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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, February 02, 1961, Image 15

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1961-02-02/ed-1/seq-15/

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NEW LONDON FREIGHT LINES , Inc. Mondays thru Friday s NOW — TILL FURTHER NOTICE Except February 22nd Leaves New London Leaves Orient Point 6:00 A.M. 10:00 A.M. 1 :30 P.M. 5:00 P.M. 6:45 P.M. 8 :30 P.M. Saturdays , Sundays and Washington ' s Birthday NOW UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE Leaves New London Leaves Orient Point 8:15 A.M. 10:00 A.M. 11:45 A.M. 1 :30 P.M. 3:15 P.M. 5 :00 P.M. Daylight Saving When in Effect This Schedule Subject to Change Without Notke Approximate Sailing Time , 1 Hour and 3 0 Minutes * E. Patchogue News Items Mr: . Muri. l (.tillnsher . ATlantu- f, -^0 .19 (Ynnic Jniiir .y dam-h tor of Mr and Mi- , John <\ James of 12. South Country Road , was given : ¦ - •urpris - ' fifteenth b irthday part > b y a v ruup of ninth grade student- of lYP.hoeue High School January IP a i »lit- home of Mr. and Mis Will i Dioguardo and daug hter. JuJ ,y. of Highland Avenue . Pai- cl' .o uiU ' . Other vvuests were Diane Slein. Catol Waldb auer , Linda May «-r . Susan Salinas. Lynn Bi anc ' a. l. ' tti o Mazzott i . Ali cia W hit- lo , k. Carol Fadeley. Loi a Steekle, Linda Sinketf . Alien Hertz . Joan lYiitieri , Mary Inigelio , Chris Mur- p h y. Walter Costello . Wayne An- dei>on . Gene BY.rbo . Richard Be- ie* Y . Kyle Buxton . Fred Pipe . Phil I. - L-uoii . Erie Polish . Theodore Crencr . 1' etei Angvlora. Steve Lie- bowit -/ .. Clem Fleichmann. Ilk-h- ard S pavins , Lee Cablocky. and her brother . John James. Chaper- ons were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Maz- ; * otti. and the truest -of -honor ' s mother. Refreshments were served. Connie received a gift of two pieces of luggage from the group, and other g ifts. The Patchogue Advacice is on sale at: Swan Market , Danielson ' s Delicatessen , Morio ' s Delicatessen , Vinny ' s Market , in East Patch- ogue. —Adv. A fourt h birthday party was given b y Mr . and Mrs. Frank Kemp of <> Dahha Drive South , for their daughter Sandra January 24. in the den. decorated with balloons and nink and yellow crepe paper st I earners. Cuests were her bro- ther- . . 1:11110 - and John , and sister. Sharon . M>s. Richard Wylec7.uk and daughters. Barbara Jean and D. - iut . Jackie Putnam. Donna Spies. * . Mr* * - . Andrew Noia and daughters . C yntha and Cathy, Mrs. John Wolf and Terry . Mrs. William Hossrich and - .laughter , Debbie. Party refreshments were served. Sandra iweivod many nice gifts. A dinner party was given by Mr. ar.d Mrs. Frank Kemp of <* » Dah- lia Drive South. January 23 in eolebration of the ninth birthday of their son . James. Guests were his grandpa rents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Hawkins and aunt. Miss Barbara Hawkins , of Bellport, his • brother , John , and sisters . Sandra and Sharon. William Schoenig ' s thirteenth birthday was celebrated January j 28 at a party given in his honor ! b y his parents . Mr. and M rs. Wil- i liam Schoenig of 7 lb* Scherge r Avenue . Cuests were his grand- parents . Mr. and Mrs. William Deike of Baldwin , and Mr. and M rs. William Schoenig of Bell port . and his uncle . William Deike , an aunt . Mrs. Howard Blum , and chil- dren , Susan , Doris , Charles and Howa rd , of Carle Place . Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Davis and children . Barbara , Debra, Gary anil Glenn , of North Patchogue , and his bro- thers . Paul , Michael , Steven , and sister , Berniee. M rs. Schoenig served a buffet supper with two s pecial cakes. William received many nice gifts. An 8-pound . 2-ounce daughte r . C ynthia, was born January 2(5 to Mr. a in! Mrs. Fred W. Verity of 44 Don Street, Bellport Beach Estates , in Brookhaven Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Verity have three other children , Linda , Eliza- bet and Frederick. Army Private First (Mass Ste- phen Heerbrandt , son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Heerbrandt of 531 Taylor Avenue , returned January 21 to duty at Fort Devens . Mass.. with the lb 'St h Signal Corps , after an extended leave because of hos- pitalization in St. Alban ' s Naval Hospital , during the holidays. A son , Christopher , was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Scanlon of 78 Southern Boulevard January 14 , in Brookhaven Memorial Hos- pital. The infant weighed C> pounds and 8 ounces. Perry Monroe was born Janu- ary 13 in Brookhaven Mem orial Hospita l to Mr. and Mrs. John M. Skidmore of Beverly Avenue. The other children of Mr. and Mrs. Skidmore ' are Pamela and Peter. Perry Monroe Skidmore weighed <> pounds , 11 ounces. NEW E. PATCHOGUE STREET MAPS 1960 edition. On sale at Swan Market , Danielson ' s Delic a tessen and Ed & Dot' s Grocery, South Country Road. Published by The Patchogue Advance. Als o contains streets in Bellport , Brookhaven , Yaphank , Medford , Patchogue , Blue Point and Bayport . All this for only 50c. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. James D. Gal- lagher of 5*3 Pace Avenue , Bellport Manor , became pa rents of a son. Thomas Wendell , born in Brook- haven Memorial Hospital January lb\ Mr. and Mrs. ' Gallagher have another son , James D., Jr. Darleen Frances Emma was two years old January 7 15. It was a very stormy day. and a party had to be cancelled. However her parents , Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Emma , and other children , Anthony and Deb- bie and Darleen Frances enjoyed the special cake. Several small par- ties have been held since. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Emma entertained Mrs. Emma ' s mother , Mrs. Maria Foti , Mrs. Michael Tesoro and chil- dren . . Uutl* . Marie and Michael , of Ronkonkoma. HAGERMAN ASSOCIATION Town Supervisor August Stout . Jr.. answered the genera l prob- lem questions on welfare , upzon- ing and drainage January 23 at the Hagerman Civic and Taxpay- ers Association meeting, held in the Hagerman Firehouse on Mon- tauk Highway and Dunton Avenue , at which Paul E. Belcher presided. Among those present were guests . Councilman John A. Young, Mrs. Mary Murphy, president , and about 20 members of North Bellport Taxpayers Association , who were interested in the same problems. False alarms cause unnecessary risks to firemen ' s lives and appar- atus especially in stormy weather , it was noted , and instances were spoken of by Hagerman Fire Com- missioner Ralph Step hani , an as- sociation member. A District 4 upzoning hearing will be held February 21 in Town Hall , Patchogue , about 7:30 p.m. The upzoning was planned and requested by the Citizens Council Committee on Upzoning. Irwin Rosenfeld , member of both organ- isations , requested members to at- tend this hearing. Mrs. Beatrice Bassett of Taylor Avenue was elected secretary. New members are Mr. and Mrs. John Readey, Councilman and Mrs. John A. Young and Mr. and Mrs. Rob- ert M. Vona. The next meeting will be held February 27. ROSARY-ALTAR SOCIET Y Rosary-Altar Society members will receive communion at the 8:30 a. m. mass on February 5. The monthl y meeting will follow the novena to St. Gerard in the St. Joseph the Worker Church audi- torium. Members are urged to at- tend the - St. Joseph dane e spon- sored by the Rosary-Altar Society, the first dance to be held in the new school auditorium , on March 18 from 9 p. m. Jimmy Lotito ' s Band will play for dancing. A buf- fet will be served. The committee plans are still to be completed. You save plenty by subscribing for The Advance , the Postmastei does the rest. Onl y $5 for 12 months , we pay the postage . Your order addressed to: Circulation Dept., P. O. Drawer 780 , Patc h- ogue , N. Y., will start your paper with the next edition. —Adv. Biz Unit Mee ts Foreign , interstate Competition ALBANY — Plans put into effect in I960 by the State Com- merce Department to advance the state ' s industrial and business activity in the face of \increasing ly intense competition from other states and abroad , \ were outlined this week by Commerce Commis- sioner Keith S. MvIIugh in the department' s animal report trans- mitted to Governor Nelson A. Rockefeller and the leg islature. While New York State ' s busi- ness activity reached new hi g hs during 19(50 and weathered the national economic slow-down at the year ' s end better than most other states , Mr. McIIugh said there is \ a compelling necessity \ to take \ all possible steps to in- crease industrial and business growth and job opportunities. '' . As part of the Commerc e De- partment' s long-range program , Mr. McHugh listed the establish- ment of new out-of-state o ffices at Chicago and Los Angeles , which Governor Rockefeller opened this month;- .enlargement of the depart- ment' s industiial sales i^epresenta- tive staff working in and out of the state ; a substantial increase in advertising and general promo- tion activities for industrial and tourist , business; publication of a new bi-monthly magazine for in- dustrial executives recording New York State ' s economic progress; which has a nationwide circula- tion. \These new tools are essen- tial , \ Mr. McHugh stated , \if New York is to meet successfully the increasing ly intense competition for business from other states and from abroad. \When the going gets toug h and the competition gets roug h , the successfu l business increases its sales force and\ its promotional activities and works harder than ever for its share of the market , \ he added. \Our great state—a $60 , - 000 , 000 . 000 business—did not get to the top without working for it. Nor can it remain the leader with- out hard work. \ Summarizing the state ' s 1960 economic p icture , Mr. McHugh said that \Its general business activity and emp loyment reached and held new high levels. Its economy fared relativel y better than most other states in the national slowdown in business during the latter part of the year. Until the middle of No- vember , unemployment in New York State was - relatively low, but rose sharplv at the end of the year. \ He pointed to a \ new* spirit of confidence in State Government on the part of business and industrial leaders, \ saying: \Governor Rockefeller ' s two- year campaign to improve the business climate and make job op- portunities is beg inning to pay dividends. \The most practical evidence of this is that business has invested more than .$4 , 000 , 000 , 000 for new- p lants and equipment and research establishments in the state during the last two years. It is also fair to conclude that had not business confidence in the state been re- established , the state ' s economy would not have stood up better than most during the current na- tional slow-down in business. \ The report , in giving accomp lish- ments of the department , stated : \During 1960 , the department was instrumental in ' saving ' for J\ ew York State communities scores of firms employing several thousand workers. These firms , of- ten for local reasons , had consid- ered moving to another area in the state or out of the state. \In this important activity, i e., •trouble-shooting, ' the department frequently acts as a catalyst in eliminating areas of trouble in complex and often delicate plant- community relationships which had developed sore points over a period of vears. \This trouble-shooting actually covered hundreds of cases. While it is obviously impossible to k n'ow what these businesses would have done without such assistance—i n pulling out of local areas or re- fusing to expand therey—it is con- servative to conclude that this ac- tivity saved thousands of jobs \ for the state . \ Other hi ghli g hts of Department activity cited in the report were : Direct assistance was given in, 20 instances to attract new p lants and major expansions. These oper- ations will provide an initial 2 , 285 new job s with estimated annual pavrolls of over $10 , 000 , 000. The potential employment in thes e p lants is 4 ,400. The department expanded its forei gn trade service for the state ' s manufacturers and coop- erated with the Bureau of Foreign Commerce of the U. S. Department of Commerce in promoting new export opportunities. During 1960 , 1 , 600 new firms requested regular mailings of the department' s en- larged \Foreign Trade Opportuni- ties \ bulletins. The bulletins were distributed to approximately 10 , 000 manfacturers and other suppliers in the state. Inquiries for goods have stepped up to 500 per month , covering 2 , 000 items. The department' s travel promo- tion was accelerated. The state ' s Summer va c ation business was generall y good despite poor wea- ther and increased competition from other areas. The Winter sports season was excellent. During the current 1960-61 Winter season , 59 ski centers—almost twice as many as in any other eastern state— will be in operation. The department' s national \hard hat\ industrial advertisiner pro- gra m again demonstrated its pull- ing power with a substantial in- crease in the number of inquiries from interested industrialists. An expanded air safet y program was launched to improve pilot skills and flig ht procedures and to intensify the department' s continu- ing efforts for the elimination of ground hazards near airport flieht paths. The program will be fur- ther augmented. A significant expansion of re- gional and area p lanning in the state has been stimulated by a- v ' gorous program of technical and promotional assistance to the state ' s communities. This increased pooling of p lanning resources by nei g hboring- communities and counties for betterment of the en- tire ai-ea iAi ntOBt ipifornigiiig. .. News Items of The Ridge Mrs. Inffrid Grimaldi , YAphank 4-3716 Mrs. Doris Whittle was hostess Wednesday night for a get-to- gether for her immediate neigh- bors ' wives at her home on Dew Flag Road. Enjoying the kaffee klatsch and games were Mesdames Alice Kennedy, Rose Stasys , Lar- raine Hahn , Helen Kropp, Agnes Henke l , Katherine Hicks , Alice La Gois , Minerva Thomas and In- grid Grimaldi. Satm-day ' s guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Cryan and children , Kathy, Laura , Joh n E. Robert and James , of Randall Road were Mr. and Mrs. William Fucia and sons , William and Ke- vin , of Sayville. Robert , son of Mr. and Mrs . . William Mc Intosh of Raynbr Road; celebrated his tenth birth - day Sunday with a party and guests , including his parents , his brother-in-law and sister , Mr. and Mrs. Barnard Kerney, and chil- dre n , Patricia and Helen , of Brook- lyn , his brother and sister-in-law , Mr. and Mrs. Alex Mc Intosh and children , Patricia and Dennis of Astoria , his sisters , Kathy and Mrs. Patricia Miller and daugh- ter , Susan , his brothers , William and Neal , Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Vorollers and son , Raymond , Ja- mes Karrenback , Robert and Jerry Whithave r , Melvin Ruben , Leslie S . eley, John La Flair , Peter and Michael Viana , Kathy and Karl Schoch , Ronald , Roger and June Brown and his uncle , John Mc- intosh. Judith Lynn , daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Halversen of Giant Oak Road , celebrated her fifth birthday Sunday with a par- ty. Enjoying the occasion were Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Stumpp and children , Laura , Glen , Made- lyn and Alexander , Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dickhoff and sons, John , William , Raymond and Mi- chael , Mr. and Mrs. John Austen and daughter , Jean , Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Parker , Doris , Robert and Michael Gray, Phyllis , Sandra and Donna Ferrantello , Jacqueline and Kathryn Korb , Rose Mary and Salvatore Falletta and Judith' s sisters , Kathlyn , and brothers , Robert and Edward. The Patchogue Advance is on sale at: Post Office , Wattie ' s Gro- cery in Ridge. —Adv. Col. and Mrs. James Roche of Medford Road entertained Miss Verna Blue of Doctor Kings Hospi- tal last weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Gerge Eckie of Half Pond Road became grand- parents recently of a baby \ ' ' ' . boy James George wei ghing 7 pounds and 14 ounces , born to their son and daughter-in-law , Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eckie of West Palm Beach , Fla. The Richard Eekies have three othe- children , Debra . Richard and Kathy. Warren Day, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Day of Sall y Lane, celebrated his sixth birthday Jan- uary 7 with a party. His guests Included his great-grandmother Mrs. Louise Amter of Hempstead , his grandmother , Mrs. Helen Schmidt , his aunt , Mrs. Barbai-a Martz , and childre n , Helen Ann and William , Mrs. Martha Day and daughters , Debra and Judith , of Shoreham , Mrs. Naomi Erwin and daughters , Debra and Judith , and his brother , Eugene and sis- ter Joan. Salvatore Calebrese , Ridge postmaster , of Middle Country Road , was elected president of the Suffolk County Postmasters Association Thursday at their meeting at Nancy ' s Restaurant Patchogue. Mr. * Calebrese request? the residents of the mail rout- to remove the snow from arund their mail bxes in order to speed up delivery. Patricia June , baby daug hte r of Mrs. Patricia Mill , er of Raynor Roa d , is ill at Mather Memorial Hospital , Port Jefferson. Due to lack of space at the Ridge Firehouse , the annual meet- ing of Ridge volunteer firemen will be held at the Ringside Restaurant , Middle Country Road at 8 p. m. February 6. A Teen-age dance , sponsored by the fi re department , will be held at the firehouse February 10 with the Bell-Aires band. Worship Services at St. Mark' s Evangelical Luthera n Church. William Floyd Parkway, are at 8 and 10:30 a. m. Sunday. Church School and Adult Bible classes are at 9:15 a. m. Sunday. Junior confirmation classes are at 9 a. m. with Junior choir at 10 a. m. Saturday. Senior classes are at 3:30 p. m. with senior choir at 8 p. m. Thursday. St. Mark' s Lu- ther League meets 7 p. ni. Mon- day for a night of bowling. The church school teachers meets Tuesday and the church council , February 13. GIRL SCOUTS Girl Scout Troop 37 met at Ridge School Thursday. The Se- cond Class Scouts, under Mrs. Eleanor Naughton , were given a test on \How Do You Rate As a Friend To All?\ The Fly-ups , under Mrs. Ingrid Grimaldi , dis- cussed the meaning of their pro- mise , law s , slogan and motto. The girls reviewed the Fairy Tale scripts and continued rehearsing the hula dance. Scouts attending were Leslie Taylor , Mowilani Naughton , Linda Ignaczak , Jill Aroastasi , Anita Lombardo , Bar- bara Komarowski , Patricia Hig- gins , Patricia Whittle , Lynn Mil- ler , Marion Benens , Susan Becht , Christie Dalton , Grace and El- eanor Snyder , Edith Barsch and Kathy Cyran. Brownie Troop 9 met Wednes- day afternoon at the school with Mesdames Dorothy Barsch , James Anderson and Edna Aiello in char fee. ' J The \ Bro Wftiei . : iu _ dcTe „ U$tl$ sewing baskets as their project and played games. Jean Austen rejoined the toop after a short absence. Other girls attending were Linda Aiello , Linda Albers , Phyllis Ferrantello . Sandra Cow , Janet Anderson , Lynn Anastasi , Jaqueline Tyree , Sylvia Smith , Mary Grace Lazzaro and Betty Ann Snyder. CUB PACK 187 Den 1 , Cub Pack 187 , met at the home of Mrs. Janet Grube , Red Map le Road , January 25 where the boys made bongo drums and South American maps in keeping with the theme for Janu- ary. Franz Nicolay 2*eceived a plaque for being the best and William Tyree for the most help- ful cub of the den. Other cubs present were Karl Schoch , Walter Weeks , Michael Quinn , John La- Flair , Peter Viana , George Grube and mascot , Janice Grube. The Pack met at Ridge School January 27 where Alfred Schoch , cubmaster , made a plea for more parent cooperation and announced the calendar of events and the cubs ' , activities. Alvin Meyers was elected patrol leader for the Web- elos. The three dens exhibited various projects they had worke-l on , such as maps of South Ameri- ca , Indian drums , goucho hats and telescopes by Den 1. Den 2 exhibited parrots made of paper , gaucho hats , the map ot South America and the p lanets in the Solar system and other constel- lations which were drawn on cards and punched out with a light be- hind them. Den 3 exhibited a So- lar system and explained the ex- hibit. The theme for February is Ge- nius and will be highlighted at the Blue and Gold dinner to be held at the school February 21. The boys will visit the local fire- house Saturday and honor Boy Scout week from the February 7 to 13 with February 12 as Scout Sunday, when they are requested to attend their place of worship in uniform. New Hours Set For Unloading At Town Dump s Effective Monday, the Brookha- ven T<j<\v n Board has limited the hours during- which refuse may be unloaded at the four town dispo- sal pits. This action was taken by the board on the recommendation of Superintendent of Sanitation Joh n W. Readey as approved by Councilnien Willard Keddy and Howard Rowland , members of the sanitation sub-committee ' of the town board. Mr. Readey said that he found it difficult to proceed wi th an orderl y program of sanitary landfill at the town pits because , after the watch- men and equipment operators leave at night , garbage collectors and the public deposit mountains of refuse on top of the areas which have been filled in. The next day, he said , these mountains have to be pushed over to the unfilled areas , before the pattern of the landfill program can be continued. By limiting the hours for disposal , to those hours when watchmen will be on hand to direct collectors and the public as to where to dump their loads , he added , time and money will be save d and the landfill progra m will progress without hindrance. • The pit hours set bv the board are : From 7 a. m. to 5 p. m., Monday through Saturday, closed Sunday up to March 31; from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m., Monday through Saturday and from 10 a. m. to 2 p. ni. Sunday, from Apri l 1 through October 31. The pit will be closed on the following holi- days : New Year ' s , Memorial day, Independence day, Labor day, Thanksgiving and Christmas. A violation of the town ordin- ance pertaining to unauthorized dumping of refuse is punishable by a fine up to $500. j * WHERE MID-WEEK IS WONDERFUL ¦»• f^Sfr ^-** E n J°y the on 'y artificial ice rink in the Pcconos — Yfa™fy * • ' ' our summe ' r -bright indoor sv;imming pool ^^^ WJj with solarium , and other winter sporls ac hvibes. \ ^5) ^V Or—relax in cur lounges , library and TV rooms ^ == : — ... or the Terrace Cocktail Lounge. NICE ICE...A WARM POOL...AMIDST A RELAXING ATMOSPHERE. Special wintertime rate Discounts on . ._ s \ m.d-vveek stays and stays over 5 days. ip^ \*J|§E3 S £V! F Phone: Area Code 717 J^^^ SJ) u3p! H ^^3CgY - A * In New York? JU 6-4500 ^ ^J C^WT %T)J fW . r*™-* --^*- or Write : — Zone 50 , -^S T jj ^ s Su^^^^^ ^ 1 ^ - ~\~~ Mr. Pocono , Pa. - /f S^^r IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE MORE j PEOPLE EVERY DAY TAKE TO 1 W-A-L-K. ANOTHER IN A SERIES OF TYPICAL COMMENTS FROM WALK LISTENERS : j \Ever since we moved to Long Island two years ago , we have enjoyed |«QBaoniBaK| g your station . The music , new s and special features are most enjoyable. HBSZVfHHI Bill Shallcros^ is one of our favorites. \ -_ - , \ €rZaa&G&a6ar jj (Signed) MRS. R . ARTURI &xrf d%<ae6i * \ Halewood Drive HS9H9V I M astic Beach , L. I., N. Y. ^Smm\mmW ^ f———— WALK—1370 AM TOGETHER WALK \\\\\•' »«™ »7s I ! » W#*fcl\ WRIV-1390 AM \ cSSEy- * - ! S un (Riverhead ) \ I ¦ WII ^IIBIIBHBB l MB *j » wp|P«M , BBUj^*«B«M Speaking of HONOR AWARD — John E. Barelli , sales manage r of Zeidler Motors , has earned a sales -man- agement honor awa rd from the Lincoln-Mercury Sales Council. The certificate is awarded for pro- ficiency in organizing and direct- ing top-level sales force, force. * * * STOCKHOLDERS of Security National Hank of Long Island at the annual meeting adopted a re- solution to increase the common stock of the bank to $4 , 9<>. r > . S>20 by the issuance of a $97 , 370 stock dividend , it was reported b y Her- man IL Ma ' ass. president of the 27-brauch banking chain. Also authorized was a further increase of the common stock of the bank from $4 , 1K>5 , U20 to $5 , - 452 , 775 b y the sale of additional shares. Shareholders have been accord-e-d the right to purchase these \additional shares in ' propor- tion to their respective holdings of vommon stock as of January 1 *. • With assets now totaling $212 , - G49 , i)88 , the bank has increased its total rescources by $21 , 415, - 850 with operating earnings be- fore taxes approximately 25 per cent over 1 959. Quarterly cash dividends totaling $1 per share were declared in 19G0 , a 100 per cent increase over the 50 cents for the previous year. For the fi rst time in its history, the bank went over the $200,000, 000 mark and netted its largest gross ' earn- ings. In his report to the stockholders Mr. Maass stated that \The year 1900 reflects on«- of the most gratifying, progressive and pro- fitable years in the 57-year his- tory of Security National. \ Emp hasizing his faith and con- fidence in the economy of Long Island. Mr. Maass declared that \It i:s one of America ' s most promising and ever-expanding markets. \ Long Island ranks fifth in average household income in the United States. . .(and a ma- jor market in many categories , topped only by New York City, Chicago . Los Angeles ami Phila- delphia). Mr. Maass concluded : \The promising outlook for the future of Long Island and Security ' s re- cord of keeping pace with this booming expansion , makes me proudly confident of the years ahead. \ BUSINESS \ T ^ | PETER PAN I I BEAUTY SHOP | ; Hairstylist - MAVI S | I Special g OO ! f Permanent complete I \ © Cold Wave or Machineless jt NEW LOCATION f ; Rt. 112 & Jamaica Ave. i MEDFORD « ? i GRover 5-9643 f \ Hours : 9 A. M. - 7 P. M. j | »*•»»» WW'»»V%-V***%»*V*%'VV**»*-V%s o oottxxx x xxmxxxxxxxxm w^ ^ 1 Wed. thru Tues. Feb. 1 to 7 I PATCHOGUE 7 - GREAT DAYS - 7 g I THEATRE P^R J/-&-* i LET ' S MIGRATE TO THE LAND OF I | I Phone GRover 5-0600 % ^9h ^*Yf HILARIOUS BACK-SEAT BINGO! | S; E. Main St. Patchogue , L. I. |-Y ^ \ ' ^ , ^ M 1 jjj AT 2 :00 P. M. \ j/' ^r *^ Jw%&l*^' \H^ F 8 I 1 CONTINUOUS SAT. and SUN. ^H y ' ^ CIN 6M ASCOPE £ \ O IF1. S FROM 2 :00 P. M. p J»^-*»-_ ^J t and METR0C0L0R J^\a ^^^ jjj O „ • fc ^^^1 /- k --. DOLORES HART ^ GEOrGE^^HTOI | jjj \ JS | L \ / ' J ¦*( V BARBARA }*JJCV-IOLS ' - PAUY A\\ P PEV; S3 1 Newl y Refurbished HELD OVER ! HELD OVER ! 1 «! M. BAH -nr- ._ n_ — Now thru Tues., Feb . 7 — 8 RIALTO nsn — - \ 1 I THEATRE JBPU A Cascade 1 1 Phone GRover 5-0770 i WBk0* ., -..^. ^ I 3 SOUTH OCEAN AVENUE ^111^ °* HILARITY , MUSIC I § PATCHOGUE , L. I. . MB? I ^ DruwiAM ^cr i 1 S J I l ^jpy^^ j) and ROMANCE! f § J | MATINEE DAILY I ¦** Jp^^ 3* I | !\ a fj ^Saf^ f J^ak F-h JB % KUA^K. mm s«'«uv I § i EVENINGS iSPr lh LmJ ^ Yn Ki ^tiTf if i. M i Riirr 8 § ! 7 to 11 p. M . II^ & IV M I i ! Pfl'WTT'N¥TnTT<X SAT and RTTN Hf* f CM ** ^4« *Jk J S SB E **» M ^ VUCC ^* - IOUIJ B ^1 j! V/UlMllliUUUs OAi. ana o«J i.^ . ?«s& ***&P d& y &?^m$.m$8&B?m¥ Irn.rair TA t iinn lAftnnnAlii fl * * *i I FROM 2 P* M* ^^^ 9^ H EWttlBl tfGUM? | !| . ^ JBlr ^JP ¦ ' - J ULIET PROWSE *V& rJ H J > < %^im mWt ,$* ^ & A 20m CENTURY - FOX RELEASE I f Q j! Mon. thru Fri. 2 :05 7 :00 9:15 P.M. § J Sat. and Sun. 2:05 4 :35 7 :05 9 :30 P.M. Q .. ni ii ii ii i w iiyiiyiiMiiti yi i uuuuyuMiA ^ Mra . Gloria Hoelzer, SElden 2-536S Miss Ann Hawkins , daughter j of Mr. ami Mrs. Edwin Hawkins of Mill Road , was ^-iveri a sur- j prise bridal shower .January 23 , j by Mrs. Dorothy Your. - . '- of Mill j Road , held in the basement of! the Trinity Meihodist Chmvh , Coram. Decorations were in pink , green , and white. Miss Hawkins sat beneath a larg e white decorat- ed umbrella. Guests were the Mesdames , I'hylis , Myrtle , Jane j and Gussie Gimmler , Jean Pas- 1 zek , Joan Bowers , and Kathv Da- ! vis ot Lake Konkonkoma; Mesdames Clara Hawkins , April Lyon , tidith Lyon , Sally Kubik , Shirley- King- , Joan Albin , Jennie Salvetti , Kate Arohambault, and Gertrude Murp hy of Coram; Car- ol yn Hurley, Olive IJoag\ Ethel Larsen , and Carol German , of Middle Island. Also Mesdames Mabel and Hazel Overton of Lake Grove ; Li la Fourney, Ph y lis Tate and Ann Bailey of Patchogue; Ruth Sykes , Yaphank; Mary Catch- pole, Rocky Point; Helen Dob- bert , Terryville. Also the Misses , Maureen . .Murphy, Linda P.orella , Kathy Young* , of Coram; Patty Gimmler , Centereaeh ; Hettv Lan- dis . Middle Island and Gloria Do- bert of Terryville. Miss Hawkins will be married to Norman Gimm- ler of Lake Ronkonkoma April 2 at the Trinity Methodist ChurYi Coram. The Patchogue Advance is on sale at: Ffcigar ' s G rocery in Co- ram. —Adv. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Christ- iansen and daughter , Penny, of Mill Road , and Miss Nancy Niel- son of Mt. Sinai Road , accom- panied hv Mr. and Mir . Paul Freeth of Port Jefferson Station. spent the weekend at Bear Moun- tain. Mrs. Anna Hoelzer of Jamaica spent the weekend at her Summer home on Fourth Street. She will leave Sunday for an extended va- cation in Miami , Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Marz and children , Gail and Val , of Jamai- ca spent Saturday at their Sum- mer home on Fourth Street. Robert Hoelzer , son of Mr. nd Mrs. Everett Hoelzer of Fourth Street , celebrated his thirteenth birthday January 30. Sunday af- ternoon g-uests in honor of Ro- bert' s birthday were his grand- parents , Mr. and Mrs. Herschell Sherwood , his grandmother , Mrs. Anna Hoelzer , and his sisters , Debbie and Cynthia , and his bro- ther , Ricky. The regular monthl y meeting- of the Coram Parent-Teacher As- sociation will not be held Febru- ary 6 at the Coram School. There will be a combined meeting- with the other P.T.A. school districts on February 14 at the Ridg*e School. The program that even- ing* will commemorate Founder ' s day, and a film will be shown on Secondary Education. The regular monthly meting* of the Coram Fire Department will be held 8 p. m. February 7 at the firehouse. Saturday nig'ht guests of Mr. ¦and Mrs. Herschell Sherwood were Mr. and Mrs. George Mar- ano and Mr. and Mrs. John Ad- dis of New York City. The Coram Cavaliers have can- celled their band practices , which are held at the old firehouse on Route 11. 2 , until the weather con- <ii t iuli - * . ai e Ij i-lt I 'V. The ( . ' oj- ani * ! uiiiii!i i' iii! y v. i!! liwld their rey iilu ) iie inlhly 'Y' .- ; - noon card parly February i 1 . Sunday Mr. are] \lr>. KYh - . ii 1 Gresch and ehihJ - eii . lln ltunl. Lorraine and Ami' . ' :. vYiuY hi- . father . Joseph Gre. -ch of Jii ' i. -uY;.! . Susan Urban , d-iu - .'ht - . er of Mr . and M rs. IJo Y ' it I ' i Yui of A! t . Sinai Road, celebrated her thud birthday last. TYur-day. ( 1 < J e . - - . t- .-. * were her grandmo -her . Air: . Jo. ' -n Baahe . and her brothers . MYhaei and Bernard , and iier si.^ei , ;Y bin. Mrs. Banbe spent Thursday and Friday wi th the Ci-baas . CIIVIU U VEUS At the Trinity M ethod * . -?, rburr h there is one scrvii -o on Sunday at U: *i(i a. n. ( 'hurch M - inml is at !»:30 a. m. Meth odist Youth Fellowship is Sunday, I YY) \>. m. Chapel Choir meets <»n Wednes- day evening. At St. Frances Gabrini R. C. Church , Sunday masses are at Y 10:30 a. m. and 12:15 p. i n., Bene- diction following the 10:Y» a. m. mass. Confessions are on Saiur day from t t o < \ > p. m. and to 8:30 p. in. Bapt isms on Sun day are at YY.u p. m. b y app oint mo nL CORAM NEWS STEMS Patronize Advance advertisers and be assured of the best for less. —Adv. WANT j ADVANCE PHOTOS? I Any picture labelled | \Advance Photo \ or | \Photo by Gomez \ (no I others), excepting acci- | dent cases , fires and ex- 1 plosions , published in | this newspaper is avail- | able to you in a glossy f print. 1 TO SECURE PRINTS I 1. Clip out the picture. M 2. Address your envelope to: g Picture Editor , 1 The Patchogue Advance i P. O. Drawer 780 1 Patchogue , Long Island 1 (Be sure your name and I return address is on the I ENVELOPE). | 3. Also enclose your name , | address , phone number \ and $1 .£5 0 for a f> x 7; n $2 for an 8 x 10. ( all for | the prints when notihed or j* add 2a cents for mailing i charges. 1 4. Charge of SI 0.00 for 8x10 | prints of accidents , fires fl and explosions. m

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