OCR Interpretation


New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, January 15, 1959, Image 5

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1959-01-15/ed-1/seq-5/


Thumbnail for 5
North West Chester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y., Jan. 15, 1959 Chappaqua Judith Ann Weigl, daughter of j Mr. and Mrs. Henry Weigl of Ivy Hill Rd., .has been named to the Merit Honor Roll for the second marking period at Moravian Sem­ inary for Girls, Green Pond, Bethlehem, Pa. She is a member of the 10th grade at the Seminary. Richard ' Neubert, son of Mrs. Katherine F. Neubert of 725 Hard- scrabble Rd., has earned honors for the fall term at Williston Acad­ emy, Easthampton, Mass. Dr. Donald Weisman of Seven Bridges Rd. and Mrs. Garence Manning of Pleusantville were top scorers in last week's regular game of the Central Westchester Bridge League, held at Pleasant- ville High School. The games are played on Wednesdays. Moorhead Wright of Turner Dr. gave a talk last night (Wednes­ day) on the author Mary Ellen Chase, before the Westchester Smith College Club. The group met at the Bronxville Library. Mr. Wright is former president of the board of councilors at Smith. Mrs. Richard Kimball of Barns Ter. was one of the hostesses at the meeting. Miss Jane Fingar, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer L. Fingar of Pine Cliff Rd., and Miss Beverly Price, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Price of Roaring Brook Rd., will sail next Tuesday, Jan. 20, from Le Havre on the SS America, after a year abroad un­ der the Hollins College program, \Hollins Abroad\.-They are ex­ pected to arrive in New York on Jan. 27. Republican Chairman Daniel K Chapman of Petersville Farm is an Northern Westchester Hospital, where he underwent surgery on Tuesday. Mrs. James Kennedy of Roar­ ing Brook Rd. and Mrs. Henry Hofmann of Briarcliff Rd. were hostesses at Tuesday's meeting of the Bedford Hills Woman's Club when John H. LaMarre, art ap­ praiser, spoke to members at the Community House. Mrs. Harold E 'Pennington of Brevoort PI. decor­ ated the tea table. Back at their respective schools after spending the holidays at their home are Miss Barbara Sayres and Philip C. Sayres Jr., children of Mr. and Mrs. Sayres of Ivy Hill Rd. Miss Sayres is a junior at Smith College, and Philip is a sen­ ior at Westminster School, Sims- bury, Conn. Chappaqua Girl Scout Troop 49 whose members are working on their skating badges, skated last week at the home of their leader, Mrs. Dyson Duncan, on the Mount Town Talk Kisco-Armonk road. Jody Berman has already passed her test for the badge. How Artist Communicates Explained By van de Vyver f * J __ *it_ -it Mr. and Mrs. G.P. Bierbach of 1267 Hardscrabble Rd.'spent last weekend visiting Mrs. Bierbach's brother and sister-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Harry Street of Manasquan, N.J. Lynn Seligman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Seligman of Hardscrabble Rd., celebrated her ninth birthday with a party last Sunday. Jonathan Bliss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Bliss of Old Farm Rd. is recovering at home following a skiing accident which resulted in a broken leg. The accident oc­ curred while the Robert E. Bell student was skiing on Wildcat Mountain, Pinkham Notch, N.H. \Art is the expression of beau ty. It is possible for everyone to copy, but to make what one sees meaningful to oth .TS is a difficult thing.\ This was the statement made by capt. Jan van de Vyver at Wednesday night's meeting of the Mount Kisco branch, American Association of University women, held a the home of Mrs. Joseph W. Kifner, 64 Brevoort Rd. \Artists have tried many differ­ ent approaches, primarily to ex­ press their own moods, but all paintings are an expression of the artist's feelings and could be called expressionistic to this ex­ tent,\ he stated. The captain, owner of the Mount Kisco Park Avenue Gallery, illus­ trated his talk on the development New Members Introduced to 'Neighbors' Sixteen new members were in­ troduced at the January luncheon meeting of the Chappaqua New Neighbors Club, held last Thurs­ day at the Fran-Mar Restaurant in Ossining. Fifty members were present at the luncheon, which was preceded by a social hour. Mrs. Archibald G. Gates, presi­ dent of the New Neighbors, an­ nounced that the next meeting of the group would be held on Feb 5 at the Bedford Hills Community House, because the regular date conflicts with the Lincoln's Birth­ day holiday. New members include Mrs. Ar­ thur Lodge, Mrs. Francis Melo- vich, Mrs. Donald Stout, Mrs. G Richard Johnson, Mrs. Douglas Cleland, Mrs. Alfred W. Vitt, Mrs. Warren Baker, Mrs. John Donald­ son, Mrs. Clinton D. Hanoer, Mrs Adolph Krieger Jr., Mrs. William P. Short, Mrs. Herbert Parman, Mrs. Edward A. Taylor, Mrs Leonard Greene, Mrs. J.W. Ny- strom and Mrs. W.A. Gayle. Newcomers to the Chappaqua school district who are interested in joining the club may call Mrs Donald F. Lewis, vice president, at Mount Kisco 6-6579 for further information. Brotherhood Sets Weekend Of Discussion The Brotherhood of Temple Beth El of Northern Westchester is sponsoring its \Advance\ this weekend, at the Camp for Living Judaism at Great Barrington, Mass. Members wi!l meet at the temple tomorrow (Friday) eve­ ning, to drive to the camp in time for dinner. The \Advance\ is a weekend of discussion of all facets of Judaism from personal and objective views. There is no formal schedule, but each participant is encouraged to state his opinions on all topics important to the Jewish people The Religious Worship Commit tee of the temple will conduct the services tomorrow at 8:45 p.m. at the temple on King St., while Rab­ bi Solomon Kahn Kaplan attends the \Advance.\ A new film on the story of creation, produced by the Union of American Hebrew con­ gregations, will be shown at Oneg Shabat of modern art with three paint­ ings, each\ of which used the theme of music The first painting by Harnett, of the 19th century, showed a com­ position of a violin done in realis­ tic detail. Emphasizing the design, the cpatain stated that \this was an age of painting through real­ ism.\ The second painting by Picasso, of violins in abstract style, suggest­ ed the emotional experience of mu­ sic, illustrating that this was the period of abstract painting. \The whole thing vibrated, the sound seems to come out, the feeling of music is there,\ stated the cap­ tain. The third painting by Rubolovic done within the last few years, also was an abstract picture, but had \a quality of dynamism, so that the whole work seemed to come alive with the music,\ said Capt van de Vyver, He mentioned \that each paint­ er effectively achieved his pur­ pose using widely different tech­ niques.\ He summarized the discussion by stating \the swing in modern art is now slowly but surely turn ing again to the realistic way of painting. The emphasis today is towards delicate detail, microscop­ ic in its exactness, and partly surrealistic.'\ Lutherans Elect Board Members The Voter's Assembly of the Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer, dhappaqua, unani­ mously elected the following to the Church Board at its Jan. 6 meeting: President, Walter Indorf, Ossin­ ing. vice president, Parmelee Cus- ack, Chappaqua; secretary, Ray- m>.ni Miller, Yorktown Heights; financial secretary, Henry Hof­ mann, Chappaqua; treasurer, Johr Schwamb, Mount Kisco; Cliristian education leader, Albert Webel, Armonk. Episcopal Guild Will Meet Tuesday The Women's Guild Auxiliary of the Episcopal Church of St. Mary the Virgin, Chappaqua, will hold its regular meeting next Tuesday, Jan. 20, in the parish house. Des sert and coffee will be served at 12:30 p.m. On the program for the meet­ ing will be a sound film in color of the recent Lambeth Confer­ ence. Mrs. Hugh Johnson, presi­ dent of the group, will conduct the business meeting. Free baby sitting will be provided. NAMED TRINITY WARDEN NEW ROCHELLE -Joseph W. Barker of 45 Beechmont Dr., for­ mer dean of Columbia University's School of Engineering, has been elected churchwarden of historic Trinity Church near Wall St. in New York. Barker, a member of the Board of Education here, has been a vestryman at the church for more than 20 years. Estab­ lished in 1697, Trinity is the moth­ er church of the Episcopal Dio­ cese of New York. BOVRIL invites you to.. Board Meeting Held By Service League The Board of the Volunteer Ser vif e League of the Northern West Chester\ Hospital met Monday morning in the conference room of the hospital. Mrs. Arthur W Huguley, chairman, presided at the meeting at which staff mem bors gave reports. Present at the meeting were Mrs. Richard C. Moore, cochair- man; Mrs. John C. Dillon, secre­ tary; Mrs. Norman H. Garrett treasurer and Red Cross represen tative; Mrs Norman Marsh; Mrs Hans E. Riesenkonig. president o: the Twigs; Mrs. Victor Hughes Hospitality Shop; Mrs. Victor H Boden; Mrs. John L. Hallenbeck membership; Mrs. William Dur- can, Hospitality Shop; Mrs. Phil ip C. Sayres, publicity; Mrs. Wil liam Chappell, garden clubs; Mrs Paul Fisher, clinic; .and Mrs. R, Stewart Kilbourne, president of the hospital's board of trustees. METHODIST ANNUAL MEETING The Annual Meeting and Elec­ tion of Trustees of the Methodist Church of Pleasantville will take place next Wednesday evening Jan. 21, at 8:15 in the Fellowship Hall of the church. Three trustees will be elected to succeed Byron A. Carlson, Nelson Hyatt and Miss Alice Oettinger. Reports given will include that of the pastor, the Rev Kenneth E. Hoover. Presiding of­ ficer of the meeting will be the Rev. Elmer B. Bostock, superin­ tendent of the New York Distric of the New York Annual Con ference. Enter BOVRIL'S jingle contest The MC is one of the finest, most exciting & sports cars in the world! Don't miss this- chance to win one...send in as many entries as you want! Read these helpful facts...learn why BOVRIL is the world's foremost beef concentrate! BOVRIL BANISHES THE MID-DAY \SLUMP\ Morning, afternoon or evening...whenever you feel mentally or physically sluggish... drink a hearty cup of Bovril! It's wonderful for quick pep and energy! HELPS MAINTAIN VITALITY Despite its great invigorating power, a cup of Bovril contains only 14.3 calories (as reported by United States Testing Co....file #45466.) Drinking Bovril helps you maintain strength and endurance without adding to your waistline! Bovril's great for sauces, gravies and perking up leftovers, too. POUNDS OF BEEF TO MAKE A POUND OF BOVRIL Bovril is made from fine beef. It combines the hearty aroma and delicious taste of beef. After you sip a cup of Bovril, you can feel new strength and energy flow into you. -v_0 PREPARE BOVRIL AS EASILY AS INSTANT COFFEE W §Ey An invigorating cup of Bovril takes just a few seconds to prepare. Mix a level teaspoon of Bovril in a cup of boiling water...and that's it! Ninth District Sets Meeting For Monday The Ninth District, federated Garden Clubs of New York State, Inc. will hold- its winter meeting next Monday, Jan. 19 at St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Port Chester. The business meeting will start at 10 a.m., with Mrs. Richard Land of Larchmont, director, pre­ siding. The nominating committee will present a slate of officers to be elected. Mrs. Gerson Hirsch of Pleasant­ ville is chairman of the nominat­ ing committee. Among committee members is Mrs. Raymond Carter of Pound Ridge, representing Sec­ tion II of the Ninth District'which includes the Chappaqua Garden Club. The afternoon program will start at 1:30, at which time Audrey Jocelyn, lecturer and flower ar- anger, will present \Ikebana Easl and West,\ flower arranging in the Japanese manner. Club To Organize Rock Garden Group All Chappaqua Garden Club members are invited to attend a meeting next Wednesday, Jan. 21 at 10:30 a.m. at the home of Mrs Marvin Camp, Millwood Rd., for the purpose of organizing a Rock Garden Group of the club. There has been a desire within the garden club for such a group Mrs Camp, who will be ehairmah; of the new group, has a fine roc!\ garden on her property. She will report on a recent meeting whic she attended in New York City on the subject of rock gardening New Casfle Tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y:, January 15i y 1959/ MRS. JOHN S. WOOD MARRIAGE EXPERT TO SPEAK NEW ROCHELLE — Dr. Abra ham Stone, an authority on mar nage counseling, will speak nex Monday on \The Problems o: Marriage\ before a membership meeting of the Guidance Center of New Rochelle at 12:30 p.m. The public is invited to the talk, which will be held at the home of Mrs. Alfred E. Perlman at Premium Point. Dr. Stone received a Lasker award for his work in 1947. Girl Scout Is Alternate Camp Choice Katherine Rice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edison Rice of Hard­ scrabble Rd., Chappaqua, has been notified of her selection as first alternate attending the All-State Waterfront Camp to be held by the Scranton Council of Girl Scouts near Kingsley, Pa., next August. The announcement came last week from the chairman of the Regional Selections Committee, Mrs. H Frank Carney. Purpose of the camp is to \dem­ onstrate effective waterfront pro­ grams and to find imaginative ways to bring fun back\ into the scout's waterfront program. Girls attending the camp are expected to continue their interest in scout­ ing for at least two years, and to share their knowledge of the com­ munity and region with the girls they meet. Katherine, 13 years old and an eighth grader at the Robert E. Bell School, is on her sixth year of scouting. A member of Mrs. Dyson Duncan's Troop 49, she is an excellent swimmer. This is the first year of the wa­ terfront program, and also the .first time that intermediate scouts [jhave entered in competition for encampments. One ' intermediate was nominated' by each council to enter state competition, and one from the state for regional com­ petition. One intermediate and two senior scouts (freshmen) will at­ tend. The Chappaqua troops are in the Northern Westchester Coun­ cil of the Hendrik Hudson Region, which includes New York, New Jersey, the Canal Zone, Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. Miss Anne Carolyn Coburn Is Married To John S, Wood The wedding of Miss Anne Car­ olyn Coburn, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Alvin F. Coburn of 14 Lud­ low Dr., Chappaqua, and John Stallard Wood of New York City son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Eaton Wood of Halifax, N.S.. took place Saturday, Jan. 3 in the chapel of St George's Church, Stuyvesant Square, New York. The Rev. John Davidson was the officiating clergyman. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a princess style gown of white satin with a squared neckline, Jong tapered sleeves and a chapel train. Her fingertip veil of silk illusion fell from a wreath of orange blossoms. She carried a white prayer book with a spray of white camellias and stephano- tis. Mrs. Richard Eaton Burwell of Baltimore, Md. and Brooklyn Heights, N.Y. was the matron of honor. The bridesmaids were Miss Neighborhood Club Meeting The Neighborhood Club of New Castle met on Friday of last week at the home of Mrs. Ray­ mond H. Purdy in Pleasantville. Twenty members were present, and at the conclusion of the regu­ lar business meeting Mrs. George Dyke, of Ossining, showed slides and told about life or> their cattle ranch in Wyoming. Funds for the Club's benevolences were raised by means of a \Silent Auction\. Mrs. Evelyn Sutton and Mrs. E. C. Bryn served as co-hostesses. The next monthly meeting will be held on Friday, Feb. 13 at the home of Mrs. William Weber on Beevoort Rd. Mrs. McDonald will speak on the Creation of Perfume Birthday Ball Date Is Set County Trust Bids Raised One-Quarter YONKERS— County Trust Co. stock, accord­ ing to King Merritt & Co.,Inc., stock brokers, 20 South Broadway, closed Jan. 7 on a bid of 35, up Yi from Tuesday, offered at 37, unchanged. Other Westchester County Bank stock prices at yesterday's close, according to King Merritt & Co., were: National Bank of Westchester, bid 23V 2 vs. Tuesday's 23y 8 , of­ fered 25V2, vs. Tuesday's 25%; irst Westchester National Bank, bid 35%, unchanged, offered 39%, unchanged; First National Bank of Yonkers, bid 17 vs. Tuesday's 16%, offered 19 vs. Tuesday's 18%; Rye National Bank, bid 8%, unchanged, offered 9, unchanged. The firm also reports Yonkers Raceway stock bid at 34% vs Tuesday's 35, and offered at 36y 2 vs. Tuesday's 37%. WOULD BAN SHOP CENTER g for» multiait tooth or t mftty frtifc g I tf i toWnxn to ttm *nd qukk to ptpttt I CONTEST RULES: l. nil In tht tut lliw of the Bovril Jingle. You may u« coupon it left or Mother sheet of piper of larger size. 2. Mill entry, with neckbuid or outerwrip from i {ir of Bovril tot Bovril Sports Car Contest P.O. Box 739, Church SL Station. New York 8, H. Y. 3. Submit as many entries as you wish, but each entry must be accompanied by tnt * •U.Enl neckband or outetvrrtp from tries will be Judged by • board Impartial fudges on the basis of originality and t of the by mall. 5. tmarked no later tnan midnight, (An- aptness of'thought Decisions of the final. Winner will be notified' must be [geswillbe- mall. 5. All entries • jar of Bovril. of Impartial fui lie '« . lejHHttr . ary 28, 1959. All entries become the property of the Red Una Commercial ( Co, Inc. None will be re­ turned. 6.-Conteit open to all residents of the United States except employees of the Red Una Commercial Co, Inc. Its advertising agency and their immediate families. Contest subject to Fed­ eral, State md local regulations. Help your family to a healthier diet... serve Bovril ~~ ~ at least once a day! BOVRIL toriit U tiiiontt by Dr. Ci/lio* Frtinickt. , -« . ~ »«r CUUOH rrttttkU on \UVtHti^AH KrOH\WORniiol;lSMUirUdtat, tt AYAW8U AT MAJOR PlftWXM CHAINS AND iNDEFfHOOT GROCERS THROUGHOUT METRCfOUTAN NEW VOtt ETHAN ALLEN EARLY AMERICAN COMPLETE COLLECTION MT. KISCO FURNITURE 65 S. Moger Ave. MO 6-8018 Four Floors of Fine Furniture RECEIVING A $25 mer­ chandize prize for naming The Christmas Shop in the Red Barn on King St. is Mrs. David H. Scott (left) of 57 Marcourt Dr., Chappaqua M s. Robb Wray of Pinecliff Rd., Chappaqua, who operates the shop, presents the prize to the winner of the Name the Shop Contest in which customers were invited to sub­ mit a permanent name for the shop. Mrs. Scott suggested to keep the name of The Christmas Shop all year round and won the prize. When you have a cold you want relief from the pain and discomfort and you want it fas$...That's Bayer Aspirin! A tablet starts disintegrating almost the instant you take it-therefor is ready to go to work with amazing speed. The March cf Dimes Birthday Ball wiill be held Jan. 31 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Meller, Millwood Rd., Mount Kis­ co. Music will be provided by Lar­ ry Caso's orchestra. Invitations have been extended throughout the town. Two hundred people are expected to attend the formal affair. Mrs. Meller said that some tickets are left and that anyone not contacted, who is interested in attending- the affair, may call her at MO 6-84&. The committee for the Birthday Ball includes the following: Mrs Marvin McCord Lowes, Mrs. Da­ vid Scoll, Mrs. William Hard, Mrs Kenneth Wilson, Mrs. C a r r o Newton, Mrs. David Palmer, Mrs Louis Laun, Mrs. G. Sidney Fox Mrs. Raymond Sobel, Mrs. Rob­ ert Lauer, Mrs. Abe Zucker, Mrs Sydney Pollack, Mrs. John Malo- noy, Mrs. Jerry Levdne, Mrs. Rob eit Peck, and Mrs. Herbert Mel ler. 'Daughters' Entertained By Mrs. Carr Mrs. Robert Carr of Kipp St Chappaqua, entertained the Be Ready Circle of the King's daught ers at her home on Wednesday of last week. In the absence of the president of the group, Mrs. Har­ old Campbell, Miss Alice Sutton presided and gave the devotions Fifteen Christmas baskets were gzven by the Circle to invalids and shut-ins. and all receiving them sent notes of appreciation Letters were also read from guests of the King's Daughters Home in Dansville, N. Y-, who re­ ceived Christmas remembrances from the Circle. Plans were discussed for the an nual card party and apron sale o be held May 13. The Circle will meet this week for a sewing at the home of Mrs. Alfred Kens ing in Mount Kisco. Mrs. Dorothy Frost of Pinecliff was received as a new member, The group sent cheer cards to Mrs Clyde Nisbeth, Mrs. Walter Dun nock and Mrs. Thomas Hutchin son. Tea was served by Mrs. Carr assifted by her co-hostesses, Mrs Ralph Sutton and Mrs. Walter Tierney. Mrs. Dunnock will be hostess to the group at its Feb. 4 meeting at her home at 211 Bedford Rd., Chappaqua. OSSINING — A planning board recommendation to deny a request for rezoning of the former Acker property on S. Highland Ave., owned by the Gre-Nel Realty Corp, for a shopping center and 136-family apartment is being studied by the Ossining Village Board. The planning board holds that such usage would tend to ag­ gravate conditions on the most heavily trafficked thoroughfare in the community. Elizabeth Knoff of Wilmette, HI and Summit, N.J.; and Miss Sat _„ Coburn, sister of the bride. They wore ballerina length dress­ es of kelly green iridescent taf« 'eta, with bouffant skirts, elbow ength sloeves and circle neck­ lines. They carried sprays of white koji chrysanthemums and ivy, with boxwood wreaths for head- pieces. Miss Susan Coburn, another sis­ ter of the bride, was flower girl. She wore a bouffant white em­ broidered organdy dress with a kelly green velvet weskit, ai\d a boxwood wreath for a head piece. She carried a'white fur muff with a nosegay of Christmas roses. Miss Anne Carolyn Coburn tk2 Peter Coburn, brother of the bride, was Lest man for Mr. Wood, whose ushers were Timothy B. Coburn, another brother; Robert K. McCormack of Brooklyn; Wil­ liam J. Wolfe of New York and St, Louis, Mo.; and Gene Chris­ tian of New York. Following the ceremony, a re­ ception was held at 1 Fifth Ave., New York. Mrs. Wood is a graduate of New Trier High School in Winnetka, 111.; Smith College, Northampton, Mass.; and Dalhousie University in Halifax. She is associated with the national headquarters of the Girl Scouts of the USA, in New York City. Mr. Wood, who attended Queen Elizabeth High School in Halifax and Dalhousie University, is as­ sociated with Gimbel Bros, in New York. Following a wedding trip to the Caribbean, Mr. and Mrs. Wood will make their home in New York City. Guild of Temple To Meet Monday The regular meeting of the Womens' Guild of Temple Beth EI of Northern Westchester will be held next Monday, Jan. 19 at the temple on King St., Chap­ paqua, at 12 noon. Paid-up members will be guests of the Guild at a luncheon. A musical program will follow the luncheon, with Mrs. Walter Prezat of Ossining, soprano, pre­ senting ballads light opera and musical comedy selections. Ac­ companist will be Mrs. George Greitzer of Pleasantville. A clearance sale of gift items such as books and jewelry from the Judaica Gift Shop will also be held. __ Congregationalists Set Annual Meeting The Annual Meeting of the First Congregational Church of Chap­ paqua will take place next Wednes­ day, Jan. 21, at 8 p.m. in the Parish Hall. All organizations of the church will report on work o tae past year and plans for the coming year. Ther ministers of the church will report on work of the past questions put to them. The meeting will elect four trustees, three deacons, two dea conesses, two members of the Board of Christian Education, and a historian. SCHOOL OF WORSHIP Members of St. Luke's Woman's Auxiliary will attend the first of the sessions of the Westchester School of Worship held on Friday, Jan. 23, at 7:30 p.m. at St. Bar­ tholomew's Church, White Plains, under the auspices of the Episco­ pal Churchwomen and the Convo­ cation of Westchester and the Chapter of the Cathedral of St. John the Divine. The general topic of the series is \What Does Your Parish Church Look Like?\ and the first speaker will be Clifford P. Morehouse, a parishioner of St. Luke's and a member of a number of important Diocesan and Nation­ al Church Committees. TRUSTEE OFFICERS NAMED NEW ROCHELLE - James M. Slattery ol Maspeth, L.I. has been elected president of the board of trustees of Iona College. Stephen D. Masters of White Plains was chosen vice president, the Rev. Bro. Samuel A. Ryan, vice presi­ dent of the college, secretary, and Romeo F. Petronio of Chappaqua, treasurer. Plant Trees For Wildlif e Farmers who plant trees this year are helping both themselves and wildlife. Planting trees is one of the best ways to provide homes for wild creatures, says Prof. Har- an Brumsted of the State College of Agriculture at Cornell. Rabbits and other small animals, for example, like low growing ev­ ergreens, such as spruces. If you want to hunt big game, be sure to plant taller trees like white pine. They have few low branches and deer can move through them easi­ ly. Also, leave a few openings in the plantation. All animals like to be able JecTget out in the open without traveling too far. Most farms have one or two acres of idle larfti suited for tree planting. Extra money can be earned too from Christmas trees or lumber, Brumsted points out. Get Dependable Home^ Heating WITH URGE 1AX PENALTY BAN OSSINING—A resolution urging ehmination of the 2 per cent pen­ alty of the second half of school taxes, when those taxes are paid in installments, has been sent to the Westchester Board of Super­ visors by the Ossining Village Board. ALMOST NEW FOR 0NLY-'2050 The unblemished 1958 Ford Fairlane above (Ford- omaticl Radio? Heater! Power Steering! PoVer Brakes I Whitewalls! In excellent condition!) is a typical example of the A-l buys on sale now at your Ford Dealer's, thanks to the tremendous number of trade-ins we've taken in on our best-selling 59 Fords. For many other such bargains. ~ FORD DEALERS/USED CAR JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE HEATING OIL O bonis HOT and CLEAN O assures TOP burner performance Automatic Delivery Service YOU ALWAYS have an ample supply CHAPPAQUA FUEL & SUPPLY At the Parkway CHappaqua 1-0158 Protect The Fun in your vacation with TRAVELERS CHECKS $1.00 per $100.00 at our bank Chappaqua NATIONAL BANK Open Monday thru Friday 8-2; Friday Evening 6-7:50 North Castle Office Main Office Mt. Kiscp Rd. S. Greeley Ave. ARmonk Village 3-3081 CHappaqua l-jBQO The

xml | txt