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The Patchogue advance. (Patchogue, N.Y.) 1885-1961, February 02, 1961, Image 16

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86071739/1961-02-02/ed-1/seq-16/

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William Floyd Girls Study Family Cycle HI APPR folding is an art according to *-^ 1 -d.A bl\ Miss Sue Daye , hom e economics instructor at William Floyd School , who is shown tat left ) demonstrating proper method to girls in Home Economics Three. Course studies family cycle and concentrates on baby care. Shown left to right are : Miss Daye , Celeste Grosso , Johanna Migliore , Angie Gaeta and Kathy Higgins . D Any ITCirr^TNT/^ techniques are demonstrated by D/VD I riLT-LJUNVj Joha nn a Migliore , a student at Wil- liam Floyd High School , who is enrolled in baby care course. Shown in background is bulletin board containing material sup- plied by National Baby Care Council which is assisting schools throughout country to present courses aimed at proper baby care. RARY C] OTHF^ s on a $31 budget for Ur\U 1 V,J_iV_/ 1 1 LL A J entire year is fea- ture of baby care course at William Floyd School. Course shows girls how to provide initial baby layette for $2 and clothes for first year for $31 by use of sewing and proper planning. Shown trying on clothes made in class are left to right: Carol Matos , Caroline Baessler and Phyllis Castaldo. Features Baby Care: A layette bud get of $2 and year ' s budget of $31 for babies ' clothes seems impossible , say the girls enrolled in Homemaking Three at William Floyd School during the first few days of the course . However, within severa l days their instructor , Miss Sue Daye. head of the Home Economics Department , demonstrates that it is not only possible but highl y- practical. Homemaking Three has been made a part of the home econom- ies curriculum at William Floyd and includes a regents exam at the completion ,>f the cours e in June. Miss Daye says that it is a family centered course which in- cludes studying about the entire family cycle. The family cycle is made up of such things as dating, marriage , children, bab y care , the middle years and old age . The girls study the famil y cycle in respect to famil y finance , the expandable house , planning for col- lege, insurance, budgets and com- munity relations , to name . hist a few of the many aspects covered. This study is designed to familiar- ize thorn completely with the many problems facing young mavrv^ d couples during their ensuing years to trot her. 1 lie course devotes the majority of its time to the study of baby ca re. This portion of the course is designed not only to serve as an assistance to the girls in marriage but also to >ho\v them proper techniques to be emp loyed while bab y sitting prior to marriage. Miss Dayt- says that the aim of the course, in regards to baby sit- ting, is to reduce the possibility cY accidents and to improve the tech - niques of the girls in handling babies . >o that they are able to instill a sense of security in the babies while caring tor them in tlie absence of their mothers. Tlie g'rls learn the proper way to feed, change ami dress a baby. They not only learn these things but also study the best kinds of food, preparation of tiie food, best and most suitab le clothes , how to make the babies * clothes them- selves ami also what to do in em \ ¦ * •!• ire'lev situations. The girls use a life size doll and material supplied b y the Na- tional Baby Care Council , which is dedicated to the health and wel- fare of the nation ' s babies. They are supported mainly by baby manufacturers and work in con- junctio n with recognized authori- ties on babv care throughout the country. The girls are supplied with written material , diapers , material for making of clothes and films showing the proper methods employed in baby care. This material comes free of charge in the interest of furthering the education of the young people throughout the country, Miss Daye said. The 2f» girls enrolled in the course , at William Floy d, claim that they enjoy the course and that they feel that it will be of considerable value to them in later years. To prove the point that the initial clothes can be made for $2 the girls made their own clothes for the baby under the instruction of Miss Daye. The mothers in the local area have also voiced approval of the course since it not only prepare s the g irls to share in the work in their own homes but provides prospective customers for their baby sitting services with consid- erable more confidence in their capabilities to handle their iob. mp- * >i Gifts & Greetings for You — through WELCOME WAGON from Your Friendly Businett Neighbors and Civic tnd Social Welfare L«e*der» On the Occasion of: Arrival of Newcomers to the Community. MRS. MADELINE DITMARS Phone GRover 5-4063 I MRS. RUTH LARKIN Phone BKlloort 7-i00i — — — — — — — — — — — Bu sinessmen! BILLS COLLECTED ANYWHERE No Collection — No Charge INVESTIGATIONS — CREDIT OR CHARACTER REPORTS All Credi t Bureau Services at Moderate Cost 10 YEARS EXPERIENCE PROFESSIONAL SERVICE AGENCY SU FFOLK COUNTY CREDIT RATING BU REAU LICENSED PRIVATE INVESTIGATORS 24 WEST MAIN STREET PATCHOGUE, N. Y. Call Us Today — GRover 5-5252 ¦.W.W , t l^ l *U <Ull> ' Ml!lL.» - « LML»-WL«i MLMLIUL ¦. » M— MM——— M 2 CM Residents Rescue Three Dogs from Canal ^ CENTER MORICHES — Two Center Moriches residents last week risked falling- into the freez- ing water of the Senix Canal to rescue three dogs that were trapped there. Mrs . Daniel Deaner and Charles Hedges spent more than 15 minutes trying various ways to lift the three dogs from the wate r before successfull y get- ting them out. The canal is located on Canal Street near the business section and was frozen over with ice with the exception of a small area near the cement bulkheading at the end of the canal . Mrs. Deaner reports that this small area is where the dogs were located and said that apparently they had fallen into the water in their eagernes s to get at several ducks that were swim- ming around in the area with no ice. To rescue them Mrs . Deaner held on to Mr. Hedges ' legs while he reached over the ledge and grab- bed the dogs bv the back of the neck. The first attempts proved un- successful because the dogs tried to resist , Mrs. Deaner said. How- ever , it soon became apparent that the dogs would not survive if left there and they renewed our efforts to rescue them , Mr. Hedges said. Your friends will know good taste and skilled workmanship have been embodied in the wed- ding invitations you order from The Patchogue Advance—at bud- get prices. —Adv. Kennel Club Slates Class Time Change Last week Adam Euler , president of the Brookhaven Kennel Club , announced that the obedience classes sponsor- ed by the Kennel Club in con- junction with the Brookhaven YMCA and formerly held at the Medford Avenue School , Patchogue , will in the fu ture , meet at the Patchogue Junior Hig h School , South Ocean Avenue and Baker Street , Pat- chogue at 8 p. m. every Mon- day. Miss Rita Casby of Bayport is still in charge of instruc- tion. Anyone requiring fur- ther information is requested to contact Mr. Euler at AT- lantic 1-8786 or Mrs. Nan Hickey of Bellport at ATlan- tic 6-9647. G.S.B. Fire Dist . Extension Meets With Verbal Fire A proposed extension ot* the iUastic ocacn Fire uisi-nct to in- ciuue a lOui-mae portion ol ureat ooum JJeac/i—two mnes west anu two mi.es east of \Smith s . r ' oint r' ark—was met witn verbal; m*e uy property owners in tne propos- ed laKu-over area wno oaim vney would get no tire protection but would nave to pay tire distric t taxes. ihe Brookhaven Town Board nearu the ueoate in a puoiic Hear- ing on the question neid during* its regular ' i uesaay meeting last week, me board reserved uecision on tne matte r until alter execu- tive session. Attorney John F. White , repre- senting tne hie district , requeste d tii e extension while Attorney John j . Hart , repi esen ting two property owners in the proposed inciusuon area, asked that the properties he represented not be included. .Mr. White argued that tne beach now has no tire protection in the proposed area. W nereas , he said , there aren 't many buildings in tiiat area—except ior tne county- owned buildings at Smith' s Point Park—the property still has po- tential growth. He maintained that the Mastic Beach firemen have answered calls on Great South Beach even though they weren 't obligated to do so. He said that by including the beach in the fire district , the fi r e- men would have insurance protec- tion when they answer a fire call , where they don 't now have it. Mr. Hart represented the Matt- habank Corp. and the Hospital Point Co., community owned pro- perty corporations which rent their land to bathing clubs. Their property is locate d on the outer limits of the proposed ex- tension area to the west of Smith' s Point Park . Mr. Hart argued that there aren 't many buildings on the pro- perties and that even if there were to be a fire , the fire trucks couldn 't get ove r Smith ' s Point Brid ge and through the sand in time to extinguish it. He maintained , therefore , that 'The property would be taxed for a protection it couldn 't possibly receive. \ He asked the board that the properties he represented not be included in the proposed ex- tension. Mr. White later said that the district would get $400 in taxes per year—at the fire district' s rate of 65 cents per $100 of assessed valuation—from the proposed area. The town board reserv ed deci- sion on the proposed ext e nsion of the fire district until after an ex- ecutive session. Stretch of Route 25A To Be Reconstructed Assemblyman Perry B. Duryea , Jr., announced this week that the Department of Public Works will receive bids at Albany. February 2P , for reconstruction of 1.6 miles of Route 25A between Smithtown and Port Jefferson , located in the western part of Brookhaven Town , including elimination of a rail- road grade crossing at Nicholls Road. The project includes realignment of Route 25A at the western end of the project and relocation of the highway at the eastern end to eliminate curves and a \dog leg \ in the existing road. The new road will ^\M -a ratmU yi r • ii i ngfliiUf di» -< ga^ t^ bound lane of a proposed four-lane hi ghway. Estimated cost is $1, 295 , - 000. Mr. Duryea hailed this as a much needed improvement and a definite 'boon -fc* the area. — -» <*- MEDFORD NEWS ITEMS Mr*. Martha Thels, GBover 5-3559 Mrs. Susan Devenny of Oregon Avenue , returned home last week following a two-week visit with Mrs. Eleanore Norris in Toronto , Canada , where the Morri s family have a large iron works. Mrs. Norri s returned home with her and is spending two weeks here. After returning to Canada , Mrs. Norris plans to go to England , The ladies made the trips by p lane. Mr. and Mrs. Siegfried Mones and daughter , Roberta returned to their home on Tremont ' Avenue , last Thursday, following several weeks ' vacation in Florida , where they visite d with relatives , Mr. and Mrs. George Lipponer , in Orlando. Mrs. Eugene Gurney of Ohio Avenue returned to her home last Wednesday after a short stay at the Brookhaven Memorial Hospi- tal , following an operation. The Patchogue Advance is on sale at: The Medford Stationery, Larsen ' s G rocery, William ' s Lunch- eonette , Weissenberger ' s Grocery, Medford Farm Stand in Medford. —Adv. The annual meeting of the South Suffolk Girl Scout Council cancelled last week because of the weather , will be held at Tremont Avenue School tonight. Mrs. James Masem entertained a number of youngsters at her home on Robinson Avenue , Sat- urday afternoon , in celebration of her son , James ' ninth , birthday. The Patchogue Soccer Club , which has its headquarters at the Medford Community Hall , will hold its annual Costume ball at the hall , Saturday night. Sam Gold' s Club orchestra will provide music for dancing. Dress is op- tional , but all are urged to come in costume. Joseph Themann , pro- prietor of the Brau Haus Restau- rant , is the president of the club , which meets here regularly. Because of the inclement wea- ther last Thursday ' the Ladies ' Auxiliary of Henry J. Jones Post 2937 , Veterans of Foreign Wars , was cancelled. The members of the post , however , met Wednes- day night , and plans were made to hold their twenty-seventh an- nual birthday dinner , at the Vet- erans hall , February 11 at 8 p. m. All members , their wives , and members of the auxiliary will gather for a catered dinner fol- lowe d by dancing. The Medford Girls ' 4-H Club met Saturday, and the third year members began their dresses. The second half of this group will meet on February 11 for their class. Saturday of this week , the annual Demonstration Day will be held at the home of the leader , Mrs. E. A. Theis , from 10 a. m. unti l noon. All participants are asked to come earlier , in order to be ready for the judging at 10. Greetings were received from Miss Mary Louise Bedrosian , as- sociate agent , who is in Florida for a short vacation. Tuesday, the Suffolk County Homemaking Committe will meet at the home of Mrs. Theis , and plans will be made for the Spring projects and clothing revue. The Medford Taxpayer ' s Asso- ciation will hold an open meet- ing at the Tremont Avenue School at 8 p. m. next Monday. Mem- bers of the Patchogue-Medford school board will be present , and a question and answer period will be held. All organizations in the village have been invited , and all persons interested in the school system are urged to attend. It is not necessary to be a member of the club to participate in the dis- cussion of vital problems of the school and community . COMMUNITY HALL CORP. The annual meeting of the stockholders of the Medford Com- munity Hall Corporation was held at the hall last Wednesday nig ht. Despite the icy roads a large at- tendance was present. A moment of silence was observed , in memory of the late Gustav Kappler , who , since the corporation was organi- zed , had acted as treasurer. His son , Charles Kappler , has been acting treasurer in his place. All assets were reported in ex- cellent condition. All directors were re-elected , namely, August Reich , Edward Rose , Jr., William Huber , Charles Dodt , Helmut Me- yer, Fritz Hartl , Edward Cornell , George Schaecher. Charles Kap- pler was elected a new drector. Harry Themann and Carl Dodt were elected auditors for the com- ing year. A substantial contribu - tion was made to the Suffolk County Heart Association fund. All stockholders are now re- ceiving annual dividends. The pro- prietors of the Brau Haus Restau- rant , conducted by Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Themann , have renewed their lease , and will continue in business for another eight years. After the meeting, a delicious supper was enjoyed by all pre- sent. ST. MARK'S CHURCH Services at St. Mark ' s Episco- pal Church on Jamaica Avenue include Holy Communion at 9 a. m. followed by Church school at 10 a. m. A series of three pre-Lenten sermons was begun on Sunday, and will be continued for the next two weeks. The Rev. Donald C. Latham of Stony Brook is priest-in-charge. ST. SYLVESTER S CHURCH Masses are held at St. Sylves- ter ' s R. C. Church at 7:30 , 9 11 a. m. and 12 noon every Sun- day. Masses are held at 8 a. m. every weekday. Confessions are held from 4 to 5 and 7:30 to 8 p. m. every Saturday. Baptisms are held at 3:30 p. m. every Sun- day. Confraternity of Christian Doctrine classes for junior and senior high school students are held every Thursday. Confessions will be held today in preparation for First Friday. In honor \ ' of St. Blase , there will be the Blessing of Throats following the masses at 8 a. m., 4 p. m. and 8 p. m. tomorrow. About fifty members of the Pat- chogue Council , Knig hts of Col- umbus , attended a communion mass at St. Sylvester ' s Sunday, followed by a communion break- fast , at the Youth Center. The Rosary Society will meet at the Youth Center next Wed- nesday night. ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH The Medford Assembly of God Church services , Protestant den- omination , include Sunday School at 10 a. m. and morning worship at 11 a. m. Sunday. Temporarily services are being held at the Medford Democratic Hall on Long Island Avenue. The Rev. John Keller of Farmingville is in charge. This Sunday Norma Johan- son , missionary to Liberia , will be the guest speaker at the 11 a. m. service. Here ' s How You Can Help Heart Attack Victim How can you help someone who seems to be having a heart attack if you are the only other person on hand ? The first and most important thing to do in case of heart attack is to call a doctor at once , says the Suffolk County Heart Association. You should also help the patient take a position most comfortable for him (usually half way between lying and sitting), loosen tight clothing and see that he does not become chilled. Do not attempt to carry or lift him or give him any- thing to drink without the doctor ' s advice. In a leaflet entitled \Heart At- tack , \ the symptoms of heart at- tacks are listed and an explanation given of how atherosclerosis , the condition responsible for most heart attacks , develops. The leaflet also describes the chest pain known as angina pectoris. Most patients are able to con- tinue with their usual job once they have recovered from a heart attack. The Heart Association ad- vises them to: 1. Keep weight down. 2. Eat four small meals daily. 3. Get plenty of rest and take moderate exercise. 4. Avoid over-exertion and over- excitement. \Heart A ttack\ is one of four Heart Association publications be- ing featured during the 1961 Heart Fund campaign. It is offered free to the public in \Protect ' Your Family, \ a leaflet Heart volunteers will carry when they make calls during February, Heart Month. Be wise , place your advertising in The Patchogue Advance, where it will get results **nd do the most good for you and the community in . which: cy.ou do . husineas. ---Ady. Moriches Couple Celebrates 50th Wedding Anniversary PFI FRR A TIN l their fiftieth wedding ' anniversary last V/Ei i-iCiDrvi-V I IINVJ week were Mr . - and Mrs. Adam Kanas of Private Road , East Moriches. —Photo by- Gomez Mr. and Mrs. Adam Kanas of Private Road , East Moriches, •celebrated their fiftieth wedding anniversary January 23 with a family dinner held at the Sunrise Restaurant in Center Moriches. Mr. and Mrs. Kanas were both , born in Pola ' nd and came to this country when quite young. They were - married . j ust 50 years ago in St. Isadore ' s Catholic v Church in Riverhead. They resided in East Moriches for a short while and then went to Pennsylvania to live where their daughter was born , but moved back to East Moriches shortl y after , where they have resided ever since. Mr. and Mrs. Kanas have five children , four boys , Charles , Walt- er , George , and John , all living in East Moriches and one daughter , Mrs. John Glover of Moiaches. They also have 10 grandchildren , Walter ' s children , Patricia , Karen , and Walter , Jr. ; John , son of George ; Joe , Joan , and Jeffrey, children of John , and Dorothy and Sandra Glover and Mrs. Charlen e Glover Call , three daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Glover. CM School to Present 'Th e Mikado ' in March CENTER MORICHES — The Music department of the Center Moriches Public School will present \The Mikado , \ a comic operetta in two acts by Gilbert and Sullivan , on the night of March 24. Students in the cast are members of the Elementary and Junior High Choruses. Man y of them are stage veterans , having participate d in previous operettas , among which are last year ' s two productions , \Days O' Kerry Danc- ing \ and \The Magic Beanstalk. \ Following are members of the cast and the parts they portray : The Mikado of Japan , Roscoe Fran- cis ; Nanki-Poo , son of the Mikado , disguised as a wandering minstrel and in love with Yum-Yum , Bryan Roesch ; Ko-Ko , Lord High execu- tioner of the Town of Titipu , Vic- tor Jaro ; Pooh-Bah , Lord High Everything Else , Stanley Hartman ; Pish-Tush , a noble lord , Robert English; three sisters who are wards of Ko-Ko a e Yum-Yu ^i , Cheryl Hooper; Pitti-Sing, Robbin Matteson and Peep-Bo , Dorothy Muller , and Katisha , an elderly lady, in love wi th Nanki-Poo , Bren- da Matteson. Also there is a chorus of school girls , nobles , guards and coolies. On January 22 , 28 members of the cast went to New York Cit y and saw a professional perform- ance of \The Mikado \ at the City Center. Tickets will go on sale early in March. Part of the proceeds will be given to the Parent-Teacher Association Scholarship fund. Reasonable prices anff quality *ork set the highest standards for wedding invitations and an- nouncements. The Patchogue Ad- vance . 20 Medford Avenue. —Adv. 4 ' \ : 1. i ^JE? ^Q-BrntW^fo^T ' * ' fl * , '' , /ji ' flr \ ,/ \ wjag fl . ^SHwHwM* il wIC ftfi - —when you can have all the hot water you want with an oil-fired hot water heater. H We * can in- stall one in your home tomorrow. B You can have a hot bath befo re bed. Heating costs only pennies a day. B Fully automatic, fig Hot water on tap at all times! If you ' ve suffered enough , why not call us now. B Call MAZZOTTI RUSSO GR 5 4245 30 RAILROAD AVENUE PATCHOGUE Our Gulf Fuel Oil supply trucks are always ready to serve you. Complete Oil Burner and Water Pump Service. Whateve r make or model oil burn- er you have , our skilled service- men will check it carefully, B ad- vise you on its condition and put It in first-class shape—pronto * B Also Am kk Call W ^ k Branch KllS'3Ej^3 heating oil MAZZOTT I BROS. Jericho Turnp ike SElden 2-3110 • PLUMBING • HEATING • WELL DRILLING Wm. Floyd Adult Ed. Program Starts Monday The William Floyd High School will start the second half of its Adult Education program Monday, with today set as the last day to register. The courses are open to everyone over 17 who is not at- tending a public or private schoo 1 and all fees for courses are pay- able at registration. Courses Avill be offered in: Americanization , art workshop, basic English , ceramics , dramatics , driver education , gardening, per- sonal finances , p iano , high school equivalency, physical fitness for men , conversational Spanish , short- hand , typing and woodworking for men and women. It was further announced that 12 or more persons must register for each course or the course will be cancelled. Classes will not be held on Lin- coln ' s Birthday, February 13 , Washington ' s Birthday, February 22 and during the Easter recess from March 29 to April 9. As important as tne set of your veil is your choice of wedding stationery. You can 't go wrong if you choose your invitations from the fine , choice stock at The Pat- chogue Advance. Always at bud* ' f it orSre«. —Adv. NEW MEDFORD STREET MAPS 1960 edition. On sale at Weis- senberger ' s Grocery, William ' s Luncheonette and Medford Sta- tionery Store, Route 112. Pub- lished by The Patchogue Advance. Also contains streets in Bayport , Blue Point , Patchogue , East Pat- chogue , Bellport, Brookhaven and Yaphank. All this for only 50c. —Adv. TH ¥\ PATCH ^ UE BOOKSHOP \ j BUYS and SELLS BOOKS — USED and OUT-OF-PRINT UNITED STATES STAMPS, COINS and ACCESSORIES Open Mon., Wed., Thurs. and Fri . — i P.M. to 9 P.M. I Saturdays—1:30 to 9 P.M. Closed Tuesdays j 166 Wes t Main Street GRover 5-3520 >

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