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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, November 06, 1958, Image 16

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1958-11-06/ed-1/seq-16/


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16 North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y., Nov. 6, J 958 WDA Plans A Conference In January A drama regional conference, in­ cluding all Westchester groups, neighboring county theater organ­ izations and little theaters in Long Island and New Jersey will be held Saturday, Jan. 17 at the Briar Hall Country Club in Briarcliff Manor, from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. The third annual conference, to be sponsored by the Westchester Drama Assn., will include a wide range of workshop sessions de­ signed to assist community thea­ tres, to become more familiar with techniques of directing, acting, EVERY MEMBER CANVASS Sixty men of the membership of the Methodist Church of Pleasant- ville have been selected for teams for the Every Member Canvass Sunday. They will be headed by Francis F. Johnston, chairman of the Commission on Stewardship. They will be instructed at a brief­ ing session tomorrow (Friday) night by the Rev. Kenneth E. Hoo­ ver, pastor, John A. Shlanta, lay leader and Lowell Turner. makeup, lighting, costuming and \unusual stage setting, special ef­ fects and scenic design\. The conference is open to any residents interested in any phase of producing a play, and will in­ clude luncheon and a general meet­ ing of the WDA. CATCHING A PLANE? Stop the frantic ratrace from home to station to terminal to airport. This is what in-the-know commuters are doing about it today: Spend the night at International Hotel, at the entrance to New York International Airport. With modern, restful accommodations, you are assured of a good night's sleep, to rise refreshed the next morning. Of if you're taking off on a night flight, come out and \ dine and drink in relaxed comfort in our Cafe International and Flight Bar. The expert staff at the hotel, trained to meet the needs of air-age passengers, keeps an up-to-date. record on all nights... and arranges for regular transportation to the airport, to let you catch your flight on time. Color Folder \S\ on request. For reservations, call FAculty 2-9000. NEW YORK INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT at the intersection of Van Wyck Expressway and Belt Parkway P. O. Jamaica 30, L. I., N. Y. VICTORIA Ossining Wl 1-6212 Now thru Af on., Nov. 10 THE WINNER OF 7 ACADEMY AWARDS! WILLIAM HOLDEN ALEC GUINNESS In \THE BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI\ WEEKDAYS SHOWN AT MAT. 2 P.M. EVE. 8:30 FRI. AT 2 - 7 and 9:45 SAT„ SUN. 1:30-4:15-7:10-10 Taes., Wed., Nov. 11-12 CONTINUOUS SAT., SUN. ANDY GRIFFITH FELICIA FARR JOEY BISHOP In \ONION HEAD\ ALSO ROWAN AND MARTIN TVS FUNSTERS In \ONCE UPON A HORSE\ Smoking Permitted PLAYHOUSE OF BEDFORD Route 22 BEdford 4-7300 Mah Sun.-Wed.-Sat. at 2:30 Every Evening at 7 and 9 WED. thru FRI. NOV\ 5-7 ••*'/ 2 * - Daily News WIND ACROSS THE EVERGLADES Burl Ives - Christopher Plujnmer 2:30 7:30 9:30 SAT. thru WED. NOV. 8-12 \Bright Gay and Diverting!\ — N. Y. Times Rex Harrison - Kay Kendal] . THE RELUCTANT DEBUTANTE SPECIAL HOLIDAY MATINEE TUESDAY. NOV. 11 at 2:30 PM Bud Abbot and Lou Costello MEET THE MUMMY plus Big Tom & Jerry Cartoon Festival Please Note: \Reluctant Debutante\ will not be shown Tues. Matinee or Wed. Matinee 2:30 7:20 9:20 Thurs. thru Sat. Nov. 13-15 •**'/ 2 * ~ Daily News Stewart Granger - Barbara Rush HARRY BLACK AND THE TIGER 2:30 7:15 9:15 Regents Club Lends Room To DAR For November Meet The Regents Club of Pleasant- ville allowed the Mount Pleasant Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution use of their club room in the basement of the Pleasantville Public Library, for their November meeting Monday. Mrs. James Trowbridge and Mrs. Howard Bennie were hostesses. Announcement was made of the first meeting of the evening group tonight, (Thursday,) at the home of Mrs. Norman Dieter, Regent. A reminder was issued for Christmas gifts for girls to be sent to the approved, schools in the south and Christmas gifts for tndian boys and girls to be sent to the<Alleghany Reservation In­ dian School at Red House, N.Y. Miss Phyllis Tubia has been selected to receive the annual good citizen award, which consists of a pin presented by the Mount Pleas­ ant Chapter, D.A.R. and a certifi­ cate from the National Society D.A.R. The candidate is chosen by the faculty and senior class of the high school on the following points: leadership, dependability, service and patriotism. Miss Tubia is writing an essay on \Dignity of Man Under Our Republic\ to be entered in the national contest. Miss Tubia is president of the Leaders Club, studied counselor swimming training at the Robin Hood Y.W.C.A. camp and is plan­ ning to study therapy for handi­ capped children at college. Mrs. Brookings T. Andrews, Har­ vey Birch Chapter, Scarsdale, spoke on American Indian cus­ toms, history, and culture. Mrs. Arthur Mawhinney from the Larch- mont Chapter showed colored slides. Tree Talk A girdling root can strangle a tree. It's «a slow but relentless choking action. Movement of sap nutrients in the lifelines o the tree become restricted. A limb be­ gins to wither and die. Then an­ other, as tree health declines. Now is a good time to check shade trees for girdling roots and eliminate them, says Roy C. Beck- with of the Bartlett Tree Research Laboratories. Root girdling is common on street trees and trees growing in restricted areas on lawns. Middle aged and older maples, especially Norway maples, seem to have this 'suicidal' girdling tendency to a greater degree than other tree spe­ cies. Look at the trunk soil line. A big fat root may be seen curving around the lower base, growing into other roots or into the trunk itself. Soil may be hiding the gird­ ling root, so dig away several inches of dirt. More than one root may be involved. Girdling is frequently caused by improper planting. Roots twisted when the tree is transplanted con­ tinue to grow in unnatural posi­ tions. Faulty growing conditions may also result in a girdling root. Nor­ mally, roots push outward, seek­ ing food and water. If one strikes hardpan or an obstruction such as a curb, sidewalk or drive, it may Greeley Grad Begins Forestry Curriculum Thomas P. Barrett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Barrett of 931 Hardscrabble Rd., Chappaqua, is among 157 freshmen enrolled in the class of 1962 at the State Uni­ versity College of Forestry at Syracuse University. He is a 1958 graduate of Horace Greeley High School. After a year of basic studies, students of the College of Fores­ try choose one of five specialized programs of study. They are: Gen­ eral forestry, landscape architec­ ture, pulp and paper technology, wood products engineering and wood chemistry. Tuition-free to residents of New York State, the College of Fores­ try is one of 42 units of the State University of New York. be deflected. It then turns in an­ other direction, twisting across and imbedding in other roots or curving around the base of the tree. Surgery is the immediate reme­ dy. Carefully cut away the offend­ ing root with a mallet and chisel. Then paint the scars with a wound dressing, and feed the tree to re­ store vigor. Removal of the gird­ ling root will restore proper circu­ lation to the normal roots and add years to tree life. BimcanAswell Is Recipient Of Fellowship Duncan Aswell of 1177 Hard­ scrabble Rd., Chappaqua. has en tered the University of California in Berkeley to begin graduate work in English literature on a Woodrow Wilson National Fellow­ ship. He graduated last June from Harvard University. Mr. Aswell is one of the thou­ sand prospective college teachers in the United States and Canada who are entering graduate school this fall as Woodrow Wilson Fel­ lows. Recognizing the critical need for college teachers, the Ford Foundation -25,000,000 to aid out standing first-year graduate stu dents. Beginning next year each allowance of $1,500 for single stu dents, with increments for de pendents, and will pay the full cost of tuition and fees. In order to be considered for a fellowship, a student must be nominated by a faculty member. Mr. Aswell will concentrate on literature as he did at Harvard. In addition, to his curricular un rote fiction' and was director of classical music for the student ra­ dio station. He has also worked the The New Yorker Magazine. New Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y., November 6, 1958 REACTIVATE TAX GROUP CROTON-ON-HUDSON - The Croton Taxpayers Assn., which was reactivated during the recent housing discussion, will nominate officers for the coming year to­ night at the Municipal Building, and prepare lor an active pro­ gram. It is estimated that in New York City alone at least 500,000 persons are employed directly or indirectly in occupations contribu­ ting to the extensive foreign trade and waterborne activity. r^e\ OfKvis 4 -9205 • ^ NOW PLAYING) DAILY 1:40, 3:50, 6:00, 8:10, 10:20 SUN. 3:30, 6:40, 7:60, 10:00 CTAMFORD STAMFORD, CONN. 3rd BIG WEEK! \****!\ - Daily Newi WYKR'i kTEOMCOlOR' MdTCCHMRMU' kl«inl THE \CAVALIERS\ from Harmony Nite program to be Bridgeport, Conn., will be one of , . . . the nationally ranked quartets held m auditorium of the performing in the Chappaqua auditorium of the Robert E. Bell Gaels Finish Fall Sports. Prepare For Basketball St. Mary's High School athletes this week were slated to wind up one seasonal sport and make preparations' for resumptions of another one. \ Coach Charlie Cundari, begin­ ning his second season as Gael basketball mentor, called the first cage drill for Nov. 3, two days after the earliest starting date per­ mitted by the State PSAA. Cundari got off to an auspicious start in his first year at the Ka tonah parochial school; his quint, studded with holdovers inherited from Coach Joe Duffy, his pred­ ecessor, won undisputed claim to the Northern Westchester-Putnam League crown and finished with an impressive 13 won, four lost record for the entire season. Yorktown will again be Gael's opening day foe in mid-December in a non-leaguer. Gaels in West Put Rum Two days after St. Mary's hoop­ ers got together for the first time, the school's cross country team, coached by Ed Vreeland, Jay- at the } LOW RATE i of... NB W Lowers the boom on new car financing costs. ($4.00 per $100 o year) HERE ARE EXAMPLES OF N BW'S LOW COSTS AND EASY TERMS: Cash j Yo \ p «y Baek Monthly* j .Monthly payments include small addi- ToYou • 12Mos. 24Mos. 36Mos. • tional charge for low.costlife insurance which protects the family and other de* pendents against liability for the unpaid balance of the loan, in the event of the borrower's death. This protection is available under special group insur­ ance which covers all NBWAuto Loans. $1,000 1,500 2,000 3,000 $87.02 130.53 174.04 261.06 $ 45.37 68.05 90.73 136.10 Upsets Drop Favorites In XRoads Races Upsets put the skids under a couple of high ranking Cross Road bowling teams on successive nights last week as Five-Man and Indus trial leaguers continued red-hot races at the Recreation drives here. Gorhams dropped from a first place tie to fourth position in the five-man loop after yielding a three pointer to 10th rated Cohens. That upset, together with Kisco Auto Parts 3-1 win over Westches­ ter Auto Body, left KAPS in sole possession of first place with Hal- stead Quinn\ and Corsi Construc­ tion tied for runnerup honors only a point from the top. Last place Adams Motors had better luck than the quint on the other end of the standings; they claimed three of four weekly highs, paced by Tony Buono's 235, while beating Smilksteins 3-1. Their 2664 set up a team high and their 959 windup provided them with the other collective bellringer. The only thing the tail-enders couldn't claim was individual high .three and Harry Saglibene of Camilli got that with 599 as he and his teammates hit a four point jack­ pot against Amuso Construction, XROAD INDUSTRIAL Industrial Leaguers retained Marinelli as pace setter but Pound Ridge, previously tied for second position, skidded into sev enth place after losing 4-0 tc eighth-ranked North Castle Plumb­ ing. Sunnyfield remained in the runnerup slot as did Cox & Fish after each posted shutout triumphs Front running Maarinellis also hit the jackpot, aided and abetted by 842 and 2494 weekly\ high scores Pete Chiola was credited with individual highs of 212 and 583 in another whitewash job as Kensico Tube One applied the brush to M- Ten-Bosch. vee basketball pilot, was set to complete its season in a Private and Parochial School meet at Tibbetts Brook Park, Yonkers. Vreeland's troupe won one of three dual meets and on Oct. 28, placed second in the Northern Westchester - Putnam League's first cross country run at Maho pac. Purdys Central was first with 38 points, followed by Gaels with 53; Haldane of Cold Spring, 59; Carmel; 109 and host Mahopac, 11. Dick Mull of Purdys was first to hit the finish line and he was clocked at 13:25.8; John Harrison, Gaels' most consistent winner this year, placed second in 13:39 and Bob Mooney of Haldane finished 13 seconds behind the St. Mary's junior. Kis sports Gales finish three a030 The rest of the Top Ten were Bob Pressner, Carmel; Bruce Stewart, Purdys; Gary Both, Hal dane; Tom Duggan, St. Mary's Stewart Agor, Mahopac; Dave Mel- drum, Purdys, and Al Elgert, Purdys. Duggan, a freshman at the Ka- tonah school, was timed in 14:46. The other Gael finishers were 11. freshmen Bob Verelli; 12. Andy Kidd, a junior; 21. junior Jim Mc- Guane; 24, Tom Piazza, another junior, and 25, Larry Gallagher, freshman. School at 8:30 p.m. Friday night, Nov. 14. The program, sponsored by Men's Society of the Episco­ pal Church of Saint Mary the Virgin, is produced by the White Plains SPEBSQA. In addition to the Cavaliers, the Antics from Plainfield, N.J. and the White Plains' Chorus and its own prize quartet will perform. The Cava­ liers, 194849 New England Dis­ trict Champions, have appeared with Arthur Godfrey and Ted with Arthur Godfrey and Ted Mack. They are, left to right: Herb Appleby, tenor, Jack Mac- Gregor, lead, Ed Hayes, bari­ tone, and Frank Armstrong, bass In addition to performances by the singing groups, the audience will participate in various op­ portunities for community sing­ ing'. Get Dependable Home Heating WITH HEATING OIL • burns HOT and CLEAN • assures TOP burner performance' < Automatic Delivery Service YOU ALWAYS have an , ample supply BURKE FUEL & HEATING CO. 475 Commerce Street Hawthorne, N.Y. ROgers 9-5050 Days ROgers 9-5053 Nights America's Finest fitting Shoes a for Children ™ - DOCTOR'S PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED U.S. KEDS FOR ENTIRE FAMILY CARTISANO'S SHOE STORE 21 KING STREET CHappaqua 1-087S BUILD 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 $ 31.50 47.25 63.01 94.51 Apply at any Of NBW'S 19 Offices, conveniently located throughout Westchester. See phone book for office nearest you. Or, ask your dealer for NBW's low-cost financing. N B W BANK of WESTCHESTER mm QUI • MBTWOOD • ttttffiESm • HAWTHORHE . URCHHOHT • MOKTftOSE « NEW ROCHEUE • PEEKSKILL • TARRYTOWH • TUCKAHOE • VALHALLA . WHITE PLAINS tnMwA fioms Jnjwemt Comcir* \ifesiga lor tifafimm, 90- Montrost St, White Plains.Hours: ; 1-6 PM, November 8,9,15 and IB. Pane Painting Awards Given The results of the annual Hallo­ ween window painting contest, held last week • revealed the following winners, first prizes, Kellers Li quor Store by K. Stoner, J. Tomk- ins, K. Liston; Fox & Sutherland by Gary McCosh, David McGov- ern; Mt. Kisco Pharmacy by Bar­ bara Dolan, Barbara Ruthven; Kisco Shade & Blind Co. by Susan Ferris, Ned Figa; Mt. Kisco Sup­ ply Co. by P. Taylor, J. Hausner. Segond prizes, Bodelson's Drug Store by P. Maccarello; First Na­ tional by Richard Mattoni; Chil­ dren's Corner by A. Tormay, C. McKearney; French & Danish Bakery by P. Tormay, R. Denys; Potter Buick by Mary Fox, Karen Zehnder. Third prizes, Vogue Cleaners by Vincent Storms, Andrew Ruocco; Kisco Hobbies by K. Tripp, E. Stewart; Safeway by Steve Brown, Betsy Brown; Embassy by P. Cad­ mus, N. Prytherch, M. Rogers, G. Ebbesen; The-Bright Shop by Eddy Ostendorf, Joey Brunco. . . The contest is * co-sponsored by the Mt. Kisco Lions Club, The Mt Kisco Recreation'Commission and the Boys' Club. . i USE CHAPPAQUA BUSINESS DIRECTORY Bicycles Schwinn Columbia Radge New & Used—All Sizes Repairs on All Makes KEYS MADE MAMNELLTS 209 E. Main St. MO Kisco 6-8231 Clothing The Old Colony Shop of Chappaqua \Styling* in Clothing for Women and Children\ King St. CH 1-0791 Fuel CORNELLHAVILAND FUEL OIL MASON'S MATERIALS COAL BURNER SERVICE CHappaqua. 1-0223 Funeral Homes BEECHER Funeral Homes ROger 9-0001 TtlfPHOHf **4Mt t*t CAST MAIM ST. MOUNT KISCO. M.V. Hardware Oelker & Cox Air Conditioned Funeral Home 263 EAST MAIN STREET MOunt Kisco 6-5891 Moving & Storage G. MARSHALL Agent Packing • Crating • Shipping Unitod Van Un«s, Inc. - Yan & Storage Co.. Inc. TeUiMi. Kisco ROarer t-0180 —Local & Long Distance— SPECIAL REDWOOD BARBEQUE SETS Table with 2 Benches Knotty— 2 Inch SALE SALE The Greeley Country Store, Inc. So. Oreeley Ave. CHappaqua 1-0099-1199 Pharmacies Everything for the Sickroom Prom carefully compounded drngs to tiie latest In magazine* 9 L '/fa CADMAN'S PHARMACY Call CHap 1-1000 Television RADIO SERVICE SALES MARINELLI'S 209 E, Mailt St. M0 8-8281

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