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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, January 29, 1959, Image 7

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North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y., Jan. 29, 1959 Nominating Committee Seeks On Zoning Siiccessor in Decker Post J n Millwood Hearing Set \Greeley Student Opens Radio INew Castle Tribune, Chappaqua N. Y., January 29, 1959 •< „ Selection of a citizens' nomin­ ating committee comprising 11 re­ presentatives voters of School Dis­ trict 4 was announced this week by Chappaqua Parent - Teacher Assn. Presidents Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bridgman and Town Club President Alfred Haemer Jr. The committee will propose a nominee for election to the Board of Education at the annual school district meeting on May 5, and eligible voters are asked to sub mit to any member of the com­ mittee within the next two weeks suggested names for consideration in determining the committee's choice. $64,400 Top For Services By BOCES Services totalling as much as an estimated $66,400 from BOCES (Board of Cooperative Educational Services) for the school year 1959- 1960 were discussed by the Board of Education of District 4 at its regular meeting Monday night a the Robert E. Bell School. The estimated figure compares with services totalling $48,063.6* *this year. There is a state aid re turn of about 60 per cent. The Board passed on a prelimi­ nary list Monday night pending a final decision on March 15 in which no services may be obtained from BOCES unless they appear on this list, although any may be elim­ inated. Possible BOCES services in the Chappaqua schools next year in­ clude: Art Teacher, 2 days. $2,700. College Conference, $250. Guidance Center, 160 pupil days, $9,000. Instrumental Music Teacher, 3 days, $5,200. Reading Consultant, 3Ms days, $7,000. Speech Therapist, 3% days, $5,- 200. Driver Training, 3 days, $4,550. Summer Reading Clinic, x $2,500. Classes for Mentally Retarded Children, 22 pupils, $22,800. Cerebral Palsy Classes, three pupils, $4,200. Vocational Education, six pu­ pils, $3,000. A hearing on the Guidance Cen­ ter program is scheduled for Feb. 24. B. C. Fowler In New Post For Oil Co. Burton C. Fowler of 136 Roaring Brook Rd., Chappaqua has been named marketing manager of the newly formed Mobil International Oil Co. He will be responsible for marketing operations outside the United States and Canada. In announcing the appointment Socony Mobil Oil Co. Inc. parent organization made known some basic corporate organizational changes that had been under study for two years. Two divisions were formed: Mobil Oil Co. responsible for the United States and Canada; and Mobil International, responsi­ ble for the rest of the free world, Mr. Fowler has been manager of the lubricating department of Mo­ bil Overseas Oil Co. since 1957. That company's activities will now be absorbed by Mobil International He joined Socony Dobil as i service station attendant in 1932 after graduation from Syracuse University. He has been succes­ sively marketing clerk; industrial salesman; chief engineer indus­ trial; marketing assistant for auto­ motive lubricants; and industrial district manager in Buffalo. Mr. Fowler served in the Navy In the Pacific Theater rising to the rank of lieutentant command­ er. He is married to the former Miss Marie Pierce of Buffalo. They have a son, Burton P. Fowler, otherwise known as Biff, who is a junior at Horace Greeley High School. The family have been Chappaqua residents for nearly two years, and are members of the Mount Kisco Country Club. The most recent addition to bus­ iness in Chappaqua is Bill's Radio The. school board post to be fill- „ s . e ™ ce ' ^i/'ffiSS^GrStev , . N . v . , , „ The New Castle Town Board eighteen-year-old Horace t*reeiey ed is that now occupied by Fran- \ ne . V7 W rT ' Hirfi School student, cis K. Decker, whose term ex- last * lg * * ut * e ™wood Hold- High *^ ^ ^ ^ pires July 1. M S Co - foc - a ste P neared ^ ^ atm N . Greeley Ave., is William The nominating committee is ot its lon S 1021(1 to S et Property in ., BiU „ Smi th, a junior at Horace composed of the president and one Millwood zoned. Greeley. other member each of the PTA The board approved the recom- The idea for a business of his and the Town Club, and seven men dation of the Planning Board own began several years ago when other members selected by these tu . . , , „ nor , fnr Bill started repairing radios and four and approved by the govern- * at me pro J erty b * zoned J? appliances for friends and rela- ing boards of the two organiza- business, pending a hearing Feb. tives men he began to encounter tions to represent the various sec- 24 - The question will be decided thg more intrica te aspects of re- tions of the school district. a t the hearing. pairing radios, Bill enrolled as a Members of the citizens' nomih- The property concerned is the st udent with National Radio In- ating committee are: Mr. Bridg- New York Central Railroad sta- s titute, a correspondence school in man, chairman, Lawrence Farms tion at Millwood. It was pur- Washington, D.C. He has been E. Mo. 6-7309; Fred Benke, Pine- chased by the company about 18 a student with NRI for one year, cliff, CH 1-0514; 'Walter Gilburg, months ago when the railroad dis- The businessman has set Dodge Farm CH 1-115; Mrs. continued service. The company h ' with christian Blom ~ \ ... . x. bui l(i- — ;„ Phnnnamia Repair Service in Chappaqua istChuZl Daughter a calling CH 1-1118. continued service Roger Grossman, King St., CH 1- had not tried to occupy the build- \^•\\ir.-i.\\ ?„ rhannamia for 0040; Mr. Haemer, Devoe Rd,, CH ing until last October, when Na- cabinetmaker in Chappaqua for 1-1223; A.T. Houlihan, Seven tale Ficarrotta, president, decid- Bridges, CH 1-0960; Stephen Kelly ed to rent it to a real estate com- TUS ^fL &f llfootin fY Ql* Old Roaring Brook Rd., MO 6-8020 P*ny. Ifl UlllUUl&l lfl UULllll* kJllOWS Mrs. Donald Kellogg, Bradley This was when Mr. Ficarrotta • •»•» ° Farms, MO 6-6930; Mrs. Gordon learned the property was not zon- D/^^ c ~ n till II £> i hlMrs*h f^~~~..4-~L Moodie, Lawrence Farms S., CH ed Building Inspector James I ItZlA&llI 11 Ulblts \-iit/Lif Cfl KXlQUCtti 1-0335; George Paulding, Millwood, Caldwell denied the firm WI 1-5527; and C. Mortimer Throop \ t: ' —man™ h*r: Oak Hill Rd., CH 1-0619. many yearsV. : When not ^pairing To Ml*., Mrs. Green electrical equipment or' going to Mr. and Mrs. Philip Green of h2 °bush ?2s m B1 ° m to Smith Avenue, Mount Kisco, have.| BiH's Radio Service is equipped named their daughter Laurie MpS to repair all makes of home and garet She was born Jan. 6 in the automobile radios, small applian- Northern Westchester Hospital and ces, stereo and monoral hi-fi sets, is their first child, and to build radios and hi-fi sys- Miss Green is the former Miss terns. By utilizing' Mr. Blom's Joan Hoffman, daughter of Mr. excfllent cabinetmaking skills and Mrs. Charles Hoffman of Har- Bills Radio Service can provide riman Knolls, who now have a beautiful custom installations of first grandchild. She was secre- stereo or monoral hi-fi systems to tary at the Fox Lane School and meet the needs of any customer. prior to that at the Mount Kisco Costs are moderate, reapairs are High School, resigning last Aug- performed quickly and efficiently, ust. and all work and parts are fully Mr Green is a designer associa- guaranteed for one year. Future ted with the General Precisions plans call for equipment to enable Laboratories in Pleasantville in 5w R ^?.^ rwce J° Pleasantville adjust television sets and equip­ ment. Service is available by SCHOOL COUNSEL POST MOUNT VERNON - Arthur H. Ellis of the Mount Vernon Board of Education has been named as legal counsel to the city's commit­ tee of the New York State School Boards, Inc. He will act- for the first time in bis new capacity at the next meeting of the committee on Feb. 5- at Albany. He succeeds the late William H, Howe.' HOW- a cer­ tificate of occupancy because of The Annual Meeting of the Meth- get of $27 500 of which ^4199 * this. The question was than taken odist Church, Pleasantville, held for benevolent inni»M 1 * to the Zoning Board of Appeals. Wednesday of last week elec- onrt«f V n mcIudm S the sup- Since the Board of Appeals lacks ™\ Wednesday of last week, e ec port of a village center in India, the power to zone land, the prob- ted Bvron A - Carlson, Miss Alice Membership figures revealed lem was referred to the Town Oettinger and Nelson Hyatt to sue- net zain n f IQ m u J • mendation came back. Dr. Elmer Byron Bostock, dis- <-°iiege f was voted a renewal The purchase of a highway rrict superintendent of the New phich ^i™ 86 .,*.? teach - ^ Alan ^ truck and loader was approved by York District of the New York wT ^ii c' a . student at Drew Theo- When George \Bud ' Paulding ««« Board. The truck will be Conference, presided over the S ' seminary was voted a new opens \The Family Tree\ in Ar- purchased from the Tyler-Pretts- meeting and received the annual ™ f l p £ eac J 1 . er s license. - - - — r> n D 0 n, am Mpnnr fnr $9.- reports of the four Commissions fh t % ^\umg Committee, under - ••• —J :~~ <-e n direction of Mr. Carlson, re- \Family Tree Set To Open February 7 Grading • Service Excavation and Fill ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS ~« ct,,^,,, 7 ul ser Co, Pelham Manor, for $9,- . — ^ _ bT ?he p % P Sr^ 750 The loader will. _be_purchased| and the committees and organiza-1 ported ^ it ^ meeting weeUy | en cK\. c ?^SS: «• 56,387 from C. V. Pierce Co., tions of the church . .u! >L1 g Pleasantville. Consistent growth and will soon have a recommen- Pleasantville. Consistent growtn in program, dation concern j ng fund raising and •ihP <;rore on iviam M hetweenl Blds on tw0 P° lice cars ' a ca ^ effectiveness and attendance was ^ employment of an architect h Ar2 toXnfkore Sd for ^ Hi S hwa y Department and registered in all departments {Qr ^ church ^ ^ ne ArmonK L >epanment btore ana|— + Unr% fn „ tv , Q WQ tor n^nsirtment The meeting passed a 1959 bud- - depart- NEW CAR LOANS ishment in the town The store, on Main St at 6 Fined $90 For Traffic Violations Letter Leads To Discussion Of Standards A letter from a former resident of Chappaqua to the Board of Ed­ ucation of District 4 touched off he Post Office, is in a group \^JgL^ Water Department that also contains the Armonk ™™ to mose branch of the Chappaqua National ments forjtudy. Bank and the Armonk Hardware Store \The Family Tree\ location has been completely refurnished and decorated. It will contain a com­ plete line of ladies' garments and accessories, as well as clothing for infants, children, and pre-teens Mr. Paulding has been in the retail clothing business in Chap- CHAPPAQUA H^was^s?^ Ke Six ^ ™™ ers . ^ a'^el discussion on school aca n^Sii LtoE? S before hi a total of 590 last mght ™ New demic standards at Monday's Sed^n L Ser2er tode^S SL?^ ^ ^ at ^ M full time to his new enterprise. He ^ ' { were w u former ly Hv1t a £f \hfv SnSTSl? th. Patrick A ' ColangeldTll? Beau- of Duntow Dr. but now residing Boi £outl fSfb S Zerican mont Ave \ me BeonX ' $25: Frank - ™ RicWand » Mich - ™ te to Board F S Ml ^eSio? Id CouolS cfih lin H - Lischke ' Ri «g efield « Conn - of Education President ElUott Bliss Sth« K^^iHn«S5? 515R Tho™ 3 * A. Gluz, Utchfield, to compliment the Chappaqua °l ^JFSJ* £Sf Conn - $15: Mack 2 Main schools, which, she felt, had done ^ ^ Gol ^ s Bridge « mand such a g(xxi job teachings three MniwnrS Ira B - 25 Parkview Ave., children that they were still doing mmwooa. Bronxville $10. Crelle was also very good work in their new fined $5 for not having an opera- schools tor 's licenses. Robert E. Mac- She felt that the high\ standards Ilvane, Armonk Rd., Mount Kisco, set by the Chappaqua schools were was fined $10 for not having an responsible for the work now being built on Bedford Rd. The Rev. Kenneth E. Hoover is] pastor of the church assisted by] the Rev. Harold C. Iiphart. COmTf TRBST t £0 Offices Ini Westchester^ If you are ready for a driveway, we are raatfy to serve you. Sep us for your cellar excav*. tion. fill and top toH to finish- ad paved driveway under en* contract. OUR BVSINE88 WAS BUILT WITH SATIS­ FIED CUSTOMERS. PERMANENT PAVEMENTS CO. RUSSELL SAINDON, Owner, Katonah, N.Y. SPECIAUSTS IN PAVING - DRIVEWAYS & ROADS Ask About Our Easy Payment Plan FOR ESTIMATES Phone CEntraJ 2-3060 Ethical Group To Study Life Of Dr. ElUott inspecton sticl-er. John Lovejoy Elliott: Lessons from the Life of a Secular Saint\ is the subject of a discussion be­ fore the Ethical Society of North­ ern Westchester this Sunday morn­ ing, Feb. 1. Walter Lawton, lead­ er of the local Society, will be the speaker at the 10:30 a.m meeting to be held at the Pleasant ville Free Library. Teen-Canteen Election Set For Saturday done by her children. Board Mem­ ber Bruce Miller;' however, won-| dered if those same high stand­ ards might not possibly .tnitigaite-.] against 'some of the^ xhKdsguj in the schools. \Might not a from a Chappaqua school,\ which] might be a \B\ in another school, work against a student's getting I into a certain college' for in- 1 stance?\ he asked. Elections for officers to head the! In the' discussion that followed, Teen-age Canteen in chappaqua, board members felt that marks Brig n Teen ' will be held Sat- obtained in College Entrance Board urday at the canteen. The polls Examinations would be a check Dr. Elliott who was for nearlv « 7 e open from 9 to 11 Pk m - against the school marking. Dis- 50 years TfeadTrVSfe New Y^rk S^™^ 5 * 8 ** ^ mera \ P ct ^dpal Douglas G. Graff- Society for Ethical Culture, was ^ P JfSL« ^ «, * . i m sai , d by M ? 1 ? rge ' co1 \ perhaps best known as the foun- The candldates !^r the term of leges knew the standards set by deraS Lg-toe^irector of the °\ e ye f ^ . Biff Fowl - the schools. Board Member John New York Citv H P wa-s an im aent> Jonn tvans a™ stev © Port- was important. \If you're going to portant influence in the new m£ f r secretarv « Jane Torborg and have high standards, you must P feSoi : wd^woVta Sie eS Homes: „ ^furer Mickey have good guidance\ he said, years of the 20th century * R ^l n P ^er Mahoney. di?in^i^»£ *&£Z^«S^ Olsons Name Son S; ft %TtS ^ S Z % SJ^fi Douglas Ramsey Steven DelleCave Baptized in Kisco Mr. and Mrs. Frank DelleCave of 60 Thorn Avenue, Mount Kis­ co, entertained at a family recep­ tion on Jan. 11, which followed the christening of their second son in St. Francis of Assisi Church. The Rev. Terence Foley perform­ ed the 1:30 p.m. ceremony. The baby, born in the Northern Westchester Hospital on Nov. 12 was named Steven Francis and had an uncle and aunt, Andrew Fastiggi of Thorn Avenue and Mrs. Maurice J. Manning of Spencer Street, for godparents. Mrs. DelleCave is the former Miss Catherine Butler daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Butler of CarmeL who welcomed their sixth grandchild. Mr. Dellecave is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank DelleCave of Lexington Avenue, who now have eight grandchildren. to Man\ written by Tay Hohoff| and published by Harper Bros. The meeting is open to the pub­ ic, and will be followed by a coffee hour. petition signed by ten students is J „ . ^ _ f presented to Mr. Waller before Mr - and Mrs - Herbert D - Olson Friday at 7 p. m. of Stanwood have named their child, Douglas Ramsey Olson. The little boy was born in the North­ ern Westchester Hospital on Jan. 13. The two older children are Heidi and Drake. Mrs. Olson is the daughter of | County Trust Opens 40th Branch Office The County Trust company's] ALTAR FLOWERS Flowers on the altar of St uke's Church, Katonah, last Sun- second banking office in Mamaro- Mrs. Nadine E. Semans of Min- day were in memory of Charlotte neck opened at 624 East Boston ne apolis, Minn., who is a six-time and Marie Braumann. Flowers will Post Road, Saturday. grandmother, be placed at Easter by the Wo- The first branch office of The Mr. Olson's parents, are Mr man's Auxiliary of the church in County Trust opened at 242 Ma- ^ Mrs. W. R. Olson of Radburn, memory of the mothers of two maroneck Avenue, Mamaroneck, burn, N. J. who also welcomed members who died recently, Mrs. on March 1, 1935. The office that a sixth grandchild. The baby's fa- Vivien Crissy Packard and Mrs. opened Saturday was the bank's ther is executive pilot for Gen- Harriett Smith Ifill. 40th. era l Electric and flies from the . Westchester Airport, Tree Talk A long range shade tree goal— 1 to keep green the changing face of America and purify exhaust fume laden air—is being proposed by forward-looking Dr. F. A. Bart- lett of the Bartlett Tree Experts. Just as President Eisenhower called for fixing stirring moral intellectual and economic goals for the nation's exploding popula­ tion 5-10 years hence, so Dr. Bart­ lett suggests planning for more and better trees to live with to­ morrow. This is wliat's happening now: Population flows like lava from cities into suburbs. Old suburbs change character; new ones are created. Out growth pushes into the countrysides with shopping centers, new homes, new roads, factories and businesses Shade tree after shade tree comes down under the bulldozer. Often dwarf-growing ones are plan­ ted as replacements. Older trees ADVERTISEMENT ADVERTISEMENT Asthma Formula Prescribed Most By Doctors-Available ii Now Without Prescription Stops Attacks in Minutes..• Relief Lasts for Hours! struggle against mounting odds to live. \What' Dr. Bartlett asks, \will be the character of the suburbs by 1970, 1975. \Where will be the original lures of summer shade and tree-provided winter shields? Will all trees be tiny things with no character of tallness, of venerable beauty, of matured age? \What will the air be like? What of the bird population, and the whole plant environment that de­ pends on relationship with trees?\ Concerned, Dr. Bartlett offers thii approach for communities and home owners: 1. Preserve the existing valued specimen trees in new and old de­ velopments. 2. Recognize that there must be a certain amount of tree mortality as suburbs multiply. But educate America to the need for plan? proper replacements. 3. Plant two trees for every one that dies. 4. Plant native trees, mixing tall trees with trees of lesser sta­ ture to break the monotony of the landscape. Don't plant trees* all of one species on home grounds or in a community. 5. Give all trees the best of care. Heglect can blight a streetful of trees as surely as it can deterio­ rate a community of homes; El*\* jhw York, K. Y. (S»«d«i) - The asthma formula prescribed more than any other by doctors for their private patients is now available to asthma sufferers without prescription. Medical tests proved this formula stops ( asthma attacks in minutes and gives hours of freedom from recur­ rence of painful asthma spasms. This formula is so effective that it v .If the physicians' leading asthma J rescriptiori—so safe that now it can • lidla — idithout prescription — in \^g^ti ^tto ctfled PrimatiM®. fkjxa ' } „ •;>•. Primatene opens bronchial tubes, loosens mucous congestion, relieves taut nervous tension. All this with­ out taking painful injections. The secret is—Primatene combines 3 medicines (in full prescription strength) found most effective in combination for asthma distress. Each performs a special purpose. So look forward to sleep at night and freedom from asthma spasms ... get Primatene, at any drugstore. Only 98^—money-back guarantee; 01953, WUt«btU Ttunucal Computf Advertisement tlADDBTWEH If worried by \Bladder Weakness\ (Get­ ting 1 Up Nights or Bed Wetting, too fre­ quent, burning or'Itching urination), Secondary Backache and Nervousness, or Strong Smelling, Cloudy Urine, due to common Kidney and Bladder Irritations, try OYSTEX for aulck help. Safe for young and old.-Ask druggist for OTTSTEX See bow fast you improve. Before you go on your vacation... Have you locked all the windows and doors, stopped the milk and newspapers, notified the police that you are taking a trip? These are musts ... but they are not always enough. Make sure all your possessions—in­ cluding what you take with you-are fully insured. Give us a call now, and hive a worry-free trip. ftPECTONIrK. Insufdnce Sindd 1876 17 East Main Street MOunt Kisco 6-8005 Representing the, Hartford Fire Insurance Company. ENTER-PHOBIA. This new ailment besets you when you try to get into other '59 cars. Do you back in? Crawl in? Fall in? It's hard to tell which. But Mercury has the right remedy: door openings are 6 inches wider. There's up to 2 inches more head Clearance.. You step in easily.without a twinge. BACK-SEAT BOUNCE The only cushion­ ing many '59 cars could squeeze in over their high floor hump is a layer of spring and a jute pad. But Mercury's lowered hump made space for full cushioning. PROBLEMS YOU'LL HAVE TO LIVE WITH IN EVERY NEW CAR EXCEPT MERCURY CLOSE-TOGETHERNESS. Other '59 cars make friendships too close. But Mercury moved the dashboard for­ ward for 9* more knee room. There's more leg room, more elbow room_ more usable room all around. D00R-1TIS OF THE KNEE. Other '59 cars have jutting windshield posts that threaten to de-cap your knees! But Mercury moved that windshield post forward 2 inches. It's easy to step in without hitting your knee. STORMY-WEATHER TWITCH. Wipers in other cars do not clear the center of the wind­ shield, so you have to peek through 2 fan- shaped sections. But Mercury's wipers have an overlapping pattera_clear a five- foot swath_including the center. You drive relaxed in all kinds of weather. MIDDLE-MAN CROUCH. That hump in the floor of other '59 cars is now larger than ever. It makes the man in the middle sit with his knees at his chin. But Mercury cut the hump in half! Now the middle man has room to stretch out. 20 th ANNIVERSARY '59 MERCURY BUILT TO LEAD-BUILT TO LAST STAR TIRE & MOTOR CO., INC. 528 E. MAIN ST. Mpiihf Kisco 6^jj| . .' --'r>-- ,

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