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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, August 20, 1959, Image 4

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1959-08-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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INSPECTORS — ?£:!£ or „J ,or £S- meree are pictured during annual inspection tour of Center Moriches dock and beach. They are looking over 100 Foot addition to dorli . Pictured are , left lo right, Edward Am/en , Joseph (Jrntz , John Cummings , president, Knwl Voll , John Hales , August Stout , holding stom- ach , Frank Savage and Wesley Sinnickson . The trip was made in Frank Savage ' s boat. Also present but behind camera at crucial moment was Joseph Comez , advertising manager of The Moriches Tribune , who is vice president of the chamber. Tribune is sister newspaper of The Patchogue Advance. Shirley In c. Reports Highest Sales Since Start in 1945 SIIIULKY - - Over 21 , 000 homesites have been sold at Shirley siiire the start nf tile lfi-souar e-mili- development in llllo , according lei W' . -ilfer T. Shirley, president of Shirley, L. I., Inc., developer of the rapidl y growing coiiiiuuriit.y. With over 7 , . r il>0 anes (if land already sold , h-omesite sales today are saiil l<> oe at Hie nignesi ' since the l. -iunch iniv of the devel- npineiit and exceed last, year ' s I purchases by '!. r > per cent , accord- ing to M r. Shirley. Itising emp loyment opportuni- ties in SuH' nlli ciiahli ng\ peop le to live at Shirley and work nearb y. Ihe desire of families to leave congested communiti es and the opening of the new Smith' s Point bridge linking the development with ,1 M re Island' s ocean liewhcs, have sparked the upsurge iit sales , the developer declared. A su rvey of the over . 'ij idtl homes erected at the Shirlev com- munity disclosed approximately ill) per cent of the dwellings were erected for year-round use. An increasing number of families who originally purchased homesites and built homes for weekend and slimmer use , are. now residing year- round in the mushrooming community, Mr . Shirley noted. The sluily disclosed approximatel y fiO per cent of the homeowners at Shirley now live in the community year-round. Business activity in the com munit.v is rapidly expanding. th< developer reported , with an in- creased demand noted for com- mercial sites. The Shirley develop- ment already contains a HOO-car drive-in movie theatre , a Howard Johnson Restaurant , largest one- floor liohnek supermarket on Long Island , a hank building _ and a variety of stores and service busi- nesses. Negotiation s are presently underway for a 112-lane bowling alley and luxury motel to be erected at Shirley. Over 200 miles of paved roads have been constructed throug hout the development and dredging op- erations have been comp leted on a 1. 000 foot long, l' .H) foot wide marina to accommodate 400 boats. Plans call for the expansion of j the marina to a 1 , 200 boat capa- city at a later date. \Just like my Want Ad said— every cur is guaranteed— USKU!\ BUSINESS GRAND OPKMNC- -- Jr. 'Deb. Incorporated , a teenage and junior miss clothing specialty shop, has scheduled its grand opening for tomorrow morning- at IX East Main street , Patchogue , featuring nationally advertised merchandise. Kddie Abrnmson , the owner, said he will personall y supervise all buy ing, store operations , and dealings with customers. Prior to his venture into the retail busi- ness , Mr. Abrnmson was a cloth- ing salesman for eight years. A gift will accompany the first 200 purchases at tomorrow ' s opening, he said. The store dis- plays will include sportswear, sweaters , blazers , tights , and a variety of clothing in pre-teen, teen , and junior sizes. * * * NEW OWNERS — Lang ' s Sha- ber Road Rest , located on Route 112 and Sharer road , North Pat- chogue , is now owner! by Jenny and Tom Ragonese , who have mov- ed here from Asbury Park , N. .1. They were former proprietors of the New I.ido Hotel there and are changing the name of their new- est acquisition to Toien ' s Rest. * * * MOVING—The A. P. Van store on East Main street will move to the former Kresge store location at .17 South Ocean avenue no later than October 1 , it was an- nounced this week . The new store will he approvi- mntely five times as large as the present 15 East Main site , enabl- ing larger displays and the addi- tion of plastic yard goods and foam rubber departments. The store has been on East Main street for four years , and was formerly in Jackson Heights. The location change was handled b y the Teddv and Ronald Blan real estate office at 17 West Main street , Patchogue. TUVERITEAD — Farmers who wi -h to nut crop land in the Feder- al Soil bank' s 19c,n Conservation leserve must ask the county Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation committee to set. a bn' - 'ic annua! rate per acre for the off ered land, it was announced this week. According to Walter I'le-ko . cluiirnian of Suffolk' s AHC committee , the period for 'iling such requests is from Mon- day through Sep! ember 10 . No such requests will be accep ted offer (bis . The A,T address is 127 East Main street here. 7n setting the basic annual per- aere rate for land offered, the countv committee will take into consideration the productivitv of fhe land. The rate will be limited IO the local fair rental value of the land bns<. ( ] on the crops harvested 1 com it during fhe past five years. When all eligible cropland on the fni-m is offered for (be conserva- tion reserve , the rate will general- ly be set 10 per cent higher than the into for only part of the eligible land , Mr. Plisko said. A P'itrhnguc Advance speeial - fv! Wedding invitations whose nerferfion in print inc. desiirn and t' -nper quality cannot fail to please the pockethook. —A d v. Soil Bank Applications j Accepted Starting Mon. Richard Rein Has Bar Mitzvah Fete At Temp le Beth-El The Bar Mitzva h of Richard Rein , son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rein of Chestnut avenue , Patch- ogue , took p lace Saturday morn- ing at Temp le Beth-El with Rabbi A. Irving Schnipper officiating, assisted by Cantor Hyman Nad- boy. The Pentateuch was presented by Mrs. Milton Meltzer. president Richard Kein —E . L. Johnson Photo of the Sisterhood of the temp le. Among the relatives present were Richard' s grandfather , B. Forrest of New York city; and also his uncles and aunts , Mr. and .Mrs. Nat Rein of Tea neck. X. J.. and Mr. and . Airs. D. Phillips of the Bronx. A collation was served in the auditorium of the temple after the ceremony. In the evening about 200 guests were entertained at a party in the Bar Mitzvah boy ' s honor in the auditorium which was heauti- fully decorated . The color scheme was in white and blue and was also carried out in the floral ar- rangements. Mike Creco ' s orches- tra played for dancing. Count y Treasurer Changes Tax Sale Redemption Method RIVERITEAn — On the basis of the Court of Appeals decision of .Tidy 10 . T. I50. affirming the judgement of the Appellate divi- sion in fhe case of' Johnson vs. I- \ t( in and th\ countv t reasurer , the countv attorney ' s office has authorized the county treasurer to issue a redemption certificate when fhe redemption payment is made , it was announced. The Suffolk County Tax- acf pro- vided that the tax sale certificate bad fo be returned to the county treasurer before redemption certi- ficate could be issued . However, the Appellate division has held that the redemption was complete when payment is accented bv the countv treasurer and tlvi t the tax certificate was thus discharged. The court also ruled that anyone was entitled to make a vedemn- tion of the fax - sale and that the redemption was made for the bene- fit of the owner. A person has three years from fhe date of the tax sale to redeem propertv if it is vacant and five vpars if the property is occupied. FHA Folder Gives Good Advice To Homeowners on Modernization Is your home the one out of five that needs a new roof ? Or perhaps it is the one out of six that n eeds new siding ? These are figures from a new folder just released by the FHA Title One office in Washington. That' s the organization that makes FHA-insured loans up to $3 , 500 for home improvements and mod- ernization. In its new folder , the FHA organization points out that not only are many homes in need of important basic improvements , but also that often the home owner doesn 't realize the condition his house is in . FHA estimates that from $5 to$8 billion are being spent an- nually on home improvements. But four times that amount should be spent just to keep homes up to date. As the new folder points out , the home owner \ wins two ways \ when he buys vital improvements ike roofing and siding. It protects the present investment and adds to it by increasing the home ' s msic market value. Many of the items bought on the installment p lan are either used up or greatly decreased in value by the time the payments are completed. This is not true of home improvements. With the many new building materials now available , benefits far above simple basic protection are offered to the home owner. Cited as an example is the ap- p lication of one material insulat- ing siding, to the walls of an exist- ing home. Through one app lica- tion you can expect fuel savings up to 30 per cent , eliminating of major painting expense , reduction in outside noise infiltration , lower inside temperature in summer , and less opportunity for damage from vermin , insects and fungus. A free copy of the folder can be obtained from the Insulating Siding Association , Clenvie- .v , 111 ., which collaborated with FHA in preparation of the folder . Neither rain , sleet , ice nor heat prevents delivery to your home or your oflice of Jour Patchogue Advance. Only $6.00 a year. Write or telephone the Circulation .Man- ager and start your paper today —GRover 5-1000. —Adv. Accepting the recommendation of Brookhaven Police Chief Ed- ward N. Bridge , the town board Tuesday named Police Lieutenant Aly ln R. L. Smith as acting cap- tain. There is no increase in pay for the position. Town Board Names Smith Police Captain The onl y locally owned and operated complete Super Market {7 \S0Q\ SUPER MARKET \ ' Z \~~ / ^Jf f ~ \ \ MEDFORD AVE. at SUNRISE HIGHWAY I \ \\ ' \\\ \ ' Open Dail y 8 A, M. to G P. M. Thurs., Fri. to 9 P. M. 10BE THE JUDGE % we save you moreen more -foods ! t f s f^P^ - GROCERIES - - MEATS - St (VITIES Hox of 100V GENUINE SPUING Whole or Half Facia! Tissue 2J1 C Legs of Lamb 59 ell> H.ANTKRS 1\\ oz. ca \ STAHL MEYER HICKORY SMOKE!) Cocktail Peanuts &\* Sliced Bacon 49« ll > AlcOa Wrap 2 f Jl ' 51 C STAHL MEYER Cello Ba K »I-I\ MONTE 17 o,. can FRANKS 2 ^ S * SO C l kj L£ *LO Ot0 lyJ l & 9 *- U. S. GOVT. GRADED PRIME and CHOICE I'lflDE OF THE FARM 10 oz. can RONELESS CROSS RHJ TOMATOES 2 ^ 21c STEAKS 89e ib. NAItlSCO CHOCOLATE CHIP Reg. 2!)e ca. COOKIES 2 for 45« POLY WRAPPED - Frozen Food & Dairy - K^f^T^l^b BRO D CCOn CH O PPED , . „ ITALIAN FREESTONE BROCCOLI 2 pkgs. 33c PRUNES 2 lbs. 35c RIRPl^ s PYC MIXED VEGETABLES 2 pkgs. 33c Local TOMATOES 2 lbs. 19c Dorman ' s Endeco Sliced Tender PASCAL SWISS CHEESE 6 oz. pkg. 29c CELERY 2 lg. stalks 29c Fresh Local Grade A Whit e Western EGGS (med.) 2 doz. 89c BARTLETT PEARS 2 lbs. 29c FREE GIFTS — SAVE YOUR REGISTER RECEIPTS We cut and wrap meats for home freezer at LOWEST PRICES Grocery & frozen food prices effective through Tucs., Aug. 25. All other prices effective weekend only Ihe New York Times Hit the M ail on the Head! NAMES , that ' s it , NAMES (Reprinted from) Topics of The Times are the backbon e or the . . i They used to be weekl y newspaper ... and ™ e gg * -jy? Sg,^ Thrives weekly newspapers Ihe Advance IS Chock Full suburban. The ^ weekfy— in ' an elec \ tronic , video age — is not simply f i npi J • surviving; it is , on the whole , doing them every 1 niirSday in very well. This we learn from an ¦* item about the current state of . . , weekly newspapers in a recent Ad- rho vAar ann that <5 nnf vertising & Marketing column. It me year . . . <inu uicu s unc said that althougrh the number ol weeklies in the United States has 1 OC f \(\(\ been declining in the past seven reaSOn Why SOme LJ , W\J years (las t year 115 went out of business) the circulation of the 1 1 Tl A J existing 9 , 831 has been rising D e ODi e read Ihe Advance steadily. Weeklies ' paid circulation r r increased last year by 200 , 000 to 20 , 297 , 000. This total includes, of » ^l^, ' «i,ol,r course , those copies published every reilglOUSiy. Friday by The Sedalia (Mo.) Demo- crat. The Sedalia Democrat' s circu- lation gained 10 per cent last year —from ten copies -weekly to eleven. Most people have More an idea that daily Weeklies? n ewspapers outnum- Or Dailies? ber weeklies. One of our office th e o- orists suggests this is because folks rarely see or hear about a weekly other than the one they read them- selves , whereas the names of a num- ber of daily newspapers are famil- iar to people all over America. The. fact is — according to the Ayer Directory of Newspapers and Peri- odicals , from which our news item 1 about weeklies was compiled—there were last year 1 , 984 daily news- papers in the United States. Week- lies outnumbered them about five to one. Some weeklies have circu- lations that can only be described as impressive. Perhaps twen ty- Now five years ago — our They Read departmental theorist Both says — scarcely any- body thought that in 1956 there still would be more than , 9,000 weekly newspapers. But few persons then foresaw the great surge to the suburbs that occurred between then and now. Suburban developments , in most instances , have helped to increase circulations of weeklies in their areas. Peopl e who once read only metropolitan dailies find themselves—once hav- ing moved into the suburbs—read- ing their dailies and a weekly, too. The reason (continued our theorist) is pretty obvious. The suburbanite ' s That daily newspaper , he Suburban said , continues to Heart give him the for- eign and metropolitan news he requires to understand— in part, anyway—what is going on in world , nation , state and city. But living in the suburbs this read- er , while workin g in the city, is not really of it. Home is where the heart is , and his heart is in the sub- urbs: his weekly is his \home \ news- paper. His daily paper will tell him what President Eisenhower said yesterday and what his plans are for tomorrow , what Messrs. Steven- son and Kefauver are going to do next , or what is happening in Cy- prus. But it does not—cannot— s always tell him what his county, township or borough officials pro- pose to do about schools or taxes , or both. The metropolitan daily may omit (inadvertently) news that felling of the old elm on Suburbia ' s South Street is being vi gorously opposed , but the weekly may record it , properly, on page one. The weekly news- What' s paper will keep its In a Name? readers informed Everything concerning proposed zoning changes — a warm subject , as suburban apart- ment projects increase and as \ old\ residents of perhaps ten years ' standing strive to retain at least a semblance of rustic life amid ex- panding commercial developments . The average suburbanite is not likely to find his name in the met- ropolitan daily—but here is where the weekly excels: it is filled with names. When a headline says , \Twenty Give Talks on _ Various Aspects of Community Life , \ the weekly ' s reader may be sure that all twenty speakers ' names will be listed. Here are children ' s names , teen-agers ' names , parents ' names. Even the names of pets. The week- ly ' s print shop and presses may not always turn out pages with metro- politan polish , but as long as peopl e have names there will be—we hope —the weekly newspaper. —The New York Times A Q Q TAD CI \C is presented by Representative Stuy- TV-OlrVrx r JLr\va ve*ant WninwriKht lo Arthur Lane , secretary of Hook and Ladder company of East Moriches Fire department, during festivities at Kasf Moriches Methodist church fair recentl y Mr. Lane was instrumental in getting flag, which is first ti(-star flag to ha ve been flown over the cap ital July 4. The East Moriches vamps also put on a firelighting demonstra- tion ill tlit' fair. Here to serve you always is your reliable Patchogue Advance. Long established , widely read by all , big value reading, low cost.

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