OCR Interpretation

The North Westchester times ; New Castle tribune. (Mt. Kisco, N.Y.) 1959-????, November 22, 1962, Image 11

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2001062048/1962-11-22/ed-1/seq-11/

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PORTRAIT PAINTER, Amy Jones Frisbee of Mount Kisco is shown at work on a portrait of Leslie Justice of Medford, Mass. The artist is one of 18 county artists who are donat­ ing their talents to a \Portrait Ball\ to benefit the Silvermine Guild of Artists in New Canaan Conn. As one of »hp artists Amy Jones Contributing Talent to Ball MOUNT KISCO— Amy Jones Frisbee of Mount Kisco, is one of 18 portrait paint­ ers from the area who are con­ tributing their talents to the Silvermine Guild of Artists bene­ fit Portrait Ball Dec 1. Highlight of the ball, to be held at the Guild in New Canaan, will be an auction at which guests will bid for choice position for one of the 18 artists to execute a portrait commission at a later date. Artists will be guests of honor at the ball. Amy Jones has had many one- man shows. Her awards are many and include, the Roaring Brook Prize from Northern West­ chester Artists, honorable men­ tion, Village Art Center, Grum- bacher Prize, Baltimore Water- color Club, watercolor prize, Washington County Museum, Ha- gerstown, Md., and others. The artist is listed in \Who's Who in the East.\ The Silvermine Guild of Artists is a non-profit art center, founded in 1922, combining exhibition faci­ lities and a school of art. It serves in Fairfield and Westches­ ter counties. selected through auction, Amy Jones will execute the portrait commision after the ball. A member of the Silvermine Guild's Portrait Associate group Amy Jones is well known local­ ly for her many portrait com­ missions. Gustav P. Chiarello Jr. Weds Linda Anderson ARMONK— Miss Linda Jane Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John O. Anderson of Pittsfield, Mass., was married on Saturday to Gus­ tav Peter Chiarello Jr., of New Berlin, N.Y., son of Mr. and Mrs. Chiarello of Quarter Mill Road. The 11 o'clock ceremony in Sa­ cred Heart Church, Pittsfield was solemnized by the Rev. George Phillips of Oneonta. Mrs. Edward Lockman, cousin of the bride was soloist. A reception was held at the Stanley Club of Pittsfield. Mr. Anderson escorted his daughter who wore a gown of silk taffeta with rose motif on the bell skirt which ended in a watteau train. A wedding ring crown of silk taffeta held her Spanish lace mantilla and she carried a prayer book covered with white orchids and stephan- otis. Miss Patricia Westphal of Wan- tagh, L.I., was maid of honor. Mrs. Ernest Rosselman of Farm- ington, Conn., cousin of the bride was matron of honor. The Misses Barbara Lopez of New City, N.Y. and Susan An­ derson, sister of the bride, and Sandra Cooke, both of Pittsfield were bridesmaids. Paul Pierce of Oneonta was best man. Ronald and Bruce Chi­ arello, both of Brooklyn and cou­ sins of the bridegroom, Peter Van den Berg of New York City and Richard Rappleyea of Sher- rill, N.Y., were ushers. The bride attended Hartwick College, Oneonta. Mr. Chiarello, a teacher in New Berlin Central School, was grad­ uated from Hartwick College last June. They will make their home in New Berlin after a trip to Puerto Rico. MBS. GUSTAV CHIARELLO JR. Chappaqua DAR Chapter Urges National Resolutions Rule Change CHAPPAQUA— The Chappaqua chapter of the Daughters of the American Rev­ olution intends to continue its fight to \democratize\ the meth­ ods of the national society's reso­ lutions committee. At present, a self-perpetuating resolutions committee presents to the annual Continental Congress of the DAR, held every April in Washington, D.C., a set of reso­ lutions on national and interna­ tional affairs which represent solely the analysis, evaluation, and judgment of members of the committee. Mrs. Dennis Kent, regent of the Chappaqua chapter, last April presented on the floor a resolu­ tion that \The national society restore to the membership their rights of self-expression through their representatives with respect to their society's policies\ by submitting the annual group of resolutions to each chapter for its consideration, but before pre­ senting them at the annual meet­ ing. The resolution, presented on the convention floor only after a three-day struggle to be heard, was overwhelmingly rejected. Asks Policy Change The resolution entitled \Policy Change on Resolutions NSDAR\ was reaffirmed Nov. 13 by members of the Chappaqua chap­ ter at a meeting held at the home of Mrs. Robert A. Fele- gara of Florence Drive. With 20 members present, two voted against the resolution. Absentee ballots are being mailed to all members not present to give each an opportunity to vote. It was also moved and adopted Committee Members For Ball Listed CHAPPAQUA— Mrs. Thomas M. Graham of Bedford Road, and Mrs. Victor Ziminsky Jr. of Harriman Drive, Mount Kisco have been appoint­ ed as committee members of the St. Vincent Dances and the St. Vincent Debutante Ball by the general chairman, Mrs. Carlton M. Fishel of Harrison. Mrs. Gra­ ham will assist at the post-debu­ tante Christmas dance and Mrs. Ziminsky will serve on the junior committee. The series of five dances will benefit St. Vincent's Hospital in Harrison which for more than 80 years has been devoted exclu­ sively to the treatment and re­ habilitation of psychiatric pa­ tients. BUILD WITH CONFIDENCE Want to add a new wing on your home? Let us quote you on the job without obligation. When we build, our fixed contract price in­ cludes everything! We incorporate custom features to suit your family needs. O'BRIEN & KINKEL Contractors & Builders MAPLE AYE. MOunt tfisco 6-5171 Wa have been building since 1MB that this resolution be sent to Mrs. Robert V. H. Duncan, pres­ ident general, NSDAR, and the National Board of Management as well as to the national resolu­ tions committee. Mrs. Kent voiced the chapter's concern over the present \one committee rule\ of the National Society, and declared that the resolution's return to the Nation­ al Society for further considera­ tion is the chapter's \only means of fighting this evil.\ The chapter also reaffirmed the resolution adopted last year charging its regent and delegate to abstain from voting on all resolutions which had not first been submitted to each chapter for consideration. On these grounds, the regent and delegate of the Chappaqua chapter also abstained from vot­ ing on the rseolutions presented in October at the New York State DAR meeting held at Lake Placid. At the Nov. 13 meeting, a dele­ gate and three alternates were elected to attend the 72nd Con­ tinental Congress to be held in Washington, D.C. April 15-19, 1963. Mrs. Douglas Bishop was elected delegate. Alternates chos­ en were Mrs. Alton M. Gerlach, Mrs. Arthur A. Merrill and Mrs. John W. Whittlesey. Chappaqua DAR Hears Talk on Group's Museum CHAPPAQUA- Mrs. James Whitford Jr., New York State Chairman of the Daughters of the American Revolution Museum Committee described the museum's treas­ ures to members of the Chappa­ qua Chapter of the DAR follow­ ing a luncheon meeting held Nov. 13 at the home of Mrs. Robert Felegara of Florence Drive. Using slides to illustrate her talk, Mrs. Whitford discussed the museum's increasing store of historical treasures as rare antiques continue to be donated, especially by DAR members. Au­ thenticated articles predating the year 1830 and a notable collec­ tion of genealogical records — the third largest in the country- make the museum a rich store­ house of information about the country's early history. The only articles in the museum made aft­ er the 1830 date are small items that once belonged to wives or official hostesses of U. S. presi­ dents. Reports were made by Mrs. Arthur A. Merrill, corresponding secretary; Mrs. John B. Carrol! librarian; Mrs. Clifford V. Fish­ er, membership chairman; Mrs. William Weber for national de­ fense and Mrs. John W. Whit­ tlesey, resolutions chairman. In line with the Chappaqua Chapter's interest in local ac­ tivities the membership voted to give an American flag and staff to Girl Scout T*>oop 225. The troop's leaders are Mrs. Paul R. Grehl and Mrs. Warren Evans. The three Patrol Leaders of Girl Scout Troop 225 are Ellen Mc- Bride, Sunny Wright and Dana Volkhardt. Showing its continuing interest in historic restorations a dona­ tion was voted to The Washing­ ton Headquarters Association for the benefit of the Roger Morns— Jumel Mansion, one of the most famous and beautiful old historic houses in the nation built in 1765 Miss Cholko Is Fiancee of Mr. Schwitz MOUNT KISCO— Mrs. Albert J. Cholko of Bridgeport, Conn., has announc­ ed the engagement of her daugh­ ter, Miss Barbara Eleanor Chol­ ko, to Frederick John Schwitz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schwitz of Armonk Road. Daughter also of the late Mr. Cholko, she is a graduate of Laur- elton Hall, Milford, Conn, and Al- bertus Magnus College, New Ha­ ven, Conn. She is presently doing graduate study at Fairfield (Conn.) University and is a mem­ ber of the faculty of Milford High School. Mr. Schwitz attended St. Fran­ cis of Assisi School and Arch­ bishop Stepinac High • School. He was graduated cum laude from Fairfield University and is a fourth-year student at the Georgetown University School of Dentistry, Washington, D.C. A July wedding is planned. •i BARBARA E. CHOLKO TO PUBLICITY CHAIRMEN The staff of North Westchester Times New Castle Tribune wish­ es to express its gratitude to the many helpful people who brought their releases into our office be­ fore our very early deadline this week. Their cooperation helped us to get out this paper with much less difficulty than we anti­ cipated. AGENTS ALLIED VAN LINES Inc. Alt. Pleasant Van & Storage MOVING - STORAGE RUG CLEANING We clean Domestic, Broadlooms, Orientals or Chinese Rugs and other types in any size at low prices with top workmanship. Wall to Wall Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning EXPERT — REPAIRING — TINTING — DYEING USED FURNITURE BOUGHT AND SOLD RO 9-0350 — WH 9-0084 68 • 70 SARLES LANE PLEASANTVILLE, N. Y. \Celebrating Our 50th Anniversary\ YoungPeople To Take U.S. Ideas Home CHAPPAQUA- Twenty-two young people from 12 nations were preparing Satur­ day to return to their homelands after a six-month stay in America which they hope will increase their ability to serve their own countries. The young men and women have been studying and working on rural problems under the In­ ternational Farm Youth Ex­ change program, a 4H Club peo­ ple-to-people project. Their stay in the United States was financed by a grant from the Reader's Digest Foundation. The participants met Friday fo a farewell luncheon at the Di­ gest's Chappaqua headquarters to deliver a final report to their sponsors. Each has worked on a specific project which, upon re­ turning home, he will use to bet­ ter conditions in his own com- rr unity. Typical projects were programs for setting up local ru­ ral youth programs, one to help develop electricity in local areas and one to seek out and train rural youth leaders. and used by General George Washington as his headquarters in 1776. New Members Mrs. S. Loo Marsh and Mis. Frederick Wicdle wore volcd into membership of the Chappaqua Chapter. Hostesses for the meeting wore Mrs. M. Donald Cadman, Mrs. Andrew L. Caesar, Mrs John B. Carroll, Mrs. Alonzo W. Clark 3rd, Mrs. Melvin F. R. Cross, Miss Jennie Mabel Cunley, Mrs Frederick C. Danncman, Mrs. Anthony P. Davin, Mrs. William Hurd DeLany Jr. and Miss May Roosevelt Cooke. North Westchester Times New Castle Tribune, Mount Kisco, N.Y., Nov. 22, 1962 1 1 Baby-Sitting Arrangements Set for WSCS Holiday Tea MOUNT KISCO- A special feature of this year's Holiday tea and gift sale spon­ sored by the Womans Society of Christian Service of the Mount Kisco Methodist Church, will oe the baby - sitting service and amusements to be provided for young children while their moth­ ers shop and enjoy a leisurely tea. These will be found in the adjacent Church School building in the charge of Mrs. George Athens. The tea and sale will be held in Halstead Memorial Hall Nov. 30 from 1 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. The food table will contain a wide variety of home - baked goods, ready to eat or freeze. Freshly packaged pecans trom Georgia also will be available. A new addition to this table this year will be the Duncan Hines fruit cake; plump with fruit and nuts, and in attractive tin boxes. In charge of this table will be Mrs. Oscar J. McKinney, chair­ man, Mrs. John Cullam, Mrs. Roderick MacKenzie, Mrs. An­ drew Nappi, Mrs. Edward Osten- dorf and Mrs. George Finch. Holiday Decorations Shoppers will find a wide as­ sortment of holiday decorations ready to use for the special da>s ahead. For the table there will be center pieces, decorative can­ dles, napkin clips and place cards. For the home will be found gilt wreaths, gay tree decorations of felt and foam, mistletoe oalls, stocking stuffers, packaged holi­ day decorated soap, and pine cone decorations for the dooi. Working on these articles have been Mrs. Harry Marshall, Mrs. Larry Clark, Mrs. Spencer Deni- son, Mrs. Charles Plume, Mrs. Harry Reynolds, Mrs. Hollis Cas­ well, Mrs. John Williamson, Mrs. 0-. J. McKinney, Mrs. Charles Dreyer, Mrs. Horton Lindsley, Miss Ola Clark and Mrs. Robert Davis. Hard to Find Those looking for costume jew­ elry and that \hard to find\ gift must not miss the table arranged by Mrs. John Helber and Mrs Donald Koefoed. There will be many pieces at attractive prices and also unusual marble jewel­ ry, \fried in a pan.\ Attic trea­ sures and African violets in bloom will be found on Mrs. Ches­ ter Grossman's table. The Boy Scouts will take or­ ders for the green Christmas wreaths they sell annually. The Junior Methodist Youth FeKow- for sale. There also will be a for sale. There will also be a table of boxed Christmas cards and holiday gift wrappings. Fost­ ers and publicity for this sjle are being done by Mrs. W. Jack Brown and Mrs. Robert Davis. Qgar bands were first used in Cuba to protect the delicate fin­ gers of aristocratic Spanish ladies who secretly took up smoking. League of Women Voters To Hear Mrs. Smiley CHAPPAQUA— New Castie League of Women Voters was scheduled to meet Wednesday, Nov. 21, at 12:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Donald Smiley, 64 Spruce Lane. A member of the local school board as well as of the LWV. Mrs. Smiley was to discuss the bond issue on the proposed Graf- flin School add'tion. The bond is­ sue will be presented to the vot­ ers Dec. 15. Dlddoiontj furniluredo. \Good Furniture Lasts Forever\ PENNSYLVANIA HOUSE CUSHMAN HITCHCOCK HARDEN DRAKE SMITH PINE TEMPLE STUART O-HEARN PRISCILLA TURNER DAVIS CABINET SHAW Othen Specialists in EARLY AMERICANA 36 Lexington Ave. MOunt Kisco 6-3535 NEW LOCAL SERVICE! First National City's Mt. Kisco Branch Now Open Here's all the convenience of neighborhood banking plus the resources and facilities of a world­ wide banking institution. First National City's new Mt. Kisco branch ...our fourth in Westchester ...is located at 19-25 Britton Lane near South Moger Ave. An experienced staff will be on hand to take care of all your personal and business banking needs. Friendly One-Stop banking at FNCB includes: Regular and Special Checking Accounts; Savings Accounts, including extra con­ venient, easy-to-use Ready-Savings accounts ... both earning 4% on amounts that ^^HAC have been on deposit more than one year, 2 >V2% on savings right from the start; Trust Services; Personal Loans, to meet all requirements; low-cost Mortgage Loans. Come in fof a warm FNCB welcome anytime ... and the best in banking service! Our 150th Anniversary Year FIRST NATIONAL CITY BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

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