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Greater Greece press. (Rochester, N.Y.) 1959-1977, May 21, 1959, Image 2

Image and text provided by Rochester Public Library, Central Library of Rochester and Monroe County

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074086/1959-05-21/ed-1/seq-2/


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T The GREATER GREECE PRESS published Weekly in the Interest of the People of the Town of Greece Owned and Operated by I GREATER GEEECE PUBLICATIONS, INC. L C o r p o r a tion Office — 300 Pow e rs B ldg. Press Advertising, News arid Business Office 163 Wiilowbrook Road Telephone — CH 2-6204 o r CH 2.4112,R SeOond-Class Postage Paid at Rochester, N. Y. Editor and Publisher: Elbert Angevine Regular Subscription Rate . _.$1.50 Per Year I As Youth Sees It This Greater Greece Press feature is an opportunity to e.^ress tfie best answers Press Will ask specific less will be published. ftink t o f high school pupils s M d be givefm c ie liberty in the selection of subjects studied? ^ M E E D M O N E Y ? ANSWER We American students are given, expert guidance- each year to pre- p^e. for our high school careers, era--guidance counselors help us to review our best subject fields by means of achievement tests, aptitude tests, etc. They listen carefully to our hopes and ambitions and give us pointers as to required subjects. We are given the liberty to take almost any subject we want to take, unless our. counselors think it is beyond our limits. I don’t think we should or could be given more liberty in choosing our subjects. In fact, according to Russian high schools, we are given too much liberty. I think we are very lucky to be given the expert guidance-we have, and with this guidance we have been able 'to make wiser decisions about our high school courses. Linda Tischler 3 Beverly Heights , Hoover Drive School GREEN THUMB By GEORGE ABRAHAM Naples, N. Y. t u b e r o u s b e g o n i a s Few items are piore popular than tuberous rooted begonias. These items have made a strong- comeback and part. of this is due to their ease in growing, plus the make a goqd itei **Dan*t be b a s h f u l. . . c o m e on in*' No need to be bashful about borrowing. Most people need to borrow every so often . . .^nd _ we’re glad-toiend them-the mroney. So, when you qan use a loan for any worthwhile purpose . . . don’t be bashful—come on in and eet it! R ID G E -D E W E Y O F F IC E ____ 535 R idee Road W est LA KE A VENUE O F F IC E d e w e y - s t o m e o f f i c e . 1495 Lake Ave. ,2800 Dewey Ave. L incoln R ochester TRUST COMPANY Here's New Ouestion What do you think could be done to interest more Americans in taking part in our free elec­ tions? Papers should be mailed to The ,Greater Greece Press, 163 -Willow- brQ£ik..RoadT Roebester Tfi. fact that they make a got for semi-shade, where other flow­ ering plants will not thrive. They can be planted outdoors anytime after the frost danger is over, and a cool shaded location is best. Hot sun cooks the leaves and ruins the blooms. Last year many of our friends complained of bud-drop among tuberous begonias. Shedding of buds before they develop is caused either by growing plants in too small pots without sufficient plant food, also severe drying out; and by. overwatering. Abundant growth with little or no flowers is the result of too heavy shade. While they like .semi- shade, it must be remembered that tuberous begonias do need at least 3 hours . of sunlight. Curled and shiny foliage is a sign of too strong an exposure to the sun. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Press Advertising Pays Church Officials Wait Retreat • Officials of Greece Baptist Church will participate in a plan­ ning and training retreat from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Saturday, using the facilities of Irondequoit Pres- byterian Church in Culver Road. Included ' will be the church trustees, deacons, members of the Board of Christian Education, of­ ficers of the Women’s Society and presidents and program chairmen of Women’s circles. The Greater Greece Press May 21, 1959 *;■ Just What the Town Has Been Waiting For— BUCKMAN'S Old-Fashioned DONUTS Made Before Your Eyes with the Best of Ingredients In Our Newly-Ehlorged Bakery Department One Ooien Mode Fresh I With You amt Save | Every Day— W I T Z ' r 1 SiYen aays A Week 69® H6##azeii I This difer good until June 1 ^ tmauirs msr, inc 2576 Ridge Road West Corner Long Pond Road Fresh Milk Every Day Quality Ice Creant Demand: Pak -, 89 c • .Cash and Carry • Half Gallon 4^c - M^ade Daily in Our Modern Plant Half-Gallan • Old-Fashioned $1.10 _ __________ FRE E • Want to ■ know more about TUBEROUS BEGONIAS? Send me a self-addressed, stamped en­ velope for your free copy of our new bulletin, TUBEROUS BE­ GONIAS. Our guide is full of good tips. MOW THE LAWN The wav vou mow may make or \break your lawn. Start out with a sharp mower and keep it set for 1^12 inches, high. Shaving your lawn will invite weeds. The mower can be either a rotary or reel type. Both will leave a grayish brown cast if the blades are dull. Don't make the mistake of let­ ting grass grow tall “to* make strength”. Newly seeded lawns should be mowed as soon as .the grass is tall enough, to encourage stooling or breaking out of shoots near the base. And don’t believe the story that clippings are harmful to lawns. Let them fall where they may. You mow 36 inches of grass a season and that represents a lot of humus All Around The Town . . , (Continued from -page one) (I The Rev. J. Ralph Shotwell will observe the 10th anniversary ot ] his-oedination to the ministry djp[r. ing 9 and 11 a. m. services at Greece Baptist Church Sunday. -..The Rpv.- Mi. Shotwell served the. church as an assistant pastor while attending Colgate. ; Rochester Divinity School. He served. Union Avenue Baptfct Churclr of Ratferson, N. J„ as pas- tor from 1949 to 195t and the stji. dents of the University of Rich, mond as campus pastor, direetbr of relipous aetivifies and prof sor of religious education frwa ' 1952-to 1956. In July 1956 he returned to Greece Baptist Church as senior pastor. . Milton W. Haug of 97 Nantucket Road has been elected president of Hoover Drive School PTA. He succeeds Allan W. Gardner of 18 Acton Street. Other officers for the coming school year are: First vice-president, George Kalamaroff; second vice-president, Mrs. John Nolte; recording secre­ tary, Mrs. Harold Ransom; corre­ sponding secretary. Miss Joan Donner; trea\surer Silas ^ Hulse; representative to the Greece Coun­ cil of PTAs, Gardner. A Greece youth has been chosen • as first alternate for appointnient to the Air Force Academy for the second, time. Dennis R. Driscoll, 19-vear-oId son of, Mr—an4 Mrs. 'Traffics Driscoll of 191,2 Latta Road, recently was named by Sen­ ator Kenneth B. Keating, fie was graduated from Charlotte High School in 1957 and -has attended Harper College fpr one year. Richard O’Keefe, eighth grade science teacher at Hoover Drive School, is the new president of the Greece Central School-District Faculty Association. Harold Nash, Craig Hill School teacher, is the retiring president. Other officers elected by the association are: Vice-president Eleanor Betlem, Craig Hill School remedial read- 'ing teacher; recording secretary, Beulah Brown, Hoover Drive School reading teacher: corre­ sponding secretary. Bonita Caton, Craig Hill School first-grade teacher; treasurqr, Dorothy Town- School second- send, Longridge grade teacher. to go back into the soil. Grass clippings contain four per cent nitrogen, two per cent phos­ phorus.' and three per cent potash, the big three fertilizer ingredi- ent.s, produced in sufficient quan­ tity to be the equivalent of at least one generous feeding. Not only that, the gums and resins from rotting organic matter act a perfect soil conditioner. GREEN THUMB CLINIC . E. writes: \Our evergreens have many limb.s which look dead, or scorched. The rest of the limbs are green. What should be done?’’ Prune out the dead branches, feed the evergreens with foliar feeding or apply it around base. During dry spells keep the ever- j for the greens watered well and mulched, to build up the 'vigor. The past winter has been- rough on many, evergreens and non-evergrei It’ll take some time to build their vigor but you can feeding. Ground was broken last Sunday for the new, $165,000 educational building of , Hope Lutheran Church. The structure will be connected with the^ church, built in 1952. The wing will include a chapel, youth room, six class­ rooms, a choir room, nursery, church parlor, library and offices. The building ie 'expected to be ready for oebupancy by January 1. Instdllaiioii Slated By Rosary Society Mother of Sorrows Rosary So­ ciety will hold its annual installa­ tion banquet at Lake Shore Coun­ try Club on June 2nd at 6:30 p. m. The Rev. George Wood v\iil be guest speakei. Officers who will assume duties year are: President, Mrs. James Noble; vice-president, Mrs. James Flan­ agan; treaserer, ‘ Mrs. Vincent Maio: seeretary, Mhs. Thomas Begley, and advisors, Mrs. Ger- through I ard Bleier and Mp&JEdmond PAd- Letter to The Fpess resolution was adopted by the Board of Directors Christian Association of Rochester and Monroe Gouaty at its annual meeting: Thgt the YMCA of Rochester and Monroe County ex- **** weekly press throughout the interest ' h ^ a»d television stations for- their-cooperation and Lwn m attention of the general public and our Sun ty ^ program of the YMCA in Rochester and Monroe tiri«a«nn information is an important factor in the growth of par- We*^rer3nT^ support which Is evidenced in our 1958 Annual Report, radio sincerely appreciate the contribution of the press, radio and television in tbs regard.\ vou *wiH send, this message of appreciation to you and hope r it a personal ‘Thank you’ for your interest and .»P o rt. Please shaee H w iir,\ General Secretary Cordially, Henry G. Ellis

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