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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, March 03, 1960, Image 6

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1960-03-03/ed-1/seq-6/


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Teachers Unit Continued from page 1 , this section bachelors the Patchogue-Medford board pays a minimum and maxi- mum of $-l , !t(»0 and $8 . (1 011 , re- spectivel y, through VI steps. The salary scale for an \intermediate \ step between the Ii. A. and M. A. and involving a II. A. p lus 15 hours provides a minimum of $•! , - 75ii and a maximum of $7, t!00 throug h Hi steps. For . '' .0 hours ,,( ci- i . -dit above an M. A. the iiiiniiniiin is $5 , ^00 and the maxi- ii ma i. ^ SK . . 'i(i(j over a similar num- ber ol stops . The association finds there are • £ii districts above , eight equal and 1 I below the Patcliogue-Mcdfonl ' . 'oard ' s minimum salary for the holder of mi M. A. On the maxi- mum salary 1' xr . 'in M. A., the association says , there a r e \ as many as . 'id districts pay ing a uigher maximum salary, only four i'i|ual , and II! below \ the Patch- ogue-Medford salary schedule. \Of the districts which offer a higher level of preparation , \ the association continues , \ we find that in the minimum sa ury there are 2 i above Pi . nogue , six equal and seven behev , out on the maximum M above i a.eliogue , one equal and !l below. \ \The I' atchoguc-Medfo. d School iSnar. ' said Lawrence V. Htinil , vice ; esident of tile association ;i:-i ' . \ iairmaii of the group ' s nego- i.u ig committee , \ gives little rec- ognition for years of service and a d d i t ional educational training. Other districts give a higher salary scale for moie training. \ Speaking for the association Mr. Hiiml said that the minimum salary Tor a P. A. is \fairl y even , \ com- paring Patchogue-Medford with surrounding districts. In the maxi- mum salary for a H. A., he said , live neighboring districts pay from $•10(1 to $700 more than the local board. Adjacent districts pay as much as $5(10 more than Patch- ogue-Medford for a minimum salary with the M. A., Mr. Huml . aid, and $700 more on the mini- mum salary for an M. A. p lus . '10 (nun's of credit. On the maximum salary for teachers holding an M. A. or the A I. A. plus . 'Hi hours of study, Mr. Huml cited , that neighboring dis- tricts pay from $. '100 to $800 more than the Patchogue-Medford board . Members of the hoard' s nego- tiating committee included Mr. Chester , Mrs. Lois Reed. Robert Hughes and Frank Ziiiiaz/.i. Serv- ing on the association ' s negotiating committee were Mr. Huml , Josep h Farbslcin. John Ambrose , Mrs. Lorraine Zinnanti , George Kos- kinen and Philip Ilari igaii. Miss Helen Craig was a special con- sultant to the committee. Salaries Increased According to the office of Dr. Stuart , the Patchogue-Medford School Hoard increased teachers salaries in the I' .uV.l-lKI schedule over the I' . ioX-a ' . l schedule. In 11»58- 5!i the beginning salary for a B. A. holder was $1 , 500 to $7 , li()0 in 1-1 steps. In r. 'iill-OO the schedule called for $l . C,0O to $7 , 300 in 12 steps with increments of $200 to step nine , $500 through steps nine and 10 , and $. '100 for steps 11 and 12. For the 11. A. plus 15 graduate hours the l' . »58-r>.) ' schedule called for a range of $ l , C,r» 0 to $7, 500 in 11 steps , the superintendent' s of- fice said. The I' . ifi' . l-OO schedule set the scale from $-1 , 750 to $7 , C>00 in 12 steps. There are $200 incre- ments to step nine , 'lien .$500 for nine and 10 , $100 from 10 to 11 , and $M50 from 11 to 12. Under the category of the M. A. or B. A. plus . 'id credits the lu58- 50 schedule was $1 ,800 to $7 , 850 in 1-1 steps. The PJoO-tiO schedule sets a range of $.1, 900 to $8 , 000 in 12 . steps with increments of $200 up to step eight , $500 from 8 to 0 and $-100 from 10 through 12 , according to Dr. Stuart ' s office. For the M. A. plus .30 hours the 1058-50 schedule was $5 , 100 to $8 ,150 n 11 steps. The 12-step P. laiMiO salary schedule has a range of $5 , 200 to $8 , 300 with similar increments under the M. A. category . Once in a lifetime The fi nest workmanship at popular prices in Wedding invitations. Let us show you our beautiful samples of en- graving, raised lettering, and printing. Fast Delivery. Ask to nee them when you bring in your news for the society page. The Patchogue Advance . Medford ATe- 111. — \ <t r GOP Candidates Continued from page 1 , this section GOP trustee candidate , hit the DcmoL'ialic administration ' s aban- donment of the vi.lage manager form of government in favor of the clerk plan . Here , in part, are the state- ments of the various GOP candi- dates for the village posts: Mr. Shortino \As this campai gn progresses some of the village problems to which we have directed our at- tention are now coming even more clearly into focus. \At a recent two hour debate oetween mv opponent and me at the Temp le Beth-El , Mr. Wald- bauer revealed beyond a shadow of a doubt that he was totally and comp letely dependent on the b o s s of the Patchogue Village Board: That in his eig ht years i. se vice lie had disappointingly fail ' id to absorb sulliciently the essential elements of government to make him desirable as a mayor of this gooil village . . . He failed to have solutions to questions vi- tal to village welfare. \He was cagey and cautious re- fusing to reveal the platform upon which he seeks election while I quickly and frankly revealed our p latform and pledges. He was un- willing or unable to recognize the conflict of interest in the village Building Department. This , despite the fact that the building commis- sioner is a private contractor in the Village of Patchogue . \Oddly enough, after I leveled these charges and asked for the binding commissioner ' s immediate dismissal , I was told that the building commissioner had resigned effective April 1 , l' . »60 . \To date , 1 can find nothing in the oflicial record to substantiate this remark. The village press re- leases failed to indicate this action b y the building commissioner , thoug h these same releases note the resignations of Mr. Thomas M. Browne , village assessor , and Mr. Jack Palace , village recreation di- rector. \1 fiankl y stated that I would and could reduce taxes when elect- ed , by simply channeling—towards that end—the following: \1— -$'1 0 ,0oD saved from our po- lice budget. \2—Our village will receive credit for all equipment taken over by the county. \3 -Increase in assessed valua- tion resulting in added tax recei pts by our village. \ •}—The bonded indebtedness of the vi-lage has been decreased so that we pay less. \5—Savings in snow removal this mild winter. \This Village Board has under- taken NO major improvement in the last five years. \My opponent' s answer to th'? was that lie , too , could reduce taxes but he wasn ' t saying how just now \I say just now is the time foi a change! We need bipartisan gov- ernment in this village ami we need it right now. We can onl y go * it. bv electing the full slate of Repuh'ic'in cnniPdates on Flection day. March 15. \ Mr. Beniacasa \In the last 50 years the bi g- gest, and most important decision to come befo.e our Vi.lage Boaro was the question of whether oi not to give up our wonderful Police Department. On this question oui •Village Fathers ' agreed to take no position at all. They agreed to stand mum. \Did you know that the Demo- cratic mayoralty candidate admit- ted that he did not have facts sufficient to form a judgement on what to do about our Poiice De- partment joining the County Po- lice force? \Why then were the citizens of our village asked to vote on this? How cou.d you vote intelli gently when your Village Hoard did not know what to do? Wh y were you not told these facts? \I charge this to be a deplorable failure of the present administra- tion s responsibility to the voter. They need to be swept out of oflice. It is time for a change. \ Mr. Zaharakis \Our vidage in the ten years under Democratic control has had little or no attention paid to curbs and gutters. \I am proud of the p lank in our p latform wtiich reads, 'to provide needed sidewa.ks , curbs and gul- lets. ' 1 am unalterabl y pledged to all the p lanks in our platform. \In many communities today there are laws which require build- ers and developers to install curbs. The present admini stration in our village has treated curbs and gut- ters as though it were a friil or a luxury. 1 consider it important to the orderl y growth of our com- munity. The fact is that the last curbs and gutters installed as a legular part of the yearly budget was under a Republican adminis- tration. \In a recent debate the Demo- cratic mayoralty candidate was unable to or didn ' t dare tell what portion, if any. of our $550 , 000 yearly budget was allocated to the installation of needed curbs and gutters. I charge that Mr. Wald- bauer was again p laying it cool and foxy. Ho knows very well that just a token amount is placed in our village budget as a face-saving gesture so that it can be said that some allocation of funds is channeled in the direction of curbs and gutters. \I say we need to allocate a certain reasonable percentage of our half million dollar budget to the systematic installation of curbs and gutters. I do not advocate that this be done in one fell swoop but I do say that had we . the Republicans , been in power for the last 10 or 11 years , we would have systematically p lanned in- stallations in keeping with the other village expenditures. An aw- ful lot of curbs and gutters can be installed in 11 years. Let ' s get rid of this 'Do Nothing ' . Demo- cratic a d in i n i s t r a t i o n which charges the taxpayers $550, 000 for a $350 , 000 village government. \We need a Repubii un adminis- tration come March 15. \ Mr. Palace \The Village Manager form of government is the simp le , sensible , modern way lo handle village af- fairs. The Village Manager system provides control b y voters and efficient management b y men who possess training, talent , experience and the ability to work bard and do a good job. In short , the Coun- cil-Manager plan is the most demo- cratic and efficient form of village government. \Woodrow W i I s o n , Herbert Hoover , Fstes Kefauver and Charles Kdison are just a few of the eminent Americans who have endorsed the Village Manager form of government. \Why then was (he Manager system abandoned in favor of the Clerk plan in our village ? Simply because (his administration never reall y gave it a lighting chance. The village manager b y tradition must be a non-partisan , non-politi - cal officer in order for this form of government to work. The pres- ent , highl y factional clement in control of our village , completely and utterly disregarded ibis im- portant fundamental and instead returned lo the Village Clerk plan which did away with (he economi- cal and unbi ased administration heretofore realized under the Man- ager plan. \I wish to p lace on the recoid my indc ible pledge that when elected , I will work for the ap- pointment of a top non-political administrator , who b y education and training will give us 100 cents worth of government for every tax dollar. \Village emp loyes almost invari- ably gain in pay and security under this plan. I' ndcr the present p lan , which is little more than bossisni , employes do not have the secinity and beiieliis as could lie derived from the Manager p lan. \There is a big job of hou e- kco| ing which needs to be done. I iclieve I can do it. I beleve my record has proven I am interested in the we 'faie of the community. Please help me by voting Republi- can. \ , 11- ITS FOR SALE—ADVERTISE RR IFFIMf 1 Suffolk . County officials and DfAlIlr IINVJ police officers attended open- ing of five-week Auxiliary Police School at the County Civil Defense Training Center in Yap- hank recently. Left to right are Captain Dom- inick Chiuchiolo , Captain John R. Clark , Dep. Inspector James Nolan , Col. Fred J. Stacey, Commissioner Charles K. Thorn , County Execu- tive H. Lee Dennison , Sheriff Charles Dominy. —Advance Photo PI A ^^MATF^ at the Auxiliary Police V^I- I XT L OOIVI/T L 1 J_*vJ Training sessions from the Port Jefferson area are Sgt. John Conforte , Royal Gallup. Arthur Junk , Albert Clark , Harry Turner , Edward Jackson , Howard Iberger , Hugh Persson , Vincent DiSimone , Leonard Beckner , Leonard Hanna , Charles Voboril and Charles Samuels. —Advance Photo IM^ NTRIIPTOR^ at Auxiliary Police School gather to 11 NO 1 f\.U v_, 1 v/I\0 plan lectures for training course of- fered five weeks with meetings three nights each week. Left to right are Sergeant Charles Fust , John Levy, former Babylon Vil- lage police chief; Deputy Inspector James B. Nolan and Sergeant George Miller. —Advance Photo Auxiliary Police Training School Continued from page 1 , this section side, Mr. Belli inger told the board , should accommodate all govern- mental expansion for 10 to 20 years. \Any additional llauppauge construction is unwarranted, \ he -said. \Suggested huge bond issues lor new i uildings or roads can only add to I lie present high tax rates now and for many yours to come. \ The taxpayer lepreseiitalive de- dal cd the need is for \ cautious kadeishi p, not impulsive costly commitments to secure publicity. ' He concuded : \ We. suggest that the new supervisors adhere to their campaign pledges of econo- my. We ask the county executive to restrain his desire to change the face of the county overnight , and to remember that the taxpayeis are already ovel bin delied. \ Mr. Bloom said .M r. Dennison talked economy before his election but now speak- \ onl y of spending and more -pending. \ The actual cost of the llauppauge installa- tion , if financed by a 15 year bond issue , would be . • ' • l.ju . lHW a- a mini- mum , he declared . \This j. - , an insulting waste of money. \ be cha rged. \There i- no need for a new center with a lot of hoop la to -bow some ridiculous p lans . Thi- i the -aine hind of financial irre s ponsibility that lias reduced No \\ York City lo its pie- senl p light. \ Willi UHlT el as the (ar»et year for coinpl 'tio 'i of the Long Island Expressway from Nassau County lo Kivcrhi . 'id and the extension of Sunri - ' e Highway to Water Mill in a $128 ,1011 . 000 ' slate piograni, mushroom growth is certain , .M r. Dennison slated. \Our new planning department , the industrial and education com- missions , the various committees of the Board of Supervisors and the executive office are already moving on the project , ' 'he said. \At present , we are housed in an old converted house at llauppauge. We need a p lace to work. \ He continued: \Since all units of local government must participate in the work to be done , and since civic organizations and the peop le in general should be invited to see what goes on, a small office , exhibit-assembly buildin g is being designed as p lanning, engineering ami administrative headquarters for the work at llauppauge. It will cost no more than $350 , 000. Xo olhe. ' useful space is avail- able , unless the present layout in the county center is rearranged. \Time is very short in which to comp lete the work that must be done prior to and in conjunction with the construction of the new State-Federal hi ghway routes through the county. The proposed building will take six months to design and build. The 15-year bond issue required will mean a negli- • ¦ible increase ill (he countv tax Dennison Democrats , GOP Continued from page 1 , this section improvement and modernization of ii'siikiuial and commercial areas. 0. An expanded self-supporting swimming pool and swimming in- struction program. 7. Continued efficient , honest and non-partisan administration of our village affairs by proven and ex- perienced officials. Backing these platforms are the candidates for village mayor and ihiv e trustee posts. Voters must choose one of two mayoralty candidates on .March 15 but the trustee posts m ay be chosen f.om the six candidates offered , irrespective of their place on the voting machine. In other words , a Republican and Democrat paired on the machine could both oe elected since the majority of votes decides the winners . The voting machine pairings are : For Mayor: Salavatore Shortino (Rep.) and Robert T. Waldbauer (Dem.) . Shortino is a Patchogue ¦Junior High faculty member. Wald- bauer is in the auto parts business and an incumbent village trustee. For Trustee: Zach Zaharakis (Rep.) and Robinson Roe (Dem.). Zaharakis is the operator of a village car wash. Roe , a former village trustee , is with a Manhat- tan bank. For Trustee: Albert Benineasa (Rep.) and W i 1 1 i a m Newham (Dem.). Benineasa is a welfare fund administrator. Newham , an meumbent trustee , is a baking company representative. For ' Tiustee: John T. (Jack) Palace (Rep.) and Roy Kriege r ( Dem .). Palace , former vi'lage rec- reation head, is with an insurance company. Krieger is an architec- tural draftsman and a political newcomer. Democrats have controlled Pat- chogue village government since 1950 and presently hold all seven board positions. With four posts at stake this year . Republicans must win each one to gain control of village government. New voters will register at. the following locations Saturday, from 10 a. m. to 8 p. m.. with Perman- ent Personal Registration author- izing prev i ous voters: District 1 — St. Paul' s Episcopal Church parish house. Rider Avenue: District 2 — Lutheran Church Auditorium . East Main Street ; District 3—Lake Street Fire Headquarters : District 4—-Dodge of Patchogue. 429 West Main Street; District 5—River A venue School; District 0—Metho- dist Church parish house . Church Street: District 7—St. Francis dr Sales Youth Center. South Ocean Avenue: District 8—Van Guard Fire Company, Park Street. ^¦\¦¦¦•¦¦¦¦¦¦¦ •\¦¦¦ i ¦ JUDSONS j Store-Wide \ Clearance I SALE I ¦ of : ¦ MEN'S and BOYS' \ HABERDASHERY I and CLOTHING \ m m REDUCTIONS ! UP TO 30% I ¦ on • ALL MDSE.! I ¦ a ¦ Including : Standard ¦ Brands ! : ¦ ¦ \Outfitter for Men & Boys \ I ¦ EXTRA SIZES FOR \ BIG MEN , TALL MEN [ HUSKIES for BOYS... \ m m JUDSONS j 40 East Main Street ; PATCHOGUE : ¦ U j TREMENDOUS PRICE 1 ! SLASH AT A. P. VANS! ; ! EVERYTHING GOES! I 0'Cedar Sweep Clean 1 | reg. 1 .98 Sale 90c 4 Pc. Wooden Canister Set I ^ g . 3.95 Sale 249 I 1 ' am * ¦ *' \ wMV G wffiBSIW Famous Brand 1 I /Ji^^^^^SJftk Steam and Dry | ! ' . ' J; . \^ S ale 7.85 ! ! eoi'cr irij n.n ;-; - .vtt'\ « \ E 1 / steiun vents Q i Jl n tfA&IA 47 South 0cean Ave- 1 > W MfL IKS \k Yrvv Parking : in Pear S j Mal 0 W Hill) PATCHOGUE | - .. ¦.. mi . ..i. , I „ II •( Jil ,, ri; , illHJUJll' « \liM l . , li-'' .tt , '^iLii^- lil;i -Ji- - - --- \ .!- '*'i:' - , ' sii:!.^ , .. ::L ' ^ .Liii;;iXliUM!!llliUUIfc:^!^^^ ALTERATION SALE I \ $ $ SAVE $ $ \ ¦i i I Due to extensive remodeling of our Patchogue store , Portable and Console | - ' < Sewing Machines and Vacuum Cleaners are being reduced — Some sli ghtly \ scratched. ^^^^^^^^^^ . \ i S INGER S EWING H I \51 HaHM ¦ > • » \¦\' ¦-•\•' .i-— «r» wMH I A A j 0R *\ flM^Bn) ' J MUHHWBW P ) 'fl \ifiBBH i f M ACHINE C O . ¦JflWS ! 38 WEST MAIN STREET Wffjf ' J| . , ^* I fllllfflllWWMM The onl y locally owned and operated comp lete Super Market We reserve j f ^gj P 11 \\ 1 ' \ S ti^B Mf Wm\ A Bv *o •'H^ '**' Hv ^F BmW KW js w Wm J^r mw ^M^^. _ ^m^^ W ^Bmr ^f^^Jl SUPER MARKET \ /jv \ MEDFORD AVENUE at SUNRISE HIGHWAY 1— \\ \ Open Daily 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. —Thurs. - Fri. to 9 P.M. - GROCERIES - - MEATS - UPTON f-i] mp 4 r» k r *& V - S ' (;oVT ' SHADED PRIME & CHOICE Ho-thru 1 LA BAGS s.and,n g i°l s e T,,_y 2 ,b. £' RIB ROAST «>. 59 « Jar Instant Tea 47c I • . O WH' FRESH KILLED MAIN WHITE ROCK Lipton boup Mixes rHIf KFT\K lb QQc Chicken Noodle (3 pk. ) 35c V/Ill^IVJLnO • 93 *F^ Tomat o Vegetabl e (2 p k.) 29c (llroilin K , Irving, Roastinc Oven-Ready) Onion (2 pk. ) 35c MAXWF.LL IKirsK-lAll Grinds) PENNANT DRAM ) HICKORY SMOKED COFFEE Mb. tin 05c Sliced Bacon lb- p k 45c PEANUT BUTTER (12-oz. jar) 35c Merkel' s Sausage APPLE SAUCE (l g . 35-oz. ) 33c MEAT 1 \^- ^> a 8 35 C SARACKN Peas and Carrots (1-lb. can) 2 for 27c PREMIER SOLID P \CK WHITE MEAT TUNA 3 < »\* S69«' EPPrrf*^ NAH ISCO- 1-1.It. TWIN P Us I BJ A '1 '1 ' 1 1 SM^H^ FIG NEWTONS 3S« ivutizmm - Frozen Food & Dairy - ^^ -- -'« - »« c MUD ' S \A E POTATO PUFFS ^ 2 ''^< v DELIC . OIS ORANGE JUICE ' n) f nr APPLES (3-lb. Cello Bag) 29c MORTON' S U MACARONI & CHEESE \?5r ' l,ni lll,,|i DOWNEY i LAKE JJt TOMATOES (Carton of 3) 19c WAFFLES (3-pk. Special ) 35c WILSON S CLEAHHROOK < ; R\DF. \ I VRIJE lt,,: n EMPEROR WHITE EGGS 2 doz. 89c GRAPES 2 lbs. 49c FREE GIFTS — SAVE YOUR RECISTER RECEIPTS We cu( and wnin meals for home freezer at LOWEST PRICES G rocery & frozen food prices effective II ITOUK I I T(U- K ., Mar K . All other price* effective weekend milv Jurors Refuse Continued from page 1 , this section attention to his wife , Michelle. Both Mrs. Cruz and Rubio denied there was anything: hetween them. When Cruz cliarjred into Rnbio ' s home , armed , and then threatened Rubio ' s wife , Mary, Rubio shot him . police said. A spokesman for the District Attorney ' s office said the Grand Jury apparentl y felt it was a case of self-defense. To Be Successful — Advertise Continued from pape 1 , this section county needs for its continuing de- velopment. Mr. Cromarty and Suf- folk' s four Republican legislators as well as hundreds of Suffolk residents have all written to the governor opposing the proposed site. Cromarty Hits

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