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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, October 15, 1959, Image 2

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North Westchester Times, New Castle Tribune, Mount Kisco, N.Y., October 15, 1959 Thomas Bricetti to Marry Judith Hemstreet on Nov. 26 SOMERS- Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hemstreet of Allentown, Pa., announce the en­ gagement of their daughter. Miss Judith Louise Hemstreet to Thom­ as Briccetti, son of Mr. and Mrs Thomas Briccetti of Somers. Miss Hemstreet. a pianist, grad­ uated \cum laude\ from Smith College where she was the pupil of Miss Branca Del Vecchio. and received the Bachelor of Music degree. Her advanced studies have been with Dr. Jean Danser- eau of Yorktown Heights, well- known French - Canadian concert pianist. Briccetti, who is an alum­ nus of the Eastman School of Mus­ ic, did graduate studies at Colum­ bia University under Paul Henry Lang, and is a composer and con­ cert pianist. His piano studies have been with Dr. Jean Dansereau. and he has been heard in concerts in Rochester, Boston, New York and Italy. Briccetti has also studied com­ position with Samuel Barber and Alan Hovhaness, and his works have been performed extensively in this country. He has just re­ turned from Europe where he re­ sided and worked in Oslo, Norway and Rome, Italy under an Italian Government Prix de Rome. Briccetti is currently finishing a symphony' for a March perform­ ance with the Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra. A Thanksgiving Day wedding is planned on Nov. 26. PORTRAITS The Ideal Christmas Gift is always appreciated By Friends and Relatives at Christmas. First Congregational Church Couples Club Photographic Studio Friday October 16th 1 P.M. to 9 P.M. Saturday October 17th 9 A.M. to 5 P.M. Singles $3.00 Groups from $4.25 Enlargements Christmas Cards Friendship Prints Call the Penni&fftona for appointments CH 1-0262 LOCAL SCULPTOR, Marion Bonn, of McClain St. Mount Kisco, is caught here with two 'of her fellow artists at the tea, held Saturday in the Hudson River Museum gallery in Yon- kers, which was a prelude to the exhibition of their work for the month of October. Others, reading left to right, Martin Reis, curator at the museum, Wilfred Machin Sr. who is ex­ hibiting oils and pastels and Mr. Machin Jr. who has watercolors in the show. Mrs. Bonn's Sculpture in 3-Man Show MOUNT KISCO- Marion Bonn, of McClain St., Mount Kisco, well known sculptor, has a polished bronze seal 6h ex­ hibition in the Hudson River Mu­ seum gallery in Trevor Park, Yon- kers, as part of the three-man show which opened Monday and will continue through Oct. 31. Mrs. Bonn is sharing the show which opened Monday and will continue through Oct.' 31. Mrs. Bonn is sharing the show with Wilfred D. Machin of Thorn- wood, who is showing oils and pas­ tels, and his son Machin Jr. who is displaying watercolors. Mrs. Bonn who has made great strides in her work since she began study shortly after World War II. studied at Alfred University and in 1958 had three months study in Greece. She has won many national and local awards and shown her work under well known auspices. While in Greece she delivered several talks over the Athens radio, in connec­ tion with her art medium. * Memberships Her memberships include the Al­ lied Artists of America, American Artists Professional League and Hartford Museum of Fine Arts, both in Connecticut; Hudson Val­ ley Art. Assn., Mt. Vernon Art Assn., New Jersey Sculptors and Painters Assn.. National Arts Club, Pen and Brush Club, where she served as chairman of the Sculpture Section; is a past chair­ man of the Bedford Hills Wom­ en's Club art section Westchester Arts and Crafts Guild and the Sil- vermine Guild of Artists. In addition to showing her work with all of the above groups, tional Academy of Design, had a Mrs. Bonn has shown at the Na- one-man show at Wellons Gallery in 1956. has displayed her work oft­ en at the Katonah Gallery and ap­ peared on television for the Pen and Brush Club in New York City. She will enter work in the Allied Artists of New York show this month. She is also a member of \Who's Who m Amer­ ican Art\ and \Who's Who in the East.\ Bedford Hills Notes MISS JUDITH HEMSTREET Country Store Feature of Area \Antiques Show PLEASANTVILLE- A country store and an eigh teenth century shooting gallery will be features of the sixth\ annual Pleasantville Antiques Show \open­ ing Oct. 20 in the parish house of St. John's Episcopal church in Pleasantville. The show and sale will run through Oct. 22 and will be open from 1 p.m. to 10 p.m each day. Each year the show has grown in size and popularity enabling its sponsors, the Women's Guild of St John's Episcopal church, to pre­ sent the church vith a substantial sum. Funds raised this year will aid in building the new addition to the church which will provide needed Sunday School classrooms The oldtime country store, true to the original model, has been re created by Lewis Johnson of White Plains and will be set up on the stage of the parish house. The shooting gallery with its targets of ducks, stars and birds will be exhibited by Mrs. Gretchen Sharp of South Salem. Juvenile Furniture TOY Strollers • Tricycles Largest Selection In Northern Westchester Start Your Xmas Lay-A-\\ay >OW Kiddieicand 24'/ 2 E- Main Mt. Kisco 6-6803 Mr. and Mrs Wilbur J. Hunt­ ington Sr. of Bedford Rd., Bed­ ford Hills, were out-of-town last week. They visited at the home of their daughter in Hopewell. N.J. and their son and his family at State College, Pa. The latter, Wil­ bur Huntington Jr., moved about a month ago from Nashua, N. H. and has settled in State College with his wife, the former Miss Barbara Gibson, and their two children. During their visit in State College. Mr. Huntington Sr. with Mr. Huntington Jr. and Don­ ald Huntington took in the Penn State-Colgate football game. A meeting of the Bedford Hills Girl Scout Troop Committee will be held tonight at the Bedford Hills Community House, beginning at 8 o'clock. During the. after­ noon, Girl Scouts and former Girl Scouts attended a re-organization meeting, also at the Community House. The Bedford Hills Fire Depart­ ment answered a fire call on Mon day morning at 8 o'clock when an automobile was on fire on the Bed ford Center Rd. near the Husted place. Gurden Jones of Winding La.. Bedford Hills, has resumed his teaching position at Fox Lane School in the industrial arts de- Dartment. When school began in September, Mr. Jones had just undergone a hernia oneration. C W. \Doc\ Burden of Mount Kisco replaced Mr. Jones during his ill­ ness. Mr. <and Mrs. Wayne Compton and children. Robert and Laura of Jackson Heights. L. I spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mr<? Karl E. Graves of So. Church St . Bedford Hills. Mrs Sherman Bnur of Bedford Center Rd.. Bedford Hills, will be hostess to the Executive Commit tee of the United Council of Church Women at her home on Friday at 3:30 o'clock. For Expert Advice About Mutual Funds Consult us MUTUAL FUND DEPT. Hayden, Stone & Co. Members New York Stock Exchange 55 CHURCH ST., WHITE PLAINS WHite Plains 9-2500 Please send me free copy of your booklet UNDERSTANDING The MUTUAL FUNDS Kame Address City — Phono A special quarterly conference will be held at 10:30 am. on Sun day. Oct. 18. between services at the Bedford Hills Methodist Church to elect four persons to the Board of Stewards. Jack Schiesser of Main St., Bedford Hills, has purchased a home on Barrett Rd. Katonah, where he will soon take up resi­ dence. He will be a neighbor to his brother-in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs. George Martalbano of Bedford Hils, when their new home is completed on the same road. The new rental agent for the Bedford Hills Community House is Mrs. Betsy S. Lee of Clinton Bedford Center Rd., whose tele­ phone is BE 4-7868. She is taking the place of Mrs. Frank Webster, who has moved to Chestnut Ridge Rd. Mrs. Lee, formerly of Succa- bone Rd., Bedford Hills, is now a business correspondent with the Readers Digest after serving in Korea for 16 months with Special Services for the 24th division. Laymen's Sunday was observed on Oct. 11 at the Bedford Hills Methodist Church with the follow­ ing laymen participating in the service, J. James Netsch, lay lead­ er; James L. Cox. Joseph French, Alfred MacKenzie, Ralph O. Hum- burg, Philip Barrett and Karl E. Graves, who sooke to the congre­ gation on the topic \You Have Been Called \ Due to the fact that the Rev. Arthur W. Bloom has been in Troy, N. Y. since Saturday, Oct. 10, the regularly scheduled Offi­ cial Board meeting/ was not • held on Monday, Oct. 12 but will be h( Id on Monday night, Oct. l§. Mr. Bloom is expected to arrive home today. The Intermediate Youth Fellow ship Group will hold a fall party on Frdav night, Oct. 16, at the parish house of the Bedford Hills Methodist Church, starting at 7:30 p.m. Members in good, standing may each bring a guest. Dancing will be enjoyed. Mrs. Susie Lee, who has been making her home in an apart ment above Burbank's Garage since the building was construct­ ed 31 years ago, moved on Wed­ nesday of last week to Amawalk with her granddaughter, Mrs. Er na Kijek and the latter's five chil­ dren. Mr. and Mrs. C. Everett Bur- bank returned on Sunday to their (Turn to Page 9, Please) Girl Scouts Introduce New Leaders KATONAH— Eight new leaders for the Ka­ tonah Girl Scout Troops were in­ troduced by the neighborhood chairman, Mrs. Robert Pero, at a recent neighborhood meeting held at St. Mary's School. They are: Mrs. William Makin. Mrs. Orin Grant, Mrs. Richard Kellogg, and Mrs. David Carruth for the Third Grade Brownies; Mrs. H. Gordon Williams for Brownie Troop 130; Mrs. Russell Bauck for Sixth Grade Trooo 244; Mrs. William Just and Mrs. William Gosselink for Brownie Troop 4. Mariner Troop No. 1, under the leadership of Mrs. John Bennet, is now a member of the Katonah neighborhood, making a total of 15 troops meeting in Katonah. The meeting places are the Katonah Elementary School, St. Mary's School, Katonah Presbyterian Church, Methodist Church, and St. Luke's Episcopal Church There will be a rally on Oct. 31 at the Katonah Elementary school in honor of Juliette Low's birth­ day. All troops except the 3rd Grade Brownies will participate in the rally. Mrs. Vernon Bege nau, Juliette Low Consultant, is in charge of the program. Mrs. Fred Baxter, publicity con sultant, announced the new dates for scribes to report news for the paper. J The next Neighborhood Associa­ tion meeting will be held some time in November. /• , _— 4th Child Named Cynthia Manahan MOUNT KISCO— Mr. and Mrs. Peter Burke of East Hyatt Ave , Mount Kisco, re ceived word Saturday morning that they had become grandpar­ ents for the tenth time. A daugh­ ter, to be named Cynthia Lynn, was born that day to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Manahan in the Co­ lumbus Hospital. Columbus, Ohio. Their older children are John, Nancy and Jerry. Mrs. Manahan is the former Miss Josephine Burke. 3 Mrs. Elizabeth Manahan of Or­ ange, N.J., mother of the father, welcomed her sixth grandchild, when she arrived in Colombus to care for the older children, when their mother was hospitalized. MINIATURE furniture is the fascinating hobby of William H. Sanders of Bedford Hills, who exhibited some outstanding examples of his work at the re­ cent meeting of the Bedford Farmers Club. All are exact replicas of antique pieces and are turned out from raw timber in the workshop of his home. He also does considerable woodwork, making full-size coffee tables and various articles of furniture. A resident of Bedford since 1910, he has served as secretary of the Farmers Club for 34 years. A retired farmer and cattleman, Sanders will observe his seventy- ninth birthday next Jan. 2. — Staff Photo by Dante Raffaeli Katonah News Items RummageSale Date Changed In Katonah KATONAH- The date for the fall rummage sale of the Altar Rosary Society of St. Mary's Church, Katonah, and St. Matthias' Church, Bedford Hills, has been changed to Friday and Saturday, Oct. 30 and 31, due to conflicting dates with another sale it was announced last week Mrs. William Torino, Mrs. Pa trick Coughlin Mrs. Michael Weiss- garber and Mrs. Thomas Ford are the committee working on the sale. \The Right Rev. Morisignor John G. Leuchs of St. Mary's Church blessed the society's new banner at the regular monthly meeting held Monday evening, Oct. 5. Mrs David Ryan, chairman of the Com­ munion Breakfast held on Sunday, Oct. 4, gave a detailed report on the results at this meeting. Mrs Patrick Coughlin and Mrs. Mi­ chael Weissgarber were both thanked for their efforts, the for­ mer for the care of the small al tar linens and the latter for mak­ ing additional linens. Persons are asked to please note the change of date for the sale and reminded to collect rummage and leave it at the hall under­ neath the rectory. VETERANS TO MEET OSSINING — The Veterans of Foreign Wars District 2, Depart­ ment of New York, will meet in Ossining on Sunday, Oct. 25, with the Edmond C. Genet post as host. About 200 are expected to attend. A demonstration of textile paint­ ing will take place at the Oct. 21 meeting of the daytime Home Demonstration Unit which meets weekly at the Katonah Methodist Church parish house. The follow­ ing week on Wednesday, Oct. 28, they will have a demonstration of latex molded orchids and poinset- tias. Anyone interested in partici­ pating in this class should call CE 2-4708 before Oct. 18. Laymen's Sunday will be observ­ ed on Sunday in the First Presby­ terian Church, Katonah, with the theme for the day \You Have Been Called.\ Mrs. Howard Tut- tle, a member of the faculty at Somers High School, will be the laymen speaker for the occasion. Laymen will have charge of both the 9:30 and 11 a.m. hours of wor­ ship. The Adult Education program of the John Jay High School got un­ derway this week for the first of the fall semester. Classes will be held from 8 to 10 p.m. on Mon­ day, Tuesday or Wednesday for ten sessions. Registration may be made at the school on Monday, Oct. 19 from 7-30 to 9-30 p.m. or by mail. Late registrations will be accepted in any cases were enro- ment is not closed. Mrs. Reginald Vockins Jr. and Mrs John Ruger co-chairman of the fall rummage sale of the Ka­ tonah Village Improvement Socie­ ty have announced, that\ a large variety of items, including a sil­ ver spoon collection. Ming China, cut glass and an assortment of silverware has been donated bv Miss Vivienne Segal. The sale will be held on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 23 and 24, in the Katonah Shopping Center. Joseph Vorbach of Huntville Rd. Katonah, was called to Congers, N. Y. last week by the death of his father. Mr. Vorbach, a mem­ ber of Fox Lane High School fa­ culty, was out of school all last week. Mr. and Mrs Gordon Williams and daughter Marsha of Bedford Rd., Katonah, visiting their daugh- in Rochester, visiting their daugh­ ter, Miss Betty Lou Williams, who has just begun her studies at the Rochester School of Nursing. Local schools, Katonah Elemen­ tary, Lewisboro Elementary and Course on Pupil Personnel Services Slated at John Jay COMPLETE CRUISE SUMMARY for 1959-60 NOW AVAILABLE Gives you a choice of them all ... 400 sailings . . . 100,000 accommodations. All Rates. All Dates. All Routes. The information you need to book early and get the best buy Phone Visit or Write c< SREG0R 'Westdwtfer's lorgMt Travel Agency\ 17) EA3T POST ROAD ROckwell 1-1700 • Ab«v«Wclltch'ii CROSS RIVER Beginning Oct. 19, a course on \Pupil Personnel Services in our Public Schools.\ will be offered at John Jay High School, Cross River, on six consecutive Monday evenings, from 8 to 10, sponsored by the John Jay Adult Education Department in cooperation with the Northern Westchester Commit­ tee of The Mental Health Associa­ tion. The course will explore in depth the various personnel services available to school students—guid­ ance counselor, school physician, nurse, psychologist, social worker and consulting psychiatrist. Enrollment is open to any in­ terested person in or out of the Katonah-Lewisboro School District. Letters have been mailed to some 80 organizations in this area, in­ viting them to send representa­ tives to the course. The fee is $4 per person for the six sessions. Last spring a similarly sponsor­ ed course on \The Curriculum of the American High School\ at­ tracted much interest, and proved so successful that the class mem­ bers requested a course on \Pu­ pil Personnel Services.\ Mrs. Har­ rison Forman will again be the moderator. Mrs. Forman received her M A. in the Psychology of Family Living from Teachers Col­ lege in 1953, and is currently com­ pleting her doctorate in the same field. Social Period Each session will open with a 30-minute social gathering, fol­ lowed by the scheduled program and a discussion period. Authori­ ties from both within and without the school district will conduct the course. Topics and speakers for each session are as follows: Oct. 19, Pupil Personnel Services as presented by an administrator and by a teacher. The adminis­ trator will be Allan P. Bradley, Ed*. D., District Superintendent of the First Supervisory School Dis trict, and the teacher will be a faculty member from a Northern Westchester school. Oct. 26, The Guidance Counselor, presented by George Favareau, Ed. D., Claire H. Ward, M.A., and Elliot M. Noves, M.S., members of the John Jay Guidance Department. Nov. 2, Psychological Services: Guidance Center (BOCES), Charles Combs, M.A.; The School Psychologist, Penelope P. Pollaczek, Phd.D. Nov. 9, The School Social Work­ er; Jerry L. Kelley, A.M. Nov. 16, Medical Services; L. Clovis Hirn- ing. M.D., consulting psychiatrist for Northern Westchester schools, Robert E. Healy, M.D., and a reg­ istered school nurse. Nov. 23, Evaluation of Pupil Personnel Services; C. C. Dunsmoor, E.D., Director. Board of Cooperative Educational Services Persons wishing to register for the course should 1 mail checks to the Adult Education Depart- YOU CANT AFFORD TO SPEND IT UNLESS YOU HAVE SAVED IT HOME SAVINGS BANK The Only Savings Bank in WHITE PLAINS, NEW YORK Member Federal Deposit insurance Corporation ment, John Jay High School, Ka­ tonah, N. Y. For further informa­ tion call Mrs. Elliot Noyes, SO 3-3018, or Mrs. L. Clovis Hirning, CE 2-3372. John Jay High School, will be closed on Friday, Oct. 30, to en­ able the faculty members to attend the New York State Teachers Con­ vention instead of Oct. 23 as orig­ inally scheduled. Miss Dawn Valentino, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Valentino of 16 Bedford Rd., Katonah, spent the weekend with her parents having made the trip down by plane from Buffalo, where she is a freshman at the University of Buffalo. A bake sale will be held this Saturday, Oct. 17, at Zimmer­ man's Studio, Katonah Ave., Ka­ tonah, beginning at 10 a.m. and sponsored by the Business Wom­ en's Club of the First Presbyteri- (Turn to Page 9, Please) Laymen's Sunday Set In Katonah Laymen's Sunday will be ob­ served in the First Presbyterian Church of Katonah-on Oct. 18 at bot' the 9:30 and 11 o'clock serv­ ices of worship. The theme of the day will be \You Have Been Call­ ed.\ Foy the first time in i.ts many years t>f holding the • annual lay­ men's observance a woman has been selected to give the address of the morning. Mrs. Howard Tut- tle, a teacher in the Somers High School, will be the main speaker, Mrs. Tuttle has been the \presi­ dent of the Business Women's Club of the Katonah Shurch in previous years and now holds office as the chairman of the music committee of the Church . .' Others named to participate in the nationwide observance of Lay­ men's Sunday are Howard Fogle Jr. and Richard R. Young. The pastor, Rev. Wendell G. Wollam, will give the benediction. Arrangements for the laymen's service have been made by a com­ mittee of the Session composed of John J. Mueller, Mrs Lloyd Har­ dy and Lewis A. Benedict. The Board of Deacons has arranged for a brief coffee period between the two servies. A. f NURSING HOMEo/ distinction BROCHURE AVAILABLE Wilson 1-5100 Sleepy Hollow Rd., Iriordiff Manor. N.T. WESTCHESTER PEOPLE ARE DIFFERENT They have good taste and are rated the best Shop­ pers in the State. THIS IS THE STORE THEY BUILT Each year this store has grown In size due to the most powerful advertising in existence —- WORD OF MOUTH. INSIDE, You will find 40,000 pairs of FAMOUS BRAND QUALITY SHOES for the entire family at CUT RATE PRICES. Above all, you will be offered the finest, -friend­ liest, individual Service, the kind that has -made'. MAY'S famous. %SHOE OUTLET DEPOT SQUARE TUCKAHOE, N. Y. • Opposite the Railroad Station • Plenty of Parking Hours: Daily from 9 AM to 6 PM; Friday 9 AM to 9 PM t t

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