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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, June 04, 1959, Image 9

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1959-06-04/ed-1/seq-9/

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North Wasfehesfer Times, Mt. Kiseo, N. Y., Juns 4, 1959 The Rev. Mr. Hart to Leave Area Presbyterian Church The Rev. J. Richard Hart, as­ sociate pastor of the Presbyterian Church of Pleasantville since 1953, has beon called to the pastorate of the First Presbyter­ ian Church of Geneva, N.Y. ef­ fective Aug. 1. Since coming to Westchester, Mr. Hart has been chairman of the Sessional Records Committee and a member of the National Missions Committee of the Pres­ bytery. Last year he was a coun­ sellor at Camp Westminister, a church camp He is a member of the Rotary Club of Pleasantville, the Pleasantville Bowling League, the Men's Softball League, the Norther Westcheste Ministerial Assn., and a special committee to raise funds for the erection of an interfaith chapel at Children's Vallage in Dobbs Ferry. Born 35 years ago in Philadelph­ ia. PP., Mr. Hart attended public schools there. He is a graduate of Ursinus College and Princeton Theological Seminary, and holds the degree of Master of Sacred Theology from Temple University. On June 11 he will receive the earned degree of Doctor of Sacred Theology from Temple. Mr. Hart has been a student missionary in Washington State, and has served churches in Phila­ delphia, Carlisle, and York, Pa. and in Svyedesboro, N.J. He has visited Presbyterian missions in Cuba, Mexico and in this country. The new pastorate in Geneva is for a church that dabs from 1798, with a present membership of 1.100. It is a mother church of Presbyterianism in western New York, having been active in organi­ zing churches \throughout the Fin­ ger Lake region In addition to a c'ty—wide ministry and parti­ cipation in a program of inter- '.•hurch broadcasting, it serves Presbyterians from nearby Ho- bart and William Smith colleges and the Agricultural Experiment Station of Cornell University. Mr. Halt is married to the form­ er Miss S. Elizabeth Happersett of Whitford, Pa. The Harts have three children: Richard, eight; Sarah, five, and Theodore, three. IT WASN'T MUCH—BUT PORT CHESTER—When the fire whistle \blew five times and then three, Police Chief Fred Ponty told fellow Rotarians at a lunch­ eon June 2 that it was only a \still alarm\ and notlung to worry atout. A few minutes later, police headquarters called him to tell him it was his house. Out raced Ponty. He was right. It turned out to be only a minor thing—a de­ fective furnace pouring out smoke. Furnace Dock Road, CR1-8181 Visit the Exciting *$lLk Lunch & Transpor- facilities of Westchester's Finest Camp. \A PRIVATE ESTATE FOR OURCAMPERS ONLY\ tation Provided. Expert Riding Program available. WONDER DRUG SPRAYS AWAY PAIN, INFECTION FAST — PROVEN — EASY TO USE • No mess/ pads, tape, old fashioned bulldL^H _V • Covers \hard to bandage\ knees ,^^R|j^/ elbows, face, hands, feet— • Won't pull or stick to hair on arms, legs, head. • Instant germ-killing protection • Contains antibiotic Neomycin! Spears Ready ToOpenCamp For 3rd Year Woodbrook Camp for Boys on Lake Scipio, Fitzwilliam, N.H;, will open for its third season on \June 25, according to announcement from the owner-director, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Spear. Mr. Spear, former varsity basketball coach at Horace Greeley High School, is now. an assistant professor of health and physical education and also var­ sity basketball coach at the Uni­ versity of Hartford in Connect­ icut. Boys from eight, to 15 who wish to camp for four or for eight weeks are now being accepted for registration. Dates for this year's camp are: First Period, June 25- July 23; Second period, July 23 Aug. 20. Woodbrook Camp, located'on the shore of a 125-acre spring-fed lake in the Monadnock region of south­ ern New Hampshire, has over 70 acres of beautiful forest land with ample room for athletic basketball courts. All land and water sports are available to the campers, and overnight canoe trips, sailing re­ gattas, model airplane flying and photography are also available. Mr. and Mrs. Spear now live at 11 Woodchuck Hill Rd., West Sims- bury, Conn. Teachers Win History Year Events Prizes Names of the winning six West­ chester teachers who participated in last month's statewide Hudson- Champlain school contest were an­ nounced today by Otto E. Koegel, chairman of the Westchester Year of History committee. The teachers thought up unusual classroom or field projects with historic themes and submitted summaries of them to a panel of other county teachers for judging. Their summaries have been sent tothe state Education Department for judging against entries from New York's other countiest Later, two teachers and six stu­ dents selected as the final state winners will be awarded two-week, all-expense paid trips to the Neth­ erlands via KLM Royal Dutch Air­ lines. Winning teachers at the senior high school level were Dr. Ruby Anglin Kaiser of Roosevelt High School, Yonkers, first place gold medal: Margaret Weinstein of New R«chelle High School, second place silver medal; and James Phillips of Yonkers High School, third place bronze medal. Winners at the junior high school level are Sister Mary Regis of St. Mary's School, Katonah, first place gold medal: David P. Williams o f Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran School, Mount Vernon, second place silver medal; and Mrs. Mirian Schmuckler of Albert Leonard Junior. High School, Nev? Roohelle, third place bronze medaL New Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y., June 4, 1959 9 Council of Jewish Women To Install New, Officers Mrs. Paul D. David of White Plains, a member of the National Board of Directors and the execu­ tive committee' of the National Council of Jewish Women, will be the installing officer at the June 10 meeting of the Northern West­ chester Section, to be held in the Jewish Community Center at 8:30 p.m. Currently Mrs. David is vice- chairman of the National Commit­ tee on Contemporary Jewish Af­ fairs and a member of both the National Committee on Overseas and the National Field Service committee Mrs. David has volun­ teered to work actively in the new Community Leadership Training Program of Council and has ac­ cepted assignments as a consult­ ant to sections. She is also very active on the regional and local level. She is immediate past presi­ dent of the New York State Re­ gional, as well as former secretary and program chairman of this Regional. She is a former presi­ dent of the Scarsdale-White Plains Section and continues to serve this section as .program coordinator. Actively'affiliated with many or- MEDICATED BREATHING SPRAY BANDAGE COPYRIGHT t>SB. NEW MEDICAL TECHNIQUES, INC.. CLENBROOK, CONN. HOLIDAY SCHEDULE MOUNT VERNON—A - study is being made by the Board of Edu cation for the possible closing of schools on major religious holidays starting in the fall of 1960. Specifi­ cally, a board committee is look ing toward scheduling school days so not to conflict with the Jewish New Year and Day to Atonement Mrs. Angel Joins Family In England Mrs. Eileen Angel of Pleasant­ ville formerly of Mount Kisco left by plane Tuesday, left for a family reunion in England. She will be the guest of her. old­ est brother, Thomas Feeney and join her sister whom she hasn't seen for 39 years, a nun, Sister Mary Colnan who is flying up from South Africa for the reunion. Mrs. Angel and Sister Colnan will remain at Wellington Gardens Charlton, England for two weeks with Mr. Feeney, and then go to Sligo Ireland their birthplace to visit two aunts, Mrs. Nellie Flannery and Mrs. Ursula Curley. After this visit they will go to Dub­ lin to be the guest of a brother, Gerard. Mrs. Angel will return to the States on July 28. Hei sister will return to South //Irica where she is stationed. ganizations, Mrs David is Adult Education chairman for the Jew­ ish Community Center of White Plains and a board member of the Westchester Jewish Community Service as well \as a board mem­ ber of the United Hias Service. Mrs. David is a graduate of the University of Vienna. Plans for tne July 11 annual bar- beque at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rubinoff of Purdy's will also be discussed. Mrs. Maurice Zobel will be general chairman of arrangements with the following women of NCJW helping her: Mrs. Max Rosenberg, Mrs. Chris Hiesener, Mrs. Stanley Herman, Mrs. Emanuel Becker, Mrs. Harold Rubinoff, Mrs. Wil­ liam Zobel, Miss Sybil Goldberg, Mrs. Hyman Chartove, Mrs. Roy Bickwit, Mrs. Bernard Salander. Besides the food there will be a card of entertainment during the evening. St. Mary's Out of Race KATONAH— Phil Gruda and Mario Vinelli of Brewster had a little better luck than Harvey Haddix of Philadel­ phia on May 26. Gruda and Vinel­ li combine* 1 for a no-hitter against host St. Mary's for seven innings and got away with a 3-0 decision in their Putnam-Westchester Lea­ gue battle. Haddix, in case you missed it, went 12 perfect innings against .Milwaukee and lost in the 13th. For the winners, Bob Billeter squeezed in one run in the third and John Vinelli singled home two more in the fourth after losing pitchei Pete Vreeland had erred on successive balls hit back to him. St Mary's now is out of the pennant picture. Examination Team to Visit Kisco F&AM Kisco Lodge F&AM will be host to the famous Masonic Examina­ tion team from New York City at a meeting on Tuesday evening June 9, in the Masonic Temple, Mt. Kisco. The team has been operating since 1935 and over the years it has been portrayed in ever in­ creasing numbers of lodges, in­ cluding New York, New _ Jersey fand. ^Connecticut Knowledge;*-^astetfawft^IA -sraH.^ 're­ formation and humor are blended-! to produce the program for the enlightment and pleasure of the craft, Any member who has not seen or heard the team is invited to be present. Under the direction of their Di rector Edward R. Cusick, the team will portray different sec­ tions of the ritual. Worshipful Everett Quinn will be on hand to greet one and all. RINSE with Calgon® too With Calgon in the first rinse— -1. Existing washing film on clothes is safely removed. £ Minerals In the rinse water cannot 3. Yellowing soap, detergent and bleach are more thoroughly removed. , Rinsing with Calgon gives such tin* proved results that novr the new washers have dispensers to feed Cal­ gon into rinse water automatically. Calgon ends problems caused by water. * A Family Happiness Sfarfs with a SAVINGS ACCOUNT Per Annum (3% regular plus extra) (Anticipated for the period from Jan. 1, 1959 through June 30, 1959, assuming favorable earnings continue.) pafd from DAY OF DEPOSIT THE SAVINGS BANK WHITE PLAINS, NEW YORK 1 MAMARON6CK AVE. 530 NORTH BROADWAY The ONLY Sayings Bank in White Plains EST. 1893 PHONE White Plain* 9-3600 MCMOE* FEOERAt- DBPOSMT INftUWAMCSi COW. c jfor uvider Jtve, suit 't% ENJOY IT THIS YEAR WITH \AWARD WINNING\ PATJ0 AND LAWN FURNITURE LIKE THIS! Make all outdoprs your living room this summer! Lounge under the trees, sit amid your gay flowers, sunbathe, entertain on your lawn or terrace! It's casual, it's mod­ ern, it's fun with these stylish combinations. You you can select from America's most beautiful Wrought Iron Furniture, distinguished by its elegance in the tradi­ tional style or RATTAN . . . imported rattan that actually folds! THE \APOLLO\ AWARD WINNERS OF 1959 ... the \Oscars\ of the entire furniture industry! AWARD WINNING W eadowcr New All Weather Group For all outdoors and lovely enough for indoors too! 5 PNEC 4 CHAIRS AND TABLE 42 !F \0 * 29\ ~ White - Turquoise - Pink Special $ 95 AWARD WINNING TELESCOPE OUTDOOR FURNITURE FOLDS COMPACTLY FOLDING ARM CHAIR $2195 FOLDING UMBRELLA TABLE $ 39 95 AWARD WINNING Imported furniture that actually folds! FOLDING CHAISE *37 95 • Adjusts to 4 positions • from upright to full recline. MATCHING STACK CHAIRS AVAILABLE » Open Daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. MONDAYS and SATURDAYS 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. MAHOPAC FURNITURE CO. ROUTE 6 MAHOPAC, N.Y. AT TEAKETTLE SPOUT RD. INTERSECTION MAhopac 8-4700 t ._ . \... . . _ __. .

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