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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, October 22, 1959, Image 19

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1959-10-22/ed-1/seq-19/


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t Kensico Tube Co. Employes Go All-Out for United Fund MOUNT KISCO— Ninety-five per cent of the 125 employes of Kensico Tube Com­ pany have made voluntary pledges or contributions to the United Fund of Northern Westches­ ter, it was announced today by Manuel Teixiera of Katonah, head of a 12-man committee which con­ ducted an employe-sponsored cam­ paign within the plant. Most of the contributors pledged a day's wages to the drive, which will support 24 charitable agencies during the coming year. Many of the men worked last Sat­ urday to fulfill their pledges. Total of $5,000 These donations, added to the pledges of the management staff, and Kensico's corporate gift to the Fund, make a total of $5,000 the company and its personnel are giving towards the $588,235 goal This is an average gift of $40 per employe for Kensico Tube, first industry to complete an in-plant drive for the United Fund. One of the growing industries in Northern Westchester, Kensico is located in the spreading in dustrial zone just north of Mount Kisco, in the Saw Mill Valley Founded in 1945, Kensico has in­ creased its production of seam­ less copper tubing more than ten­ fold since 1948 under President Thomas Nast of Croton Falls. Nast also is serving as first president of the United Fund. Job Done in Day \Kensico employes are glad to support various agencies through the United Fund,\ Teixiera de clared. \We think this is the best way to run a drive of this sort It certainly wasn't any great strain at Kensico. We knocked the job off in a day.\ Head of Kensico's Shop Com­ mittee (Local 365, UAW-AF of L- CIO), Teixiera, with committee members George Biggs of Chap^ paqua, William Greene and Dom inick Amuso, both of Mount Kis­ co, volunteered to ask fellow em­ ployes to support the Fund drive The four-man Shop Committee, elected by the men to represent them at semi-monthly meetings with the management staff, en­ listed Ernest Rodrigues of North Tarrytown, Stanley Cascioli, Jo­ seph Bronzino, and James Pas- quale of Mount Kisco, and Joseph Brunelli of Croton Lake to serve on the drive committee. Richard Torrise of Goldens Bridge was as­ signed to foremen in the\ plant and Thomas Halloran of Gold ens Bridge and William A. Mills Jr. of Mount Kisco sought pledges or contributions from office per­ sonnel. Management staff had no part in the committee's organiza tion or work. Dr. Buchman Honored By Shah of Iran MOUNT KISCO— Dr. Frank N. D. Buchman, ini­ tiator of Moral Re-Armament, who makes his home in Dellwooci Mount Kisco, was honored last week by His Imperial Majesty the Shah of Iran. The Shah presented Dr. Buch­ man with a rug bearing, woven in its design, the Imperial Arms, declaring that Moral Re-Arma­ ment is \the best hope of hu­ manity.\ The magnificent 13' by 10* rug was one of the two especially woven at His Majesty's command and was presented to Dr. Buch­ man \as a further token of the solicitude and appreciation for your unflagging efforts to assure international accord.\ The other rug was presented to the Crown Prince Akihito of Japan on the occasion of his wedding. In June of this year the Shah sent a message to Dr. Buchman in which he said. \Either we must have a revolution by force from by is consent from Communism Re-Arma North Westchester Times, New Castle Tribune, Mount Kisco, N.Y., Oct. 22, 1959 19 SuspendedF oxLane Teacher Faces Hearing Before Board MOUNT KISCO— The Board of Education of Bed­ ford Central School District is in Uie process of preparing charges that will be served on a Fox Lane H'gh School teacher suspended last week for 30 days, a spokes­ man for the board said Tuesday. James R. Worley of Croton Falls, head of the Fox Lane English De­ partment, will be charged with \insubordination\ and a hearing can be either public or private, according to Worley's wishes. The school official said he was­ n't sure just when the papers would be served but that state law requires a hearing not sooner than 20 or later than 30 days after they are served. Worley, who is his entering his eighth year of teaching at Fox Lane, has been head of the school's 1 English Department for four years. 2 Candidates Back 3-Acre Zoning Plan or a revolution without, which within, which is Moral ment. I choose MRA.\ \I earnestly cJesire that your ef­ forts and sacrifices will reach their goal and that humanity in a | acre zoning state of peace and serenity benefit from justice, love POUND RIDGE— The two Republican candidates for the Pound Ridge Town Board both released statements Mon­ day favoring the board's three- compromise. will Arthur G. May asserted that \an and arbitrary rule of four-acres, with question,\ Sayer said, \and many feeling that there should be no change in the present two-acre zoning, others feeling just as firm­ ly that the only answer to the problem was four-acre zoning, it was quite evident that a compro­ mise of some sort was indicated.\ Sayer commented that the ordi­ nance calling for three-acre zoning probably would \please no one completely,\ but it was an at­ tempt by the board to \show con­ sideration for the strong convic­ tions of both sides to the vexing problem.\ EMPLOYES of the Kensico Tube Co. of Mount Kisco who worked last Saturday—normally a day off—in order that they might contribute a day's pay to the Umted Fund of Northern Westchester. Posters carry the message \Give Once — For Many.\ Picture shows men of the day shift just before leaving work to make way for the night shift, which also went all-out for the United Fund—Staff Photo by Dante Raffaeli PHONES iMount Kisco 6-5388 ROgers 9-0180 moving with care everywhere\ Packing - Crating - Shipping ® Sanitized Vans Agent.. United Van Lines, Snc. 295 Main Street, Mt. Kisco faith in God.\ out variation, is clearly unrealis- The Shah's gift was accompa- tic, unenforceable and unfair.\ nied by messages from other lead- s> Hoyt Sayer expressed turn­ ers of the country. The Prime Mm self as <<being m support of tnp ister, Dr. Manoutchehr Lghbal, preS ent position of the Town declared, \I have great pleasure Board\ and predicted that \when in expressing my lively interest tempers cool\ the majoritv of in the moral and spiritual pnnci- p 0U nd Ridge residents would re- ples that you, Dr. Buchman, alize this position the \fairest for and all the participants in the a ll interested parties and the MRA conferences at Mackinac town\ throughout\theworli I sele 'th,\ *! 'T^? \Ptace Oounol- throughout opportunity in expressing once | men Carl Bruninger and Lunn Smith, who are retiring. All board more the will of the Iranian peo- members are Republicans pie to combat materialism and mu „ , oppose aggression. 'Normal Youngsters' to Star In Junior League Production By KAY ROSS Is it possible the world is right­ ing itself? \The hero and heroine are a pair of utterly normal youngsters\ reads the description of the play \The Magic Cloak\ which is to be presented (in part) by the Bronx- ville Junior Leaguer Feb.' 27 and 28, and March 5 and 6 as a benefit for underprivileged and handicap­ ped children of Westchester. It has been so long since \nor­ mal youngsters\ have been heroes of anything that the production should be a sell-out on the basis of novelty, if nothing else. But it will be u. success, regardless, since over 2,000 volunteer hours will be ex­ pended toward perfecting mutually enjoyable performances between the Junior Leaguers and their young audiences. The script was written by Mrs. E. Brand Beacham with music by Mrs. Roland Fletcher and lyrics by Mrs. Beacham and Mrs. Gordon MacLaren. It was suggested by Frank Baum's book \Queen Xixi of DC\. The \utterly normal youngsters\ will encounter a fairy tale adven­ ture complete with talking animals, a palace, a witch, a coronation and a magic cloak which proves a high­ ly useful garment. Miss Dorothy Day, dramatic coach at Bronxville High School, will direct this 12th annual production of the league. with a sense of humor when things go awry. Had a note from Catherine B. Wilson of Crestwood, radio chair­ man for the Westchester Federa­ tion of Women's Clubs concerning a-slight, fiasco regarding her hard- worldng dedicated efforts to do well with the federation, its 12,500 mem­ bers, and Radio Station WFAS which puts on the group's winter broadcast series as a public affairs activity. \To date I have seen no script, and all I know about this program is the names of the people who are to be interviewed ... and one more strike against doing my job as I'd like to do it is the fact that the last broadcast was canceled com­ pletely. R.H. Macy, being rich and famous, bought the time usually assigned to the federation, and our voice was silenced. My hat's off to R.H.—anyone who can silence the women' deserves a hat-doffing, wouldn't you say? Miss White Plains held forth at 10 that morn­ ing ... and she was charming ... and we were frustrated.\ Our hat's off to Catherine Wilson, oo, and her confreres. Recently, this column indulged in some gossipy reporting about Greer Garson's orange hair, etc., and the next week about Joan Crawford and her $279 white mink hat, etc. We no longer need to ask, \Do you remember?\ because we've been hearing about those items al most daily ever since. And every one was glad we'd published our observations, since they shared the interest in the movie stars of our own young days of devotion. Latest comment came from West Chester's most famous woman doc tor, (or one of our most famous, anyway), who stopped us in a res taurant to recount practically every fact with which we'd regaled our readers, and asked for more. She admitted frankly that today's movie and television stars leave her cool but that news about the stars of earlier years, who were her idols' in her movie-going days has lost none of its interest. \It takes one back,\ she said, was glad, too, to know how Joan manages to keep that posture\. P.S. The Crawford keeps her hands clasped behind her back while she talks and keeps flexing her back. There's nothing like a woman With U.N. Day coming up, and its accent on introducing international menus into the home, it's proper to give credit to a three-woman op­ eration in Lisbon, Portugal, spark­ ed by three American girls. One of hem is Carol Ann von Spaeth, daughter of the Erik von Spaeths of Mamaroneck, who's now back in Washington with the Foreign Serv­ ice of the State Department. Carol Ann and the two others managed to draw together almost 67 girls representing more than 20 countries. They meet every month for dinner. Last month it was for smorgasbord. Earlier they enjoyed Portuguese cuisine at a regional tavern, Chinese and Latin. At the moment, the group is lim­ ited to unmarried working girls in foreign missions and private indus­ try. There are no officers. Eventu­ ally married women will be invited but only if they are working. County League of Women Voters members will miss one of their stalwarts for a short time. Sarah Lederer of New Rochelle is taking off with husband, Jerry, to a sem­ inar being conducted in Nice by the Flight Safety Foundation. Jer­ ry, an aeronautical engineer, is chairman of the international foun­ dation which is supported by air­ lines here and abroad. Before their return, the pair will visit headquar­ ters of several European airlines 7 . The Town Board voted Friday after a public hearing to reserve decision on the upzoning of 7,000 residential acres from two to three acres, which it had voted, 3-2, to present at the hearing. A great many residents have asked for upzoning to four acres. 'Suitable Compromise' May called tue board's current proposal fqr three-acre zoning a \suitable compromise, which will provide fairly for the require­ ments of those who are demand­ ing a minimum of four acres and those who would either^leave matters as they stand at two acres or reduce this minimum.\ \The normal, healthy develop­ ment of a town depends upon its | having citizens from all walks ol| life.\ May said, \and this is es­ pecially true of Pound Ridge, I which should* have more teachers, young couples and locally employ­ ed men and women t6 insure a properly balanced community. I believe that the proper satisfying ot this need in no way interferes with a sensible upzoning of re­ stricted residential areas to insure against \Levittown type develop­ ment here which nobody wants.\ Orderly Planning The candidate called town plan­ ning \a planning for orderly devel­ opment and growth\ But he warned that no town could have H balanced plan if it attempted to restrict the elements of the plan to \only big or little units.\ He asserted that the town needed and \must provide\ for both. May add­ ed that he felt the present board 1 J \does this very well\ and would] preserve Pound Ridge as a \com­ munity of homes with room and I opportunity for all who seek such| home life in the town. May expressed the opinion that the upzoning should not have been made a political issue, although he admitted that it was \one ot tne important problems now con­ fronting the town.\ He said he thought he \owed it to the peo­ ple of the town\ to state his po­ sition, since he was a candidate for public office. Sayer traced the rural atmos­ phere of Pound Ridge to the Re­ publican-controlled Town Board of 23 years ago which adopted the present two-acre zoning, which pre­ vails in most of the town. He said thp two-acre zoning was not made a political issue and-was put into effect by the \forward thinking members of the town, regardless [ of party affiliation.\ Commenting on recommenda­ tions made in the Master Plan drafted by Clark Associates, Say­ er said that he thought since the town had sought professional ad- vif e for a problem, and had \paid some $20,000 over a period ot years for the advice, serious at­ tention and study must be given the advice when it is received. 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So look forward to sleep at night and freedom from asthma spasms ... get Primatene, at any drugstore. Only 88^—money-back-guarantee. Long Period Of Study Sayer recalled that the Plan­ ning Board had recommended the four-acre zoning after a \long period of study, discussion and hard work,\ but that the Town Board had substituted the three- acre plan. The council candidate,| said he felt that \in view of all the circumstances, the Town] Board made a wise and states­ man-like decision on the very im-| portant problem.\ \With the town divided on the ADVERTISEMENT GETTING UP HfGHK If worried by \Bladder Weakness\ (Get- tins Up Nights or Bed Wetting, too fre- auent, burning of Itching urination). Secondary Bachache 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 drugglstfor OYSTEX Sea how fast you Improve. EW—FROM THE WORLD'S LARGEST BUILDER OF COMPACT CARS! 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