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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, April 28, 1955, Image 27

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1955-04-28/ed-1/seq-27/


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Jurors Drawn For Grand, Trial Duty Next Week RIVKKIIK AI ) -- Thirty grand jurors and li>0 trial jurors wvre drawn recently to serve at terms ot the Suffolk Supreme and Coun- ty courts opining here on Mon- day al 10 a . m. The lists were made public by Commissioner of Jurors Wultei A. Saxton. Included in the grand j urors list are Helen Benson , Ronkonko- ma; Douglas S. Bock , Port Jef- terson; Kd-ward J. Campbell, Hay- port; Frederick P. Cowan , Heli- port; Harold R. Dayton , East Setauket; Lester E. Henries , Ron- konkoma; i' aul Kelley. Bayport; Alfred .1. Mcltae, l' atchogue; Hen- ry J. Poole , Center .Moriches , and Earle D. Thome , Ronkonkoma . The new grand jury will he convened by County Judge Fred J . Mundt-r. Among the HO trial jurors who arc to report to Supreme Court Justice Marcus (L Christ are the lullowing: Richard II. Allen , Sayville; Winifred Herman , East Patch- ogue; Mamie M . \ Fickert . Lake Ronkonkoma; Margaret Gillette , Holtsville; James Groga n , Rocky Point; Gustave A. Halter , Ron- konkoma; Oswald Hefner , Sound Beach; Thomas A. Huney. Stony Brook; George W. Jacobs , Port Jefferson Station: Eric Johnson , Patchogue: John Kuech, Eastport; Nicholas Lagrega , Patchosrue. Also : Lawrence C. Lyons , Se- tauket; Henry J. Markey, Pat- '¦hogue; John II. Martens, Mas- tic Beach; Stephen T. Massar , Sayville: Edward J. Mastkaw , Mastic Beach; Patrick MeNamara , Mastic Beach; William Pinchin , Sayville; Lydia Robe r , SayvillV; Eugene II. Rogers . East Moriches; James F. Stephens , Rocky Point; Alois T . Stock , Sayville; * Louis P. Strebel , Center Moriches; Ar- thur Stremlow . Holbrook; George R. Strvker , Bayport and James F . Sulliva n . Port Jefferson. The list of county court trial jurors includes Michael F. Claro , Mastic Beach; Philip R . Davis , Port Jefferson; William Dietz , Patchogue; August Ditmars , East Patchogue; Frank Doino , Jr., Cen- ter Moriches; Dina Fox , Center- each: Carrie B . Gibbons , Speonk; Fred Greenfield , Patchogue; Ro- bert G. Groh , Sayville: Otto Kru- gor , Sayville; Grace M. Laehen- man . Middle Island; Harold J. Limouze , Sayville; Anthony Meo , Patchogue; Stuart E. Nassauer , Bayport. Also: William II. Paauwe , West Sayville: Olive M. Perry, Patch- ogue; Harry Tenllove , Patchogue; Andrew E. Thomas . Port Jeffer- son Station; William J. Ware, Po rt Jefferson Station; \Charles W. Watson , Rocky Point; John C. Wedekind , Stony Brook; George C . Weidner , Bellport ; Randall Whitaker , Sayville; John H. Whitehouse , Sayville; Walter F. Wilm , Medford Station ; John Zin- derdine , West Sayville and Jacob A. Zippel , Center Moriches. THE FORD FAIBLANE SUNUNER Onl y Ford in its f ield off ers the split-second \Go \ of Tri gger-Torque power . . . the smart years-ahead beauty of Thunderbird sty ling . . . the all-round smoothness of Ang le-Poised ride . . . Speed-Tri gger Fordomatic that g ives you 3 * •\\ ¦\\™ ,— ** ¦•*— ¦¦... «.¦ —¦•-• ¦¦..¦ \¦\\ ¦^__MSSSS ___ S _ « automatic f orward speeds. Ford also leads its f ield in the little things that count bi g, such as: baked-on enamel f inishes ... f irst-time f abrics in any car ... iBmm. spark , p lugs [that resist f ouling up to $ times longer) . ' . . a f rame with 5 cross members (not 4 or 2) . . . and the most windshield area in its p rice range. It ' s because Ford is continuall y \first with the most \ that it has led its f i eld in resale value f or 3 y ears running. And all of these extra values have won f or Ford more new friends than any other car. Take y our Test Drive today I FORD. THE NEW BEST SE1_I_ER... Sells j nar *o &eoc*wse tffe ivort&Ttun** r.cj_ PATCHOGUE MOTORS , Inc. 414 East Main Street , PAtchogue 3-1133 — 3-1134 GREAT TV , FORD THEATRE , WNBT , CHANNEL 4 , 9:30 P.M., THURSDAY Our Younger Set —Dobson Studio Photo 'I' m More or Less on the Fence ' Taking no definite stand on something is Martin James Hanna of Terry road , Sayville. Martin is the son of Mr. and Mrs . Joseph Hanna . and i.s a little over 20 months old now. The picture was taken about two months ago. Watch Martin and all his friend s in Our Younger Set , appearing weekl y in The Advance. Postmasters Unit Installs Incoming Officers at Fete New miners or the ^ullolk Post- masters association were installed at a dinner held at the Patch- ogui hotel Thursday. The new slate includes : Ches- ter A . Pitney, president . East- port; Harold L. Wright, vice president . Heliport; F. Marion Moseley, secretary, Manorville; Car! N. Cooper , treasurer , Green- pei f , and .Mary T. Mushier . Board of directors • -hairman . Rocky Point. The new officers were in- stalled by District Manager W. K. McDonough . Anion*, the guests attending were: C. S. Fedorowic-/., postal in- spector; Postmaster M. Barbns- c-ia ot Island Park, president of the Nassau County Postmasters association; Postmaster J. Edel- seii of TarryU>wn , president of the - Westchester County Postmas- ters association; Postmaster O. Henley, Roosevelt: E. Luc, post- master at Kast Williston; W. Co- miskey, postmaster at Port Wash- ington . The committee was made up of Geary II. Whitlock , chairman , nostmaster at Patchogue: Mrs. Mary Sherry. East Patchogue postmaster , and Harold Wright , postmaster at Bellport . Hosp ital Star Nite Tickets for . Building Worker Donations Long Island construction work- ers will work overtime June 14, devoting the proceeds of this work to the Long Island Indus- try fund. Participants will receive a $5 membership in the fund and will be entitled to two tickets for Hospita l Star nigh t June 24 and 25 or four tickets to an aft- ernoon show June 25. Hospital Star night is the cul- mination of the fund' s drive to raise expansion funds for its 19 beneficiary hospitals in Suffolk and Nassau counties. Contributors will also share in the 85 or more awa rds to be pre- sented at the performances , in- cluding at least five automobiles and five vacation trips . \A/RFf\'J^ AfF of concrete bench lies in VVIVC\ _ . ._\_r_VJ__. waters of bay off town owned shorefront park at foot «f Belleview avenue . Center Moriches , where it was hurled bv vandals who destroyed over S500 worth of facilities at beach . Three firep laces and a fence were also demolished in the orgy of needless destruction . Town Trustee Floyd Mott under whose jurisdiction the park comes, inspects dam- age at right. CENTER MORICHES — Vandals have completel y wrecked facilities at the bayfront beach at the foot of Belleview avenue here , it was revealed last week b y Town Trustee Floy d Mott. Three brick fireplaces were reduced to rubble , two concrete benches were up- rooted , smashed and hurled into the bay and a large wooden fence was ruined b y the marauders in an orgy of ruthless destruction of public property. Trustee Mott estimated the damage at about $500. Located on a 350-foot strip of shorefront property, the town- owned beach has become one of the Bay area ' s most popular bay bathing beaches since it was enlarged and improved last May by the Brookhaven Town Trus- tees. According to Mr. Mott , the van- dalism has set development of the beach back many months. \It seems a shame that the good Start we made with this beach had to be cancelled out by needles? . de- struction , \ he said. He added that some of the money set aside for extensive improvement of the beach would now have to be used to repair the damage. The outbreak of vandalism is reminiscent of two ' similar epi- sodes at Camp Paquatuck , in which considerable damage was done to the Moriches Rotary ' s summer health camp for crippled children. Police rounded up a band of youngsters who caused serious damage to the camp in 1950 , but the Rotarians declined to press charges against them when the boys agreed to go to work to repair the damage they had done. \ According to Mr. Mott , if a current police investigation into the destruction of the beach prop- erty is successful , he will ask much sterner treatment of the offenders. Meanwhile, he has promised to do his best to continue develop- ment of the beach despite the set- back it has suffered. Vandals Wreck Town Beach On C. Moriches Shorefront Arboretum to Open Saturday With More Parking, Trails GREAT RIVER — The Long Island State Park commission has announced the opening of the tea room and other facilities here Saturday at the Bayard Cutting arboretum. A new field to provide parking for 100 additional cars is nearini; comp letion and a number of extensions have been made to the walks and trails. The aboretum , which was first opened to the public last year , is located on Montauk highway, be- tween East Islip and Oakdale , on the south shore of Long Island , 50 miles from Manhattan. Form- erl y the estate of William Bayard Cutting, its natural landscape has been preserved and donated in- tact to the people of the state for public enjoyment by Mrs. Bayard James and her mother , Mrs . William Bayard Cutting. On arrival at the arboreturp visitors have a choice of several walks , and at this time of year the young foliage and spring flowers are a special attraction along all walks. In particular , the Pinctum walk- is impressive with flowering trees against a background of massive specimens of unusual tir , spruce , pine and other evergreens. The Wild Flower walk has a profu- sion of wild flowers in great va- riety in a marsh , close to sea level. The Rhododendron walk furnishes richness of texture in association with other broad- leaved evergreens and a great splash of color throughout the month of June. The Bird Watch- er ' s walk is along the p icturesque Connetquot river to the bird sanctuary. The Swamp Cypress walk follows the river shore line close to the water ' s edge to Breezy island. The arboretum is primarily a place for nature lovers. No pro- vision has been made for active forms of recreation or for p ic- nicking, but Heckscher State park , which is adjacent to the ar- boretum , provides these facilities. For rest and refreshment , there is a tea room in the former Cut- ting residence , where light re- freshments may be obtained. Garden clubs may have rooms as- signed to them on request where meetings , lectures and flower shows may take place. Guides are on hand weekends to point out the features of the arbore- tum and to identify p lant mater- ials. INSURANC E and REAL ESTATE Tomorrow ' - insurance will not pay today ' , loases \ Scotto-Oertel Agency 18 BAST MAIN STREET Patchogue 3-4707 WARM AIR HEATING SYSTEMS - COMPLETELY INSTALLED |T #^>^ ™ J 1 k2p| PRICE INCLUDES : u3__J OIL, B Forced • Warm Air Furnace , FIRED J Gun T >P e on Burner and FREE SURVEY pii nMj ri? 2^34 Controls. Seven Aluminum FURNACE <g|j Ducts wj th Wa„ Type Rej_j pq 0 Down Payment I lE^ »«erK. 275 C.al. Fuel Tank . 5 Years to Pay As low as $15.06 per mo. 1 \H LOSS OF HEAT DOUG 1\S1 Ul \1H)\ | Get Him Off to a Good Start \*y * ^L__. - toward success and /_ < __-K \ ^ ^rZuK happiness via a sy»- U _ 2f, '^ S ^^^_____ ^>_s®i temaHc savings ac- ^ J__ * ! ____ ~T>_lif ^--^ / .r^_ ff__ fi m amount served each I ) F^$s| _ »^P__!-i^ J ^ Wm^jk *' ee ' ccan <w ' Q , ''P to vdfc^ ___ l ^ s> ^> nancial start in life. j Peoples NATIONAL BANK of PATCHOGUE 39-43 East Main Street PAtchogue 3-4700 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Beethoven ' s 9th Set for May 12 At Lindenhurst LINDENHURST — For the first time on Long Island , tha masterpiece of Beethoven , his Ninth symphony, will be perform- ed here .May 12. The Babylon Symphony orches- tra and the Massapequa chorus are working together for this pre- sentation. The chorus of 00 mem- bers is under the direction of Herbert Alper: the orche. -Jtra un- der its regular conductor , Chris- ton Vrionides . In writing the chora l part of this symphony Beethoven used a theme which had long dominat- ed his thoughts , both in express- ing his own ideas of human bro- therhood and as a suitable text for a musical setting—Schiller ' s •'Ode to Joy. \ The. first three movements of the symphony make the setting which is climaxed dra- matically by the chorus of voices in the fourth and final movement* Soloists for this performance , »to be held at 8:30 p. m. in Lin- denhurst High school auditorium , will be Catherine Scott , soprano , of North Babylon; Regolia John- son , alto , of Brentwood: Paul Frenzelas , bass , of Roosevelt , and Nicholas Lanni , tenor , . of Rock- ville Centre. To open the concert, Mr. Vrio- nides has selected a student piano soloist , 15-year-old Phyllis Pol- lak of Long Bea ch , to perform. the first movement of Saint-Saens Piano Concerto No. 2 in G minor. PRINCIPLES AND IDEALS Our princip les are the springs of our actions; our actions , the springs of our happiness or mis- ery. Too much care , therefore , cannot be taken in forming our principles. —Philip Skelton

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