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The daily press. (White Plains, N.Y.) 1929-????, June 24, 1929, Image 7

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■HOMipRipS \pELEPHONE 9200 THE DAILY PRESS, WHITE PLAHISJL Y„ MONDAY. JUNE 24. 1929 5 ,JL Y. T elephone 9200 ^New§ m'.Socusal Circles of Wlbite , Flams and Tiemity ‘ Seed of tKe Gospel Has Fallen, On Ready Soil, ” Is Elmsford. - Minister ’ s Estimate In Farewell POST ROAD HONOR ROLL LISTS 143 Students Have Earned “ B* or “ A\ Dtmjng the Entire. Term in All Subjects In ­ cluding Citizenship Oil the Poet Road School honor roll for the term announced today by Principal Lillian p. Weller are m Hi names of etudenta who have earned either -\B\ or \A\ In all subjects Including citizenship. The honor roll follows: Elementary Division Kindergarten — James Andress. Robert Baltes. Alan Borst. Michael Claramella Anthony ’ Matrango. Thomas Simpson. Rita Bauer, Bar ­ bara Blight. Margaret Fettia. Jane Field. Madeline Gordon. Olive Gosse. Jessie McLean, Anastasia Nlcolettl. Agnes Odell. Elizabeth- Oulmette, Donald Pullla. Barbara Richards. Frances Schiller. Char ­ lotte VeaxJe. Marie Waggaman. Bernard 'Claramella. Theodore Clark. Leo Falk. Paul Fitting, Warren. Holtskamp, Ronald Keil ­ lor. Bruce Simmer. Walter Simp ­ son. Roland WleUng. Virginia Burke. Edith Dinlocker. Gloria Donaldson, Marie Glanzero. Mary Herrmann. Valerie Klein. Carmen Lab re. Florence Larson. Florence Levine, Margaret Lind. Vivian Pa ­ quette. Marlon Pierce. Evelyn Pop ­ per. Marie Ryder. Estelld Stockier. First Grade — Doris Atkins, Patri ­ cia Dynan.- Frances Schor. Mary Elizabeth Veaxie, Byron Klngery, Betram Martin. Warren VanDuynr. BuderieV Webber, Jack Hurley. Je-.pi. Kiaalck, Wallace Peper. Leon Podkamlner, Karl Zler. Mar ­ jorie -Taylor. Robert Zoch. Second Grade — John Bruttlng. Richard Mendrs. Leslie Milne, Je- iome Popper. Roger Smith. Walter Smith. Rita Dobbalaer. Marie Fu- sillo, Arlene Helnze. Dorothy Her ­ rick. Helen McConaughy. Anna Nl- coletti. Jean Norton, Frances Pet- rued. Leah Popper. Nancy Roach. Marjorie Silverman. Nancy Tomp ­ kins. Alvin DeLorme. Joseph Frankfort. Robert Rlcaud. Virginia Bcndt. Dorothea Dwyer. Marjorie Falk. Clarice Gosse. Violet Jewell. Barbara Lewis. Sarah Requa Third Grade. — Julia Hickey. Mar ­ lon Wallach. Vivian Oraether, El ­ len Simons. Israel Sudman. Fourth Grade. — Audrey Bailey, Myrtle Levy. Josephine Matrango. Ruth 8treit. Joseph Murphy, Jane Waggaman. Roberta Wilhelm. Fifth Grade. — Arthur Eggleston. Irving Koslovsky. Mlrabeau ■* Adele Druss. Jean Druss. Jei Conaugby. Jane Seaver. Helen Cul- yer. .Bernadette Doscher, Jean Fet ­ tle, Elizabeth Grelm. Gertrude Kel ­ ly. Margaret McL-an, Doris Par ­ son. Eva Schroff. Sixth Grade — Alexander Belling* er. Isabel Tarobola. Mary Swart - wout, Dorothy Southmayd. Viola Tufts. Fannie Cohen. Junior High Division Hev^^ Grade — Evelyn Condlt, Eleanor Seaman. Otto George. Ev- \ erett Swart wout. Leslie Wackwttzt '.^Eighth Grade — John Antolnades, ^Walter Duryea Halsey Bullen. John Kennedy. Elinor Anderberg, Marguerite Kuhlmann, D»yi ' Friedman. Maurice Levy. .Wtlllai Popper. David Bchwarz. Margaret Hunt. Ninth Grade — Robert Lee. Helen Cohen. Janet Rooms. Eva Sjostrom. Thirty-nine stiidents of the ele ­ mentary division of the Poet Road School have perfect record In at- t rod an re and punctuality for term of 98 days, as follows: Second Grade — Donald Dulgnan. William Nelson. Cameron Webber. Muriel Dulgnan. Alice Hlrschman. Gllda Oliva. Third Grade. — Vivian Graather, Marlon Lewta Gunnar Nelson. Fourth Grade. — Collins \Brevoori, Marguerite Ebel. Pearl I Garrett. Josephine Matrango. Roberta Wil­ helm. Walther Aube!. Raymond Oeftlger, Sidney Suoman, Gerald Whalen, Charter Wilting, Helen Milne. Fifth Grade — John Oaddts. Phll- Jp Requa Jean Fettle. Elizabeth .cises of St. John's Parochial School. Joseph Nanneriello, William Kenny, John Marhach and Walter Duffy will ro to the Regis School and Harold Cleary to the Ford ham* Pre ­ paratory School. 3jg F^eU Osgood In Baccalaureate Urges Seniors To Recognize. Part God Plays In Daily Lives Stresses Need of,Method to Develop Right Living — Other Min ­ isters Participate in Special Annual Services at High School. Sixth Grade — Henry Fulle. An- tor four >° n R dreary yearx ' — • -. without accomplishing a thing. Perhaps the most Important rea ­ son for my failure has been the fact that I bay* refused to cater to pertain members of the church as they expected me to do. If to. I have no regrets In my failure.'*' thony Parlse. Frederick Prii la Brlcker. Mabel Gollner, Lola Washburn. Jean Washburn. Chea ­ ter Erickson. Harold Ferris. Ar- Rthur Peterson, David See. Virginia Baltes. Mary Crosier, Lawrence Lottler, Edward Johnstone. Fifty-nine students of the Junior High Division of the Poet Road School have perfect record In at ­ tendance and punctuality for term of 98 days as follows: Seventh Grad* — Mary Iozxo. Car ­ rie Tyler. Paul Brown. William Brown, Stewart Henry. Douglas Potter, Benjamin Oliva. Rose Ios- zo. 'Eileen Holler. Peter Kagan. Kenneth Jeffrey. PhUomena Rorm- blto. Elizabeth Roach. Yvonne Von Dared t.t Robert Moore. Marion Adolfson, Florence Mode, Helen Rosado. Elvah Watars. Eighth Grade — Walter Duryea Conceits Baresal. Mary Morzillo, Robert Arnold. Alexander Parlse. Agnes Lundbsrg, Philip Hurd. Mar- - gurrite Kuhlmann. Mildred Mode. Donajd Ferris. Margaret Hunt. Lena Claramella. Donald Doyle. WlIHam Ruble. Louie Coupe. Roger Shoemaker. Evelyn Starkey. Ninth Grad » — Ralph Connor, Jazote Kiely. Leslie Potter. John Rngo. Michael Savanella. Daniel Velsof. Muriel Beckett. Doris Erick ­ son. Frances Murphy. Rose Notch. Frank ClrnelU. America Tarobola. Loyi* Capone, gedrtc Tiebout. Hel- erf Ar.gell. Dorothy Kennedy. Ba- Final Concert Of the Season This Evening Tonight there will be held at Caroline Beeson. Fry's studio the last of her recitals for this season. Four singers 'will present a pro-_ gram of songs for the four, td* ‘ gethcr, and for each Individually. Earls Core. Jenor, and Hillman Hunnewell. baas. wlU be supported In the lighter range of voice by Mlea Mildred Payne, soprano, and Miss Katherine Hudson, contralto. The feature of the evening will be an arrangement of the Llebeslleder of Brahms. Opus. 82, originally written for two pars on the piano, for the four voices The accom ­ paniments will be played by Leonice plea for the application of { idgmcnt and method In their ally lives and. the recognizance of the important part that God plays In their careers were the principal polnla of the annual baccalaureate Mrmon of the White Plain* High 'School graduating class given by the Rev. C. Sumner Osgood, pastor of the Chatterton Hill Congrega ­ tional Church of thle city, yester ­ day afternoon In the high school . In the presence of the graduating class, friends and rela- Rev. Mr. Osgood declared that every etep the graduates made In the fulfillment of a nobler mnn- hood and womanhood Is a step that haa hern accomplished with God's assistance. He charged the gradu ­ ates with the duties they would have to bear when they Were out In the world and old them (hat the practice of the art and study living was within their reach, thry wished to take advantage of Representatives of five parishes of the city were present on the platform for the services. The Ri George Phillips Payson of Gref ridge Congregational Church, led opening sentences: the Rev. Al- ; E. Beebe, pastor of the Me­ morial M. E. Churrhl pronounced the Invocation: the Rev. Roland C. Ormsbee .of 8t. Bartholomew'! Church, led the scripture reading, and the Rev. Thomas F. Watkins, P^-abyterlan -Church, pro ­ nounced the benediction. “Too Valuable To Lose\ The High School Orchestra tin- tr the direction of J. Dale Diehl, taiated in the muslckl portion of the program, as did the choir of the Chatterton Hill Church. The Rev. Osgood spoke as fol- Tlie other day I saw a newspa ­ per picture of a man engagad In thi task of pushing a peanut up Plke'i Peak with his\ nose. It was said that he wanted to be the champion peanut pusher of the world. When he had noaed the peanut to the top of the mountain, hq thought ' could be happy. This Is typical of e effort which go around ns. So many things which men do In thl ’ world are not much wrong as foolish. We ■ ’ What * the u»e? major task in life Is to discover what la worth striving for. Other ­ wise w t may find thqt We have been busily- spending oujr days pushing some kind of a peanut. ire set entirely (o blame for itefulnese In life. Try as we may to make the most out of life, we yet find wastefulnees strongly entrenched In the social ordi Industries are efficient In prevent ­ ing the waat of products 01 tertals. but are often extremely carries at tha finer elements of human Ufa. There are doubtless la las Ford factories who are capable of much higher things. Whta docs Industry care? She keeps right on asking them to fasten Nut forty-two on to Bolt flf- ty-atx. and has no further Interest ' “ There were literary and musical genlusea in the World War. What did the war fiend care? their brains Into the mud regard whatever for the possibilities life. There are whole areas of society wl s truly s-enes of desolate waatr s are those pitiful burned over _ tump lands In some parts of Pen ­ nsylvania. Forests might be stand ­ ing there If men had felt even a tenth part of the tragedy of waste. Finer and .abler men ml^ht fUl our cities If we only knew how to save iw goes to waste In tbetr in curing exists In tbs v bette Kohn. Betsey Swart wout. Ed ­ gar Duryea. Richard Owen. Louis Rago. Mary RJcha.d*. Eva Bjoe- derstand 1 . than try to un- But the Immediate a our own Individual lives. Ths principal waste which coufps In our Uvea Individually Is due to our failure to use all that we start out with. Ws lose \too much of It along the droll of the' years. Let me enumerate the things which Uvea which I would like lo have you keep and develop. They may riot be the things which are al ­ ways mentioned, but 1 think they are worth emphasizing. \The first Is speed. The ’ young people that I know think fast, al ­ though they sometimes make' mis ­ takes. They are tremendously busy, though not always with stud ­ ies. They seem to use up more enetgy dally than I do. I do not mean to advise that you keep tbta up all your live. Yet II Is a fact that we waste a great deal of life simply because wc do not use It. William James In his famous essay on The Hlddten Energies of Men ’ estimated that all of us Uve far be ­ low our real capacities. * “ There ts much more In each of us than we ever utilize. When something comes along to wake us up. we do surprising things. • If a Ore breaks out In a building, every ­ one Is able to perform physical feats and perhapa show remarkable courage. Of course, there are limits. The trees do not grow into the eky,' nor can we Uve every day as If there were a Ore. The Needed Spirit \Yet Rev. A. F. Parker Verbally Chastises Parishioners in Last Sermon-Declares They Lack Faith and Pride. Declaring that the Dutch Re ­ formed Church of Elmsford had failed utterly to support him dur ­ ing his four years' ministry there, the Rev. Archibald F. Parker, pastor, preached hie farewell i*_ riion yesterday morning and la pre ­ paring today to leave the village. / Dr. Parker said yesterday that he had no church to. go to/ and that hie plans for the future are as yet not definite, but added that he had no draire to waste more of his time In the Elmsford church where' the communicants \play at religi ­ on\ and the “ aeed of the got pel has fallen on rocky soil.\ Only 28 members of the church attended the service to bid the Rev. Mr. Parker farewell and to those ‘ ’ faithful few\ he told of the d>tt- durlng the yeara^of hla paatoratc i These five boys yestrday received scholarships to high school at the graduation exer-j * 1 ruse nf St Jnkn's PomMllol fielinrtl Insonll Vonnurlolln UTilltnm L'nnm* T .. I, >. \f a .-Im — I, i -church times as large expecting to email but vigorous congre ­ gation which would support me In the fight of the kingdom of God. I was bitterly disappointed. ” of thoae members have n _ been Inside the church since I been here and others have spent a great deal of time passing around destructive criticism Instead of constructive suggestion*.\ Taking as his text an excerpt from the book of Nchemiah, \For people had a mind to work, -1 the Rev. Mr. Parker said that un ­ less the members of Che Dutch Re- formed Churcn In Elmsford starf- work their church would lose ■ Influence for goo sacrifice the respect of pasaereby. Even people ... __ .... lage not members of this chufeh can easily see thkt Its members not supporting Its uastor-he sale lack or Pride \The lack of care taken of church and the othe r buildings the property show the lack of spir ­ ituality of the congregation,\ said. \The old sheds which form ­ erly stood in the rear of the plot were left to go to ruin until they almost fell over bccauscwthe mem ­ ber* bad no pride In their church. The churchhoute Itself looks It was deserted for the r*m« son. Naturally the church been deserated by the young people of the village. No one wanli ' to church in a run dowi gloomy building which shouts aloud Its lack of care. Thera is nothing here to attract young peo ­ ple and until there Is they come voluntarily. \Another reason for the lack of pride In the church ts the lack of the spirit of liberality of many Its members. They have left the finarictal support of the church to a few of the faithful who ar« appreciated. One man was known to say. 'Why should I tribute to the support of the Ister?' Those people give accord ­ ing to their meanness and not ac ­ cording to their means. \This church Is In a dead des.ilated spiritual condition causj the seed of .the gospel has fallen on rocky soil. Many people come to ih>:r<9 <jr ‘ pastor whll\ others deluxe to come at all Some joined the chu.th In the H> ’ k pluc as a so\ of a cheap Jlfe Ini.i.cce — soma of them ai going to fnd It is frn Insurance \I really belleva that chutch< should have more stringent require ­ ments for membership. Many lodges never solicit members but when anyone applies they Investi ­ gate thoroughly beforu n.-cirptlng- them. 1 think It would be an ex ­ cellent Idea for the churcn to do likewise — for obvious reasons. \Ths man of the world has faith In the Christian religion he haa lost faith In the Christian. He can rVwd the so called Christian In even though he doesn't read the Bible. Need FalUt \We need the loyalty and faith r the early Christians for the church can never succeed mission until Its members go out from It and Uve Christians lives ek days as well as on Sundays. ’ I have no farewell word*, except of appreciation to the faithful few 1 who have boosted Instead of knock- Thls is the first pastorale 1 in which I labored SOPfUNOlN CONCERT AT FRY RECITAL Mrs. Sulahcrl Present* Well Balanced Program of Sungs at Concert »n Friday Mrs Maiir Snlabert ’ of .White Plains, soloist In the First Reform ­ ed Church of Tarrytown. was the star of Friday evening's redial Iff. the studio of Caroline Beeson Fry White Plains. Mrs. Salabcrt ’ s rii soprano voice yvas heard In a aho but well thought out program of distinguished song, before n mo appreciative audience, composed persons from the neighboring cot mutinies, particularly from Whl Plains. Scarsdale and Tarrytown. Mrs. Sul she I. who haa lived Pans, was perhaps most at him In French, and her songs In th language were particularly delect ­ able. But In the German Italian songs also she netrred the spirit of the language and audience some of the national flavor of the music. Her effi many of the songa were ao lent that she was compelled peat them. Her program, though SS “ d « “ ‘ \\I wm ' ».■ So.™™/ ----- _ think we cannot do. i vol£p „„ , u , .. Many of you know the xtory note worthy that she £!£?*. “ ? “ ?!■£\■ «th ™o.„. A,,.. , h . gram, she repeated other songi, by o waa entered for the high Jump i Olympic e chosen. He cleared i particularly worth of life and 1 spiritual nature ran oe lost, it is said that a man in an art gallery waa once looking at a great picture by Whist ­ ler. and remarked bluntly, 'I can't see anything In that.' 'But.' said the man at his slde.vnffin happened to be the artist himself. 'Don't you wish you could?' The Renew of God ’ s presence In our lives and ihr Uvea of others is one of those su premeiy valuable thing* which wi o lose. the stick higher than\ any of his. opponent*, but waa disqualified be- ihlngs may be lost, cause they said hts peculiar style constituted a dive. No^ willing to say he had done everything pos ­ sible for his tsam. Tslnpleton walk ­ ed over to ths broad Jump, an event In which he was not entered and for.whlcjt he had not trained, got name announced, tearing down for one terrific Jump which qualifle him for the tegjjj. The secret waa that he had put everything he had into It. This spirit Is needed all through life. Not superficially, but In a deep sense, we must live fast. • Each generation must be a little quick. . than the preceding In getting start ­ ed on the real tanks of,living. started we must in our utmost. •Still another thing which you now have and should keep and vslsp Is method. We get that I good extent in all Scientific studies. Wa have to proceed exactly right or the experiment does : ‘ out properly. We gct_.lt In ath ­ letics: If we want to win. we hav* lo acquire the right 'form' 'Style.' This Is nothing more than method. about the successful way of doing things Is ’ needed In every depart ­ ment of Ilf*. It 1* needed In the spiritual Ufe especially. One of the things which preachers arc moijt -11 Interested in today Is to learn flow to answer people correctly when they ask. ’ How may I overcome thl* habit? How may I getjrid of thl* weakness? ’ There are many way of living and wmi successful than others mate of mine, who has made a brilliant success In Ufe. told me a few years aftsr his graduation that *ie had Just made a great dlscov- iry. he had learned how to study. \Unfortunately you may go through school and never learn how to study or you may go through Sunday school and church and never learn how lo Uve. if you ln tWnklng Do have any Interest In mastering c -\ — • - e secrets, better begin at once. 7* techniqueof living. 'I do not wish to mention my next and last point aa If It were merely one more Item In the llet of things worth keeping. It lx more than that. ' It Is something which pertains deeply to our wjiole selves. ” ou cannot separate It out as If It 'ere just anextra faculty or .habit. What I am speajcing of Is the sense (hat God Is present In Ufe. Every one of us has at times felt. It though It Is not altogether a mat- of feeling. Every one fit us has soned about It. though ’ It la much rs tthap reason. Every on* of us 1* influenced by It. though w* do not ------- acknowledge It the other smaller — * w inuuenceu oy i * some of 'alwaye acknowli * in your ( But just as t a the si e have Just because wc change this Idea or that. The Important thing about religion is not It 1 * definition, though that often helps. The Important thing is Its use. “ Like electricity, which we without being wholly able to what It is. so God comes Into __ live* as a force both familiar and strange. Every step In fulfillment of a nobler manhood or woman ­ hood Is a step which Ve make with God ’ s aertetance. If wi consciousness that thl* mean* that something ... ___ .... that might have been saved. We can of course live on so low a plane Trott^es feel no need of God. But Just ass oon as we attempt some ­ thing worth while In life, something which we feel the world need* for highest good, then we get where need God. Let us not waste good material by falling to make these attempts.\ While! he class rose and stood, the preacher said: \Members of the Class of 1929. J charge you with these four things of which we have been speaking. I charge you to live an Intens \ve life of body and mind, find'll easy to tp a sort of som ­ nambulist — half asleep and half -wake, but you have within you he possibility. If you develop It. be wide awake all along the way. :harge you to be Independent lkl^g Do not be afraid to bo. critical. Do not worship these secrets, better begin at once. __ _ _ - ways popular ones. DjfTiot. how- cling to an Idea for that learn to appreciate the thoughts of others. 'Practice tba art of living. Study the. technique of such things thoughts, emotions, prayer i faith. \Learn to recognise God In your ves and the llvea of others. Do not overlook or undervalue what e In your lives now. Do not waste the things of which we have been thinking. They perishable goods, yet they can carried through life. May It' be * ' ' \* [.H. HARWOOD OFSCARSDALE WED IN JERSEY T&kjv> Mi** Dptwillrr a* Hit Bride in Chlirt li Orcmnny Follower by Club Recep ­ tion; Will Live in N. Y. dings of late June Saturday, afternom when Miss Margiten wilier, only daught' Mrs. ’ Charles Henr; '* ’ ’ venlh street, married to Herbert sic was played by Cobleigh. profexxor 1 organist at Dartn from which Mr'Han dressed In an Ivory s plain In line, with a frolll and a long bel flaring from the war of tulle wo* wtup in She carried Madonna Mr* William Spry classmate of the hi School, waa matron the bridesmaids weri Rowland. Mts* Hein er. Miss Elisabeth 1 Katherine Pattersor Held. Mr* Paul Hpee 1. Mis* Helen Voor City. Miss Elizabeth de. Miss Mary ha i re all dressed all style of Ivory muslli butterfly bow in th cloth lined with Jut With this they wore Ivory horsehair and j of pastel colored floi Little Miss Laure iwer girl In a slml' Mr. Robert Thorn of Scarsdale waa be, brother, and ushers were Addison Rush ' William* and Cliff on Other ushers were Brown and Willard 1 York. Charles D. V trolt. and George Robert Breyfogle of The brldo has atte School ar\d Plalnfle graduated from O r 1927. She ha* also New York Central J made her debut In 1 giving Day at the F try Club, where the held yei/fer member of tho Pla Mr. Harwood gr Dartmouth In 1927. a member of Phi Delu Casque and Gaum society. He ii irtmouth Club and of the Town Clu *1r. and Mr*. Harwi mch of the summe ad will be at home at 308 East 8event York. Mr. Ha mill p tlmi BOY SCOUTS RECEIVE 24 MERITBADGES J. S. Riiuniiin anrl Philip Singer Matle Kagle Scouts At Final Spring Court Of Honor James C psh Penney, Jr:/Wed Saturday to Miss Elinor Snyder; ’ • Nuptial Ceremony at Sherry ’ s TaL» Ncw'York Girl u Bride COUNTY CHOIR in Brilliant Cercmpny. . Mr*. F. M. Minnigcr, Jr., \of Ma- maroneck. M?trqn .oF Honor., One of the Important June wed^ dings, in which a White Ptglr.s rm- deni played a principal part, was' that'on Saturday In which Mtsa Elinor SnyiUf became the bride of James cash Penney. Jr MIsa Sny ­ der la the dakjthtrr of Mr* Camp ­ bell Carrington, of 375 Park ave ­ nue and Greanhaven. Rye. and of Clarence-W* Snyder of. Philadel ­ phia Mr Penney Is ibe son of James C. Penney, of Whitehaven. White Plains, and of Belle Isle. Mi ­ ami Brnrh. head of the chain of stores th*» bear ■ President, and Mr* Yhiover spent some week*'at the Perhwy estate. Belle Isle. las', winter aflwt^thelr return from their South American trip, before the InauguraUon. The wedding on Saturday took place In the afternoon In Sherry's and was followed by a reception. The Rev. Dr Daniel A Poling, pastor of the Marble Collegiate Church, an old friend of the bride ­ groom's father, performed the Cpre- mony. The bride, who wa* escorted by her father, wore a medieval gown of cream colored sal in. made with a jong bodice and full elrcular skirt, whirl), ended In a long train. A yoke of duchess and rose point lase embellished the bodice, which had long dose sleeve*. Her veil of was held In place with a band nte point lace and clusters of orange blossom* She carried a sheaf of calls lilies. ' Bride's Sister. Matron of Honor Mr*. Frank M. Mlnnlnger. Jr, of Mamaroneck. N. Y, sister of the bride, win matron of honor She wore a long-sleeved frock of pale blue taffeta and a picture hat of the same shade, trimmed with peach-colored ribbon Th* other at ­ tendants were Mr* Knawell Penney of. Mansfleldi Ohio, slater-in-law of the bridegroom: Mrs. Beldcn Tan ­ ner of Montclair, N.J.; Mrs.Charle* Altman of thl* city, the fnrpier Miss Alice Strlngham. and Mrs. Donald Swain Morgi HAVE EVENING GARDEN MEET Rirlgovirw. Creenridge and Cliattrrtnn Hill 'Singers Have Supper and Sing Hy<nn* at Gathering The .WSptgnester Choir, compris ­ ing the Rldsgrlew Choir, tba Greenrldge Choir and Chatterton Hill Choir, assembled al th# studio of Caroline Beeson Fry last eve ­ ning and had a -very intersstiag meeting! About forty-two member* of the choirs were present, and after a meeting supper was served under the trees In Mrs Fry's beau- Uful garden Mr Royal! Dqggett and Mr Walter Roger* wers among those who addressed ths After the ro^cluslon of ths mors formal parts of the affair, ths choirs united Hi ths singing of a number of b<n-.ns ehos* r by ths different prfsor.s present. The oc ­ casion' tva* very beautiful on*, socially and musically. April Group Has Luncheon At Major Home Mr*. Klchard Major 6t Tarry- town road was the hostess Friday noon at a Covered Dish Lun ­ cheon for the April Group of ths Ladles Aid of the Memorial Meth ­ odist Episcopal Church. FotlowlnC the luncheon a business meeting was held. Plans for th# Internal \ t Iona I Bazaar to be h«ld tn No ­ vember were discussed. This group will he In charge of tbs Dutch Kitchen. Among those at ­ tending were: Mr* William John ­ ston. president of the Ladles Aid. Mr*. Aaron Hopper _ Mrs Edmund Ward. Mrs the chapel of St. Bartholomew ’ s Albm .!'* Church. Their costume* were siml- JJ™, P- c - C * r \'* n ’ M I*, lar to that of the matron of honor. | clr^\™ 0 ^,^ a S' xti ored rose,, drijlhlnium an?copper-j Hodgson. Ks-herin* colored African dai»e*. tied with j F\ 0 ’ .?™ ’ . Ann * Lawrence, and ribbon to match their frocks j “ • “ d _________ \ Roswel. Penney *., best mjn' Mn j F Ackley for hi* brother. The ushers were Frank &! Mlnnlnger, Jr, James Collyer. Edward Owlnner. Hans Klchmet. Edward Green. Donald n Morgan. Balden Tanner and Robert Chamber*. The ceremony was followed by a large reception. . Penney and hi* bride will si Thursday on the Olympic for wedding trip In Europe. On thi will I . At Health Conference Mr* Jessie F. Ackley of ths White Plains Health Department, leaves today for Saratoga, where ' -gh* will attend the New York State\ Conference for health officer* aad public health nur*e» The confer- will be held at the C : 400 East Unton Hotel from June 2t lo June 12 7. > Merit badges were awarded routs at the final spring session ’ the court of honor. Fentm Cooper Council. Boy Scout* America, held In Scout Headquar ­ ters last week. Thoae receiving the badges » ___ Richard Arnold, Troop 17, path- flndtng: J. 8. Baumann. Troop 17. scholarship, camping, bird study, eagle.; E. J. Crawford. Jr, Troop 20. music, palhflndlng. athletics. Stanley Hyman. Troop 17. handicraft, pathflndtng. star: Henry M. Jewett. Troop 17 , personal health and pathflnding, G. R. Jew ­ ett. Jr, Troop 17. personal health: Clifford Moore. Troop 17. flreman- WWl jun Popper. Troop 17. personal health: David R. Schwarz. Troop 17. personal health and path- finding: James Schnepel, Troop 20. civics, flremanshlp, star; , Philip. Singer. Troop fi. pathflnding. bird study. Eagle; Henry Southmayd. Troop 17. flremanshlp: Richard Coleman. Troop 17. Handicraft: Donald E Waggaman. Troop 17. handicraft; E Waggaman. Troop 17, Handicraft. Scouts passing testa included: Stanton Ertxon. Troop 30 second class; Scott Montgomery, Troop 20. second class: Daniel Vslsor. Troop 18, second class: John Kennedy. Troop ’ 17. first class. Dr. Franklin Squires gave a brief talk on practical first aid during the camping .season. Among th* visitor* were the lowing Scoutmaster*: S. T. Smith. Troop 7: P. F. AtLes, Troop 17; and H K. Griffin. Troop 20. In Westchester It is. easy to keep cool BRIARCLIFF LAUNDERED GARMENTS BRIARCLIFF LAUNDRY Quality and Service BRIARCLIFF MANOR, N. Y. Phone Briarcliff 2160 \ WHITE PLAINS DAILY PRESS- 36 | w^u DICTIONARY w-5* COUPON VISIT CALIFORNIA Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Butler id dsaghter*. of 12 Harvard Court, leave tomorrow for a live weeks ’ vacation in California They will return by way of Portland BaatUe.

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