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Sag Harbor express. (Sag Harbor, Long Island, N.Y.) 1947-current, January 09, 1958, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn90066145/1958-01-09/ed-1/seq-1/


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T — QYIEENS B~o1aguc::+:‘:¢m=.:L:cA Liam: T { , , A _» ;..oNq xsmnx COLLECT-ION SAG nannon HAS gmaxs; or BEACHES :mo‘r:nc:‘mn%« HARBOR % mcmj cum L J _G9L1M‘6:j.tIB. Combined with .'THE (30 RRECI'OR (182) and (1909) 1 OFFICIAL VII;,:LAGE mranf gsAG Hanson, LoNa~1sx..A~_Nn_, N‘ Y., THURSDAY, JAN; 9, 1-953’ '1-nncnnzrs A COPY $4336’ \¥ IN \ABVANGE Board MeIn%hers,fA§lezxd - (lrganizalionéal ‘Gommi Appointed centralization Forum .-at Round Table Glub Honors Reliring’0ffin%ers at Testimonial Bil: The » Keying Eye l! fioya9;’s PTtogress% in *5‘! Assures~ Rosey VFuIu:e In Beveilopmenl Field ’ Pierson I-Ii-ghg’ January 15 A”M.uf‘st ior All Taxpayers Wed. AM - The electricity has been off since about midnight. A A‘ slushy snowstorm, ‘thei real one ‘ As a voter in this gchool d’isw‘Lrict,. the decision whether or not to Cen~ tralize our school district with East Hampton, Wainscott, Amagansett, Springs and Montaulg rests with you. I ~' the ‘Southampton Town Board met fol.‘ the time this year on Tgesday, Janua,t*y/7 for its annual organizational session, the mer wound up some Business 0: necessity left over from last year apd also started looking ahead to the heavy work\ schedule‘ which faces them during‘ ti1e»coming monjhs. 3331' ted’ yesterday afternoon. 'l‘rav'- . .a ' . 9.11113 was so treacherous, deemed‘ Georgiana V'.VelS‘”' to forego at ‘ the--’ village‘ “Let the gfeat W°”d 595\ f°\\-‘V6? board meeting _by me. [time night dogyn the zfingingc grooves of came. It was still sleeting. Morning‘ change,” said 'I’ennyson.\ Robert brought colder but sunny weaghooeg‘ Browning counte-red_ wi “P detest to compliment the beauty of the'a~1l change, -and mosf a change. in snow-covered landscape '. . _ 9%.: laugh? I loved long since.\ ticularly in the vicinity of the gig! No matter» Which‘ poet elicits Narrows and Cove. The scenery 0;;1e’si sympathy, the inevitalglewfact also includes a hardy SW1 §ca.H0_p_.l is thafc Noyac, “which has been ing from a rowboat. i changirfg gradually for a long time, Depending on electric for W_ changed mar-‘kedly_ last year, . erythi including cooking and‘ The Vmost prominent changes in heating, me,-e‘i5. nothing to 50 but 1957 were the adoption of the 2011.. revert to simgslicity, a 1‘-in th-e. ing ordinance and the completion Electricity or M were is\ and use of the Bridgehampton road still enough water left to .hrew’3'a°\ traak f . some tga _ _ _ hot Water and Some] The Noyac Civic Council contin- of that instant stuff Ange Sch»)-a__ ued to take an active part in com. voni’s market carries. The ad.:'lit.ion—' mumty affairs‘ Their Zoning chm’ al wood smoke is 05113, ’pa1;t'mittee was busy ‘throughout the of the atmosphere, iyear. The council also promoted A glgwjng birds’ the westward extension of the tvyo dogs and’ a bird or two feeding» lNogac district. They obtainedé outside the window can be content-'. 93*” 15°39‘ 1\\°\e°*i°n . during the merit, at least temporarily. . summer months when some reck- Telegraph commumeca are less driving and minor nuisances temporarily suspended_ ‘’ became troublesome. A. was pg: power returns 10:45 A_ M. is] entered in the Sag Harbor anniver- this heck of the Woody gary parade (made by summer .res_-,_ ’;‘ident members) which cobpecl‘ a third prize. And the organization- wound up a successful year by de- corating two Christmas trees, as Well as ‘the road signs which mark _i,he various entrances to the com- munity. In January, 1957, Charles A. Ringe resigned as president oi the Noyac Civic Council.,_.a;_;d the vice-president, V.”-4‘»1.5“ ,,§.rerétt,_ became president. ’ .* ;u.o ch, John H. Zentgraf was appointaesi vice- ptésideni. In April, when G. Miller resigned, Ajlmer Pugsley was appointed to serve as a trustee. In August, lohn R. Strang was re- elected as trustee. the annual liioyac District school‘ meeting, held in May: Philip‘ Jgnés wajjf re-released so ‘serve a three year. term as trustee; George J. Tucker sagas elected to serve as treasurer; and Mrs. William’ E. Spanner was elected clerk. ‘When the school census was taken in Aug- ust, sixty-two children were listed . . . forty-eight of them of school age. Thirty-four were enrolled in Pierson; six in St. Andrews; and eight in the Academy. Alt a public meeting of the Noyac Youth Association in April, the only new o elected were: Carl Your school board and the Par- ent-Teacher Associafion are end‘ea- voring to provide you \with pertin- ent information as to what central- ization actually invoflves, so that you, voter and taxpayer, can bet- ter determine what is best for your children and your g:9m1;punity« Making‘ his appearance as a member of the Board at '£uesday’s meeting was Ec1win'A.. Berkery of I-Iampion Bays, who was elected‘ a Justice of the Peace 1ast,November when Fred C. Otrth declinetl renom-‘ ination after 26 years of service in that capaci‘_l;y.. I Supervisor Stephen 33‘. Meschuu: announced the appointment of the following committees, vwhosemem-; bers will. serve throughout 1958: Police, Justices Mercafor\KendrIck and Elmer Butcher; Road & Bridge} Justices Harold M. Hal-lock ands Butcher; Special Districts, Just1ces1 Berkery and Hasold‘ Skidmore; Fi-1 nance Berkery arid\ Skidmore. 1' Ailso, Building, Justices Kendrick and Butcher; Lighting‘, Justices Hal-§ lochgerkem and Skidmore; Audi.t,j Justices Skidmore and Berkery and‘ Parks and Beaches, Justices ‘Butch- er, Berkery and Skidmore. By unanimous vote thevBoa1-d ap-1 proved the treappointment of John A. 0’Kee of Quogue as South-1 ampton Town Coufzsel for ‘a one year term, and--put its stamp of ap- proval on the appointmexft of Emil} F. DePetris of Southampton to ‘the: Southampton Town Planning plg Mr. DePetrfs wi succeed Frederick‘ Jagger who resigned that post and ‘is now serving as chairman of the} Board o'f»A;ppeals. c . When an adveftised public hear-7 ing scheduieél for ;11 m. 62:; the proposed contract between ‘the. , Town. Board and the Village of» Southampton which provided for the furnishing of dumping facilities by the village failed to turn up any dissenters, the Board members ap- proved the contractmvnich will run for a period of one year at a cost of $5,000. .. _ , , Harry Ward, District Supervisor of Schools; Perry Duryea, Presi- dent of Montauk School Board. and IDr..33.usse11 Smyth, Sag Ha School Board will be on hand to present the facts and‘ explain me problems involved. - . Questions such as: What is Centralization? What is the purpose of Centrali- zation? Why has our Schobl Board con- sidered Centralization? * Will Centralization increase state control over our schools? A testimonial dinner, tendered In Hon. Richard T. Gilmartin, newly elected Supervisor of East Hampton Towrl and forinei‘ Weifare Commis- sioner of Su County; Norman Pickering, president of Charles Denning, Ltd. and new member; Dr. Russell J’; Snfyth, member of the School Board of I’-jerson High School and the Rev. George Wilson, pastor of the Presbyterian Church. dent of the organizatien; Richard C. Graveley, the second president; Mr. Gilmartin; Charles C. $aunders, a past president; Charles Ringe, re-\ tiring president; Kenneth W. An-' der§on past president and Kenneth Yardley, the ‘newly elected presi- dent. Other members of the Round Table Clulg present were: ‘Douglas A. Gardner, Robert 1. Barry, An- drew ‘marten, Donald -Katz, Abe Podowitz, Robert Esslinger, Norbert Kriegel, Aylmer B. Pugsley, Joseph F. Gibbons, Alvin H. Rossuck, Dr. Milton Schreiber, Ralph Springer, George E. Levey, Rude‘ Sigmund, honor of two outgoing officers, of the Sag Harbor Round Table Club, was held on, Monday evening, Jan: 6th, at the American Legion ‘Mem- orial Building on Bay Street. Those honored were: Charles A. Ringe, outgoing president and William H. Stafford, Sr., retiring treasurer, who has held office in the organiza- tion for almost 30 years, all of them in this office with the exception of two years in which he served as president» In addition to members of the Round Table Club. invited and dis--_ tinguished guests present were: the May a central school district close existing’ schools? A Who pays the debts of distric_i:s' entering into a Centralizatiqn‘? L If Centralization is voted, how soon wili we have new buildings? One of the busiest- judges in. Southampton Town, if not the bus- iest, last year, was our own Judge’ Elmer Extcher. ‘Very few people realize the tremendous ‘amount of work involved in this position ~ At the recent annual _Sou1:hamp- ton Town Board meeting, Judge ‘Butcher's report includecl the‘ fol- lowing (for -the “year ending ‘Dec. 31st, 1957): - What happens if Centralizatéion is voted down? A The dinner committee of the club was composed_~ of Kenneth W. An- derson, Thomas J. Hurley and Ken- neth Yardley. Mr. Anderson served as chairman and as toqstmaster. ‘ Who may sign petitions or vote on Centralization? These questions and others will be axfswéred. Please read your bro- chure carefully and bring it with you to the Pierson High School on Wednesday, January 15th, at 8 pm. Seated at the head table were: Edwald L. Hansen, the presi- Continued o:’r:as1. page’ LIINCHEOEN SPEAKER COMMUNITY BAND OFFERS REGISTER JAN, '18, 14, 15 ‘TWENTY BEAUTIEUL 331538 }:I.\’9B‘- ADULT EDUCATION Now that the holiday _se.’sson is, Registration-;,€or the twenjgg three over, the regular practice sessions; courses offered‘ in the Adt1It‘E have been resumed on Tuesday tion Program of the So \ nights at Legion Hall. Our sun-tan«—:High School veil} be held between hand mastexg just back from a the hours o£:9-,-12,, 1:4 ~aud?2~’ Jan? t'I:ip.- to Califo‘§nia\ i.he“Ho1idays,i 13, I4 and 15 in the o is lookingjit as a fiddle or should -Two thousand bulletins will he wesay “bass horn.” ‘mailed this week to people in the In line with our donations to the . local school district describing band, over the past two weeks,§ course oiferings and their time and there is an intersting high-lite! It‘ place of meeting. seems that John Strong, East Ham- Among the practical courses to pton real estate man just happened‘: be given are typewriting, income to pick one of the lucky keys to the merchants association community chest and won $15 for himself; everything being done quite legally. However, Mr. Strong felt that he should donate this to the band in- asmuch as he had donated the use of his building to the Sag Harbor merchants . . the location of the Treasure Chest. country HEART comnmwn Approximately -8&0 cases\ were ISSUES 7th ANNUAL REPORT _ This week the Suffolk, County Heart Cormr its Seventh Annual Report to the public. The report describes the activities of the Heart a number ‘of: fields -o£’g;'z',deavo\1°. It also inclu an itemized operating budget for?\ the current fiscal year. By March 3151: approximately $74,000 will have been spent during the pre- ceding 12 months. An appromixate breakdown inciudes $14,27Q V for Diagonstic Services, $12,210 for Patient Services and Rehabilitation, $13,000 in support of Research,$10, 210 for Public Education, $4,610 for Professional’ Education Programs, $3,000 in support of the State Heart Program,$7,500 in support of the National Heart Program, $6,870 to gnance of 1958 Heart Fund Cam-. paign, and $3,080 for administra- tion. Aiso on Tuesday, ‘the Board sche- duled two additional public hear- ings for Tuesday, Jan. 21, at 11 a. m in the Town H511. The will be held to consider a proposal to amend the building zone ordinance by changing from “K-1” residential to “K” residential an area in Water Mill and Bridgehampton bounded by Job’s Lane on the easi, Cobb Rd. on the west, Dune Rd’. on the north and the ocean on the south. ‘ tax, refresh mathematics, wood- ! working, photography, furniture , re mechanical drawing, child psychology, driver training ' and others. Cultural course off- ; erings include Spanish, French, Current Events Discusson, Public Speaking and Parliamentary Pro- cedure, Music Appreciation and a Great Books Literature Survey. For most courses there is a $2.00 regis- tration fae. As a community service no fee will be charged for American ization, First aid and Civilian De- fence Radiogical Training. This years program was formu- Edgar M. Wachtel William F. Gildea, manager of the gecently opened Pruclent dis- trict office in Biverhead, was intro- duced to business and civic leaders of Sag Harbor, and other eastern Su County communities at a special luncheon at Hotel Henry Perkins, Riverhead to,day”\(\I‘hurs- day, Jan 9,) at 12:15 12.12:. Edgar M. Wachtel, Pruden’cia1’s Long Island regional director gave the main address at the, festivities. A£i3prQXi1m:.».te1y 58 persons attended. John F. Ekdahl, Prudentiafs ex- ecutive direetor of agencies spoke brie ‘ J. Jensen (formerly vice~president) president; and Mrs. William. G. S ‘W ez e y,’ vice-president. Subse- quently, Lelancl Sweezey was lected to aserve as recreational dir- ector du the summer months. The Northampton Colony Yacht The facilities of the Youth Associa- tion . was utilized by one hundred and thirty- children during the season. ~~ Justice Elmer J. Butcher handled ‘a nod court collections amounted to $9,072. ‘ Motor _vehicle‘ cases topped the list both for the amount of money: and in the: number involved. Ap-' prox ! 750 ‘vehicle cases amounting to $6,602. Court work from about 80 criminal cases Other donors are: Sag Harbor Fire Police, Order of the Eastern Star, R. C. Barry 8; Son, Fil-Net Shoppe, Florence Miller and Gecrge A. Dippel. The band is negotiating with the Ostwald Uniform Co. for uniforms for the band. A representative of that concern met with the band on Tuesday night. It is hoped that ar- rangements can be completed so that the band will be in uniform by Decoration Day in May. Meanwhile, keep up the donations, folks, any amount certainly will be apprecia- ted.. We have a long way to go to reach our goal of $3500 for uni- forms. ‘ Mr. Lars W. Larson, Director of the Committee, said that the pr'o—- gram of work for the coming fiscal year, April 1, 1958—March 31,1959, is now being wopked out. He stated‘ “Although we haven’t ironed out The second hearing will be held on a proposal for the Village of Westhampton Beach to furnish protection for the. Ocean--Bay-Dune Fire. Protection District. g léted by the Adult_ Education Ad- details of the. coming year‘s pro- gram, it is'safe to say that it will involve expenditures in excess of $76,000. We hope the public will give engerous support during Feb- ruary‘s Heart Campaign and enable us to centinue «to expand our activ- ities. There is the greatest possible need for increased research, educa- tion, and community services in the fight against heart ‘disease? Details of the new budget and program will be anfiounced in March, and app~ roximately 35,000 copies of the An- nual Report will be distributed to the public within the next few mon- ths. f, vi. 5 «:92. in = 3,? visory Committee and will be ad- ministered by Richard S. Spooner, High School Principal. amounted to $2,260.'Tota1 fees from R civil cases $210. There were 10 jury trials among the'cases. [ These are amaziug Most‘ of the duties were performed from Judge Butcher’s office on Suffolk street. Successfully handling this. ‘amount of work in a year is a re;‘ cord of eifjciency in itself. 1 Mr. Butcher is a ‘seasoned?’ judge? with experience; he’§ cooperative; he knows his job and he is good at it. Acting on the recommendation of Superinténdient of Highways An- drew J. Halsey, the Board author-. ized Town Clerk Claude Jones _to advertise for sealed bids on tivo new ten-ton tilting plat-form Hail- ers which will be usegi by the high- way department. ' (Continued on Last Page) CARD OF THANKS \. My wife and I wish..to express our sincere thanks to all our good friends in Sag Harbor for their carcis am} good Wishes’ during my nan, Jr. as Town -lpg warden, and accepted the annuali police Iréports submitted by C William As- huaer and Durelle Jenny. The American Legion Auxiiiary Card Party scheduled for Wednes day, Jan. 15 has been postponed un- tin Mon., Jan. 20, because of an im- portant meeting to be held at the school pertaining to Centralization. Reservatjons are to be made wit} Mildred Wells, Tel. SA 5-0544. recent stay in the hospital. E Sincerely, John B. Macmlister In addition, Mr.‘ Jones read a lef- \ ter written to Bridgehampton at- torney Bryan Hamlin informing him that Richérd W. Hill, Jr., Dir- ector ‘of the Bureau of Research «St r ! New 'Yqrk State Divisiun of Housing‘, will attend the next reg- ular Town Board meeting an Janu- 21, along with oi:her«~‘ housing /authorities. The purpose of their meeting with the Southarnpton offi- ciaIs\is' to consider a possible slum An application from Robert G. Boyle for a permit. to install a trail- er on his Flanders property was re- ferred to Building ‘Inspector Earl Pike for investigatiorrand study. CARD OF THANKS Our next big affair is the Wash- ington’s Birthday Dance at Legion Hall. This is truly a mammoth af- fair with 20 BIG Prizes to be awar- We wish to thank the Fire De- partment for responding so promp- Iy and e to our call. Thank you. \ - Mr. and Mrs. William Onigko and Family. ’ I ”\“ \ ' g The annua_l Sag Harbor Fire De- partment dinner will be held out of town again this year (Southamp- ton). Connected with this decision matie at a meeting of the Fire. War- dens is a puzzling situation which thu‘s far remains unexplainable. A. letter :Erom~ Charles H. Koop of Hampton Bays, protesting ithe al- leged “dangerous condition” exist- ing at the Shinnecock Canal Yacht Basin in respect to its drainage, was referred to Highway Superin- tendent‘ Halsey, who will take up the matter with Suffolk Coumty of- who have jurisdiction over the yacht. basin. ded. Incidentally, shares will go on sale this week at 25:: each or Sgfnr $1.00 Tickets for the Buffet-Dance itself may be purchase at the dqor. T,here wil be no tickets sc any- where else. We are expecfing abig crowd, but have to li_mit“our capa- city to 350 persons, so get there early, to be assured of entrance to one of the and best social af- fairs of the season. » ENJOYS CALIFORNIA TRIP “Pop” Mazzeo made his annual trip to Burbank, Ca1., to visit with his’ son Francis and family for the Christmas holidays. “Pop” has six grandchildren waiting to hover ov- er hing when he arrives. He beam- ingly fold us that two of the older girls play the accordian. This plane trip was the smooth -est he has had and in eight hours arrived in LosAngeles. The weath- er was just beautiful, about 75 de- grees. He attended the ! of Roses Parade which was a beau- tiful sight, the city of Burbank won first prizejor its He also went- to the Cinaromaand saw the Seven Wonders of the World. During his stay he went to the Farmers Mar- ket in Los Angeles that left him in awe. It was many times the size of, our village containing everything from Supermarkets {to a Baseball Diamond. NEWSPAPERS GET BOOST A.’ tribute to newspapers in the 1958 information Please Almanac, page 20, by Dan Golenpaul, Editor. He points out how increasingly im- portant their role has become in our rapidly changing world and makes the recommendation, “at the risk of going beyond my role as an edi- tor, to become an advocate” that the whole family should cultivate the habit of reading their paper. It is.certain1y one of the easiest and least expensive ways to get an edu- cation. In keeping with Mr. Galen- paul’s sentiments, a Writer for a leading daily paper once remarked that if all forms of culture had to be destroyed, save one, the best one to keep would be the complete of a good newspaper, since it pre- sents the trtiest picture of civiliza- tion. at any given stage\. SECRET SAM SEZ: “Don't Stop Drinking Suddenly - Wean Your- self With 6 oz. ‘NlPS’!” 'FOX HI-ZAD PREMIUM BEER6G2'.Nip100 (Plus Defy.) - ciearance, program for the Town, with speciai reference to tlge Bridgehainpton area. ' ‘ Joseph Parker, steward of the Legion, here, was requested to sub- mit a bid (why we will never know) for this local a The local Le- gion bid was the lowest of several other bids sub'mitted, all outside of Sag Harbor. At'the above men- tioned meeting only two __Ward-ens, Joseph Karlfa loyal Sag I-Iarborite and ! and Claude Jones, also a loyal Sag I-Iarborite, Legioimaire and ! voted to hold the at-» fair in Sag Harbor. \ Why was the Legion Steward even asked to go. to .the trouble of submitting abid at all? W;hat-were; the bids requested for, if not te go to the -least expensive place - - (to save money)? ' j 1? .. .4‘. L .'s Q’ The Board members also approv- ed“-the appointment of David Noo- TFOXHEAD PREMIUM ALE 6oz.Nip 10¢ \\ (Plus Dep.) REAL OLD FASHIONED CRYSTAL CLEAR LEMON SODA 12 oz. Bottles Quart Bottles f . omen MEE on c,EurnAL|zh1rIou GRADUATED FROM OFFICER ADVANCE COURSE’ 5 ‘ Capt. Donald 0. Crutchley, son of Mrs. Nettie O. Crutchley, East Hampton,‘ recently was graduiafed from the 31-week assqcisate officer advance course at The Infantry Center, Fort Benning, Ga. Captain‘ Crutchley, whose wife, Barbara, is with him at Fort Ben- ning, was last assigned to the 25th Infantry Division in Hawaii. I-Ie en- tered the Army in 1952. 259 (Plus Dep;) HIGH GRADE PARAKEET SEED 25cih or5‘I'xis'99e BONELESS VEAL OUTLETS BROILED BONELESS TURKEY SLICED . . . LONG rousn KIELBASY READY-T0-EAT SMOKED BONELESS RAMS mum PARENT . TEACHER ASSOCIATION zs’ ‘HAVING AN OPEN MEETING onri VGENTEALIZATI'(3i%' wmmnsnmz, gANUAJR3?i_15t§:, AT 8:93) 1’. ’M.,-. IN PERSON HIGH scmmn. WE YV-0UIzD APP_R'EGIATE..A LARGE ATTENDANCE; Members of the Sag Harbor Fire Dept. as a whole are_ a w9n- derful‘ bunch‘ Of; men. ‘We have al. ways admired them. anti. - always will. Are. they aware of ‘the poor judgment usec_1_ by some of the men they elected? The Sag Harbor Fire Depantmen is gdsrietlx a« Sag Harbor Ofgéinizatiori that '\1ooI_iS §O'.Sag‘:~Ha¥\; bar -‘ior the “majority *o£\its supp (Continued on fourth page) iii $2.99 He arrived back to Idlewilcl Mon- day night where his son Tony met ‘him and‘ was down to conduct the Community Band practice Tuesday where 52 members were '-there to ‘greet him. He looked wonderful. Welcome home, “_Pop.” _-—,.-,- F.L..IBL . PARENT-TE'ACliERl AS SOGIATION _[1‘he captain worked for the Un- derwood Corporation in New York. City befoge entering the Anny. A member of Phi Gamma Delta‘ Ira: ternity, he was graduated from Col- umbia College in 1949. ' ‘ , , Letitia Tuttle is wearing a big diamond ring. Probably was not ex-1 actly what her had in; when he left I1iéi;,§§F1gImonevl§.£orwa. Etqne commemofati his memory.~f !(ulezyéki’s Suaerelie EAST HAMPTON E N~ I \ 1 , \ , SAG ngmnén ‘ ;M=Us;€imn& u, PI!-BLIC Vnmnanr PLAXGRQEKD f‘*’sEvEN cpmitcmzss . FGUE S'C§iI09§4S

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