OCR Interpretation

New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, June 11, 1959, Image 1

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1959-06-11/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
Serving New Castle 32 Years—No. 8 CHAPPAQUA, N. Y., THURSDAY, JUNE 11,1959 PRICE FIVE CENTS Military and State Funeral Honors Late Hamilton Hicks MR. & MRS. Frederick Lutt- man of 5 Southview Rd . Giap- paqua, present the Eagle Scout Award to their son Scott at the Court of Honor awards ni^ht of Chnppaqua Boy Scout Trooop 2 which was held on Wednesday night of last week at the First Congregational Church. Scott is the third generation to receive this award in the Luttman fami­ ly His father and brother Ricky have also received the nonor — Photo by Haas Woman Driver Cleared In Hit-Run Car Case A Chappaqua resident was found not guilty of a hit-and-run charge in a case, postponed four times before requiring a six-hour trial May 8 before Police Justice John F. Reed Jr. Judge Reed announced his deci­ sion last Thursday night after hav­ ing taken three weeks to study briefs submitted by the attorneys concerning he emotional state^of the defendant after he accident. The judge stated in his decision that \evidence failed to disclose any wanton fleeing on the part of Miss Alma Leigh, thirty-five, 19 Hamilton Rd., in an effort to avoid responsibility for the happenings ot the accident.\ The judge com­ mented that the defendant had suf­ fered a blow on the head and a cut lip, and that medical evidence showed that two hours after the accident Miss Leigh was in a. dazed condition and suffering from emotional shock. Cites 'Reasonable Time* It \Vas pointed out in the deci­ sion that in case there is no po­ lice officer in the vicinity of an accident, the person involved should report it as soon as physi­ cally able to the nearest police sta­ tion. From this, the judge ruled, it can be assumed that if injury is sustained by a driver, he should have a \reasonable\ time to re­ port the accident Having in mind the time inter­ val involved, and the personal ln- mries. the jurist stated, \reason­ able doubt\ exists as to whether the defendant's acts in this case constituted a wolation of the hit- and-run statute. \It may be that due to the alert­ ness of the policemen involved,\ the decision pointed out. \that a eolation of this statute may have been prevented.\ Parked Car Struck Judge Reed noted there was no doubt about the defendant striking a parked car ana driving off, but tram the time of the accident until the defendant's apprehension was onlv, about five minutes. It was noted that the defendant was apprehended one and one- ha'f blocks past the police station because her car was making, a loud noise from damages sustained and a flat tire. - Miss Leigh was arrested March 21 by SgtY Thetfdore Brugger andi Ptl Ralph Hyatt. She had struck! a parked car on Carpenter avenue owned by Mariano Nappi, causing $554.40 in damages. The damage to her car amounted to $739. Theodore Dachenhausen Jr. was Miss Leigh's attorney. Arthur Spring of the District Attorney's olfice prosecuted. Board O.K.'s Meters, Black TOD for Station The New Castle Town Board Tuesday authorized Supervisor Ar­ thur Green to buy parking meters for 34 spaces at the Chappaqua Railroad Statio.i and to purchase $12,000 worth of black top for pav­ ing the parking area. But Green will not make either of the purchases until after July 1 when the parking ordinance be­ comes effective. The ordinance was passed May 26. But it is subject to a permissive referendum, which means that if five per cent of those in the town who voted in the last guberna­ torial election present the board a petition within 30 days after the adoption of the ordinance request- on to Master Plan On Sale in New Castle Copies of the New Castle Master Plan are now on sale for $2 50 each. And at this price, the town will be losing money with each sale. The Town Board voted Tuesday to sell 200 copies of the plan at that price rather than try to sell them for $4 a copy. At $4 a copy, the town would break even if all 200 copies were sold. But as one board member pointed out, the town might lose more for lack of sales at $4 a copy than it would selling all 200 copies at $2.50. SQUARE DANCE JAMBOREE Hundreds of Square Dancers of Westchester County, ladies and gents in colorful costume, will \allemade left\ in swirling skirts and Western attire to the music of the Westchester Hoedowners at the annual Square Dance Festival, Sunday evening, from 7*30 to 11:30 p.m. at the County Center in White Plains. The yearly Jambo­ ree, sponsored by the Westches ter Square Dance Association an affiliate of the Westchester Rec reation Commission, will feature guest caller Jerry Helt of Cincin nati, Ohio and six local dance call crs of the Association, Advanced dancers will participate in a spe­ cial Dance Workshop Sunday aft­ ernoon in the Little Theater of -the Center. ing a vote, a vote on the issue would be required. So far, the board has not received a petition. The ordinance will charge New Castle residents $10 and non-resi­ dents $40 per year for parking at the station. The meters are being J installed for occasional parkers. Sixteen double-headed meters and *• \ single meters will be in­ stalled. Fifty per cent of the revenue from the meters will go for paying for them until they are paid out. The estunate on the cost of the black top was made by Highway Superintendent' Albert Graff. Green said he thought the $12,000 would pave the whole parking area. The board agreed to consider a request by the president of the Ilardscrabble Assn. to let some Mount Pleasant residents ^k at the station for $10. Green said the board's decision would be an­ nounced at the June 23 meeting. Jason Meth said that residents on Mill River, Underhill and Hardscrabble roads considered themselves New Castle residents because they lived in School Dis­ trict 4, which is in New Castle. Meth said these people had al­ ways used the Chappaqua station and had never been considered \outsiders.\ Brig 'n Teen To End Year With Dance A Beachcomber's Ball Wednesday, June 24 from 8 12.00 pm. at the Robert E. Bell School cafeteria will conclude the activities of the Brig 'n Teen for this year. There will be live mu­ sic, special refreshments and en­ tertainment for this last of the year's events. Dress will be casual, and every­ one attending is to wear a \crazy\ hat. During the evening, prizes will be awarded for the most dar­ ing and original hat. Admission will be by Brig 'n Teen card plus 25 cents for members and 50 cents for guests. General Chairman for the Beachcomber's Ball is Brent Carl­ son, working with Lee Williams, Brig 'n Teen Director. Serving un­ der Brent are the following young people and adults: Decorations': Joy Angier, Mrs. Ross Angler; En­ tertainment: Louis Evans; Lights:. Clayton Fisher; Music: Mickey Ruderman; Publicity: John Evans, Penny Wareham, Mrs. Richard Bridgman; Refereshments: Jane Torborg, Mrs. Gerard Torborg. Earlier it had been announced that the Brig 'n Teen would be open tomorrow (Friday) and Fri­ day, June 19. Because of conflicting social activities, the Brig 'n Teen will be closed on both Friday nights, but will be functioning as usual on Saturday, June 13 and Saturday, June 20. Whippoorwill Sets Calendar The calendar for T une and July at the Whippoorwill Club com­ mences with a Ladies' Bridge Luncheon on Wednesday, June 17. On Friday, iune 19, a High School Teen-Age Dance will be held at the club. Beginning on Satur­ day, June 20, tl-e club's swimming pool will be open daily for the re­ mainder of the season. A mixed foursome on Pinehurst Basis will be held at the club on Sunday, June 21. On Thursday, June 25, a Family Night Dinner is scheduled. Friday, July 3, will feature cock­ tails dinner and hi-fi dancing. The July 4 weekend will begin with a buffet picnic, fireworks and the finals of the President's Cup on Saturday. Cocktails on the Terrace and a Hole-in-One Contest head Sunday's program. Ladies' Day at Tennis is held every Thursday. 2 Chappaqua Men Elected To AMA Posts The American Marketing Assn., New York Chapter, came to Chap­ paqua for both of its two top of­ ficials in the recent elections for the coming year. John F.Malo- ey, research director of Readesrs Digest, was chosen as president; and Cy Chaikm, president of Ben- nett-Chaikin, Inc., was elected vice president. Mr. Maloney's Chappaqua home is at 48 Hamilton Rd., Mr. Chai- kin lives at 207 Millwood Rd. Mr. Chaikinisas we 11 known in Westchester communities for his hobbies as he is in Manhattan for his professional activities as one of the country's leading market research specialists. Long an out­ standing amateur tennis player, he teamed up with J. Freuden- heim two weeks ago to win the Northern Westchester Doubles ti­ tle at the Armonk Tennis Club. He is also a gifted bel canto tenor and has sung in many localmu- sical shows. He is a member of the Chappaqua Drama Group. Mr. Chaikin's ability to combine these sidelines with business was demonstrated by the fact that the day before he won the tennis ti­ tle, he appeared before the Mar­ keting Research Trade Association in New York to deliver a key ad­ dress on \The Client's Point of View on Field Interviewing.\ Leiut. Governor Malcolm Wilson and other dignitaries from state, county and local levels attended the military and state funeral held for the late Hamilton H. Hicks, police justice for the Town of New Castle, att he First Congregational Church, Chappaqua, Saturday aft­ ernoon. Judge Hicks, a resident of Per­ ry Heights, Chappaqua, died on Thursday of last week at White Plains Hospital. American Legion members in uniform, served as pall bearers at the service. The pastor, the Rev. Kenneth E. Nye officiated and interment followed in Fair Ridge Cemetery with Masonic and Americen Legion graveside serv­ ices. A resident of New Castle since 1929, Judge Hicks vvas 63. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Edith Baker Hicks; a son. Ham­ ilton Hicks Jr. of Rye; two step­ sons, Bristol and Alex Turner both of Chappaqua; his stepmoth­ er, Mrs. Janet Edwoards Hicks of Long Island; and two nieces. A member of the law firm of Hicks and Weller in New York City, Mr. Hicks was serving his third term as police justice. He had served two consecutive terms earliei in his career and was re­ elected in 1957. He was active in the New Castle Republican Party chairman of the Zoning Board of Appeals for five years. Mr. Hicks was an outspoken foe of communism, and woiked hard a few years ago as amember of the American Legion to have sev­ eral books removed from the shelves of the Chappaqua Library. Mr. Hicks was the son of Louis Hicks the patent lawyer for Thom­ as A. Edison, and Paula Maude Reno. He attended Exeter Acad­ emy and graduated from Princeton in 1918. During World War I he served as a first lieutenant. Mr. Hicks attended Harvard Law School and after graduation went into private practice. He was serving as counsel to the State Building Code Commission at the time of his death and was spe- cail counsel for Electrolux Corp. He was a director of the Elastic Stop Nut Corp. Mr. Hicks was a member of the New York Assn. of Magistrates, Kane Lodge, 454. Dial Lodge, Sun­ up Club. Sedgewood Chb, Capitol Hill Club, and American Legion Post 453. Smaller Colleges Preferred By EG Grads; Not Much Ivy Following a trend currently evi­ dent throughout the nation, the majority of Horace Greeley High School seniors favored smaller colleges this year. Fewer Chap­ paqua t'*eshmen will be starting in the Ivy League colleges in September, and none at either Yale or Harvard. Many of this year's graduating class applied to three or more colleges. The list of acceptances —not necessary placements — as of June 1, has. been announced as follows: Amherst: Peter Clapham, Bruce R. Thompson; Antioch, Judith Buckley; U. of Arizona, Michael Ward; Averetrt College Linda Grant: Beaver College, Leila White; Beloit, Rodney Roach; Ben­ nington College.Diane Hale; Boston Jr. College John Hainline; Boston University, Robert Roth and Nan­ cy Bierman. Also: Brandeis University, Pelle Berenson, Jane Rosenthal; Brown University, Bruce R, Thompson; Bucknell, William Allanach, James Mitchell, Marjorie Buchanan, Mar- cia Buerger; Cedar Crest College, Marjorie Buchanan, Lynn.Gieger- ich; Centenary College, Lois Christenson, Jan Fay, Carol Mante, Sandra Stowell; Chatham, Edwina Ebel; ti. of Cincinnati, George Da­ mon; Clark U., Laurie Little; Col­ by College, Rodney Roach; Col­ gate University, Thomas Duquette John Kifner; Colorado Women's College, Lyda Hardy, Andrea Schlick, Barbara Scott; U. of Col­ orado, Thomas Hooker, Reed Kie- fer, Nancy Bierman, Katherine Gratz, Diane Hale; Colorado School of Mines, Russell Powers; Connecticut College, Bib Besch, Susan Brand, Judith Bridgman, Marcia Buerger, Susan Kellogg, Barbara Sillcocks, Lucinda Wells; Converse College, Lynn Giegerich; Cornell University, Daniel Brooks Barton Carlson, Thomas Duquette Thomas Hooker James Mitchell, Gordon Stern, Bruce K. Thompson and Jo Ann Bond. Also: Curry College Robert Bou- chier; Dartmouth, Thomas Du­ quette; Denver U., Douglas Cam­ eron Michael Ward, Robert Yates; Denison, Marcia Buerger, Judith Burrill; Dickinson, Reed Kiefer; Duke, Charles Boll, An­ toinette Raub: Elmira, Jan Fay, Joan Hitchcock, Carol MacLaury, Carolyn, Searing; Endicott Jr., Penny Cady, Deborah Dodge, Jane Joslin; Eastern Physicians Aides, Joyce Palmieri; Florida Christian College, Bruce Lauber; Gettysburg, James Hill; Georgetown, Penel­ ope Schott; Green Mountain Jr., Janet Fritz, Jane Joslin, Diana Payne; Greenwich Hosp. Nursing, Mary Fiander; Hamilton College, Steven Driscoll, Thomas Hooker, John Kifner; Hanover, James Olm- Polio Clinic Slated For Next Tuesday An opportunity for all persons under forty years of age, who have not had polio immunization shorts, will be made available on Tues­ day evening in the Green Street Firehouse, Mount Kisco beginning at 7 p.m., according to Dr. Wil­ liam A. Brumfield, County Health Commissioner of Westchester. All three doses to complete.the immunization will be offered by the health department. THe second shot wili v be given from two to six weeks after the first and.the third or booster shot in about' .seven months. stead; Hartwick, Polly White; He­ bron Academy, Peter Lange; Ho- bart College, Sarah Green. Also: Lake Forest College, Law­ rence Kappauf; Lehigh, Carl Claus; ManhatttV.iville, Anne O'Melia; Marquette U. James Mitchell; Miami U., Fla., Bruce Lauber; Michigan U., Robert Benedict, Pel­ le Berenson, Penelope Schott; Middlebury, Rodney Roach; Mills, Nancy Bierman; Mt. Holyoke, Cyn­ thia Curtis, Beth Tacy, Lucinda Wells; New Hampshire U., Bruce K. Thompson, Sylvia Cromer; New Mexico Highlands, Michael Ward; New York U., Peter Block; Oswe­ go, Doris Plaisted, Althea Tors- leff: Geneseo, Doris Plaisted; New Paltz, Arnold Weber; Potsdam, Doris Plaisted; Nichols Jr., Jer­ ome Alfaro, John Meth; N. Caro­ lina, Robert Benedict) Notre Dame James Mitchell; Oberlin, Kather­ ine Gratz; and Ohio U., Judith Burrill. Others are: Paul Smiths, Robert Yates; University of Pennsylvan­ ia, Robert Roth; Penn State, Rob­ ert Benedict, Judith Buckley, Eliz­ abeth Greenleaf; Pomona Col­ lege, Barbara Hink; Princeton, Daniel Brooks, Christopher Kelly; F4iMe/ Gar! Oaus,, Wizard: Getz- elmanrf, Thomas HookeiY Rad- cliffe, Stephanie ^ckland; .Reect College, Bruce Thompson; Khode Island U., Sylvia Cremer; Univers­ ity of Rochester, Barton Carlson; Russell Sage, Diane Russell; Rut­ gers, Bruce Thompson; Skidmore, Ann Angier, Judith Bridgman, Su­ san Kellogg, Carol MacLaurey, Carol Searing and Sandy Stowell. Also: Smith, Marguerite Fowlie, Sue Heck, Barbara Sillocks, Lu­ cinda Wells, Southern Seminary Jr., Diana Greer; Southern Meth­ odist, James Hill; St. John's Episcpal Hospital, Mary Fiander; Stetson, Judith Burrill; Swarth- more, Bruce Thompson, Penny Schott; Sweet Briar, Marguerite Fowlie; St. Mary's College, Ann O'Melia; Syracuse, Douglas Cam­ eron, John Hainline, Judith Boyd, Judith Buckley, Sylvia Cromer, Laurie Little, Polly White; Trinity, Angus Cameron, Ann O'Melia; Trinity Pawling, James Cerbone; Tufts, John McPeake; Upsala, An­ toinette Rabu; Ursinus College, Tim Pelyo; Vermont Jr., Diana Greer, Mary O'Connel; Vermont U., Michael Woodard; Villanova, James Mitchell; Wells College, Jo Ann Bond, Janet Shipman; Welles- ley, Susan Brand, Marguerite Fow­ lie. Also: Wheaton, Bibi Besch, Su­ san Kellogg, Janet Shipman; Wil­ son, Betsy Greenleaf, Janet Ship- man, Sandy Stowell, Lucinda Wells; William, John Kifner; U. of Wisoconsin, James Mitchell, Judith Bridgeman, Barbara Scott; Worcester Polytech, William Al­ lanach, Gordon Stern. Temple To Honor Departing Rabbi With Dinner Dance Solomon Kahn Kaplan, Rabbi of Temple Beth-?.!, King St., Chap­ paqua, since its founding here ten years ago, will be paid tribute by members of his congregation at a farewell dinner dance Satur­ day evening at the Pines Ridge Country Club. Richard M. Bleier of King St., past president of the congrega­ tion, and principal speaker for the occasion, said: \It is with great pride as well as with a deep sense of loss that the congregation is celebrating Rabbi Kaplan's ap­ pointment as the Director of the Pennsylvania Council and the Phil­ adelphia Federation of the Union of American Hebrew Congrega­ tions. The Rabbi will also serve as Director of the Union's College of Jewish Studies and the Union Camp which is for leadership training for youth. Rabbi Kaplan will .leave Temple Beth El at the beginning of July and plans to tour Europe and Israel before as­ suming his new post in Philadel­ phia. During his trip, Rabbi Kap­ lan will serve as a delegate to the World Union for Progressive Judaism, meeting in London in July, The World Union for Pro­ gressive Jewish Youth, meeting in Haife in August where he will also lecture and' he has.also been asked to lecture at the British Council for Jewish Youth meeting in Edin- borough later in the summer. Part of the congregation's grft to the Rabbi will be as large a contribution toward his trip as pos­ sible. Anyone who would like to add their gift to those already re­ ceived is welcome to do so and should semi their check to Mrs. Seumour Gloger. The committee, Stanley Estrow, of Ossining, Mrs. Seymour Gloger, Lew Cohen of Briarcliff, Gabe Haugner, Mount Kisco and Mrs. Milton Gold of Pleasantville are planning a gala affair that will long be remembered by the con­ gregation of Temple Beth El. Jerry Carter's Orchestra will play for the dinner dance and there will be special entertain­ ment by members of the congre­ gation. Mrs. DeVera Kahn Kap­ lan, the Rabbi's mother who is expected to remain in Pleasant­ ville, will be presented with an honorary lifetime membership in the congregation following which, Mrs. Gloger and Mr. Bleier will present the Temple's gifts to the Rabbi as a token of the esteem and affection of the congregation. Stanley Estrow President-elect will act as master of ceremonies for the evening and Mr. v Bleier, past president and member of the Board of Trustees, will speak. The committee plans to keep this affair as light and gay as possi­ ble. A more serious testimonial is being planned in honor of Rabbi Kaplan following the Sabbath Service. Friday evening, June 26. New Castle Republicans Endorse 4 Candidates For September Primaries The New Castle Republican Town Committee unanimously en­ dorsed four candidates for Town offices at a meeting in Town Hall on Thursday of last week and des­ ignated the four as the official Republican standard bearers for nomination in the Sept. 15 pri­ mary elections. New Castle Super­ visor Arthur L. Green was named for reelection to a second term, Edmund F. Ebert of 15 Bradley Farms and Clayton P. Fisher, Jr. of Lawrence Farms, South were designated for councilmen posts and Judge Henry C. Adams of JUDGE H. C. ADAMS ARTHUR GREEN CLAYTON FISHER $8* y ;EDMUND. F. EBERT ares For A 'Friendly Holiday' By Mrs. WILLIAM PEPPLER JR. \Joyce Gail and Sherry are so happy you asked them to come up with you. I fhink that Sherry will be all right! She want to come very bad. You won't have any trouble with her. She obey very good. \All of my childrens send their love to you and your family.\ When Mrs. William Hoeft wrote to this mother of six asking if the five year old Sherry could join her two older sisters at a \Friendly Town\ holiday, but wondering if the child might not be homesick, this was the answer she got. The father of these children, who are aged three to fourteen, has been in a hospital for three years and their mother, with dignity, ex­ presses her gratitude for the op­ portunities that the Fresh Air pro­ gram gives to her little children. The relief check she gets would never cover two weeks in the country. Mrs. Anderson, another mother of six, telephoned Mrs. William Vanderkloot the other day, to ask if they could please take Jimmy again this summer. The request was unnecessary since Mrs. Van­ derkloot, by personal letter and by getting in touch with the Fresh Air office, had already asked for Jimmy to visit again this summer. Jimmy who has a heart condition, is in a nearby convalescent home for'boys for a month's stay, but he will be ready for his visit by July. One problem in the Vander­ kloot household was that their little boy, Billy, wanted Jimmy to come back and visit, but Victoria, aged four, was anxious for a ittle girl Solution: this year the Vander- kloots are also requesting a little girl to come for the two week va­ cation. Mrs. Raymond Odiome, unable to locate two boys they entertained several summers ago, has invited three children from another fam­ ily who have visited in various homes in Chappaqua in previous years. Mrs. D. L. Elgood has been try­ ing all winter to get in touch with little Francisco Rosa who vacation­ ed with them last year. He has moved, but the Fresh Air Commit­ tee has hopes of locating him. If he can't be found, the Elgoods will invite another child. v Eugene Hawthorne, who visited the Charles Walters for many sum­ mers while they were living here in Chappaqua, and who last year went on a cross-country vacation with them, won't miss out this year, just because they moved to Richland, Michigan. He has been invited to be with them out there for the whole summer; the Fresh Air fund will see to his transpor­ tation as far as Buffalo, the most westerly of their Friendly Towns, and the Walters will \take over from there. All together, these reinvited chil­ dren and those newly invited, come to some 35. The enthusiasm for the Fresh Air project has spread, moreover, beyond the fam­ ilies who feel they are able to take children this summer. Several women have volunteered to enter­ tain children during the day, if the host family should wish it. A local pediatrician has called to offer his services free for any care the city children may need while they are here. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Carter | Also active\in\local RepliDlican'af- Mount Kisco was endorsed to con­ tinue his office as justice of the ptace. Ou* of respect to Judge Hamilton Hicks, who died last Thursday, no action was taken on designating a second justice of the peace candidate. The Republican Town Committee will meet on June 15 to select a candidate to re­ place Judge Hicks. Commenting on the designatees, Republican Town Committee Chairman Daniel K. Chapman said, \In keeping with the long tradition of the N-w Castle Repub­ lican Party of obtaining the most .capable, public-spirited citizens in our community to serve in public office, the Town Committee is es­ pecially proud of its slate for the Primary elections this year. Our Town is unusually fortunate to have a level-headed, clear-think­ ing and efficient Supervisor in of­ fice and I am confident that the voters will show their appreciation for the great job that Art Green is doing by returning him to of­ fice in November. We are simil­ arly fortunate in finding two of the outstanding leaders of our Town, Edmund F. Ebert and Clayton P. Fisher, Jr. available to devote their considerable talents to serv­ ing the public on the Town Board. Judge Adams fine record as Mount Kisco Justice of the Peace for the past 20 years speaks for itself.\ Mr. Ebert, a Chappaqua resi­ dent since 1950, has been highly ac­ tive in Republican and commun­ ity affairs. A member of the Re­ publican Tenth Election District Committee since 1953, he is cur­ rently one of that District's -town committeemen. For the past four years he has been chairman of the Finance Committee of the Re­ publican Campaign Committee. Mr. Elbart was president of the Mount Kisco Country Club for two years, a governor and chairman of the Finance Committee of the New Castle Town Club, a trustee and finance chairman of the First Con­ gregational Church and last year was chairman of' the Chappaqua -Cgncec.. .Crusade J> _A_J&eixz—Xork_ Ranker -by profession; Mr. Ebert is vice president anb>'senior laon officer in charge of' one of the four National Division? of Bank­ ers Trust Co. After serving as a Lieutenant in the U.S. Navy in World War II, he was appointed in 1945 deputy fiscal director of the Navy Dept. A Chappaqua resident since 1955, Clayton Fisher is consultant, Bus­ iness Climate Development with the General Electric Co., New York. He has served G.E. in a variety of management positions since joining the company in 1938, including a number of positions in the Company's Advertising and Sales Promotion Dept. in Sche­ nectady and manager of Mater­ ials and Purchasing for the Ap­ pliance Division in Louisville, Ky. m have volunteered to take moving families and their Fresh Air chil while they are vacationing Chappaqua, to be used for public ity next year. A cookout for host families and their Fresh Air chil dren is being planned. As announced earlier, Mrs. Wil Ham Hoeft, local Friendly Town chairman, is having a discussion and orientation meeting for Fresh Air hostesses at her home today. Any further requests for Fresh Air visitors may be made to Mrs. Hoeft at Chappaqua 1-0925 through June 20. The dates for the Fresh Air vacations this year are July 2 through July 16 and July 16 through July 30. Anyone who has not yet made res­ ervations for the dance may no­ tify Mrs. Seymour Gloger. Every­ one from the Temple and the com­ munity at large is invited to at­ tend. Procession Takes Place At Convent Many residents of Chappaqua <md Armonk were present Sunday afternoon at the annual Corpus Christi procession held at the No­ vitiate of Our Lady of Providence, Overlook Dr., Chappaqua. A group of Jesuit Scholastics Irom Shrub Oak and the professed sisters and novices provided the singing as the Blessed Sacrament was carried around the grounds. After leaving the convent Chap­ el, where the Knights of Colum­ bus provided a colorful Guard of Honor with swurds raised at at­ tention, Rev. J. Troesch, M. M., carried the Blessed Sacrament in a gold monstrance to the first of the two outdoor altars. Father Troesch was assisted and accom­ panied by Rev. J. Cass, Rev. L. Sheehan, S. J., and Rev. Cur- ley, S. J. Messers. White, Silvestro, Hoch- reitei and Macarell held the large canopy over the Blessed Sacra­ ment as it was borne to the dif­ ferent altar*.. Two altar boys, Rob­ ert Silvestro and Stephen McCaf- free incensed the Blessed Sacra­ ment as they walked. Little flower girls in their First Holy Communion dresses'and veils thraw flower petals in the path of the Blessed Sacrament. All the children who were in the proces­ sion are pupils of the release time and Sunday catechism classes that the Helpers of the Holy Souls con­ duct in Chappaqua and Armonk. fairs, Mr. Fisher is a member of the Republican Third Election Dis­ trict. Committee and served as a member of the Republican Club's Advisory Committee last year. In his executive capacity a 4- Genaral Electric, he has addressed the American Management Associa­ tion, the National Assn. of Housing and Redevelopment Officials and the American Management Assn. Judg Adams will be seeking his sixth erm as Mount Kisco Justice of the Peace, having served in this office for the past 20 years. A res­ ident of Mount Kisco since 1923, Judge Adams is a partner of the law firm of Adams and Berkman in Mount Kisco. He was former­ ly president of the Trust Co. of Northern Westchester and treas­ urer of the Mount Kisco Metho­ dist Church. He is a veteran of WorF War I, a graduate of Prince­ ton and Columbia Law School and a member of the Masons. During his entire tenure as a judge he has never had a decision reversed by a higher court. Mr. Chapman also announced that the Republican Town Commit­ tee voted to recommend to the Town Board that Mr. Ebert be appointed to fill the unexpired term of Councilman Martin Hu- berth when the latter resigns to move to New Hampshire this sum­ mer. Mr. Huberth's* term runs through the remainder of 1959. Final Exams Scheduled An unusual quiet prevails at Horace Greeley High School today (Thursday) as students buckle down to the ordeal of final ex­ ams. Double period examinations will be given today and tomorrow in all subjects not listed on the Re­ gents exam schedule. All books except those to be needed for r- gents, will be turned in tomorrow. Next week students will report only when they have an ex­ am scheduled. There will be no school on Friday of next week, but members of the senior class will report -af 9 a.m. for Baccalau­ reate practice. The Baccalaureate Service will take place at 4 p.m. Sunday aft­ ernoon June 21 in the auditori­ um. Commencement exercises are at 8:15 Monday evening, June 22, ni the gymaium. s A i

xml | txt