OCR Interpretation


The Long Island advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1961-current, July 27, 1961, Image 20

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071025/1961-07-27/ed-1/seq-20/


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THE INDIANS , strong contenders for Center Moriches Little League honors , are left to ri ght , first row , Donald Kern , Joseph Horberf , .Jr., Ronnie i' aschall , James Tow le , Step hen Harlman and Peter Abrahamsen. Second row , Bill y Rot h , Charles Van Hoesen , Thomas Strebel , Charles Hartman , Kurt Reed , Robert \Skippy \ Hersh and Joseph Lieb. Background , Arthur Rumph , manager , and Vinnie Piazzola , coach. —Advance Photo Dr. Milton Schlein Re-Elected to Head CM. Library Board CENTE1I MORICHES — At the !a-t mor. 'My meetim; \ of the iio.nd ^\ ' ii . . -toe- () f t ' n Center Mora -he- Fiee Public- Library. Dr. Mil'to:: Si Mun was re-elotied as pi -idem of the board and Harry ( .11 mer as -(vn ia 1 y. 'file Iibi..iy lurlding and garage have been re-ioofed. it wa s an- i i > r. \ i i 11 . Voluntoi rs ' Helpin g - in the li- brarv art Mi' s . John Hart and Miss Diare Whi.iiey. who help a: llie urrii] . '::ion desk; Mrs. Harriet S' .o'if . ii^i-K m catalouuim; l ooks; Mis. Siguid Hartell. p lan- : ni ' - is-emnlc- i x ' iii>it- ; Mrs. Lure. W ' ntnty ta.ke s books to shut-ins and Mi s , Aie\ Se.iiffelhi.u 1 .. helps with t!ie ,;:t woi k for exhibits. N\W hooks recent .y puichased bv the ' .ibrary aie: for ih ' ldren - \' i.y aid Hi-!oiv \ . \Sign on Ro-ie ' - Door \ . \Aloha Susan \ , and \Pir..te- of \he C M ! !' u an \ , lor ad. lis - \Mila 18\\ . \Winter oi \ 1 1 -co ,ti ut \ . \Old 1! >ii s e of l- ' i.. ' \ . \i littin g the Antiquc. - T' .ii. \ . \Madonna of the Cello \ . \(Jo ; dolii : \ ::nd \1\ . S. National Mu s . ua- , . National Wnterciaft Col- li i tinii. \ East Moriches Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Low ell. AT 4-021 1 Mesdames Alice Chapman , Min- nie' Fitxpatriek . Eflie McCutcheon . l!eh n Howell and Miss Catherine Af ' tei'man have returned from an extended motor tri p through the New Eng land states and th< southeastern Canadian provinces. Walter Ruland . Jr., is enjoy ing several weeks stay with Mr. and Mr s . Yunckois of Riverhead. Tho John Learys have a daug h- ter horn dul y 20 and weighing o pounds , o ounces. •lane and Susan Manahan of Ho\ie . Kan. , arrived by jet to visit Mrs. K. McCutcheon. Jeff ry II. Schott . who joined the Ai ' - Force Jul y 13 . and is taking his hoot training at Lackland Air Force Base was given an open house faiewell part y several ,\ eeks as > . His present address is Jeffrv IL Schott . Serial ~ AF I2i;:}s::i L l!o\ i r>2(; FLT 1007 Lackland Air Force Base , San Antonio. Texas. Mr. ami Mrs. George Schott lecently held a fi fty-sixth anni- ver-aiy party for Mr. Sehott ' s parent s . Mr. and Mrs. George B. Schott of Center Moriches , at their liiu'i c on Woodhiwn Avenue. At- tending - were Mrs. Kate Powell who had been the senior Schotts ' bride s maid. . Air. and Mrs. John S. Sc! ott of the Bronx, and Mr. and Mrs. Witter and family of Wan- tagh. Con str uction has begun b y W. Timo-h y \ ' two stores and parking areas on the south side of West Main Stree t on the old Brooks property. Mis. Ira Hoagland has opened her home on West Main Street for the Summer. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Chornoma are the parents of a son , named Bairy Richard, horn Jul y 4 at Central Suffolk Hospital. Your friends will know good taste and skilled workmanship have been embodied in the wed- ding invitations you order from The Advance—at budget prices. —Adv. Cub Scouts Enjoy Busy Summer Outdoor A ctivities Stressed: In the remaining weeks of Summer , Cub Scouts of the Suf- folk County Council , Inc., Boy Scouts of America , are enjoying a series of activities known to them as the Outdoor Festival. Al- though indoor meetings are sus- pended until school reopens , Den Mothers , parents of Cub Scouts and the Cub Scouts themselves have got ten together on a pro- gram of fun , stunts, games and challenges. David A. Overton of Lake (\ rove, district chairman of the Central District of the Suffolk- County Council , reported that S' A Cub Scout packs in the district have been following livel y pro- grams of outdoor activity to give their members fun and fellowship when they have more time to en- joy both. Among local Cub Scout packs providing Summer programs are : Pack !) . Brookhaven , sponsored by Brookhaven Parent-Teacher Asso- ciation , Frank Coracci , \ Woodlawn Avenue , Brookhaven. ¦ is cubmas- ter; Pack 11 , Patchogue , spon- sored b y Congregational Church. Leonard Hevman , 83 East Main Street. Patchogue , is cubmaster: Pack 18, Stony Brook , sponsored by Stony Brook Rotary Club. Fred Haenlein, Jr., Elm Lane , Stony Brook , is cubmaster; Pack 21 , Centereach , sponsored by Cen- tereach PTA , Leo Clark , McGaw Avenue , Centereach , is cubmaster; rack 28 , Bellport. sponsored bv Bellport PTA , Charles Zavesk y. 28 Circuit Road , Bellport , is cub- master; Pack 30 , Sayville, spon- sored by Sayville PTA , Edwin L. Martin , 128 Garfield Avenue, Say- ville , is cubmaster; Pack 40 , Med- ford , sponsored by Medford Tre- mont Avenue PTA , Matthew Ma- sen , Oregon Avenue , Medford , is cubmaster; Pack 41 , Port Jeffer- son , sponsored b y First Presby- terian Church of Port Jefferson , Frank S. Child , 207 Grant Street , Port Jefferson , is cubmaster; Pack 49 , Blue Point , sponsored by Blue Point PTA , Harvey Bum- stead is cubmaster; Pack f>3 , Rocky Point , sponsored by Rock y Point PTA , Edward Hutchinson , Box 206 , Rocky Point , is cubmaster; Pack 65 , Patchogue , sponsored by St. Francis de Sales , Llovd Space , 119 Chapel Avenue , E * ast Pat- chogue , is cubmaster; Pack 70 , Se- tauket , sponsored by Setauket PTA , Arthur Mallamo , Satterly Road. East Setauket is cubmas- ter; Pack 76 , Bohemia, sponsored by St. Nepomucene R. C. Church , Francis Seerveld , Smithtown Ave- nue , Bohemia , is cubmaster; Pack 80 of Holtsville , sponsored bv Holtsville PTA , George Forstel , 58 Birch Avenue , Farmingville , is cubmaster; Pack 91 , Lake Ron- konkoma , sponsored by Lake Ron- konkoma PTA , James Marino , Jr., Carroll Avenue , Lake Ronkonko- ma , is cubmaster; Pack 124 , Hol- brook , sponsored by Holbrook PTA , Robert Ruby is cubmaster; Pack 128 , East Patchogue , spon- sored b y East Patchogue PTA , Richard Whalley, 430 Americus Avenue , East Patchogue , is cub- master; Pack 129 , Bayport , spon- sored bv Bayport Elementary PTA , Allan McBride , 85 Edge- water Avenue , Bayport , is cub- master; Pack 130 , Bayport , spon- sored by Bayport School PTA. Lyle Thornbloom , 118 Bayport Avenue , Bayport , is cubmaster; Pack 161 , Shoreham , sponsored b y Shoreham School Association George Fellrath , Albert Street , Shoreham , is cubmaster; Pack 165. Middle Island , sponsored by West Middle Island PTA , Michael Per- retti , Raymond Avenue , Middle Island , is cubmaster; Pack 187. Ridge, sponsored bv Ridge Ele- mentary School PTA . Alfred Schoch , Box 264 , Ridge , is cub- master; Pack 197. Ronkonkoma. sponsored by Johnson Avenue School PTA , Charles Strub . Eighth Street , Ronkonkoma. is cubmas - ter; Pack 204 , Miller Place , spon- sored b y Miller Place PTA , Wil- liam Tursellino , Box 449 , Sound Beach is cubmaster; Pack 212 West Sayville , sponsored by Say- ville Chamber of Commerce. Thom- as Reidy. 94 Joni Drive , West Sayville , is cubmaster; Pack 216. Lake Ronkonkoma , .sponsored by Cleary Deaf Center , Vincent De Muria is cubmaster; Pack 224 , Selden. sponsored by Selden PTA , Dennis Murp h y, Jr., 5 Bonny brill Drive, Centereach , is cubmaster; Pack 228, St. James, sponsored bv St. Jam, .. . PTA , Burdett ' e Glady, 196 Third Street , St. James , is cubmaster; Pack 229 , Selden , sponsored by St. Margaret of Scotland R. C. Church , Joseph Fallica , 44 Marshall Drive , Selden , is cubmaster; Pack 265 , Bellport , sponsored b y Hampton Avenue School , Alfred Carman , 760 Bay- view Avenue , Bellport , is cubmas- ter. A number of units have enlisted their dads to take them to some sports events like a baseball or soccer game , a swim meet , a ten- nis match , a boxing bout or boat races. In each instance the boys will have ample time to get ac- quainted with the sport. Some Cub Scout packs are hol- ding \ mystery trips. \ The par- ents make the arrangements but do not tell the Cub Scouts where they are going or what they will be doing until they get together for the trip. This is generall y a visit to an industrial plant , an ice cream or cookie factory, a ma- chine assembly line , a zoo or a museum. When the tri p is com- pleted the Cub Scouts gather in the backyard of one of the mem- bers and while having refresh- ments , discuss what they saw. Another Cub Scout activity that will bring pleasure to the neigh- borhood \ small fry \ is the ama- teur show put on by Cub Scouts at a school p layground , park or backyard. The best stunts , tricks, yells , songs , and costumes used during the year at indoor meet- ings are chosen. At the end of August most packs will hold outdoor festivals featuring a \ midway \ of games they can show , and invite the neighborhood children and mo- thers to enjoy. Puzzles and tricks learned in Cub Scouting activities will be shown. Visitors will be in- vited to guess charades and pan- tomimes , and to join in singing favorite songs. With the help of parents and permission from the authorities , Cub Scouts will set up a dozen or so gaily-colored waist-high booths in a park. Families bring picnic lunches. Committees or par- ents arrange for and prepare special treats such as ice cream , strawberry shortcake , watermelon, roast corn , or baked clams , accor- ding - to local traditions. The \ midway \ has a series of numbered booths. Each contains a different activity or stunt that is clearl y described on a poster bung- behind and slightly above the booth. The barker in charge of each \ concession \ exp lains the stunt to the \ customer \ , conducts the activity, and scores the re- sults on the participant' s . -core card. These cards are obtained at the entrance and include space for the name of the partici pant , the number of each booth , the score , and a few general instructions. Using a public address system , a master-oi' -ceremonies coaxes the shy ones to \trv their luck\ . the simple stunts which are sure to provoke mirth make up the \ midway \ . In a beanbag toss , a contestant tosses five beanbags onto an inclined board with num- bered openings and scores on the holes through which the beanbag passes. In another , a contestant \ cuts \ a regular deck of p lay ing cards three times and adds his total of the cards turned up. In another , a p layer tosses ten cards , one at a time, into a small basket or paper carton placed at an angle , scoring five points for each card in it. Each contestent is given three \blows \ to put out five lighted candles standing a few in- ches apart , scoring for each candle blown out. In a \ shot put\ stunt , the player holds an empty milk bottle on his head with one hand. He picks up one bean at a time from a table and drops it into the bot- tle. He scores two points for each bean placed in the bottle within 30 seconds. Using the legs of an upturned table pointing at the contestant, he tosses five rope rings from a suitable distance , scoring five for each \ ringer \ . Others try to guess the correct number of beans or pennies in a jar , scoring ac- cording to the closeness to the ac- tual number. Using a regular hat rack a player is allowed five tosses of a hat from a short distance to try to \ rack the hat\ , scoring 10 points for each successful one. Using a chain and wooden ball hanging from the top of a tripod , a player grasps the ball and re- leases it so that is passes a tenpin in the center of the base on the forward swing, and bowls it over en the return swing. Players get two tries and 10 points for each knockdown . In a bouncing ball game , the player is given five tennis or p ing pong balls which he bounces one at a time on the floor from a distance so that it will drop into a container on a chair or in the center of a taut sheet. Standing a few feet from a fil- led washtub on which is floating a small pie plate , a contestant pitches ten beans , one at a time , so that the beans remain on the floating p late , scoring ten points for each that lands safely. A player is given seven chances to drive a 20-penny nail flush with a wooden plank , scoring more points if he uses less tries and a penalty for each blow above seven. S peonk Man Is Hurt B y Pressure Tank SPEONK—Mahlon Ketcham of Philli ps Avenue , was injured last week when a small pressure spray tank which he was using exploded and he was struck in the face and eye . According to last reports the eye will not be damaged. He also suffered minor facial abrasions. An operation on the eye socket' s bony structure was performed Fri- day at Central Suffolk Hospital , where he was taken after the ac- cident. It happened when Mr. Ketcham was spraying trees around his home. He bad pumped up the i pressure tank in the usual manner ' and was busy with his work , when without warning the tank blew up and he was thrown to the ground. Hearing- the r^nort , Mrs . Ket- cham and a neighbor with whom she had been talking rushed over to investigate anad found her hus- band unconscious. Portions of the tank lay nearb y. An ambulance was quickl y sum- ; moned and the injured man taken I to the hospital . Yaphank Items of Interest Mrs. John Mize . YAphank 4-3520 *! Mrs. Frank Hanlon and chil- dren , William and Grace , of Frank Avenue spent their vacation sight- ! seeing th rough New Hampshire. Some of the interesting places they visited were Shaker Village, the ' beautiful \Castle in the Clouds , \ Daniel Webster ' s home , The Old Man of the Mountain and the Polar Caves. They also jour- neyed to the Flame in the Lake Winnepesaukee region. A birthday celebration was held for Pauline Mize of Long Island Avenue Friday. Pauline was 6 years old. Guests at the afternoon part y vv e r e Marjorie Linker , Gloria Linker , Barbara , Michael, Sandy and Linda Spillett. Kim and Kathy Kennedey, JoAnn and Leonard Kazel , Barry, Gary. Cub- by and Duff y Staneck and Joy Mize. Refreshments were ser- ved outdoors. Friday night a family celebra- tion took p lace at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kazel in honor of their daughter JoAnn ' s sixth birthday. Guests attending we re maternal grandparents , Mr. and Mrs. Josep h Beicke , Mr. and Mrs. Edward Allen , Mrs. Werner Klein and daughters , Cindy and Demise, and JoAnn ' s brothers, Stanley, Allen , Lenard and Glenn. Overnight guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Mize re- cently were Mrs. Mize ' s brother- in-law and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Rea of Hicksville. For vour Insurance Needs Call Pat Raimond , YAphank 4-3849. —Adv. On July 20 Christine Louise Raynor , daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Raynor of Shannon Boule- vard , celebrated her first birthday with a party at her home. Those present were Mrs. Peter Bruecher. Janice Bruecher , Mrs. John Spil- lett and sons , John and Edward, Mrs. Le Roy Spillot , Sandy, Bar- bara , Linda and Michael Spillett. Mrs. John Hoeffner and son , Wayne , Mrs. John Delia Rocca and children. John and Robert , Mrs. Martin Klein and Kathy Klein. In the evening another family party was held.Attending were Christine ' s godparents , Mr s . ^^••••••••••••••••••••• - J Peter Bruecher of Yaphank and William Raynor of Patchogue her maternal grandparents , Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Sp illett , Sr., of \iaphank , her paternal grandfa - ther , Robert Raynor Sr., great- grandfather , William Raynor , and Miss Carole Raynor , all of Cen- ter Moriches , Also present were Peter Bruecher and daug hter , Janice. Mrs. William Raynor and Miss Noreen O'Connor of Pat- chogue , Michael Montessloo of Center Moriches , Mrs. Betty Stutz of Yap hank and Frank Radzie- wicz of Mastic. Jul y 22 , Mr. and Mrs. Werner Klein of Mill Road attended the wedding of MY. and Mrs. Lloy d Dull of Southampton. Mrs. Pauline Mianowski has re- turned to her home on Long Is- land Avenue after visiting her daughter , Mrs. Michael Cavar of Willing 'ton , Conn., for a one-week vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Trusnovec and sons , Steve , Jeff and Rick, of Main Street have returned fi om a three-week vacation. They visited .M rs. Trusnovec ' s mother , Airs. Paul Homan of Littleton , Colo. During their stay there the family had an opportunity to visit Paul Ilolnum and his family, whom they had not seen for eight years. Paul is Mrs. Trusnovec ' s brother and lives in Colorado Springs. Michael Trusnovec stayed with his uncle and aunt , Mr . and Mrs. William Fischer of Baldwin , during his parents absence and Robert stayed at home with his paternal grandparents. Sunday was the sixth birthday of Donna Baykash of North Mas- sapequa. Pauli. io and Joy Mize attended a family birthday dinner held in honor of the occasion at the Bay kash home. Both Donna and Pauline received many g ifts since it was a double celebration for both girls. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Adams of Patchogue Road celebrated their fortieth wedding anniversary July 8. Guests at their home included Mr. and Mrs. Edward Britton , Thomas Britton , brothers of Mrs. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. George Adams of Floral Park ; Mr. and Mrs. T. Haggertv of Massapequa Park ; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Adams and children , Nadine and Dennis , of Commack; Mr.and Mrs. George Adams of East Northport; Mr. and M' rs. Allan Adams and daugh- ter , Susan , of Greenlawn; Mr. and Mrs. William Funk of Lincoln Road. The affair was actually a trip le celebration since it was also the forty-third wedding anniver- sary of Mr. and Mrs. George Adams , and seventh wedding an- niversary of Mr. and Mrs. Allan Adams. Allan is the youngest of the Adams ' three sons. After an exchange of gifts an outdoor buf- fet dinner was enjoyed b y all the guests. Dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Viehhauser of Raimond Street last Friday were Mr. Viehhauser ' s aunt , Mrs. Eda Kolbert , and children . Carol , Bobb y and Charles , of Fresno , Calif. On Tuesday Mrs. Viehhau- ser and her children left for Mon- tauk Point where they will spend three clays visiting Mr. and Mrs . Harold Lambert , Mrs. Viehhauser ' s parents , and then they will visit Mr. Viehhauser ' s parents during the weekend at their home in East Marion. The Rosary group will not meet tonight because of the bazaar being held at Marv Immaculate R C. Church in Bell port. Saturday night the German American Settlement League will sponsor its annual picnic dance. The affair will start at 7 p. m. Girl Scout activities at Camp Sabaco since July 9 are as fol- lows : Troop 46 Lindenhurst 1-C with their leader Miss Kreitz- berg; Senior round up under the direction of Mrs. C. Csercievits; Troop 7 of Babylon with their lea- der , Mrs. Harrison , and on July 22 and 23 Community Workshop under the direction of * Mrs. Konig. FI RE DEPARTMENT The annual barbecue took place Saturday on the grounds of the fiiehouse. A pproximately 535 din- ners were served to members and guests. Both the Firemen and the Ladies ' Auxiliary worked on the affair, and awarded baskets of cheer. Mrs. Walter Gordon won the basket awarded by the men and Alice Quinn won the basket awarded by the auxiliary. Be- cause the weather was so warm everyone Was reluctant to leave , and the affair finall y drew to a close about 10 p.m. Sunday the men of the department were on clean-up detail. Monday night the Ladies ' Aux- iliary had its monthly meeting. Chairman of the refreshment committee was Mrs. Caroline Marchinowski together with Mrs. Herman Schmidt and Mrs. John Mize. Mrs. Joan Delia Rocca was accepted into the Auxiliary as a new member. Tuesday Fire School was held at 8 p. m. The remainder of the week each evening the men of the department will be instructed on the use of the new pumper truck which was just delivered last week. CHURCH NEWS Morning worship service will be held at 9:30 a. m. Sunday at the Holy Trinity Lutheran ' Church Middle Island Road , Pastor Fred- rick W. Abel officiating. This Sunday there will also be Holy Communion. The annual bazaar that had been scheduled for Sat- urday will be changed to Septem- ber. . Sunday, the Ninth Sunday after Trinity, Holy Communion and ser- mon will be at 9 a. m. at St. Andrew ' s Episcopal Church on Main Street , the Rev. Richard Gra y officiating. The Y a p h a n k Presbyterian Church on Main Street will have morning worship service at 11 a. m. Sunday, with the Rev. Ri- chard E. Ploth officiating. Let us know about your friends and relatives in the service. ! GRover 5-1000 HIGH SCHOOL SEAMAN Re- ' emit Michael A. Carnes , USN. son of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Carnes, who reside at Cedar Street , Center Moriches , joined the II. S. Navv recentlv and is now at the U. S. Naval Training Cen- ter , Great Lakes , 111. for his \Boot Training \ . J Upon completion of his indoc- trination period he will return for a leave of absence prior to his reporting to one of the Navy ' s Class \A\ Schools in the Hi * gh School Graduate Seaman Recruit Program. He is a graduate of Center I Moriches High School. {Armed Forces Ferro of Centereach Named Aide-de-Camp In K. Y. State VFW Theodore F e r r o of Perkins Court , Centereach , has been ap- pointed b y Ralph H. Tripp, New i ork State Department Command- er of the Vet° -ans of Foreign Wars of the United States , as de- partment aide-de-camp for the ,ear 1961-62 . Mr . Ferro serve d in the mine- weepin g division of the U. S. Navy during World War I from 917-1926. He reenlisted in the U. S. Navy on January 16 , 1942 , uul serve d in tie 26th Naval Con- struction Battalion (Sea Bees) ihroug h World War II until 1945. While stationed at Guadalcanal \ n 1943 , he joined the Veterans of foreign Wais as member-at-largv . During the time he was there , he was awarded a citation by Ad- miral William Halsey for \Meri- torious devotion to dut y under ad- verse circumstances, following the bombing of a large landing craft v j y Japanese Air forces . \ Upon his return to Long Island ifter World War II , he with four other veterans organized VFW r -ost 4927 in Centereach , which was instituted November , 1945. Mr. Ferro was elected the first chaplain of the post and late r served as junior and senior viee- -ommander and hospital chairman for several years. He has been chap lain and trus- tee for two years . Also District 1 j 'de-de-camp 1951 , 1952 and 19 5 , he was -appointed National aide- de-camp for 1956-57 , and National deputy chief-of-staff 1959, 1960 and 1961. I_ News for the Hard-of-Hearing I J j pj ?&tHHL ls Main St - Southampton , L. I. —AT 3-2598 ^^' * he rj a iv ' s^n ' d ' s been appointed a franchisee! Zenith dealer announces: Our organization is proud to represent the world-famous Zenith ''Living Sound\ Hearing Aids. We welcome the opportunity to serve the hard-of-hearing in this area. Comp lete Service Offered 1. 10 Day Money Back Guarantee. 4. Hearing tests available. You must be satisfied. 5 . Home or office appointments if 2. Batteries , and Accessories for all you desire. Call us. maL-es of hearing aids. 6# Complete line of Zenith Transis- 3. Ad justments and repairs on ali tor Hearing Aids for every electron- brands of hearing aids. ically correctable hearing loss. II !¦ II Mill ¦¦¦¦ II !! I I I llll I !¦¦! I II Ill I giiiiimimiuiuuuuMiiiiiiiiiiuuiuniiuiuniuiiiinHuiiHHiniuiinuiiHiuiuuuniuiiiiiinuiiiuimiiuuiuHiiiiiiiinniiuiiuninininiiiiiiiiinnniiiiiiiiiiniiiiWd I WANTED | I UNITED STATES COIN S [ I ALSO GUNS AND STAMPS I I i I WE WILL PAY VERY TOP MARKET VALUE! g I (Sorry, No Revolvers) i I WE WILL ALSO BUY YOUR WAR SOUVENIRS I I No Live Ammo , Please) § I PAYING 11c EACH FOR COMMON DATE INDIAN 1 HEAD CENTS IN GOOD TO BETTER CONDITION ! f i i I \IF IT'S OLD WE 'LL BUY IT!\ I I Suffolk Stamp and Coin Shop j **** S Montauk Highway, Moriches | i l ATlantic 4-1850 CLOSED MONDAYS Friday 'til 9 p.m. | SUMMER ONLY — SUNDAY FROM 1 P.M. TO 5 P.M. I JM IHa i WI I lll ll UIUH n iai n i n il U HUIIH I IHn ill M I I IIUllUUIIIIUIIUmtUlUmilUUlllutuiuiu.yiuuilmMHiUlMllllMiniin. miHillinHlllunuH.nni.iinmJi , wg _z ™^\ SOM-VIEW Ijr jfflr Authorized W *J \JW\ YlLn lW I w MOTO ROLA I Service Co. 1 SALES I We Repair All Makes of i 1 I TV and RADIO j I B • Auto Radios j 1 SERVICE 1 • Hi-Fi | B™* **^ AmW * Antennae Installed ! I ALL WORK GUARANTEED Call ATlantic 4-0270 j 281 Main Street (near P.O.) Center Moriches j Eberstadi Home Given to Drew U. For Residence Kr.MSKAT.l ' UO \ n poit that ihe Undo oh l'her-4adt home here h::. i o en :u\ • n lo Di ew I ' uiv e • M,y w:^ veihi \ d !;:>l week h y Mi- lo hoi i iv.ei - .adl. wnlow oi i' mio ' l' ii Khei -t.uli . .Vi - Kli ¦) -tadt . -aid it v>:;- her hu-l>:u! i '' s wi ' i that the un iversity ami the e . t v erniny bod y he re- -I: M el a • to il- n- >e and not put it . . I ii ' i market ' or any eoni- iin i ieal i.ui po- e no. I ' IO- i he col- lei'e to e.mvit th \ p lace into a - ' mil oi t amp or for any other :n :i\ i v. lie -lipulat ed th.it it - I MI '\ i i . HI inue a- a private t evidence . In tin- connection it i- pointed ii ,n that o .nc\ the main . -treet or S UM h ( ' ¦ uiiti \ Koad mi wlrch the J\ ' . 11 'i ..d. pi oper f v is locate d 1 - eo, ¦ i in \ le-ide - itiai mi po-v s any i l' .a' .ii \ fiom its present status \ o\M he difficult . Hence , Mrs. 1 ' ,.i r esult he ' .ievcs the university w i'' not attempt anv chanue and v i ! - la -ov)ii a- the estate i- -etlh d. Mr . Kher-tadt . industrialist and clubman whose winter home was ai < >rau m. * V'-. died last Spring af' . i r a lo 'u illm ss . The famil y pe ide Rem-e ibui e j :- Summer it- d ene 1 I ' m more than 110 \eav- . ! M | i- hoii-e . * nlarued and mi- ni ov ed b y the Kberstadts. is one of the t.Me-t in the community da ' .me hat. k to Colonial time- w hen owi d bv 'he Tuth i l l famil y, who wire nniei m it- I ' o-st . -\tiler- - . Its a:; e may be <i en in the hnndh ewn timbers and antique furnishings. Mastic Gkl is VP Of Music Fraternit y MASTIC—Sand: a Ro-enhlum d:ui i;h- er ( f Mr. and Mr- . Rert M. lb - \iiblum of Montauk Highway. Ma-tic. will bo^in her duties as v :ee-pre-i(ient of the Ithaca Col- leev chap: r of Siu - ma Alpha lota. i atioual mu-ic fraternity for wo- men, when -he returns 1 o clas-es !n September. Site va- elected to office just h fore the close of the la. -t aca- demic year. Ep-iloii Chap ter of Siyma Alpha lata was istnblished at Ithaca Colkir e in U'0' . t . It i. - the oldest -ornrity on the campus. and. one of the oldest in the nation. Mi-s Ro . -t . nblum is enrolled in the Srho< 1 of Mu.-ic. A 3(5-year-old Center Moriches man was sentenced Sunday to 10 days in SufFo 'k County Jail by Rrookhaven Town Jus t ice of the Peace Leon E. Giuffreda after p lendinjr <ruilty to committing\ assult in the third degree. Fifth Precinct police said John Turner of Miller Avenue , struck Renjamin Durham of Rernstein Boulevard . Center Moriches , with a fence post Saturday about 8 p. m. on Bernstein Boulevard. A to- t al of four stitches were taken in Mr. Durham ' s righ t hand , police said , and eigh t stitches in his left hand. Patrolman Nelson L. Collins , Jr., investigated. CM Man Gets 10 Days For 3rd Degre e Assault By Joe Horbert On July 18 , the Center Moriches Little League ' s Braves „nd imi- mtis nre t tor the la-t time thi s year , and it was pure baseball all the way. The Indians went ahead -1-0 at tilt start against Brave pitcher Fehivr. Indian pitcher Reed held the Braves for two inning. - but fc idtd , loading the bases ami vvu ' k- ing- in two runs for a \-2 . -core. With no outs , relief hur ' er Van Hoesen ' s slow ball controlled the Liaves with three strike-out. - in a row . Th\ Indians came back to score three more on walks and . \¦ing- es making it 7-2. The Braves tallied two runs in the fourth cm . -ingle- , and Indian errors making it 7-4. In the fifth with Reed on by a sing ' e. Hart- man hit a long iiner over the cmter field fence for a 9-4 score. For his efforts he i'\ceived the homevun bull as a trop h y. The Braves tried again. But with one on and one out , the next Brave hit a hard grounder to Reed who fli pped it to Hartman on second for two out Hartman hulled it to Abrahamson on first foi a double p lay and the trame. Hartman . ace hur ' er for the Indians got himself a one-hitter July 21 , striking out IS Pirates cut ' of 21 and allowing onl y one 1 ingle and two walks. Hartman has been pitching consistently good ball all season. He \wu c.io. -en to knock the Pirates out ol contention for first p lace , an lit tlid just th 'it. The on y Pirate inn came as Lieb , who had walked and gotton to third , came in on ; 1 ;ai Indian throw from the out- i'ie 'd. To show appieciution Hartman ' . - team got l. '! hits to hel p the cause Hartman hit a trip le with Kern and Heed on for 2-0; Hartmai came in on a passed ball making it . '!-() in the first inning. Wit ' two on Reed walloped one ovei the fence and Roth doublad wit! one on f or r- ^ven in th > second inn ing. Van Hoe-en sing led with tvv\ i p for nine: Roth sing- ' ed wit) one on for 10 in the third. Nc . uns w Te scored in the fourth Ri ed singled to drive in Kei n foi li. ami it ended at 11-1 in the filth . This was the one that counted and unle. -s . something unforeseer happens when the last two game. ' nu p lay d , ( 'Indians vs , Cubs Pirates vs . Braves) the firs t game of the p lay-offs will be seen tomorrow with th\ Pirate taking on the Indians. The second game will be on Monday and the third trame Tuesday. Don 't be bashful . Come on down and watch young America play baseball! Little League Hotstove Peace Luth. Church To Build in Bohemia BOHEMIA — A site for the future church building of Peace Luthera n Church , a new Ameri- can Lutheran Church to be organ- ized soon , has been purchased in Bohemia. A tract of land , eloO hy .175 feet has been purchased by The Ame- rican Lutheran Church Board of American Missions on Ocean Ave- nue between Crestwood and Wind- wood Roads. Construction of the first unit , which is to begin shortl y, is to be financed by the Church Exten- sion Fund loan plan of The Amer- ican Lutheran Church as a part of its program of establishing 80 new congregations in America this year. WM^^^ ^~~ ,i tT^T^^ESr ^^^^ '^^mvl MB \~ N> ^ Xj^HB tast y food...thrift y prices . 8|^ MIDDLE COUNTRY ROAD CENTEREACH. L. I.

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