OCR Interpretation


The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, September 17, 1959, Image 2

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1959-09-17/ed-1/seq-2/


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Migrants Share in Service AtAquebogue Congregational The first church service of its kind in Suffolk county was char- acterized as a \ successful step forward that promises great things for the future. \ In these words the Rev. Cl yde Williams , migrant chaplain for the Suffolk County Council of Churches , was describing the com- munity vesper service shared by migrant farm workers and county residents at the A quebogue Con- gregational church Sunday night. The service of song and worshi p was followed by a fellowship hour in the church' s social hall , \Many of those who came ex- pressed surprise and joy at the insp ' ration and fellowshi p shared by the two groups , \ Chaplain Wil- liams stated. Because of this sp irit he felt that the outlook for great- er participation at the next service was very good , and added that he p lanned to hold it as soon as pos- sible. Suffolk clergymen who assisted at the service included the Rev . Paul M. Robinson , pastor at the Shinnecock reservation ; the Rev. Harry T. Cupp, pastor of the East Moriches Methodist church and chairman of the council' s mi grant committee ; the Rev . Walter C. T. Willoughby, pastor of the Com- munity Baptist church , Southamp- ton ; the Rev. Robert Samuelson , pastor of the host church; and the Rev. Ted Hubbard , assistant mini- ster of the First Baptist church , of Raynor avenue , Riverhead. The Rev. Mr. Willoughb y led the sing- ing arid sang two solos , accom- panied by the Rev. Mr. Hubbard on the organ. \People who attended from the migrant labor camps were thrilled by the friendly welcome extended to them , \ said Mr. Williams , \ and residents of the community were insp ired by the music and the worship, and the chance to reach out to others. I am sure that peop le of both groups will be hack in still greater numbers next time. \ He noted that church mem- bers came from nil over Suffolk county to share in the worship and fellowship. Jones Beach Music Festival Slated Sat The \First Annual Jones Beach Festival of Music \ will be pre- sented at Jones Beach State park at 7 p. m. Saturday at the Soft- ball stadium with a dru m and bugl e competition. This contest is sanctioned by the Suffolk-Nassau Dru m and Bug le Corps association . Set to march will be corps in a variety of uniforms and equipped with various combinations of in- struments. The classes of compe- tition will be both in the juni or and senior divisions. Twenty corps are scheduled to partici pate in this standstill competition. Prizes will be awarded for the various playing classes , drum majors , twirlers , and color guards , in both junior and senior divisions. Awards are presented by the New York Mirror. NPFD Band to Be Among Steub en Day Marchers Suffolk county will disp lay two floats and be led by the North Patchogue Fire Department band during the annual German-Ameri- can Steuben parade on Fifth ave- nue , New York citv, Saturday. The Suffolkites will be fourth in place in the parade. A record number of 48 floats and some 40 different bands along with an estimated 20 , 000 partici- pants and an anticipated 200 , 000 spectators will gather on Fifth avenue and on East Eighty-sixth street for the parade. The parade will begin at Fifth avenue and Sixty-first street and proceed north to Eighty-sixth street , then east along Yorkville ' s traditional German-American shop- ping and entertainment centers and will terminate at First ave- nue. President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Dr. Theodor Heuss , president of West Germany, contributed the American and German flags which will be the first to be displayed as the parade gets underway at 2 p. m. Governors Nelson A. Rockefeller and Robert B. Meyner have accepted the honorary chair- manship of the parade with New York' s Mayor Robert F. Wagner , serving as honorary grand , mar- shal and Judge William E. Ringel as grand marshal. Native costumes from practical- ly every region of Germany will be worn by many of the marchers. A special section in the reviewing stand will be reserved for older spectators ' and for visitors frpm overseas and other faroff locali- ties. Most of the floats will depict the achievements of men and women of German ancestry in the building of America. No fewer than thre e of the floats will re- create historic Revolutionary war events in which Generals Washing- ton and von Steuben played a de- cisive role. Joh n Peter Zenger ' s celebrated trial for freedom of the press also will be re-enacted on one of the floats as will events in the lives of other historic German-American personalities. Report Reveals More Town Construction The steady increase of con- struction in Brookhaven town was reflected in a report sub- mitted to the town board Tuesday by Emil E. Lange , Brookhaven Building inspec- tor , who estimated the total cost of construction in the township during August as $:' „072 , :;59 , compared to $2 , - 010 , 887 for the same period last year , and $1 , 046 , 84. '! for August , 19f)7. There were 305 building permits issued last month , ac- cording to Mr . Lange , and $C , 495 collected in fees. Three hundred and eighty-four per- mits were issued in August , 1958 , and $6 , 421.25 in fee col- lection. During August the most permits—71—were issued for buildings ranging in cost from $8, 001 to §9 , 000. Next were 59 perm ' ts issued for build- ings costing between $11 , 001 to $12 , 000. Brookhaven Police Commended in Five Letters to Town Bd. A flock of five letters commend- ing the Brookhaven Town Police department were read with much pleasure Tuesday by the Brook- haven Town board . One writer , William F. Pichnich , a chiropractor of East Norwich , hailed the \ courtesy and diligence of the force , \ and spoke of an in- cident xvhen a policeman stood in a puddle of water in front of a church and carried children across. E. V. Mann , president of* the Lake Panavnoka Civic Association , Inc., thanked Chief Edward N. Bridge for assigning a policeman to the area on weekends and , as a \ suitable gesture of support , \ said he will enter , a proposal to donate $100 to the police department. A letter commending Ptl. Phillip Martinez for his weekend duty at Mastic Beach was received from Charles E. Miller , Jr. of 354 Neigh- borhood road . Mastic Beach. Also commended in separate let- ters were Det. Leonard T. Stanton and Ptl. Kenneth C. Lowden. Led by Supervisor Percy B. Raynor , the Brookhaven Town board stood Tuesday in a moment of silent praye r for lasting peace and the \fulfillment of the dis- cussions between President Eisen- hower and Soviet Premier Khrush- chev. \ \We don 't want war , \ said Mr. Raynor , \ and I hope the cold war tensions will be eased by this meeting. \ B'haven Town Bd. Gives Silent Prayer for Peace Firematic Show Set at Yaphank PUBLIC INVITED SAT. SUN.: AT T C7 HOP A 26 ' ton oil tank c . ar /¦\L.1_ II1ZJ K JKJ L i s hoisted into practice pit at Suffolk County CD and Firematic Train- ing center , Yaphank. Tanker was donated to Suffolk Count y Fire Chiefs council by Union Tank Car Company of Chicago , in time for use at Fifth Annual Fire Chiefs ' conference at training center , Saturday and Sunday. Pub- lic will be admitted free. —Suffolk CD Photo Scores of pieces of fire-fightings apparatus and hundreds of Suffolk County Volunteer firemen will participate Saturday and Sunday in the Fifth Annual Fiel d con- ference of the Suffolk Count y Fire Chiefs ' council , being held for the first time at the new Suffolk County Civil Defense and Fire- matic Training center , Yaphank. Ex-Chief , Al Jesaitis , chairman for the event , says the occasion will be used , not only to display Suffolk' s brilliant assemblage of firematic equipment , and the skillful feate of volunteer fire- men , in a full calendar of events Saturday afternoon and all day Sunday, but will afford the gen- eral public an opportunity to see , also , the new county-owned fa- cilities which were built on a matching-funds basis with federal aid , and were dedicated in the spring. There will be no admission charge to the general public , Mr. Jesgaiti s emphasized , and there is ample off-street parking, space for picnics , and there will also be refreshment stands run by firemen. In addition to participating in a day and a half of field events , the firemen will attend an evening briefing session Saturday night , with Lt. Col. Fred J. ' Stacey, Suffolk C D director , as master- of-ceremonies. Speakers will in- clude Past Battalion Chief Andrew J. Flanagan of the New Haven Conn., Fire department , who is now with Connecticut State Civil Defense, and was formerly a fire instructor with the Suffolk County Fire Training Vocational board ; Fire Chief Elliott W. Jayne of Williamsburg, Va., former chief at Stony Brook ; Lt, Andrew A. Keil , editor of the W. N. Y. F, magazine, and A. Russell Rich- ards , chief inspector for the new county police department. Labor Hoodlum Receives Two SS Jail S entences RIVERHEAD—Convicted labor hoodlum Julius Klein , Jr., 31 , Tuesday afternoon here , received two one-year suspended jail sen- tences for a five-year-old Kings Park burglary. The sentences were imposed by \Scandals \ Judge Arthur Marke- wich after an hour-long secret conference with Klein ' s attorney Edward U. Green of Queens , Spe- cial Prosecutor Edwyn Silberling, and Assistant District Attorney Edward Connors. Judge Markewich , in setting- the two terms to run consecutively, and _ then suspending them warned Klein to \ continue cooperating with the public authorities. \ Klein , who formerl y lived in Sayville , and who now resides in Cocoa , Fla., with his wife and child , last month in Babylon Town Justice Court , testified against Max Gra f , the 52-year-old New York ex-convict charged with the murder of carpenter ' s union busi- ness agent , Edward J. Murtha. Klein and his father , Julius Klein , Sr., testified that Graf told them he shot and killed Murtha in his Deer Park office in October , 1956. Graf is charged with first- degree murder and the case against him is to be presented to the Grand jury this month. Judge Markewich warned Klein that if he failed to cooperate with authorities , it would be considered a violation of his pi-obation , and he would be returned to jail. Three months ago , Klein was released from prison after serving time for a hammer assault in Nassau county. Appearing with Klein in court Tuesday was Robert Cook of Sayville. At Klein ' s assault trial in Nassau two years ago , Cook stood up in court and an- nounced he had committed the crime. But the jury convicted Klein anyway. Suffolk Property Up For Auction on Wed Suffolk County Treasurer Chester F. Jacobs will sell at public auction 353 parcels of county-owned property Wed- nesday. According to Mr. Jacobs , the public is invited to submit bids . Those desiring more in- formation should contact Mr. Jacobs at the Suffolk County treasurer ' s office , Riverhead. SC Air Force Base , R'head Kiwanis . Set Kids ' Day Saturday WESTHAMPTON BEACH—Sat- urday has been designated the an- nual Kiwanis-Air Force Kids ' day. The Riverhead Kiwanis club in cooperation with the Fifty-second Fighter group at Suffolk County Air Force base will hold an \O pen House \ at the base or, that day. The base will be open to the pub- lic from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m., and parents are invited to attend along with the ^.youngsters. Buses will leave from Riverhead and Westhampton Beach Elemen- tary schools at 12:30 p.m. to take youngsters to the base. The chil- dre n will be returned at approxi- mately 4:15 p.m. An adequate number of Kiwanians and Air Force officials will be on hand at the base to insure that young- sters who are not accompanied by the parents have a good \ safe \ time. The Air Force plans a program consisting of displays and dem- onstrations. Displays will include a large number of airc raft includ- ing the supersonic F-101B and the F-102A fighter-interceptors. Dem- onstrations will include fire-fight- ing, helicopte r rescue procedures , sentry dog training, and a number of fiy-b ys. There is no admission , and free refreshments will be served. Kids ' day has grown in popu- larity since its conception just a few years ago . This year , Kiwan- ians will cooperate with the Air Force in holding an open house at almost every AF installation in the United States and at a number of locations in Canada. The purpose of the program is to pay tribute to America ' s youth , and provide one or more programs that will be memorable and educational for them. Moriches Tribune Sets 2nd Annual Pet Parade \ Call of the Wild Oct 11: CENTER MORICHES — The call of the wild will be heard in the Moriches bay area again this year when The Moriches Tribune, sister newspaper of The Patchogue Advance , sponsors its second annual pet parade here , October 11. The 1958 parade, easil y one of the most talked-about events of ——^ * recent years , saw owners and their charges mill in happy confusion as the judges struggled through their tasks The grand prize win- ner last year was a baby Black Angu s bull , now reportedl y no longer with us. The crowd last year foretells an even larger attendancs for the 1959 Pet Parade , and The Tribune staff decided the church parking lot used in 1958 was just not big enough to conta ' n the expected animal farm. Through the kind- ness of H. C. Bohack , Inc. The Tribune has received permission to use the huge parking lot in front of the Center Moriches store , right off Main street. Th-> starting time for the parade r ormation wi'l be jriv en in a sub- sequent issue of The Advance . Eligible to enter are residents of the Moriches Bay area , including the Mastics , Shirley, the Moriches , Speonk. Remsenburg, Manorville and Eastpovt. There will be londs of pr \ zes for p~ts in every class. Thus far , the main categories are dcrs . cats, houses, livestock. Vrds fowl and m i scell aneous and wVA animals. Bav area merchants will again contribute the nmes. There will be up to five prizes in each eate- trorv. and additional grand prizes will be awarded to the best of the individual classes. The grand prize will be a loving enn pre- sented by The Moriches Tribune. Breeding and pedigree is un- important. The entry is judged as a net. There are no other con- siderations. So the lowiest mon- grel has just as good a chance as a pedigree. All pets are welcome except reptiles (including snakes, alli- gators , etc.) and fish. Insects , too , will not be accepted as en- tries. Sunrise Hig hway Ext. To be Resumed Soon Long Island projects affect- ed by the state announcement that it will resume a $270 , 000- 000 highway program that al- most collapsed under congres- sional bickering included the $4 , 000 , 000 extension of the Sunrise highway, the widen- ing of Route 110 in Amity- ville and the approaches to the recently completed bridge over the Shinnecock canal. Gov. Rockefeller said in a statement that the state ' s decision to resume the con- tract awards has been based on the congressional agree- ment. The Public Works de- partment scheduled $303 , 000 , - 000 in road building for the fiscal year that began April 1. Federally aided projects constitute 90 per cent of the total. raa « ac a oacxKaaoocaco ^ OF MY HAND W ^MB§ All my banking details are easy ^^ fflBBi ^ffS The Patchogue Bank. No account- ^^SJ^^y^JjBft S '^^Hl fi tf ^ t AjStffiL* $&H ing problems , simp le, easy to understand checking 4 ? mLmL J^^% account statements keep home finances all under r j control , and \in the palm of my hand. \ I Stop in and Let Us Show You How Easy It Is # THE PATCHOGUE BANK I 1 \Service Is Our Business \ \; j 47 West Main Street , Patchogue GRover 5-3020 W u m? 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P VJHHHH WI^^^BI^BK^ m^^Bt^^^WWf ^^BUtKUm'W ^BBk. ^^' ITnflHBfll t^K ^^^^^K ^mmU ^^^KL ^&^mi^M ^^^^mTBKmi ^^K ^Fim ' /w *!m' 'II IJ VHHHH m^^^^^KHm ^*!^^w^U^B^F^^^ ^rW^^K1TmKr> ^^^B^/ \ ' fm '^ 'JH B HHHH ^^^^HI^KK i^^^^^^S^^m^^^K ^^^^^WJtitK^KliSJ ^^^K ^^K ^t^nUtkmKim ^^^^^BKB^K ———¦¦¦ —— -— STUDIOS OF LILLIAN BRU N ETT Southaven Ave. (East of Mastic Road) Mastic Phone ATIantic 1 -8234 ... a comprehensive course in vocal \/|Jll F technique , interpretation of songs \^ \ Vi \« in Engl i sh and Forei gn, language texts and the art of performing. . . . complete keyboard training for Dl A Kl ^\ beginner or advanced student , stress- I BrVlvW ^ ' n & development of musicianship, including basic harmony and sig ht reading through the . classics of piano literature. ¦ WE CAN ONLY ACCEPT A LIMITED AMOUNT OF STUDENTS L FOR THE SEASON nHIHHinHHHMHIBMH Miller PL Fire Dist Voters OK Budget MILLER PLACE — Fire dis- trict voters Tuesday approved a $10 , 475 annual budget and a $4 , - 500 land acquisition proposal by wide margins. The budjret was passed by a 59- 12 vote. Purchase of two acres be- hind the flrehouse on Miller Place road was approved, 54-17. Tax- payers also voted . r >0-2 1 to author- ize the hiring of an architect to draw up plans for an addition to the flrehouse. Fire department of- ficials said that increased construc- tion in the district will provide enough new assessments to allow them to keep the fire tax rate at the present f>2 cents for $100 of assessed valuation. RIVERHEAD — Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller and the state ' s \First Lady \ were among: the thousands of New York state fair- goers who visited the Long Island potato-cauliflower exhibit at the 113th annual exposition in Syracuse last week . Mr. Rockefeller spent half an hour at the booth in the horti- cultural hall last Thursday. \Gov- > ernor ' s day \ at the fair. He asked searching- questions about Long Island agriculture and its pro- ducts , rang up a near perfect score in a potato grading compe- tition and departed with a five- pound Emp ire State Red Label bag of washed Kajahdins. Th- 1 governor , who was accompanied by Sta te Commissioner of Agri- culture Don J. Wickham , had been preceded by Mrs. Rockefeller who viewed the disp lay on Wednes- day as did Lt. Gov. Malcolm Wil- son. State Department of Agricul- ture and Markets officials , who cooperated closely with the L. I. Agricultural Coordinating com- mittee in setting up and manninp the 10 x 20-foot display, estimat ed 200. 000 of the 511 , 000 peop l who attended the fair September 4-12 saw the exhibit Some 3 000 visitors won the five-pound pack ages of potatoes offered as prizes in the grading contest. L. I. Cauliflower Distributors, Inc. and the L. I. Cauliflower as- sociation provided a cauliflower motion disp lay which attracted much favorable interest and they also furnished 10 , 000 recipe bro- chuffes. These were g iven out in the first five days of the fair. Visitors were greeted by a corps of Division of Market? Workers , including Farm Products Promotion Coordinator John Ma- theson , Charles Thrall , Norman Schneider , Luther Bollman , Leon Atkinson , Peter Comerford , Don- ald Smith , Karl Schiess , Jack Harvey and Irwin King. Quite a few Long Islanders joined th\ department personnel in extending the hand of welcome. Among them were: Joseph H Coleman of I. M. Young & Com- pany; William Gvover of L. I. Produce & Fertilizer Company; Abe Denholtz of L. I. Cauliflower Distributors , Inc.; Robert V Roosa of L. I. Cauliflower asso- ciation; A. C. Carpenter of A. C. Carpenter . Inc.: Ray Jefferson of the L. I. Farm bureau ; also , Wal- ter Truskolaski. Henry Heddesh- heimer , Tony Camputo , Leo Bor- koski , John Chapman, Shirley Hallock and Arnold Burgess . Some 50 local growers donated potatoes for the exhibit and pack- ed the five-pound and a number of 50-pound packages awarded daily. The , Red Label bags were donated by the Bemis Bros. Bag Company and the packing was done gratis by L M. Young & Company. Gov. Rockefeller Visits LI Potato-Cauliflower Exhibit At 8 p. m. Saturday in Unity Drive school , Centereach , a talk will be given by District Attor- ney John.JE.. Cohalan on the sale of indecent iiterature. The talk is sponsored by the local churches and clubs of Cen- tereach , Selden, Coram and Lake Grove. Master-of-ceremonies will be Justice of the Peace Leon E. Giuffreda. Cohalan to Give Talk On Indecent Literature long Islanders Win Annual Art Exh ibit Awards Long Islanders entered a va- -iety of subjects at the fourth -nnual Lone Island Art pxh'hit. now on display at the Suffolk Museum at Stony Brook Jane des Grange , director , commented, in announcing th^ names of the win- ders. The exhibition will continue trough October 11 and visitors nav vote for the ' r favorite illus- t ration. The paintinsr receiving l he largest popular -vote will re- ceive a prize on Sunday, October 11. The jury awards , made Satur- ' av included: F' rst award of SI 00 for an oil naintine- went to Dr John Ri\g i o of 510 Old Post vond. Port Jeffer- son , for \The Tin Throne. \ First award of $100 for a watercolor went to Georg\ Keegan if Timothy lane. St. James , for \Lite Afternoon. \ Secon d award in oils went to Nancv Ornns of 225 Ell ; son ave- nue , Westbury, for \Composition I. \ Third award in oils went to Roland A. Glozyga of 1 Bry dtrer hoiOevard. Central T=lin. for \T-i- - bute to Passing Landmark . \ Second award in wa f ercolors went to Virginia Burdvan of 41-22 5?nd street , Woodside , for \Drv Dock. \ Third award in watercolors went to Peri Anderson of 49-24 Hanford street . . Douglaston , for \Autumn. \ Members of the jury were : Ral ph Miller , assistant director of the Museum of the City of New York; Mrs. Quent' n Roose- velt , nrt ; st , and John Vassos , of the Silvermine guild in Connecti- cut The Suffolk Museum at Stony Brook , and the Carriage House , are onen daily, except Mondays nnd Tuesdays , fro m 10 a. m. to K:30 i). m. To Be SucceBsful — Advertise

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