& jj^w'Ctastie tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y., December II, 1958 New Castle Tribune C i IisnwJ Weekly by North Westchester Publisher*, Inc. V V. E;?MACY JR. Vice President •W..IL PANNING M^£ 6 FK HELEN ,SARSEN — . Managing Editor Cf ROGER HORLBECK ,..,, . s- Editor -President One month _ Three months Six months _ One year Telephone: CHappaqua 1-0020 SUBSCRIPTION RATES -$ .25 J5 60 .$1.00 _$2.00 General Advertising Representatives, Kelly-Smith Company. 750 Third Avenue. New York City. t Entered as second class matter at the Chappaqua, N. Y. Post Office under the Act of March 8, 1879. MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS The A. B. C Is a national organization which furnishes newspapers and advertisers with a strictly honest analysis of circulation. Our circulation statistics are based upon this audit. This Insures protection against fraud in newspaper distribution figures to both national and local advertisers. NATIONAL EDITORIAL AS § oc 3 T © N SUSTAINING MEMBER Only a Tab in '58 WE DON'T exactly recommend it as a Christmas gift for the lady of the house. But, just the same, the so-called head of the family may well be interested in one pur chase he must make soon. It's the privilege of using a mo tor vehicle in this state for 12 months! and ordinarily the outward symbol, of this right is a 12-by-6- inch piece of metal suitably in scribed and painted in traditional and alternate-year-reversible col ors of yellow and black. We call it a license plate. For 1959 we won't get a new one. Instead, for economy's sake, there will be issued, as has been the case sporadically in the past, a small metal tab. The 1958 license plates, front and rear, are to be retained. And the 1959 tab is to be affixed firmly to the rear 1958 plate. APPLICATION for renewal of the car license is to be made out as usual, along with the renewal stub on the 1958 registration and also—this is mighty important, too—the registration fee. Renewal blanks in the number of around 130,000 here in Westchester have gone out in the mails from the Automobile Bureau, and County Clerk Ed Warren asks for prompt cooperation from car owners— preferably by mail. The tabs will be distributed next month but they may not be dis played until after Jan. 1. They MUST be affixed by Feb. 1. Might be a good idea to attend to this little item before Christmas shopping gets us all hot and both ered. Also, come to think of it, quite likely there'll be a better reserve margin in the family bank account in December than in Jan uary. And the motor vehicle com missioner is very, very allergic to bouncy checks! Newest Audubon Sanctuary Has 112 Acres in Cortlandt Establishment of Westchester County's newest wildlife and wild- flower sanctuary has been an nounced by Mrs. H Townsend Laire of Pleasantville, president of the Saw Mill River Audubon So ciety. A tract of 112 acres lying east of the Albany Post Rd. in Cortlandt has been set aside for the National Audubon Society ex clusively for sanctuary purposes, through the generosity of Mrs. Willard C. Brinton of Croton-on- Hudson. The area will be known as Brin ton Brook Sanctuary, and will be administered by the Saw Mill Riv er Audubon Society. It as rich in ^ flora and fauna typical of the Hud- * son .River, section of Westchester, and consists orwet and dry woods, springs, ponds, open fields, old orchard, rock formation of geolo gical interest, and a cabin which may be used as a trail-side mu seum for junior groups. The sanctuary is part of the 160- acre estate of the late Willard C. Brinton, internationally known consulting engineer. It was ac quired in 1920 by Mr. and Mrs. Brinton, who realized from the be ginning that the place was not suit able for real estate development and always intended to dedicate the greater part of it for the pre servation and conservation of wild life and for the benefit of lovers of the outdoors. Entrance to the sanctuary is about three miles north of the Harmon station en trance on Route 9. Arrangements for visiting the sanctuary at present may be made only through the Saw Mill River Avjdubon Societey, by telephoning Mrs. Murray Jay MacDonald at CHappaqua 1-0508 for weekend vis its, and Mrs. Adolph Elwyn, CR oton 1-3138 for visits on Mondays through Fridays. Children must be accompanied by adults, one adult for every eight children. Boy Scout, Girl Scout and other youth leaders and those interested in na ture study or walking are invited to make arrangements for a visit to the sanctuary. A drive for maintenance funds is in progress by the Saw Mill River Audubon Society. Lewis H. Bowen of Chappaqua, chairman of the drive recently announced that it had achieved close to half of the goal of $1,000 set for the 1958- 59 season, although it is less than a month old. Sanctuary Fund com mittee members are Mrs. Elliott Bliss if Chappaqua, Hoch Reid of Pleasantville, Mrs. Gerard Swope Jr. of Croton-on-Hudson and Edwin C. Walton of Scarborough. Plans for increasing the conser vation and preservation values of the sanctuary and its value to Westchester County resident as an area for relaxation, rest and nature study are the responsibih ties of the Sanctuary Advisory Committee composed of Edgerton L. Aikman, Mrs. Alfred S. Forsyth Mrs. MacDonald and Mr. Bowen, all of Chappaqua; Mrs. Brinton, Mrs. Elwyn, Mrs. Swope and Mrs Egon H. Ottinger, all of Croton on-Hudson; Carl V. Burger, Mrs Jonathan Coggeshall, William G Fennell and Joseph A. Malone o Pleasantville; Mrs. David Swope of Ossining; Mrs. Charles Perrera of Scarsdale and Lester L. Walsh of Tarrytown. PRINCIPAL speaker at the Mount Kisco Memorial Service at the local Elks Club Sunday, was the Rev. Dr. W Colin Lee, rector of St. Mark's Episcopal Church, at left. He watches as Mount Kisco Elks Club Chap lain John Schneider lights the Memorial candles just before the start of the 3 p.m. service. Leonard Kirsch accompanied by Mrs. Robert Lobbin was heard vocal selections—Photo by in D.B. Kirchhoff. Coming Events DEC. 11 District No. 5 Civil Defense meeting for all directors and heads of uelfare department for North County, at Municipal Build ing 8 p.m. Mount Kisco. DEC. 12 Performance o£ \Everyman-\, allegorical drama, to be presented in St. Mark's Church by the St. Mark's Players, at 8:30 p.m. Re peated next night same time and place. DEC. 13 Twin Mothers Club Christmas party in the Hollywood Cafe, Brewster, N Y. Rolling Fields Association Christ mas Dance, at Pinesbridge Lodge. \White Flight\ a motion picture by the Ski Photographer to be shown for the benefit of the Amer ican Field Service International Scholarship Fund, John Jay High School, 9 a.m. Annual Christmas Dance for Christmas Basket and Kiddie Par ty Fund. Mount Kisco Elks Club, 9 p.m. Hi Fi is special award. Christmas party of the Mutual Engine and Hose Company in Main Street Firehouse 8 p.m. Christmas party of the Mount Kisco Fire Police, Green Street Firehouse, 8 p.m. Youth Group dance, being spon sored by the Temple Beth-El unit, in its recreation hall. Youth Group of the Jewish Community Center invited to attend. DEC. 14 Children's Christmas Party for membership children of Kisco Lodge, F. & A.M. Lodge, Kisco Chapter, OES and Square Club, in Masonic Temple, Carpenter Av enue, Mount Kisco, 2 p.m. DEC. 20 Mount Kisco Junior League Christmas Ball in Mount Kisco Country Club. Annual Kiddies Christmas party sponsored by the Mount Kisco Fire Department, beginning at 10 a.m. on Green Street Firehouse grounds. Annual Christmas party of the Union Hook and Ladder Company in Green Street Firehouse, Mount Kisco. DEC. 21 Consecration of the Mount Kisco Methodist Church Sunday School j Building by the Rev. Bishop Fred-' erick Newell and District Superin tendent Dr. Elmer Bostock at 11 a.m. _ DEC. 23 Annual Christmas party and \Ladder Friend\ revelation of the Women's Auxiliary of the Mutual Engine and Hose Company in Main Street Firehouse, beginning with covered dish supper at 7:30 p.m. DEC. 25 The Nativity of Christ, Christ mas Day. DEC. 29 Jewish Community Center pup pet show under auspices of the Sisterhood 2-30 p.m. in Smith Ave. Center Building. DEC. 31 Annual Elks Club New Year's Eve supper dance, in the Main S t r e t Clubhouse, reservations must be made. more more more more more more Kis page 6 SH Coming events t-3 JAN. 1, 1959 New Year's Day. JAN. 10 Installation ceremony for officers of the Mount Kisco-Bedford Khv.an- is Club, Art's Inn, Main Street, Mount Kisco. JAN. 13 Installation of new officers Kis co Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, Masonic Temple, Carpenter Ave nue, Mount Kisco, 8 P.M. Men In The Service Warren Page Receives Coveted Weatherby 3rd Big Game Trophy H7„ TJ- ~ - < . - - v.^.- , <. \ J i: 4.T 1 ~,rma Warren K. Page of Campfire Rd., Chappaqua, was honored at a dinner in Washington, D.C. on Saturday at which time he was given the Weatherby Big Game Trophy for 1958. The trophy is pre sented each year to the man se lected by the committee who has made the greatest achievements in the hunting world and \who has displayed the utmost in sports manship and has worked diligent ly and hard for his achievements throughout the years,\ according to Roy Weatherby, who sponsors the annual event. More than 100 personalities from all over the world attended the event. Among the guests were: Gen. Curtis E. LeMay, Vice Chief of Staff of the United States Air Force; Prince and Princess Him alaya of Nepal; Prince Basund- hara of Nepal; His Excellency Rishikesh Shana, the Ambassador of Nepal; Hon. Maurice Stans, the Director of the U.S. Budget; Maj- Gen. Eugene P. Mussett, Com mander of Lowry Air Force Base, Denver, Colo.; Frank C. Hibben, Professor of Anthropology at the University of New Mexico; Berry B. Brooks, renowned cotton mer chant from Memphis; Richard Boutelle, President of Fairchild Engine and Airplane Co.; Maj Gen. Julian Hatcher, Director of Technical Services at the National Rifle Assn., Byron Engle, Chief of the International Police; E. C. Quinn, Vice President o f Chrys ler Corp., and a great many oth ers. TWINING PRESENTS TROPHY Gen. Nathan F. Twining, U.S A.F., presented the trophy. He and eight other prominent hunters in the United States comprised the nominating and selection commit tee for this award to Mr. Page, who is a hunting editor of Field & Stream magazine. Mr. Page was selected for this year's award on the basis of his unusual collection of game ani mals taken from five of the world's continents. Five North American heads will be recorded in the forthcoming Boone & Crock ett records: Alaskan moose, white- tail deer, barren ground caribou, wapiti and grizzly. He has piled up an inviable tro phy list on this continent, the re- suts of hunts in virtually all cor- Years Ago in Mount Kisco 13 Years Drought Finished As Kisco Gets Legal Liquor School Menu Menus to be served in the four elementary schools of Bedford Cen tral School District Two for next week, and the Monday following, are as follows: MONDAY — spaghetti with meat sauce, tossed green salad, butter ed hard roll, sliced peaches and milk. TUESDAY — tomato rice soup egg salad on bun, lettuce with dressing, fresh orange wedges and milk. WEDNESDAY — meat loaf, but tered parsley potatoes, buttered corn, bread and butter, fruit jello and milk. THURSDAY — hot turkey sand wich with gravy, buttered peas and legalized liquor was being sold In large' quantities here today and Mount Kisco residents were quenching a thirst that Prohibition brought on 13 years ago. Yest- <iay 'One liquor store and two restaurants and a club were sell ing liquor on the premises. Others who have applied for licenses but who haye not received them are patiently^.waiting for permission to \go into.tBe liquor business. Along withIhe•inauguration of the sale . of legalize liquor came an an nouncement from Chief of Police Edwin McCall that all speakeasies here will be closed after police \\have 3 made a check-up of licensed stores and other dispensaries. The ' lid will be clamped down tight, so stated the Mount Kisco police . chief. The Republican nominee for town ' offices in Bedford didn't spend,a' cent during the campaign In November it was revealed this week-*t-, the. office of Town Clerk George F. Rogers. In fact the GOP was assisted- b$ a $100 contribution from .Judge Arthur W. Butler who was elected councilman for a four year term, - . Morris Efttett of Mount Kisco was.the \first licensed retail store / dealer rilj Westchester County to .«pen :tip ;fo#' business with a com- /'r ~pleJe >sfock $of wines and liquors V-tty- sale, today at 187 East Main , Street, v ^foiBit Kisco. He was one , o| r iwo^retiilers to receive their ../•licei^e ?:.9ri?Tuesday, the other be. : • afternoon at 1:30 ?$?$»? er on the eli- *&mmm> 1 crossings .in IQains; This week the >ard again went on re- cord requesting that there be no further delay in the crossing pro gram. Mrs. Leroy Potter and new in fant daughter have returned to their home in Fairways from the Northern Westchester Hospital. The annual clinics to immunize children against diphtheria will be conducted by the county depart ment of health at the Community House in Bedford Hills and the Memorial House in Katonah on Dec. 11 and 18 beginning at 2 p.m. each afternoon. Robert, the infant son of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Rusher underwent an operation for appendicitis in the Northern Westchester Hospital last week. School Menus Following is the menu to be served in the Chappaqua schools during the week beginning Dec. 15 and through Monday, Dec. 22: MONDAY: Pineapple juice, grilled hambur ger, cheese wedge, tomato salad, roll and butter, milk. TUESDAY: Chicken chow mein, steamed rice, cole slaw, bread and butter, milk WEDNESDAY: Salisbury steak, baked potato, scalloped tomatoes, bread and but ter, milk. THURSDAY: Turkey soup, grilled cheese, bread and butter, milk, peaches FRIDAY: Baked fish with tartar sauce, gashed potatoes, buttered green string beans, bread and .butter, milk. MONDAY (Deo. 22)J Hot turkey sandwich with gravy, cranberry sauce, buttered com, milk. carrots, apple betty and milk. FRIDAY — baked macaroni with tomato and cheese, buttered snap beans, peanut butter fingers, brownie and milk. MONDAY, Dec. 22 — cranberry juice, frankfurter on roll, Christ mas salad, potato chips, holiday ice cream and milk. Cub Scout News Mount Kisco Pack One will hold a meeting tomorrow at 7:30 P.M. in the Masonic Temple, Mount Kisco at which awards will be given out by Cubmaster Harold Gavitt. The members of the Pack are also presenting a skit, \Santa's Workshop\ as part of the social hour to follow the meeting. PVT. RAYMOND T. BOWLES of Millwood, recently completed the eight - week radio relay and carrier operation course at the Army's Southeastern Signal School, Fort Gordon, Ga. Bowles was trained to operate and main tain radio relay systems and carrier equipment. He entered the Army last June and re ceived basic combat training at Fort Dix, N.J- The twenty-three- year-old soldier, son of Mr. and and Mrs. George E. Bowles, Route 100. was employed by Morgan - Jones Inc.- New York City, in civilian life. A member of Alpha Sigma Beta fraternity, Bowles is a 1953 graduate of Briarcliff High School, Briarcliff Manor, and a 1957 graduate of Manhattan College, Riverdale— U.S. Army Photo WEATHERBY big game tro phy for 1958 which was awarded to Warren K. Page of Campfire Rd., Chappaqua, on Saturday at the Weatherby third annual big game trophy award dinner. The dinner, held at the Mayflower Hotel, Washington, D.C, was at tended by more than 100 guests, from across the United States and foreign countries who gath ered to honor Mr. Page. The tro phy was presented to Mr. Page by Gen. Nathan F. Twining, United States Air Force. ners of the United States, the Ca nadian provinces of the Yukon Territory, Alberta, British Colum bia, Ontario, Quebec, as well as Newfoundland, and five hunts in Alaska. In foreign lands, Mr. Page has bagged tigers, panther or leaopard, sambur, chital, black buck, rare mouse deer, blue bull or nilghai, a record gaur or sladang, and a 102 inch water buffalo. In Iraq he has taken the marauding As iatic wild boar; and in the moun tains of Baluchistan, the moun tain sheep known as the gad or shapu, as well as the Kabul mark- hor. In Ethiopia, Mr. Page has hunt ed Abyssinian ibex at the invita tion of H.I.H. Haile Selassie. In British East Africa he has on two safaris taken all representa tive African trophies from the ele phant to the Thompson gazelle and steinbuck, including a 55 inch greater kudu. In French Equator ial Africa he has hunted elephant and gorilla under special permit. His rare 32 inch bull bongo was the third ever taken by an Ameri can by sporting methods. Last spring he made a rather unique multi-species hunt in New Zealand for Japanese deer, sam bur, Axis deer, fallow and cham ois. He has secured record qaul- ity heads of European red deer or hirsch and Himalayan tahr. For his own collection and for the Yale University Museum, Mr. Page has furnished specimens of the blue or glacier bear, the first taken by a sportsman since 1905. New Books The following new books are at the Chappaqua library as of Dec. 8: FICTION The Bright Young Things,\ Warren Miller; \The Devil of the Woods', Paul Annixter, \Four of the Best\ John Creasey. NON-FICTION \I Sailed with Rasmussen,\ Peter Freuchen; \Way of the Tumbrils,\ John Elliot; \Proust's Way\ Georges Piroue; \Radio Free Europe\ Robert T. Holt; \Leyte\, Samuel Eliot Morison. YOUNG PEOPLE \Digging into Yesterday\ Es- telle Friedman; \There's Adven ture in Meteorology,\ Neil P. Ruzic. CHILDREN \Henry Reed, Inc.\ Keith Rob ertson; \Research Ideas for Young Scientists,\ George Barr. Richard B. Preiss, electronics technician third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. George M. Priess of 14 Devoe PL, Chappaqua, is serving aboard the destroyer USS Cowell, operating with the U.S. Seventh Fleet in the Far East. The Cowell left its homeport, Long Beach, Calif., Aug. 23, and is ex pected to return to the U.S. early in '59. Lt. Owens Returns After Pacific Duty Lt. (j.g.) Benjamin D. Owens, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald H. Owens of 277 Hamilton Rd., Chappaqua, returned to Long Beach, Calif., on Nov. 20, aboard the destroyer USS Mansfield after a seven month tour of duty with the U.S. Seventh Flee5 in the Pacific. The Mansfield took part 3n \Operation HardtacV in July &t the Atomic Proving -Grounds sur rounding the Marshall Islands of Eniwetok and Bikini. The ship later operated out of Yokosuka, Japan, providing an escort for the attack carrier USS Shangri - La, rescuing a pilot from that car rier who went down at sea on Aug. 29. On Sept. 7 the Mansifeld joined Task Force 72 off Formosa and provided convoy escort for ships relieving bombarded Matsu and Quemoy Islands. The destroyer later joined another task group for more air operation with the Shangri-La. The Mansfield left Japan for the United States on Nov. 5. Letter to the Editor Letter from IVY to Illinois Cost 1 Dollar in the 1840 9 s Lt. John P. Diamond, son of Mr.. and Mrs. John Diamond of Haw thorne, has been separated from the U.S. Armed Forces and has come North from James Connolly Air Force Base in Waco Texas, with his wife and two daughters Lt. Diamond has been two years in Texas and is planning to work in Boston, after a visit with his wife's parents in Vermont. He is a graduate of St. Michatl's College in Winooski, Vt. The Diamonds lived previously at Pine Place, Mount Kisco. Pfc. John Lang, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Lang of Huntville Road. Katonah, returned last week to For Belvoir, Va. after a ten day fur lough with his parents (Editor's Note: The North West chester Times heard from an old friend this week. One, who down through the years has offered many words of wisdom, reams of historical data, and supplied plenty of mirth in the columns of this newspaper. No special issue of the Times was complete without an article by Miss Martia Leonard of Mount Kisco, a member of the family which contributed the great Leonard Park to the village. To day Miss -Leonard writes on the recent rise in postal rates.) By MARTIA LEONARD All those persons who are dis contented with the recent rise in postal rates, should know that be fore postage stamps were intro duced, shortly before the Civil War, it was the recipient and not the sender who paid for the letter. (When the Penny Postage Bill was debated in the English Par liament one of the members pro tested that \the mails will be choked with the correspondence of women and fools\) My mother's grandfather was a well known lawyer in Rome, N.Y. and his young grandchildren visit ed him each summer going by boat from New York to Albany and from there to Rome on an Erie Canal Boat. My mother re called that it was the most de lightful way of travelling and full of fascinating incidents. My grand mother Leonard on her way to Illinois at about the same time on the same canal found the boat so intolerably pokey that she felt like getting off it to push it. Came by Hand My relatives in Rome were not gifted letter writers. Their letters are very dull but most of them begin: This comes to you by the hand of Mr. . He must have carried quite a mail bag, for that was the current way of avoiding the postage from Rome to New York. Of course he did not deliver them personally, but turned 1 them all in at the New York P.O. and they are marked 10 cents, 12 cents, 20 cents which was paid at the door when they were delivered. I have a\ packet of these letters that are of no interest to anyone but I seem to feel that anything that has persited for. more than a hundred years lias a sort of vested right to existence. My father's parents in Illinois in the '40's paid a dollar for a letter from New York. It inspired my grandfather to write a bit of doggerel that began: \Hello!\ I heard the postman holler \Here's a letter that costs a dollar.\ Letters are the immemorial news carriers. The patterns of pri mitives are letters whose readers came to them. In these days of radio and telephone it is hard to realize the lag in communication before they existed. My grandfather listened amused while we children, aged five to eight recalled what we first re membered. Joining the discussion he said: I'll tell you what I first remember: I was three years old and I was sliding on some ice in a gutter near our house when a -neighbor on horseback galloped up the road waving a newspaper and shouting \They've sent him to Elba!\ And my parents ex citement. 25 Years Ago in Chappaqua Prohibition's Final Gesture: A Raid on A Millwood Still I The final gesture of United States Dry Agents in the waning hours of the Prohibition era was made in Millwood, when they raid ed a farm on Saw Mill River Rd. and seized a 2,500 gallon still and four men. It was the last at tempt of the men of the Uncle Sam to enforce the 18th Amend ment. One of the men from Chap paqua, and the other three came from Port Chester. ill* V>^^'^ >? - ^nrvISTMAS SEALS, which the detection of tuberculosis, to Post Legion Hall on Sept. 8 for by remitting your donation have been mailed to most of the people in the County, giant the convenience of people in this quickly and using the colorful the residents of Westchester step forward in the preventive area. Help the Westchester Coun- stamps on the back of your County, when paid for, will con- medicine field. This picture was ty Tuberculosis Public Health Christmas greeting cards to tinue to make available without snapped as the unit anchored Association to earn the funds for spread the good word—Photo bv 1 cost » this mobile x-ray unit for outside the Moses Taylor Jr. continued good work in this field, D. B. Kirchhoff Dr. Robert E. Bell, Mrs. Frank lin D. Roosevelt and Norman Norman Thomas were speakers at a Progressive Education Confer ence held in New York City. Al so taking part in the Conference Thomas were speakers at were Miss Edith Shker for the lower grades, Edgar Twining for the high, school, and Mrs. Charles Batchelor who talked on \After- School Activities for Adolescents\. The Auxiliary to the Chappaqua American Legion held a card par ty at Legion headquarters for the benefit of the soldiers at Castle Point Hospital. The Legion had re ceived a letter, from the hospital asking for donations to help to ward sending men who were well enough home for the holidays, and to bring a member of a bed-rid den patient's family to visit him at the hospital. ! The Chappaqua National Bank was one of 26 banks iff the county that helped Westchester meet $3,- 500,000 in obligations. Metropolitan banking houses also aided by pur chasing .new county certificates. The local bank bought new cer tificates in the amount of $5,000. As a result or the banks' aid, Westchester was able to pay cer tificates and interest which had fallen due and was also able to meet its December payroll. The financial emergency was brought about by the failure of 10 cities and towns in the county to pay their taxes. County employees, cheered by the news, were still worried over whether the county could meet its Dec. 15 and Jan. 1 payrolls. It was reported that Supervisor Harry Potter spent $374 in his successful campaign to be reelect ed, while his Republican opponent, Capt. Edward Holden Jr. spent $9*55* The red and muddy water in New Castle was determined to have.been caused by severe storms in the Catskills which washed 17 inches of mountain mud into the Ashogan Reservoir from which it went to Campfire Rd. and into local homes. Town Talk: Philip Robertson Jr. of Cedar La- killed a bobcat a short distance from his home.. . . Roderick Travis addressed the Chamber of Commerce on \The Young Man's Point of View\. , . The King's Daughters were enter- jtained by Mrs. Arthur Pollock of Castle Rd. . .James Rossa Jr., who attended Colgate University, spent the Thanksgiving weekend (with his parents at their home on Orchard Ridge Rd. . .Little Nancy Mclver, daughter of Mr. and Mrs* James Mclver of Mill River Rd., was confined to her home with measles. , .Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Quinby of Ridgewood Ter. spent Thanksgiving' with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Page of New York.