Suffolk Life Covers 1964-1969 - Mattituck

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Suffolk Life Covers 1964-1969 - Mattituck
NORTH EDITION -CIRCULATION 6,000
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTE
i
BROOKHAVEN
V O L . 3 N O . 16
EAST HAMPTON
SOUTHAMPTON
SUFFOLK C O U N T Y , N . Y .
M
The
Riverhead
Dog
Show
a
n
'
s
Armory,
B
e
s
t
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N. Y.
Total 30,000 Direct Mail Circulation
SOUTHOLO
SHELTER ISLAND
Ten Cents
APRIL 1, 1964
F
r
i
e
n
d
s
M a r c h 21st, w a s t h e s c e n e f o r t h e A n n u a l
of t h e C o l l i e C l u b of A m e r i c a . Host was t h e RHD K e n n e l
Club.
Pic. 1 Mr. Alexander Draper of Harrison, New York,
grooms his dog before taking him before judges.
Pic. 2 Mrs. Phillips of the RHD Kennel Cluo and two
of her prize dogs. The collie on the left won Best Puppy
in its class.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTE
BROOKHAVEN
EAST HAMPTON
SOUTHAMPTON
VOL. 3 NO. 21
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Totol 30.000 Direct Mail O " ; '
SHELTER ISLAND!
SOUTHOLD
RIV ERHE AD
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y
S
.
O
.
S
.
J
Ten Cents
JUNE 3, 1964
U
N
E
7
t
h
Wfr. Eugene Arnone, Principle of Phillips Ave. School, Riverhead, Mrs. Ken Warner, Eastport, Mrs Joel
Hawke, Southampton are area chairmen for their community in the Sabin Oral Sundays program to edd
Polio in Suffolk Countv.
J v^>
BROOKHAVEN
,
EAST HAMPTON
SOUTHAMPTON
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
V O L 3 NO. 25 N
2
5
0
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLAND
0
A
T
T
E
N
D
J U L Y ! , 1964
F
E
S
T
Ten Cents
I
V
A
L
How now brown cow is from Judge Ralph Tuthill's farm in Mattituck. Maynard Palmer, plant manager
of Mather Dairy, is milking her at the 10th Annual L.I. Strawberry Festival.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
4 STAR ROUTE
L
BRC '.HA VPN
SOUTHAMPTON^
VOL. 3 NO. 26 N
S
.
.
D
.
EAST HAMPTON
B
L
O
C
F
I
r
;P
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30,000 Direct Mail Circulation
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLANf
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
F
I
K
JULY 8, 1964
P
A
R
Ten Cents
T
Y
Mrs. Pancoast of Southold with her grandson, Billy Rogner, just bought a chance on the boat in the b a c k ground from Fireman Thomas Franke of Southold at the Southold Firemen's Block Party. Additional pictures
and story on Page 4.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
* STAR ROUTE
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail
SHELTER ISLAND
SOUTHOLD
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHAMPTON
EAST HAMPTON
BROOKHAVEN
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y«
V Q L 3 NO. 29 N
JULY 22, 1964
Ten Cents
t
/
k
-
5 5
l / O t > / e 5 5
5
- 1 9 6 4
Adorable
Claire
Giambalvo of Mattituck
is our candidate for
Miss Topless Bathing
Suit, 1964. This p i c ture of the charming
young miss was taken
over the Fourth of
July weekend at the
popular Mattituck Town
Beach.
*
.
S
I
J
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..
d
g
e
d
'
B
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.
s
t
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M
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R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
* STAR ROUTE
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication o't Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail G*r*jlatlon
RIVERHEAD.
SOUTHOLC
SHEL I EH iSLANC
(
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
VOL. 3 NO. 30n
I
m
m
EAST HAMPTON
SOUTHAMPTON
BROOKHAVEW
a
c
u
l
a
t
e
C
o
n
JULY 29,1964
c
e
p
t
i
o
n
B
Ten Cents
a
r
B
The Annual Barbecue of the Immaculate Conception Church of Westhampton Beach, Saturday, July 18th,
was a complete sell out.
Sitting tight in one box are three cuties - left t o right Mary Ann Wilczewski, Gale Smith, and Laura Kurn
all from Speonk. story continued on page 8
-
Q
R.F.O. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTE
SOUTHAMPTON
BROOKHAVEN
VOL 3 NO. 31N
P
r
i
d
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLAND
EAST HAMPTON
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
e
O
f
E
a
s
t
e
AUGUST 5,1964
r
n
L
o
n
g
Ten Cents
I
s
l
a
n
d
Hovercraft, a mode of transportation for tomorrow, d e veloped by republic aircraft in Montauk typifies t h e
changes to come in Eastern Long Islands economy.
What once was a solely agricultural area is now b e coming a research center for tomorrow.
A
Pictured Above-Almost
engulfed in its
own spray, the Hovercraft demonstrates
* ne of its great advantages over conventional
vehicles-i£s
immediate
transformation from sea to land craft.
Landing whether high or low tide isn't
a problem for the Hovercraft.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTE
C
E
N
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R
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w
A
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SOUTHAMPTON
Vol. 3 No. 32 N
EAST HAMPTON
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30,000 Direct Mail Circulation
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLANT
AUGUST 12, 1964
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
P
a
r
t
y
a
t
S
i
g
s
b
e
Ten Cents
e
Saturday, August 1st,
The Sigsbee
Road
Civic Association on
the North Fork held
t heir Annual
Beach
P a r t y . Pictured are
Chefs Irving Blach—
feld (left) and Jack
Roschelle. More p i c tures on pages 7 & 18.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
(OOKHAVEN
Vol. 3 No. 33 N
SOUTHAMPTON
EAST HAMPTON
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLAND
AUGUST 19, 1964
Ten Cents
W e e k e n d
S h o p p i n g
A t l G A
We were curious to
find out why so many
more people are
shopping IGA t h e s e
days. Our p h o t o grapher came up
with some very i n teresting answers
which we have
— printed with pic—
| t u r e s on Page 14.
Pictured here are
James Koenderman
with his big h e l p ers, sons James,
John and Kevin.
Photo by Francke
R.P.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y
Ten Cents
AUGUST 26, 1964
G a l a
S t r e e t
D a n c e
I n
S o u t h a m p t o n
The Southold Fire Department
revived the Old Fashioned
Street Party idea and provided
an excellent evening of entertainment for the young and old.
350 persons attended this fund
raising affair and danced to
the melodies of the Islanders.
Pictured are Billy Tillinghast
of Greenport, right and June
Doroski of Orient on left.
These two young enthusiasts
have been at the dance for the
past three years.
Photo by Francke
<&=r
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R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTE
f
t
i
, J ^
SOUTHAMPTON
BROOKHAVEN
Vol.4 No. 13N
L i o n s
EAST HAMPTON
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
C l u b
S p o n s o r s
Accepted as a Controlled*
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLANC
NOVEMBER 10, 1964
H a l l o w e e n
Ten Cents
D a n c e
T ^ L i o n s Club of Mattituck sponsored a Halloween Dance at Mattituck High School on Saturday evening,
October 31. Approximately 200 teenagers were in attendance. Pictured a b o v e are Frank Murphy; William
Liebeknecht, Mattituck High School Principal; Ken Brown, Chairman of the Dance and Fred Siemerling,
President of Mattituck Lions.
Photo by Francke
gtag
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
BROOKHAVEN
SOUTHAMPTON
Vol. No. 16N
EAST HAMPTON
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
N O R T H
F O R K
B A N K
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
SHELTER ISLAND
SOUTHOLD
RIVERHEAD
DECEMBER 2, 1964
Ten Cents
R E N O V A T E S
Photo by Francke
The North Fork Bank and Trust Company recently renovated and expanded their home office in Mattituck.
Hull E. Tuthill, President, welcomes Walter Zledjeski of Porky's Restaurant in Greenport. Henry L.
F l e e t , Chairman of the Board and Edward Litchhult, Executive Vice President look on.
</£iSr-
BROOKHAVEN
SOUTHAMPTON
Vol. 4, No. 17N
EAST HAMPTON
SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y.
H E A R T S
A N D
R.F.O. ROUTE
.P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Accepted a* a Controllea
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLAND
RIVERHEAD
DECEMBER 9, 1964
F L O W E R S
Ten Cents
B A L L
The work of this committee made the Heart* and Flowers Ball an outstanding
oclal event of the season. STANDING: Mrs. John J. O'Keefe, Mrs. Moe Goldstein,
rs. John Simon, Mrs Russel H.Moore, Mrs A. Myron Keiller, Mrs George Brooks SITTING:
•
Mrs. Herbert E. Smith, Mrs. Abe Denholtz, Mr. Abe Denholtz Pres.of Suffolk County
heart Asso., Mrs Robert w. Gagen Chairman of Hearts and Flowers Ball.
R.P.O. ROUTE
P.O: §OX/
A STAR ROUTE
EAST HAMPTON
SOUTHAMPTON
BROOKHAVEN
Vol. 4 No. 18 N
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
S U C C E S S F U L
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLAND
C H R I S T M A S
DECEMBER 16, 1964
T E A
A N D
Ten Cents
S A L E
Mrs. Perry Conklin, Jr. i s served tea by Mrs. Charles Arnold. The annual affair was presented by the
Women's Association of the Jamesport Congregational. Church.
R.P.O. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
C
E
N
T
R
A
L
.'&JA
Accepted as o Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
SHELTER ISLANC
SOUTHOLD
RIVERHEAD
V o l . 4 No. 20N
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
JANUARY 6, 1965
Ten Cents
Symbolic of the March of Dimes mail appeal of the Eastern Suffolk Chapter is this k i n g - s i z e
letter little Marie Preziosi is entrusting to letter-carrier Charles W. Berdan. Nearly 50,000
ordinary-sized letters were mailed inviting support of research and treatment programs.
R.F.D. ROUTE
,P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
Vol. 4 No. 21 N
N
EAST HAMPTON
SOUTHAMPTON
BROOKHAVEN
E
W
Y
E
A
R
S
A T
Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
Total 30.000 Direct Mail Circulation
RIVERHEAD
SOUTHOLD
SHELTER ISLAND
JANUARY 13, 1965
B O W D E N
Ten Cents
S Q U A R E
Revelers came from near and far to welcome in 1965 with a festive evening at Herb McCarthy's Bowden
Square, Southampton. Pictured here are, left to right, Barbara Montgomery of Southold, Evelyn Houlis
of East Marion, Al F i c k e r s s e n of Southold and Donna Baldwin of Greenport.
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R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTE
^
u
f
f
J
t
^
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Accepted as a Controlled
Circulation Publication at Riverhead, N.Y.
TOTAL 30.000 DIRECT MAIL CIRCULATION
SOUTHAMPTON
BROOKHAVEN
EAST HAMPTON
Vol. 4 No. 22 N
SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y.
N .
F .
P l a y h o u s e
t o
RIVERHEAD
p r e s e n t «
SHELTER ISLAND
SOUTHOLD
JANUARY 20. 1965
K I S S
M E
Ten Cents
K A T E
"
Tryouts for " K i s s Me K a t e " were held Wednesday evening, January 13th at the North Fork Playhouse.
Pictured here are Mrs. Maureen Burns of Southold, left; Director Jack Moffit and Publicity Director,
Patricia Wood on right.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.Ot BOX
& STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 25
Suffolk County, N.Y.
February 10, 1965
Ten Cents
R A H ,
R A H ,
T E A M
League Vl's last place
team, Greenport was no
match for the first place
Southold
team.
Friday
night, January 29th.Greenport's ace Bob Wells was
Held to only nine points
while Don Bridge dropped
in 26 and B i l l Chick scored 19 for Southold's team.
The Final score: Southold 91, Greenport 48.
Photo Review of
" T h e Week That Was"
Inside.
Photo by Franc he
yy—ww
i
- L 11 IIIII - - 'i i - - -1 -1.... • • ii •"" i ..i nn
...i.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 24
Suffolk County, N.Y.
February 3, 1965
Ten Cents
T H E
C A T S
M E O W
<l
•
This P u s s y Cat h a s found friends as so many other animals have among the supporters of the
North Fork Animal Welfare League in Southold. The League held their election of officers
January 28th at the American Legion in Southold. P u s s y was the honored guest and a s shown
here was treated to ice cream!
<photo by Francke
R.F.D ROUT!
P.O. BOX
STAR ROUTI
Vol. 4 No. 28
Suffolk County, N.Y.
MARCH 3, 1965
Ten Cents
C O E C L E S
H
A
R
B
O
R
/ N N
A
N
N
U
A
L
The Coecles Harbor Inn of Shelter Island held its fourth Annual Suckling Pig Dinner Saturday, F e b ruary 21st. People came from near and far for this delicacy prepared by Chef Rocco Satira. Pictured
here are owner of the Coecles Harbor Inn, Ed Pertile stopping to chat with Frederick Garney of S h e l ter Island (right) and Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Bittner Jr., of Rocky Point.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
* ST AR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 29
Suffolk County, N.Y.
MARCH 10, 1965
Ten Cents
P
O
W
E
R
S
Q
U
A
D
R
O
N
A
T
S E A
S H E L L
The Peconic Bay Power Squadron held its annual dinner and induction of new members Ssterday,
February 27th at the Sea Shell Inn in Southold. Pictured are Harold Ward (left), Edward A. M a s ters, P a s t Commander and Earl Templeton, Present Commander.
Photo by Francke
R.F.D ROUTI
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTI
Vol. 4 No. 30
Suffolk County, N.Y.
MARCH 17, 1965
Ten Cents
F
A
T
H
E
R
D
A
U
G
H
T
E
R
B
A
N
Q
U
E
T
I
\
U
The American Legion Hall in Greenport was the scene of the Annual Father and Daughter B a n quet of the Greenport Unit of the Girl Scouts. Approximately 250 girl s c o u t s and fathers were in
attendance Tuesday, March 9th.
Photo by Francke
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 31
Suffolk County, N.Y.
MARCH 24, 1965
Ten Cents
E L K S
H
O
L
D
C
H
A
R
/
T
Y
B A L L
1
1
Members and friends of the Southampton Lodge B.P.O. E l k s , No. 1547 danced to the music of the Glenn
Miller Orchestra under the direction of Ray McKinley. The proceeds will be used for their many c h a r i table deeds. Pictured above are some of the merry makers: left to right, Miss Louise Gould, Mr. Ed
Winski, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Conklin, Betty Lucia, Walt Buchholz and Mr. and Mrs.
Chester Walker. Back row, left to right, Mr. Vernon Crawford, Mr. Vincent Armisewicz, Mr. Joe Gray—
gor, and Mr. Chet Orlowski.
Photo by Francke
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 32
Suffolk County, N.Y.
MARCH 31, 1965
Ten Cents
I
Four year old Paula Grilli of Greenport enjoyed the Spring Fashion Show held by St. Agnes Alter—Rosary Society.
Additional Photos next issue.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft ST AR ROUTI
*
Vol. 4 No. 33
Suffolk County, N.Y.
APRIL 7 1965
Ten Cents
S .
/ .
D
/
N
N
E
R
-
D
A
N
C
E
m
m
The Shelter Island Fire Department held its annual dinner —dance at the fire house on Saturday,
March 27th. Pictured above Mrs. A. McDermott, one of the oldest members of the L a d i e s Auxiliary, giving the axe to John Capon.
<zf
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 34
Suffolk County, N. Y.
APRIL 14, 1965
Ten Cents
G
R
A
N
D
0
P
E
N
/
N
6
A
Agway, The North F o r k ' s largest home and farm and
grand opening of their new garden center in Southold
t e r annex in Mattituck. The event was accompanied
with the opening of a new b u s i n e s s . This expanded
all of tke aorta feck wit* greater efficiency.
L o a d s of new garden supplies at the Garden
Center in Southold. Pictured are Jack Bon—
nar, Assistant Manager of Agway and Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Dimon and family.
Helping to celebrate at the new Mattituck
Store are Ed Conlan, Julia Oliver, Ward T a bor (Manager) and Elenor Lee.
T
A
G
W
A
Y
garden supply store celebrated the official
and the grand opening of their garden cen—
by all the frills that generally go along
operation will enable Agway to better serve
Competent management keep Agway nmalag
smoothly, Ward Tabor and Bob Kutil.
Buying at grand opening special sale, Mrs.
M. Sawer, Mrs. R. G. Clark at the Mattituck
Annex.
R.F.D ROUTE
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ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 35
Suffolk County, N. Y.
APRIL 21, 1965
Ten Cents
F
s
o
O
U
I
N
D
T H E
G
O
L
D
E
N
E G G l
Carolyn Hardison of J a m e s port found one of the golden
eggs but doesn't seem too
excited. The Annual Easter
Egg Hunt was held on S u n day,
April
children
1 1 t h , for the
of the Riverhead
Moose Lodge No.1742 members.
Additional pictures inside.
Photo by Francke
R.F.D ROUTE
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ft STAR ROUTE
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Vol. 4 No. 36.
Suffolk County, N. Y.
APRIL 28, 1965
Ten Cents
E L K E T T E S
I N S T A L L A T I O N
The E l k e t t e s of Riverhead, No. 2044 iield their 4th Annual Installation at t h e Elks Club on
April 13th. Pictured left to right are the new offers: Trudy Hasselbach, Sergeant—at—Arms;
Josephine Box, Corresponding Secretary; Helen Nugent, 2nd Vice President; Dolly Saviano,
President accepting the gavel from E l s i e Badlwin, P a s t President; Mildred McCormack, T r u s tee; Gladys Kirouac, 1st Vice President; Majorie Edwards, Recording Secretary .
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft ST AR ROUT E
Vol. 4 No. 37
Suffolk County, N. Y.
MAY 5, 1965
Ten Cents
S U F F O L K
C
O
U
N
T
Y
C
O
F
C
M
E
E
T
S
Tme fW«l Annual Membership Meeting of the Suffolk County Chamber of Commerce was held April 26th
at the Wading River Motel. Present at the meeting were: seated, Raymond Batt, Mastic; Mrs. Jane
Knoblach, Montauk; Mrs. Lucille Jarmain, Montauk; Rollie Waterman, Montauk Motel—Hotel A s s o c i a tion and Edward Mitchell, Patchogue. Standing, left to right, Joseph Artego, Holtsville; Paul E. N e v ins, Westhampton; Jack Levin, North Fork Motel Association; William Cullum, Hamptons Association;
Reuben Rvan, Wading River; Flovd King Jr., Greenport-Southold: and Charles Edwards. Port Jefferson.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft ST AR ROUTE
^
The Montauk Chamber of Commerce sponsored a "Get to Know Montauk" weekend for the
press during the last weekend of April. The Committee was headed by (1 to r)
Rollte Watterman of Guemey's Inn, Mrs. Lucille Jarmain of the Wave Crest Apartments and Jack Dickerson of the Deep Hollow Dude Ranch.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
The Montauk Chamber of Commerce sponsored a "Gat to Know Montauk" weekend for the
press during the last weekend of April. The Committee was headed by (1 to r)
Rollie Watterman of Guemey's Inn, Mrs. Lucille Jarmain of the Wave Crest Apartments and Jack Dickerson of the Deep Hollow Dude Ranch.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
The Mattituck P.T.A. presented a Dogpatch Style Hootenanny on Saturday, May 1, 1965.
Grandpa Martin (Rip Stelzer) treats Pa Cox (Allen Dickerson) to some of his moonshine
Uncle Zeke (ten Llewellyn) tips his jug behind the still.
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R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 40
Suffolk County, N. Y.
MAY 26; 1965
Ten Cents
C
O
N
G
R
A
T
U
L
A
T
I
O
N
S
Mr. a n d M r s , W i l l i a m P e t e r s w e r e h o n o r e d f o r t h e i r G o l d e n Wedding A n n i v e r s a r y
a t t h e M a t t i t u c k F i r e D e p a r t m e n t ' s Ann.ml D i n n e r - D a n c e . The a f f a i r was h e l d a t t h e
P o l i s h H a l l , R i v e r h e a d on S a t u r d a y , May 8, 1 9 6 5 .
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 41
Suffolk County, N. Y.
JUNE 2, 1965
Ten Cents
Q
U
E
E
N
O
F
T H E
P R O M '
Lovely Josephine Darnell is crowned Queen of the Southold High School Junior Prom, Saturday, May
15th. Pictured with Miss Darnell are her escort Bob Neese and 1964's Queen Patricia Harris.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. a
Suffolk County, N. Y.
JUNE 9, 1965
Ten Cents
M
O
O
N
L
I
G
H
T
A
N
D
C H E R R Y
B
L
O
S
S
O
Mattituck's Junior C l a s s held a Moonlight and Cherry Blossom Ball, Saturday night, May 29th.
Music for dancing was by " T h e Wind J a m m e r s " from Fort Schyler.
M
S
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 43
Suffolk County, N. Y.
JUNE 16, 1965
Ten Cents
A
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A
W
A
Y
T
H
E
Y
G O /
The S l e n d e r - e t t e s t h e Southold Division of T.O.P.S., held t h e i r annual Dinner-Dance and
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 44
Suffolk County, N. Y.
JUNE 23, 1965
Ten Cents
W
H
A
L
E
R
'
S
F E T E
"Dad always said I'd end up this way" states "Charlie Brown'
Menaik of Sag Harbor as he rests in the Village Stocks.
.-#WWW III
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 45
Suffolk County, N. Y.
JUNE 30, 1965
Ten Cents
S
T
R
A
W
B
E
R
R
Y
F E S T I V A L
The Mattituck Lions held their Annual Strawberry Festival on Saturday, June
19, 1965. Little Evelyn McFarland from Patchogue tries a piece of the delicious
strawberry shortcake.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 46
Suffolk County, N . Y
JULY 7/1965
Ten Cents
F I R E
T
O
U
R
N
A
M
E
N
T
The North Fork Volunteer Firemen's Association held their annual Parade and
Drill Saturday evening, June 26th, 1965. The Jamesport Fire Department was this
year's host. Pictured below are representatives from the Departments who participated. Front row, 1 to r, George Lessard of Mattituck, George Besold of Wading
River, Bill Brooks of Riverhead and Bruce Jernick of Shelter Island Heights. Back
row, 1 to r, John Anderson of Jamesport, Ross Norklun of Orient, Joe Conway of
Southold, Curtis Horton of Cutchogue and Norm Conk of Shelter Island.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 47
Suffolk County, N- Y.
JULY 14, 1965
Ten Cents
S
O
U
T
H
O
L
D
S T R E E T
D
A
N
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E
i
The Southold Fire Department held a dance on July 3, 1965. Pictured above is
the hardworking committee who made the affair a success. Left to right: Front
row' Bill Salmon, Frank Stelzer, Ben Drumm and Charles Turner. Middle row,
George Bridge, Bill Heins and Felix Stankewicz. Back row, Stanley Sepenoski.
Dell Nuhfer, Ed Skiezec and Harold Haupt.
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
& STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No.. 48
Suffolk County, N* Y
JULYJ2i,'l965
Ten Cents
U
P
I Z m i ' l l T t h e i r <«*• there
wiieLner these vounp- iari,- „
enjoying the f e r r i s w h e ^
^ Z t T i T l l t l
T
H
E
Y
G
O
tuck Fire Department
Henry Tyler P r n ^ ^ ^
Bazaar.
."
*•
Chairman
^lairman
R.F.D ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft ST AR ROUT E
Vol.4 No.49
Suffolk County, N. Y.
JULY 28, 1965
Ten Cents
W
H
O
W I L L
One of these young ladies, all of them
potato farmer daughters, will be crowned Long Island Potato Queen on Saturday
night, July 31, at the Eighth Annual Potato Blossom Ball at Canoe Place Inn,
Hampton Bays. The hopefuls are (from L
S H E
B E ?
to R) Marie McKay, Aquebogue, Nancy Nowski, Middle Island; Leone Marie Sledjeski, Greenport; Jane Jazombek Mattituck;
Charlotte Ann Rogers, Water Mill; and
Carol Anne Kull, Peconic.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
ft STAR ROUTE
Vol. 4 No. 50
Suffolk County, N. Y.
August 4 , 1965
Ten Cent s
"
S P E C I A L
K I N D
May 2U, 1965
Dear Dave:
The newg that the police are going
to crack down on traffic violators is
wonderful. The slaughter of human lives
should be stopped. But what of a child's
heart-break caused by a non-caring motorist? It takes a special kind of person
to take candy from a baby. It also takes
a particular breed of person to run over
a child's pet and leave it lie dying in
the road. My oldest son, age 13, a child
ill with kidney disease, had a little
Siamese cat given to him a year ago. Tonight someone hit her and left her lying
on the road to die. It was still light
when this happened. Fah Zing was a bluepoint, so whoever did this knows what he
On J u n e 2, 1965,
Suffolk Life published
the above l e t t e r about
the
senseless
d e a t h of S c o t t McCook's b e l o v e d p e t Fah
Zing.
For s e v e r a l days o u r ' p h o n e s were
busy with o f f e r s
from r e a d e r s a l l
over
E a s t e r n Long I s l a n d . About t h e t i m e t h a t
Fah Z i n g was k i l l e d ,
John
McGarvey's
O F
P E R S O N "
did. I only wi3h he knew how heart-broken he left my son. If only he had stopped and brought her into us, perhaps' we
could have helped her. But even if we
couldn't perhaps just knowing he was
sorry would have helped my son. Perhaps
some day he will be faced with the same
heart break my son has had to bear. But
then again perhaps he will be able to replace his child's pet. For me, this is
impossible, I am alone with four children. Only God knows why people care so
little about each other's feelings. I
find it impossible to explain to my son.
Sincerely,
Mrs. Audrey McCook
Calverton, N. Y.
S i a m e s e c a t had a l i t t e r . He o f f e r e d o n e
o f t h e s e new k i t t e n s t o S c o t t . The p i c t u r e s a b o v e show t h a t J o h n McGarvey i s "a
special
k i n d of
person."
Through
his
generosity
S c o t t McCook now h a s a new
pet.
R.F.D. R OU T E
P.O. BOX
8> STAR ROUTE
V o l . 5 No 1
Suffolk County, N. Y.
August 18, 1965
Ten Cent s
F
U
N
F I L L E D
F A I R
_
Succulent chickens were cooked to
Refection by Ray Lindsay
of
Peconic ,
Dwight Reeve (your friendly North Fork
A
N
D
C
O
O
K
-
O
U
T
banker) of Mattituck and Harry Charkow of
Mattituck at the successful Presbyterian
Church Fair, Saturday, August 7th.
J no to.ftuil, J\awia a.
1
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P
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E
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7
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A
M
O
H
N
O
P
A
U
G
S
E
E
8
R.F.D. R OU T E
P.O. BOX
8. STAR ROUTE
V o l . 5 No. 3
Suffolk County, N. Y.
Serrptember 1, 1965
Ten Cents
V o l . 5 No. 4
Suftolk County, N. Y.
September 8, 1965?
Ten Cents
C
U
T
C
H
O
G
U
E
A
^Bie Cutchogue Fire Department held their
^?th Annual Barbeque on August 28, 196 5.
Over 3,000 people attended and were served
barbeque chicken with all the trimmings,
plus all the beer they could drink. Pic-
N
N
U
A
L
B A R B E Q U E
tured above, 1 to r, Robert Kull, Curtis
Horton and Wilfred Grathwohl, all from
Cutchogue, making sure that chicken is
barbequed just right.
C E L E B R A T E
5 5 t h
A
N
N
/ V E R S
A
M
Parishioners and friends of Monsignor Brennan honored his 55th anniversary in the priesthood at a dinner in Riverhead. Father Brennan is held in high esteem by both young and
old of all faiths for his many works of charity and humanity. The North Fork has been for-,
tunate in having a man of his caliber working amongst its residents. Left to right: CoChairman Edward Litchhult, Mrs. Eugene Travers, Reverend Leland Hogan, Chairman,
Monsignor John Brennan, and Mrs. John Keogh.
J
Vol. 5 No. 6
Suffolk County, N. Y,!
September 22.
Ten Cents
I
I
C U S T E R
I N S T I T U T E
P I C N I C
,) txalo. hy JXau&4x&
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Prellwitz' home at Peconic Bay Beach was the site of the Annual
Custer Institute Picnic. The affair was
well sttended and enjoyed by all.
R. F.D. ROUTE
P.O.BOX
8> STAR ROUTE
Vol. 5 No. 7
Suffolk County, N. Y.
September 29,1965
Ten Cents
g
A
N
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U
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R
O
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Bnce a year members and guests of the
Southold Rotary Club look forward with
relish to their annual taste tempting
cook-out.
This year's highly successful affair was
O
R
Y
C
O
O
K
-
O
U
T
held September 19th at the Pine Crest Camp
in Peconic. Rotarian Kenneth Schold, Manager of Pine Crest and Chairman, points
out some of the delicious Long Island
clams that the guests were to be served.
J
V
R. F.D. RO i.
P.O.BOX
81 ST AR BOUT*
Volume 5 No. 8
Suffolk County, N. Y.
October 6, 1965
Ten Cents
1
G
A
L
A
C
O
L
U
M
B
An Annual Columbus Day Dance was sponsored
by the Immaculate Conception Council, Riverhead, Saturday night, September 25th, at
Polish Hall, Riverhead. Peter's Orchestra
played for the affair.
U
S
D
A
Y
D
A
N
C
E
Making their entrance are, 1 to r, Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald Fraser with Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Grodski. Mr. Grodski is a Councilman
and up for re-election this year.
R
O
U
N
D
U
P
A
T
S
O
U
T
H
O
L
D
Jhala fey J\<iu/iaA.
Girl
S c o u t s who a t t e n d e d
the
National
Round-up i n I d a h o l a s t summer p r e s e n t e d a
stimulating evening's entertainment September 2 9 t h .
The p r e t t y
Round-up
Color
Guard p i c t u r e d a b o v e a r e , 1 t o r , R o c h e l l e
Church of
St. James,
S h i r l e y Talmage of
Springs,
G l a d y s Yager of
Port Jefferson
and E l a i n e R o z z i of E a s t Hampton.
•pi. IIII.I.I.I.PJ.I.I.I.II.I.I.II.M.I.I.I.I,I.I.I.I.!.I.!,J
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,
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G I G A N T I C
I S
B
W
O C T .
E
2 1 -
E
Grant's
Arcade Dept. Store
L e v i n ' s Mens & Boys Shop
Little Yankee Shop
Van's Hardware
Coronet Restaurant
N
$
K
G
N
5
S
P
S
S E E
I N
E
C
U
P
R E D
A
P
P
O
R
T
D A Y S
Now is the time to do that early bird Christmas shopping.
As a special bonus* you can win $75.00 in
gift certificates. Nothing to buy. Just fill out your
name on the coupon and deposit at the store listed on the coupon. Enter as many times as you
like.
The following progressive retailers are participating in this gigantic sale :
B u s h ' s L a d i e s Apparel
Sturm's Shoe Shop
Hubbard's Shell Service Station
Greenport Merchants Assoc.
Colonial Drug Store
Paradise Sweet Shoppe
C E R T I F I C A T E S
L
L
N
2 3
G I F T
I
I
D
J a e g e r ' s Dept. Store
Goldin Furniture Store
Horton Furniture Store
Kalin Florist
Hoppy's Dry Cleaning
Levinson's Mens Store
Brown's Men's Shop
7
A
S A L E
E
2 2 -
The biggest sale weekend in the history of
Greenport will be held this weekend.
The leading retailers have gone all out to
make this sale a memorable occasion.
P r i c e s have been slashed to all time lows.
Selections have never been bigger. Every store
participating in this fabulous event proves to do
everything in their power to make their stores the
lowest priced on the Island.
I
R
G R E E N P O R T
T H I S
W
A
S
E
P A C E S
M
E
I I n
A
N
L
E
T
f O
n 8
E
D
F I R S T
I
T
O
A S S E M B L Y
As we write this editorial ten days before e l e c tion we cannot endorse any of the three candidates
for State Assemblyman. Assemblyman Perry B.
Duryea has the best experience, the most knowledge of Eastern Long Island's problems, and has
the influence to get things done. He is a seasoned
^ J e g i s l a t o r and should acquit himself well in the
^ P h a o t i c reapportionment s e s s i o n bound to come
soon. However, precisely b e c a u s e of his influential position his vote against the s a l e s tax would
have meant more. We don't agree that there is no
alternate method of raising money to put the State
on a pay as you go b a s i s . The s a l e s tax is confusing, annoying, and expensive. It required many
new employees on the State pay roll just to administer it. Duryea's stand on the s a l e s tax prevents
our endorsement of his re-election.
Joseph Fallon, the Democratic candidate, has
based his entire campaign on repeal of the s a l e s
tax but we don't know how effective he'll be if
elected. Joe Fallon seems to be an independent
G O !
R
G O !
There are three good candidates for Supervisor
before the voters in Riverhead. Supervisor Robert
Vojvoda, the Republican candidate, is up for reelection after serving the community for two years.
Mrs. P a t Tormey, the Democratic standard bearer,
^ - wife, mother, and civic leader with executive
Pxperience.
Michael O'Shea, the Conservative
candidate, has been an active and interested citizen.
SUFFOLK LIFE endorses Supervisor Robert
I
A
L
D I S T R I C T
conservative Democrat with good legal experience.
However, he lacks insight into many of the real
problems of the First Assembly District and because of this we cannot offer him our endorsement.
ArnoldBayley , the Conservative candidate, is
unrealistic in his approach to today's problems,
and how to satisfy the needs of the individual ire
our society. We do need a Town, State, and Feder^
al Government to build roads, maintain schools^
help conserve our natural resources, and for many
other a s p e c t s of living that the family cannot pro-^
vide for itself. Arnold Bayley has no legal noi»
government experience. He cannot possibly represent what the people want and need in the Albany
Legislature, so we cannot endorse him.
We hope between now and election day to
choose the best man for the State Assembly. Eas-:
tern Long Island is in a rapidly changing period ofdevelopment. It is very important that our Town:
and State representatives be i n t e l l i g e n t , compe-:
tent men who truly represent Eastern Suffolk. And:
Why N o t ?
V O J V O D A
Vojvoda. He has been a hard working dynamic, and
foresighted Supervisor. This Town had been stag-ij
nating in its s t a t u s quo for many years before;
Vojvoda took office. Within two short years he h a s
developed community spirit, recreational facilities,'
a master plan for future growth, a favorable climate;
for the right kind of industry, increased parking :
facilities, encouraged new retail b u s i n e s s e s tan
settle in our area, and many other progressive and
wise accomplishments. Vojvoda has been an incontinued on page 3
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O.BOX
8r STAR ROUTE
Volume 5 No. 12
Suffolk' County, N. Y.
November 3, 1965
Ten Cents
R
e
p
u
b
l
i
c
a
n
B
R e p u b l i c a n s and R e p u b l i c a n s u p p o r t e r s r a l lied
a r o u n d t h e i r team a t t h e
Greenport
American Legion H a l l f o r a . p r e - e l e c t i o n
B u f f e t - D a n c e . The g l i t t e r i n g
decorations
u
f
f
e
t
-
D
a
n
c
e
were t h e w o r k s of t h i s t a l e n t e d C o m m i t t e e ,
1 t o r , Mrs. Edward Fox, Mrs. W i l l i a m J a n u i c k , Mrs. Edmund OKula, Mrs. Henry C l a r k ,
and Mrs. R o b e r t D o u g l a s .
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
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Volume 5 No. 13
Suffolk County, N- Y.
November 10, 1965
Ten Cents
N o r t h
F o r k
B r i d g e
B
^ P North Fork Duplicate Bridge Club awarded the Clark Trophy, October 30th, at Mitchells' Restaurant, Greenport.
The North Fork Bridge Club meets every Tuesday night at the Southold
Universalist
Church Parish House. Members are dedicated
to the improvements of the game,
The Clark family pictured here with Lewis C.
Breaker, Emcee of the Testimonial,
were
being honored for their years of devot-ion
and service to the organization.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
«• STAR ROUTE
Volume 5 No. 14
Suffolk County, N.Y.
November 17, 1965
Ten Cents
L
O
C
A
L
S T I L L
E
X
P
O
S
E
D
1
tl
M
•
President Johnson's
a n t i - p o v e r t y program
^ p ; had a r e v e r s e d e f f e c t on many of t h i s
area's leading residents.
Off went t h e
s t a t u s s y m b o l s of w e a l t h and
r e s p o n s i b i l i t y , and on went t h e r a g s of p o v e r t y a t t h e Annual S a d i e Hawkins Dance, S a t u r d a y n i g h t , November 6 t h .
The Moose L o d g e s p o n s o r e d t h i s
hilarious
affair.
The bootleggers our photographer caught are
Bill Sims and Rita Stilwagen. As you can see
by the product they are showing off, they
are doing their part to ward off poverty by
operating a home manufacturing business.
n.W.D. ROUT*
P.O.SOX
• STAR ROUTE!
NORTH FORK EDITION
< -
Volume 5 No. 15
Suffolk County, N. Y
November 24, 1965
'en-Cents
/ .
x3~
h
>S-*
>x
a
n
k
T h e s t r e n g t h of a g r e a t
m a t i o n i s in i t s p e o p l e .
People who a
proud, but not boastful,
,:
who
know h u m i l i t y , but not w e a k n e s s ,
are industrious, but also generous,
who
are
t h e f o u n d a t i o n of a l a n d * w h o s e
f r e e d orrr
i s t h e o n l y l i g h t t h a t s h i n e s h o p e for
many l e s s fortunate
people.
I n t h e f o r e g r o u n d of a p r o s p e r o u s l a n d ,
s y m b o l of p r i d e , h u m i l i t y , a n d
our
generosity
, i s a p a i r of h a n d s c l a s p e d i n a
p r a y e r of t h a n k s g i v i n g .
Our warm wis!
'for a g r a t e f u l a n d j o y o u s The n k s g i v i n g ,
/
*
mmmvmmmmtmmmMmMMmwmimmmmP*
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
8. STAR ROUTE
Volume 5 No. 16
Suffolk County, N. Y.
December 1, 1965
Ten Cents
T
O
Y
S
F
Suffolk County AFB'S annual "Toys for Tots"
campaign for deserving base and area children has spread to one of the local communities. •
Mattituck Girl Scout Troop 232, Junior Girl.
Scouts of America, journeyed to the base
^ L t h their leader, Doris Jenkins. With them
^ P e y brought discarded repairable toys they
had collected in the Mattituck area.
Each year, during the Christmas season, the
22-girl troop takes on a special project
to aid less fortunate children. This year,
they made the base's "Toys for Tots" drive
O
R
T O T S '
their project.
It all came about when a scout's mother was
on base and noticed a large red box with
"Toys for Tots" markings. This gave her the
idea for her daughter's troop project this
year. Her suggestion was adopted and the
scouts' 1965 project came to a successful
conclusion with the "Toy Drop" at the base.
Accepting the toys on behalf of the base
"Toys for Tots" project, was Col. F. S.
Gabreski, 52nd Fighter Wing Commander;
Capt. Edwin Hapgood, project officer and
David L. Fay, base fire chief.
R.F.D. ROUTE
P.O. BOX
t> STAR ROUTE
Volume 5 No. 17
Suffolk County, N. Y.
December 8, 1965
Ten Cents
•;i;
G
r
e
e
n
p
o
r
t
S
h
o
p
p
i
n
g
J
a
m
b
o
r
e
e
I
W
I
i
n
A
F
The l e a d i n g r e t a i l e r s of
Greenport
are
>] s p o n s o r i n g
an o l d
fashioned
Christmas
till J a m b o r e e .
The v i l l a g e i s g a i l y
trimmed
f o r t h e f e s t i v e o c c a s i o n . The s p i r i t
of
t h e season p r e v a i l s throughout the s t o r e s .
I Inventories
are at
t h e i r p e a k and o u t s t a n d i n g v a l u e s can be found i n e v e r y r e tail outlet.
Santa w i l l
arrive at
the
village
C h r i s t m a s T r e e S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g , December
1 1 t h a t 10 AM. The T r e e i s l o c a t e d a t t h e
i n t e r s e c t i o n of
F r o n t and Main
Streets.
Gay Old S t . N i c k w i l l e x p e c t a l a r g e t u r n o u t of b o y s and g i r l s t o g r e e t him w i t h
t h e i r r e q u e s t s t h a t he w i l l t r y t o f u l f i l l .
For t h e l a t e
c o m e r s who w i l l n o t be a b l e
t o be on hand t o h e r a l d h i s a r r i v a l
he
w i l l be making a t o u r of a l l t h e
stores
during t h e day.
In
appreciation
SPECIAL
SALE
SUPPLEMENT
INSIDE
for your
r
e
e
T
V
of t h e G r e e n p o r t S h o p p i n g D i s t r i c t d u r i n g
the
Christmas Season the
r e t a i l e r s will
g i v e away t o a l u c k y s h o p p e r a b r a n d new
Portable Zenith Television,
plus
many
other valuable prizes.
T h e r e i s no o b l i g a t i o n to e n t e r the c o n t e s t . J u s t f i l l out
t h e coupon below
of t h i s e d i t i o n and
deposit
i t i n a n y one of t h e
following
p a r t i c i p a t i n g s t o r e s . Drawing w i l l be h e 4 d
Wednesday a f t e r n o o n , December 1 5 t h .
G r a n t ' s , A r c a d e D e p t . S t o r e , L e v i n ' s Mens
a n d Boys Shop, L i t t l e Yankee Shop, V a n ' s
Hardware,
Coronet
Restaurant,
Jaeger's
Dept. S t o r e , Goldin F u r n i t u r e S t o r e , Hort o n ' s F u r n i t u r e S t o r e , Kal i n F l o r i s t , L e v inson's
mens s t o r e ,
S t u r m ' s Shoe
Shop,
B r a n d i ' s Shoe S t o r e , P e c o n i c Bay E l e c t r o n i c s , Hope and C o n n i e s G i f t M a r t , P a r a d i s e
S w e e t s , S. T. P r e s t o n M a r i n e S t o r e .
patronage,
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Suffolk County, N. Y.
December 15, 1965
Ten Cents
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By pulling some lions' tails the Riveriad Lions Club was able to get Santa to
Take time out of his busy schedule and
come, to Riverhead for their Annual Parade.
Santa was given a grand reception by several thousands of good boys and girls and
cheir parents.
St. Nick was so thrilled by this overwhelming reception he presented every boy
and girl with a stocking full of candy and
toys.
That "Big" kid sitting on Santa's lap,
causing the strained expression is Al
Shields of W.A.P. C.
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Suffglk County, N. Y.
December 22, 1965
Ten Cents
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VOLUME 7 NO. 33 SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y. APRIL 3, 1968
L e g i o n
B i r t h d a y
The Griswold-Glover-Terry Post of the American Legion,
in Southold celebrated the Legion's 50th Birthday with a
gaj^dinner and dance at the Legion Hall in Southold on
S.^ B l a y evening, March 23rd. Posing for Suffolk Life just
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C e l e b r a t i o n
before the cake-cutting are (L to R) Mr. and Mrs. John
Ferguson, Mr. and Mrs. James Horton and Mr. and Mrs.
John Courtenay.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 34 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. APRIL 10, 1968
"
M
y
S i s t e r
The Junior and Senior Classes of Mattituck High School
presented the comedy MY SISTER EILEEN, at the High
^ ^ o o l on Friday and Saturday evenings, March 29th and
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30th. Three serious students of the Theater include Lance
Larsen, Donald Deerkoski and Nancy Staron.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO 35 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. APRIL 17, 1968
M
a
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o f
D i m e s
The New 1968 March of Dimes Variety Show's curtain went
up at 8 P.M. at the Greenport High School on Saturday
ing, April 6th. Adding the formal touch to the show are
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these lovely usherettes; (back) Lynn Kalin, Jane Fiedler,
Teresa DiLalla and Laurie Peterson, (front) Roberta Kalin,
Joylene Dinizio and Chris Busso.
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VOLUME 7 NO. 36SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. APRIL 24, 1968 FIVE CENTS
S l o - P i t c h
Representatives of the eight teams which will compete in
the Mattituck Slo-Pitch league met at Jim's Diner in Mattituck
Tuesday evening, April 16th. Looking forward to the
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coming seasoi; are (back) Peter Swahn, Charlie Tyler, (front)
Henry Zimnoski, Joseph W. Zuhoski, Jr., and Teddy Stepnowsky.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 37 SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y. MAY 1. 1968
PAPER
U . S . O .
B e n e f i t
Southold Supervisor Lester Albertson (right) last week
proclaimed the week of May 19-25 U.S.O. Week. In con\ 4 f c m , "A Night for Americans", dance will be staged
lJ^nhe benefit of the U.S.O. by a group of North Fork
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residents May 25 at the Riverhead Armory. With Mr. Albertson
as he made the announcement were Frank Collins of Cutchogue,
one of the early movers for the project, and Mrs. John J.
O'Keefe III, who is chairman of the dance committee.
Photo by Peter B. Stevens
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VOLUME 7 NO. 38 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. MAY 8, 1968 FIVE CENTS
H o b b y
The Southold PTA sponsored a Hobby Fair in the
iditorium of the high school on Thursday evening, April
f5th. Shown here are Bill Golder and son, Bob, explaining
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the history of their fine collection of Indian Artifacts to
Mrs. Walter Gagen.
o bv Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 39 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. MAY 15, 1968 FIVE CENTS
S u f f o l k
M o s t
L i f e
H o n o r e d
)avid J. Willmott, (L) Editor and Publisher of Suffolk
, is shown here with Mr. Rudy Van Drie, Awards Chair, accepting eight of his industry's awards for Publication
Jfynce at the just-concluded 19th Annual Convention of
•V.tional Association of Advertising Publishers in Des
H
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A g a i n ,
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Moines, Iowa. Suffolk Life's awards were announced at a
special Awards Luncheon honoring winners held at the Fort
Des Moines Hotel in Des Moines and attended by Community
Paper Publishers from the U.S. and Canada, (see this week's
editorial and Page 17 for particulars)
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VOLUME 7 NO. 40SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. MAY 22, 1968 FIVE CENTS
"
A
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F o r
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(SEE THIS WEEK'S EDITORIAL)
On Saturday night May 25, 1968, a Gala Ball will be held
in JJ^Riverhead Armory, Route 58, Riverhead. All proceeds
!
; i <B^ie Ball will go to the USO who do so much to help
norale of our troops here and abroad. The famous
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Lester Lanin will conduct his 17 Piece Orchestra which will
provide continuous music and WNHC TV will televise the
Dance and do a color special on Channel 8 the following
Monday night. COME ONE! COME ALL!
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VOLUME 7 NO. 41 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. MAY 29. 1968
•—"-SL-.
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VOLUME 7 NO. 20 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. JANUARY 3, 1968
C
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Suffolk Life is faced with its biggest crisis since its
inception six years ago. Congress has just passed a
Postal Bill which will increase our postage by 280%
This rate increase is exhorbitant compared to those
received by other classes of mail. First class mail will
only be raised by 20%; paid second class will be raised
by 25%; third class mail will go up 35%; but, controlled free-circulation publications, such as Suffolk
Life, will have to pay a rate increase of 280%.
This grossly unfair Postal Bill was shaped to a large
extent by the very powerful paid circulation newspaper lobby. Free-circulation newspapers, such as
Suffolk Life, have proved to be too much competition
for the mediocre weekly newspaper. Instead of trying
to compete with us through better advertising services
and more interesting editorial content, paid newspapers have lobbyed to price us out of business.
Postal rate increases was half of this bill and the other
half was pay increases for postal employees. Coupling
the pay increases with the rate increases was a sure
way to make Congress pass it.
This Postal Bill makes freedom of the press a mockery. It makes Congress the protector of the powerful
paid newspapers at the expense of their less influential competitors. Is this Congress for the people
of the people, and by the people? Recent action on
this Postal Bill makes us believe that Congress has
become full of politicians who merely do what is
expedient and personally advantageous.
Suffolk Life cannot possibly pay a 280% rate increase. Therefore we are faced with the choice of
deleting all editorial and news content from the paper;
ch as editorials, letters to the editor, pictures,
jtices of coming events, etc. and becoming a straight
vertising paper or to put Suffolk Life on a paid
subscription basis.
Many of you, our readers, have indicated that you
thoroughly enjoy Suffolk Life in its present form and
would be willing to buy a subscription to preserve its
editorials and other news content. Putting Suffolk
Life on a paid subscription basis will mean we can
then qualify for paid circulation second class mail.
If we can qualify for second class paid circulation we
will also be free of the many cumbersome controlled
circulation rules that often prevent us from printing
«
S
!
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TWO CENTS
!
more news. Paid second class regulations allow much
more latitude and would enable us to give you a better
publication.
We want t o continue printing editorials and other
news content but we will need your help to do so.
Reluctently, we ask you, the reader, to purchase
a subscription to Suffolk Life. The rate will be $1.00
a year. This breaks down t o less than 2i per week.
For this small sum we will be able to continue sending you, Suffolk Life with its thought-provoking
editorials and letters to the editor; pictures of you
and all your friends and neighbors at community
affairs; and other news items of pertinent interest.
The success of this decision depends on you, all
of our readers. You have the ultimate choice. Is
it worth $1.00 a year to you to continue receiving
Suffolk Life in its present form? We hope your
answer is yes. It is important that everyone of our
readers subscribe to Suffolk Life in order for us to
qualify for second class. Qualification is based on
total paid circulation.
We sincerely hope that we can continue to bring
you Suffolk Life in its present form. We are a firm
believer in freedom of speech and of the press and
realize its invaluable function in fighting for and
preserving the democratic way of life.
Keep Suffolk Life coming.
Subscribe today.
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VOLUME 7 NO. 21 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. JANUARY 10,1968 TWO CENTS
.
T
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"VJa tim..U *-_i
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M
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George Brady
*i 00 for
_ e r coming-Enclosed
$1-00
coming
...
V.F.T.
be
Suffolk" vouldiust never
x
D
••Please keep \
" n"
subscription.
an nual
Dr. Crawford
Keep up the good work... Your paper certainly worth $1.00
. . . If
C. Randall
won t «w v« v., — — r
rpanhing
the rest
rest of
of us
us little
little guys?
reaching the
guys: You've got my dollar.
L. Veach
"And Why Not?"
A.L. Veach
would l^e to help you
^
^
. d y onc P aP« and - u W l f l " W ^
'
^
^
and
P
"We have ^ J T
,. Encl osed find checK tot
1
continue
pu
^
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^
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• p a p e I v « v - n . Keep «
con finnep»oUca«on.
r a n d Mrs
-
^
0
$2.5
P ^
- Laurence Hulse
^ ^ ^
^ ^
your
t o r 3 years. We tt. V<
»ca\
tne \o
^
HTJ
;*u ~,„
«ach
"Herewith
my „u««t
check f™
for i1 uoar
year tr>
to Suffolk Life. Having
papet ea
received your weekly for so long, just can't get along without
^0>Jx
it."
,. v**^^***fotv»atd .^rttes."
. ^ ,
"I'd like to be among the first!"
Frank D. Hallock
" " * £ £ < * *
v
Ed Mitchell
(Patchogue Chamber of Commerce, Inc.)
,„, w t ui commerce, Inc.)
"I gladly subscribe to your paper. I enjoy the good clear
pictures and your letters to the editor column. Keep up the
good work."
"Thanks so much for receiving this real lovely, Suffolk Life.
"Mv f-,^,-1 ,.,
Frank McPartlin
My family l^es the little ~
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***<* and would like to continue
Please enter my subscription to Suffolk Life
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since the first copy was
have enjoyed your publication
Sivered. Enclosed is proof of our support.
"My wife and I h
George F. Canavan
J
Mrs. Larrink
HAVE Y O U
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checked above.
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„ W e need von . o
t
e
r
^eep the
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VOLUME 7 NO. 50 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. JULY 31, 1968
G r e e n p o r t
»
I
B a n d s t a n d
. n Friday evening, July 19th, Greenporters were treated to
an opening concert by the Greenport summer band at the
brand new bandstand at Stirling Harbor Marina. Snapped just
after the bandstand had been officially designated as the
FIVE CENTS
D e b u t
La Grant Chapman Bandstand are Russ Muff, Mayor Arthur
Levine, La Grant Chapman, designer and builder and Mark
Iglesias.
Photo by Corwin
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FIVE CENTS
'"• :: '. WW* :
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7
THE G E T T Y S B U R G A D D R E S S :
*
"Fourscore and seven years ago our fathers
brought forth on this continent a new nation,
conceived in liberty and dedicated to the
proposition that all men are created equal.
Now we are engaged in a great civil war,
testing whether that nation or any nation so
conceived and so dedicated can long endure.
We are met on a great battlefield of that
war. We have come to dedicate a portion of
'that field, as a final resting place for those
(who here gave their lives that that nation
might live.
It is altogether fitting and proper that we
should do this.
But in a larger sense, we cannot dedicate —
we cannot consecrate — we cannot hallow
this ground. The brave men, living and dead,
who struggled here, have consecrated it far
above our poor power to add or detract.
The world will little note nor long remember
what we say here, but it can never forget what
they did here.
It is for us the living, rather, to be dedicated
here to the unfinished work which they who
fought here have thus far so nobly advanced.
It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the
great task remaining before us — that from
these honored dead we take increased devotion to that cause for which they gave the last
full measure of devotion — that we here highly
resolve that these dead shall not have died in
vain — that this nation, under God, shall have
a new birth of freedom — and that government of the people, by the people, and for the
people shall not perish from the earth."
¥
¥
¥
¥
¥
¥
¥
¥
¥
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¥
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3
• • • * • • • • • • • * • • • * *
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$ 1 . 0 0
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VOLUME 7 NO. 26 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. FEBRUARY 14, 1968 FIVE CENTS
R e l i e f
H o s e
The Relief Hose Company of the Greenport Fire Department
held its Annual Dinner Dance at the American Legion Post in
Southold on Saturday evening January 27th. Shown here are
H
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$1.00
O
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Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Damiani and Mr. and Mrs. Al Dinizio
take time out from dancing for a Suffolk Life photo.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 29 SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y. MARCH 6, 1968
C u t c h o g u e
F . D .
The United Fire Company of Cutchogue celebrated its 40th
Anniversary on Sunday. February 18th with a special buffet
served by the Ladies Auxiliary. Visiting Firemen join
Cutchogue in their celebration...Ray Terry, Chief, Southold;
H
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Gerald Wells 1st Assistant Chief. Cutchogue; Chief William
Midgely, Cutchogue; John Ladcman. 2nd Assistant Chief,
Cutchogue; John Wilcewski. Chief.Mattituck.
Photo by Francke
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VOLUME 7 NO. 30 SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y. MARCH 13. 1968
W a s h i n g t o n ' s
B i r t h d a y
Keeping the tradition of the past 122 years, the Greenport
Fire Department again hosted many Suffolk and Nassau
[ire Departments for its 123rd. Washington's Birthday Parade,
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P a r a d e
and Tournament. Brothers Red and Dick Powell pose traditionally as they prepare to officiate at the Tournament
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 31 SUFFOLK COUNTY". N.Y. MARCH 20, 1968
B e n e f i t
Hundreds of young people gathered at St. Agnes Hall in
Greenport on Friday evening, March 8th, to attend a Benefit
Dance for Kirby Corwin of Greenport who is at Meadowbrook
j^^>spital undergoing treatment for a paralyzing disease. Shown
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D a n c e
here are the members of the Greenport Village P.B.A. which
sponsored the dance: (1 to r) Chairman Joseph Rhodes,
Donald Miller and Chief of Police Robert Walden.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 32 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. MAT^CH 27. 1968
E s s a y
C o n t e s t
Big prizes for little girls. K. Dwayne Rhodes, (r) Vice
President of the North Fork Bank & Trust Co. awards savings
account prizes to the winners of an essay contest at Orient
Elementary School. Girls wrote about their experiences
dnd impressions in connection with an educational tour of
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W i n n e r s
the bank's facilities. Winners (1 to r) were Michelle Getches of
the 5th grade, Victoria Berks of the 6th grade and 4th grader
Doreen Volinski shown receiving her passbook. Event was
part of a continuing North Fork Bank program to interest and
familiarize students with banking procedures.
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VOLUME 7 NO. 46 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. JULY 3, 1968
L i o n s '
S t r a w b e r r y
"All the Strawberry short cake you can eat for a dollar!"
the slogan of the Mattituck Lions Club as they opened
I meir 1968 Strawberry Festival on the Mattituck School
H
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FIVE CENTS
F e s t i v a l
grounds, Saturday, June 22nd. 1967's Strawberry Festival
Queen Joyce Seibert (L) relinquishes her crown to the 1968
winner, Linda Liebeknecht.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 47 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. JULY 10, 1968
C i v i l
S e r v i c e
A s s o c i a t i o n
FIVE CENTS
D a n c e
S O U T H O L D U N I T H O L D S FIRST A N N U A L
AFFAIR
Approximately 150 people attended the First Annual
here are Robert Villa", President of the Suffolk Chapter CSEA;
outhold Unit Civil Service Association Dance. The affair
Richard Cary, President of the Greenport Unit CSEA; and
was held at the American Legion Hall in Southold.
Henry Santacroce, President of the Southold Unit CSEA.
It's rare to get three active Presidents together at one time, but
Photo by Corwin
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A n t i q u e
F l e a
The 4th Annual Outdoor Antique Flea Market was held on
the Cutchogue Green on Saturday July 6th. Mrs. Walter F.
Rowland, Chairman of this year's affair and Mrs. Jerome
M a r k e t
Uhlinger take a few minutes of rest under one of the many
old shade trees on the Cutchogue Village Green.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 7 NO. 49 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. JULY 24. 1968
I
D e m o c r a t i c
C o c k t a i l
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seh on Bungalow Lane in
Mattituck was the location of a cocktail party given by the
women's division of the Southold Democratic Committee on
FIVE CENTS
P a r t y
Sunday. July 14th. Snapped in the attractive Sch recreation
room are John Case Southold Town Democratic leader. David
Dougherty and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Seh
Photo b\ (orw in
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VOLUME 7 NO. 52 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. AUGUST 14, 1968
•
F
G r e e n p o r t
F . D .
Suffolk Life was on hand for the opening of the Annual
Greenport Fire Department's Block Party on Thursday evening
July 25th. Cutchogue Chief Bill Midgley (R) receives the
B l o c k
FIVE CENTS
P a r t y
"Most Men In Line Trophy" for his Department from Greenport Chief Karl Axelson as Jack Burch looks on.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO.1 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. AUGUST 21, 1968
FIVE CENTS
* #
S i x t h
A n n u a l
"Pick your partner and get set" was the call of the evening
when the Sixth Annual Square Dance on the Green was held
on Saturday, August 10th under the sponsorship of the
S q u a r e
D a n c e
Cutchogue-New Suffolk Historical Council. Here we see
Ann and Jonathan Paul as they get set to do the Polka
Square.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 2 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. AUGUST 28, 1968
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The Little Players of Nassau Farms in Cutchogue presented
their version of "Gilligan's Island" on the beach in front of the
, home of Mr. and Mrs. John Bomba. The cast, snapped just
before show time includes (seated) Cindy Sue McKowan,
B e n e f i t
S
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FIVE CENTS
o
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Guenael Moon, Kim McKowan, Susan Peters and Antoinette
Moon. Standing are Carol Shaw, Chris Peters, Clem McKowan
and Debbie Shaw,
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO.4SUFF0LK COUNTY, N.Y. SEPTEMBER 11. 1968
>
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T h e s e
A small band of determined donkeys won the day at a
Donkey Softball Game held for the benefit of the First
Presbyterian Church, Greenport on Friday, August 30th.
M o r t a l s
FIVE CENTS
B
e
"
At the post game "Bray-In", our commentator here said,
"It's the same old story, a bunch of jackasses get .together
and try to muscle us around, but we always win!"
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 5 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. SEPTEMBER 18, 1968
E d u c a t i o n a l
C r i s i s
I n
FIVE CENTS
G r e e n p o r t
By ROGER V. MARSHALL
SUFFOLK LIFE Staff Writer
GREENPORT
Colin Van Tuyl, a 17-year old
quarterback and first baseman on Greenport's football
and baseball teams, respectively, has mixed emotions
these days.
He's glad to be back in school with his buddies—but
he's also chagrined because it looks as though he
won't be able to represent Greenport against other
schools in inter-scholastic competition.
The reason is the proposed school budget for 196869, which is still up in the air as Greenporters get
ready to attend a budget hearing on Sept. 24 and cast
eir ballots- -for the fourth time- -on Sept. 27. Mean* w :while, the Greenport school is operating under a
state-mandated minimum budget, which is sort of a
never-never land, but under which the board of
education has the authority to decide what to spend
or not to spend.
In the meantime, while their voting elders bicker
and disagree, which is the democratic way of life,
youngsters like Colin and many others are having to
go without bus transportation, a school lunch and
milk program,and inter-scholastic athletics, in addition
to which they'll have to purchase their school supplies
and pay rent for the use of textbooks- -unless the
budget is approved.
"That's what they mean by the generation gap,"
uttered a village philosopher as he sipped his coffee
at a shop on Front Street. "There's a lack of communication and the kids have to suffer on matters
on which they have neither voice nor control."
The philosopher's view, however, is not sharea
by a segment of the community, which has gone to
the polls three times- -June 11th, July 9th and Aug.
13th- -to defeat the proposed budget, 123 to 119,
221 to 108, and 504 to 314, in that order.
On the surface, the reasons why Greenport's qualified voters and taxpayers have nixed their 1968-69
'school budget thus far are many and varied, ranging
from personal resentment against increased taxation
to a general lack of understanding of or refusal to
accept inflationary economic trends, such as higher
salaries and wages, increased social security benefits
(which went into effect earlier this year), steep interest
rates, skyrocketing school construction costs, ad infinitum.
Some retired people in the area who live on a
fixed income voted against the proposed budget for
obvious reasons. There's a limit to how much you can
stretch a restricted income. However, some retired
persons have qualified and taken advantage of a
New York real tax exemption program enacted into
law in 1966, and adopted by the local school district,
under which property owners are granted a 50% tax
exemption if they are 65 years of age or over and
meet certain statutory requirements.
The budget, as proposed by the Greenport Board
of Education, totals an estimated $1,291,122, which
is $133,422 higher than the 1967-68 budget of
$1,157,700. This means that local taxpayers would
have to pay $7.60 per oneihundred dollars of assessed
valuation compared to the $5.92 per hundred they
paid under the 1967-68 budget.
In an effort to ease the burden on taxpayers, or
make the tax bite more palatable, the board of education came up with a contingency (or austerity)
budget totaling $1,233,292, under which Greenporters
would pay an estimated $6.94 per hundred, which is
$1.02 more than they paid last year.
Unfortunately, Greenport voters can vote neither
for nor against the contingency budget. They can
only vote on the regular budget. This contingency
budget is the prerogative of the board of education and
only the board can make the decision of putting it
into effect.
The hitch here, of course, is that with a contingent
or "austere" tax rate of $6.94 per hundred, the board
pared from the budget certain items which directly
affect the parents of kids attending school (such as
athletics, bussing, textbooks, supplies, cafeteria, etc.)
It is as though the board trimmed services which would
leave parents no alternative but to approve the regular
budget.
A close look at the budget shows that with a
teaching staff of 53 (one less than last year), the
school's expenditures for teachers' salaries alone went
Cont. Page 6
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VOLUME8NO. 6SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y.SEPTEMBER 25. 1968
*
S l o - P i t c h
B a n q u e t
• The Mattituck Slo-Pitch League's Annual Dinner and Dance
was held at the Southold American Legion Hall on Saturday
evening, September 14th. "Ah, you'll never know,'' Joe
a n d
FIVE CENTS
D a n c e
Reiter seems to be saying to Donna Oates as they circle
the dance floor,
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 7 SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y. OCTOBER 2, 1968
W
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N o
There may be no frost on the pumpkin as yet, but the
traditional symbols of the season of the Autumnal Equinox
are certainly evident at the farm stand of Raymond McKay,
Jr. in Aquebogue. Perhaps the meterorologists will oblige
FIVE CENTS
F r o s t ?
with that crisp" air and morning white stuff before too long,
In the meantime we are thankful for a spate of glorious fall
weather.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 8 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. OCTOBER 9. 1968
FIVE CENTS
C a n d i d a t e s '
D i n n e r
The Annual Southold Town Democratic Committee Dinner
enjoyable for the Rev. John Senin, Curate of Our Lady of
fox, the 1968 candidates took place at the American Legion
Ostrabrama; Vincent J. Hand, candidate for County Court
^ H t i e s in Southold on Sunday, September 29th. Southold
Judge and Dominic Baranello, County Chairman of the
sKocratic Leader, John Case appears to have made things
Democratic Party.
Photo by Corwin
G I G A N T I C
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VOLUME 8 NO. 9 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. OCTOBER 16, 1968
FIVE CENTS
•
S o u t h o l d
P . B . A .
Pretty girls, swinging music, beautiful decorations, and
infectious camaraderie were the order of the night when the
Southold Town Police Benevolent Association held its fourth
annual dance at the Southold American Legion hall on Saturday
D a n c e
Oct. 5th. Seen here are three of the happy couples who
worked hard to make the evening a success: Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Sidor, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stepnoski and Mr. and Mrs.
Ted Bokina.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 10 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. OCTOBER 23, 1968
F o r
D e v o t e d
Highlighting the annual dinner dance of St. Edmund the
Martyr Episcopal Church of Southold on Friday, October 11th
was presentation of the Bishop's Medal to Mrs. Elinor Corwin
for her 25 years of devoted service to the church. Bishop
FIVE CENTS
S e r v i c e
Jonathan G. Sherman is shown making the presentation while
The Rev. William Sheraton, pastor of the Southold church,
looks on.
Photo by Francke
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VOLUME 8 NO. 11 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. OCTOBER 30,1968 FIVE CENTS •
E
D
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E
"Shall the Town of (5 Eastern Towns) petition
the legislature and take other steps to create and
erect the County of Peconic from the Five Eastern
Towns of Suffolk County?"
gL Voters of the five eastern towns will be asked, next
fPesday, to vote on the question of splitting Suffolk
County into two counties. This question is on the
ballot only to get the opinion of the residents. The
results of the ballot will have no official bearing on
the creation of a new county, but it is, by far, the
most important question that will be asked of us on
election day. If, as we hope, the voters register a
majority " Y E S " vote on this question, then our
officials, both local and state, are obligated to initiate
a specific course of action to bring about the creation
of a new county.
Suffolk Life wholeheartedly favors the creation of
a separate county. We have weighed the opinions of
many, we have examined the feasibility studies and we
have conducted our own poll on the matter. There
are no doubts in our mind. We MUST have a separate
county.
Under the reapportionment, that will go into
effect this coming January, the five eastern towns will
retain only VA votes out of a total of 18 on the county
level. Impress that disproportionate figure upon your
minds, good people, and carry it with you into the
voting booth on election day. VA votes out of eighteen, yet we will continue to pay into the county
coffers approximately 25% of the cost of operating
Wke county while our hands will be tied and our
" i c e s stilled on matters pertaining to the spending
of that money.
As part of Suffolk County it is estimated that our
contribution to the 1969 budget will come close to
$40 million. As a new county we could operate for
"
Y
E
I
S
between $13 and $14 million dollars, and this
INCLUDES our portion of Suffolk's bonded indebtedness. We are satisfied that A L L necessary county
services can be provided within these figures. NO
important services would have to be eliminated. NO
important services would be forced to curtail their
budgets.
The splitting of the county could be accomplished
in an orderly, economical manner, as was pointed out
in the Griffenhagen—Kroeger report. Existing county
buildingscould.be utilized by both counties on a"use"
fee basis.
Few jobs would be eliminated. Both
counties stand to benefit—Suffolk gains financially
by reducing her necessary work force and Peconic
gains by picking up experienced ex-Suffolk employees.
The advantages in creating a new county are legion.
We will be able to adopt a form of government that
will be more in line with our needs and more responsive to our people. It will be more economical to run.
Many of the services that we are now paying a
disproportionate share for are ONLY needed by the
west end. A new county will give each and every one
of us an opportunity to have a say in the development
of the east end and a voice in her destiny. Far from
being isolationist, as some of the opponents of the
new county make us out to be, our future will produce
a coordinated and planned development based upon
sound judgment and principles.
We cannot urge our readers strongly enough to pull
the " Y E S " lever on this question on election day. We
must show our county and state leaders that we are
of one mind on this question. Vote " Y E S " and urge
your friends and neighbors to do the same! And Why
Not?
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r kk VOLUME 8 NO. 12 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. NOVEMBER 6,1968
C e l e b r a t e
F i f t h
Cake, refreshments, discount prices, door prizes and live
radio interviews were teamed up with sound merchandising
and business know-how when the Southold Pharmacy in
Southold celebrated its fifth anniversary on Thursday, Oct.
FIVE CENTS
A n n i v e r s a r y
17th. Seen here are Mrs. Spencer Terry and Mrs. l.T. Edwards
as they were served coffee and cake by Mrs. John King during
the day-long celebration.
Photo M I rancke
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VOLUME 8 NO. 13 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. NOVEMBER 13, 1968
« •
N u r s i n g
H
The new Eastern Suffolk Nursing Home on the North Road,
just west of Greenport, was officially opened at a ribbon-cutting ceremony held on Sunday, Oct. 27th. Snapped above,
just as the ribbon was snipped are, from left, Evans K. Griffing,
Supervisor of Shelter Island Town; T. Carl Moore, president of
o
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FIVE CENTS
O p e n s
Eastern Long Island Hospital; Arthur Levine, Mayor of
Greenport; Mrs. Joyce B. Barry, R.N., supervisor of nurses;
Geoffrey High, administrator of Eastern Long Island Hospital,
and Frank J. Salamone, administrator of the new nursing
home.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 14 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. NOVEMBER 20, 1968
C u t c h o g u e
C a r d
FIVE CENTS
P a r t y
The Rosary-Altar Society of the Sacred Heart Church
class kibitzers are George Mullen and Arthur Comiskey. Fred
in Cutchogue sponsored its annual card party in the school
Kaelin, holder of the hand, seems unruffled by all the
hall on Friday, November 8th. Assuming the roles of first- attention.
Photo by Corwir
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VOLUME 8 NO. 15 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. NOVEMBER 27, 1968
A
I
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D
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Do any members of the Suffolk County Board of
Supervisors care about us out here? Do they understand our plight-our desire to survive financially? Do
they realize what additional taxes and a county sales
tax will do to our budgets? Do they realize that the
average income per family in Suffolk County is just
over $5000. Do any of them remember what it was
like to provide shelter, food, clothing and other
necessities on just over $100. per week. The average
resident is doing this and holding his head high.
He is doing it by the sweat of his brow and mighty
careful handling of his money. In othei words he
S
watches every penny and wastes none.
We believe that our supervisors are basically intelligent men. We hope that they still possess some
common sense.
We believe that they are fully
cognizant of the position they are placing the average
resident in by imposing a sales tax that will cost the
average resident an additional $80. per year and an
additional real estate tax that will cost the average
resident an additional $100. to $150. in taxes or
rental payments.
We are convinced that there is not one man who
sits oh the county board who is not aware of waste
and fiscal abuse within the county. There isn't one
man who doesn't know that the budget could be
trimmed and still provide the residents of this county
with the necessary services. It appears that there is
not one man on the board who has the courage to do
what has to be done. What are they afraid of?
Obviously, they are not afraid of the voters. We can
only presume that they feel it is easier to go ahead and
allow the taxpayers' money to be wasted, and ask for
more, than it is to put a stop to the waste and demand
efficiency.
As we have stated before, we strongly suggest that
a
non-partisan
committee be appointed to investigate
d
he financial picture of the county before any new
I 'taxes are imposed. We still say that this is the only
answer to the problem of getting Suffolk County
back on a sane and responsible fiscal path. . .If the
readers of Suffolk Life are tired of having their hard
earned income eaten into through these outrageous
taxes, we suggest that they put their weight behind
our proposal. Below is a petition. We ask that you
m
a
n
d
e
d
!
FIVE CENTS
!
!
sign it, have your friends and neighbors sign it and we
will present it to the county board and demand that
the people's wishes be obeyed.
If enough people sign this petition we are sure that
the board will listen to the voters and initiate such a
move.
It is high time that we stand up and be
counted on this matter which is so important to us.
We urge you to sign and return it today. To be
effective this petition should be returned within four
days to this paper. Please return to Suffolk Life,Box
167> Riverhead or Box 262<)Westhamptoa.or bring it
to our office on Montauk Highway, Westhampton ; by
November 30th. And Why Not?
The undersigned hereby petitions the Suffolk
County Board, of Supervisors to withold any new
forms of taxation until a non-political committee has
had an opportunity to investigate the cost of operating the county. We urge that such a committee be
set up and be given the powers to study all aspects
of spending in the county and to subpoena whatever
public records and officials may be needed to complete the study.
Signed
Town
Signed
Town
Signed
Town
Signed
Town
Signed
Town
Signed
Town
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VOLUME 8 NO. 20 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. JANUARY 1, 1969
C o l l e a g u e s
H o n o r
Norman Klipp, who was first elected to public office in
1934, and who is now retiring as County Clerk, was honored
by colleagues and friends at a dinner - dance given at the Perkins Inn in Riverhead on Saturday, Dec. 21st. Seen here sur-
N
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FIVE CENTS
K l i p p
rounding Mr. Klipp are Mrs. Dorothy Kotylak, Arthur J. Felice
and Joseph J. Kosofsky, chairman of the dinner - dance cornmittee.
Photo by Cor-
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VOLUME 8 NO. 21 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N'. Y. JANUARY 8, 1969
S o u t h o l d
I
L e g i o n
The Griswold - Terry - Glover post of the American Legion
in Southold sponsored its annual New Year's Eve party for
members and their guests at the Legion Hall on Dec. 31st.
The bash was chaired by Post Commander Gerard Dickerson.
W
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FIVE CENTS
1 9 6 9
Among the many happy groups attending was this one cornprised of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Taszczewski and Mr. and Mrs.
David Grigonis.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 22 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JANUARY 15, 1969
C a g e
C l a s h
A fast and exciting basketball game between the varsity
quintets of Mattituck and Hampton Bays High Schools held on
the court of the former on Tuesday, Jan. 7th brought out
stndents and parents alike from the north and south forks and
D r a w s
FIVE CENTS
C r o w d s
from the Riverhead area. Snapped between cheers was this
group of cute cheerleaders: Barbara Liebeknecht, Carol
Koehler, Kathie Phillips, Susan Vail, Margie Hines and Sue
Ficner.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 23SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JANUARY 22, 1968
Q . B .
C l u b
H o n o r s
Varsity athletes in all sports were honored and presented
with awards at the first annual meeting of the Riverhead
Quarterback Club, which was held at the Polish Hall in Riverhead on Monday, Jan. 13th. Seen here holding their Most
FIVE CENTS
A t h l e t e s
Outstanding Player awards are Monroe Hale, Noah Halsey and
Sam Muldrow, with Ed Costantini, a co-host for the program,
and George Barbolt, president of the Quarterback Club,
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 23 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JANUARY 29, 1969
•:••:•-•;••:•••:•:
T a x p a y e r s
B r a c e
Suffolk County taxpayers, driven to a corner by galloping,
runaway property taxes and county sales taxes, and in response
to a call for action issued by Suffolk Life, met at the newspaper office in Westhampton on Tuesday evening, Jan. 21st to
air their views and to organize themselves into an active organ-
F o r
FIVE CENTS
B a t t l e
ization to combat skyrocketing taxation. The group voted to
establish the United Taxpayers of Suffolk County and appointed Tom Lehr of Eastport as temporary chairman. Seen here
as he voiced an opinion is Herbert H. Bellringer, well - known
local realtor.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 24 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. FEBRUARY 5. 1969 FIVE CENTS
S o u t h o l d
D
e
m
Taking steps aimed at reorganizing and revitalizing the
Southold Town Democratic Club, members of the party met at
the American Legion Hall in Southold on Sunday, Jan. 26th„
s
R e o r g a n i z e
Seen here conducting the meeting is John Rapp, interim chairman, with Bill Grigonis, John Case and Mrs. William Schriever.
Photo by Corwin
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' VOLUME 8 NO. 25 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. FEBRUARY 12, 1969
FIVE CENTS
•••:••••• • • .,
S t .
A
g
n
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s
P o s t
Members of St. Agnes Post 730 of the Catholic War Veterans installed their newly - elected officers at a steak dinner
and dance held in St. Agnes hall in Greenport on Saturday,
B O A T
S H O W
I n s t a l l s
O f f i c e r s
Feb. 1st. Seen here are the new officers as they approached
the dais to be charged with their duties,
Photo by Corwin
- M A R C H
7 , 8 , 9
t h
The largest Boat Show ever held on Eastern Long Island will be presented at the New York State Armory in Riverhead March
7th, 8th and 9th. Don't miss it. Watch for details,
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PAPER
VOLUME8NO. 26 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. FEBRUARY 19, 1969 FIVE CENTS
,
:
"n
S o u t h o l d
S e n i o r s
With music for dancing by the rhvthmic Hieh Hats and
luncheon and cake by an experienced dinner committee, shown
above, the Senior Citizens of Southold Town held a lovely
B i g g e s t
R I V E R H E A D ' S
S A L E
T o s s
Valentine's Day luncheon - dinner at the American Legion Hall
on Wednesday, Feb. 12th.
Photo by Corwin
off
t h e
W A S H I N G T O N
See Yellow
S h i n d i g
Supplement
for
y e a r
B I R T H D A Y
Bargains
S A L E
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VOLUME 8 NO. 27 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. FEBRUARY 26, 1969 FIVE CENTS
S o u t h o l d
G
O
P
H. Kent Rennell became the new president of the Southold
Town Republican Club at the club's annual installation dinner dance held at Mitchell's Restaurant in Greenport on Saturday,
I n s t a l l s
O f f i c e r s
Feb. 15th. Shown above are new club officers: Henry E.
Raynor, Jr., vice president, and Gary Flanner Olsen, treasurer,
with their fiancees, Mary Rushmore and Anne Honerkamp.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 28 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. MARCH 6, 1969
P a r a d e
I
S c o r e s
H i t
With marching units from different localities participating,
the Greenport fire department held its 124th annual Washington's Birthday parade spectacular on Saturday, Feb. 22nd. The
i n
FIVE CENTS
G r e e n p o r t
parade was followed by firemanic drills and a dance that evening. Seen here in the parade is a float depicting the general
crossing the Delaware.
Photo by Corwin
B O A T
S H O W
- N E W
D A T E - A P R I L 2 5 , 2 6 , &
2 7
t h
The largest boat show ever held on Eastern Long Island will be presented at the New York State Armory in Riverhead,
April 25th, 26th, and 27th. Don't miss it! Watch for details.
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VOLUME 8 No. 29 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. MARCH 12, 1969. FIVE CENTS
M o d e l e r s
V i e
All the young and talented model car and boat makers along
the north fork who participated in the fourth annual Southold
youth activities' model car and boat contest were on hand on
Sunday, March 2nd at the Southold firehouse to view the
f o r
A
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s
display of models and to receive awards. These two boys,
Mark Terry and John Wolfteich, seem to agree that there's
no "better way to examine a model than at eye - level.
Photo by Corwifi
NATIONAL
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VOLUME 8 NO. 30 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. MARCH 19, 1969
P r o
L
S p e a k s
In the above, picture we see some very happy youngsters
and a handsomely dressed young man. What makes this picture
exceptional, however, is the fact that the young man is Jerry
i n
FIVE CENTS
•
M a t t i t u c k
Philbin, the all - pro Defensive End of the N. Y. Jets. The
boys are all of the Mattituck Little League, and they had quite
a time with the pro March 8th at the Mattituck Fire House.
Photo by Franck*
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VOLUME 8 NO. 31 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. MARCH 26. 1969
S t .
I
P a t r i c k ' s
a t
The Rosary Altar Society of St. Patrick's Church in Southold held its annual St. Patrick's Dance on Saturday evening,
March 15th, in the recreation room of the church. Standing
S t .
FIVE CENTS
P a t r i c k ' s
before the map of Ireland are Father Jacob Thoomkuzhy, co chairmen Helen Grigonis and Eleanor Skwara, and Father
Donald Crynes, pastor of St. Patrick's.
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PAPER „ (
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NORTH FORK EDITION CIRCULATION 6 000
VOLUME 8 NO. 32 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. APRIL 2, 1969
S o u t h o l d
T
o
w
n
A panel discussion covering all phases ot the future of Southold Town took place at the Floyd Memorial Library in Greenport on Thurdsay; March 27th. Listening to the proceedings
I
I
L o o k s
I FIVE CENTS
A h e a d
at the entrance to the meetmg room are Mrs.Gladvs
Pemberton, the Greenport librarian, Mrs. Fred Coiwin, Mrs.
Jane Townsend, arid standing, Mrs. Robert White.
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VOLUME 8 NO. 33 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. APRIL 9, 1969
" T h e
C u r i o u s
Talented students of Mattituck High School presented a
modern play on the evening of March 29th, called The Curious Savage. Shown in the above scene are some of the players, namely the Savage Family and the Staff (see inside for
S
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FIVE CENTS
"
details). From left to right, these are: Richard Zulewski,
Joseph Kujawski, Catherine Marangas, Lorraine Kewin, and
in the foreground are Kathie Phillips and Eugene Shulha.
Photo by Michaels
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VOLUME 8 NO. 34 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. APRIL 16, 1969
H
o
m
e
T
h
Residents of the Eastern Suffolk Nursing Home in Greenport
enjoyed a fine time on Monday, April 7th, when Mrs. Joan
Richter, Staff Activities Leader for the Home, hosted a Gala
Easter Party for all. Games were on hand, and refreshments
r
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E a s t e r
FIVE CENTS
P a r t y
proved a delight to all present. Above, we see the sweetheart
of Suffolk Nursing Home, "Uncle Antonio" Romeo, with Mrs.
Peggy NcKercher, volunteer activities director.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 35 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. APRIL 23, 1969
•
F o r k
I r i s h
Drum major Jim Sullivan heads up the Saffron Kilts Pipe
Band, as they march around the Greenport Legion Hall, at the
First Annual Shamrock Ball, held on Friday evening, April 11 th.
The ball was sponsored by the St. Agnes Church in Greenport,
H a v e
A
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FIVE CENTS
B a l l
and among the entertainment was Paddy Noonan and his band,
members of the Erwin School of Dancing, and Seamus Cassidy,
tenor.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 36 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. APRIL, 30, 1969
S o u t h o l d
L
B o w l e r s '
The Southold Men's Bowling League held their Annual
Dinner-Dance on April 19th, at Porky's in Greenport. Awards
were for all sorts of "Hi's", Hi - Averages, Hi - Games, etc.
Above is the First Place Winning Team, sponsored by the
A w a r d s
FIVE CENTS
N i g h t
Fisherman's Restaurant: (L. to R.) Frank Rogers, Jr., Vincent
Wieczorek, Walter Silleck, Bill Albertson, Pres. of the League,
William Cox, League Sponsor, John Zaveski, and Otis Davids.
Congratulations, men!
Photo by Francke
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VOLUME 8 NO. 37 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. MAY 7, 1969
S h i l o h
I
S e r v e s
S o u t h e r n
FIVE CENTS
C h i c k e n
Men of the Shiloh Baptist Church in Southold sponsored a hungry people took advantage of the good eats, and more
Southern Fried Chicken Dinner at the Church on Friday, were satisfied with take - out orders. Above, chef Willard
April 25th, 1969. There were three settings, one at five Taylor fries up some chicken,
o'clock, one at six, and the last at seven. Over three hundred
Photo by Francke
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NORTH FORK EDITION CIRCULATION 6 000
VOLUME 8 NO. 38 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. MAY 14, 1969
N o r t h
I
F i r e m e n
Saturday evening, May 3rd was the date of the North Fork
Volunteer Fireman's Association's Annual Dinner - Dance
and installation of officers. The affair, conducted by chairman
John Tradeski, took place at the Riverhead Polish Independent
I n v a d e
FIVE CENTS
R i v e r h e a d
Club. In the above photograph, two Greenport couples are
having a really swinging time. Meet Mr. and Mrs. Ken Tyrer
and Mr. arid Mrs. Bob Biggs. Complete coverage inside.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 39 SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y. MAY 21, 1969
FIVE CENTS
• • • :i -
M a t t i t u c k
F . D .
6 2 n d
Mattituck Fire Department members celebrated their 62nd
Annual Dinner - Dance on Saturday evening, May 10th, in the
Riverhead Polish Hall. Above, Charlotte Dickerson, wife of
D i n n e r - D a n c e
the Chief of the Mattituck Fire Department, enjoys a dance
with Al Biggs, a charter member of both the Mattituck and
Jamesport Fire Departments. See inside for more!
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 40 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y. MAY 28, 1969
S u f f o l k
I
L i f e
N
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B U F F A L O , N. Y. May 17, 1969
NATIONAL AWARDS WON BY
WESTHAMPTON PUBLICATION
David J, Willmott, publisher of Suffolk Life,
Suffolk County, No Y., received fifteen of his
industry'SN highest awards for publication excellence
at the just - concluded 20th annual convention of
t h e National Association of Advertising Publishers at
Buffalo, New York.
NAAP, as spokesman for the entire free circulation
publication field, sponsors the stiffly competitive
Awards Competition each year t o determine the
finest examples of free c o m m u n i t y papers in each of
eleven categories,, Suffolk Life won fifteen awards
in nine categories,
Suffolk Life t o o k the following awards:
GENE R A L EXCELLENCE, 1st Place; BEST SINGLE AD,
1st Place (Oaks of S o u t h a m p t o n ) , 2nd Place (G. A.
Luce of Riverhead), Honor Award (Boot Tree of
S o u t h a m p t o n ) , Honor Award (Lentins of Riverhead);
BEST ORIGINAL EDITORIAL, 2nd Place (Peconic
C o u n t y ) ; BEST ORIGINAL PHOTOGRAPHY, 2nd
Place (July 4 t h Week - end at Port Jeff), 3rd Place
( G r u m a n n Air Show); BEST ORIGINAL WRITING,
p
e
t o p
r
FIVE CENTS
h o n o r s
C o n v e n t i o n
2nd Place (Education in Greenport), COMMUNITY
SERVICE, 3rd Place; ADVERTISING PROMOTION,
3rd Place (E. L. I. Shopping Spree), Honor Award
(W. T. Grant Back To School); BEST AD SERIES,
Honor Award (Richard York of Riverhead), Honor
Award (Barrie Bros, of Patchogue); SPECIAL INDUSTRY AWARD, Metro Associated Service, Best
Creative Idea 1st Place (Oaks of S o u t h a m p t o n ) .
The paper's awards were announced at a special
Awards Luncheon honoring winners held at t h e
Statler Hilton Hotel in Buffalo and attended by
c o m m u n i t y paper publishers from the U. S„ and
Canada,,
The 1969 Awards Competition was judged on the
campus of Rochester Institute of Technology, Rochester, New Yorko Chief judge was Prof. Alfred F.
Horton, Chairman, Advertising Division at R. I. T.
Assisting him were Elmer Lapp, Elmer Lapp Associates (Advertising), Rochester; Walter W. Shaw,
Printing and Design Consultant, Rochester; Prof,
Wo Frederick Craig, Staff Chairman, Journalism Division, RIT; Prof. R o b e r t A. Ohl, School of Photographic Arts & Sciences, RIT; James I. H o r t o n , Instructor, Advertising Art Division, RIT.
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VOLUME 8 NO. 41 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JUNE 4, 1969
M a t t i t u c k
I
P
T
A
P r e s e n t s
"Those Were The Days" was the title of the 6th annual
review presented by the Mattituck PTA on Saturday evening,
May 24th. Writer - Director Mrs. William Liebeknecht
employed a clever flash - back theme to take both young and
FIVE CENTS
R e v i e w
old through the years from colonial days to World War II.
Above, in Pirate's Cove, a group of the hardys decide to serve
the king.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 42 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JUNE 11, 1969
M e m o r i a l
D a y
T r i b u t e
J 2 K „ ^ J o ^ l T z i l t V t
Z l
The Grand Parade started at To AM and 1
Zl°, ?
Main Street to the £ $ £ £ £ & % & % % £
I n
FIVE CENTS
S o u t h o l d
L d e T w h ,° hadH " ? , h e i r , i v e s i n w a r f « t h e i r «•-«*••
g
f U " , t S a n d , h e i r o w n b a n d > t 0 ° a r e * e members
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Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 43 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JUNE 18, 1969
S o u t h o l d
I
J u n i o r
The Southold Junior and Senior Prom was held Saturday,
June 7, 1969 at the Southold School. The theme of the Prom
was An Evening in Paris. Miss LoisPolatnicks,the new Queen,
a n d
S e n i o r
FIVE CENTS
P
r
o
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was dancing her first dance as Queen with her escort Tim Cross.
Coverage inside,
Photo by Francke
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VOLUME 8 NO. 44 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JUNE 25, 1969
R a c i n g
T
e
a
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s
C o m p e t e
Postponed from Saturday, the wild and woolly interdepartmental hose and ladder races took place on Sunday, June 15th
on Moore's Lane in Greenport. One of the feature events of
the Southern New York State Volunteer Firemen's Association
I n
FIVE CENTS
G r e e n p o r t
convention, the races provided many thrills for the thousands
who poured into the village to see them. Arousing much attention was this reverse Corvette employed as the racing vehicle
of the Lindenhurst fire Department.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 45 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JULY 2, 1969
M a t t i t u c k
L i o n s
The Mattituck Lions Club served over 3500 lovers of the
Long Island strawberry at its 15th annual Strawberry Festival
held on the school grounds on Saturday, June 21st„ Again
serving as general chairman was Lion Claude Davis. Features
of the outdoor event were sky diving demonstrations, berry
eating contests, displays, and amusement rides. Lion President Stanley Sledjeski can well be proud of his club for the
G l o r i f y
T h e
FIVE CENTS
B e r r y
success of the huge undertaking. Awaiting the announcement
of the chocie for the 1969 Strawberry Queen are contestants
Phyllis Trautman of Southold, Edna McCafferty of Cutchogue,
Charlotte Patrick,of Jamesport, Linda Sabat of Laurel, and Sue
White of Cutchogue. The 1968 Queen, Sue Liebeknecht,
enjoys her last few minutes on the throne.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 46 SUFFOLK COUNTY. N.Y. JULY 9, 1969 " FIVE CENTS
M a s o n s
H o l d
F u n d - R a i s i n g
Lodge members of the Masonic Temple in Greenport
sponsored a dance June 28th in the Temple on Main Street in
Greenport. Dance chairman James Horton indicated that
funds from the affair would be placed in the general fund of
the Lodge. The Good Time Trio provided their usual style of
D a n c e
fun - time music and a great time was had by all in spite of the
very warm evening. James Kemp of East Quogue holds on to
his prize which speaks for itself. Kermit Nicholson stands by
for transportation assistance, if necessary.
Photo by Corwin
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T h o u s a n d s
VOLUME 8 NO. 47 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JULY 16, 1969
A t t e n d
Saturday, July 5th, was the date of the Fifth Annual
Antique Flea Market held for the benefit of the Cutchogue New Suffolk Historical Council. The popular summer event
was again chaired by Mrs. Walter Rowland and the displays
were exhibited on the Cutchogue Green. Council president-
F l e a
FIVE CENTS
M a r k e t
Walter Rowland, stated that this year's market included 65
exhibitors. Mrs. Hull Tuthill and son James of Mattituck
head for home with their purchase, an antique child's tin
bathtub,
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 48 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JULY 23, 1969
:
I n
F a i r
W e a t h e r
S i n c e
Recently Suffolk Life made a round trip to Shelter Island
from Greenport on the Islander and Prospect, owned by the
Shelter Island and Greenport Ferry Company. Shown here is a
a n d
FIVE CENTS
F o u l ,
1 8 9 2
familiar sight to many shelter Islanders - The Islander off
again for Greenport.
"Photo by Corwin
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FIVE CENTS
VOLUME 8 NO. 49 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. JULY 30,1969
I
8 t h
A n n u a l
G r e e n p o r t
The 8th annual Greenport Art Show was held on the waterfront of that famous seaport town in spite of a few light rain
showers on Saturday, July 19th. Mrs. Valeska Fagan, the
chairman of the show, stated that there were 112 exhibiting
artists from local and distant areas participating. As in former
A r t
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years, the show was sponsored by the Greenport - Southold
Chamber of Commerce. Jane Milito of Southold, painter of
many scenes of the North Fork area, poses with one of her
favorites, Mr. Case's sheep farm in Cutchogue, as viewed from
the fourth tee of the Par Three Golf Course.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 8 NO. 51 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. AUGUST 6, 1969 FIVE CENTS
a t
Hundreds of patrons were served a selection of home cooked delicacies at the annual Home - Cooked Buffet
Supper tendered by the Rosary Altar Society of St. Patrick's
Church in Southold on Thursday, July 24th. Co - chairmen
S t .
for the dinner, which consisted of two sittings,, were Julia
Koster and Georgia O'Connor. Rob and Steve Dow of
Southold appear well on their way to sampling everything
set out on the attractive serving table.
Photo by Corwin
Gigantic Riverhead Sale Days...See
r
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P a t r i c k ' s
Supplement
Inside
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VOLUME 8 NO. 52 SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y. AUGUST 13. 1969 FIVE CENTS
S o u t h o u l d ' s
S e c o n d
The Second Annual Art Show sponsored by the Women's
Society of Christian Service of tlie Southold Methodist Church
attracted many local and transient residents o\' the North
Fork
i Saturday afternoon, August 2nd. Chairman of
A n n u a l
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this year's show was Mrs. Mabel Schut/e The Committee and
Junior Committee members gather on the lawn of the Southold
Methodist Church for a group photo.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 9 NO. 1
O r i e n t
F . D .
SUFFOLK COUNTY. N. Y.
B a r b e c u e
One of the most popular barbecues of the North Fork area
is the annual barbecue of the Orient Fire Department,
Approximately 1000 year - round and summer residents
enjoyed the 11th barbecue on Saturday, August 9th on the
AUGUST 20, 1969
S c o r e s
TEN CENTS
A g a i n
grounds of the fire house. The committee, pictured here,
included Roger Tabor, Pete Luce, Bob Reeves, Jr., Vic
Spohr, Charles Harris and Al Abersmith. Proceeds are earmarked for the Rescue Squad Fund.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 9 NO. 2
P r o p e r t y
F
O w n e r s
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
E n j o y
Members of the Fleet's Neck Property Owners' Association
enjoyed a day of fun, games, and good food at their annual
picnic held on the grounds of the old Pequash Club in
AUGUST 27, 1969
F u n
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Cutchogue on Saturday, August 16th. The five - year - old
and under "down - hill to water" race started the afternoon's
activities.
Photo by Corwin.
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VOLUME 9 NO. 3
S a f f r o n
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
K i l t s
The annual St. Agnes Church Bazaar terminated on Saturday night, August 23rd. The entertainment for the evening
consisted of a concert by the Greenport Summer Band and
a t
SEPTEMBER 3, 1969
TEN CENTS
B a z a a r
the appearance of the Saffron Kilts Pipe Band of the Ancient
Order of Hibernians of Babylon. Comfortable in lawn chairs
are Amy, Katy, and Heidi Lieblein.
Photo by Corwin
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G r e e n p o r t
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VOLUME 9 NO. 4
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
P l a y h o u s e
One of the most delightful productions in summer theater
in the area was the Greenport Summer Playhouse's version of
SEPTEMBER 10,1960
P r e s e n t s
TEN CENTS
" O l i v e r "
the hit musical, "Oliver". John Corazzini as Fagin thinks about
his future as he sings "Reviewing the Situation". Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 9 NO. 4
T
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SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
P o l i c e
The fifth annual dance sponsored by the Southold Town
P. B. A. took place at the Legion Hall in Southold on Saturday,
September 6th. P. B. A. Officers and Committee Chairmen
strike a post for the camera: Bob White, committee;
H o s t
SEPTEMBER 17, 1969
TEN CENTS
D a n c e
Ed Sidor, Secretary - Treasurer; Henry Stepnoski, President;
Harry Smith, Committee Chairman; and Ted Bokina, Vice President,
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VOLUME 9 NO. 5
E a s t
F
- E n d e r s
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
R e c e i v e
Carl E. Vail of Southold and Joe Ricker of Sag Harbor are
shown with plaques which were awarded by Southold Town
Police Chief Carl Cataldo (center) at the annual dinner of
the Southold Town Police Benevolent Association at the
SEPTEMBER 24, 1969
TEN CENTS
A w a r d s
American Legion Hall in Southold. These awards were in
recognition of the services of Mr. Vail and Mr. Ricker on
behalf of highway safety in the Town of Southold and the EastEnd of the county.
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PAPER
VOLUME 9 NO. 6
M a t t i t u c k
G u n
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
C l u b
The Mattituck Gun Club greeted the fall season with their
15th annual Turkey Shoot, held on Sunday, September 21st
OCTOBER1, 1969
T u r k e y
TEN CENTS
S h o o t
at the club range in Cutchogue. Here Sharon Gordon of Greenport gets the feel of a bolt action .22.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 9 NO. 7
D a n c e
F
C l u b
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
S a l u t e s
The Southold Dance Club greeted the fall time of Indian
Summer with a dance held in the Southold Firehouse on
Saturday evening, September 27th, Set for a great night are
OCTOBER 8, 1969
I n d i a n
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TEN CENTS
m
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Mr. and Mrs. Bill Verme (standing) and Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Wallach of Southampton.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 9 NO. 8
C o m m u n i t y
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
C o n c e r t
The kick - off dinner marking the commencement of the
Community Concerts Association's annual membership drive
took place at the Townsend Manor Inn in Greenport on Monday
evening, October 6th. Community Concerts president, Charles
OCTOBER 15, 1969 TEN CENTS
A s s o c .
D r i v e
Smith, Mrs. Elwood Beaver, campaign secretary, and Gertrude
Silver, Community Concerts New York representative, review
some of the material which will be seen throughout the area
describing the programs offered for this season.
Photo by Corwin
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VOLUME 9 NO. 9
C o l u m b u s
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
D a y
A buffet dinner and dance was held by the Stirling Council
of the Knights of Columbus at St. Agnes Hall, Greenport,
on Saturday, October 11th, in celebration of Columbus Day.
OCTOBER 22, 1969
TEN CENTS
C e l e b r a t i o n
Above, Grand Knight Gene Drumm and Past Grand Knight
John Murphy,
Photo by Francke
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VOLUME 9 NO. 10
S u f f o l k
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N.Y.
L i f e
This year Suffolk Life has personally interviewed,
in depth, the candidates running for Town Supervisor
and the County Legislature. All of the candidates were
invited to our offices to discuss the issues. Our
E
n
d
OCTOBER 29, 1969
o
r
s
e
m
TEN CENTS
e
n
t
s
endorsements are based on their past history, their
awareness of the job they are running for and, of
course, their qualifications,
COUNTY LEGISLATURE
In our choices for county legislators we looked for
work for the good of all Suffolk County residents,,
intelligence, strong character, independence and a
They are embarking on a brand new job in this county,
burning desire to effect economies within the county.
they must not blindly follow party dictates. We
Our endorsements cross party lines. No political
urge all of our readers to put aside party ties for this
party should have exclusive rights in the running of
election. These men should be judged on merit and
Suffolk County. The men we picked may differ in
merit alone. Look them over carefully; then vote for
political philosophy but their independence and lack
those who you feel will be most responsive to your
of ties to a political machine should enable them to
needs.
TOWN SUPERVISORS
A town supervisor above all should be a good circumstances should an endorsement for supervisor
administrator. He should be knowledgeable about
be construed as a blanket endorsement for his party.
his town's affairs and aware of its problems. We
Suffolk-County needs LEADERS not political parties
would like him to be positively stingy with the
Please, please don't vote the straight party label unless
taxpayers' money. In judging the incumbents, who
you are convinced that each man is the best for the
are running for re-election, we looked carefully at the
job. We believe that the voters can best be served
record. Have they done all that they could for their
by mixed boards with capable individuals of varying
towns on the least amount of money? We judged
political philosophies, This is the best way to stop
the challengers by their knowledge of their town,
corruption before it starts. Suffolk Life takes great
their proposals for improvements, their sincerity and,
pleasure in presenting to you, the voters, its enagain, their attitudes on fiscal matters.
dorsements for 1969 We urge you to vote for them.
We believe the candidates we have endorsed to be
And why not?
the best that have come along in years. Under NO
I
C O U N T Y
L E G I S L A T O R S
T O W N
S U P E R V I S O R S
1-t Legislative District
Shelter Island
ALBERT ESSAY (C)
EVANS GRIFFING (R)
Southold
2nd Legislative District
JOHN S I E G M U N D (C)
3rd Legislative District
BILL B I A N C H I ( D )
4th Legislative District
STALEMATE
WILLIAM GRIGONIS
East Hampton
(D&C)
WALTER HACKET ( D )
Southampton
ROBERT J . HERBST
Riverhead
5th Legislative District
BRUNO ZALOGA
Brookhaven
ROBERT M O R A G H A N ( D )
CORNELIUS R Y A N
(C)
(R)
(D)
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L e a g u e r s
The annual North Fork Little League All Star Dinner was
held at the American Legion Hall in Southold on Saturday
F e t e d
NOVEMBER 5, 1969
a t
TEN CENTS
D i n n e r
evening, October 25th. Presenting the 1969 North Fork Little
League Senior winners. The champs are from Shelter Island.
Photo by Corwin
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•••••mSUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
NOVEMBER 12, 1969
C l u b
The Republican Club held a Pre - election Buffet and Dance
in the Greenport skating rink, Saturday night, Nov. 1st.
B u f f e t
a n d
Usherettes waiting to greet visitors:
June Doroski.
F
E
%mmm
TEN CENTS •
D a n c e
Carlyn Gabbin and
Photo by Jones
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VOLUME 9 NO. 12
T h e
N o r t h
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
F o r k
NOVEMBER 19, 1969
C o m m u n i t y
A Thurber Carnival by James Thurber was performed by
the members of the North Fork Community Theatre on
TEN CENTS
T h e a t r e
Friday and Saturday nights, November 7 and 8. Here
Maureen Moffat makes up actor Jac Softer.
Photo by Jones
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VOLUME 9 NO. 13
T h e
F
N o r t h
F o r k
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
T e e n ' s
The North Fork Teen Center held its skating rally
on Saturday, November 15th at the Greenport Skating Rink,
NOVEMBER 26, 1969
S k a t i n g
TEN CENTS
R a l l y
Paula Skwara of Peconic waits with Monique Sutmoller
of Southold for the ladies skates.
Photo by Jones
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VOLUME 9 NO. 14
M a t t i t u c k
SUFFOLK COUNTY. N. Y.
F . D .
The Mattituck Fire Department held Open House, Sunday,
November 23rd from 3 to 5 p.m. They wanted the public to
sec the new addition recently built and a new fire truck. Here
are the fire commissioners and chiefs: Jim Cooper, 1st
O p e n
DECEMBER 3, 1969
TEN CENTS
H o u s e
assistant; William Chudiak, Commissioner; H. Boughton, Commissioner; Otto Anrig, Chairman of Commissioners; Allan
Dickerson, Chief; George Lessard, 2nd assistant; Irwin Tuthill,
Commissioner and Charles Miska, Commissioner.
Photo by Jones
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VOLUME 9 NO. 15
A u x .
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
" C h r i s t m a s
The Southold - Peconic branch of the Eastern Long Island
Hospital Auxiliary held a "Christmas Boutique" in the Southold Presbyterian Church from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Mrs.
DECEMBER 10, 1969
TEN CENTS
B o u t i q u e "
Richard Mullen who made wreaths from white feathers
looks on while customer, Mrs. Martin Mclndoe looks at
candleholders.
Photo by Jones
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VOLUME 9 NO. 16
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
DECEMBER 17, 1969
TEN CENTS
-
"
A
G i f t
B e y o n d
The Eastern L. I. Hospital sponsored a special day for blood
donors on Dec. 6th between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. The donors are
giving an example of true Christmas Giving. "You cannot
transfuse dollars," said Mr. Anderson, the administrator of the
Eastern L. I. Hospital in Greenport. Here Nurse, Mrs. Sorenson,
the assistant director of nursing, checks records while Mrs.
P
r
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-
B
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"
Adamson gets pertinent data from Mrs. Koke of Southold, a
donor. In Suffolk County there is a desperate need for blood.
There just isn't enough. Only eight donors gave on "Gift
Beyond Price" day. Can YOU help to overcome this situation
and fill this need?
Photo by Jonf
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VOLUME 9 NO. 17
O
n
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S o l i t a r y
DECEMBER 24, 1969
TEN CENTS
L i f e
He was born in an obscure village, the son of humble people. He
grew up in that small town and worked with His father in a carpenter
shop until He was thirty. Then for three years He was an
itinerant preacher. He was only thirty - three when the opinion
of the tyrants and ill wishers turned against Him. Some of His
friends deserted Him.
He was turned over to His enemies and went thru the
mockery of a trial. He was nailed to a cross between
two thieves. While He was dying His executioners
gambled for His clothing. When He was dead He was
laid in a borrowed grave through the pity of a friend.
£*=-£-'K
Nineteen centuries have come and gone and He is the
worshipped figure of the human race and the leader
of mankind's progress.
All the armies that ever marched. All the navies that ever
sailed. All the parliaments that ever met. All the kings
and rulers that have ever reigned
put together,
have not affected the life of man on this earth as much
as that. . .
Anonymous
. . . O n e
S o l i t a r y
L i f e
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VOLUME 9 NO. 1R
C S E A
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H e a l t h
SUFFOLK COUNTY, N. Y.
U n i t
The Health Department Unit of the CSEA held its annual
Christmas Party at the Riverhead Polish Hall on Saturday
evening, December 20th. Hailing from Greenport are Mr. and
DECEMBER 31,1969 TEN CENTS
H o l d s
• •••
P a r t y
Mrs. Al Homan, seen here sampling some of those delicious
Polish Hall taste treats,
Photo by Corwin

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