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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, January 29, 1959, Image 5

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North Westchester Times, Mt. Kiseo, N. Y., Jen. 29, 1959 Town Talk Mrs. Murray Jay MacDonald of Whippoorwill Rd., a s chairman of the Civic Improvement and Road­ side Committee of the Ninth Dis­ trict, Federated Garden Clubs of New York State, reported on the work of her committee at the dis­ trict's winter meeting held in Port Chester on Monday of last week Mrs. MacDonald is active in the Chappqua Garden Club. Mrs. Donald Weismanof 5 Sev­ en Bridges Rd. and Mrs. Emerson L. Goble of 1010 Hardscrabble Rd. successfully coriipeted in the Capi­ tol District Bridge Assn. champ­ ionships in Schenectady on Sun day. With a scqre of 202% match points against an average of 156, they won the Women s Pair event held in the Edison Club that after­ noon. The tournament was a week end sectional tournament of the American Contract Bridge Leauge Miss Lorraine Price, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Price of Roaring Brook Rd. arrived home today Thursday from Stoneleigh- Prospect Hill School, Greenfield, Mass., where she is a junior. She will return to school on Sunday, to start the new semester. Her sister, Miss Beverly Price, who has been abroad for a year, will return on Sunday to Hollins Col­ lege, Va. for the second part of her junior year there. page of foil with each copy of one of its issues. Mrs. Sellner, one of \our second-prize winners, won a 27-piece hostess serving set by Wear-Ever for suggesting that the 'oil be used to protect garden name tags. Robert Lambert' son of Mr. and Mrs. Pierre Lambert of 175 Or­ chard Ridge Rd., has returned to Brown University, Providence,, R.I after a midyear's vacation follow­ ing examinations. He is a freshman in the College of Liberal Arts, hav> tag graduated from Horace Greel­ ey High School last June. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert St. J Torsleff of 147 S. Bedford Rd. have returned from a Caribbean cruise. They sailed on the Cunard Line's Mauretania, which was chartered by the Empire State Masons, and visited Nassau, St Thomas, V.I., Martinique, Trini­ dad, Curacao- and Port-au-Prince, Haiti. Announcement has been made of the birth of a daughter, Barbara, on Jan. 18 to Mr. and Mrs. Rich­ ard Hofmann of Colorado Springs, Col. Mrs. Hofmann is the former Miss Marilyn Macklin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Macklin of 82 Orchard Ridge Rc. Paterna\ grandparents are Mr. and Mrs Henry Hofman of 8 Briarcliff Rd The infant has two older sisters: Debbie, three and a half; and Pat- ti, 14 months. Moorhead Wright of Seven Bridges Rd. was the speaker Tues­ day night at the annual men's dinner of the Valhalla Methodis Church, sponsored by the. church's Brotherhood Society. Mr. Wrigh is operations manager of the Gen­ eral Electric Management Re­ search and Development Institute in Ossining. Mrs. Joseph P. Nelson of 125 King St. was a hostess on Tues­ day at the luncheon of the Wom­ an's Auxiliary to the Medical So­ ciety of Westchester County. The luncheon was held at the Pforz- heimer Memorial Building in Pur­ chase. Mrs. Morton S. Sellner of 37 Prospect Dr. won a second prize in the recent Alcoa Wrap Holi­ day Contest opened to readers of the New York World-Telegram and Sun with the insertion of a full Drama Group Sets Tryouts For New Play Tryout dates have been set by the Chappaqua Drama Group for its presentation next May of \The Solid Gold Cadillac\ by George Kaufman and Howard Teichman. The tryouts, to which all mem­ bers of the group and interested people in the community are in­ vited, will take place tomorrow (Friday), Monday, Feb. 2; Friday, Feb. 6; and Monday, Feb. 9, at 8 p.m., at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fels Hecht, Lawrence Farms Crossway. The comedy hit will be present­ ed at Horace Greeley High School on May 7, 8 and 9. It will be di­ rected by Ralph Porter, who di­ rected the group's production last spring of \The Silver Whistle.\ Plans for the production and for the drama group's program for the year were made Monday night at a meeting held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Robinson in Mount Kisco. \New Look\ in Education Outlined to PTA By Editor By ELIZABETH LAMBERT \Now is our chance to move into an era of common sense,\ pointed out Dr. Fred M. Hechinger, for­ mer education editor of the New York Herald Tribune, at the regu­ lar meeting of the Chappaqua Par­ ent-Teacher Assn. on Monday eve­ ning. There is no new government on earth, friendly or not, that has not tried the American system of universal education, he said. The greatest single American contribution to the world has been getting everyone into school, Dr. Hechinger stated. Today 42,000,000 people are enrolled in some type of course. Now we must emphasize quality, the journalist warned. The so-called \egg crate\ concept of classes will give way to a more flexible arangement. More independent work will be planned, he continued, with teach­ ers working alone, in small groups or as a team as needed. Dr. Hechinger is convinced that tele­ vision is a new tool that can cap­ ture the special contributions of a teacher or artist and make them available to masses of people. With the end of elective dabbling in sight, the editor prophesied a new fusion between the arts and sciences. Although the fallacy tha everything in education must be pleasant must pass, homework should be meaningful and not for Durposes of discipline. Citing Dr. Conant's proposed high school cur­ riculum, Dr. Hechinger noted tha' 20 per cent of the student body can go beyond the rather low minimum set for all, especially in the field of language where Dr Conant's rule is four years or none Today there is little talk of ed­ ucation for leisure. Dr. Hechinger foresees that in the future edu­ cation will be \(demanding mind stretching and tough\ and tha the \new look\ in education wil produce a kind of immunity to hard knocks as a result of ex posure to \a measure of hard work\. New Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y., January 29, 1959 5 All Women of Parish Guests Of Episcopal Guild Auxiliary A coffee hour in honor of new members of the parish will be held at the Episcopal Church of St. Mary the Virgin, Chappaqua, next Tuesday, Feb. 3, from 1 to 3 p. m. The Executive Board of the Woman's Guild Auxiliary is sponsoring the event, which will take place in the parish house. All women of the parish are in­ vited to this informal reception, whether or not they have been reached by the telephone commit­ tee. Mrs. Hugh Johnson,' Guild Au­ xiliary president, and Mrs. Clyde Conrad, hospitality chairman, are in charge of arrangements. A free baby-sitting service will be provid­ ed. The Guild Auxiliary will hold its regular meeting on Feb. 10 at 12:30 p. m., in the parish house, The speaker will be the Rev. H Theodore Ries, rector of St. Ann's Church in the Bronx. Dessert and coffee will be served, and free baby sitting will be provided. As in previous years, women of the church are invited to attend a series of Lenten study meetings to be held on Thursdays in Lent, starting Feb. 19. Subject for this year's discussions is \Conflicts in Christian Traditions in the West\. The Rev. Reginald G. Stewart, rector of the church, will lead the discussions. Plans for other spring activities among women of the church in­ clude the resumption of meetings of the Arts and Crafts Committee, working in preparation for the Strawberry Festival; a dessert bridge party to be held Apr. 22; and a spring rummage sale, also set for April. Church Plans Adjourned Session of Annual Meeting ON EDUCATION The yearly cost of attending col-» Mrs. Harvey Entertains MKCC Golfers Mrs. Edward A. Harvey of 50 Ludlow Dr. Chappaqua, was host­ ess at a luncheon at her home on Monday for members of the Lad­ ies Gold Committee of the Mount Kisco Country Club, of which she is chairman. Present were: Mrs. Bryant Kenney, treasurer; Mrs. Foster R Clement Jr., secretary; Mrs. Ken­ neth Paton, metropolitan team captain; Mrs. Myron Trapani, club team captain; Mrs. DeBlois Page Jr., weekly tournament chairman; Mrs. John Spencer, Mrs. Kenneth H. Philips, who with her husband is chairman of the husband-wife tournament; Mrs. George Meredith, handicap chairman; Mrs. James Cerbone, hospitality chairman and Mrs, Wilbur Prezzano, nine-hole chair- dan. Following luncheon, plans were made for the 1959 season. THINKS HE LOST $5-230 PEEKSKILL—A man thinks he may have lost $5,230 here Satur­ day night*. Howard Leake of Front St., Poughkeepsie, told State Po­ lice in Buchanan that he last saw his wallet in a diner about p. m. Saturday. He did not dis cover the wallet missing until the following day. He explained tha he had sold some property for cash and was carrying 52 $100 bills and three $10s. GET A NEW PMR OF EYEGUSSES-WEIi PAT FOR THEM... We will pay {or glosses for you or any member of your family—re* gardless of ihe lens needed—when you are fitted with the new I9S9 Acousticon A-240 Eyeglass Hear­ ing Aid, Complete Fitting—Hearing Aid, Custom Ear Mold, Frames, and Lenses—$209.50. lege is going up at the rate of about $100 a year and this trend is likely to continue. This disheartening information appears in' the introduction of a slim, fact-packed booklet \College Costs\ just published by the Board of Cooperative Educational Services, First Supervisory Dis­ trict, 546 N. Bedford Rd, Bedford 1 Hills. BOCES is making the book­ let available to those outside its own school district area for 25 cents to cover mailing and han­ dling costs. Prepared by Ruth Johns, direc- or of guidance, Briarcliff High School, and J. Chandler Campbell, counselor, BOCES Guidance Cen­ ter, it contains information based on a late November survey of col­ lege costs in the 225 institutions listed. It is a revision of a 1954 booklet published by BOCES and prepared by Ruth Johns, which was widely used. The introduction states that at .he time of the survey made near the end of 1954, the average basic cost—tuition, fees, board, room, books and supplies—was about $1, 430 per year. The 195J average annual basic cost is $1,815, an in­ crease of $385 in the four-year per­ iod between the two studies. The 1959 basic costs for four- year institutions, it continues, range from $1,100 to $2,700; for junior colleges the average is $1,- 901. That nebulous and too fre­ quently overlooked factor, \mis cellaneous costs\ usually range from $300 to $500, reveal the writ­ ers. They warn that certain \first year\ expenses should be added to figures presented in the college catalogue, to cover such items as new and extra clothing, luggage, extra blankets, room furnishings, study lamp, typewriter. These will add. up to $200 or $300 or even more. More than 90 per cent of North ern Westchester high school grad­ uates who go on to college will in any typical year, enter one o: the 225 institutions included in this survey. (This is also true for mos of the rest of the county, although the authors do not say so). This valuable and practical 12- page handbook, also touches upon the problems of meeting college costs. The authors point out that a four-year college education is worth, on the average, at leas' $100,000 in additional lifetime earn­ ings, as well as many other val­ ues. More than half the freshmen in America's colleges have money problems, they continue, but a way will be found by those with initiative and persistence. The author* r«nvnd that those planning for careers in agriculture home economics, forestry, teach­ ing, may attend one of the tuition free colleges in New York and other states. They suggest too, a sharper consideration of colleges NO EXTRA CHARGES Fwi a limited time only. Come In or tall for home appointment. Optical work by. Homtr Optician* HI. I. Port Rd n Whit* Plaint Hearing Aid by ACOUSTICON OF WHITE PLAINS 85 Court St. (Atroti from Court House) WHItt Plains 6-4878 near home so that commuting may be possible, and the increasingly important use of loans. Colleges have loan funds, and through the New York Higher Education As­ sistance Corp. loans may be ob- ained from commercial banks in the state. School counselors can give information about these loans whose monthly repayments do not fall due until three -months after graduation and normally may be spread over a six-year period with interest at 4 per cent. These facts touch but lightly on the many included in \College Costs\. The authors are to be con­ gratulated. The Committee on Teacher Re­ cruitment, New York City Board of Education, 110 Livingston St., Brooklyn 1, is undertaking E broad campaign to attract teach ers for the New York City public schools to the examinations to be given this spring. This committee hopes to reach college seniors and graduates who did not previously plan to enter a teaching career but who can enter the examinations this spring and take professional training on the job. Along with posters, circulars, ra­ dio, television and newspaper an­ nouncements, 100,000 letters will go to parents urging all who have college degrees, who majored in mathematics or science, and who are interested in teaching careers to apply to the Board office The six-week Sarah Lawrence College Summer Session in Italy, now a permanent part of the cur­ riculum, will run June 22- July 31 at \Bellosguardo\, a 16th century villa overlooking Florence. Al­ though the majority of students will be from Sarah Lawrence, plications from other colleges be considered. Atf courses are English. Focus will be on the Ren­ aissance, but the program will in­ clude consideration of contempor­ ary Italy, and the novelty of at tending a football game in Ren­ aissance costumes. A special 15-week physics course for secondary school teachers prospective teachers will be fered aturday mornings beginning Feb. 7 by New York Unniversity's Graduate School of Arts and Sci­ ence, t carries three semester hours of credit and those not wish ing to enroll as degree candidates may take the course as special students. NEW YORK—Representatives of he 9th District, Federated Garden Clubs of New York State who will be instructor? at the Feb. 20 flow­ er arrangement workshop, created \Table Settings for the Bride\ this morning at a breakfast preview at . Altman and Co. Mrs. Milton A. Hescock of the Garden Club of Mamaroneck cre­ ated a buffet supper table entitled \Farewell to Baqhelor Days\. Members of the Garden Club of Larchmont who participated were Mrs. Robert Straub whose tea ta ap- will in The SEWER SATISFACTORY CROTON-ON-'HUDSON — Croton sanitary sewer installed last fall, on the south side Cleveland Dri., has been inspected and approved by Bowe Albertson & Associates, consulting engineers Connections now may be made tween private homes and this with portions of the existing tem. be- line sys- FURNITURE at its BEST! J. H. Crane & So EAST MAIN ST., MT. MOunt Kisco 8-6571 Group to Hear Dr. Peterson On Radiation Information on the biological ef­ fects of radiation will be present­ ed to area residents at a meeting to be held Frida., Feb. 6, at 8:15 m. at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Alfred D. Moore, 31 Mohe- gan Dr., Chappaqua. The featured \.neaker will be Dr. Malcolm Peterson of Hartsdale, a medical doctor engaged in re­ search 01 metabolism at Rocke­ feller Institute in New York City, e is a member of the Scien­ tists' Committee on Radiation In- brmation, a committee made .> of a group of scientists represent­ ing different branches of science who have organized for the pur­ pose of prerenting to community groups information on the bio- ogical effects of radiation. Persons interested in attending the meeting f.re asked to call Mrs*. Moore at CH 1-0216, or Mrs. Wil­ liam Heath at CK 1-1035. Local members of the Wes^ohes- er County Committee for a Sane Nuclear Policy, which is sponsor­ ing Dr. Peterson's talk, are: Miss Arlene Francis, Mrs. Clifford S enderson, Mrs. John L. Holsap- ple, Rev. Kenneth E. Hoover, Rab­ bi Solomon ann Kaplan, James Leyden, Rev. Alfred D. IVxoore, Rev. Kenneth E. Nye, and Dr. Douglas H. i .obertson. BALLERINAS of the Westches­ ter Ballet Co. who will appear at the County Center in White Plains on Sunday afternoon, Feb. 8 include Karen Lossing of Chappaqua, at right, and Susan Weitzman of Peekskill. Three ballets—\The Adventurous Tail­ or\. \Trouble Fair\ and \Ca­ price\ .lake up the program, which starts at 3:30 p.m. Miss Lossing, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lossing of 240 Hamilton Dr., has been a promi­ nent member of the ballet com­ pany for several years. Miss Iris Merrick of Ossining is director of the company. An adjourned session of the An­ nual Meeting of the First Congre­ gational Church, Chappaqua has been set for Feb. 18, because the congregation attending the meet­ ing on Jan. 21 found that it could not complete its business during the time allotted. At the Feb. 18 meeting, there will be continued consideration of a,building program, of proposed changes in the Constitution and By-Laws, ar d other business. Two of the boards of the church I recently reorganized for the com ling year. Herschel McCalley was elected char -ian of the Board of Deacons, and Edgar S. Thompson I was elected chairman of the Board of Trustees. Mr. McCalley has been on the Board of Deacons for one year, and was for five years superin- endent of the Church School. He is with the personnel department of General Foods in White Plains. Mr. Thompson has been a mem­ ber of the Board of Trustees for two years, and was chairman of fund raising during that time. He is also a member of the Board of Directors of Bangor Theological Seminary, Bangor, Me., a Congre- gationally affiliated theological school. He is vice president and general manger of Standard Coat­ ed Products. ML Pleasant BAR Celebrates 40th Anniversary With Tea 2nd Festival Of Music Set For April 19 The Mount Pleasant Chapter of the Daughters of the American Re­ volution, which this month has been celebrating its 40th anniversary, held a birthday meeting on Mon­ day at the home of Mrs. Ray­ mond Barrows of Pleasantville. Mrs. Lindsay New 3rd Grade Teacher Mrs. Patricia Hughes Lindsay was appointed as an elementary school teacher by the Board of Education o* District 4, at its meeting Monday 1 i^ht at the Rob­ ert E. Bell School. Mrs. Lindsay is teaching the third grade at Mrs. Bernice Korman who has taken maternity leave. The ap­ pointment of a previous, teacher to the post, had to be cancelled when it was discovered that the teacher could not accept. Mrs. Lindsay taught in Chappa­ qua before going to Germany to teach in an Armed Forces Depend­ ents School, frm which she re­ cently returned. She was appoint­ ed to the eighth step on the A sal­ ary schedule, $6,200. Instructors for 9th Create 'Table Settings for Bride' ble was entitled \A Shower for the Bride\; Mrs. William Frank, The Bride Entertains at Lunch­ eon\: Mrs. William Hunter, \The Annual Meeting Held By Emanuel Church The Annual Meeting of Emanuel Lutheran Church, Pleasantville, held last Friday evening, voted unanimously to become a \Mis­ sion Builder\ church, which means thai the congregation makes available its credit resourc es to assist a new mission congre­ gation of the Augustana Synod. Emanuel Lutheran Church was itself a home mission benefits con gregation until it became self sus­ taining in 1955. The meeting also voted partial support of a missionary in Africa, anticipating the day when it can assume full support. A budget for tae coming year of $35,000 was adopted. The Rev. John R. Pearson, pastor of the church, noted in his report that adult membership increased 25 per cent in 1958. Reports from from chur.\ organizations were received'at the meeting. DOORKNOB DERRENG DO! MOUNT VERNON - Marce! Martino, chairman of the Moun Vernon Housing Authority today took issue with Alderman Ralph E. Ragette on certah. alleged violations at Levister Towers, the city's public housing project. He termed as \grossly exaggerated,'\ a statement by Ragette that a fire stairway was made inacess sible because of the removal of al doorknobs. He said their removal was \only temporary.\ Newlyweds Have a Buffet Supper\ and Mrs. Loren R. Dodson, \The Bride's First Formal Dinner\. Others were: Mrs. David Kirschenbaum of Harrison, \Boy Meet Girl—Love ut First Sight\ a Valentine party table; Mrs. Hi- ran McCann. also of Harrison, 'Meeting the Family\ an infor­ mal dinner table; Mrs. Herbert Blumberg of New Rochelle, \En gagement Announced\ a cocktail party table; and Mrs. Ronald Yo- cum of Chappaqua, \Honoring the Bridesmaids\ a luncheon table. Also Mrs. A. K. Bowes of White Plains, \After the Rehearsal\ the dinner party table; Mrs. Charles Hoffman of Scarsdale, \Bridal Party\ a formal supper; and Mrs. M. C. Cole of Bronxville, 'Honeymoon in the Tropics\. The display which will continue for two weeks was held in the china department with exhibitors using the store's china and glass­ ware. Mrs. Gershon Hirsch of Pleasantville is chairman of the Feb. 20 event, scheduled from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Biltmore Hotel under auspices of the 9th District. Mrs. Edward J. Storey of Mamaroneck and Mrs. Ray­ mond Carter of Pound Ridge are cochairmen. Plans are under way for the Second Annual School and Com munity Solo and Ensemble Music Festival, to be held Apr. 19 at The party was a tribute to the Horace Greeley High School past daughters who have, since Representatives of the Chap- 1919, devoted their time and ef- paqUa Parent-Teacher Assn. and forts to home and country. school ^ pr i vate mus j c t each- Mrs. John Ferree of Pleasantville ers attended a recent meeting at was co-hostess. which preliminary plans for the The chapter was started Jan. 6, program were made. Present at 1919 by Mrs. Lena B. Sullivan, the meeting were: Lonna Evans, who became organizing regent. Gladys Hamilton, Roland DuPont, Three charter members are still Kenneth Gilmore, Arthur Lloyd, serving the chapter; Mrs. Joseph Morton Ross, Frank Siekmann Hall of White Plains, Mrs. Harold and Joseph Visca. Mack of Hawthorne, and Mrs. Last spring marke d the launch- Henry Rood of North Carolina, ^ of ^ new additon to ^ e The early years of the chapter's Chappaqua musical scene. Over activities were outlined at the 150 instrumentalists and vocalists meeting through the reading of performed solos and ensembles to some of the officers' annual re- an enthusiastic audience of abou ports. Facts gleaned from the 700. Instruments ranged from tri- historian's notebook acquainted angle to double bass; participants present members and guests with from pre-schoolers through high chapter accomplishments. The school students and adults. Sev- group sang songs that were pop- eral family ensembles were an in- ular when the chapter was found- teresting feature of the program ed. All participants resided within the To help Mount Pleasant Chapter Chappaqua school district, al celebrate its anniversary the fol- though their instructors some- lowing state officers were guests times were from out of town, at the tea; Mrs. Thurman Warren ms , g wm ^ of Chappaqua regent; Mrs. Frank ^ DIVI J ED fato various sectons B. Cuff of White Plains, vice re- ^ permitting attendance gent and regent-elect; Mrs. Wilbur m £ m entire p^g^ or ^ Lockwood of Hawthorne, music part * f it * s ' chairman; Mrs. EmeUe Neumann y Persons * wishin additional in . IM^nnSfSLi^n ^p? formation should «> ntac t Mr- Stefc ^^S^'MIT^HSS: mann of me Horace GreeIe y m * h ealogical records; Mrs Ed Hollo- School { department way of Scarsdale, historian; and H Mrs. Nelson A. Reed of Yonkers director of District 9. The following regents were guests; Mrs. Clifford Fisher, Chappaqua Chapter; Mrs. Floyd Sanford Jr., Anne Hutcheson Chap­ ter Mount Vernon, Mrs. Arthur M. Smith, Jonas Bronck, Mount Ver­ non Mrs. John M- Leverett, Kes Kick, Yonkers, Mrs. Crosbie D. McArthur, Knapp, Pelham; Mrs. Roy A. Davis, Larchmont Chapter Mrs. George Vale, New Rochelle; Mrs. Amos I. Mace, Ruth Lyons Bush, Port Chester; and Mrs. El- dan Wetmore, Tarrytown. TESTOUT TECHNIQUE CROTON-ON-HUDSON — Inter­ views with applicants for the po­ sition of building inspector now held by Stephen E. Wessley Jr. p are entering their second round, according to Village Administra- or Joseph A. Zerello, who de­ clined today to predict when the appointment may be expected. Two of the eight applicants at the first interview have been called back, to date, for a second con­ ference with Village Board mem­ bers. In addition, the Board has handled numerous telephone in­ quiries concerning the post. Wess- ey submitted his resignation last month. Get Dependable Home Heating WITH FIRST WOMAN ELDER YONKERS—Dayspring Presby­ terian Church ordained and install­ ed its first woman elder Jan. 25 She is Mrs. William Chandley. IN NEW GARAGE OSSINING — The new Ossining Volunteer Ambulance Corps is now using its garage recently com­ pleted at the rear of the Municipal Building. The corps answers calls made by doctors to police head­ quarters. €sso HEATING OIL • burns HOT and CLBAH • assures TOP burner performance Automatic Delivery Service YOU ALWAYS have an ample supply CHAPPAQUA FUEL & SUPPLY At the Parkway CHappaqua 1-0158 ADVERTISEMENT North Atlantic Lobster Meat at Seabergh's in White Plains, 1.49 lb There is nothing like the flavor of North Atlantic Lobster Meat. Now, there is a new way to get it . . . Fresh-frozen from Iceland in 1-lb packages. Only $1.49 at Seabergh's. They also have Cana­ dian Lobster Meat already cooked in 14-oz vacuum sealed cans, fa­ mous UMF brand, for $2.29. Also Alaskan King Crab Meat, cooked, in 1-lb packages for $1.69. Also sure-fresh Shrimp already Peeled and Deveined . . . 3-lb b,ox of 80 Jumbcfb (Carnation brand) for $4.49. All at Seabergh's 200 Westchester AvenUe, block below Altaian's. IT GLORIFIES A SALAD DRESSING We mean G.Washington's Seasoning and Broth. Just combine one envelope of it With H cup of cider vinegar and % cup of salad oiL Shake or stir welL It's a chef's ideal combination of seasonings ... a flavor booster in powder form. \RICH BROWN\ and \GOLDEN* Then let us help you get into the driver's seat fast with a low-cost automobile loan. The Chappaqua NATIONAL BANK Open-Monday thru Friday 8-3; Friday Evening 6'7:S0 North Castle Office Main Office Mt. Kisco Rd. S. Greeley Ave, ARmonk Village 3-3081 CHappaqua 1-1500

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