Airman Roger S. Fulop, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fulop,
128 Sunset Ave., South Farmingdale,
has completed b a s ic
training at A mar illo Air F o r ce
Base, Texas. He has been a s signed
to the Air Force Technical
Training Center at Keeslcr
Air Force Base, Mississippi, for
specialized schooling as an air
Airman Fulop, a 1966 graduate
of Farmingdale Senior High
School, attended Hiram Scott College,
* * *
Airman Ronald Lee, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Lee of 50
Franklin PI., Massapequa, has
completed basic training at Lack-flJh&@]
o( g| opog) o( w) op) o( fi
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land Air Force Base, Texas. He is
now assigned as a food service
specialist with a unit of the Strategic
Air Command at Ellsworth
Air Focre Base, South Dakota.
Airman Lee, is a 1966 graduate
of Massapequa High School.
Airman First Class William A.
Capitman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Capitman of 69 Sullivan
Road, Farmingdale, has been
graduated from a United States
Air Force technical school at
Keesler Air Force Base, Mississippi.
He was trained as a radio r e pairman
and has been assigned
to a unit of the Tactical Air
Command at Cannon Air Force
Base, New Mexico.
The airman is a graduate of
Farmingdale Senior High School
and attended State University of
New York Agricultural and Technical
College at Farmingdale.
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LATE SHOW $ 9.75 and up
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SPECIAL GROUP RATES FOR 30 OR MORE
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Private First Class Daniel J.
McBride is serving as a radio
relay and carrier attendant with
the 124th Signal Battalion, 4th
Infantry Division near Pleikiu
PFC McBride is responsible
for maintaining communications
between his unit and other forward
units by voice and teletype
media, enablingartillery and
air support to be called in immediately
when his unit makes
contact with the enemy.
The PFC's division is engaged
in operations mainly against the
North Vietnamese in Vietnam's
Central Highlands. PFC McBride
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
W. McBride, 11 Oakwood Avenue,
Farmingdale, \ T. Y. Ile^ ir-rived
in Vietnam in June.
Second Lieutenant Charles F.
Coffill, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Coffill Sr. of 148 Chicago
Ave., Massapequa, lias entered
United States Air Force
pilot training at Laredo Air Force
Lieutenant Coffill will fly the
newest Air Force jet trainers
and receive special academic
and military training during the
year- long course. He will be a-warded
silver pilot wings upon
completion of the Air Training
Command flying program.
The lieutenant, a 1964graduate
of Massapequa High School, r e ceived
a B. S. degree in 1968
from New York University where
he was commissioned upon completion
of the Air Force Reserve
Officers Training Corps p r o gram.
He is a member of Zeta
* * *
Staff Sergeant Guiseppe F. San-sone,
son of Mrs. Dora Sansone
of 286 Forest Ave., Massapequa,
has been graduated from a United
States Air Force technical school
at Sheppard Air Force, Texas.
He was trained as an air passenger
The sergeant has completed a
tour of duty in Vietnam*
Thomas R. Nesteruck, son of
Mr.* and Mrs. William Lutman,
67 Colonial Drive, Farmingdale,
has been promoted to staff sergeant
in the United States Air
Sergeant Nesteruck is an a i r craft
mechanic at Cam Ranh
Bay Air Base, Vietnam. He is a
m e m b e r of the Pacific Air
Broadlawn Manor Nursing Home
We Invite Your Inspection At Any lime
400 BROADWAY TRACY H. LOGAN
AMityville 4- 0222 Business Manager
Gardening On The Island
By The Long Island Nurserymen's Association
If October's traditional golden
weather, softened by confusingly
heady doses of Indian summer,
makes you feel you have plenty
of time — turn the calendar
page. November and the first
snow flurries are just around the
corner, so this is the last call
for gardeners to battan down
the hatches for winter protection.
If you didn't plant your new
lawn or seed the worn patches
in the established lawn during
September, it must be done early
this month for best results.
Patching is done in exactly the
same way as starting a new
lawn, except that you will be dealing
with smaller, often isolated
areas. And of course, you'll
have to dig up and discard the
old sod that contains the roots of
dead or diseased grass plants
or that has been taken over by
weeds. When the weather is right
and the local authorities will
grant permissionfor burning, this
is the safest method of disposing
of such unwanted materials. Both
weeds and plant diseases, even
though dormant, could come to life
next spring and repeat your problems.
When the soil has been prepared,
whether for an entire new
lawn or for repairs, don't be
'• pound wise and penny foolish"
in choosing your grass seed.
Whether you seed or sod, one of
the most popular grasses on Long
Island is Merion Kentucky Blue -
grass. When you buy the very
best Merion, which is grown in
the northwestern part of the
United States, you spend a little
more for a lawn that you can
depend on. Buy it from your
reputable Long Is kind Nurseryman,
and avoid the imported Merion
bluegrass seeds that you may
find at lower prices in discount
shops and other outlets. According
to the United States Department
of Agriculture, seeds imported
from Denmark and Holland,
although genuine Merion,
are likely to contain sufficient
seeds of weed grasses to over-
Seaman Apprentice Michael A.
Ripp, USN, 18, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew M. Ripp of 5 SE
Park Drive, Massapequa Park,
has been graduated from nine
weeks of Navy basic training at
the Naval Training Center, Great
Boilerman Third Class Raymond
K. Hay, son of Mrs. Kath-arina
B. Hay of 120 N. LindenSt.,
Massapequa. is serving aboard
the frigate USS Willis A. Lea
which is currently on a Middle
come the Merion seeds within a
few seasons. Economizing on
lawn seed is false thrift, especially
when the greatest cost of
installing a lawn is your hard
labor in preparing the seedbed.
In most areas of Long Island,
your soil is a bit on the acid
side. If you haven't had a soil
test within the past two or three
years, it would be advisable to
take samples to your Nurseryman
or County Extension Agent,
to determine whether or not your
lawn needs lime this fall, and
how much to apply. Lime is
not a fertilizer, but is important
in neutralizing soil that is too
acid for plants that do not thrive
in acidity. Only a soil test can
tell you how much lime you need,
if any. October is the time to
apply it to the lawn, so that
fall rains and winter snows will
carry it down into the root system
This is the time, too, for your
final application of fertilizer for
the season. Your Nurseryman
recommends applying the fertilizer
and the lime in separate
It would be well to g^ bt these
chores finished early in the
month, merely because the
first heavy autumn rain will bring
down torrents of leaves from the
trees, and they would be in your
Although watering and feeding
of trees and shrubs can safely
wait, if necessary, until early
November, if you have time to
do it this month, it won't have to
interfere with your bulb- planting
schedule in November. Evergreens
particularly need water
and fertilizer ( the special fertilizer
for evergreens that you
find in your Nurseryman's shop)
carried deep down to their root
systems. Otherwise, the effects
of winter drying out will show up
eventually and the plants will die.
Soak deeply within the radius
covered by the branches, to the
outer tups, and your plants
should have the protection they
If you have any problems or
questions, never hesitate to consult
your Long Island Nurseryman.
He'll be glad to help.
CP Slates Meet
The Cerebral I^ alsy Auxiliary
of the Massapequas will hold
its first meeting of the season
on Thursday evening, September
26 at 8: 30 p. m. at Village Hall
in Massapequa Park.
New chairmen and the Executive
Board will be introduced.
The public is invited to attend.
DRIVERS MALE or FEMALE
PART TIME • • •
$ 72 Week
Week FULL TIME DRIVERS * 110
PLUS OTHER BENEFITS
MUST HAVE CLASS 2 CHAUFFEUR'S LICENSE
OR WE WILL TRAIN YOU IN OUR SCHOOL
COUNTY SCHOOL SERVICE, Inc
CALL 293- 9099
ASK FOR MR. HORTON
Maria O'Byrne, 17- year old
student at Berner High School,
won the Miss American Starlet
contest at Palisades Amusement
Park, New Jersey. Part of her
prize was a week's vacation inSt.
Petersburg, Florida, where she
is pictured on one of the fishing
piers on the Gulf of Mexico.
George Forman, 49, of 53 Polo
Road, Massapequa, was arrested
by detective William Allen and
charged with the possession of a
stolen 1968 Cadillac valued at
Judge Frank X Altimeri of the
First District Court released
Forman on $ 500 bail.
Ladies Auxiliary Slates
M ilitary Bridge
The ladies Auxiliary of the
Massapequa Fire Department
will hold their annual military
bridge at the Hicksvillc Road
Fire I louse on Thursday, September
26, at 8: 30 p. m.
Donation will be $ 2per person.
Conservatives Slate Meet
On Saturday. September 21, at
1: 00 p. m., the Conservative Club
of the Massapequa's will celebrate
the opening of the James
L. Buckley Senatorial Campaign,
at 532 Broadway, Massapequa.
Kiernan O'Doherty, Vice
Chairman of the New York State
Conservative Party; Town Councilman
Phillip Healy; Joseph B0
Iximberta, Conservative Pai- ty
candidate for State Assembly
from the 9th A. D.; and Dr. Vincent
Joy of Lynbrook, former Chairman
of the Tri- Town Conservative
Club, and a candidate for
Nassau County Chairman will be
present. Invitations have also
been extended to Congressmen
John W. Wydler and James
The East Lake Avenue School
P. T. A. will hold a General Meeting
and a " Back To School Night"
at the school on Wednesday Evening,
September 25 at 8: 00 p. m.
" Meet Your Teachers and New
Principal William Romeika"
will be the theme of the first
regular meeting of the Hawthorn
Parent Teacher Associationtobe
held on Wednesday, September
25, at 8: 15 p. m. in the schoolau-ditorium.
Teachers in Art, Gym, Music,
Reading, and Speech, will be
available for consultation in the
auditorium from 7: 45to8: 15p. m.
WNEW 1130 kc 6: 45 a. m.
WVNJ 1620 kc 9: 45 a. m.
Page 8 Farmingdale OBSERVER, Thursday, September 19, 1968
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