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The Long-Islander. (Huntington [N.Y.]) 1839-current, August 30, 1956, Image 1

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BENSON TO SPEAK AT PLUM ISLAND ANIMAL DISEASE LABORATORY Secretary Of A griculture To Visit Installation For De- dication Exercises On Sep- tember 26. The Plum Island Animal Disease laboratory, site of this country ' s research on foot-an-mouth disease of livestock , will be dedicated during the week of September 24- 58 , launching art intensified study of foreign diseases dangerous to Die Million ' s livestock Industry, the U. S . Department of Agriculture reports. During dedication week , the staff at Plum Island will explain the research operation and show visit- ors through the new $l«-niillioii laboratory, considered the safest in Uie world for work on contag- ious diseases of animals. High point of the dedication pro- gram will come at mid-week , Sep- tember 215—Dedication Day—when Secretary of Agriculture Lzra Tall Dwison will be principal-speaker. The dedication ceremony and open house at the new laboratory building are open to the public , although transportation to the Island will be limited. The Island, reached - by ferry from • Orient Point , lies one and half miles off Uie northeast end of Long Island. On the opening day, September 21 , the facilities will be visited by invited representatives of var- ious civic organizations of the eastern end of Long Island and nearby areas In Connecticut. The next day — September 25 — has been designated Press , Radio and TV Day, when press, radio , and television representatives will view the new biulding and island instal- lations: The day ' s visitors also will include members of a number of national livestock organizations. Following the dedication cere- monies Will bo a 2-day scientific symposium for invited pprsons concerned with foreign animal diseases , particularly foot-ami- mouth disease , 1 Participating , in those discussions on September '27- 2S . will be prominent scientists from the U.S. and severa l foreign (Continued On Page Five) • Huntington Town Tax Assessor Michael Viaforn announced this week that the Board of Tax He- view , of which he is chairman , has completed consideration of the 57 requests for reduction In taxes which were made at the annual grievance day on July 17. Few of tho requests, were granted, Among tho requests denied wore those of Jericho Turnpike property owners whoso assessments- had been substantially raised on reconi- mendatlon of tho Stato Tax Com- mlHslon. Mr. Vluforn said lie under- stood two of these owners may Mo a court notion, Beauinol-Hunt- InRlou Inc., a, corporation which owns tho buildings housing Sears Hoobnck , Strauss and Lyons stores on Main Street , Huntington , were turned down on their request to have their assessment lowered from MO/iOO to $20 , 21)0. Also denied was n request by Hllznbot h. Fox of Lloyd Harbor , who naked to linvo hqr nasoBimient lowered from $00 ,700 to . ? 12 , 500 beenuHo of the location of the Nike base on her property. Mr, Vluforn wild that the Hoard will await further development of tho tract by tho Government before It takes action to lower the Fox ' assess- ment. Among owners who wore granted fart of Uicilr, rotruonts because of depreciation of buildings , wore tanbollo Peters oC Lloyd Harbor , who asked u reduction from $90 , - W0 i» $50,000 , and was granted n teuiiutiim to $7l , r>00; Mary Drawer °f Uoyrt Harbor , who naked a re- duction from $-12 , 300 to ?2l , 80O and was Klvori a $3 , 000 reduction; Jennet to Taylor of. Lloyd Harbor , Who naked a reduction from $GU , U0Q ,0 120 , 000 and wan given n cut of 113 , 000 to 1-13 , 000; and Minor traiy at Asharoltoii , reduced from Will) to J3D . D0O. Mr. Vlnfora fluid tltnt tho , rod no, ttoiu grnntod had been discussed w \h tlio owners , who \ noomod «ui«flnl, \' 'Momborn of tho Board of Review *°fo Mr. Vlufo rn, StitiorvlHOr fsuph Cornink , and Councilman wen 0 , JJorry, lax Review Board Turns Down Most Grievance Pleas ' Because The Long-Island' \p lan t will be closed an ¦ ¦ ¦ wbor- Day, ' adver t i se rs , cor re spo nden t s and rcadcra who- have news i tems to \ « iut in , a rc requested to turn : ' , \ \ wr jy copy , \ wh erever !\-:-PP»«iB|c.iThc ! LooB'WaMcr» \ ; ^venjs ing ' ' deadlin es ha ve \ lot been changed for next \We ' Kk a iasuc , 1 but co-opera' ¦Mm i u R i ving ' arly w py , Will be greatl y appre ciated, ' . EARLY COPY PLEASE HUGHES , BACK FROM CONVENTION , SEES ACTIVE CAMPAIGN R. FORD HUGHES Republican County Leader Believes President Will Make New Inroads In Democratic Territory. Republican County Chairman II. Ford Hughes , back from the San Francisco Convention , is confident that President Eisenhower ' s popu- larity will make new inroads ' in Democratic territory and that New York State will elect a Itepublican to succeed United States Senator Herbert H. Lehman. Mr. Hughes who attended the convention aa the Republican dele- gate from Suffolk County gave out the following statement on the convention: \With the San Francisco conven- tion over , the Republican party, under the leadership of President Elsenhower and Vice President Nixon , will swing Into an infor- mative ' ' campaign in every State , County, City and Township in the United States. \ . Suffolk County ' s candidates for county anil the three assembly (Continued . On Page Five) JEWISH 'HEW -YEAR . . TO BE OBSERVED AT HUNTINGTON CENTER Rosh Hashono , the Jewish Now Year , ushering In the year 5717 in the Hebrew Calendar , will bo observed at the Huntington Jewish Center , Nassau and Woodhull Jlonds , Huntington Station , with traditional religious services begin- ning on Wednesday, Sept,. r> at 7 I\.\l : and terminating at sundown on Friday, Sept. 7. Services will be conducted by the spiritual leader of the Con- gregation , llnlibi Sol M. itoth , and the llfurglc . portions will be chanted by Cantor Nathaniel 11, Schwartz. David Coren . the Presi- dent of the Congregation , will act Jn the enpactly of Torah Header. Tho following message was re- loused by Jtnbbi Roth: \ItosU Husliono is one of the most sacred (lays in the Jewish religious calendar. It begins tho Ten Days of Penitence and Prayer , which •end with the Day of Atone- ment. During this period tho J e\v withdraws from all materia) pur- suits and concentrates his thoughts to Improving his relationships with man and the Almighty. Ho examin- es his past conduct In tho light of his religious teuehiUKH, If ho has wronged his neighbor , he must obtain his pardon and make resti- tution lor tho harm inflicted , bo- fore ho can approach tho Almighty In prayer and petition. \The I'ltunl for this festival stresses tho mercy and loving kindness of the Eternal, It is written again and ngnln , that tho heavenly Wither doca not desire tho death of (ho sinner , but that ho return from his evil way and live, Judaism holds that man can grow and nmturo through soli- study, penitence and prayer. The symbolic net of blowing tho Snofru\ , or ram ' s horn , In accord- ance with tho Biblical precept , Is Intended to . bring homo lo every Jew this aspect of tho festival' s moaning. \ Indications nro for a Inrgoturn- out next Tuesday night when the Huntington Town Hoard conducts a public hearing on n proposed change In the lliilkllng Zone Ordi- nance , tn prohibit now construc- tion of two family houses In most residential XOIIOH ol 'tho Town. The proposed ordinance would allow conversion of largo old houses In residence H zones, nftor ItenrlnKH before the fconini? Hoard ipt Appeals, Mid twbjoot v 'o certain WimionH, Hunh as \nelRhborhoo* AluiiWotoi' , sliolof lot , etc , • I '' Tito hearing >« scheduled for. September 4 at 8 P.M. In ' the North-port Junior High School , on Unvel lUrou , Nurthport (Corintu'ly tho Northport High School,) Town ' s Hea ri ng To Ban 2.Fanulv Houses, Tuesda y • SUPERVISORS VOTE $1 , 170 , 000 TO WIDEN , SURFACE OAKWOOD RD Project From Jericho Turn- p ik e T o Hi g h Street Ex- pected To Ease Traffic On New . York Avenue. The Suffolk Board of Super- visors voted Momlay lo allocate 11 , 170 , 000 in county road funds tor the widening and resurfacing ot Oakvood Road , Huntington. The appropriation will cover rlght-ofway acquisition costs esti- mated roughly at ?27(),D(JU and a construction outlay approximately $900 , 000. The section of the roach to be Improved extends from Jericho Turnpike north lo a point about 1 ,000 feet south of the road' s In- tersection with High Street iu Huntington village. Its develop- ment will provide a good alternate route to New York Avenue , the heavily traveled north - south artery linking Huntington and Huntington Station , and is expect od, to lighten the traffic load on that street. Recommended, by the board' s committee on highways , headed by Huntington Supervisor Joseph w\ Cermalc. and by County High- way Superintendent Albert Cass , the project is scheduled for com- pletion during ]957. It will be carried out on a contract basis. Plans call for a four lane. GO- feet-wide highway, extending 2.1i(i miles , with curbs and extensive drainage structures . The surface will bo black-top, applied on a macadam and stone base. Oakwooci Road, designated as County Road No. 32 , traverses re- sidential and industrial property. C0MMACK SCHOOL OPENS SEPTEMBER 5 Commack School will open on Wednesday, September 6. Due to overc rowded conditions , it is necessary for pupils in Gradeal-B to be ' on double session this year. The completion of tho new 21-room elementary school -which was voted through in August should make double session unnecessary Jii 1957- 1958. The schedule for all Commack pupils is as follows: All pupils la Grades 1-li who live east, of Commack Roa d will come in the morning session from 8:15 to 12:15 , except pupils in tirade 1 and Grade •! tram Mnyfalr Park who will come in the afternoon session. Those pupils in Grades 1-li who live ' west of Commack Road will come In the afternoon session from J2:20 ; to 1:20. , Kindergarten pupils who live east of Commack Road will come in tho morning session from 9 A.M. to 11:30 A.M. Kindergarten- pupils 1W10 live wesj ot Commack Jioa d will come In tho afternoon session from 12:20 P.M. to 2:50 P.M. Hoys and girls In Grades 7 and S will have a full day of school from 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. On opening day, September 15 , all pupils will bo dismissed early. issue Albort J, Walson , local highway contractor and often a candidate for Huntington Town Highway Superintendent on tho Democratic ticket , told Tho l.oug-lflliiiider Inst night that he will not seek tho office this your If Albert N UHB - bnmn Is tho Republican candidate. Mr, Watson said \All wo want la experience and efficiency In Town offices , and I don ' t unlove In op posing J! when ymi ' vo got It. II is tho man that counts, To my mind wo shouldn 't oven have par. ty politics on tho local level, J think tho Village ot Northport has tho right Idea , , over there you find Republicans fighting Republi- cans , and DomoerntB fighting Democrats In Vlllii go affairs , for tho good ot tho community . \ Mr. Nussbniim, ono time Domo* ernl was nppointoi) JJigbirny Sir porlntnndnnt earlier this month when tho Incumbent James I' ryoo , died suddenly. (The North port Village political contests nro wag- ed between parties of strlclly local origin , with no rcforonofl to the national political parties. At pros' out Northport has oloctod a GUI. zons ' Tarty government , ovor enmlltlatOB of tho good govern- ment Party.) Watson Won t O ppose Nussbaum ; Says Man , Not Party Sh o uld I3 c Lo c al Arnold Hare , aon of Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Darn of Woodhull Head , Huntington, will exhibit his palntlngo In a one-man nit shew nt the Wellonn Ontlory.i. 17\ feast tt«h . atroot, Nmv\ Vorlt , CuyAlroiri Sop ' toinbor -I to. 1.6. \ \ ' ¦ Many local friends of tlio itm«t and Ulfl family will view the ox .hlblt at an opnn rocoptloh at tlio gnllwy on Bnptumuur -I from 4 to 7 P.M. ' . ¦\ ' ¦ ' - Arnold Bare To Show Pain tings Next Week EDWIN G. EPPENB/?C H ' By Glynn Ma pes Although only 35 years old , tho word \homogenizatlon \ is In com- mon use in our every day language. Anything from raw eggs and dog food to the uranium used in the Hiroshima and Nagasaki atomic bombs have gone through this in- tricate process developed by one of our local residents , Edwin G. Eppcnbach , ot ' i Thorman Lane , Hunutington. About 3S years go Mr. Eppen- bftch recognized the need for liornogoiilzation in various Indus- tils ami began taking out patents on the various complicated machines used in the then Infant industry. Thirty-eight years later Mr. Eppenbach says: \I' m not in- terested in the past. I' m only inter- ested in keeping my position as leader in the honiogenlzatioii field by constantly improving my machines. \ Homogenizing, the mixing of separate substances into one homogeneous mass , is , of course , rtioat widely known In relation, to milk and milk products which represents less than five per cent of its total uses. Mr. Eppenbach' s development ot\ the . process has also led to the use of honiogenlza- tioii in pharmaceutical products , cosmetics , such as lipstick and face powder , paints and dyes , plastics ' , inoculation serums , and over a thousand other everyday products. During the closing days of World War II , Eppenbach , Inc. of Long Island City, gave Columbia Univer- sity several of Its most modern homogenizing machines , -which were used to finely grind uranium lor use in the then top-secret A- bombs of the \Manhatten Project\ . Many almost overwhelming pro- blems had to he solved before hoinogenization came into its own light . \Take the problem of homo- gen izing Worcestshire sauce , \ Mr. Eppen bach recalls , \Before the process was used the sauce would need a certain amount of pepper hut the homogenizatlon jrocesa would finely grind the pepper and <Continued On Pane Five) Inventor Of Homogenizatlon Process Finds Many New Uses Cuptln Harold W. Sherwood , of Mallard . Cove , Centerport , set a now record Alonday for commer- cial airplanes on tlio transatlantic flight from Now York to Frank- fort . Uormany. He flew fro m Idle- wild Airport to ' Frnnk ' fort In 11 hours and 11 minutes, This time was -15 minutes less than the. pre- viou s record. Captain Sherwood , an airline pilot for TWA for Die last li years is on loan by TWA lo tho now Gorman eommerclnl nlrllnoa , Lufthansa. His record was made In n Supor-G Constellation on a schedule! non-stop flight for the airlines. His present duty with the young (icrinnn Airline Is lo help train Herman commercial pilots. Ho Is a \ chock\ captain, whoso duties nro to fly with and Instruct young pilots tUUil they nrc <|Uiilll 'led to become captains) In eommnrcin) airplane travel. Tho Long-Islaudor reached Mrs, Slinrwood Tuesday at lior homo In Centerport , where shn and her husband have ronldod for the last four years. Mrs, Sherwood said nho is very happy bolng the wlfo of a pilot. A veteran of nlr-trnvol , horsaU, Mrs, - Sherwood , said , \When my husband first became a pilot , 1 was ablt worried. After the first few flights ho made , I realized that I had nothing to worry about. In fact tho only time 1 worry Is when lie drives homo In his niitnmobllo from tlio airport , nftor a flight, \ Of hot- opinion of tho safety of air travel , Mrs, Shorwood had this to say: \Tho chances of accidents are HO re- mote ns compared with automobile travel , or anything olsa. \ Cente rport Pilot ,,;; Sets New Record ' Across Atlantic Half Hollow Hills Centra l Suliool District No. C aniiovincod In a state- ment issued this week Hint by VJ«0 n Hchool plant of at least IIOOO ntwlont capacity — slightly merit than double tho present ca- pacity of 1100 piiplla — will bo needed to liouno tho oxpootnrt stu- dent population of tho dlnlrlnt , Tho oatlmato wan baaed on tlio ro- aultu ot a oompraltonalvc siirvhy of tho . dlnlrlol' H presont rpsonrces , probable\ population growth, , and future BO I IOO I n ' oddn recently eonj- filotod by EiiBolhart, Knglolinrt & LoRgott , ' a V loadlnK , educational consultant firm, A. four \ part build- Ing program wi\» tm , uwiliidoly nil- iioiincftil by tho Bcliool Hoard, The survey, which assumim Hint the prosoni relatively I I I K I I I ' OJ I' dentin) zoning pattern will be maintained, Indicates thai by 1(1(10 tho . ' dlatrlct' a eloiifi-ninr y school population will bo I J M and Its secondary HQ I IOO I H will havo Vi&u fltudonts. At present the district ban 12fi0 olomonlnry pupils II IM I (Ml) aocondnry pupils. To moot the problem of rapid populatio n ' growth the Hoard of Education announced n long range building program tho first atop of ' which Is (ho ui>i|iilHl (lim of a Mtnlor high Hcliooh Hlte t« v bo vot- ed on m\ mokliii' HOhodiilod for ' 9optoml)or\ 22, . \ Tlio , four-slop building pi-warn outlined is as followa: September 10DO — veto .om tho iinoiilnltloti of a nonlor hlKh school Bite, .p lana , for . a senior ' high (Continued On Page 2 , Sec, 2) New Hi g h School , Five Sites In Central District Program WHITE HOUSE NAMES GEORGE B. LITCHF0RD TO ADVISORY POST The White House says thai George li. LItchford of Green Meadow Lane , Huntington , lias been named by Edward 1' . Curtis , Special Assistant to the President for Aviation Facilities Planning, to a team of \10 scientists and engin- eers who will concentrate on the preparation of a comprehensive pl.in lor meeting iu (be most effective and economical manner the future requirements of our country for aviation facilities which are commonly used by civil and military air operators. \ In a letter outlining the duties which Ai r. Curtis was expected to perform In his post of special assistant to the President , Mr. Elsenhower wrote last February that \ you will be rcsponsib«l for l , the direction and coordination of u long-range study ot tho nation ' s requlrmonts for aviation facilities; 2 , -the development of a compre- hensive plan for meeting In the most effective- and economical manner the needs disclosed by the stud* 3 , the formulation of legislative , organizational , admini- strative , and budgetary recommen- dations lo implement tho compre- hensive plan. \ In a letter lo Tho Long-Islander from tho While House , signed by J. Gordon Bennett Jr., the work with which Mr. I.ltchfoi -d is to he (Continued On Page Five) $21 , 000 SUBSCRIBED FOR K OF C BUILDING Subscriptions taintin g morn than $21 , 000 were reported by the men working on the Youth Center and Clubhouse Campaign of the tiate of Honvca Council No, HiS , Knights of Columbus , Huntin gton. General Chairman Andrew ,1. Schmltz and (Jrand Knigh t Stev- enson complimented Hie rnr-n on their achievement, Members of the Council have boon particularly pleased with the l' rlonds of tho Knights In tho area who havo shown Interest and genoroslty toward tho ctmipnlRU. Notablo among the gills from friends are those nt the Night liov. Msgr. Thomas K. Murray, pastor of St, Patrick' s Church , iiml Super- visor Joseph W, C' criniik, Tho ' campaign Is being conduct- ed In an effort lo mlse n minimum Of ?2ri , 000. to help defray the cost of erecting a building which will bo used by tho Council In provide facilities for a youth Onler and a Clubhouse. The campaign office l« al 113 Now York Avenue , Huntington. Anyono Interested In contributin g to this effort toward civic Im- provement is 'invited in vlull the /utmpnlgn office, SUPERVISORS FORM SEPARATE AGENCY FOR PURCHASING County Board Acts After Stud y B y Finance Commit- tee j Public Hearings Call- ed For Sept. 10. The Suffolk Hoard of Supervisors moved Monday to establish a separate agency to handle purchas- ing for all county departments. Kesolutlons unanimously adopted by the nine supervisors present at the semi-monthly ' meeting in Itlver- liead provide lor the amendment of Che special county auditor ' s act and the creation of a Department of Purchase. Public hearings on the reoulslte local' laws were set for Monday, Sept. iu , at 12 noon by the resolutions Introduced by Super- visor Evaua K. Urilfing of Shelter Island. The board' s decision to revamp the county ' s purchasing system , subject of sharp criticism by State Investigations Commissioner J. lnvin Shapiro and by the State Department of Audit and Control , followed a study by its finance committee , headed by Southoltl Supervisor Norman E. Kllpp, ami by County Auditor Clarence W. l' ulver. Shapiro charged that hundreds of thousands of dollars were wast- ed through non-competitive buying, while the comptroller ' s office claimed the position of purchasing agent set up by the board three years ago was in conflict with pro - visions of the auditors act. . The board retorted that Shapiro ' s cMrgea were politica l ly Inspired , denied wasteful spending and pointed out that the state auditors. 1 In previous reports , had not criti- cized its purchasing procedures. However , pending its own Invest- igation, the board abolished the purchasing agent' s job , held since June , 1953 , by supervisors clerk Raymond MacLean who served without additional pay, and direct- ed each department to handle its own purchasing. A minimum of two (Continued On Page Five) ST. PATRICK'S HOST TO HOLY NAME RAUY ON SEPfEM&ER 30 Sunday afternoon , September 30 , lias been set for tho Annual Suffolk County rally of Holy Name Societies according to Chairman Austin Mueller of Hay. Shore. St. Patrick' s Parish , Hunt- ington , scene of the first Diocesan Union gathering In tho United States In 1901 , will he host to members from some- fifty parishes la Suffolk, Fraternal , veterans , youth , and similar groups nro invitod to Join tho parade and assemblage of Cntliolle men In the nnlverf ial rev- once, duo the Creator by all men of good will. Members of tho Jlally Commit- tee include \ William linu n , Timo- thy J. Healy, ' George Seeltamp, all of Huntington ; Clarence J' urlck , Setnukot; Vincent flronkhoff , Huntington Statlqn ; Joseph Finn , Northport; William Moon ,. Wast Isllp; Kick ' Harrold , Moci ford ; litis- sell Smith , Kast Hampton; Louis P. Uonco , Southampton; and L, M. l'lno , Sag Harbor. DISTRICT 5 TO OPEN SCHOOLS ON TUESDAY School will be opening fpr pin- dents of Central School District No , D on Tuesday, September -I, Letters explaining bus routes and estimated p ick up tlmoa have been received through the mall this week. Kindergarten nt tho Suiuiunm flelwol will begin from 8 A.M. to 10:110 A.M., from Hi: HO ' A.M. to 1 P.M. and 1 P.M. to 3:30 P.M. Tho hours for the various other grades nrb: first grade at the Swoot Hollow School from \8 A.M. In 12: If, P.M., second grade, also at Swoot Hollow, from 111:15 to -HaO P.M., grades :t through U, nt Sim- iiuum , 9 A.M. lo 2:If ) P.M, and grades 7 lo 11 , at tho lllllii School , S;2i) A : M . ! O :i:30 , P . M , , The school lunch profii ' ani will begin Immediately and lunch will ho served on tho flrat day , of school, Pupils will pay the ncihrwl cashier each clny for thnlr Inndh. During .TuoBday ' fl thiinuor storm, lightning struck tho shell of tlio Ilnloiilto Plro D' opartniont: which Is locnted on the telephone polo on the Dnnach Nurnory properly on Day Iloulovard and Plowor Hill Itouk According to afi ' obaorvori tho lllglitVil/i g caused n short In the nliirk box and a^ a result tho | Blrw Boundod for n . : prolonged loii Rt h , of time. Lightning also struck |n the house , on tlio Donnoh properly and blow o«i tho fuses. Thorn jvas no linmuKo doao to the home . ' . - , ¦ , Li ghtning S trikes H. ilestic Fire Siren . LAUREL HILL AREA ORGANIZES TO FIGHT ZONING CHANGE EDWARD C. FRERES Will O ppose Suffolk Pro- ducts A pp lication At Sep- tember 12th Hearing In North port. Per the second time in less than lour years , liome owners in the Laurel Hill section are up iu arms over a renewed attempt to down- zone tlio open fields midway be- tween East Northport and Green- lawn fro m a Residence 11 district to a genera l industry district. Members of the Laurel Hill Asso- ciation met this week to organize opposition to this latest threat when the question of re-zoutng comes before the Huntington Town Hoard tor u hearing in the Dickinson Avenue School , East Northport , on September 12. The residence property involved in the hea ring comprises about 10 acres of Jin 83-ucre potato field which tho owner-promoter , Mack Mhrkowltz , sought to. convert into M Industrial sites In 1953. It was largely through the intensive ef- forts, of the Laurel Hill Assocla- (Continued On Page Four) DISTRICT 3t llOOtS OPEN ON WEDNESDAY WITH 400 INCREASE The Public Schools of Union Preo School District-No. 3 , Hunt- ington will open For the fall term on Wednesday, ' Sept. ' 5. Tho in- crease In enrollment will be ap- proximately -100 ia the eight ele- mentary schools and tho junior and senio r high schools. Most of this Increase will bo lii the lower grades of the elementary schools. This Is approximately the amount of Increase that has occurred an- nually - for tho last four or five years, , The empl oyees of tho district In- cluding teachers , principals , cits- tonlans , clerks and ca feteria work- ers will report to thoir various schools on Tuesday morning, Sept. •I for meetings with their princi- pals. In the afternoon there will be .a general employees mooting In tho Village Green School when the program for tho year will bo out- lined by tho administration. A mooting of principals and now teachers will bo held after the general employees meeting. There will ' bo 38 now toachors added to tho faculty* this year, Fifteen of these are for now posi- tions made necessary by ' the In- creased enrollment. These now pro- fessional members come from.all parts of the country and o ffe r a great variety ot training and ex- perience, During the stirumor months the custodial staff and maintenance crews havo boon busy with clean- ing: and repairs, Tho blggoHt\ sum. inor project was the replacing of the boilers In the Lincoln School, Now lighting fixtures - were hiatal' led In several of tho elementary schools. Itoglstratlcm ot now children coming Into tho dlntrlct will bo n» fOlJOH'A : It. K. Tonz Junior High School- August :iu and 31. Simpson High School — August 29. 30 , 31 , U A , M, to 12 and.l;3t) P.M. to 3. Now elementary children may register on Tuesday, September 4 or Woilnsday, Sopotombor f> . Dr. Philip J, Hnflo said thla week Hint a 3. year-old Huntingto n hoy In tho County ' s latest polio case. Tho child , HHffei'iiiff from non-para- lyl lo pollp, waa.talton Sunday to I8t\ Charles Hospital. HoUind had Wo Balk yaoolno shot Inwt April . \ Polio caaoa ' j„ Suffolk now stand at 3D fortho year , aa against U at'this date in lDf.5, Pr. Itaflo said that thla la the flra t month In which tho eaaea lirtvo dropped liohlnd laal year ' s flBiire . o n u. filven (Into, , ' \ Huntington 3-Yertr Old County ' s Latest Polio Case FRERES EXPECTED TO BE GOP NOMINEE FOR TAX RECEIVER Mrs. Grace Lundstrom , In- cumbent , Will Nominate , Greenlawn Man For Post , John Hulscn Announces. Mrs . Grace Lundstrom will noin- ' inato l£dward C. Prerea , of ' Green- l lawn, for the post of Town Receiv- er of Taxes when the Republican! ' Town Committee mcts In the Greenlawn Fire House on Wudncs- . ¦ day evening, September 5 , John Hulsen , the itepublican Town chairman Informed The Loug- Islundcr yesterday. Mrs. Lundstrom Is the present tax receiver having-been appoint- ed hy the Town Hoard to succeed her husband , Walter H. Lundstrom , wtio died early this year. The Huntington Station Ilepubll ; can Club on the motion of Merrill Shields , adopted a resolution- Tues- . day evening favoring Mrs . Lund- : strom for the Itepublican nomina- tion to succeed herself and recom- mending her designation to the Town Committee. Albert Nussbaum , newly-appoint- ed Highway Superintendent , Is the probable Republican nominee for that post. Mr. Freres Is at pre- sent a Deputy County Clerk. He Is president of the Greenlawn itepu- blican Club. Mr. Hulsen said the meeting will also consider the appointment of a committee for the 3956 campaign , and make arrangements for a head- . . ' quarters at which Information re- . gardlng registration may be given ' out. There will be 58 . districts this year Instead of the 57 expected , Mr. .Hulsen said , and the committee will be advised as to the boundary , lines. Committeemen will be desi- gnated for the nine new districts by the present committeemen in the dlstricts»to be spilt , In consul- tation with voters of tho district. SOUTH HUNTINGTON SCHOOLS ANNOUNCE OPENING PROGRAM September 5 is the date on which South Huntington Schools ' will open for all students from kinder- garten to the seventh grade. Grades 8 to 12 will start on Sep- tember (i . at the now Walt Whitman High School. Walt Whitman High . students will bo on temporary half time , from 7:50 A.M . to 12:11) • P.M , Kindergarten pupils in all schools will attend from !):30 to 11:30 A.M. and 12:30 to 2:30 P.M. ' South Huntington seventh grad- ers will attend Central School front 8:15 A,M, to 2:30 P.M. One sixth grade each from Oukwood aim ; MapJewood , and tour sixth grades fro m Birchwood ' will also attend Centra l School . Grades 2 through 6 at Maplowootl and Silas Wood Schools wil l attend from 9 A.M. to 3:30 KM. ¦ and from 9:30 A.M. to -t P.M. at ' Oakwood and Dlrchwood. . At IVoet Hills sad Ilopot Road School , first graders will attend either morning session from 8:1G to 12:30 or afternoon session fro m 12:30 to 4M5 P.M, Registration for all now fltudonts will bo from Tuesday through j Thursday. 9 A.M. to noon and X to 8 P.M. All now 7 to 12 grade i students should register at Central i School, First grade students should register at Depot itoad School and ! sixth graders should register at i their respective school , eveii I though some of thorn amy attend ! Central. Littio Patricia Ann MpNlllty, 6- yoar-old daughter of Town Cleric and Mrs, Robert J, McNulty, wilt return fro m Huntington ' IlOHpllnl to her homo on Sanimla Street, soon to recuperate from accident . Injuries, Patricia Ann was Injured Jnat ' befo re 5 o ' clock ' Inst Saturday af- ternoon , on SnmnilH street, near her homo . The child was atmolt ' by pa automobile operated hy Iter neighbor , Earl P. Rublnl , of SI) Sniu ails Street , who said that he did not »eo tho child out In the street until ho waa about to hit her. ( , ¦ . . Mr. MoNuUy was Cii tho aoono almost Immediately and went with his daughter to Huntington Hospital. Early fonra that alio had sustained a fractured aknll . provod- grqundloim,nnd the child has bomi making steady piogroun, Patrol' ' mnn Harry Joa envoi od ,^ho oool ' dent. No ohaiRo was made msalimt Mr. * miblnlv • ' l ' ' ' Town Cl erk' s Daughter Recovering From Accident LECJAL NOTICES ON , s \ Schools, Official, Public. HMrlnoi, , / ,F\ro DMrlct BlMtJo«//.*to „. ' : ' , Appear* on P»oo» 3 , 4, imd'7, -'&»oJ ,1 tlon 1j P»a» ' i Soetlan V< / l „ s ' | • , I 'KW

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