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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, October 22, 1959, Image 5

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Chap. Woman Plays Title Role In Jr. League Fairy Tale CHAPAQUA- Mrs. E. Frank Plaisted of Chap- paqua will play the title role in \Rumpelstiltskin.\ a new version of the old fairytale, to be given the first week in November by the Childrens' Theatre Group of the Junior League of Mount Kisco. Mrs. Richard Neale of Chappa- qua plays the part of King Zo; Mrs. DeForest Hoge of Mount Kisco is cast as Lord Albert, the courtier; and Mrs. Werner Lehn- berg of Chappaqua as Lady Mal- vina. Mrs. Stephen Kelly of Chap­ paqua is taking the part of the Miller who claims that his daugh­ ter, Zaryl. portrayed by Mrs. Na- thanial Marshall of Chappaqua, can spin straw into gold. Music for the play will be in charge of Mrs. Francis L. Wurz- burg Jr., of Chappaqua. Mrs. Lau­ ren Gilbert of Chappaqua is di­ recting the play which will be preset/3d before groups of handi capped children in area institu tions. Others on the Childrens' Thea tre Committee in charge of pro­ duction are: Mrs. Theodore Fowl­ er, chairman, Mrs. W. Frederick Timme Jr., Mrs. David T. Kearns, Mrs. Howard Bertkau, Mrs. Wil­ liam Spoor and Mrs. Robert D. Mockler of Chappaqua; Mrs. Rob­ ert D. Bernhard of Millwood; Mrs. Martin J. Dwyer Jr., and Mrs. Benjamin Price of Pleasantville; and Mrs. Henry Hodgson of Chap­ paqua, in charge of ticket sales. Thei-e will be two benefit per­ formances of \Rumpelstiltskin one at the Robert. E. Bell School on Nov. 7 at 10:30 a.m., and the other on the same day at 2:30 p.m. at the Poundridge Elemen- tarv School. Africa Demands Freedom, Women's Society Is Told CHAPPAQUA— Members of the Women's Socie­ ty of the First Congregational Church saw a slide on their mo­ tion picture screen of an African girl wearing a skirt bearing the bold legend \Freedom by 1960.\ The slogan, they were told last Thursday at their monthly lunch­ eon meeting, was the kevnote in the situation today in Africa. Their speaker was the Rev. Alexander Brown Ferguson, di­ rector of film and television for the National Council of Churches of Christ in the USA Mr. Fergu­ son, recently returned from a tour of Africa, spoke on 'This is Afri­ ca\ and gave a spectacular, fact- filled showing of color slides of tlv? cities, the beauties and the people at work and worship on that continent. Ghana is typical of West Afri­ ca, Mr. Ferguson explained. With a climate too torrid for whites, the predominantlv black country can modernize at its own pace, the added. In East Africa, however, the climate is ideal and the en­ trenched whites are prosperous while the blacks are restless. Tom Mboya, the articulate and intelli­ gent spokesman for the more edu- Frances Morrisey Honored at Shower, To Be Wed Oct. 31 MOUNT KISCO- Five young wompn who will be in the bridal procession of Miss Frances Morrissey. daughter of Mr. and M>*s. Frank Morrisspv of Lawrence Farms, Mount Kisco, were hostesses for a miscellane­ ous shower, at the home of Miss Morrissey's sister. Mrs. William Beyea of Tripp Street, on Satur­ day night. Included in the group were Miss Cathy Gallagher of Pleasantville, Miss Margaret Pyne of Mount Kisco, Miss Frances Lis­ ten of Albany and Miss Barbara Brownell and Miss Katherine Gra­ dy of New York City. The colors used to decorate the buffet table and gift jmbrella were green and yellow. Miss Morrissey will become the bride of William L. Breede, son of Mr. and Mrs. William V. Bree­ de of Towson, Md., on Oct. 31 in St. Francis of Assisi Church at a 4:30 p.m. ceremony. WE BUY OLD GOLD - Jewelry - Diamonds KATONAH JEWELERS Katonah, N.Y. CE 2-4240 Repairs On Premises cated Africans, .is asking succinct­ ly, \Who is to determine whether the African should have his in­ dependence, when he is ready to reach out and take it?\ A hopeful sign appears in Nyas- aland, Mr. Ferguson continued, where an interracial college is functioning successfully. Farther north, the Wachagga tribe has built cooperatives along tribal lines. Christian churches, like the Congregational mission in Barn- bur, are growing, but Mr. Fergu­ son warned that Islam is sweep­ ing Africa, carried to the remote villages in the bush by the Mos­ lem traders who double effective­ ly as missionaries. In the great modern cities like Brazzaville, the speaker stated, there are buses, modern apart­ ments and colleges, and the more educated Africans are demand­ ing more than the opportunity to learn to read at a Christian mis­ sion school. \Africa is a vacuum,\ declar­ ed Mr. Ferguson, \and only at its peril can the west now turn away its face.\ North Wesfchesfer Times, New Castle Tribune, Mount Kisco, N.Y., Oct. 22, 1959 Pi Phi Alums In County Meeting Today CHAPPAQUA- Mrs. Allen O'Donnell of Buffalo, Province, vice president of Pi Beta Phi sorority, will address the West­ chester Alumnae Club at its meet­ ing today (Thursdav) at the homo of Mrs. Walter Mersheimer of Scarsdale. The hostess will be as­ sisted at the 12:15 luncheon by a committee from various parts of the county. Mrs. O'Donnell will represent Grand Council from national headquarter of the sorority bringing their message to the 98 members and guests of the West­ chester group. A former stylist, she is a graduate of Ohio Wesley- an University and received her Master of Science degree in re­ tailing from New York University. In addition to her duties traveling through New York State visiting local alumnae groups, she is an officer of her local Panhellenic, on the executive hoard of the Buf­ falo Community Chest, and active in the Parent-Teacher Assn. and other local community organiza­ tions. Mrs. O'Donnell's talk, \Getting to Know You,\ will stress the im­ portant role alumnae clubs should play in assisting local philanthrop­ ic projects and other community volunteer activities. The Westchester Club has long been active in assisting at Burke Foundation, White Plains. 4 HQ Seniors Named NMSC Semi-Finalists CHAPPAQUA— Four Horace Greeley High School students have been named semifinalists in the 1959-60 Nation­ al Merit Scholarship competition. The students, all seniors, are Archibald Allen, Stephen Blue, Es- tel Kelley and Christopher Lang. The four students are among 10,000 of the highest scorers on the qualifying test given in over 14,500 schools last spring. They outscored over 550,000 classmates over the country. The group of semifinalists is composed of the highest scorers in each state, prorated according to state popu­ lation. They face another rigorous three-hour examination on Dec. 5. Those who repeat their high scores on this second test will become finalists in the competition. John M. Stalnaker, president of NMSC which conducts the aimual program, predicts that oyer 95 per cent of the semifinalists will become finalists. As finalists, they will be eligible for scholarship awards sponsor­ ed by about 100 business and in­ dustrial organizations, profession­ al societies, foundations, individ­ uals, and the NMSC itself. In the final phase of the competition, high school grades, extra-curricular activities, school citizenship arid leadership qualities of the students will be evaluated along with the test scores. THE DANCE COMMITTEE of the New Neighbors Club are se­ lecting costumes for the club's Thanksgiving cvance to be held on Nov. 21 at the Bedford Com­ munity House from 9 p m. to 2 a.m. The committee met last Friday to select costumes ap­ propriate to the theme of the dance, The Turkey Trot. Mem­ bers of the committee are: (left to right) Mrs. William Gayle 3d, co-chairman; Mrs.Gir- ard P. McNally, Mrs. William C. McCosh, and Mrs. Reed Hal- sted, also co-chairman of the committee—Staff Photo by Ray Hoover 2 Baptized In Yorktown YORKTOWN- The First Presbyterian Church of Yorktown Heights was the scene of baptism for two chil­ dren of the parish on Oct. 11. They were Cheryl Anne Van Cott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Van Cott of Crompond Rd. and Lynne Elizabeth Schlegel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Schlegel of 60 Heathcrest Drive. The Rev. George Barford perform­ ed the two ceremonies. _ Mrs. Ferguson Has New Granddaughter KATONAH— Mrs. Charles Ferguson pi Valley Rd. has been notified of'the arri­ val of a new granddaughter. The infant's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ferguson of Wilson, N.C. The newcomer was bom on Mon­ day, Oct. 19. at the Woodard Herr­ ing Hospital in North Carolina, where she weighed in at seven pounds. She has been named Don­ na Frances. The young lady has a brother, Arthur Jr. RAIL HIKE OPPOSED MOUNT VERNON — Another hike in New Haven Railroad com­ muter fares would be \burden­ some and inappropriate at this time, the Mount Vernon Common Council voted Wednesday. It pass­ ed a resolution against any con­ templated fare increase and sent copies to the railroad, Public Serv­ ice Commission and other agen­ cies. Town Talk Angus Cameron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm K. Cameron of 83 Kipp St., is a halfback on the freshman football team at Trin­ ity College, Hartford, Conn. He is a graduate of Horace Greeley High School. Dina Ebel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ebel of Roaring Brook Rd., has won exemption from fun­ damental courses in English and French at Chatham College, Pitts­ burgh, Pa., on the basis of a spe­ cial examination. The college's evaluation tests allow superior stu­ dents to advance in their studies as quickly as possible by avoid­ ing duplication of material alivddy mastered. Miss Ebel is a June graduate of Horace Greeley HigU School. Mrs. Herbert Heerwagen of 403 Bedford Rd. is a member of the executive committee planning the annual Theatre Party Benefit spon­ sored by the Women's Committee of Big Brothers, Inc. The event will take place at Radio City Mus­ ic Hall, and will be the Christmas shew at that theater. Newly announced members of the committee arranging the meet­ ing of the Westchester Smith Col­ lege Club next Thursday at the First Congregational Church are Mrs. Perry S. Woodbury of 260 Douglas Rd. and Mrs. Jacques J. Tisne of 24 Wildjsvood Rd. Mrs. Moorhead Wright of Turfter Dr. is chairman of the committee, uther members of which are mentioned 1 in the story elsewhere in this pa­ per. David Duffy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Duffy of 11 South La., is enrolled as a member of the freshman class at Berkshire School in Sheffield, Mass. He is a mem bpr of the Junior Varsity Soccer Squad. Mrs Hans Courtial of \>55 ^oufr- las Rd. made one of th° flower ar^anfemonts featured at \how hpH o\ ~V[r >Yyrlp \T in RHprc i; ^f Man­ or hv tho Ni\ + h District Fed^at- ^d Ga^pn Clubs *>f Now Vork ^tat° TIIP flower show was hpld in Vp]iowrhin ^all of the Congre­ gational Church. M> and Mrs. John L. Cox TT n f 17 West Orc^arrj pn\ are among thp snon c ors of the first comn^o. hensive Cezanne exhibition to be hpld in New York Citv for m»nv vea^s. t \P exhibition ^oes on view :\t fho \ v ildpnstein Callerv for onp mon^h br>qrjnnin rr Nov 5 for the hpnefit nf thp Nation 0 ^ Oxidiza­ tion f or Mpnta^v Til Children. Mrs. Dwieht D Eisenhower heads a committee of honorary sDonsors for the exhibit, which will hrine together nearlv 100 works of the artist, manv nevor bpfore shown in New York and loanpd for thp show bv museums and private collectors. Mrs. Carroll P. Newton of 60 Wildwood Pd. is arpa fund direc­ tor for WPIIPSW alumnae work­ ing on the college's §15 miliion drive to provide an endowment fund through which teachers' sa- rries can bp raised. Mrs. Newton il* a meeting in White Plains ast week that Westchester alum­ nae, parents and friends raised $67,000 last year. Dr and Mrs. Donald Weisman of Seven Bridges Rd. were win­ ners in the first section of the $795 according to size ions by master design- that perfectly translate grown-up smartness into a myriad of sweet young styles that capture the heart of every little girl. PATENT LEATHER IN BLACK, RED, BLUE OR COPPER — BLACK CALF, WHITE CALF, PINK CALfc BLACK NYLON VELYET, BLACK SUEDE ...For SHOES THAT FIT! FOR 24 YEARS CORRECT FIT AND COMFORT HAS BEEN OUR FIRST CONSIDERATION DOCTOR'S PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY FILLED MEN - WOMEN - CHILDREN 193 East Post Road WHite Plains 9-0986 LOANS PORT CHESTER 102 WESTCHESTER AVE. WE 9-1331 WHITE PLAINS 157 CENTRAL AVE. WH 6-133? MT. KISCO *17S. MOGER AVE. MO 6-5125 OSSINING. 215 MAIN STREET WU-5424 OPEN THURS.'Til 8 PM * OPEN m. Ill 8 MA PIONEER FINANCE CO. monthly masterpoint tournament of the White Plains Duplicate Bridge Club, held on Monday Three June graduates of Hor­ ace Greeley High School are now freshmen at Connecticut Col­ lege, New London. They are Su­ san Kellogg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald S. Kellogg of Brad­ ley Farms; M a r c i a Buerger, daughter of Mr. and 1 Mrs. Louis R. Buerger of Millwood Rd.; and Bi- biana Besch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Besch of Brevoort Rd. Mrs. William F. Hoeft of 5 Pine Cliff Rd. has returned from Roch­ ester, Minn., where she visited her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Frederick L. Smith. Studying at Emma W i 11 a r d School, Troy, are three Chap­ paqua girls: Gaye Taylor, daugh tef of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Taylor of 25 Turner Dr., is e freshman; Jane Benedict, daugh' ter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald B Benedict of 257 Millwood Rd., is a sophomore; and Barbara Mahony, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Mahony Jr. of 76 Ludlow Dr., is a junior. The Chappaqua Study Club will meet next Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Louis Bower, 34 Elizabeth St. Mrs. Francis K. pecker will read a paper on Flor- 'ence, Italy. Miss Joan L. Hitchcock, daugh­ ter of Mr. and Mrs. Kimball R, Hitchcock of 40 Perry Circle, is enrolled as a freshman at Elmira College. She is a graduate of Hor­ ace Greeley High School. Garden Club Board Meets CHAPPAQUA— Members of the executive board of the Chappaqua Garden Club met last Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Francis N. Millet on Mar tha PI., with Mrs. Frank E. Mil­ ler presiding. Chairmen of Inter­ est Groups reported that all groups are having their first meetings of the season this month. Mrs. Louis C. Raymond, chair­ man of the Horticulture Group, called attention to the large num ber of garden books available at the Chappaqua Library, and stat­ ed that these books are in great demand. In accordance with its regular policy, the club last year contributed a number of books to library. Members of the board for the year 1959-1960 are: President, Mrs. Miller; First Vice President, Mrs. Richard Greer; Second Vice President. Mrs. Arnold Way; Re­ cording Secretary, Mrs. Robert Lewis; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Richard McCann; Treasurer, Mrs. William Cole; Parliamentari­ an, Mrs. Clifford Zimmer; Mem­ bership. Mrs. Edison Rice; hospi tality, Mrs. John Darrow; Table Decorations, Mrs. Lawrence Rice; Publicity, Mrs. K. A. Wells; As­ sistant Publicity, Mrs. Alf T. Ofs- tie; Librarian, Mrs. Raymond; Federated Representative, Mrs. Murray MacDonald; Outside Flow­ er Shows, Mrs. Ronald Yocum; Custodian, Mrs. Leighton B. Rol­ lins; Awards, Mrs. Robert Witten­ berg; Properties, Mrs. George Payne: Junior Section, Mrs. Hans Courtial. Group Chairmen are: Horticul­ ture, Mrs. Raymond; Conserva­ tion, Mrs. William Weber; House Plants, Mrs. Richard Langerfeld- er; Civic Improvement, Mrs. Mil- lett; Rock Garden, Mrs. Marvin Camp; Garden Therapy, Mrs. Don­ ald Montgomery and Flower Ar­ ranging, Mrs. Yocum. Citizens' Committee Named: To Select Bliss Replacement Drama Group Schedules Production CHAPPAQUA— When the Chappaqua Drama Group presents their production! of Terrence Rattigan's well known play \Separate Tables\ at the Horace Greeley High School on Nov. 6 and 7, they will be taking one more step in their fight to es­ tablish themselves as an integral part of the community. Throughout the entire United States Little Theatre plays an im­ portant part in community life, offering one of the most loved arts to the public and a working place for people who willingly give their timp because of their devotion to the theatre. Equally important is the fact that when various or­ ganizations work with these thea­ tre groups, it is to the mutual ad­ vantage of all concerned. Many Benefits The Chappaqua Drama Group has worked with the Lion's Club for the benefit of the American Field Service, has given benefit performances with proceeds used to purchase electrical and light­ ning equipment for the new Hor­ ace Greeley High School stage, as well as benefits for the Chap­ paqua Library Fund and the Par ent Teachers Association. Theatre groups in this area have the prox imity of New York City and Broad way as their stiffest competition but the calibre of the productions that have been presented in the last few seasons certainly war rants a good look at what is clos­ er to home. Experienced Cast In the cast of \Separate Tables,' headed by Marjorie Duram Becky Herrick, Betty Goldsmith, Deanna Sweet, Tom Pulliam and Bert Lange, the director, Arthur Dur­ am has a group of performers who have worked with community theatres in Oakridge, Tenn., Be rea, Ohio, Brunswick. Maine, Kan­ sas City, Mo., Springfield, III., and with such well known groups as the Strolling Players of London, the St. Louis Community Opera Co. the Goodman Theatre of Chicago, and the John Drew Workshop Theatre of Easthampton, Long Is­ land. This season the Drama Group is offering subscriptions for their two productions \Separate Tables\ and Henrik Ibsen's \Ghosts the lat­ ter to be presented in the spring and directed by Ralph Porter who will be remembered for his direc­ tion of the Drama Group's \Sil­ ver Whistle\ and \The Solid Gold Cadillac.\ Blocks of tickets are also being offered at a dis­ count to organizations who wish to use them for fund raising. Information regarding ticket sales may be obtained by calling Mrs. Seymour Robinson at Mt. Kisco 6-8806. CHAPPAQUA- Selection of the 1959-60 citi­ zens' nominating committee for Central School District 4 has been announced by Mac G. Collins, president of the Chappaqua Par- New Castle, and Frederick G. Ray president of the Chappaqua ar- ent-Teacher Asn. As its first duty the committee will recommend a nominee to re­ place Elliott Bliss on the Board of Education, to serve from the date of his resignation until the next annual meeting of the school district on May 3, 1960. School district voters are re­ quested to recommend within the next two weeks names of possible candidates. Recommendations may be made to any committee mem­ ber, and will be considered by the committee The citizens' committee is made UD of the presidents of the Town Club and the PTA and one other person selected by each, plus sev en others selected by these four and approved by the governing boards of the two organizations to be representative of the various sections of the school district. Members of the committee, and their telephone numbers are: Mac G. Collins, chairman. Whippoor will Rd., CH 1-1183; Frederick G. Ray. Devoe PI., CH 1-1215: Mrs. Richard M. Bleir, King St. CH 1-0064; Donald L. Fuchs, Cross- way, CH 1-0224; Mrs. S. Herbert Meller, Millwood Rd.. WI 1-5533; Mrs. Arthur W. Schmidt, Colony Row, MO 6-9631; Mrs. Howard A. Stacker, Sand Rd., WI 1-4817; George C. Sweet, Turner Dr., MO 6-9240; Herbert St. J. Tors- leff, So. Bedford Rd., CH 1-0072; Roderick B. Travis, Hillholme, CH 1-0215; Donald Tully, Poillon Dr., CH 1-1016. Cafe Night' Plans Made By Hadassah CHAPPAQUA— At recent meetings held at the homes of Mrs. Paul 'Benzer and Mrs. Sidney Benzer of Pleasant- -ville,.-the-dance committee. o£..theJ Chappaqua-Mount Kisco - Pleas­ antville Chapter of Hadassah made plans for \Israeli Cafe Night\ to be held Saturday, Nov. 7 at 9 p.m at Temple Beth El. Proceeds of the dance will go toward the Hadassah Medical Organization and the building 'fund for the Hadassah-Hebrew Medi­ cal Center, which will be com­ pleted in 1960 in Kiryat Hadassah near Jerusalem. The new center will consolidate medical clinical, diagnostic and research facili­ ties, service laboratories, a 500-bed teaching hospital and a mother and child Maternity Pavillion, the Rosensohn Outpatient Clinic which has served more than 200,000 out­ patients annually as well as the Henrietta Szold School of Nurs­ ing. Dancing to orchestral music will be followed by Israeli folk dances led by Asher Sellner of Chappaqua and a group of his friends. Tickets are obtainable through the committee chairman, Mrs. Sol Resnick, 1256 Hardscrabble Rd., CH 1-1059. Mellers To Entertain For Ballet Co. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Meller of Millwood Rd. will be hosts at theii home tomorrow (Friday) eve­ ning to a group of people inter­ ested in the development of the cultural and educational values of the Westchester Ballet Co. and its relation to the Regional Ballet movement in America. Several speakers prominent in the field of dance, music and thea­ ter will be present for the pro­ gram, which will start at 9 p.m. Among them are Miss Doris Hering, associate editor of Dance Magazine; Miss P. W. Manches­ ter, managing editor of Dance News; Bruce Becker, producer and owner of the Tappan Zee Play­ house; and Norman Leyden, direc­ tor of the Westchester Youth Sym­ phony. A dance film will be shown, and a chamber group from the West­ chester Youth Symphony will play. Diddolontj furnibrtSo. \Good Furniture Lasts Forever\ Elks Slate Annual Dance MOUNT KISCO— Luther Uhler, chairman of social and community welfare commit­ tees of the Mount Kisco Lodge BPO Elks, has announced that the an­ nual dance for this committee's fund raising effort, will take place on Nov. 7 in the Main Street club­ house. The dance, open to members and their guests, will feature a buffet supper and a special project which will secure a budget for the Scholarship ani Charity Funds, long a practice at this dance. Vanity Box announces new store hours OPEN MON. to SAT. 9 AM TO 6 PM Vanity Box 87 So. Greeley Ave. Chappaqua, N.Y. CHappaqua 1-0749 What ever tha oc­ casion . . . nothing expresses your sen­ timent quite so well as a floral bouquet! 423 King Street CHappaqua 1-1880 Specialists in EARLY AMERICAN 36 Lexington Ave. MOunt Kisco 6-3535 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 Name Address City _ Phone

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