The Daily Times from Mamaroneck, New York on October 13, 1943 · 6
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The Daily Times from Mamaroneck, New York · 6

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Mamaroneck, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 13, 1943
Page:
6
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Junior Section Learns How To Plan For Buffet Supper Liertrude Soward Wilkinson, former supervisor of home making at Pratt Institute, pointed out several factors Important In planning a buffet supper at the meeUng of the Junior Section of the Mamaroneck Woman's Club, Tuesday, In the club house. In the absence of tho chairman, Mrs. Christian Miller, Mrs. Thom- Byrone presided. iJiss Miriam Uaumann, chairman of the ways and means committee, outlined plans for a. bridge, for Friday, Oct. 22, at the clubhouse. "On htr committee are Miss Martha Estcp, Mrs. Irving Marquard, Mre. George I^angerfeld, Miss Mary Eckley and Miss Ruth Melghan. Mrs. Wilkinson was Introduced by Mrs. Tiorvnan Last, program chairman. The points most Important in plans for a bullet supper, according to tha speaker are, first, to plan the menu well in advance, counting on serving something you know how to make well. Don't try to mako something you saw in a picture without experimenting wcU in advance of the party, she said. "Budget beforehand, so that you •wont And yoursclt spending more than you ehould." she said. "Plan to Invite only the number of g'.iests you have plates for—or resort to paper plates. Have simple things, but plenty of them. Set your tcble with some eye for co'.or and firrangement.' The speaker concluded her talk with several hints on butter stib- stitutee, among them, peanut but- I ter, mayonnaise, margarine, or alligator pear. She also demonstrated various uses for the soy bean. Cider and doughnuts were served itnder the direction of Mrs. Eor- New York Library Cataloguer Talks To Melhodists Wyllis E. Wright, head cataloguer at the main branch of the N rw York Public Library, waa the lecturer at tho rirst mecltng of the Bible study course for the faculty of ths Mamaroneck McthodJjt Sunday School, Monday evening in the upper room of tha "church house. Based on the background ot the Bible, Mr. Wright gave an historical survey on the rise and fall of nations from 2000 B, C, to the time of Christ. He showed tho in- rtuenc3 of conlUcts among Babylon, Assyria, Egypt, Pcr3la and Greece on the political welfare of Palestine and the Hebrew people, as well as the contributions and influences on the religious conceptions of the Hebrews. The messages of the Hebrew pro. phets were clarified as seen J against th3 incidents of their day. J A premature reform endeavor by I the Pharoh Altenaten of Egypt, in 1200 B, C, was attributed by Wr. ' Wright to the influence of the Plia• ^ luh's Semitic mother. Herbert R. Houghton was In charge of the program. Tho next lecture in the series will be Monday, Nov. 8. ^ 60 In Junior High i Group Present At Worship Service ^ "Finding God Through FriendlJ Living" was the topic for the wor-* ship service of the Junior HigM group last Sunday evenins; at the Larchmont Avenue Church. More than 60 Juniors were present. The call to worship was read by Ruth JulUerat, president; Nancy McArthur read the Scripture Lesson and Stephen Totton, the story. An orchestra composed of Donald Goss. William Blocker and Stewart Fordyce played evening hymns and Allen Thompson gave the offertory and response. Mr. Ralph Pierce showed colored moving pictures of a trip JROM Larchmont to Denver, Cplo. '" TBH was followed by a short film ^ on birds and flowers taken in hLa own garden, and a movie of tbe Memorial Day parade with Mi^s Emily Lindsley ehown marching past the Larchmont Avenue Church which she founded. lAMES JACKSON THE EFFECTS OF THE WAR on schools of the community, and a review of the history ot Rye Neck Schools will be given by Dr. Hicks and Mr. Jacic£on, above, guest speakers at the first regular meeting ot the Barry Avenue School P. T, A. tonight at 8:30 in the school assembly. Miss Jennie Rich, Lt. Frank Tutera To Be \^ ed Suuday Plans have been completed for the marriage Simday at 3 P.M. at the Holy Rosary Church of Miss Jennie Francia Rich, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. John B. Rich, 421 Milton Road. Rye, and Lt. (j.g.) Frank Tutera. U.S.N,R,, of 61 South Regent Street. Port Chester. Bon of the late Mr, end Mrs. Joseph Tutera. Miss Rich will have ner sister. Miss Lucille Rich, aa maid of honor. Best man will be Richard X. Kelly, of Port Chester. The Rev. Dominic Cecerc, pastor, will officiate. The reception will be held at Kinney's Studio, Rye. Miss Rich is a graduate of Rve High School and the prosrectlve bridegroom is a grad-atc of Port Chester High School and attended Columbia University and Ci'.y Col, New York. He is home on 30 day^ leave arter 10 months on active duty in the South Pacific. will return to active duty at the crtpiraticn of his leave. DavidAdanis' Feted On Anniversary . Mr. and Mrs. Da^id Adams, 236 Purchase Street, Rye, cclcbreted their 2oth wedding anniversary Saturday at the home of Airs. AdairLS' brother and sister. Michael and Margaret Barrett, 49 Orchard Place. Greenwich, Their son, Pfc. David Adams, Jr., was home on furlough from Camp Kearns, Utah, for the event. A supper was served at midnight 5 .nd those attending were Mrs. Ella Riley. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sousa, Mr. and Mrs. John Barrett, and daughter, Joan. Mr. and Mrs, Andrew Hvizdak, all of Port Chester; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Orne, Rye; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ryan and daughter Patricia, MLss Helen Ryan, Mrs. Nora Holme:;, ol Greenwich. College Alumnae Plan Tea To Open Season The Port Chester-Rye-Har rison Chapter ot the College of New Rochelle Alumnae will open the sea- sou with a tea to welcome new members Sunday, at 3 P. M,. at tho home of .Mrs. Edward Stone, 42 Rockland Avenue, Port Chester. The first meeting ot the year will be held Tuesday at 8 P. M. at the home of Mrs. Rocco Macrl, 5 Ha^•:'thorne Avenue, Poi-t Chester. Harvesting this year's peanut crop calls for about 15 million man- hours of labor. WANTED tin. WESTCHESTER WOMEN WITH IWjIPWW RUNS IN THEIR HOSE WARD'S Vandcrbilt Concouisc at Track 38 Grand Central Station, New York We repair Nylon, Silk. Rayon. Cotton Hose ••71* (Up to «n(J including 3 runs) ^ • %^ By Mail. ;|54t Hose Re-Dyed to match 35<^ pair Mrs. Van Woert To Attend Wells Auuiversary Fete Mrs. Leslie C. Van Woert o( Greenhaven, a member ot the W'ells College Alumnae Council, will represent Westchester alumnae at the 75th alinlversnry ot Weils College to be observed on Friday, and also at the meeting of the Alumnae Council to be held at 9 o'clock Saturday morning. Marjorie Hope Nicolson, protes- sor of EnglLsh on the Graduate Faculty at Columbia University, will speak at the convocation to be held in the Margaret Phipps Auditorium in Macmillan Hall at 10:30 A.M.. the first event schedu:ed for the all-day anniversary program. President William E. Weld will preside at the convocation and Prof. Temple R. Hollcroft will sketch the history of this small college for women, Followins th? ccnvocation a buffet luncheon will be served on tho lawn in front of the main building with students as waitresses. A symposium on "The Next 25 Years at Wells College" is scheduled for 2 P.M. in tho art exhibit room in Macmillan Hall. The final event will be the presentation ot "School ' by T. W. Robertson in the Margaret Phipps auditorium at 8 P.M. by a cast composed of students and faculty members. ENGAGED to marry Ensign J. Stuart McGovern, is Miss Nancy Joanne Foley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Foley, 21 Hillside Road, Lirchmont. The ceremony v/ill take place Saturday at 11 A- M. in St. Augustine's Church, Larchmont, with .the Rev. Vincent J, Mc^ane offlclatlng. Need For Drafting Women Topic Of Club Federation "The necessity of drafting worn-* n power' will be discussed by | ^ , H T i Elizabeth Brooiis of New Ro- I L .UO i ^COUtg MakC chelle at the opening meeting of i . ry •» f W^estchester Federation of 1 rip lO iVlUSeUni Women's Clubs to be held Friday' j -jy- I R^' at 1:15 P. M. in the Woman's Club ! lU IMCW 1 Ork CltV Cub scoutis from Den One and House of New York at John Wanamaker's. In announcing the coming pro- | ''^^t Mamaroneck Tuesday on gram, Mra. HiUiard C. Birncy of ; ^ trip to the Museum of Science Women's College Council To Meet At WeilesJey Club The Fall meeting of the Council of Women's College Clubs in Westchester will be held ilonday at the Wcliesley Club in tho Hotel Barclay, New York, according to an announcement by Mrs. Perry B. Crane of Larchmont, secretary- treasurer. A morning session al 11 will bo devoted to short previews by club representatives of the club programs for the coming year. Ellse Johnston ol Harcsdale will preside. Following a buffet luncheon, Mrs. Edith Barber Mathy, women's editor of The Rcportei' Dispatch, Wlilto Plains, will discusa the problems of publicity for the member clubs. The council membership Includes Mrs. L. H. Donaldson, Goucher, Mamaroneck; Mrs, Norman £ep- phoa, Barnard, New Rochelle; Kathryn Eklrch, Connecticut, White Plains; Mrs. John G. Koran, Hunter, Tuckahoe; Mrs, W. W. Wickcs, Jr.. Mount Holyokc, White Plains; Mrs. George Callaway, Radcliffe, Scarsdale, Mrs. Vincent Keegan, Simmons, Rye; Mrs. Dessert Bridge To Benefit Larchmont Woman's Club Three To Speak -\l First Meeting Of Class Mothers Proceeds from the annual dessert bridge of the Larchmont Woman's Club Friday afternoon, Oct. 29, at the Larchmont Avenue Church, will be used to meet the budget for the coming year and to enable the club to carry on its programs and philanthropies, Mrs. John A. Wang, ways and means chairman, announced tbe personnel of the affair as loUowa: Mrs. WllUam A. Weaver, chairman ot table^awards; Mrs, James A. Anderson, in charge ot the special award; Mrs. Ralph Pierce, assisted by M jj . Edward F. Watson, table decorations and aetting; Mrs. Clifford T, Hall, serving; Mrs. Josoph D. Yoder, tables; Mrs. Charles S. Boulton, dessert; Mrs. Colin E. Campbell and Mr. Eber Sherman, Opportunity Tabic: Mrs. , George F. Clow, co-ordinator, Ls arranging several tables for single ^ reservations, and publicity is handled by Mrs. Douglas Wakefield Coutlce. The ticket committee, headed by Mrs. Frank Patterson and Mrs. Walter B, C. Washburn, is corn- Speakers at the flrst meeting of the class mothers of Mamaroneck • — James A. Ly.cs, Smith, Bronxville; Junior High School. Thursday at P*^^*^^ °^ members of the way Mrs. Frederick B. Danner, Sweet-'2:30 in the school auditorium will "''^"s committee: Mrs. Wan briar, Mount Vernon; Mrs. Ralph be Mrs Herboif C r inrfetnw James A. Anderson, MRS H. Stearns, _ . Mrs. Philip M. Wcntworth, New I lor High School 'P. T. A.; Mr^. Rochelle; Katherine King, Wrlia, , L. M. Ilgenfritz. county chairman Pelham Manor, and Mrs. H. R. ' of Parent Education, and Hoyt ilorrison, Whcaton, Mount Vernon. > Smith, principal of the School. Officers ot the council for the I After the meeting, tea will be coming year Include KV.se Jr.hn- , served In the music room for class- ston, Hartsdale, Wellcslcy, choir- • room mothers and teachers. Mrs. man; Mrs, B. C. Milner, New Ro- I Bernard Peterson, chairman of chelle, Goucheit, " vice-chairmanhospitality, will be In charge. Mrs. Crane, Larchmont. Connecti- ' • cut, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Danner, membership chairman; Mrs. H. E. Clow, White Plains, Simmons, publicity, and Mrs, Kenneth Clark, White Plains. Wells, chairman of the nominating committee. Before spectacles uere invented many strange and fantastic nostrums were used to combat falling sight, according to the Better Visia.i Institute. Herb teas were popular. For many years a salve known as "golden ointment" was used extensively around the eyce. Pelham, president, explained that the federation had chosen a New York City meeting-place, as it did last year, because of transportation and fuel problems in the County. George Kasely, Metropolitan Opera tenor, will be one of the highlights ot the program, arranged by Mrs. Alfred D. CJIC of Scarsdale, Mr. Rasely has won wide acclaim elnco his debut at the "Met" in 1936 as Wcnzel In "The Bartered Bride." Dr. Pennington Haile, assistant and Industry, New York. They also stopped to see the war exhibit in the Chrysler Building. From Den one, those who made the trip are Steven Gibbons, Alexander Hausler, Richard Levy, •\'ohinteer Mason Talks To Young People Of Chureh Mrs. Jess H. Blackmore, Mrs. Boulton. Mrs. Campbell. Mrs. Clow, ilrs. Coutlee, Mis. John T. DeMott. Mrs. Ross Golden. Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Jules Z, Hollmann, Mrs. Arthur J, Mannix, M js , Millard. Mrs. Frank W. Mott, Mrs. Frank A. Neal, Mrs. Pieice, Mrs. Carl E. Ruth, Mrs. John F. Schumacher, Mrs. H. H. Shirreffs, Mrs. Cecil E. Sniff, Mrs. Richard A. Staelin, Mrs, Mark W. Tapley, Mrs. Howard R. Thornburgh, Mrs. Watson, Mrs. Weaver, and Mrs. Yoder. Weekly check-up meetings are held Tuesday mornings at the home of Mrs. Herbert J. Millard, Larch- irtments. In charge ot devotional services at the meeting of the Youn^ Peoples Group of the Larchmont Avenue Church, Sunday evening, at Christine Parrott Becomes Fianee Of Cpl. C. T.Ames Mr. and Mis, E. Lionel Parrott, 62 Hill Street, Rye, announce the J mont Hills Api engagement of their daughter. Miss I — -Christine Vera Parrott, to Cpl. i QjeSt PkuS Madc John Walker and Robert Wright Den to Harold O'Callaghan. Hor-: . . ^ , ^ ! ident, was in charge of th ace Folia, Herbert Birch, Robert jjjg Migliacclo. Alin Roman, Merle Bruskin and Richard Lerner. Two Den mothers and three Boy director of the Commission to' Scouts accompanied the Cubs; the Study the Organization of Peace, will talk on "Our Place in World Afiaira." A home safety campaign I Robert Sandbcrg. Edward Wright win be discussed by Mrs. Anne P^^' Roman. Hawkins Barnard, Dir^^ctor, Worn- cn s Division, National Safety , Church Oflfcrs COUTSE Council. Federation members also .vill 1 Old TCSTANIONL participate in the program. Mn5. Jonn Hooker Moocrs of Scarsdale will Campbell Thurston Ames, son of _ Mr. and Mrs, George Thurston I I >y W'OrkerS Of Ames, Mi'.ton Road, Rye. l ~|'cf I- W Miss Parrott is a graduate of J-L'-'SiriC 'r ^CV Cll Oakdenc School, Beaconstield, Buckinghamshire, England, and of Queenwood, Eastbourne, Sussex. ^ „ , ^ . , Cpl. Ames is a graduate of Miland Betsy Cook. Mr. Totten, pres- g.^ool and the Rye High School and is now serving with the U S. Army Coa£t Artillery in the Atlantic theater of operation. Nelson,'the church house 1 Scott, Robert Totten, Kent Wood; Volunteer David Mason, American Field Service, told of his e.\. pcriences in North Africa, where he recently saw service. Games •eport on "Activitieis of County Government" and Mrs. Robert ' Scmina B. Archibald ot Bedford Hills on | McCormick health and welfare commit- ' of Chicago, A meeting of the workers In District Seven ot the Village Community Chest-National War Fund Drive was held at the home ot Linden H. Moi-chousc. 33G Carroll ^\ Avenue, Village, Monday night to discuss plans for the conduct ot the campaign in that district. Mrs. R. B. Savage, captain, described the procedure to be followed in the filling out of subscription card^. The various beneficiaries were discussed and workers held a practise session to understand [the mechanics of obtaining the Announcement ha-s been made > pledge and collecting the money, by Mr. end Mrs. Fred A. Mann | Those who attended were Mer- of Framingham, Mass., formerly | rill Hodsdon who, with Mr. More- More than 50 young people at- | of 102 Edqcwood Avenue, Larch-| house, is a district lieutenant: W. DJ . Louis Matthews Sweet, ; *«"tled, Mr, and Mrs. David mont. of the engagement of their M. Torbert. C K. Zuchs. D. R. Ph.D., formerly professor of the/^^^P^°" ^"^ Mrs. Dorothy Mead J daughter, Betty, to Lieut. Donald , Santomenna, Dr, Edv/ard Storey, Bible and theology at the Biblical „ Miss Bellv 3Iann mothers, Mrs, Emile Roman and ; were played and retreshmenta 17 1 "T- «" l Mrs. Eajl X Nelson; Boj Scouts. JBeived, Amo^g the guests I^UgagCd lO W ecl T7'j...„^A "'•—^•^.grg t.hg jjg^. j^j^g Floyd E. ; ¥ ' t. T\ I 1 IIT McGulre Plans were made for LilCUt. DOUald 3Iay fhe Hallowe'en dance which took place Monday, in the church par- Yo:U and the Jlogical Seminary is giving a course in I acted as chaperones. Entertain- G. May, Army Air Corps, now sta-' Mis. A. R. Hatch, Edward Margo- ment was provided by Jack Con- I tioned at Foster Field, Texas, for- lius and Howard C. Smith, nelly who played fortune teller, meriy of Larchmont, He fs the The drive is scheduled to opea Old Testament Book studies each Wednesday evening at 8:15 in the Larchmont Avenue Church. The tee. The civics and legislation round table, Mrs. Charles H. Haz- clwood, Scarsdale. chairman; the International Relations Round! public is invited to attend. table, Mrs. Herbert D. Lent of I Bronxi'ille. chairman, and the fl.Te arts round table, Mrs. Harold H ^-on of Mr. and Mrs. G. Earl May, • in the ViUag. Maplewood. N. J. Mrs. Mann is now stopping with Mrs. Ernest C. Morse, 4 Virginia Place, Larchmont. No date has yet been set for the wedding. Miss Mann and Lieut. May are alumni of Mamaroneck High School. Miss Mann attended Mrs. Kenneth S. Straycr, prcsi- J cause of the war the N. Y. State' Mr, and Mrs. Wancn A. Kipp of ^lay^entcre'd'the sTrvicV in Dccem- ""'" bcr 1942. Refreshments were served and activities terminated iat 12 o'clock. Kipps Celebrate Golden \^ edding Pelham Munor, by Wednesday. Woid has been received by the \f filtllltf^l* f-'jll'tv Bennett, chairman, w.ll be heard. | „a,,^,ion member club, that be-' -UmUCl rally dent of the New York City Fed- Federation has decided to abbrevl- Yonkers, parents of Warren A. eration and Mre. John Weinstein. ate its annual convention to a ; Kipp, Jr. and John Gaston Kipp of I president of the Long Icland Federation will be special guests at the session. Many ot those attending plan to have luncheon at Wanamal<- er's Restaurant before the meeting. Clubs wishing to make table Larchmont, cclebialed tneir 50th wedding anniversary Saturday at a family dinner party at the Hud- onc-day session to be held Nov. 8 in Poughkcepsic. The meeting, labeled "wartime b-jsiness conference" will be limited to members'son River Country Ciub, ot the board and ot the nominat- I Mr. Kipp and the former Miss in,; committee, although reports j Polly Gaston were married on Oct. are to be sent as usual to the cor- 11. 1893, at the home ot the bride's scrvations should communicate responding secretary for prcsenta- I mother, Mrs. John Gaston of River, ith Mrs. William A. Vollmer of ' tion at the parley. I dale. GKAZiAXI WITH HITLER LONDON. lAPl—The Berlin Radio said today that Mai-shal Rodolfo Graziai.ii, war minister in Benito Mossolini's German-sponsored "Fascist Republican Government," had arrived at Adolf Hitler's headquarters for staff conferences. i'miPLETE • EXAMINATION • LENSES • FRAMES All ,*.f One r .OW I'KICE 234 MAMARONECK AVE. BARCLA Y ON BRIDGE Who said ruffles and sweetheart necks are rationed? They're not! You can have all the kitchen glamour you \Yant by sending for apron Pattern 4549. However, If you're the taUorcd type cf kitchen commando leave the rufiles off and edge a square neck v;ith crisp ric-rac. Make both Ior Christmas gUts. Pattern 4549 comes In sizes small (32 -341, medium (36-36) and largi (i')-i2.) Small size. ITi yards 35- Inch. Send 16 cents In coins lor this pattern. Write plainly size, name, address, style number. Add 10 cents for the New Fall and V/inter Pattern Bcok. Free glove and handbag pattern printed right in the book. Send your rrder to this newspaper. 188. Pa'.;:rn Department, 243 West 17th Street, New York, i;, N. Y. BID OVER DORBLE WEAK THERE IS seldom any need for you to stick in a bid. when the opponent at your right has made an Informative or takout double, if you have a hand which is fairly strong in high cards. You can afford in that case to wait and then bid on the next round, or else, it you are extra strong, with nearly an opening bid's worth of high cards, you can redouble on that first tum That enables you to use an immediate suit bid over the double a." an indication of weakness and a dcaire to "save the bacon " • A 7 5 »Q 10 7 • K J 6 4 J 4 4 J 10 8 IF A05 • A 10 7 3 2 ^10 3 (Dealer: East. Neither side nerable.) East 1. Pass Pass 2. Pass Pass 3. Pa53 Pass South'fl "business pass" produced 700 points for his side at Table 1. as West was set four tricks. He wanted to redouble, after South's pass, to beg East to take him out in his longest suit, but so many people use that redouble now to indicate pleasure at South West North Pass INT Dbl Pass (?) . Pass I NT Dbl 3» Pass 3 NT Pass INT Dbl 2* Pass 2 NT 3 NT the situation that he feared East would pass it. Apparently South at Table 2 had never learned you can maka more points on the defense, sometimes, than by ha\ing your own side play the hand. His diamond bid was atrocious His side made the No Trump game to which it pointed, but that was worth only 400 points East saved points for his side at Table 3 by bidding 2-Clubs immediately over the double, to advertise his abject weakness With a hand of medium merit, he would have pas.sed. and with a fair one. just unAer opening strength, would have redoubled He could not very well be set more than a couple of tricks at his 2-Clubs. which was what South thought South's bid therefore, resulting In a No Trump game for his side, was the best he could ao East was the hero, however, preventing a business or penalty pass by hia weak bid. Tomorrow's Problem • 53 »K 84 • 8 7 5 8 6 4 2 • A K Q 9 7 4 • A J 7 5 > J (Dealer, East. North-South vtil- nerable.) What Ls soundest play of this deal, with South In 4-Spade«, it East had bid diamonds twice and then doubled the eventual contract? PLSTCTBUTED BY KINT FCTTANT SYNDLCITT. LAC SALE ! LADIES' AND CHILDREiXS 20% off Ladies—Sizes 9 to 48 Children's—Sizes 1 to 16 ^nv AG BEER'S 273 MAxMAHOXELK AVE. (Next to Triangle Shoe Store)

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