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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, June 16, 1960, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1960-06-16/ed-1/seq-6/


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College Trustees Still Plug for Sept. Opening KIVEKIIE AI ) -- Trustees of Suffolk' s new community college made known their intentio n this week to start classes at Holtsville ami Kivei'lie. -ul in N-piembcr provided the purse strings are unloosened so that they may engage administrative and teaching personnel. Speaking' lor the nine-member group, Airs . Dorothea Atwood of Kiverhead on Monday asked the Hoard of Supervisors to make im- mediately available the Jlio . P Dli autln rized to date and to vote sutlicient. aildi ' ional funds , esti- mated at ?(l() . ( mil , to uiitlerwrite the educational program for the ' bal- ance of thi s year. The Kiverhead trustee , citing the recommendati on of Mate edu- cational authorities that th e college open in September , t old the board : \We need money light now so we may hire a pre sident and M - I up ¦air facility. It would lie a bi g hel p to us and reassuring to the young people and their parents. This is a resp onsibility th ai should be met promptl y. \ \We are in the process of de- terminin g what can be done with the tubercul osis patient s at Holts- ville . \ ; aid Coun'v Executive II. Lee Dennison. \We are also en- gaged in consultations with arch- itects on the renovation of the .Marshall building. I hope to have comp lete facts and figures avail- able two weeks beiiee for the next meeting of ibis board. \ The State I-).loca tion Depart - ment has approved the TB sana- torium in Holtsville as the college site but both state and county health officials have turned thumbs down on the idea of holding classes in the vacant .Marshall building while there are patients elsewhere on the grounds. Supervisor Arthur M. Cromart y noted Monday that it is planned to move the patients to the Nassau sanatorium in Farm- ingdale an'! Dennison later told newsmen b. lias discussed such an arrangement with Nassau County Kxeetitive A. Holly Patterson. Mrs. Atwood announced that a cat ah •• of courses to be given at the ' . ¦•• year college has been pre- pat ¦ 1 and cop ies (list ribut.ed among l ie- 'dgh schools of the county. A recent survey indicated that up- wards of L' all senior students are interested in day classes at Holts- ville . Night classes there , and at liiverhead High School are also p lanned. The Community College , which would start with six classrooms , probably two laboratories and a physical education and assembly hail in the Marshall building, has been authorized b y the Board of Regents to award two degrees. These are Associate in Arts (A.A.) and Associate in Applied Science (A.A.S.). Currently, the college ' s hoard of trustees lias $. '1 , (100 to finance pre- liminary work. This sum was transferred b y action of the super- visors Mondav 4 ? < > \ S^J^ ^hUS i J ' n ' y ' X \ \ > < > ? • Times Have ; i » I Changed! \ Do You Have Old- \ > Fashioned Insurance ? > Consult Us Today. \ PKKSONALLY YOl'HS \ Robert S. Mirabelli I ? CKNKIt AL INSUItANC K ? REAL KSTATK | 70 West Main SI. Patchogue > GRover 5-0762 I - - ——- — - — —«- — ——— — — _ «¦_ -«_ — _ --— — — <-- — — — —-_— «•_ —___ —>>> - —-- >---- •-- >-—-—-<_ -¦ The onl y locall y owned and operated complete Super Market ^(^^TSUPER MARKET 1 /_r/ \ MEDFORD AVENUB »t SUNRISE HIGHWAY V •• T£~r _J PATCHOGUE TeL GRover 5-088S *- —~~ Open Daily 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. —Thurs. - Fri. to 9 P.M. k^y GROCERIES - MEATS - PLl'M P . JUICY , DELICIOUS BRAND \ cKvvvv . *cw. TURKEYS ib- 45c lU l rtt t»«l€ <«»VKN ' HEADY _ M-20 L1JK.) 1 Lit. VAC TIN .._ ALL UKINDS MAIN E WHITE KOCK ,H i, ^ s,.^ utANi^n H, < ai, CHICKEN S ik. 35c SAUCE 2 for 2S)e ((,V KN \ ,?& > ^'\ ( \ ONW.^ , W - A T% ] ^ -»k t^ U.S. Covl. (iraded Prime and Choice FAB c ,„, ,, J * S * Sirloin Steaks lb. 99c PEACHES 2 for 491. Chuck Chopped H>. 69« saw v . . t „. ,- an L1VERWURST . BOLOGNA , Pineapple Juice , ™- I©*' COMBINATION ,b - 49 c * - Frozen Food & Dairy - l^fVlf^l?T _ k4J _ L _, BIRD'S EYE SPECIALS , ;ol HI , N ™l ' ''^ Mixed Vegetables 2 for 35c BANA NAS lb. 10c ... . r - . I.AKCE H EAD Mixed Fruits 33c ICEBERG LETTUCE 2 for 25c Potato Pouff s 2 for 31c LAI «; E SI / I ; Fish Sticks 8-oz. pk. 29c CANTAL ^PE MELONS ea. 19c FIRM RIPE Flounder 1 2-oz. pk. 39c TOMATOES Carton 17c FREE (HITS — SAVE YOUR REGISTER RECEI1TS We cut and wrap meat* for homo freezer at LOWEST PRICES (iroccrv Ji f ro/en lood prices cllcclivc through Tut'*., June 21. All other pricei, effective vv r i-Ju-nd only Motel Robbery ( ontiniicif rrom pace 1 , this section Hawkins as he passed , police said. The detectives gave chase , radio- ing for assistance. They said they pursued Merit/. along West .Main .Street in I' atchiie/iic to the Blue l' \iiit. line , where , they continued , Hentz beaded north, abandoning bis ear near Paraxon Greenhouses. Among the . several radio cars converging on the scene was one di-iven b y Patrolman Stanley Dix- on , whose post is Heliport , but who was rushed to aid in the search for the suspect. Patrolman Dixon , turning into Highland Avenue from West Main Srrei 't , said be spotted Hentz at I' ark Avenue as the suspect was walking south alone; Highland Averiini. As Patrolman Dixon ap- proached with his (.run drawn to collar Mentz , the suspect momen- tarily reached for a loaded revol- ver in his pocket but then surren- dered , police said. Vote on Budget Continued from page 1 , this section received by the district. In addition to the voting on the annual budget , taxpayers will be asked to vote on the following propositions: A. Authorizes the board of trustees of the public library to expend the sum of $8 , 000 for pur- poses of operating the central dis- trict public library at Coram; b. authorizes the Hoard of Educa- tion to expend $7 , 000 to cover ad- ditional costs of transportation for the remainder of this school year; c. authorizes the Hoard of Educa- tion to expend a sum not . to ex- ceed .$112 , 000 over a period of five years for the purchase of 14 school buses; d. authorizes the Board of Education to expend a sum not to exceed $15,000 for the construction of additional bus garage facilities in Yap hank for the purpose of maintaini ng dis- trict-owned buses; e. election of school board members; President Elbert C. Smith , and Trustees Ty- rol I Wilson and Henry Neuss , are running to succeed themselves for three-year terms beginning Jul y 1; f. election of library trustees: Mrs. Herman Schwebes is running for a term of five years beginning Jul y 1 , and , in addition Karl Wal- ther is candidate for the unex- p ired term of Clement Tunnel) , who has resigned his position. Lawsuit Seen Continued from page 1 , this section He said the app lication does not have the approval of the State Department of Labor and does not show that any proposed building would be on a public road. On December 1 , 1958 Mr. Stiriz applied for a zoning change. A public hearing on the zoning peti- tion was held March 24 , 1959. Strong opposition was voiced to- ward the proposed shopping cen- ter on the grounds that it would destroy businesses in the Main Street section of Patchogue. On April 14 , 1959 , the town board granted the zoning change with covenants and restrictions. The fi rst of the covenants re- corded that Mr. Stiriz agreed to build an access road on the south side of Sunrise Highway if the state failed to do so. The access road would extend from Phyllis Drive to Hewlett Avenue , bridging the Swan Lake stream. No time limit was set on buildin g of the access road. At present the road has not been constructed b y either the state or Mr. Stiriz . The covenants further state that the use of the lands shall be \lim- ited to the purposes as set forth ip the petition for the change of zone, and that , \ construction shall begin not later than one year af- ter effective date of this change of zone. \ The covenant further states that if the construction has not begun in that time \the land may be reverted to its original zoning classification , namel y, C residence , by motion of the town board. \ - - In discussing the matter Tues- day before the town board Mr. Lechtrecker did not make any re- commendation and the board did not draw up any resolution to act on the matter. Indian Graves Continued from page 1 , this section the ofling. Anthropologists have determined that all of the skeletons were of persons more than six feet tall. Their teeth are still in perfect condition. In other words , they were all young adults when stricken. The presence of charcoal above each grave was a puzzler until the historian , Mr . Weeks, pointed out that they had evidently all died in the wintertime. Since In- dians did not have the tools to dig through frozen earth , they made good use of the firep its in the wigwams. Soft earth was be- low the firepits , so after scooping some of it out , they interred the departed and put the charred wood back in place. Because their bones do not bear marks signif y ing they had been killed b y weapons , and since they certainly did not die of old age , it' s probable they were hit b y a disease such as smallpox. Indians ordinarily scattered thej r dead in their burial grounds. These are following a sort of pat- tern—such as would he formed by a line or semi-circle of wigwams. 'The parts of the jigsaw puzzle: Winter , frozen ground , firepits , wigwams. They were all hit at once , and if digging operations continue it's quite probable that a long-forgotten Indian village will come to lig ht in West Isli p. Mr. Weeks said the skeletons will be - re-buried—probably in a Ray Shore cemetery. Concrete markers will be set up around the site where they were found. A monument , in time , will be dedi- cated to the Secatogues there . WORK NEAR HOME In The Newest , Most Modern i SHIRT F ACT 0RY j on Long Island LOCATED IN SELDEN j | Ol'KMXC IN J ELY * . I Applications are now being accepted for: ! J Sing le Needle Operators ! j Double Needle Operators j j Floor Girls I j STEADY WORK GOOD PAY j i i ! A pply Now At Our Temporary Quarters. I ! SELDEN MFG. CORP. i { 17-1S MIDDLE COl'NTUY KOAI) SELDEN I J (Across from Peoples Hank) I The Patchogue Fire Dept. By Chief Winfield Corston and Datt. Chief Daniel Gillette ON TRIAL — The new air horn is expecte d to be installed .Saturday ' . The horn does not have to be a permanant fixture. It must meet with the approval of Chief Winfield Corston , Chief Thomas Newham and the Village Hoard before final acceptance. CIRCUS — We had a very poor turnout at the circus. THE REJUVENATION — The Lake Street firehouse has had two new aluminum doors installed in the center front entrance. The old doors had deteriorated to such an extent that it warranted the installation of the new doors. The doors were installed with brick in such a manner as to change and modernize the appearance of the firehouse. The Van Guard House on Park Street has had two mod- ern stainless steel light fixtures installed to replace two faulty and obsolete fixtures. SYMPATHY — Wo . wish to extend our deepest sympathy to Brother Fireman William Perry, Jr., an Engine Company man , on the recent loss of his wife. ALARM — June (> , a reported grass fire for Camp bell Street , but found no fire on arrival. Fri- day at 10:11 p. m., there was a still alarm for Swezey and Pitt Street for a grass fire. CHIEF'S CORNER Yap hank Lake Continued from page 1 , this section mitteo. the board voted to pur- chase , at a cost not exceeding . -?. ' »()<) , a self-winding wheel , which was requested by Mr. Barraud. The board voted , on the recom- mendation of Councilman Harold Chapman, to close the Mastic stump pit because of its proximity to the new elementary school and make arrangenients*vith the Board of Education of School District , '12 to acquire earth for fill. Mr. Stout asked Councilman John Y' oung to get the recommen- dation of Building Inspector Emil Lange on his suggestion that more building inspectors be p laced on Great. South Beach to enforce town building ordinances . Hearing Today Continued from page 1 , this section the country has been asked to grant. \We are still hoping against hope that some solution can be worked out between now and Sat- urday. Hut , quite frankl y, we ' re not optimistic. \ OB TUARY MRS. NELLIE WALDMAN . 79, Carlton Avenue , Isli p Terrace , died at the South Shore Convales- cent Home Saturday. Born in Russia , she had lived in Patchogue for the past 50 years. She is survived by a son , Harry Waldman of Patchogue; three daughters , Mrs. Marie Carp of 1s- lip Terrace , Mrs. Bessie Pashkoff of East Meadow and Mrs. Eva Wolfson of Miami , Fla.; and eig ht grandchildren . Funeral services were held at 8 p. m. Sunday at the Pettit Fun- eral Home , Patchogu e , with Rabbi A. living Schnipper and Cantor Hyman Nadboy officiating. Inter- ment was in the Patchogu e He- brew Cemetery. MRS. ETTA A. SLAVIC , fifi , if 7 Grenville Avenue, Patchogue , lied at her home Monday. Born in Islip she lived here for 10 years. She is survived b y her husband , Frank M. Slavic; daughter , Mrs. fames Winans and a grandchild , all of Patchogue. A sister , Mrs. Eva Cassidy of Queens , and two brothers , Rawson Wright of Pat- chogue and Harold Wright of Astoria. Rosary will be said at 8 p. m. today at the Robertaccio Funera l Home. Requiem Mass will be held at 9 a. m. tomorrow at St. Francis de Sales R. C. Church , the Rev. F. Leo Cunningham officiating. Interment will be in the Long Island National Cemetery, Pine- lawn. THEODORE L. ARTHUR; 49, of 13 Bell Street , Bell port , died at Brookhaven Memorial Hosp ital last Thursday after a short illness. Born in Brookhaven , he was a lifetime resident of this area. He owned his own trucking business. He is survived by his wife , Mrs. Mary Macaulay Arthur; a son , Chester; and a daughte r , Mrs. Marjorie Hermus , all of Bell port; a sister , Mrs. Elizabeth Valentine of Florida; mother , Mrs. Eliza- beth Arthur of Bellport; and five grandchildren. Services were held Monday at Ruland' s Funeral Home , Patch- ogue , the Rev. Frederick I. Smith , pastor of the Methodist Church of Bell port , officiating. Interment was in Oakdale Cemetery, Brook- haven . JOHN C. THOMPSON . 85 , of 377 Middle Road , Bayport , died Friday at his residence. Born in New York City , he was a Bayport resident the past eight years. He was the former owner of the American Ice Company in New York City. He is survived by his sister , Mrs Frances Thompson Hill of Seattle. Services were held Sunday at the Pettit Funeral Home , led by Thomas Leishman , reader of the Christian Science Churc h of Greenwich , Conn. Cremation fol- lowed in Washington Memorial Park. MRS. AGNES PERRY . 27 , of 000 New North Ocean Avenue . Patchogue , died at her residence June G. Born in Medford , she was a lifetime area resident. She is survived by her husband , William; two daughters , Agnes and Annette Perry ; her parents , Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Baranello of Medford ; three brothers , Dominic , Angelo and Donate Baranello , and two sisters , Mrs. Albert De Veau of H i c k s v i 1 1 e , O., and Mrs. Nicholas Germano of Ronkonkoma. A requiem mass was offered June 10 at our Lady of Mt. Car- mel R. C. Church , followed by in- terment in Holy Sepulchre Ceme- tery. , THOMAS II. O'CONNELL , 83 , of 19 Monroe Place , Brooklyn , and a former resident of Patchogue Shores , died June 8 at Fort Ham- ilton Vete rans Hospital , Brooklyn. Born in Brooklyn , he was a lifetime resident of that borough. He is survived by two daugh- ters, Mrs. Nadine B. Holden of Brooklyn and Mrs. Fernande Foley of Ohio , and two grandchildren. Services were held June 10 at the Pettit Funeral Home , conduct- ed by the Rev. Stuart W. Van Cott of the Patchogue Congregational Church. Interment followed in Washington Memorial Park. MRS. GERTRUDE H. SHEA , •17 , of 25 Barton Avenue , Patch- ogue , died last Friday at the resi- dence of her sister-in-law , Mrs. Ernest Plett , where she had lived for the past seven weeks. She was the wife of the late Howard Shea and was a native of Brooklyn. She is survived by her mother. Mrs. Catherine Mueller of Seaford. a brother , John Mueller of Seaford and a niece and nephew. Sei vices were held Wednesday at the Pettit Funeral Home with interment in Long Island National Cemetery, Pinelawn. ^nillllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllRHIUIIllll llllllllllUllllllRIIII IllI I DIVIDEND DEC LARED 3 ............................ j ! A NEW HIGH _-fl-HH f ^k I _^_9 -___B ^^^ M i ^^E-J-H-L I = [____¦¦___¦ / wm^K^mrnKK ^^gM # _ #>^ P er annum ^^^^ ^^TBH ^^ m K ^ B for the period ending > |H / ^^ June 30th , 1960 • ! ! 1 YOU CAN EARN MORE NOW M 2 Dividends start every month. Savings received by July 11th earn j dividends from Jul y 1st — 11 days of grace — free days for you to S earn hi g her dividends. m m ignnmnmtniOTTmiimmimm fflm n n -mimiHrtmiT-titmnrm m 1 S BE SURE YOUR MONEY IS SAFE | 5 Your Account here is instired safe to $10 , 000 b y 1 I he l edernl Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation | S An Instrumentalit y of the United States Government | ** lutUHUUJaUUWUU H MMi mi MIIIIH. M Itm^^ ! EASTERN FEDERAL SAYINGS I AND LOAN ASSOCIATION S of Sayville = 160 MAIN STREET 500 MAIN STREET 5 SAYVILLE , LONG ISLAND CENTER MORICHES , LONG ISLAND niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiii miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigHiiiiiiiinuii IIIII DEMOCRATIC TOWN ^^ unanimously re-elected at town committee con- vention June 13 at Medford Veterans of For- eign Wars Hall are , front row , left to right . Dominic J. Baranello , chairman , and Frank Coveney, co-chairman; back row , left to right , John J. Foley, treasurer , and Jerome Sadofsky, secretary. j r 71j -|T< A /> I .\K> j | : fll 5 ><> *T | j > *\* i» _ ¦ ¦ \ BOAT SUPPLY AND TENT j [ HEADQUARTERS \ * -« --- -____ - _______ - _ - __ > ________ - ___«____ — __i_————_ - _______ -¦ * [ LIFE JACKET FIRE EXTINGUISHER \ 1 U.S.C.G. App 'd U.S.C.G. App 'd I For 0 to 50 lbs. 2'/ 2 lb. Dry Chemical J 1 1~2?7 s 44 \SK ii»5 j * • V_ Jr—r.J - . P^l « ' - csS m s UJ — J . .. ¦ - . - * _________________ _ _ ______ ___ « s : : ! BOAT WINDSHIELD 4 LB . ANCHOR ! * a Wrap Around Type—16\ x5J\ Extra Strong Holding ¦ ; Complete—Ready to Install l ower ; A : 5«5 I •* ea. ¦ J T ^^i*i^__ ^_^_* ' ¦ *¦ \ •'• \ J . 1_ ' ' '^ U. S. ARMY J : r x r WALL TENT MT - WALL ™ : 5 9' 6\ x 10' Comp. with Nylon J J Hi oz. Tent Material Screen. Allows Wall Rolled up J 5 ft. Center—2 ft. Wall 8 ' Center—1'2\ Walls J \ r. i : Ar<~^ \. C „ \ mP : p 'VL /TT-V - 'A ' 4 Lar K e Scr«n S * ¦ - /i V • ? ' - . \i Ropes , Poles , / . ¦ . • ' .' **>-K Windows ¦ * ' ! ' j /i m\ \_A Stakes fefc_ «i _ /«_r^. \in aovis , I 'immh 1295 \ w®m \ 5» 5 » i 9' x9' UMBRELLA TENT j I l *-«\- * t-N 1 7.68 oz . Tent Twill J J 1 Oz. Buckskin Tent Malerial 7' Center—5'6\ Wall ; 4 ft . , 6 in. X J ft., 6 in. Sewed in Floor. Screen Door. Window , Comp. with ¦ ! , , . «¦>- — v . , V . Kopes , Poles , J -S T ' jfcA Comp. with y ^> > -* Stakes . S ' ' ¦ ' \ ' ^f^A Ropes . Poles. CJ^Jr ^ rc \ & ?. ¦ \^ .-a-sr VA s<ak \ fn%3^ ; 39 95 : 8 MP5l__v i> ' 4<J9 ' > x ^'^ \ ' : i J 'ik. . , i„ . - .i.T»\ (-nm—i -i , . . . . . ¦ - . ¦ - « £ —————————————— jN EW a j SURPLUS • j9x9' UMBRELLA TENT PUP JEI ^ j S 6.73 Tent Twill—7' Ht.. 5' Wall Heavyweigh t Duck ! i Screen Window , Door Poles , Pejrs Included ! / , > >wS?» romp. w 'fth « ! //(VvX Hopes. Poles , A SJrt J I iMm 2750 J Tf c i . '* \ ^ r - — ~ ' ¦* -,,.. . ¦ * \ ' \ —- •«\-^ ¦ - - ' \' * _ — —«_ — — — — — — — —_ — _ —— «^—«¦¦— _ ——¦— — ————— ——'-«- »- —i- a - —\¦_ — _ —— —l— — — —\— » , j OAKDALE TRADING POST , INC. j SOUTHSIDE MONTAUK HWY . WEST OF R.R. STATION • ! OAKDALE , L. I. SA yville 4-0570 : » LIMITED QUANTITY ON ABOVE ITEMS J Continued from page 1 , this section presented 4 , 258 children. By the end of the month , there were 1 , - 430 cases in this division , repre- senting a total of 4 , 179 children. Commissioner Barry praised his staff for its continuing efforts to help more people on the welfare rolls become self-supporting. \What is more , \ Barry concluded , \this effort deserves the recogni- tion of all public-spirited citizens in Suffolk. \ Welfare Dept. The Patchogue Advance is on sale at: Midway Luncheonette , Minardi' s Delicatessen , Murphy ' a (•roccry, Novick' s Super Market and Otto ' s Stationery in Patch- ogue. — Adv. I lie I' atchogue Advance in on sale at: (Will' s Delicatessen . J & J (ieneral Store , John ' s (irocery, Krause Delicatessen , and Mac & Julie Stationery in Patchogue. — Adv.

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