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The Long Island advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1961-current, December 07, 1961, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071025/1961-12-07/ed-1/seq-5/

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OBITUARY JOHN FRANCIS HALEY , six nionl ) - - ol age . died November :' .(> ii , H'ookhuven Memoiial Hospital . I ' A 'I a brief illness. lie was the son of Mr. and Mrs . .Ie M > Ha!e > of 27 Hedges Road. La - Patchogue. Otli M sur\ Ivors are four grand- Patent - , Mr. and Mr< . Jesse F. hale\ of New York City, and It and Mis John Remmell of lIloM The body reposed at the Pettit Funeia ' Home until 10 a. in. Fri- ( I i\. when a Mass of the Angels wi s c debrated at St. Joseph the Woiker R C. Church , Hagerma I . 1'teiment was m Holy Sepulchre ( emeteiy. Coram. MRS. AGNES MANN. 98 , died \o\ciibei 2A at the Wittridge \ui-ni ' Home . Ronkonkoma. I! o i n in Alderin , Scotland -V mo\ ed here about 1936 wuli her husband , \\ i 1 1 i a m, ,i letir ed Navy man. Mr. Mann died about 20 years ago. I in coup le had two children , the 1 ite James and Josep h and lived on Magnoha Street , Centei-each. 1 u the ]>a^t l. 'i ya rs Mrs. Mann ) i.i been leading with Mr . and Mrs . ( I IMS Jacobsen of 08 Hammond 1 Mie Vbout two months ago , she va- leuun ed to the nursing home. \o n-tu lelatives survive. Funeral services were held at 7 !<? p. m. November 2G , at the Ret 1 >u Funeral Home . Centereach . the Ro\ . Norman Minard. pastor ot the Cen ' ereaeh Community ( buuh officiating. Interment was ¦i 10 a. m. November 27. in (VJamun e Cemeterv. Flushing. MRS. HELEN M. SCHLEITER , A2 . of 78 Munsell Road . East Pat- i hogue . died Sunday at Santa Monica , Calif. Rom in Yugoslavia, she had lived 'ii East Patchogue for more than « \ )0 years. She is survived by her husband , Edward of East Patchogue; a daughter , Mrs. Lydia Sohl of Bell- port; two sisters , Mxs. Emma lleniy and M' rs. Ludmill Liston , both ' of Santa Monica; and three grandchildren. Sei\;ces were held at 11 a. m.. yi sterday at Christ Episcopal 1 Chui\ h. Bellport. the Rev. Alan C. Merrill, rector , officiating. In- tel ment was m Woodland Ceme- teiy. Bellport . Arrangements were made b y Ruland' s Funeral Home of Patchogue. MRS. ETHEL M. DOVESMITH 75, of Long Island Avenue, Med- ford. died at her home Tuesday. Boi n in England , she had lived in Medford for 11 years. She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Patchogue. a ->p is survived ny her husband Josep h J. of Medford ; a son , Wil- liam E. of San Francisco , Calif; a daughter , Mrs. Kathleen Ames of Liwiston , and fi\e grandchild- ren Seivices will be held at 7 p. m. today at Ruland' s Funeral Home , Patchogue. the Rev. John E. Southaid, pastor of the First Bap- tist Chuich of Patchogue , officia- ting. Interment will be in Fair- view Cemetery. Niagara Falls. MRS. C. ELIZABETH TERRY , 92 , ot M' lami , Fla., a former resi- dent of Patchogue , died Saturday at Miami. Bom m Patchogue , she had lived in Miami for seven years. She was the wife of the late Nelson Ira Teny. She is survived by several nieces and nep hews , six grandchildren and six great grandchildren. Sei vices were held at 2 p. m. Tuesday at Ruland' s Funeral Home. Patchogue , the Rev. Stuart W. Van Cott , pastor of the Pat- chogue Congregational Church , oi fu nding. Interment was in Ce- dar Glove Cemetery. Patchogue. JOHN C. BOEHM , 84 , of Jamai- ca Avenue , Holtsville , died yester- day morning at his home. Bom in Bi ookl\ n , he had resided hen foi four months. He was a ie..itd New York City policeman. He is survived by his wife , Lil- lian of Holtsville ; a son , Valentine ol Brooklyn; two daughters , Mrs. John S. Condon of Holtsville and Mrs. Joseph Dioseghy of West- w ood. N. J.; 13 grandchildren ; thiee great-grandchildren; and a sister, Mrs. Walter Partrich of Chicago . 111. Rosary v vill be recited at 8 p. m. tomorrow at the Robertaccio Fun- eial Home , Patchogue , and a re- ouiem mass will be celebrated at 10 a. m. Saturday at St. Francis d» Sales R. C. Church , the Rev. F Leo Cunningham , celebrant. Inter- ment will be in Holy Sepulchre Cemetery, Coram. Santa Claus Parade Village Rec. Report: By Pete Poulos NOW THAT the parade to usher Santa Claus into Patchogue for the Christmas holidays is over , we can relax and try to figure on what we are going to do next year. Many comments were discussed but the consensus of all the ideas is that we make next year ' s parade much longer and ask the many organizations such as the Boy Scouts , Girl Scouts , Knights of Columbus and the veterans ' organ- izations to make floats and enter them in this parade and award pi'i- zes for the floats in originality and most beautiful. I' m sure that the Merchants Division and the service clubs alon g wwh the Village Recreation Department could ap- point a committee to work on this and come up with an extravaganza to equal the \Macy Parade. \ WHY NOT HELP the mer- chants on their venture to bring people into Patchogue ? Why not go all out and make Patchogue the talk of Long Island ? Many of the people who saw the parade were not from Patchogue or Suffolk County. In fact , many people came from Nassau County just to see our parade. NEXT YEAR if we improve on the parade and advertise that we will have many floats instead \ of the three that we had , can you im- agine the many people who would turn out to watch the Santa Claus parade ? I' m just suggesting this idea to the various people who w ould be interested in a project such as this just to have some- thing to talk about during the long Winter months. But if they were really interested , I would be only too giad to serve with such a committee. And I' m sure that the executive director of the Mer- chants Division w T ould welcome any help sueh as that for next year. I WANT to personally thank the North Patchogue Fire Department for the use of the light truck , the ' Patchogue Fire Department for the light truck and the help Avith the snow. I thi ik they did a mighty fine job this year. Chief Tom Newham should be compli- mented for coordinating that part of the program. Bert Ellis and his Medford Fire Department Band sure did a very fine j ob along with the Suffolk County Police for handling the many, many people who jammed int o Patchogue. Thanks to John Murphy, Oak Park Nursery and Bill Qualtere for the use of their equiprrient. Wasn 't the float for Santa ' s Work- shop novel ? And thanks , of course , to Paul Hauser and the Patchogue Choraleers for their fine float and carols. Ed Mitchell and I both thank you all for the fine job. YOUTH EMPLOYMENT Once again I' m making a public appeal for all the youngsters of the twenty-fourth School district who need money for Christmas shopping. As you all know , we have an employment service for our youth and we have many youngsters whom we help obtain po- sitions either part time or full time. These youngsters will do anything which includes raking leaves , cleaning out cellars or washing clothes. If you have any kind of job by which they can earn some extra money for Christ- mas , you can contact me at the Four Sisters Center or call me at GRover 5-4302. CHRISTMAS TOYS — If any- one knows of any family that will need toys for Christmas we have toys that we have washed , cleaned and repaired for distribution to needy families during Christmas week. All names submitted will be kept in the strictest of confidence or if any organization wants to give some toys to members of their organizations who are in need and don 't want to submit their names something can be ar- ranged whereby you can pick up the toys with no questions asked. Officers Presented at Annual Girl Scout Camp Edey Dinner SAYVILLE — Girl Scout Camp Edey held its annual dinner meet- ing in Sayville Tuesday for the more than 60 representatives of its 18 , 000 Girl Scout members who live in over 40 Long Island towns. The officers and board membei-s , who were elected for the next two years , were presented by Mrs. John Goodman , Levittown , of the nominating committee. They were formally installed by Mrs. Leon- ( ard Goldberg, president of the Five Town Nassau County Council , a guest from Hewlett. Those installed were : President , George Schreiber , Sayville; second vice president , Mrs. Josep h Val- cntine , Patchogue; secretary, Mrs. George Hofgren , Syosset ; assist- ant secretary , Mrs. Karl Schaeff ; assistant treasurer , Mrs. Frank Davonski of Sayville. On the board of directors are Mrs. Edward Hin- kel , Medford , who has been presi- dent for the last two years ; Per- ry Di Giovanni , Central Islip; Mrs. Kenneth Rhodes, Central Islip ; Mrs. Joseph Risdell , East Islip; Stuart Erickson , Wantagh ; Joseph Valentine. Patchogue , and Miss Muriel Pless , West Islip. The present officers now serv- ing, whose terms expire Decem- ber 1962 are first vice president , Mrs. Paul Dougherty, Wantagh , and treasurer , Mrs. John C. Steven- son , Westbury. The nominating committee for next year was elect- ed. Mrs. Alvord Finn of Bellport will represent this South Suffolk are r. Alter a roast beef dinner , Mrs. Vernon Eales led the group in camp singing. A movie , \Hands Across the Seas \ , was shown by Mrs. Kenneth Rhodes of Central Islip, who had just returned from a round-the -world trip. The chairmen of the following committees gave their report ; Mr. Josep h Stim of the by-laws com- mittee ; Mrs. Paul Dougherty i .alk- ed on the best year around pro- gram for Camp Edey, which is open every day of the year. Mrs. William Higgins spoke on the many jobs of the household com- mittee and Perry Di Giovanni spoke on the short and long term plan- ning necessary to keep this busy camp in operpti on . Joseph Valen - tine gave his maintenance report and Mrs. Margaret Hinkei , retir- ing president , told of her happy years in this office. The year- round director , Miss Eleanor M. Hester of Sayville , spoke for the conservation and Fire Island Pines committee. She also gave her own report on the past year and plans for 1962. Mrs. Robert Walsh , director of last Summer ' s main encampment, spoke of the new Saturn Unit cre- ated by the 1961 counselors-m- training, girls age 16. Miss Hester spoke of valuable additions in this past year at Bayport—a new unit built by the Sea Eees of White- ston and Freeport , shelters for 20 girls; the increased number of Adirondack shelters , making it pos- sible to serve 32 more girls at the North Star Unit and the in- crease of an additional tent in Venus , so that this is now a very activ e camper unit instead of be- ing, used for staff ; snd the clear- ing and development o ~ arr . area which is called \Hidden Hollow \ for quiet moments of contempla- tion. LaSalle Headmaster , Brother Cornelius , Stricken at A ge 52 OAKDALE—The Rev. Brother Cornelius Peter , F. S. C , head- master of La Salle Military Acad- emy in Oakdale , died suddenly Sat- urday. Brother Cornelius Peter had been appointed headmaste r of the academy in September 1959. Pre- vious to that he had served for five years , 1950-1955 , as principal and director of La Salle Academy Prov- idence , R. I., and a four year term , 1955-1959 , as headmaster of Chris- tian Brothers Academy, Albany. Before becoming principal of La Salle Academy, Providence , Brother Cornelius had served a two year term as assistant principal of La Salle Military Academy and had ^aught in various schools of the New York-New England area , including La Salle Academy, Second Street , N. Y. C , and La Sal- le Academy, Providence , R. I. Brother Cornelius was born James Lynch in Providence, R. I., December 8 , 1909. He entere d the Brothers of the Christian Schools Et Pocantico Hills , N. Y., Septem- ber 7 , 1928 , after completing his hig h school education at La Salle Academy, Providence. He received an A.B. Degree from Catholic University and an M. A. Degree in Classical studies from Fordham University. Brother Cormelius is survived by two brothers , John Lynch and Joseph Lynch , and a sister , Mrs. Catherine Buckley. All reside in the Providence , area. The wake for Brother Cornelius was held Sunday and Monday afternoon and evening. A Solemn Requiem Mass was offered Tues- day morning in the Sacred Heart Chapel at the academy in Oakdale . Interment was in the cemetery of the Christian Brothers Novitiate in Narragansett , R- I. CONCRETE HEATER — Workman puts finishing touches on N hat is believed to be first installation of its kind in this area— a concrete heater. It consists of an ingenious arrangement of heating w ires embedded in concrete walk leading to the Patch- ogue Electric Light company ' s side ent rance on Conklin Avenue, Patchogue . In event of snow , switch is throw n energizing heat- ing pad which in turn warms concrete causing snow to disappear as fast as it falls. Heating pads can also be used to melt snow and ice from drivew ays , sidew alks and steps . Other applications include heating concrete for such purposes as chicken brooding and so forth. — LeMien ' s Photo Service Sachem ' s Radio Club Licensed ; Call: WA2WJZ LAKE RONKONKOMA — Word has just been received at Sachem High School that the Federal Com- munications Commission has grant- ed a license to the school' s recent- ly forme d amateur radio club . Sa- chem Principal R. A. Berger has announced. The new station ' s call letters are WA2WJZ , and club members who are already personally licensed as qualified operators can now com- municate with amateurs around the world , by voice or code. The club' s facilities consist of a trans- mitter and short wave receiver , located at the school. By the happiest sort of coinci- dence , which turned it into a sort of celebration , the day after this notice was received from the FCC , the club had aheady planned a field trip, after school, to RCA Com- munications at Rocky Point , to ob- serve operations at the world' s , largest transmitting station. Taking the trip were club mem- bers Fi ank Kuchinskas , Theodore Wilson , Christina Kruger , Vito Giannuzzio , Fred Kiugger , Ronald Pisculli , William Lalla , James Da- vis, Edward Monchak , and George Proios , and the two faculty advis- ors , Walter Russell and Richard Fearns. The officers of the Sachem Radio Club are William Lalla. pri sident; Ronald Pisculli , vice president; Ed- ward Monchak , second vice pres- ; dent; James Davis , secretary, and Fred Kruger , treasurer. Like the \Shinnecock , \ the new dred ge will be underta king proj- ects on a round-the-clock basis so living quarteis lor a ciew of six men including a comp letel y equip- ped galley are installed aboard both dred ges. Each dredge has a maximum digging depth of 30 feet and can pump fill materials through p ipe- lines up to 5 , 000 feet in length. The hull is 90 feet long, 2\ > feet , 4 inches wide , with a depth of 6 f^ot . ft inflion James Harris ' Bod y Found in Chesapeake; Funeral Services Held Funera l services were held Sat- urday at St. Fiancis de Sales R. C. Chuich . Patchogue for James D. Han is , foimei Patch- ogue resident who drowned No- vember 10 in Chesapeake Bay, near the Baltimore , Md., harbor entrance. Officiating at the funeral was the Rev . F. Leo Cunningham. In- tel ment war, in St . Law rence Cemtteiy, Sayville. The Anne Aiundel County po- lice found the '22-year-old man ' s body November 2F> in the bay about four miles south of the point where his brother , William , 19 , had a boating accident . Police are continuing the search for William , who shared an apart- me nt with his l)i other in Arling- ton, Va. Both men worked for the I ederal government. They weie on a boating outing with two fiiends when William accidentally fell off the boat about A:A0 a. m. November 10. According to police repoits , William had been in the process of changing positions in the boat—from the bow to the stern—when a polt he grabbed to rig ht himself broke , causing him to fall into tho water. James j umped in to save his brother and the other two men tried to sav e the brothers. Surviving James are his par- ents , Mr. and Mrs . John Christo- pher Hariis of 202 North Ocean Avenue , Patchogue; one brother , Robert Michael Hari is of Fail fax , Va., and two sisters , Noreen and Ma ry Angelus. both of Patchogue . Bomb Scare Reported At Patchogue Jr . HS Fifth Precinct police said a bomb scare was reported Tuesday from Patch , ogue Junior High School by John Reaver , princi pal. According to police , Miss Bar- bara Schreiber , a secretary, re- ceived a telep hone call and a fe- male voice said. \There is a bomb in your school. Evacuate while you can. \ The building was evacuated, nolice said , and Police Sg t. Henrv Bach . Patrolman Walter Pasko and Fifth Squad Det. John D'ew searched the structure and , did not discover any bomb. Police s&jd the phone call was traced to a public telep hone at Sachem High School , Lake Ron- konkoma. County Christening Dredge Nissequogue on Saturday HUNTINGTON — Suffolk Count y ' s second dred ge , the \Nisse- quogue , \ will be christened here at the tow n dock Saturday, accord- ing to H. F. Bishop, commissioner of public woi ks for Suffolk Count y. The new dredge will join the \Shinnecock , \ w hich went into oper- ation in 1956\ , in Suffolk County ' s extensiv e marine develoument and land building piograms. Both dredges were designed and built by Ellicott Machine Corporation. Baltimore , Md. Perfoi'ming the christening hon- ors Saturday will be Mis . H. Lee Dennison , wife of the Suffolk County executive. Like the first unit , the \Nisse- quogue \ is a 12-inch heavy-duty h ydraulic p i peline dredge. It will be used for projects on the north shore of Long Island , while the other dredge will be reserved for operations on the south shore. First project for the \Nisse- quogue \ will be in Huntington Harbor , where it will perform a double dut y opeiation. The dredge will deepen the har- bor to create a more suitable anchorage for pi ivate boats , a project involving about , - )00 , 000 cubic yards of dredg ing, lt will also uncover commerciall y valu- able gravel from the Huntington- owned bay bottom , covered by mud flats at low tide. TVi n \Miriariri'ino'n\ \ O'loi'^ti'i \ on the north shore , vvill be able to exchange spare paits with its twin on the south shore due to the similarit y between the two of ar- rangement , equipment , and parts as well as method of operation. County officials estimate that there is enough w ork in the county to keep both dredges at vvoik full time indefinitely. Chief uses vvill be for marina dev e lop- me nt , beach fill and channel clear- ance. Officials re port that the \Shin- necock\ has completed well over 20 -such projects since it was com- missioned in 19o<5. In 19(!1 alone , di edging pi ojects in East Hamp- ton , Southampton , Brookhaven , Ibli p and Bab y lon weie under- taken or comp leted. A major job foi the \Shinnecock\ was creation of Smith' s Point Park on Long Island Sound be- tween Nairow Bay and tho Atlan , tic Ocean. Opened to the public last Summer , the beach was en- ' n> r .A l* ,x- tlioii , - , 'nds . B j Harry Pomerau [ Col. Harry C. Dayton , civil de- Jj fense adnnnistratoi of S' .iff oik County, addressed the Rotaiy Club | of Patchogue last Wednesday and presented the problem of nuclear fallout to the aiea m the event of an atomic war. He very grap hically pointed out the dangers which would result from unpreparedness and mis-in- u.iniation regaining pioper pro- tection and ta loin she-Lets . He cautioned against listening tc unauthorised advice regarding shelters and other forms of so- calhd protection and suggested as a present remedy that only the le- eommendations of our Piesident , the governor , secretary of civil de- I fense or other recognized official ] be taken. v oi. Harrj C. Dayton ROTA RY JOTTINGS SOUTHSIDE HOSPITA L Mr. and Mrs. Bairy E. Verney of Sayville , a boy. November 28. Mi. and Mr- ,. Ra . v mond M. Gent- ler . Jr.. of Holbrook , a !><> > , No- vember 2i> . Mr. and Mrs. Patsy C . Alu of Bayport , a girl , Decern l>ei 2. Mr. and Mis . Osi ' tt J. Dunt \ if Holhiook , twin gills . December o BIRTHS A total of X8:4 , 82<;.2!> was re- ceiv ed bv Southside Hospital m the vear ending Novembei . '50 , ;h patt ol the hospital' s tit si annual giving p lan , it has boen an- 'ounced b\ Edward J. Mai tin ot lslip. tieasiirer at Southside . In- cluded in this figiu e is the Long . Island Fund contribution of s\'i2, - r,8l. Individual s fiom some 2. \ > South Shoie Suffolk communities con- tributed vai ying amounts from N 2 upwards to the annual p lan. The p lan was initiated last year by the hosp ital to avoid long teim nledgos and the widespread stianis of major fund raising campaigns . Monies contubuied are set aside m the building and develop- ment fund and will be used for the maintenance of buildings , the re- p lacement and addition of new mtdical and surgical equipment and to provide foi the expansion of facilities which are so neces- sary to the health needs of the community. Southside Giving Plan Gets Off To Good Start i R ULAND F UNERAL HOME ( C. W . RULAND SONS. INC. Funeral Directors Since 1856 John R. Ruland , Lie. Mgr. Call Day or Night < 500 NEW NO. 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MAIN ST., PATCHOGUE (One Door West of PELCO) ^f» SK ^ - I GRover 5-3244 OPEN EVENINGS TILL CHRISTMAS \** 1 1™ MJMIWJJJJIIUJIIIJJJJJJ PETTIT FUNERAL HOME 139 *mm\ * Emm nmrn* H HUH JB. rhla Home la Dedicated to Thoae Who In Eternal Sleep Repose Herein , and la for the Use and Comfort of Rela- tives and Friends. A. C. PETTIT, Lie. MgT. 126 E. Main St. PatehogBC Telephone GRorer 6-0052 V^^^^^ ^^^^ v^^ftja a^^ , Robertaccio Funeral Home B. J. BOBEBTACCIO Lie. Manaser A Service That Satisfies . . . 85 MEDFORD AVENUE PATCHOGUE GRover 5-0135 I MEDFORD HOTEL (!kit 90s Atmospljerje DELICIOUS STE AK or CHICKEN DINNER $1 .00 (Served from 10 a.m. to closing) OLDTIMER 'S NIGHT Every Friday and Saturday Sing and Dance :: Impromptu Entertainment -:o:- MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS PARTY -:o:- RTE. 112 MUSICIANS AND GRover MEDFORD ENTERTAINERS INVITED 5-9783 l ^ ~ ^ ~ ^ -W -*^ ^ ~W^ ^ . ^ U^ ^ , ^ .V . ^ ^^^ ^ ^ ^ ^V^ ^ _VU ^ ^V-W^ ^ J l. ^ U l W - W -^ - ^ . W- <»' , ^ - «'T

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