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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, July 23, 1959, Image 3

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1959-07-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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Th< \ ridinu' habit of the British Pucl- .css of Bedfi.rd was tin- j i'iginal inspiration for the blue M' the Navy uniform. \Pssst . . . Dinner Ready Yet?\ Why come out of hiding unless it ' s for something good , asks Catherine Pauline Niblock , age eight months. Catherine is pic- tured at four and a half months , and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Niblock of McGaw avenue , Centereach. Our Younger Set Former R'head Physician Killed In Auto Crackup Friends and relatives of Dr. Robert Richard , formerly of River- bead, were shocked to hear of his death Monday morning in a head on auto collision on the Pennsyl- vania turnpike , near McConnells- burg. Pa., during a heavy rain- storm. Dr. Richard. 33 , was killed in- stantly. His wife. Lois , suffered a broken leg and arm , but was reported in fair condition Monday nigh t in a hosp ital , near Mc- Connellsburg. Their three childre n Lucy, !); Edwin , 7 , and Paul. 3. were reported to have received minor injuries. The Richards had just completed a three-week vacation in Riverhead, and were driviner back to their home in Prosser , Wash., where Dr. Richard bad a successful practice They left Riverhead at about •1:30 a. m. Monday. The accident occurre d about five hours later. Resides his immediate family Dr. Richard is survived by his mother , Mrs. Luev Richard ; and two brothers. William , of Detroit , and James, a Riverhead dentist. Dr. Richard' s wife is the daughter of Recinald C. Smith, prominent Riverhond attorney. Dr. Richard attended Riverhend Hierh school , a New Enelnnd nren school , and was a graduate of TTolv Cross college and George- town universitv . He cnninleted his inrnrnshin at. Kincrs County hosp ital fnur VO . T , « aco. rind moved to Washington to establ i sh his practice. Services, under lhe direction of lhe Tntbill Funeral Home , wore scheduled fo* 1 this morning. W^eq in to be offered in S* . Jnbti ' 1 Roman Catholic church. Riverhead. Here to serve von alwavs is vour reliable Pa<choi*iio Advance . I .one- established, widely read by all. biir value reading, low cost. —Adv. Isli p Democr ats See Joint Leader shi p End As Hand Steps Down ISLIP — Vincen t J. Hand , for- mer town Democratic loader , end- ed his fight w i t, h William F. Stochl , Jr., for the leadershi p post by resigning amid deafening ap- plause at a conucnittee meeting at the East fslip clubhouse last Thursday night. The two had b'i. ^n in joint lea- dership of the town Democratic committee for the past 11 mouths. Hand was the choice for the job of Adrian Masoa. county Demo- cratic chairman. Rut Stochl was; the cho'ce of the committee itself Mason accepted the resignation hv saying he would \ccept anyone nicked b y the oomniit' iey for the ton town spot He had earlier refused to reco-fti'Z\ the commit- tee ' s choice of Stochl. Cops Say Continued from tj-age 1. this section a shot over their heads as they fled , nolice said. Roth were charged with first de- gree burglary in an appearance before Brookhaven Justice of the Peace Leon E. Giuffreda. They were released in S2.000 bail apiece. Zimlinghaus ' sister, Gladys , was ch a rge d with book-making Inst Thursday when Police cracked what they described as the biggest bookie ring in SujTolk history. Au- thorities said the Zimlinghaus home had been used as the ring ' s headouarters and t. bat Gladvs and her bov friend, Wallace Brown were the \brains \ of the opera - tion. Migrant Given Continued from page I. this section to police. Ebeling managed to tret his auto started, and be and the girl sped away. Davis was armsted several hours later. Davis was indicted May 18 on charges of assault first-degree. Ho p leaded to a lesser assault count June ?2. Tuesdav , Judge Lloyd P. Dndge ordered Dnv ' s to Sing Sing nn ' son for n full five-year term at hard labor. Dedication of New Rectory At Coram Sunday Mornin g NEW RECTORY '\ br& f a ^„5: on Middle Country road . Coram , nears comple- tion. Church members donated spare time to project. Work began in April. Rectory has live rooms and a hath. Some interior work still re- mains on the one-story building, just to the rear and left of church . This Sunday will mark the fulfillment of the hopes of the parishioners of St. Frances Cahrini R. C. church at Coram. It has. \ always been the hope that a rectory would be erected on the church grounds , but up to now it was not feasible. Their hopes will be realized Sunday with the blessing of the edifice that will serve as a temporary rectory. p After the S a. in. mass , the pastor , the Rev. James 1\ Mc- Kelvey, will bless the building, after which the trustees, Larry Kaminski and George Weber , in the name of the parishioners will turn over the keys of the rectory to Father McKelvey. Open house will be held from II a. m. to 1 ::!0 p. m. to afford the parishioners an opportunity to view the rec- tory. Last March , with the approval of the Most Rev. Walter P. Kel - lenherg. Bishop of Rockville Cen- tre, it was arranged to procure a surp lus hivlding at the Hrookha- von National Laboratory. The for- mer commandant ' s bouse was pro- cured and moved to the site adja- cent to the church. For the past three months, the men of the parish have devoted their weekday evenings and Sat- urdays to the renovation of the building. The only expense entail- ed was for the purchase of ma- terials , saving the parish hundreds of dollars. The rectory, In keeping with the sty le of the church , is 2. \ > feet by ;i'i feet. It comprises kitchen, dinette , study, bedroom and pan- elled office. It will be ready for occupancy by August 1. This building will stand as a tribute to the self-sacrificing efforts of the parishioners and a monument to their faith and love of their church, a spokesman for the pa- rish declared. THE l- ('(\ s FOLLY The Federal Communications commission has shown the coun- try just how dangerous the unre- st ricted extension of a bureaucracy can be. In ils rulin g that all po- litical candidates , and presumably issues , must gel equal time on all radio and TV newscasts , the FCC has b li ss full y i- ,,ve,l over into an abst ract application of its own rules. President Fi- -ti ' iibow er In- ; termed it \ ridiculous , \ and this i, ncidlv accurate. Congress now has companion bills offered by two ITo-. -ier law- makers. Sen. Vance Ilart!:e and Rep. Joe P.nrr , which can briti \ some sense into this muddl e . At last word , the FCC refused to face reality, saying that if is up to Congress to change the law. In that event , Congress has little choice. This problem is old with news. papers. There is always the candi- date who claims that the incum- bent office holder gets all the news stories. Mayor Jones giving awav the keys to the city is news , but no one is interested in hearing Candidate Smith tell bow he could have done the same thing if he had been mayor. Newspapermen merely listen patiently to Smith and assure him be will get the news story when hi' gets elect oil. But the FCC says that the broadcast industry not only should let Smith say how he would have given the keys awav. it must do so. If a radio or TV station re- fuses to give Smith equal time with Mayor Jones , the VCC will rescind , or refuse to renew , the license to operate . Since no sta- tion may broadcast without that little hit of paper tacked up on the wall of the transmitter room no broadcaster dares violate or ig- nore this latest order. , On a more direct issue , there seems to be nothing to prevent, any person interested in the In- diana seaport from demanding equal time to (hat afforded Senator Paul Douglas on a recent television show. It was a sponsored presenta- tion , hut Senator Douglas ap- peared as a guest to speak on be- half of bigger sand-castles for Chicago. This is a politically coii- li - o vei' si'il issue of immediate mo- ment in at least two states, a'nl under the FCC- ' s weird logic should receive equal treatment. Consider , however , the pool sponsor caught in the middle of such a battle. As fast as he gave time to one side , he would be re- quired 1o make it available to the other. Pretty soon , his show would degenerate into a debating society with a Hooper-rating of minus ' Ul. :in78. The Indiana Congress members have offere d a reasonable means to rescue (he ]• '('( ' . from its own folly. It deserves, the support if is get- ting from broadcasters, and should receive the backing of the public generally. —The Indianapolis Star Other Editors Are Say ing BUSINESS APPOINTMENT — William R. Wolstencroft has been appointed operations manager of the Denver. Colo., drug division of McKosr-on & Robbins, Inc.. according to an announcement b y Edward F. Po- lanis , division manager. Mr. Wolstencroft began with the company in I! 1 IP. He was previous- ly an accountant with the division , and has also served at the Macon, (la., Columbia , S. C , Birmingham , Ala., and New Orleans. La., di- visions in various positions. A native of Sayville he attended Clarkson college and wis gradu- ated from the Georgia Institute of Technology with a degree in industrial engineering. Garageinen Flay Continued from page 1. this section have such (sign ) controls . \ Town officials said , when the ordinance was passed a year ago , that it would prevent misleadin g advertising and prevent accidents caused by poor visibility or sud- den stops. No opposition was heard at, that time from the gar- ageinen. To Be Successful — Advertise Bookie Charges Continued from page 1, this section Chief Edward N. Bridge charged, had hundreds of customers in Brookhaven as well as outlying townships , and carried out busi- ness \ on a big scale. \ During the afternoon , when Brookhaven Detective Sergeant Robert McCleary sat behind the telephone , taking bets to avoid arousing suspicion while the roundup was being carried out, he said he received several hundreds of phone calls and took bets , most- ly in the $1 to $5 range , for a total of over $1 , 500. The favorite track last Thurs- day, he said , appeared to be Mon- mouth. \A lot of people who hit a long shot for a change will be disappointed , \ he commented later in the afternoon .when the tele- phone was discontinued. The investigation continues with several more arrests expected , ac- cording to Chief Bridge. Advance classifieds sell items in a hurry. Phone GR 5-1000. Aquebogue Farmer Hurt as Train Hits Tractor at Crossing LAUREL — A C5-yc. ar-c.Id Aquebogue farmer was seriously injured Saturday morning when his tractor was struck by a train or, a farm crossing here. Riverhead police said Frank i. , ' i ' ,a. of .Main road. Aquebogue. was driving the tractor on the fatm of Stanley Grahowski , south of the Main road here. Mr. Lodka. who suffered a brok- er , leg. said his brakes failed as he near the crossing. The tractor was struck by a speeding west- bound freight. Mr. Lodka was tossed up on the rail bank , but parts of the tractor were strewn for a quarter mile along the tracks . A sprayer being towed b y the tractor was slightly damaged. The train engine was disabled , and for two hours an east bound passenger train in Riverhead had to wait until the tracks were cleared. Mr. Lodka was treated at Cen- tral Suffolk hospital in Riverhead. An unidentifie d Puerto Rican laborer sitting on the sprayer was thrown into a potato lot ' b y the crash. 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' -::. . .:.>/ \ : ' i! 7» \/? ; SHOPand SAV E at PENNEY S| wmom^*™™^^ YOU READ ABOUT IT IN . •. l _ WT — i ->« ¦ » ' \ » T7 Z —!— J g «iii£.T | I ^ftWsWtt»el ^te \^fl ^^^j k gftl^ ^BK^t '*^^4H )P '^: ^ ^J^^mV^K^UmUmUmUmUmUwMB^ x ^S ^^^BF& fl m ^*JMB^p^H|^^^^^^^^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^|^^^^^^^^^^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^|^^^^^^^^^^^^^V^ ^^^^^ ¦¦•¦¦¦¦¦\¦^^^\^ ¦^¦¦•\\^ ¦^¦¦\^ ¦i^^ M^^ B^^^ Mi ^iW- MfJ j .,,im NOW . . Have Your N . ^ e ^ ew E n gl an d Life Contract Of- Local New England ]) f ers the Finest Combination of Guar- i 7 Life Representative 11 , „ f . An , f anteed hJenerits at Any rricel Show You How New Ii En gland' s \Better Life \ \\ Contract Guarantees Pertaining to Policy Can Work For \\ * OPTIONS OF PAYMENT / ^ OU ' / / • POLICY VALUES I \ \ 9 DIVIDEND BENEFITS ; Your local NEW ENGLAND I i Life Insurance representatives are: 14 A fHANP F OF PI AN ¦ i I ! EUGENE E. WEISS THEODORE FILGEK I \ j Bo X 7SB , Patchy The ChaHen ^c, Agency j . j # j ^ S?mAL FEATURES I ATlaivtic 9-1100 /A * fluul\ra A * e- I ] ! Patchogue I | ! GRover 5-5151 I ) ' 1 I \ EUGENE H OLLAND G ORDON A. LENZ / / The Real Value of Life Insurance Depends J Holland Service Agency 70 Country Club Koad /, J OH its Guarantees. Smithtown AN 5-1950 Bellport , ATlantic 6-9051 S ^f 1r L.MM >MMMMM B^MM^HyMHM«M«MW«>>>WMM« *MnMM«3 H V I NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY , BOSTON , MASS . 5 The First Mutual Life Insurance Company Chartered in America—1835 E Mid-Island District , Patchogue , Eugene E. Weiss , Manager ATlantic 9-1100 V ¦¦ —¦ ¦...... ii U if«i(.ii»i«i»»i«t«ii»iiiiit»»»innrH«nr»»»iiiiiiiii 1 \' \ #** \% Have you missed your Vk $ ^ j * Mobile CARVEL Unit? ^mj ^^ ********************* ^CJ^V ' ' \-! 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