Crown Marilyn Porto Miss Hagerman 1961 .MISS H V(JERMAN 1961—Miss Marilyn Porto became Miss Hagerman of 1961 Saturday at dance sponsored by Hagerman Ch ic Ta\pa\ers Association in Hagerman firehouse. Paul E. Belcher , association president , crow ned 21->ear-oId senior attend- ing Oneonta State Teachers College. H \GERMAN —¦ Miss Marilyn Porto was chosen Miss Hagerman of 1PM Satun!a\ at the Summer Festival dance sponsored by the Cnie la\pa \ eis Association at the firehouse here on Montauk High- \\a\. P. ul I. Belcher , piesid mt ot the association , announced the jud g es choice. Miss Porto, who is-: 21. is the daughter of Mr. and Mi s . Pominu k Porto of 518 Anie- nt Us A\enue. Mi. Belcher c rowned Miss Porto v\ho t ien ietei\ed her title rib- 1 on o! uieen vitm lettered in gold fiom Mrs . Muiiel Gallagher. A two-i ' oot gold cup inscribed with Miss Hageiman 1901 and two do- yen it>ses were piesented to her. ^ s Mrtmg Mr. Belthei in the pre- sentations wcie Mis . Giate Avi- table. vice piesident , and Mrs. Bt lc hei. Other gills competing in the conte st \\ fi o the Misses Kathleen I ottiis . R. gma Xejel-ki , Joanne Loftus . Baibaia 'I homps .m . Mai- garet Mims, Amelia Anne Ste- phani , Marie Lento , Pati-icia Lam- baise and Georgette Sorrise. Miss Veionica Vicarro was an entrant , but did not participate. The girls wore Summer party dresses and leceived carnation coi sages. Guest judges were Edward M. Mitchell , executive director of the Merchants Division of the Patch- ogue Chamber of Commeice; Miss Alice Berger of the New York State Emp loyment Seiwice in Pat- thogue; Miss Alice Siegfried of the Bee Hi\ e store in Patch- ogue , Miss Muriel Pless of the Pat- chogue branch of the New York Telephone Company, and Louis Fuoco , Si\ , of the Fuoco Bus Lines, Inc. John Simpson was guest vocalist and Buddy Sandy ' s orchestra pro- vided dancing music. Gifts received b y Miss Porto wtie: A hand bag from Mr. Fuoco; a certificate foi ( a permanent wave fi wm Bee Hive; a dinner at the Hotel de Trance in Savville from the proprietors , Mr. and Mrs. Wer- tenberg; embroidered terri slippers from Helen Ann Sanders Dress Shop of Patchogue; cologne from Bellport Druggists; a colored tele- phone from the New York Tele- phone Company ; a $5 gift certifi- cate from Mrs. Alice Thompson ; a cash gift from Councilman John A. Young ; a $10 gift certificate from Patchogue Merchants Division and the Miss Hagerman crown , gi- ven b y Mrs. Gallagher , past pre- sident of the association. Refreshments were served. Awai'ds were given to James J. Jeffrey of Donegan Avenue. Miss Porto was born in Hagei' - man. She is a graduate of the East Patchogue Elementary School and Bellport High School . She will return in September as a senior to Oneonta State Teach- ers College. She has been a Summer recreation program assis- tant in the School District 4 pro- gram for two years. Miss Porto appeared Monday on the Edward M. Mitchel radio pro- gram , ''News Around the Tow n. \ CARD OF THANKS We wish to express our thanks to the Elks , firemen _ and many friends who were so kind to us in our recent bereavement. Mrs. Harry Ball and famil y. —Adv. Estimate 4 , 278 to Attend 7 Schools In District Five LAKE RONKONKOMA — En- rollment of Sachem Central School District 5 is expected to increase b y 540 pupils m September , ac- cording to Supomsing Principal Walter C. Dunham. Projected figures for the Fall are 4 , 278 , Mr. Dunham estimated. The district' s June 23 enrollment was 3 , 732 . he said. Elemental y school population is expected to jump fiom 2 , 343 last year to 2 , 950 next Fall , while enrollment at Sa- chem Hig h School is anticipated to move from 1 , 092 to 1 , 328. Projected figuies for the ele- mentary schools is as follows: Waverly A\enue School of Holts- ville , 3()G to 382 ; Nokomis Ele- mentary School of Holbrook , 462 to 825; Gat°lot Avenue School , 048 to 751 ; Lyndwood Avenue School of Faimingville. 371 to 408 ; Union Avenue School of Holbrook 243 to 320 and Grundy Avenue School of Holbrook , 249 to 2G4 , according to figures released by Mr. Dunham. He exp lained that 300 seventh graders will be at Nokomis School the next academic year , pending completion of the new junior high school. To solve its classroom problems the board of education is p lacing an additional kindergarten class in the auditorium of Union Avenue School. Also, all kindergarten chil- dren from Holtsville and Farming- ville will be housed in three rooms at the pi-esent district office on Farm-to-Market Road , Farming- ville. Two kindergarten groups will attend classes in the Methodist Church parish hall , Lake Ronkon- koma. Patchogue Delegates Return From NAACP Convention Local delegatt s of the I' atchogue Branch of the National Asso- ciation tvv the Athanceinent oi Coloied Peop le have le uined fiom th 1' ft\-se cond Annual Convention of the National As-oi iation i<n the Advancement of Colored People which was held in Plvlade ' p hia. ' tieie weie mole than 1 , 500 delegates from all o\er the count! v iciristeied at the Sheiaton Hotel wheie the convention sessions w ei e held making this the laigt si com ention in the association s his- twr . v. lh\ Patchogue delegates includ- ed Bui g Turner , piesident , his wife , Joyce Turner , Lowe 'l Mc- Lean and Dr. Samuel Ristich. The week long proceedings in- cluded a Fieedom Tiain to Wash- ington , D. C-, wht re the delegates \isited with Congressional leaders and President John F. Kennedy to piess their demands for stronge r civil rights legislation in this ses- sion of Congress. S -mator Kenneth Keating - , of N< w York , said in a statement , \The visit of the NAACP to Con- gi ess is a most timely leminder of the urgent need for new civil lights legislation. \It is regietable that at this late stage in the session , the ad- ministration has not yet intiated any legislative proposals in this field. ... I hope this courageous organization will succeed in prod- ding action on these problems. They are as important as any other domestic issues facing Amer- ica and they will not be solved by being ignored. / \We have a responsibility to which we should face up to , give every possible aid to those engag- ed in the strugg le to advance hu- man freedom in America. \ The Patchogue Branch is plann- ing a report to the public at an cpen meeting to be held August 13 at the Gordon Heights Com- munity Center . Speakers will include local dele- gates , and state and national offi- cers. In a statement to The Long Island Advance , Mr. Turner said: \We hope to report to the many friends and members of the NAA- CP some of the important pro- ceedings of the convention. But above all we hope to convey the great enthusiasm of the delegates to press the struggle for full Ireedom now. \ .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^BI^HR BSrT^^SSI^^H^I^H^^^H^h *~^ «9«? !' H^P^ft;s^2- - 'I^^II^MB KURT ROFI OFFS ¦ Dennison Asks Goldberg End Cement Strike County Executive H. Lee Den- nison '1 uesday called on . .. •. . cretary of Labor Arthui Gold- berg to end the four-week old strike of cement truck drivers. Mr. Dennison , in a telegram to Mr. Goldberg, said the stiike of Local 282. International Brother- hood of Teamsters , is now in its fourth week , with no indication of settlement. Some 25 , 000 building trades workers are idle in the peak con- struction season , which seriously affects the general economy of Long Island , the county executive told Mr. Goldberg. Mr. Dennison noted that the sim- ilar 44-day old strike two years ago has not yet been overcome. \Weight of government from the federal level is apparently requir- ed to relieve this critical situation , ' 5 Dennison wired the Secretary. Copies were sent to Congress- man Otis G. Pike ; New York City ' s Mayor Wagner , and Nassau County Executive Holly Patterson. Have you s h o p p e d . .. . . . uff luvitatte S6 q&6 \ j \. Main Streef • Sayville S II THE PATCHOGUE BANK II [,| ' ¦ \ f \Service Is Our Business \ BPv ! \\Xi • 47 W. Main St., Patchogue—GRover 5-3020 ffil f9 Branch Office—468 E. Main Street , Patchogue—GRover 5-3035 BBr ''] Friday Evenings — 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. BBB ' ,; MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. MB' .!\! mSii.i.r* . ' .. v ..,¦ - s ,. *t.JS&S\ .%£JE1-&.i. Jagg. f ./Ar &$.?t£&' . .W V<if o?&... ¦ • ¦. /,. * # . aS&tJ3wfefa.w //4 ' f e £sz , .. ' ^ ?*Pr , r , .rr v \ *. *¦ J- TtitiSt *V. SUMMER STORM—Car is show n fording the ! \ river \ Jul y 20 in front of Patchogue Post Office on East Main Street , during thunder shower in which 2.77 inches of rain drenched Patchogue , according to measurements of Patch- ogue Electric Light Company office. —Advance Photo Torrential rain and tempera- tures in the eighties hig hlighted the weather p icture last week as area residents sought high ground July 20 and settled down to a warm summer season. A total of 2.96 inches of rain j fell last Thursda y on the South »Shore , according to measurements '!! taken at the Brookhaven National Laboratory in Upton . Rainfall of 2.77 inches was recorded by the Patchogue Electric Light Com- pany on East Main Street. Cars eased their way through hub-cap deep waters and water ran three to four feet from curbs at some points in Patchogue. Work on construction jobs throughout the area was halted by the heavy rainfall. The lab re- ported an hourl y rainfall rate of 2.08 inches and a half hour rate of 1.75 inches. In six minutes , the i Plab said , .40 inches of rain fell. Temperatures climbed to a hi g h of 90 degrees Saturday and 87.4 Sunday as thousands from the New York City metropolitan vicin- ity enjoyed the recreational facili- ties of Suffolk County. High and low temperatures for the week were as follows : July 20 , 73 and 59; Jul y 21 , 87 and 64; July 22 , 90 and 61.8; July 23 , 87.4 and 73.6; July 24 , 82.3 and 74; July 25 , 85.9 and 74.5. At 10 a. m. yesterday the temperature read- ing was 85 degrees. Hi gh Ground Soug ht As 2.96 Inches of Rain Deluges Area ¦¦¦¦¦ ¦ BI K^fi k i ™ H i 1? B ¦ff^tafc &¦ « ff \ T P IV' ^Br *W ^m^Hn^W!*** BB |^^^M^^^^^BgV ap~\~~^HK , T w xV^^^^V^^^^^^II^^^^^^B^^^^^^H H H^HHH' 4 * M \\ft \\ **^^H^^^^HI W UBK9W M UUBKB9WKBM * vK -^B^ ^H ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^^^^^^^^H ¦^H^H^^^H^B Mb W* ni adi MB SHBHBBHHHHBBB HH^^^^^I^M^^^^^^^H ' ^^' mm. 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Fair will be held for benefi t of Brookhaven Memorial Hospital at home of Dr. William B. Bissell on Titus Lane , Bellport , Au- gust 15 , 16 and 17. Displays will range from books to antique china. Shown above , Mrs. Helen Reeve , points to valuable antiques displayed in library. —Advance Photo BELLPORT — Exhibits have« been arranged by seven libraries in this area to stimulate interest in the Antiques Fair to be held for the benefit of Brookhaven Me- morial Hospital at the home of Dr. William B. Bissell on Titus Lane , Bellport , August 15 , 10 and 17. The libraries participating are ^Patchogue , Bayport-Blue Point/ Bellport , Brookhaven , Center Mor- iches , Sayville and Smithtown. The disp lays range from books on antiques and their restoration , on antique china , glass and pewt- er , with some containing one or two pieces of antique ware , to a most interesting larger exhibit in the Patchogue Library. This ex- >hibit contains pieces from the country kitchen collection of Mrs. Carl Olson of Brookhaven , who arranged for all the library ex- hibits. Included in this exhibit of approximately 15 pieces are a cof- fee grinder , a wooden potato ma- sher , a wrought iron toaster , a pewter tankard and other culinary articles. Libraries A rrange Antiques Fair Exhibits Largest Cash Outlay for Food: (Special To The Advance) < NEW YORK — Recession or no recession , I960 turned out to be a good business year in Suffolk County. A great deal of money was spent in the county for food , clothing, automotive equipment , drugs and general household ne- cessities even though consumer buying was moi' e restrained than usual. Locally, this attitude of caution , induced b y business conditions that affected all areas , caused few- er cutbacks in spending plans than it did in most communities . The facts .are broug ht out in the annual suivey of markets, made by the Standai d Rate and Data Service to determine how the consumer spent his retail dollai last year and for what. It covers all parts of the United States. v In Suffolk County, it shows , the<! largest outlays were for food. Sales in the local meat markets , giocei y stores, bakeries , delicates- sens and the like added up to $227 , - 864 , 000 , compared with the pre- vious, year ' s total of $212 , 302,000. It was equivalent to 29 cents of every dollar spent at retail. That was onl y for food bought for home consumption. In addition , there was the money spent in res- taurants and in other eating and ( ' linking p laces for on-the-spot Use. The amount purchased for home consumption , if apportioned equal- ly among the Suffolk County population , would come to $1 , 229 per household. The ability of local residents to indulge in more and better food was made possible by the higher ?level of income enjoyed by the ma- jorit y of them. The 29 cents out of each dollar that was spent for food in the county exceeded the United Sta- tes figure of 24 cents. In the state of New York it was 26 cents. For most retail lines , as well , the business year was a good one. Stoies selling cars and other au- tomotive equip m e n t , including boats and motorcycles , accounted for $118 , 316 , 000. It represented 15 cents of the dollar. Those selling general merchan- dise had sales totaling $69 , 016 , 000 , equal to 9 cents. Apparel sales — clothing , hats , shoes and the like — came to $40 , 025 , 000. equivalent to 5 cents. In the local home furnishings stoi es the total was $31 , 310 , 000 , for 4 cents of the dollar. 1960 Suff. Business Was Good' LAKE RONKONKOMA — The hearing which was scheduled for July 14 in the Ronkonkoma Fire House on Portion Road here in Lake Ronkonkoma , between the Ronkonkoma fire commissioners and the Green Mjeadows Water Company to discuss setting up a fire protection district , was can- celled when the company failed to provide a map of the proposed dis- trict. Hydrants were installed when homes in the Lakeside village area were built three years ago , but no agreement with the private wa- tei company serving the area has been worked out to put the hy- drants into service. The Lakeside Civic Association , said that many of the 500 homes in the Lakeside villag e were with- out w ater last Winter for up to a month because of frozen pipes , and that it wants the water com- pany ' s assurance of 24-hour emer- gency service before considering the fire protection district. The Ronkonkoma Fire Depart- ment feels the water supply car- ried by its pumpers is adequate to handle any fire in the area , a department spokesman said. A spokesman for the civic associa- tion said the residents also want assurance the water rates won 't be raised \ exorbitantly \ after the hy- drants are put into serv ice. Company president , Joseph Gluckman of 45 Nassau Drive , Great Neek , refused to comment. Hydrant Hearing Is Called Off At Lake Ronk . MEDFORD STATION — Post- master John F. Schleyer of Med- ford Station has announced that his rural carrier , Gerald J. Muld- erig, has just reeeh ed his 12 years safe driver award. SAFE DRIVER AWARD For your bes t source of infor- mation locally, read The Advance each week. —Adv.