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The Long-Islander. (Huntington [N.Y.]) 1839-current, March 24, 1955, Image 1

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WVIS0R3 SEEK I QUICKER APPROVAL I. OF PRIVATE ROADS !nty Board Also Acts To mend Surrogate ' s Court ct In Matters of Succes- m, And Suffolk Tax Act bill that would cut much of egal red tape that presently licates the transfer of private i to town highway systems one of three measures before State Legislature that were ived by the Board oi Super- i at Rlverhead last Friday, sause the application of the bills is limited to Suffolk , could not be enacted without joard' s endorsement. w * proposed highway law amend- Scat would make It possible for Stra boards in Suffolk to lay out town highways , streets and |iada shown on any development sap filed in the Count)- Clerk' s pee prior to 1938. This action I'jld be taken on the recommenda- |ba of town highway superlnten. |nt». fsiould the roads be less than ijree rods or 49 Vt feet In width , It iould also be necessary to secure 1 |e consent of the state superln- Indent of public works. |rbe proposed _ law would clarify |e status of ninny roads already jerked by towns , and at the same $n« , would simplify the acquisition c| «ther roads in cases where the ale las become clouded. jAn amendment to the Surrogate ' s purt Act provides for the lm- tdlote transfer from a. retiring pile administrator to bis duly bpolrited' successor all papers , pds , and. effects. \Such succes- r , \ the bill reads , \ shall succeed once.to all the rights , duties id powers of bis predecessor In uice without the re-Issuance ol iters of administration to him. \ ' This again Is clarifying legisla- te Intended to settle a question »t ' arose , when Ellis T. Terry o( Iverhead recently completed bis na ,6s ' public administrator anil wge' W. Still of Farmingvillo ok over. The Question was better Terry and his attorneys oilld continue to settle estates ; .their hands , .or turn, over the titee ' to 'Silll and'his ' lawyers/' • ' The- board also adopted' a \local ws ' age \ resolution approving an aendment to the Suffolk County (Continued on Page Two) I0RTHPORT BOARD I CHANGES APRIL 5 tj>' o ' wly elected Mayor Henry F. Spchardson will assume office at ft* April 5 meeting of the North- »rf Village Board. Hetlrlng Trua- JM Harold Mlndermnn will servo Sp acting mayor for the forninl t |fan»tcr of the office of Mayor jp« Philip Chapln Jones , Mayor Mr the past two years , left last i for a vacation In Florida . Mrs. Jones. Ith Trustee Gilbert Scuddnr ected to the Board , L. Paul rs , formerly Planning Board rman, will begin serving hie year term as Trustee. Among tlio matters ponding be- w re the Board ore the completion 5 tho revised zoning ordinances «id a decision about leveling and * rfatlng tho extension of the Joodblne Avenue parking lot , for Wdcii tho property was purchased I Trustee Gilbert Scudder ' s in- * Igatlon. i The Good Government Party of ( orthport Village will meet on ' widay night to plan 1U role now 1 U none of its members hold { lUage office. • • C David Nash, who stepeil out of » * Party chairmanship during his fifWlgn for Mayor , will resume Bi chairman. Retiring Mayor Philip Mpln 'JonoB pointed out after the Jf Muon . In which all three Good 1 O'ernmont candidates were de- JL »ted , - that more ballots were cast IS 'Mais party ' s/candidates this year B *a In tho paat two elections and 1 >« party baa a . \hard cose \ of loyal, i Mum who form a strong minority 1 \ty. jiH * total of 127 windows In 12 !#r?W» in the Winchester Park BrWopment on Elwc-od Itoad, )! Hr ' , <K>d , were reported smashed f TW&s time Frtdny -nlglit by the Vny Jwbraan , Joseph Luplnaccl , who f°ft«d the vandalism to the Wtington Police Department. v»r»ln»sy-~~ ... ._?!._ ...i-.i..- grw>» hovuo to 13 In another , the JrWAM Included aht large picture 'KuT.!! ' M c »» eul «nt windows , 60 gm. \ windows and a number oi W *t snd . garage window panes. S5« cl 'v« Sgt , John Kobortnon |^ D * t ^ J am«B Indlero nw luvoutl- ' iEjf Th» buildero pt tho homes , K j£? tra under construction, are §£>! / * »«d . Stanley AUchaelnon, Bf\ *» Elwoed Jload , Wuntlngton. JLz p ! n wt>l t*Ul the pollco that tho ^ir'^v.casua. -ii.v jiiiJi na m< r'tohim 0 f the dannaao. ^[27 Windows Smashed & El wood Homes SCIENTIST URGES COUNTY SUPPORT FOR H-BOMB DEFENSE Supervisors Consider $32 , 560 Expenditure For Radiation Detection and Measuring E qui pment. Suffolk' s first line of defense against atomic fallout will be a radiological service now being organized by county Civil Defense authorities with the active assist- ance of Brookhaven National Laboratory scientists , the Board of Supervisors was informed last Fri- day. A minimum of 80 field squads , re c ruited chiefly from laboratory personnel and the teaching staffs of high schools In the county, la the aim of the organizers, the board was told by Dr. Lee Gem- mell. He said that the number is needed to cover the county ade- quately. Dr. Gemmell , member of the health physics division at the atomic energy research center , recommended the investment of $32 , 560 in radiation detection and measuring equipment. Each squad , he explained , needs apparatus cost- ing J-J07. Ho reported that considerable progress already has been made In the recruitment and training of volunteers , and said that with the receipt of Geiger counters and other equipment , the entire pro- gram can be stepped up. The radiological survey is all- Important , Cemmell pointed out , and lh the event of a bombing, the squads must be prepared to func- tion quickly and accurately. The fallout from a H-bomb will Imperil all life over an area of many hundred square miles; however people who promptly take shelter In collars , undergroud shelters or foxholes wlfl be In far less danger than those who remain above ground. It will bo the responslbllty of tho radiological service to determine when it is safe for them to emerge , and also when other CD units can go Into action with- out Incurring n hilling dose of radioactivity, The Brookhaven expert present- ed the following breakdown; Drookhaven Town , 35 squads; Huntington Dabylon and Isllp 10 (Continued on Page Two) 80 HALF DOLLARS PART OF $250 BAIL Gnrnott Wilson , 19 Virginia Ave- nue, Huntington Station, included u bag of 80 half dollars when he put . up J250 In ball after his ar- raignment on Sunday on a charge of leaving tho scone of an acci- dent. Wllnon Is charged with having driven his car Into the rear of-a car, owned by Evelyn M. Martin- son , parked in front of her homo at 11 Woodhull Street , Hunting- ton , and pushing It some 61 feet, He appeared for a hearing be- fore Judge John Kane on Tuesday when he was represented by At- torney York Igucchl who asked for on adjournment until April 15 Train riding citizens of thli North Shore community who earn tholr living In Now York City want to work closer to homo , ac- cording to a recent postage-prepaid card sampling of 481 commuters from this TownnhCp. Tbp survey ,»< pnMni 'tPil by the Huntington Townihlp Chamber of Commerce , Inc. Purpose behind tho study waa not lo measure Mr. and Mn. Commutor ' a fondness for looking homeward, but to obtain some Idea as to their s pecial skills ot professions , how long Huntington Townihlp has been called home , *nd, of «ours o , representative agen, Such Information will bo used to aaaUt the Chamber In serving •uJU.b'dsa civic aad «©Y *n\ vW > or«anlMiUon» for ' commuter data. Huntington Commuters Want Work Near Home , Survey Shows The Huntington Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing at the Grcenlawn Fire House on Wednesday evening, April 6 , ai X o ' clock on an appeal by Uiulolph De Hann , of Farnilngilale , to revoke a building permit to erect an asphalt mixing plant adjoining his property. The plant location pro- posed by The Hendrickson Bros, of Valley Stream Is south of ' .Motor Parkway about 2 , 500 feet and west of ltoute 110 , Melville. Air, De Haan Is represented by Robert Loew , attorney. It was learn ed this week that owners of land on or near Deposit Itoad , East Kortliport , have retain- ed William E. Tweedy. Nortuport attorney, In seeking an appeal to revoke a permit granted to the Tuffano Construction Corporation for the construction o[ a hot asphalt mixing plant on property adjoining the projected Town Incinerator on Deposit Jload. Will- iam Jl. Geller is the attorney for tho Tuffano Corporation. It was re- ported that the plant would cost about $60,000. Tho Zoning Board of Appeals of the Town, of Huntington , will meet tomorrow, evening at S o ' clock to hear applications fro m four appel- lants. William F. Asbuiy of 185 Soundvlew Road , -Huntington , is asking for permission to build office . for professional use at the north aide of East Main Street neaif Overlook Drive—the property of his late parents; John P. Kane , acting as agent , Is asking to erect a gasoline filling station at Walt Whitman Road , South of Spruce Tree Lane , Huntington Station ; John Mallco of 51 East Mth Street , Huntington Station needs a vari- ance of side yard requirements at Washington Drive and Ottowa Drive , Huntington; and Henry H. Suudermler of Balnbriilgo Avenue , .Melville wants a variance of front and rear yard requirements at Balnbrldgo Avenue and Denning- ton Street , Melville. Nei g hbor Asks Zone Board Revoke Asp halt Plant Permit Charges of possessing fictitious chauffeur ' s loGonse^ were rondo against Willie King, M , of tho Globlns Farm , 100 West Rogue ' s Path and Annie Loe Simmons ot the same address In Justice Court on Tuesday. Thoy were arrested on Momlny by Lieut, William Van Slso on In- formation obtained by tho District Attorney ' s office from Nassau County authorities. King and Mrs, Simmons told tho police that thoy had paid $25 each for tho licenses to a man whose name they did not know , who came to the farm nnd offered to sell tho licenses. King Bald he did not know how to rend or write, Criminal investigator Herbert DcArmltt , Jr., told Judge John Kane that tie couple had cooper- ated with lila office and the Judge ana pen (led sentence of CO day Jnll terms for each of tlio defendants. According to tho District Attor- ney ' s office tho man suspected of selling the licenses has been nr- rested In Nassau County nnd thero is no apparent tloin with similar cases In Itlvorhoad. Two Victimized B y Phony License Mill Supervisor Joseph W. Cermak announced today that about 500 Courtesy Card s to Mrs. Gelssler ' s Beach in the Fort Salonga area will be given out on Saturday, April 2nd , 1955 beginning at 8:00 A.M. These cards will be given out fre e on a first come , first served basis to residents of Huntington Township. It will be necessary to bring some proof of residence when apply- ing for a Courtesy Card. 500 Geisslcr Beach Passes To Be Issued CIVICS WILL URGE COUNTY TO EXPAND COURTHOUSE CENTRE Club W orkers Will Ask Supervisors To Increase Riv erside Land Taking From 135 to 575 Acres. The Suffolk Board of Supervisor? will be asked next Monday to ex- pand Its ' proposed taking of land on the south side of the Peconlc River in Riverside from 135 to 575 acres. The additional 440 acres would be preserved as a natural park , gnme sanctuary arid water- shed , according to a group of Rfv- ' erhead organization leaders who are promoting the Idea. Mrs. aintthcw N. Amniann and Mrs. Ir.i M. Young said yesterday that the proposal already has been endorsed by tho lllverhead Wo- man ' s Club , Rlverhcad Garden Club and the Suffolk Chapter , D.A.R. The lllverhead Lions Club is mak- ing a study of tho project and other County Seat organizations are expected to support It. The civic workers will present tholr request at a public hearing called for Monday at 2 p.m. on (he acquisition of tho 135-ncro tract as site of now county office buildings. The homing will bo hold in conjunc- tion with the board' s regular monthly meeting at the courthouse In lllverhead. According to Mrs. Amniann, the acreage adjoining (he building silo on the south nnd west 1 B ono of tho fow untouched natural beauty spots remaining la Suffolk County. Because it Is entirely undeveloped , Its purchase should not entail a large Investment of county funds , in her opinion. SI16 believes that development of the laud Is InuvIUblo If the county fulls to acquire it. This would mean the destruction of both a desirable wildlife preserve nnd a vital water reservoir, sho declared yesterday. dpnrso Downing, Joan Goldstein , dinger Oudebrocl , Molba Htller, Joe Lunznfnino , Donal d Montnpur* to , Virginia Vnleslo , nnd Allen Van Colder Aro the eight winners In (he Junior I' riio Speaking try- outs held Thursday, at llohort h. Simpson Senior High School, All otudonts In tho Junior Eng- lish classes had selections fro m famous plays or other literature RO Mi»4 lliiw worn nllBlbls t-n enter the contest , sponsored by tho Huntington Hoard of Education. Tlio Judges for this annual event were last ywi r ' n cout«»tfuitH: Joan Harvey, Judy Hull , Art Johnson, John Kulhanok , Stove Samuels , Sandra Shymnk , Phil Smith, and Ann Tlnklepniign , along with Clint MoranU, faculty sponsor, Tho eight wltinnrs will prenont their speeches In Assembly, Fri- day morning, March 25 at 9 A.M. fl'U* wnhMn <<• 4n«'4*«w4 ii4V yWVMI, AM Hi4»4 *»M. Simpson Junior Prize S peaking Contest Friday ONE T0P-S0SL CHARGE WITHDRAWN , TOWN ADDS THREE MORE Da tes On Violation Of Ordi- nance Changed In Uliano Case; Jud ge Kane Now Sets Trial For A p ril 5. A single charge of violation of the topsoll ordinance against Angelo Uliano was withdrawn by Deputy Town Attorney Charles Matthews as the case canie to trial on Tuesday afternoon. At the same time Information signed by Assistant Building Department Inspector Donald Butt and Mrs. A. T. Wilder of Godfrey Lane . Green- lawn , charging Uliano with three additional violations as entered. David L. Gllckman , attorney for ullnno , promptly asked for a two weeks adjournment to prepare his defense against the added charges. Judge John Kane granted the ad- journment until April 5. Before opening tho case , which has now been postponed five times . Judge Kane told the attorneys that some years ago he had been concerned with a sand and gravel permit . case as an attorney. The case was drop- ped before coming to trial , he said , but if either Mr. Matthews or Mr. Gllckman felt that he should dis- qualify himself from hearing the Uliano case , he would do so . Both attorney ' s said they felt he would not be prejudiced. The original charge against Uli- ano specified that on January 10 , 1955. at 3:30 P.M. sand nnd gravel had been excavated and removed from the Uliano property at Park Avenue and Dunlop Road without a permit in violation of the top- soil ordinance passed In 1917. Thp new information adds other violations on February 5 at the Park Avenue tract and two at Manor Road ; one on January 20 and' one on March 12. Mr. Gllckman said that Uliano had written the Town Engineer In December 20 asking for a permit to \ resume \ sand and gravel ex- cavations on the Manor Itoad prop- (Continued on Page Two) R. C. E. CARLSON -NAMED AS PLANNING BOARD SECRETARY Robert C. E. Carlson , a resident of Fort Salonga , has been appoint- ed as Secretary to the Hunting- ton Planning Board to succeed Henry B. Raymore , Edgar H. Schulz , chairman , announced this week. His salary will be J5.5O0 a year. Mr. Carlson Is a graduate of the Michigan State College , De- partment of Landscape , Architec- ture and Urban Planning. Ho serv- ed with the U.S. Array In the East- ern Theatre of Operations during World War II , later taking post graduate courses at tho Rhode Is- land School ot Design and at Harvard University. Since 1951 he has been employed by the firm of Brown & Blauvolt , consulting en- gineers of New York. The Carlsons have ono child , a girl. Mr. Carlson who 1 B 35 Is n native Long Islander. The purchase of tho 180 ncro Mary E. Jones Estate at Eaton ' s Nock , Northport , by tli» E.\ton ' t> Neck Sound Corporation , 350 Fi fth Avenue. Now York , has been announced by Its president , Charles V. McNamoo. T ho property bus over one mile of waterfront nnd will be divided Into residential building plots of various slzos up to 2 acres In area. Edward Dialla and Albert AI. Zillian of 74 Main Street , Northport have been appointed sales Agents of the property. Jones ' Eaton ' s Neck Tract Sold For Development NORTHPORT HIOH . SCHOOL. PLAN WINS DESIGN MENTION— The (above) design of tho Mid- dlovlllo Road School for School Dlntrlct 4 , was chosen for honor- able mention In tho fourth annual competition for nettor School Do- Hlipv uponaorad by tho educational Journal \Til School Eaecutlvo. \ Tii« tuiiuMii tvba schoo l now US' Kire of undetermined origin caused the destruction of four buildings on tlm former llurui-li estate in Half Hollows enrly Mon- day morning. Damages estimated at $50 , 110(1 and burned to the ' ground was the siipeiintt 'iuletit ' y house , a garagf , a shi'il and a barn. The property on IJurr ' s Lane has recently been pureliasi'd by the Sisters of the (loud Shepherd of the Hrooklyu Hiorese . Unman Catholic Ciimvh. The main house which had Just been completely renovated for a convent school was saved. Mtk-li materia! housed in the garage and burn Including a newly purchased bus in one shed and a tractor and 1I»I9 Ford convertible in the barn was a total loss as well , IncltuliUK numerous power tools and motors. According lo tho firemen ' s re. port the supt'ilnteiuletit in charge was asleep in the cottage once built by a Yandei bilt , and was iiwuktMulcd by the persistent bark. Ing of his dog outside the house, Fire Destroys Four Buildings On Former Baruch E state APRIL 12 MEETING CALLED BY GROUP ON INCORPORATION O pponents of Village In South Huntington Invited To Discuss or Debate Issue at Hills School. The Half Hollow H ills Village Committee announced this week that it will sponsor a public meet- ing: April \- 2 in tlio Hills School which ' will bo a forum on Incorpor- ation of the urea of Melville , Sweet Hollow , Dlx Hills and Wyandauch The Village Committee will In- vite spokesmen ftbm groups oppos- ing the Incorporation or undecided on the issue to present their views or to debate the issue with spokes- men from the Village Committee, invitations will be issued this week to Edward Andersen , chairman of the indepedent committee studying Incorporation , Supervisor Cermak , Supervisor Mttncy of the Town of Babylon; John Hulsen , Republican lender; John Hatiser , Anthony 'bun- driek , Henry Schmidt , Dlx Hills Water Commissioner and Oscar Johnson , president of the Progres- sive Farmers League. The forum meeting, It was stated , would be conducted by an Impartial chair- (Continued on Page Two ) LEIGHTON ANSWERS MCINTYRE INQUIRY ON POLICE COVERAGE Police protection which Is now provided In Central School District No. 5 — the area proposed for In- corporation us a village — Is de- scribed by Police Chief P.ay R. heighten In a letter to Randall P. Mdnlyre who , In an open letter to the Chief , stated I IH understood that only one policeman had been unsigned lo nil of tho Town of Huntington south of tho Jericho Turnpike. Chief Lelghtnn said that three radio cars were assigned twenty- four hours u day In the area of Central School District No. C, as well as radio-equipped motorcycles nnd two unmarked nidlo-equlpped detective cars available for patrol ling tho men. He snltl a supervis- ing roving sergeant was assigned to direct police activities on all Important radio calls in tho same area. He also made mention ot three school and church traffic officers nsHlgned to crossings. Mr. Mcl ntyre Is n brother of Angus P, Jlcintyro who Is tho (Continued On Pane Three) CIVIC GROUPS OPPOSE DRIVE-IN THEATRE FOR MELVILLE AREA Geiler , Representing A pp li- cant , Cl aims 400 A pprov- ing Si gnatures On Petition; Others Fear Down-zoning. Forces for and against tho Fourtown Realty Company ' s appli- cation for a change of zone from Residence K to General Business of a 13-ucrc tract on Walt Whitman Road at Two Rod Itoad , Melville , for a drlve-ln theatre , were brought Into action Monday night at a public hearing in the auditorium of the Sunquam School , cMelvllle. Petitions signed by several hundred persons were submlted by each side and many persons ap- peared on both sides of the pro- posal. H. Stuart Ortloff described the proposed change as a continuance of tho process of \ nibbling away \ at the area ' s zoning restrictions. The ' Board \ of E ' ducatfon \ r \ oT Central School District No. 5 , sub- mitted a letter in opposition , stat- ing It opposed down-zoning. William R. Geller , counsel for tho applicant , submitted a petition which bo said bore tho signatures of -100 residents of tho Molville area who approved the zone change. Mr. Geller said that under Its present classification the property yields $1 , 185 a year in taxes , but that with the drive-in theatre It would yield approximately $16 , 597 annually in taxes. If developed for homes , he said , it would also yield about $16 , 000 a year In taxes , (Continued on Pane Two) Commuters fro m Centerport area ns well as Grcenlawn will miss the friendly face of Mrs. Albert Fllby of Little Neck Itoad , Centerport , who retired last week as ticket clerk at tho Qroonlaw n station , af- ter 12 years service 1 there nnd a total ot -15 years with tho U I. It.lt. Officials of tho railroad were re- luctant to accept Mrs. Fllby ' a res- ignation after BO nuny years of cooperative service at both the Vanderveor Park and Jamaica Freight stations before coming to Qroenlnwn. A permanent resident of this community since 1932 and a sum- mer resident for many years be- fo re that , Mrs, J'llby is Financial Secretary of tho Centerport Metho- dist Church and Treasurer ot tho Centerport School Hoard. Mrs , Albert Filb y Retires After 45 Years Service With. L. I. R. R. . SUPERVISOR AND VILLAGE OFFICIALS ARGUE BEACH BILL Cermak and Huntington Bay Leaders Heard B y Internal Affairs Committee; A p r il 22 Hearing Ann ounced. Supervisor Joseph Cermak an- nounced Tuesday that the Hunt- ington Township Beach bill already had won pledges of support sufficient to assure that it would be reported out ot the New YorJk . ' State Senate Committee on Inters nal Affairs. Mr. Cermak expressed himself as \ very hopeful\ that tho legislation by which the Town hones to win the right to use Fiisaro ' s H«»aeh in Lloyd Harbor and the Crescent Beach In Hunt- ington Hay, will pass both houses of the Legislature. Mr. Cermak and representatives of tlie Village of Huntington Bay addressed the Committee on Inter- nal Affairs In a Senate Chamber hearing Monday afternoon. Repre- senting the Village were Mayor Russell F. Potter , former Mayors William E. Horwill and Roland O. Rasch , Trustee 'Milton Foster and village Attorney F. iMatthew Buerman. No one spoke for the Village of Lloyd Harbor. The Village representatives sub- mitted a prepared statement oppos- ing the beach legislation. The statement contained a list of thir- teen arguments against giving the Town of Huntington the authori ty to use village beaches without village approval. It was signed by Mayor Potter and Trustees Theodore S. Hall , Jr. , Richard F. Hutton , Milton W. Foster and George L. Farnswortb. In addition to the arguments sub- mitted by the Village Board , tie Huntington Bay representatives- who appeared on Monday maintain- (Continued on Page B , Sec. 2) $27 , 500 TO PLUMBER INJURED ON SCHOOL BUILDiNG PROJECT John It. Linse , 28-year-old ma- chinist of Arlton Avenue , Green- lawn , was awarded $27 , 500 tor In- juries sustained on a building pro- ject In a court-directed verdict at RIverhead last Friday afternoon. Supreme Court Justice L. Barron Hill fixed the compensation Llnse IS to receive from St. Patrick' s R. C. Church of Huntington and the Cnrlsto Construction Company of 26 Court Street , Brooklyn. Each defendant will pay one-half ot the award. Llnse , who had sought $100 , 000 damages , suffered neck and back Injuries at 2 P.M. on August 10 . 1950 , when he fell through a hole In tho attic floor of St. Patrick' s parochial school on West Main Stroot , Huntington. The building was being enlarged and the hole had been cut to locate supporting beams, ' ' Other workmen corroborated Llnse ' s story that tho attic was unllghted and that the hole waa unprotected by a barricade, The defendant was earning $f>7 a week nt tho time as a plumber ' s apprentice for tho Pierre S. OUen Company, tho Huntington plumb- ing firm which held a sub-con- tract on tho school project. He anticipated much higher pay W a full-fledged plumber within a short time. Currently, ho baa boon mak- ing $68 as a machinist. According to testimony at tho three-day trial , Llnse was left with a spinal disc injury, Impair- ed use ot ono arm and frequent headaches. Ho waa hospitalized for about two weeks and made over SO visits to doctors , losing about 25 week' s work .. DEVENPECK REJOINS COUNTY FARM BUREAU L. A. Dovonpock of 26 Nicholas Road , Huntington Station , has. re- joined the Suffolk County Farm Bureau after over ton years ' absence and will servo as associate ' county agent In charge ot poultry. Appointed by tho Farm Bureau executive committee to iuc<ceed Robert J. Qleblts, he began his duties last week. A class of 1930 graduate) of Cornell Xlnlvernlty, Mr, Dovenseck served as assistant county agent from 1033 to 1914. For tho past elovent years, he bos boon on tho sales aUff ot tho Ketay hatchery at.Huntington Station. . . . —. . .i , A team of nlno volunteers , most- ly wives ot committors themsolvos , nrono at an early hour to bent jhelr husbands to the four Towit- ulilp stations and lo distribute the cards. Under the leadership of Mrs. John Mapen, Bay Drive, Hunting- ton Bay, they attempted to obtain maximum coverage of tho estimat- ed 2500 wage earner* who go went ward dally, five days a wetil;, to earn a living. Approximately JGOO Quootlonnaircs wore distribu- ted and at proas time , 4GJ or 30% hud been returned. The voluntoore reported that some coramutoni discarded the cards and wore (JlshUoieslod, oth- om oxpreuaed great Interest and lit- (Uon ' tinuKU v»t r*\t* C, viS. »0 The officers and Past Exalted Rulers of the Huntington Lodge of Elks , greet William J. Pernlck (center seated) Grand Exalted Ruler of the Order , upon his recent official visit to Huntington. dor construction on Mlddlovlllo Jload , off Itouto 26-A. la being built through tlio district voted bond Insti n ot {1,730 , 350 for 800 pupils. Kotchnm, fllnn nnd Sharp, archi- tects of tills and the now nlomon lury school in Northport , ,\yore se- lected au uuo oi liv e lima to re- ceive awarns m me competition entered by 124 United States and Canadian flrmn. Tho jury cited tho Northport school design for Its adaptability- to tho rolling too rain of the *Uo without costly leveling and , for tho amount oi ciassHJOSi simv.9 i>er Mlav vwi. When he realized the house was on fire , the flames were already coming through the dining room wall. Because the location of tho fire was near the boundaries of the Dlx Hills , iMelvillc and Wyandanch fire departments , all three depart- ments were summoned , although It was actually In Dlx Hills terri- tory. The alarm was sounded at 3:5S a.m. There are no fire hydrants in the area , but fortunately a large swimming pool was still filled with water and two trucks drafted water out of tli e pool and boosted water under pressure through the hose lines stretched out 1000 feet or more to the blaze . The fire was under control by 5:30 A.M. and Dlx Hills stood by, wetting down the embers until 12:15 P.M. It was a long hard night , but Chief Perry Hatch praised the assistance of the Wyandanch nnd Melville Depart- ments and also the fine work done by his own men. A station wa«on becam* atuck u In soft mud off W««t Shore JlMd - / > yesterday at 6:22 p.m. whta Ax«l < ' ¦ h. Wftstorbcry drove 325 foct into , . t tho Harbo r to pick up bush el* ot :, { clams ftom clatnm<*r«. Th* eat? yc^s - |j bo fe«l west ot Axtil' t VUabxtt tt*> '^ K ¦ . * ! - «.« *' ... «, » »- * -j... ^Vl*«.*-. ~<M4, .M'tt ' i. n yw.vj.tt? *¦\\—'; , ~—;\T; . r ™ « r Suruirtinrt &irtn>4>rg*<1 i Off West Shore Road , J

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