OCR Interpretation


New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, November 06, 1958, Image 7

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1958-11-06/ed-1/seq-7/


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THE \NE0-CLASS1C\ KING SIZE CONVERTIBLE Beautifully simple lines, neatly balanced by the curve of the serpentine arms. Converts to a comfortable king size bed sleeping two, with automatic head­ board. Castrobilt innerspring mattress. Usually $279 only $19.00 down $ 189 95 EARLY BIRD SPECIAL CASTRO CONVERTIBLE LOVESEAT Usuall/ $269-You Save $169. LIMITED QUANTITIES-only $10. down \The \CORONET\ FULL StZE CONVERTIBLE The graciously angled arms have sep­ arate foam cushions. Luxury in the deep button tufting. Converts to a comfortable full-size bed sleeping two. Usually $229 $ 139 95 only $14.00 down THE \KENSINGTON\ FULL SIZE CONVERTIBLE Contemporary luxury in every curv­ ing, lavish line! The bumper end is balanced by the rounded arm. Con­ verts to a comfortable full size bed sleeping two. Usually $389 $ 95 only $19.00 down EARLY BIRD SPECIAL CASTRO CONVERTIBLE APT. SIZE SOFA Usually $299-Yot»-Save. $179. LIMITED QUANTITI^S-only $12. down THE \CATALINA\— CASTRO \J CONVERTIBLE CIRCOURSECTLONALS— 100% FOAM RUBBER-CUSHIONS An extravagantly beautiful curve. New c off-the-tloor styling and button tufting fvDkvu add a touch of pure luxury. Converts ijQil to a comfortable bed sleeping two with automatic headboard. only $39.00 down Usually $599 THE \BEAUMONT\ FULL SIZE CONVERTIBLE Supreme simplicity, designed-along *QQ\** classic lines. The back and seat are Q «J tastefully button tufted. Converts by night to a full size bed sleeping two. only $9.00 down Usually $159 Converts from thittothis-J in 3 second* CASTRO'S \AMAZING SPACE-SAVER CONVERTIBLE TABLE Gracefully adjusts to 3 heights for tj complete versatility. Converts to a lux- urious dining table in seconds...drop- _ - -leaf design with choice of finishes. onl , . 7 00 d0WB Enduring Extronict top. Usually $99- 95 THE \MARSEILLES\ DECORATOR.SWIVEL CHAIRS WITH 100% FOAM CUSHION AND BACK Elegance with a French accent! The semi-circular back is exquisitely dia­ mond-tufted; the skirt base beauti­ fully tailored . . . and each chair swivels completely. Usually $129 ea. 79 ! 95 ea. only $7.90 down CASTRO CONQUERS LIVING SPACE The Incomparable AMERICA'S TOP NAME IN CONVERTIBLE FURNITURE ALL CASTRO SHOWROOMS OPEN EVENINGS -EASY TERMS NEW YORK—34th Slr M t at Madison Avtnue at Klngsbridge Rood BRONX—U9th SirMt at 3rd Av«nu» NEW HYDE PARK, 1.1. 1990 J»richo Tornpik» JAMAICA, I. I. 153-25 Jamaica Avtnu* n*ar Parsons Blvd. HEMPSTEAD, I. I. BROOKIYN-895 Flatbu.h Av.. *_ 7 LL°* U, !?2f*-£ ^\i* fo J dham W. WISTCHISTM-larchmont Boston Post Road NEW YOtK-Timos Squar* Broadway at 47th StrMt NEW YORK—8th Awnue at 36th StrMt BROOKLYN-490 Folton StrMt Opposite RKO AIDM Off Church Av*nu» BROOKLYN-1646 Pitkin Av*. Corntr of Bristol Street on Hampstead Turnpike PATCHOGUE, I. I. 200 East Main StrMt Next to Beehive Dept. Store North of Weaver Street YONKERS, N. Y. 2475 Central Park Ave. POUGHKEIPSIE, N. Y. at Corner of Church and Academy Streets CONNECTICUT—DANBURY U.S. Route 7 South of Doobury Fair G *d». CONNECTICUT—HARTFORD 1112 Main StrMt Opposite Parson's Theatre CONNECTICUT—MILFORD 952 Boston Pott Road Opposite Outdoor Theatre NEW JERSEY, NEWARK 156 Market St. off Broad St. NEW JERSEY, PASSAIC 41 Lexington Ave. NEW JERSEY, PAHAMUS 180 Route 17 FORT LAUDERDAIE, FLORIDA BOCA RATON, FLORIDA ORLANDO, FLORIDA WASHINGTON, D. C. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA PHILADELPHIA (UPPER DARBY), PAJI ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA DETROIT, MICHIGAN DETROIT (BIRMINGHAM), MICH. LATHAM, NEW YORK . NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J. .BALTIMORE, MD. Also in: MIAMI, FLORIDA BOSTON, MASS. #»i»o in; minim, nvnun nnuintMN e I WEST PALM BIACH, FLORIDA WVIOSNM, R. I. . Prices slightly higher In the South Copyritht 1958 by Castro Convertible Corp.. New Hyde Park, N. Y. •Tr»de-lUrk Be*. V. 8* Pat. Off. trademark YONKERS - 2475 Central Park Avenue The Trademark of Distinction PLEASE REMEMBER, YOU CAN­ NOT BUY A CASTRO ANY­ WHERE BUT AT OUR OWN CASTRO CONVERTIBLE SHOW­ ROOMS! ONLY CASTRO • DE­ SIGNS • MAKES • SELLS • DELIVERS • GUARANTEES GEN­ UINE CASTRO CONVERTIBLES! FREE PARKING 9 /10 mile South of Ardsley Road, 2-1/5 miles North of Tuckahoe Road LARCHMONT - Boston Post Road (North of Weaver St.) New Castle tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y M November 6, 1958 Coming Events \Luncheon Is Served\ being sponsored by Court Newman Cath­ olic Daughters of America at the Bedford Hills Community House, 1 P.M. NOV. 8 Mt. Kisco PTA sponsored ani­ mal show in the auditorium of the Mount Kisco Elementary School at 10 A.M. Nominal charge. Past Commander's dinner of Ka- tonah Post, American Legion, hon­ oring Irving Helms, in the Legion Clubhouse. Dinner dance at the Mount Kis­ co Elks Club, under auspices of the Northern Westchester Section, National Council of Jewish Wom­ en. Court Newman, Junior Catholic Daughters of America cake sale, in St. Francis Auditorium, 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. Prize for girl who soli­ cits most cakes. Recorder being given away \Hansel and Gretel\ being given under sponsorship of the Mt. Kis­ co Junior League, at Horace Greeley School at 10:30 A.M. NOV. 9 Beginning of the Mission in St. Francis of Assisi Church at 8 P.M., to be given by the Holy Cross Fathers. NOV. 11 Veterans Day NOV. 12 Mount Kisco Rotary Club meet­ ing in Fox Lane Junior-Senior High School luncheon to be there in­ stead of Kittle House. NOV. 13 PTA sponsored conference in the Mount Kisco Elimentary School parents of Fourth Grade level stu­ dents. 8:15 p.m. Twin Mothers Club of Upper Westchester and Putnam Coun­ ties meeting in the Katonah Li­ brary at 8:30 p.m. Dr. Norman Juskowitz, of Mahopac Hospital medical staff, speaker., NOV. 14 \Everyman\ morality play be- Methodists To Hold Family Night Dinner The Commission on Stewardship, Francis F. Johnston, chairman, will sponsor the second in a ser­ ies of Family Night Dinners at the Pleasantville Methodist Church at 6 o'clock Sunday. The church budget for 1958. to­ taling $27,501.00 will be explained, the work of the commission will be presented and a sound movie \Stranger in the House\ will be shown. Mrs. Johnston and Mrs. Ken­ neth Stackpole, dinner chairmen, ask families to bring a casserole, a salad or a dessert. Under* the care of Senior Methodist Youth Fellowship members, children will see a movie \In Your Own Back­ yard.\ JOSEPH FITTS Joseph Fitts, son of Mrs. Mary V. Fitts of 19 Harmon St., White Plains, died suddenly in Teheran Iran, on Oct. 26, it has been learn ed. Mr. Fitts, thirty-six, was for­ eign representative in Teheran for Republic Aviation Co. Mr. Fitts was born in Motmt Kisco. His father was the late Douglas J. Fitts. The family lived in Chappaqua for 34 years before moving to White Plains about two years ago. He was graduated from St. Mary's High School in Chap­ paqua and the Casey Jones Acad­ emy of Aeronautics in New York. He had served as a Republic foreign representative for six years and had been stationed in Teheran for 18 months. He was not married. Besides his mother, Mr. Fitts leaves two brothers, John J. Fitts of the Bronx, Robert A. Fitts of Huntington, L.I., and two sisters, Mrs. Margaret M. Gillies of Rye and Mrs. Elizabeth V. O'Neill of Greenburgh.. THEODORE PACKER Theodore Packer of Guard Hill Rd., Bedford, died Oct. 30 at Northern Westchester Hospital. Mr. Packer, who was thirty-eight, worked at \Blanchland an estate in Bedford. Mr. Packer was born in Logan, Utah. He was a member of the Professional Horsemen's Assn. and a former member of the Jockeys' Guild of America. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Pauline Packer: a son, Michael; two daughters, Sherrill and Paula Packer; two brothers, DeForest and Merrill Packer, and a sister, Mrs. Frank Solimena, all of Hall- andale. Fla., and two other sisters, Mrs. Thomas Kenwood of Oclala, Fla., and Mrs. Alva Ritchie of Honolulu, Hawaii. 1 tog given in St. Mark's Church under auspices of the St Mark's Players. First Presbyterian ' Church of Katonah Church rummage sale, to benefit the Board of Trustees. Also on Nov. 15. Opens both days at 10 a.m. Closes today at 4 p. m. nd tomorrow at nron. NOV. 15 Women's Auxiliary of St. Luke's Church, Katonah, annual bazaar. Court Newman Catholic Daugh­ ters! Book Fair, in St. Francis of Assisi Church auditorium, Mount Kisco. Also tomorrow with coffee served following the Masses. NOV. *18 Card party in the Jewish Com­ munity Center, Mount Kisco un­ der auspices of the Sisterhood, Mrs. Jerome Fruithandler and Mrs. Harold Rosenfeld, co-chair­ men. NOV. 19 Ninth District meeting of the Westchester County Dental Society clinic at Kittle House, Lawrence Farms, Northern Westchester Unit. Meeting of the Northern West­ chester Federated Fund Inc. in the Fox Lane School, 8 p.m. to which the public is invited to hear James Linen of Greenwich, Conn., discuss the aims of the Fund. • Mount Kisco Elks Lodge recep­ tion for the District Deputy's of­ ficial visit, in Main Street Club­ house. Meeting of the First Supervisory District Teachers Association at Lakeland High School, Lake Mo- hegan. PTA sponsored grade level- con­ ference in the Mount Kisco Ele­ mentary School for parents of fifth grade students, 8:15 p.m. NOV. 21 St. Mark's Church anuual ba­ zaar, in the Parish House also on Nov. 22. Fox Lane High School Senior Class play, \Great Big Doorstep,\ to be given in the school auditori­ um Also on Nov. 22. Fall Rummage sale of the Ka­ tonah Village Improvement So­ ciety, being held this year in Fel­ lowship Hall of the Katonah Pres­ byterian Church, 10 a.m. NOV. 22 The John Jay Birthday Ball un­ der auspices of the PTA of the school in auditorium. Harvest Moon Ball of Sisqua Council, Knights of Columbus, in Italian American Club. \Hi-Five\ Orchestra. Midnight buffet. NOV. 23 Start of the Thanksgiving Bis­ hops Clothing Appeal conducted in the Catholic churches throughout the United States. Closes Nov. 30. NOV. 27 Thanksgiving Day. NOV. 28 Pound Ridge Players' presenta­ tion of \Blythe Spirit' 'in Pound Ridge School Auditorium, at 8:30 p.m. Also tomorrow night, same time. School Boys Gas Stations Two 'teenage high school stud­ ents accused of burglarizing Bed­ ford Hills service stations were ordered held for grand jury action when they waived examination at an arraignment in Bedford Town Police Court on Nov. 3. Seventeen-year-old Robert Bar­ ker of Cantitoe Rd., Bedford, and Jon S. Van Akin, eighteen, of Pound Ridge were each released in $500 bail by Judge J. Franklin Ryan after their arrest on Oct. 31; two counts of burglary were filed against each youth after they ad­ mitted looting Cherry St. Service Station on that road and another service station on Bedford Rd. of |more than $100. In each instance, police said, the youths gained en­ try by smashing a side window. They took $67 from the Cherry St. station and about the same sum from the other service station. Practically all of the money was recovered, according to police. Investigators said tell-tale tire marks at the scene of one entry led to the youths' arrest. They had used a jeep driven by Van Akin to travel from one service station to the other. Police track­ ed them down by the process of elimination after checking vehi­ cles known to have been at or near the service stations on the night the entries took place. UKRANIAN DAY YONKERS —The day in 1918 when Ukranian independence be­ came a reality was recalled here Nov. 2. Members of. the Ukran­ ian community gathered with Ukranian-American leaders from throughout the metropolitan area to observe the 40th anniversary of their nation's independence. Cere­ monies were held at St. Michael's Ukranian Catholic Church, and SERVING ALL FAITHS FUNERAL HOME •Regardless Of Religious Affiliation . . . our EXPERIENCE (forty years of family funeral service) and our INTEGRITY make us quail- fled to render a service appro­ priate in every detail Our ABILITY justifies the continued confidence of all faiths which have been served In this area over twenty years. 262 East Main Street, Mt. Kisco Tel MO 6-5891 PAYING • Grading • Service Excavation and Fill DRIVEWAYS ., WHE „ m*****^^ If you are ready for a driveway, we are ready to serve you. See us tor your cellar excava­ tion, fill and top son 1 to finish­ ed paved driveway under one contract. OUR BUSINESS 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 CjEntral 2-3080 \It saved everything but the lamb chops 55 \My daughter and I were chat­ ting on the phone one afternoon when suddenly she screamed, 'Mother, the stove's on fire — get help!' Then she hung up. I dialed the operator, and she had the fire department on the line in a few seconds. As soon as I'd told them where the fire was I called my daughter's neighbor. Before I finished telling her what had hap- pened, she said the fire engines had arrived. They got there so quickly that the only damage was to the lamb chops my daugh­ ter was broiling.' , n In any emergency-big or little— the telephone brings Jielp fast. Yet, for all it does^ your phone MRS. IRVING BERGER Brooklyn, N. Y. is one of your biggest bargains. Its price has gone up far less than most other things you buy. NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY Everyone has a stake in good telephone service... today and tomorrow

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