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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, May 07, 1959, Image 15

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1959-05-07/ed-1/seq-15/


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North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y. t May 7, 1959 view Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N.Y., Thurs., May 7, 1959 1 ADDED THRILL was provid­ ed winners of the recent West­ chester Science Fair when they were guests of the Macy West­ chester Newspapers Friday at a luncheon at New York Uni­ versity's Hall of Fame on the Bronx campus. This picture pan­ el by Staff Photographer Dante Raffaeli follows several of the students on a tour of the uni­ versity's facilities. At left: the fair's two senior champions— Blair Savage of White Plains High School and Elaine Joy Bas- kin of Lincoln High School, Yon- kers are welcomed by Dr. John Crossland, director of admis­ sions at NYU, which, with the Macy papers sponsored the fair* and also was cohost at the lunch­ eon. At the extreme left is Dr. Arthur Brandon, vice president of NYU. Center picture: Miss Katharine Salter, director of the fair, demonstrates a Beckman spectrophotometer to Peter For- man of Lincoln High in a re­ search laboratory. Peter won sec­ ond alternate honors for the Navy cruiser award. Photo at right: In biology research lab are, from the left: Larry Kaye of White- Plains High, runnerup in the senior boys physical sci­ ence division; Arnold Schwartz of A.B. Davas High, Mount Ver­ non, who won a special award of the Westchester Heart Assn.; Richard Chamlin of New Ro- chelle High, alternate winner of the Navy science cruiser award, and Eileen Moore of- Gorton High, Yonkers, who took third! prize in the senior girls biology division. (Story on Page 9.) Family Service Will Honor Mrs. Dammann at Gathering The main function of the social worker is to help people move out of misery not of their own do­ ing or, if the misery is of their own doing, to help them to change. This is the belief of Mrs. Rich­ ard W. Dammann of Rye, whose retirement as president of Family Service of Westchester, will be marked by a dinner in her honor at the agency's annual meeting May 12 in the Chrysler Training Center in Rye. A professional social worker with a degree from Smith College and a graduate degree from the New York School of Social Work, Mrs. Dammann has presided over the growth of the agency from its beginning in a one-room office in White Plains in 1954 to its present position as the largest non-sec­ tarian family counseling agency in Westchester. 1,500 Cases Aided Its seven branches, which serve those living or working in two- thirds of the county, each year handle nearly 1,500 cases of ma­ rital discord, disturbed parent- child relationships and other sim­ ilar emotional social problems. \People often ask me what are the major troubles brought in by our clients,\ Mrs. Dammann says. \I have to point out that the spe­ cific troubles they bring in are like the symptoms of an illness— they are really most often the re­ sult rather than the cause of the underlying problem.\ In general, however, she feels there is a recognizable increase in dependency and a growing ten- dancy for parents to abdicate their roles in family life. Just as there is no single cause of family problems, there is no single cure and many different ap­ proaches have been made toward their solution \Psychoanalysis family case work, religious guidance—all have been helpful,\ Mrs. Dammann points out. \Unfortunately help­ ing individuals solve individual problems does not seem to help society avoid creating problems. \In our preoccupation with in­ dividual casework, we must not forget about poor housing, econom­ ic dislocations, social tensions and other basic factors in our culture which breed trouble.\ Mrs. Dammann's interest in so cial work dates back to her child­ hood in Chicago. Her mother, who was active in nursing education, reared young Marjorie Spiegel in a household where doctors, nurses and social workers were custom' ary visitors. During World War ll, while her husband was in the Navy, Mrs Dammann was in charge of Mi­ ami Navy Relief. After the war, she returned with her family to Westchester and de voted most of her time to rearing three daughters and to her prime hobby of gardening. At various times she has helped with social work projects During her five years with Fam­ ily Service of Westchester, Mrs Dammann has seen most of her high hopes for the agency real­ ized. \If we have a weak spot,\ she says, \it is perhaps our slow pro­ gress in recruiting volunteers for such of our services as the Big Brother-Big Sister program. One wonders at the hesitancy of re­ sponsible men and women to come forward and extend help to the emotionally deprived young­ sters in the community who need their support.\ TRIBUTE TO ILL MAN OSSINING—Tribute was paid to Harvey W. Culp, president of the Board of Education since 1951, at last night's annual meeting of the Ossining School District in the Ossining High School auditorium, Culp has been ill at Phelps Me­ morial Hospital for several months. The dinner in her honor will feature an address by Dr. Sol W. Ginsburgh, New York psychoan­ alyst, on \The American Family: Villain or Scapegoat.\ Tickets for the dinner are avail­ able at the agency's office at 120 Grand St., White Plains. St. Mary's Vreeland Snares Sport Award Pete Vreeland, a 6-3 pitcher-first Place, Chappaqua, Pete is also a baseman, for St. Mary's High brother of Ed Vreeland, a former School, has been selected as this Con-Edison winner while at St week's Con-Edisor, \Sports; Award' b ball winner. The seventeen-year-old sen- J ior was signaled out for his ef- Player for Iona College, forts last week as the Katonah Vreeland, who was nominated school won two ball games. for the award by John Stewart A righthander, Vreeland'pitch- oi the White Plains Reporter Dis- ed and batted his team to a 5-2 patch sports staff, will be guest of win over Carmel on Friday. He Len Dillon director for Radio Sta- fired a neat five-hitter, struck out 'Scholastic Sports Page\ tomor- 10 and didn't issue a walk. As row afternoon at 5 p.m. The pro- one of the big hitters in Coach gram will be rebroadcast at 11:15 Cundari's attack, the hurler rap- a.m. on Saturday morning, ped two hits and drove in the de- The selection panel consisted o: ciding runs. Peter Kurachek, athletic director Teammate Harold Wright pitch- at Pleasantville High, Jim Durl- ed a no-hitter on Monday against ing. basketball coach at Tuckahoe Haldane and Vreeland chipped in High and Charles Lanza, presidem with one hit and drove in a run. ? f the Westchester Baseball Offic- As a hitter Vreeland has an aver- la ls Assn. age of .591 on 13 hits in 22 trips, : Workshop Set By District 9 Garden Clubs Attention of 9th District, Feder Private-Parochial Schools tourna- ated Garden aubs mem bers is ment in March. . M „ , ^ ,, , , , . The son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed- focused on fte lan <*scape design ward F. Vreeland of 46 St. John's workshop schedule'\ for Monday May 18, in thj Chrysler Corp Training Building, Rye. The first project to be staged during the regime of the newly plus eight runs scored and 14 RBI's On Court Too This week's winner, along with Wright, starred for the Gael bask­ etball team last winner. Pete was in his third year of varsity play and finished with 303 points. He also scored 99 points and took down 64 rebounds in leading his team to the finals of the Westchester CHAPPAQUA TELEPHONE CUSTOMERS Looking for a bargain? Look to extensions and color telephones—while our men are busy changing dials on Chappaqua telephones. Usually, residence customers pay a $2.50 \home visit\ charge to cover the instal­ lation of an extension or a color telephone. Now you can save this charge if you have the work done while our men are visiting your home. It's a bargain you won't want to miss! Special to Parental Take advantage of this money-iaving offer to install a color extension — or a color phone with separate telephone number—in your teen-ager's room. NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY All State Concert Slated For November in Brewster The Faure* \Requiem\ has been chosen as the work to be present­ ed by the High School \AH-State Festival\ students next November at the annual All-State Concert, t is a major choral work of ex­ quisite beauty and will be an out­ standing opportunity and experi­ ence for the participating students in this area. Miss Helen Hosmer, well-known educator and conductor in this MRS. RICHARD W. DAMMANN elected district director, Mrs. Hi­ ram C. McCann, the workshop is expected to attract representatives from all of the 73 affiliated clubs. Speakers will be Roy H. De- Boer of New Brunswick, N.J., and Kaneji Domoto of New Ro- chelle. DeBoer, who holds a B.S. degree in landscape design from Cornell University, is at present teaching landscape design courses at Rut­ gers University where he is com­ pleting his master's degree in or­ namental horticulture. He will speak at the morning session. Domoto, an architect as well as a landscape architect, assisted in the construction of the Japanese gardens at the San Francisco and New York Fairs, and designed and executed the rock garden for J the University of California. He I is the afternoon speaker. Mrs. William H. Frank of Bed­ ford, landscape design chairman, says the purpose of the workshop is to give visual application to landscape design. Between 2:30 and 3:30 a tour will be made of the nearby Henry Kirschenbaum garden in Purchase which was designed by Domoto Mrs. Kirschenbaum is a national accredited flower show judge. Mrs. Edward J. Storey, of Ma- maroneck is co-chairman with Mrs. Frank. Others serving in va­ rious capacities on the committee include Mrs.' Murray J. MacDon- aid of Chappaqua, admissions; Mrs. Francis D. Lazzell of Bed­ ford, brochure; Mrs. Roy A Adams of Port Chester, hospi­ tality; Mrs. S. G. Gilbert of Larch mont, mailing; Mrs. Saul Rich- man of Hartsdale, publicity; Mrs. Eric Hammarstrom of Armonk, registrations, and Mrs. Percy T. Phillips of White Plains, treasur­ er. Mrs. Gerson T. Hirsch of Pleas- fantville, state chairman of land­ scape design, is advisor. REJECT SCHOOL BUDGET PELHAM—Voters here rejected their school budget for the firs time in the history of the Pelham School District last night by a 439- 413 tally. A record turnout of al­ most 900 persons voted at the an­ nual meeting, disapproving the $2, 040,000 budget Board officials were uncertain about their next move. \To say we are disappointed would be putting, it mildly,\ Pres­ ident George Erickson said. The meeting was adjourned to Thurs day; May 21, with a public hearing on a new budget slated for May 18. The* rejected budget called for a tax rate of $28.90, an increase of $3.92 per $1,000 of assessed valu­ ation. 1948 Autos To Be Checked During May Commissioner William S. Hults of the Bureau of Motor Vehicles today reminded all motorists whose cars or trucks are of 1948 vintage that they must have them safety- checked at one of the more than 8,500^*nspection stations in the State during May. Failure to pass the inspection on time and obtain a valid stamp can result in a charge of a traffic violation and suspension of the registration and plates. Past experience has shown thai approximately 50 percent of the vehicles due for inspection require some adjustments upon the initial inspection and that the greater percent of these owners have the repairs and adjustments made before leaving the station, thus avoiding rejection. After rejection, owners have 10 days in which to have necessary repairs made and their cars re inspected. BONDS FOR STUDENTS MOUNT VERNON-^Toining the national Elks in the observance o: May 1 as National Youth Day. Mount Vernon Lodge 842 presented wo $25 savings bonds to Ed­ ison and Davis High Schools as Americanism awards to deserving students. The winners will be se­ lected, one from each school, by school officials. Gaels Bomb s, 18-1 In the PWL Purely* KATONAH— St. Mary's exploded for 11 runs in the second inning and coasted ;o an 18-1 victory over Purdys yes terday afternoon at Memorial Field. The win boosted the Gaels to 3-1 in the Putnam - Westchester League and 7-1 overall. The box score: country and abroad, has accepted the invitation to conduct this work. The several people in this area who have worked with Miss Hos­ mer know what an exciting exper­ ience this will be for our high school students. The new Brewster High School will be host for the area All- State concert this year. The Northern Westchester-Put nam County music educators held their monthly meeting Monday evening, April 20, at toe Somers High School. It was announced at he meeting that the recently com­ missioned work by this group for band has been completed. Vittorio Gianini, the composer, has written the work for this area All-State Band, which will be performed at he All-State concert in November. The director of the All-State Band will be announced in the near fu­ ture. PURDYS ST. MARY'S ABRH ABRH Lundy, cf 3 0 1 Perko, ss 4 11 Mull, 2b -p 3 0 0 Spada, cf 4 3 0 Mossman, 1 0 0 Vreelnd, p 4 3 3 RTpkns If 2 1 0 Wright, lb 3 3 3- Keny p -3b 3 0 1 Montn, -rf 2 11 Mers, ss 3 0 0 McQfte, rf 1 0 (T E.Tpkn rf 2 0 0 Mrcto, 2b 4 2 2 H.Mltn. rf 1 0 0 Piaza, If 2 2 1 Simonli, c 3 0 0 McNalr if 10 1 O.Mltn, 3b 1 0 0 Harlsn, c 3 2 1 G'dwin, 3b 2 0 0 Balrd, 3b 3 10 24 1 2 31 18 13 Score by Innings EHE Purdys St, Mary's oo oioo o— i 2 e 10 11 033 x— 18 13 1 Confirmation classes for adults will be held in the Vestry Room of St. Matthew's Church at 4 p.m on Sundays, May 10 and 17. Eight grade confirmation olass meets in the Fellowship Room Fridays at 4 p.m., May 8, 15 and 22 The Rt. Rev. Charles F. Boynton suffragan bishop of the diocese will visit St. Matthew's at 11 a.m, Sunday, May 24 to administer the sacrament. Those who are con firmed will receive Holy Commun­ ion at the 8 a.m. service on May 31. FLOODS KILL 2,430 Floods took the lives of 2,430 persons in the United States in the past 30 years. INTERNATIONAL TEA Students of the two sixth grades of the Bedford Elementary School entertained their mothers at an international tea on Tuesday at 4 p.m. in the school auditorium- Mrs. Anita Fairbanks, sixth grade teacher planned and directed the event as a social studies program- There were songs in Japanese, French and English, and dances in costumes of many nations. Miss Carolyn Woods directed the music. Miss Donna Barrand, gym teacher arranged the dances. Tea, coffee and foods from faraway places were served. The children, as hosts and hostesses poured and served the food. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sloan of Bedford were East-West winners when the Central Westchester Bridge League met April 29 at Pleasantville High School, playing under the direction of Miss Mildred Betzler of White Plains. 40 PER CENT FORESTS About 40 per cent of Austria Is in forests. WONDER DRUG SPRAYS AWAY PAIN, INFECTION FAST-PROVEN-EASY TO USE No messy pads, tape, ©Id fashioned bulW ^|ff |K? •^Cov^'hard to bandage\ knees,^!^^ elbows, face, hands, feet— • Won't pull or stick to hair on arms, legs, head. • Instant germ-killing protection • Contains antibiotic Neomycin! ^ MEDICATED BREATHING SPRAY BANDAGE COPYRIGHT 1959. NEW MEDICAL TECHNIQUES, INC., GLENBROOK, CONN. START SAVING RIGHT NOW: MERCURY CUTS CAR COSTS EVERY MILE. EVERY MONTH, EVERY YEAR Proven economy! Averaged mora mites per gallon than 19 ears la MobSgas Economy Ron, including all leading medium-price field com­ petitors. The reason? Mercury V-8 engines are the newest in the industry; the basic engines of competitors are as much as 11 years old. In addition, the V-8 in the Monterey uses regular gas. It's like riding \free\ 10 miles in every 100. Low price, high allowance, cut your monthly payments. This is \thrifty- buyer season\ at our Mercury showroom, best time this year to save on a Mercury. Mercury is so economical that every single day 133 owners of low-price cars are moving up to Mercury—lot the extra room, extra luxury, extra prestige. Prices start just pin-money above the top models in the low- price field. Higher quality, exclusive features, CUt upkeep COStS. Here are some ex­ amples: Brakes are self-adjusting—you save the expense of periodic adjustment. Mercury's finish never needs waxing. Mufflers are aluminized, last twice as long. Mercury's frame is up to 106 pounds heavier than in other cars. In short, Mercury is the best-built car in America today, stays newer longer, protects trade-in value. RAT IS NATIONAL SAFETY CHECK HOkTH-tIiKlj(Wcar-.clieelyoaf drMaz ^.tlKdc accffeifs^SEE AND DRIVE THE *59 MERCURY AT YOUR MERCURY DEALER'S STAR TIRE & MOTOR CO. INC. 528 MAIN ST. . . MOUNT KISCO,-N Y. < M06 T 6422 QUALITY NEW CARS U53J RELIABLE SERVICE ',5 \ f v .'jtfa..»v.r..

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