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The Mid-island mail. (Medford, N.Y.) 1935-1941, July 02, 1941, Image 2

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn95071326/1941-07-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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July Specials ;• One Gallon Texolite Casein Paste Paint J3. S> . Gypsum Product ' ' ' ffl fitraJr One Gallon Raymura Casein Paste Paint ¦ 'E. ' M, Fox Co. Product . ' ' $1.7» , ' . Five P OUIK I S B. P. S. Casein Powder Paint . - s (5 Lbs, Makes 1 Gal.) One Gallon Cover-Kal Covers Over Old Kalsomine A Merkin Product ' - ' SI- .89 , , ii»immmmtimimmkmmxtmm VmMwliiit»mmmmu ' ' , \ >. ' foaiifcM^ 124-1 26 East Mai n Street , Patchogue , N. V, Lace Mill Company Crew Engaged Sn Inventory, Li quidation Plans Striking Union Announces Stiffening of Demands on Wage ^ Minimum , Closed Shop—Pensions Stopped for Old Hands Seventy - three Patchogue- P]ymbnth Lace mill .employees , including supervisors , were busy Monday preparing for the liq uidation of the stock on hand and taking inventory, in conformity with, the vote \by the company ' s board of direc- tors last Wednesday to close and sell the strilce-b oim d mill , its contents and site. Some of the 73 finished their work daring * the day and were told not to rep ort for work anj? longer. Acting on the board of directors ' de-cision , the ' mill gates were ' formally closed at 5 j). m. Friday. Except for a few bystanders , including police artel deputy sheriffs , there was no outward indication of the significance of , the event. In comparison with the 50. or 60 pickets th at generally inarched in close formation outside the mill gate at 5 p. m. daily during the strike , there were only two on hand at the main gate Friday, and two some distance eastward on tli e mill frontage. ' The minimum number of pickets is still walking in front of the lace mill. Heanwhile , the Patchogue Employ- ees ' association No. 1 , the striking organization , revealed publicly on Saturday for . the first time that it was seeking - a closed shop, rath er than- a union sliop, one of -tlie original purposes of the strike. (j, . —^ | Circulars Distributed | b- -——^- : -*$ In. mimeographed circulars distribut- ed throughout Patchogue and vicinity on S aturday, the association said that its demands; included seniority i'ig-hts , a closed shop, and a minimum wa ge of 40 cents an hour for female help and 65 cents an hour for Inale help. Also , one week' s vacation , an- nually. This proposed Wage scale , listed in the circular , also differed with -the original proposal , - announced : shortly after the outset of the strike by the then executive committee , which con- sisted of Joseph Arniandi , William Porter and Mrs. Nellie Caxdara. Mr. Armandi is chairman of the new en- larged committee. The original wage scale mentioned by the association ' s executive com- mittee , a group whicli since has been replaced by. a strike committee of 35 members , the names of wliom were not made known by the union , was one calling for \ a minimum of 40 cents ' an- hour for femal e help, and 45 cents an hour for male help, after one year ' s service in each case- When a sked Saturday as to when the changes had been made by the ass ociation , Albert ICorman of Hemp- stead , a C. I. O. agent , who is busi- ness agent for the association , said they had been decided at an associa- tion meeting on Jun e 20. The June 20 meeting . was the one at which Mr. Koiman joined _ the striking organization as its business agent , and the association voted _ to replace its three-member executive committee with the 35-member strike eommitee. Mr. Korman is a full time salaried agent of the C. I. O. An- other C. I. O- man from Hempstead , Jerome Scherr , is doing publicity work for the strikers. <^_ _—. — ~^> j Company Refuses Delay 1 ig>- ; ; • -® / Jriday afternoon , in its telegram of reply to the wire sent by the Pat- chogue Yillag* board and Brookhaven Town board , in which the . mill eorpor- . ation was asked to continue the Pat- chogue -mill in operation until July 15 , I. David Easton , treasurer of the cor- poration , thanked the-two boards for their \deep concern \ . and thanked them for their offer to serve. \The action which was t aken by our board of directors on June 25 , \ Mr. Easton telegraphed , \ was most carefully considered and unanimously adopted but only after repeated ef- forts by the management to . induce the workers to return to their respec- . tive jobs. The board of directors has requested the ni anagement to act . as expeditiously as ' possible. \ . . ¦ ¦ At the mill Monday, it was re- ported that the announced closing of the mill would mean ' the stoppage - of pensions for abontjten or 12 former empl oyees who had been receivin g this form of income up to the present time. The Patchogu e Lace : Weavers ' so- ciety, - a totally independent union , held a regular meeting Saturday night in Fraternity hall on South Ocean avenue. \ No \ information was released concerning this- meetings, The . lace weavers are not on strike , but-have been but of work since the strike be- gan because \ of the lack of auxiliary workers in the mill. Suffolk Co. Blackout Will Be Postponed To About August 15 It is reported today that the black- out of Suffolk county, originally scheduled \ for July 15 , will be post- poned until August 15 , or thereabouts , because of slowness in organizing the various local divisions of the Suffolk County Civil Defense council. \Capt. Harry It. Van Liew of St. James , executive secretary of the council , recently told Ward Melvill e of Old Fields Brookhaven town head , that the county will not be completely prepared for the test by the orig inal elate. Captain Van Liew also said that the Army Air corps , which was to supply ariplanes for the simulated bombing attack , eould not be ready to do so by next month. ISSUING- HALF-YEAR AUTO = LICENSES STARTING JULY 1 The office of County Clerk Frank Markvart in Riverhead and branch offices in Patchogue , Babylon and Huntington , yesterday began issuin g half-year license p lates , Mr. Mark- vart announces. The half-year plates will be available ' until October - 1\ ; when the quarter-year plates will be placed on sale. The Patchogue office , of- \ which- Deputy ; Coimty Clerk-Wil- liam B. Sinn is in charge , is situated at 25 Lake street , next Piatchogue fire headquarters. \ . . ¦;¦ ' :. • .. ' - Beginning yesterday, ' • the summer schedule takes effect in the four offices. Each office is open from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., Mondays through Fridays , and from 9 a. m. to noon on Saturdays . Motorcar Accidents In Center of felaiid (Continued from page 1) head. . Mr. B a m b e r.g e r . sustained bruises of the left arm. . , The report of Brookhaven Town Officer Otto^ Hettesheimer. showed that the Bamberger -car ,, driven ' . by Mr. Bamberger 1 , struck; the . rear \ tofi. a . -se- dan , owned by George Rorgbach , a ' ged 21 , of Sea Cliff , which had- \ been left in the ; road after runn ' iiig o \ i , it' ; of gas. Both cars were damaged. ; A coach , driven by Miss Riith Ma- cenheimer , aged 34 , of Holbrook , and a coupe , driven by August F. Ring of Holbrook , were involved in a rear- end collision at Oak street and Haw- kins avenue; Lake Ronkonkoma , - at 7:30 p. m. Friday, according: to the report of Brookhaven Town Officer Otto Hettesheimer. The report showed that the Macenheimer car was mak- ing a left turn out of Hawkins ave- nue and that it was struck in the rear by the Ring- car. Wood and grass fires caused severe damage th is ' spring in farln Jwoodlots of the state , foresters report. BIG IN EW HOSPITAL PLANT MITCHEL FIELD AUTHORIZED Construction of a cantonment type hospital \ with a capacity of 117 beds , at Mitchel field , llineola , at an es- timated cost of $2S90 , 000 was author- ized Wednesday by the War depart- ment in Wa shington. An administra- tion building, \ officers ' quarters , nurs- es ' quarters , 'infirmary, four wards , storeroom , mess hall , two barracks , recreation building;, heating plant and utilities \ will he built. MISS EDNA HORN GIVES UP CONTRACT . HOLTSVI11E SCH The board of education of the Holtsville school has released Miss Edna T. Horn from her contract for the coming year to enable , hen to .. take a position in the Franklin Square school , wli erc . she will teacli the first grade. This s chool as ¦ hearer to her homo. Miss Horn taught the first and second graxles at Holtsville, <J. L. F, AUCTION The Long Island Co-operative G.L.F. Egg; Auction , Inc., of Central Islip lists those ' recent prices. Extra largo , over G<t pounds 34-38 %, torjgfo white 31-36^, medium white 28-38 , pullet .white 25-30 , large brown 32-37, medium bi' . owiu 26-31; June 24 auction ,.; ^ 145 ' '\ cases. - ^ Extra . largo - ovor , 64 .p ound ' s ' 35- 89%, : torj fo , wliite 32 . -87 %, ' medium white 28*33 ,. pullet' white 25-30 , largo brown 82:37 ,, medium brovm . 26-31 ; June 27 auction , 140 cases. ' ? 0*o . above . prices arc . fo^ Quality, Empire.aid/Blue Chief onl y, Specials we- - . Boiling: \ at .; three to \ five cents lower, . . ' ¦ -;• ¦ . , . Beach Site in Mtelwgii e 6 fftered For ^^ Large Bajfcide Location Will Be Run as Extension off TRfec^ ation & q6im ~^ Gol. feaird Aicls in Awari^emeinits ; j Camp Upton ' -soldiers iri particular and service: . rtieii generally will soon find a big- er ' aii d brighter ' -'Vfel' coiwe \ on Patchogue ' s doormat , in the form oi a spacious b athing beach and playgrbuncL ¦ Col. C. -W. Baird , commanding-of- ficer of Camp \Upton , Monday ¦ ac- cepted the o ffer - of the \Union Saving's bank of f the use of the former- , Glifl' ~ ton hotel , bay front property at . . ' the foot of Bay avenue , Patchogue. The lieach-pjaygroimd will be ' opcrated . sis a branch of the Patchogue. Recreation Center \for < Service men on West Main street, \ * ' • • The-proposition , covering ' 8,7 acres of property, with, more than 630 l in- eal feet : of- shoroiront , Vw ' as conveyed to Col, - Baird by /Herbert F, Austin during an inspection triii of th& prop- erty . iMAdo ^ Monday. The • TJ n i, o n Savings baulc , o-wiiei* ' of the tract, placed .the , entii-e. yarce! at tlie ' dis- jofial of tli e aervice men, , Cob . Baht'd ' said , that ii group; of Tiie. hioai' ' wall' he-: sent to the ClifTton Site and ' placc . it i'ir ord , c?r for aumiiier ' . iiso. - , . It -jp. expe cted ' 1 . tlij it teats \ ,: or 'tcinporai-y fcuildin^ of soin o sorfc ' iVill loci efcfttecl, ' ExpresBii) !? 1 Jipp ~i'ec3a 'tl6ii of tli e - proposal <ol. ; , Baird , Rid ' tho pt'opeity ' Will be placed lit Wis (lis- poaal of tho •service mctl and- theft tncn & a and! ; famUlea, « - ' I - ' LJ J ¦ ' ¦ ¦ ¦ The ClifTtbri site ' • consists \ of two parcels. The east Section , extcndiiig bet-virecn Bay -and Grove aventies , has 387 feet of . sliorefront and 1 is ap- proximately 985 feet deep. It covers the entire blo c^ , ' except tor; the ' Cut- ter property, which eirts a jog in 1 the northwest corner. Tih e Cutter parcel lias a frontftge of ZOO foet along Sm ith street and 120 feet on Bay avenue, [ The west , section of the Clilftpn site , situated alopg the west, side of Bay avenue , has a shorefroiit of 245 feet , and is \ irregularl y shaped , ' having a 'depth of about 20O feet. Col Baird described the proposal as a \dandy idea , \ and said that mil- itary police fr o rn Gawp Upton will bo assigned \to pati'&l ' the \beach For Meiny years , the ' property in queation v^as the site of one of Long Islaind' s best known \ siiiiniior ' hotels , the Clifftcn house. TheJiotcl ' proper and cottages occupied- ili o east soc- tioiii Tho west section Vas Kiveii ovew to hovling alleys -and l) ' and)>dll cbui'ts. .. - - .. ¦ . . . . ¦ ' ¦ ' : \A. B - the autohtohile grew in popular- ity 'diirinff' the 20* sv the Cliflfitoii' fi -btiBi inoss began to - fall ofif, • The • hostelry was ;fl . nally eloped , then o-fov/ years ago , ' tho union Savings bank , ; which became the owner , ordered the build- ings; tow down as a teix-saviin g meas- w r o, ; : ; ;., - ,; \ ' ,:. • .:¦ : ¦ ' - , ¦ . • - .¦ : T - - , Dear Editor: \Well , Alexander the Great , Napolean and even General Pershing were fortamate they . never had to worry about a shortage of aluminum. That' s the way it is in this world, Mr , Editor; some fellow , discovers something and then we discover w« can 't do without it. Tours , ' . . . Jerry Coe. Jer ry Coe Says : Gets College Degree Miss Madeleine Scesny of' . -Yaphank , who received the degree of bachelor of arts at the recent comrhencein«nt exercises of the New York State Col- lege for Teachers at Albany. She majored in French and miavored in English. As an. undergraduate Miss Scesny was a member of Gamma Kappa Phi , the Women ' s Athletic as- sociation , literary board of the States- man and a candidate for Campus queen. Nfiw R.C Cemetery Approved Jby County • (Continu«d from page 1) Catholic faith in the town , and his clients - \ preferred a central cemetery • to small ones scattered throughout the town. Mr. Carleton added that the ceme- tery tract is in wooded land Avhich is assessed at only $40 an acre so there will he \ no - great tax loss \ through exemption. The only re- quirement und er zoning is that th ere „ be a 100-foot- -setback' from the road. Supervisor Edgar A. Sharp offered the resolution creating the cemetery. Extension of two other cehieteries were also appr-oved by. the board .when no ' protests were heard. f One is fpr a six-acre expansion of the Coinmack cemetery in Huntington ; and . Shiith - t ' o wii towns an d the , other ' fox the ex- tension of the- Orient Central - ceme- tery in Sotithold town , both, of .wh i ch Were previously approved . by, , town hoard action. ' • ' >

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