OCR Interpretation

New Castle news. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1945-????, September 26, 1946, Image 9

Image and text provided by Chappaqua Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2001062047/1946-09-26/ed-1/seq-9/

Thumbnail for 9
NEW CASTLE MF.WS. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1946 • 9 Steel Filings (Continued from Page 4) Turkey and Trieste, are begin­ ning to be self-evident. They are certainly not interesting from the point of view of British export­ ers. Some British sources told me frankly in Paris: \We (that is, the British) have done the dirty work in Palestine and in Greece and now the American are pre­ paring to pick up any profits there may be.\ American Policy What are the conclusions to be drawn from this as far as Ameri­ can foreign policy is concerned? First, I think it is time for us to be less naive. Second, it is time for us to be prepared for a shift in British policy. Third, it is ne­ cessary for those who make Am­ erican foreign policy to tell the American people what they have to offer, if anything, as an al- ranean now, but the American Navy. The economic consequen­ ces of that development in Greece and Italy, and even in BEECHER FUNERAL HOMES 356 Manville Rd. Pkfasantvffle 1 288 E. Mala St. ftUint KIIM 4070 ternate policy if a real crisis comes between the United States and Russia and the British bow out, as they unquestionably will. The sad thing about this is that even this policy of Ameri­ can imperialism rampant is in bad hands. I want to make my­ self perfectly clear. I am oppos­ ed to the Vandenberg-Dulles- Wall Street foreign policy con­ ducted by. Mr. Byrnes. But the measure of the men at Paris is well reflected in the fact that even that policy is being executed with an amateurishness that has left the diplomats at Paris ra­ ther breathless. In discussing Britain, I sug­ gested that we are discounting memories. There is no conception here in the United States of the memories the peoples of Europe have of German agression and the barbarism let loose by Hitler. How do you think the people of Rotterdam felt when they read Byrnes' speech. And what goes for Warsaw and for Rot­ terdam goes for Norway, Den­ mark, all of Holland, Belgium, France and the Balkans. It will also eventually go for Great Britain in the sense that it will make itself felt in the early elimination of Ernest Bev- in as British Foreign Secretary. When that occurs, it will merely be the outward^manifestation of a new trend in British foreign policy which has already set in. jDigesi Doings SAVE WASTE PAPER _Miss Carolyn Gentile of Silver Lake will be married Sunday at the Mt. Carmel Church in White Plains to Mr. Louis Varco of Mt. Kisco. They will leave on a hon­ eymoon tour of the New England states after the wedding.\ Mr. Varco is associated with The Reader's Digest. Mr. John Gibbs of Jamaica, L. I., has returned to The Reader's Digest from a week-long business trip to Cleveland. Ohio. Doris Dexter of Katonah, N. Y., has returned to The Reader's Digest after a week's vacation in the Catskills. Miss Carol Foley of Queens, formerly a Lieutenant (jg) in the SPARS and now in the edi­ torial offices of The Reader's Di­ gest, spent last weekend visiting service friends in Washington. Mrs. Nina Lent of Bedford Hills, who has been with The Reader's Digest seven years, left Friday, September 20th because of an anticipated visit from the stork. Mrs. Lent was entertained Friday afternoon at a party given in her honor by the Stencil File Department with which she has been connected during her stay with the Digest. George Lang, chairman of the Chappaqua American Legion Building Memorial Paper Drive, reports a gratifying response to the first collection on Septem­ ber 21. The next drive will take place on Sunday, Nov. 23, and resi­ dents are urged to save every scrap of waste paper for that date. Mr. Lang adds that if any one has a quantity of paper that he wishes picked up immedi­ ately, arrangements may be made by calling Pleasantville 129. COUNTY DIVORCES SOAR The effect of the war on mari­ tal relationships is beginning to show in Westchester County re­ cords. From the office of the County Clerk come figures in­ dicating that divorces are on the up-grade. In 1945 a total of 702 divorce and separation actions were filed, and for the first sev­ en months in 1946, 377 have been filed. A survey shows that many of the actions result from long separation during wartime hasty war marriages, and a disinclin­ ation of women to give up jobs and remain at home. NOTICE TO DEPOSITORS THE DIVIDEND FOR THE QUARTER ENDING SEPTEMBER 30th, 1946, HAS BEEN DECLARED AT THE RATE OF Joseph Perez GENERAL CONTRACTOR STONE MASON SEPTIC TANKS DRAINAGE P. O. Box 143 Millwood, N. Y. Tel. Millwood 2190-R More than 100,000,000 pocket editions of current books were shipped to American soldiers and sailors overseas during World War II according to Major James M. Horan, coordinator of War Department Libraries. MARC APPLETON formerly U.S. Army Piano Expert PIANO TUNING Reconditioning Croton 532 Per Annum THE BANK SAVINGS of Ossining, N. Y. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation THE ONLY SAVINGS BANK IN OSSINING New Castle Wines & Spirits Inc. Bank Building—Woodburn & Greeley Ave. Tel. Chap. 432 License No. L-1412 CHAPPAQUA, N. Y. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC WINES—BRANDY—RUM—SPIRITS—LIQUEURS Call 44d GleaniHKf WHEN YOU WANT PROMPTNESS CONVENIENCE AND ECONOMY CHAPPAQUA STATEN ISLAND CLEANERS So. Greeley Avenue Tel. Chappaqua 287 FREE CALL AND DELIVERY SERVICE CLASSIFIED FOR SALE TULIPS, Hyacinths, Daffodils, and other bulbs are expected shortly from Holland. These bulbs, of the highest quality, will be offered at most com­ petitive prices. WILLIAM WEBER. Grower King Street Chappaqua OLD ORGAN in good repair. Twain Antique Shop, Chappa- qua 848. . ANTIQUE CREDENZA, Refrec- tory Table, Corner Cupboard, Dining Chairs and Sideboard. Also dropleaf table. Call Chap- paqua 653. BOY'S BICYCLE in good condi­ tion. Phone Chappaqua 29. Ask for Dick. FIREPLACE WOOD, well-sea­ soned. Reasonable. Call after 5 P. M. Chappaqua 325. Bert Messenger. AUTO ACCESSORIES, Tires, batteries, seat covers, toys, etc., at LEE'S AUTO ACCESSORIES, 23 W. Main St., Mount Kisco 5549. WE BUY and sell New and Used Furniture. See the largest se­ lection at the Mount Kisco Furniture Exchange. DCCT VALUE \CD I PRICE 20 W. Main St. Mt. Kisco 4549 PRIMITIVE BLANKET CHEST (Early American) 3 drawers and blanket space—dimensions 37£\ front, 17£\ depth, 41|\ high. Suitable for radio cabi­ net. Box 127 New Castle News. MEN'S OVERCOATS, SUITS and other apparel offered by es­ tate, at sacrifice All clothing used, but quality excellent, and condition good. AH size 40 short. Hats, shoes, and ac­ cessories included in offer. Call Chappaqua 484 for ap­ pointment. HELP WANTED ~~ ARTIST'S MODELS, male and fe­ male, week-ends, evenings. Experience unnecessary, inter­ esting part-time work. Call Robert Reaser, Briarcliff 1654 before 10 A. M. EXPERIENCED PAINTERS. Young or middle-aged. Good pay by the day. Plenty of work. Call Chappaqua 859. COUNTER MAN AND WAIT- ress. Steady year-round em­ ployment. Salary, meals and tips. Call Chappaqua 346 or visit Twin Diner, S. Greeley Avenue, Chappaqua, for inter- view. EXPERIENCED TREE MEN and Laborer.s willing workers. Excellent salary. WADE Tree Experts. Call Pleasantville 234. WANTED TO RENT LOCAL BUSINESSMAN URG- ently needs 3 or 4 unfurnished rooms. Call Pleasantville 1105. HOUSE OR APARTMENTS, un- furnished, needed by couple without children. Price no ob- ject. Telephone Chap. 530W. WANTED SMALL TWO-WHEELER bicycle •in good condition. IPhone Chappaqua 837. NANCY Made to Measure By Ernie Bushmiller

xml | txt