Mr. Gottsegen commented that ififere,are^s;sjy^ ;y;[idGotiol !cs^^ If anyone ]n£e4s^heJL he! may ^I^ESm^'-^lfafe'-QpE^ Imj£rafflini formation £enjgr -at Y/jhite Plains 9-6741>f n conclusion* the modera- \tc^ suggested that through more discussion in churches and schools of behavior be set up as guides for the community. Legion Post Pays Homage To War Dead Simple ceremonies under the auspices of \happaqua Post 453, American Legion, will mark the annual observance of Veterans' Day in Chappaqua. Organizations and r- '' nts of the community are invited to participate. Religious homage to the war dead will be paid .°t a service to be held at 11 a.m. Sunday, at the Episcopal Church of St. Mary the Virgin. Commander Vivian Arnold and members of the Legion will attend in uniform, and will place a commemorative wreath on the altar. The services takes place in a different church of the commun­ ity, each year. On Veterans Day, next Tuesday, Nov. 11, traditional ceremonies will take place at the monument, at Victory Corners, Bedford Rd. and King St., oposite Town Hall at 11 a.m. Commander Arnold and a Color Guard will participate, and two Chapp .-a Boy Scouts will place a wreath on the monument. A prayer wil be offered by the Rev. Reginald G. Stewart, and taps All be sounded by James Buckner and John McKelvey. $300 Of 'Uncle Harrf Profits Will Buy Lighting Equipment G.O.P.Reports $1295.10 Costs For Campaign Republican party campaign ex­ penses totalled $1295.10, as of Oct. 25, the report required by law to be made under 10 days before election revealed. But contribu­ tions of $1,423.14 exceeded that figure by $128.04 and left the party coffers solvent if not bulging. Principal expenses show that $456.73 constituted direct costs for the Rockefeller - Wilson rally of Sept. 27, held in the .Horace Gree­ ley High School gymnasium. In addition, approximately half of the amount of $563 37, for printing and mailing costs not otherwise broken down, were attributable to the rally fdr such items as in­ surance, envelopes and postage, announcement cards and the like. The report also revealed that the local party paid $150 for the use of the gymnasium, consisting largely of reimbursement .to, school district; employees-* for :prio*-,prer :i!ubs£queij£ .4 §^aro L, ^eh^l^7^ : 'BEeVTOly*stated , . ^Distrifet' Principal'. Douglas the -rally was 'at no cost to New Castle taxpayers. Final item on the list was $275 00 for the Oct. 19, reception-rally to honor Hamilton Hicks, held at the Italian - American Club in Mount Kisco for which the party picked up the entire tab. Final reports on campaign ex­ penditures are by law due to be filed by Nov 24, 20 days after the election. Performances of \Uncle Harry\ three-act mystery melodrama by Thomas Job, to be staged Dec. 4, 5 and 6 at Horace Greeley High School, will finance not only the American Field Service in Chap­ paqua but will also benefit the school. It became known this week that in addition to financial support for the AFS a sum of $300 will be spent for the purchase of lighting equipment which is being bought in lieu of conventional scenery and which will be donated to the school. Chappaqua Lions Club sponsors the performances of the play, be­ ing produced by the Chappaqua Drama Group. Rehearsals, now underway, are directed by Mrs. Deana Sweet, James Souder, president of the Chappaqua Drama Group, recent­ ly praised her cooperation in tak­ ing over the rehearsals. Original plans for Ralph Porter to direct \The Heiress\ were abandoned due to casting difficulties. Russell H a r r e 11 of Orchard Ridge Terrace, Chappaqua Lions Club ticket chairman, assisted by Bernard Rose of Brevoort Rd., put tickets on sale Saturday. They are available from members of the Junior Class, the Lions Club and from local merchants. Three Chappaqua Girl Scouts Selected To Attend Round-Up Three Girl Scouts, all sopho­ mores at Horace Greeley High School, have been honored with appointment to attend the 1959 Senior Girl Scout Round-up at Colorado Springs, Col., next sum­ mer. The girls, Clay Gilbert, Judy Rutherfoord and Elean Benjamin each have had five to eight years of Scout participation. The Round-up will constitute a ten-day primitive encampment on the private ranches of Dr. Ken­ neth Cogswell and R. E. Johnson. The total encampment will con­ sist of 7,680 girls and 1.500 adults, and will be typified by the theme: \A mile high, a world wide.\ Purpose of the encampment is fourfild: 1-to give Senior Girl Scouts a sense of belonging to a strong, unified organization; 2- To provide an opportunity to meet girls from other sections of the world; 3-To promote an under­ standing of the patrol system and good troop organization; 4-To pro­ vide the experience of working in cooperation with girls of different backgrounds. Delegates to the encampment are chosen on the basis of general GOLD WATCH FOUND Town of New Castle Police are holding a gold watch found Satur­ day on Camp Ire Rd., near the scene of the fire which destroyed the Evans home. LICENSE REVOKED Walter J. Wasmer Jr., twenty- years-old, of 301 Quaker Rd., Chappaqua, has had his driving license revoked. The revocation was reported last week in an order from Motor Vehicle Commissioner Joseph P. Kelly in Albany. Was- mer's license was revoked as of July 29, 1958. He was found guilty of three speeding offenses. Chapo28y social page, 4-Garden _ skills, primitive camping skills and scout participation. Chappa- qua's delegates are members of Troop No. 146. Greeley High Senior Class Selects Play \The Skin of Our Teeth\ Broadway hit comedy, has been selected as the annual production by the senior class of Horace Greeley High School to be staged Friday and Saturday evenings, Nov. 21 and 22 in the auditorium. The comedy is described as the story of George Antrobus, his wife and two children, and their gener­ al utility maid, Lily Sabina, all of Excelsior, N. J. George Antrobus is John Doe or George Spelvin or you-the average American at grips with destiny, the producers state. The leading characters are de­ scribed as true offspring of Adam and Eve, victims of all the ills that flesh is heir to, and have survived a thousand calamities by the skin of their teeth. John Sweet directs the produc­ tion with Beth Angier as student director. Sandy Stowell, ticket chairman, has placed tickets for sale at the school and at Cadman's Pharmacy. All members of the cast can supply tickets, also. BLUE WALLET LOST Darlene Malmsjo of 517 King St., Chappaqua, has reported to Town of New Castle Police that she lost a blue wallet in the village. The wallet 'contained a small amount of change, pictures, and valuable papers, New Castle Vote Proposed Bingo A town of New Castle ordinance | ford and the Incorporated Village legalizing bingo in that township of Mount Kisco. was rejected by voters at~the polls New Castle voters turned down on Nov. 4. but similar ordinances legalized bingo 2106-1944. In the won approval in the Town of Bed-1 Town of Bedford where it was Hicks Winner by 843 Votes; Lasher Makes Strong Bid Town Garage To Be Ready This Month The new High Dept. Garage on Hunts La., Chappaqua is \within about five per cent\ of completion, and should be occupied this month, New Castle Supervisor Arthur L. Green said this week. Only a small part of the electrical and the plumbing work remains to be fin­ ished, he said. The Highway Dept. will move to its new headquarters from the present inadequate building on Al­ len PI., Chappaqua. The new build­ ing is a one-story structure, 227 feet long, of concrete block with clapboard gables. There are ga­ rage units at either end of the building, and the center portion contains an office, ready room and similar facilities. James Albro of Chappaqua is the architect. Voters in New Castle approved a $100,000 bond issue for the building last May. Weeks Events FRIDAY, NOV. 1: Woman's Society Christmas Fair, First Con­ gregational Church, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. SATURDAY, NOV. 8: New Neighbors Club dance at Pine Ridge Golf Club. Seven Bridges Field Club dance at Whippoorwill Club. MONDAY, Nov. 10: Meeting of Board of Education. Bell library, 8*15 TUESDAY, NOV. 11: Veterans Day observance at Victory Cor­ ner, 11 a.m. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 12: Com­ munity Night at Roaring Brook School, 7:30 p.m. Community Night at Horace Greeley for fifth grade, 7:30 p.m. Community Night at Kipp St. kindergarten, 7:30 p m. Meeting of New Castle Town Board Town Hall, 8:15 p.m. THURSDAY, Nov. 13: Commun­ ity Night, Bell School, 7:45 p.m. FRIDAY, NOV. 14: Community Night at Horace Greeley, 8 p.m. Harmony Night at Bell School, 8:30 p.m. SATURDAY, NOV. 14: PTA square dance at Horace Greeley, 8:30 p.m. FIRE DESTROYS CHECKS Mrs. James R. Thomson of 322 Quaker Rd. requests that persons who mailed checks last week to the Chappaqua Chamber Orches­ tra in care of Jacob Evans, 50 Campfire Rd. call her at Chappa­ qua 1-001'8. The checks were de­ stroyed in the fire which swept through the Evans Rouse Friday night. Democrat Morris Lasker, who lost the justice of the peace race to Hamilton Hicks, won himself a ranking spot as a votegetter for his party, analysis of New Castle returns disclosed. Unofficial returns Tuesday night showed that the GOP candidate downed Mr. Lasker by 3,400 to 2,557, a margin of 843 votes. But Democratic standard-bearer Ave- rell Harriman lost the guberna­ torial contest to Nelson A. Rocke­ feller in New Castle by an over­ whelming 3,565 votes Thus, while the man who led the state Democratic ticket was defeated locally by a four to one edge, Mr. Lasker was beaten by the comparatively narrow margin of about three to two and one-half. Observers here agreed that the significance of the Democrat's strong showing will not be lost on his party's county leaders. One local Democratic leader said: \If this doesn't impress the boys up stairs, nothing will.\ In a statement Tuesday night, Mr. Lasker indicated that his po litical career is far from over. The forty-one-year-old candidate, who held the justice of the peace post for about a year and was New Castle Town attorney for two years, said he is \appreciative of the opportunity to serve the town for three years,\ adding, \I hope to do so again.\ Sees GOP Reunited Mr. Hicks interpreted his victory as a \demonstration that the Re­ publican Party in New Castle is reunited and strong.\ The GOP has lost voters to fusion groups in the last three elections, but last night's comparatively small totals for Mr. Lasker on the Fusion Par- SCOUTS CAMP OUT The seventh and eighth?, graders of Troop 49 of the Chappaqua Girl Scoufjs campje'dou&.Qct.. 24 vn the estate\ of their; \leadjj^. Mrs. Dyson Duncan -jotf; r t h-e^|^»L^sc^!Ar- monir'Rd. Scouts* pr^enjmdiGded Judy Bennan* Klj^'T ^S ^at Jarvis, Marilyn Way.^Beisey Foote, Roberta Hamblen aM ^Rjito^Da- vidson. h- /r, Veterans Day Legal Holiday For Most of Us Next Tuesday, Veterans Day, is a legal holiday. New Castle Town Hall, the Chappaqua Post Office, the Chappaqua National Bank, the Chappaqua Library, and all Chappaqua schools will be closed all day. The offices of the New Castle Tribune will be open all day. ty line indicated that most Re­ publicans who chose to support the opposition candidate did so on the Democratic line. Saying that the Republican showing \augurs well for our par­ ty in the township.\ Mr. Hicks paid tribute to GOP Town Chair­ man Daniel Chapman. \I am deeply grateful for his work and that of his splendid organization,\ Mr. Hicks said. Mr. Lasker indicated a continu­ ing interest in Republican voters. He went out of his way to express his gratitude to \the many, many hundreds of voters in the town who expressed their personal con­ fidence in me by splitting their tickets.\ D.A.R. Gives Correct Way To Show Flag The Mount Pleasant Chapter of DAR reminds residents to display their flag Veteran's Day Tuesday Nov. 11. The following rules should be observed: When the flag is dis­ played in a manner other than by being flown from a staff, it should be displayed flat. When dis­ played either horizontally or ver­ tically against a wall, the union should ,be uppermost and to a flag's own right, that is to the observer's left. When the flag is displayed from a staff projecting horizontally or at an angle from the window sill, balcony or front of building, the union should go to the peak of the staff unless the flag is at half-mast. Councilmans Auto^ Damaged By V% Cases ot Vawa White 1 Plains incident tha^. SciBMifl of last week' done to a car V owned ,|by. Town Councilman Ralpfffestc ^gH^^ Mr. Stowell notified f ^i|e1Plains Police that his car had b^\en--^|irk- ed at Grandview and Fresfcoji Aves., in White Plains. The con­ vertible's top was slashed and the aerial was broken. RETURN UNICEF CONTAINERS Chappaqua children who col­ lected money for needy children all over the world in UNICEF containers on Hallowe'en are ask­ ed to return the containers to the Chappaqua National Bank as soon as possible. The UNICEF trick- or-treat project this year has been in charge of Mrs. Ralph W. Skeels of Orchard Ridge Rd. vigorously opposed by a commit­ tee of clergymen and church lead­ ers it won approval 2052-1438 and in the incorporated portion of the village it carried 156-94, New Castle's rejection of a town bingo legalization ordinance won't prevent the game from being play­ ed in Mount Kisco even though the biggest portion of the community lies in New Castle. The. State at­ torney general has already ruled that where a village has approved bingo through referendum, the de­ cision can not be nullified by an anti-bingo vote in its township. Upcounty communities turned their attention from bingo to the gubernatorial race long enough on Nov. 4 to give GOP candidates their usual convincing majorities. The Town of Bedford supported the Rockefeller-Deluca Ticket 4405- 1202, giving Harriman an 1105 De­ mocratic and 97 Liberal Party vote. New Castle supported the GOP gubernatorial team by a vote of 4792-1229. All ten election districts in New Castle reported a heavy turnout for voting. In the local contest for the Jus­ tice of the Peace post, Judge Hamilton Hicks defeated Morris Lasker in all but one of the ten districts. The tenth district gave Mr. Lasker the nod 284-226. Square Dance Tickets Are Now On Sale Tickets for the Parent-Teacher Assn. Square Dance, to be held Nov. 15 at 8:30 p.m. in the Ho­ race Greeley High School gymna­ sium, go on sale today (Thursday) at Cadman's Pharmacy, according to Mrs. James Kennedy, chair­ man. They are priced at $1.00 each and will also be available through pre-dance party hosts and at the door. As previously announced, the caller will be Dick Forscher, who is himself a teacher in Greenwich, Cbnh. who took up square dance spilling as a hobby. He confines jjlhjjsfkctivity principally to private lasts; TS .Ossinin urged 4o:h^prompf, j^stqps ?&hd routines^ will., be;, ^explained and\ walked 'through during ilie\e>trly part of the .evening. Theme of the affair will be \Down at the J^arnV', and Mrs. W. J. Vai}defkloot,\ decorations chairman, isralready working with her commitfee4>toj5_t^ansform the gym into aSf6sMe ^'&stic setting. Additional ^pre-3ah^'e party hosts and hostesses -,Saver„ 'been an­ nounced by Mrs:'^Clarke 'Gilbert, and include Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Bliss, Mr. and Mrs. John Lentz, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Reis, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Brown and Mr. and Mrs. William Clegg. TRICK OR TREAT! Mrs. A. Whitaker Franzheim of 132 Old Pinesbridbe Rd., Chappaqua, welcomes two of the many thousands of \Trick or Treat- ers\ who toured the nation's streets Friday night hi celebra- ttion of Hallowe'en? Following closely on the heels of these two children, the photographer wait­ ed and then snapped what he thought was the perfect picture of \Trick or Treat\ technique. Alas, the children turned out to be Sarah and Whitaker Franzr. heinr showing \Mommy\ what wonderful treats they had de­ rived from-their efforts. Judging by the looks on their faces, they wouldn't mind, one bit, if every night were Hallowe'en. v ' c *

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