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^4*-^ .*..j:/_::_ I-lit J .,;. <V£ EIGHT THE" L E A D E R THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5; 1916 Rabbi Hurwitz Active In Butler, Pa., Affairs Rabbi B. Leon Hurwitz. formerly of Temple B,nai Israel, is taking an active part in the affairs of the city of Butler, Pa., where he now is spiritual head of the Temple B'nai Abraham, i This is Indicated in a lettei Mayor Cyril C. Ryan received this •week from William C. Campbell mayor of the Pennsylvania munic Ijpallty. It reads as follows: "At last I have caught up with our mutual friend. Rabbi S. Leon Hurwitz, about whom you were gracious enough to write me at the time of his arrival in Butler. "Rabbi Hurwitz is now one of our representative clergymen and •we are Indeed happy because of th Interest he is taking in our Yout] activities and we enjoy his rich contributions to our program. Hi past experiences in this work ! valuable to us. "He refers to Freeport often and in the most complimentary terms and in his particular case, we fee your loss has certainly been our gain." Freepori Bank Flower Show Classes are Plans for the second annual' flower show to he staged by the Freepori Hank on Saturday, Sept. 28, were announced today by Mrs. Charles C. Whitlock, chairman of the committee in charge. There are to be six classes In FREEPORT FIREMEN GOING TO MAROI GRAS The Freepprt Fire Department which recently won high honors in the Southern New York Fire-men's Association c o n v e n t i ofn parade in Riveihead is going to Coney Island next Tuesday night to participate in the Mardi Gras procession. Chief Frank C. Chap-man will head the delegation. Sev-eral pieces of appara tus will be taken along. The band, directed by -William Dayton will head the Free-port division. Frceport won the prize for hav-ing the largest number of men in line in Riverhead and the band carried ofT first honors. horticulture for dahlias and six fo annuals with 13 in artistic arrange ments. > The classes for dahlias are five pompons, any color; one large variety, any color; three large pink any variety; small basket or hamp-er of pompoms, one or more colors basket of mixed varieties, and any specimen bloom or blooms. Those for annuals are 3 blooms large zinnias, one pr more colors; 5 blooms lilliput zinnias, one or more colors; 3 large marigolds; 6 small zinnias; small basket or hamper of annuals, and any speci-men bloom or blooms, annuals or perrenials. "The Home" has been selected as the theme for the arrangements classes, and each will represent a distinct portion of a home. The list follows: Hall, arrangement in low flat container of any cut plant material for small entrance hall, accessory required; Kitchen, ar-rangement of flowers for kitchen table to be shown in egg plant as container; Sun Porch, arrangement of flowers of shades and tints of yellow and orange in pottery con- ,ainer; Living Room Table, Mass arrangement of flowers to be shown n vase, size 24x24. Also Guest. Room, Vase of flowers In shades and tints of pink and Fireplace arrangement, material optional, to be placed on the floor any container; Terrace Table, Ar-rangement of flowers for a Terrace table; Winter Bouquet, Arrange-ment of dried material — please state for what location in the home —Candle stick and candle as acces-sory; Coffee Table, arrangement of flowers for Coffee Table. Material optional. .„. Also Desk, arrangement of Ever-greens and berries for small desk. 10 inches over all; Hanging Shelf, miniature arrangement suitable for -Handing Shelf. Not to exceed 6 Inches over al£ Material optional and, Side Board Dining Room, ar-rangement in a shell of flowers Fruit as accessory. To be shown on board or raft 18x18. Class-25. Invitation -Classes. In addition to Mrs. Whitlock the show committee comprises: Staging, Mrs. Charles Pfister; Entry Clerks, Arrangements, Mrs. ^dward A. Martin, Mis. Roy Gockley and Mrs. William Hanna; Horticulture, Mrs Lenora Feyh, Mrs. Russell Gardner, Mrs. J. H. Nones, Mrs. William Donald and Mrs. Walter Hetch. Hostesses will be Mrs, John J. Randall, Mrs. Mathrw J. Ryan and Mis. W. Sergeant Nixon. W. Sergeant Nlxnn, cashier of the bank, will award the prizes at 9 P.M. \ WORK CLOTHES Shoes — Rubber Boots Famous Lee Overalls and Pants 25 W. Merrick Road FREEPORT 8-0053 Clout:d Wednesday Afternoons IDENTIFICATION RING MONDAY NIGHTS (8 to 10 P.M.) ARE VETERANS: NIGHTS /// Out Showroom and Office 65 W. Sunrise Highway <C*.or»t«i- OT«-V«> "* - Come in -and let ufc aid you your G. I. Insurance. No charge, of course. reinstate or convert We have all the necessary forms. HORACE £ Dim AND tans Life Insurance 65 WEST SUNRISE HIGHWAY Consultants and Underwriters FBceport 8-9090 JOIN! The 'Happy Car Owners' : ' • ' * • ' • . * . • . - ' . • . "-. • •• • • * - •' ;,;;Drii;i?ig IJndcr the c=. SIGN o/ the;BEAR! f *' i h'4-*ir *. !&>try?'C^ '"."In Gold'or Silver CHARM MAGAZINE colls this now ring "a par feet miniature of tho Identification Bracelet". . . . Avail-jT oblp.-'fn sizes for the wholo family. Sterling Silver, . . . $ ] .95 Tax Included 43j SO"UTH MAIN ST. . Fitceporit 8-9898 - You can improve your car per-formance, lower -maintenance ex-pense, and increase yonr driving pleasure and-safety! Do as thou-sands- of other motorists through-out the country are-doing . .-"get .,rea), enjoyment and the most <yit of your car by "having your wheels balanced on our new Bear Dy-namic Wheel Balancing Machine. The Bear Dy-namic Balancer uses the exclusive electric Neon Eye principle to test and correct unbalanced wheels that cause shimmy, hard steering, wander and excessive or uneven tire wear. Increases tire life by as much as 50%! It adds to safety in driving your «ar, too! Tests wheels at all speeds to 100 miles ner hoar! GET THE DRIVING ENJOV-MENT YOU DESERVE! . Drive In now for a low cost d y - n a m i c wheel balanc-ing job! WE WILL TEST YOUR WHEELS SON TO JT J. CUNNINGHAMS-A son, John Joseph,, jr., was born to John and Audrey Cunningham, 178 - Whaley st.( on Sunday, 18. NEWS-ODDITIES By Fox AMD 5-5T.OO BOAT U»* A OF MUTUAL* Use the Classified Column For Quick Results SPORTSWEAR SPORTING GOODS TOYS GAMES LUGGAGE DANZIGER £ 7» SOUTH MAIN STREET •I'd. FREEPORT 8-4480 Frl and Sat. Evening! al it's best! rt .. *«J' • *^ W' Whethor it's- pot-roast steak, or any cut, you'll agree — Tenderer? is beef at its best Serve juicy Bohack de Luxe Tenderdy Beef tonight for a lip-smacking meal I <f+wj*+ mr_ TENDERAY TENDERAY BHF I r 'AYAYAYATaTaTaft* ^TftT^I IB V ING'S MEN'S SHOP 80 South Main Street FREEPORT 8-3371 CLOTHIER — HATTER — HABERbASHEB TUXEDOS TO HIRE STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday: 9 A.M. to 6 F.M. Friday: 9 AJ£. to 9 P.M. Saturdays: 9 AM. to 10 P.M. | ^S* ±va*j&j!*j!**!*±v 9&i!9ipjyrjpjp±+ 9ip£Oj&jpj&jpn*9j!Vjpjp*P£vjm*.**?f^?t. Drive In Today for a SAFETY Inspection It's FREE! For All Makes of Cars OFFICIAL BEAR SAFETY STATION 280 W. Slinrise Hwy. At Bayyiew Ave. 8-2959 8-0167 ^^ CREAMY - RICH - SMOOTH TRULY DELICIOUS At Of Course 40 South Main Street Freeport Closed All Day Tuesday BUtl BONDS r-aper .••'^.:^ llth Year. No. 16 FREEP0RT, N.Y., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1946 PRICE: FIVE CENTS A COPY Northwest Civics Oppose Charity Sunday Auto Races Also Against Plan to Convert One-Family Houses for Veterans Members of the Northwest Civio Association -are opposed to permit-ting Sunday midget races for charity at the Municipal Stadium This was revealed at'the first fall meeting Monday night in the Sun-rise Highway Pirchouse when Vil-lage Trustees Leonard D. B. Smith asked for an express of opinion on the subject and the count stood about 3- to 1 against such a plan Mr. Smith who outlined numerous proposals for the improvement o* the village pending before the Board, said permission had been asked to conduct races on Sundays to finance certain activities. Before taking definite action, he said, the Board would like to know how the residents of the community felt about the matter. He then requested a show of hands. Presi-dent John G. Jaeger presided and Introduced the speaker. On motion of Ch.irles F. Kenny, the association went on record as opposing the recommendation of the...,.veterans' Housing Committee that the Zoning Ordinance be amended to permit the conversion of one family dwellings into two Veterans May Get Use Of Camp Meeting Area Vice-President Agreeable to. Proposal To Permit Them to Occupy Buildings Permission may be obtained from the Freeport Camp Meeting Association for the use of the buildings on its Prince ave. property for veterans in need of emergency accommodations. 4 Plans Submitted To Provide Homes For Freeport G. l/s Include Steel Houses, Use of Camp Grounds And Extra Apartments Four proposals for providing homes in the immediate future for Freeport veterans offered by the Mayor's Committee on Veterans' Housing nre before the Village Board for consideration. They were submitted by Asa A. Trenchard, chairman of the committee, at Fri-day night's meeting. A permanent, plan on which a hearing on Friday night, Sept. 20. was set at a special meeting on Wednesday. Sept. 4, provides for the re-zoning of Mcister Beach to permit Angelo PoUlpttp and any other builders who care to do so, 1 Asa A. Trenchard, chairman of the Vetreans' Housing Committee, made this announcement at the first fall meeting of the Southwest Civic Association Monday-night in the Exempt Firemen's Hall. Mr. Trenchard said he and Mayor Cyril C. Ryan had called that eve-ning on the Rev.LAlex McNichol, vice-president of the Camp Meet-ing group and requested permis-sion to use the 12-room building occupied as mess hall and dormi-tory during the annual session of the camp each summer. Mr. McNichol, he continued, im-mediately proposed that not only the hotel but all other buildings on the property be made available He promised to telephone his fel-low officers and directors scattered through several states, includine the president in Kentucky, to their reaction to the plan. He promised to announce their de-cision in a few days These build-ings were- built .for summer occu-pancy, Mr. Trenchurd added, but he said the veterans' agerffcies would see they were made inhabit- Rabbi Simon NoveCk Installation Sunday The installation of Rabbi Simon Noveck, formerly of Temple Beth- El, Cedarhurst, as spiritual leadei of Congregation B'nai Israel will take place Sunday at 8:30 p.m. In the Synagogue. T. Sandrow of formerly Chap- Rabbi Edward Temple Beth-El, lain (Major) in the United States Army will deliver the Installation Charge. Rabbi Irving Miller of Congregation Sons of Israel, Wood-mere, who has just recently re-turned from Paris as a Representa-tive of the World Jewish Congress will deliver an address. Greetings will be given by Mayor Cyril c Ryan, the Rev. Reginald H. Scott, acting head of the Inter-Faith C l e r g y Oounqil; Rabbi Harry Schwartz of Hempstead, and Mrs Daniel Friedman, president of the Sisterhood of Congregation B'nni Israel. George Maislen. president of the Congregation, will preside. Cantor Rouben Krutoy will sing. Girl Scout Drive Quota Set at $3,750 A quota of $3,750 is being sought by the Freeport Girl Scouts !n their drive for funds which will open with a luncheon1'" in the Elk's clubhouse Tuesday at 1 p.m. Mrs. Joseph O'Neill, Freeport Girl Scout chairman, announced the financial committee for this Waterfront Group To Prepare Plans For Oct. 3 Hearing Pick Committee of 14 to Submit Ideas For Improvements Mayor Cyril C. Ryan has named a committee of fourteen to drafi a comprehensive plan for the Im-provement of the Freeport water-front for submission to CoL W. F Heavey, Army district engineer, when ho' conducts a hearing In tha Municipal Building, Thursday, Oct. 3, at 10 A.M. In the group are Williani Aus-erehl, Robert L. Doxaee, Victor C. Wade, Edward Sammis, former Mayor Robert E. Patterson, Capt. Carl Foraberg, Robert L. Christ!.?. Harold Hallsten, Dominic Pelliclo, Joseph H. Gray, Superintendent of Public Works Micnael J. Coffey. Eniest Merrick, couunodore of tho South Shore Yacht Club and the commodore of the Freeport Yaclu Club. Village Engineer Herbert M. Wood and Village Counsel Martin H. Weyrauch will assist the com-mittee in its task. The Mayor took this action after an informal - meeting in the Muni-cipal Building Thursday night called for the purpose of obtaining drive at^a meeting -Tuesday Batter-. ii^ii-itof'iier^iibfc^ posed that an amendment be adopted authorizing the Zoning .Board of Appeals to . jjrant vari-ancea for such structural changes 'under certain conditions in speci-fied districts. The association .went on record as endorsing the plans for the im-provement of the water-front as beneficial to the entire community. Alfred Degarmo, chairman of the planning Committee, submitted H report advocating the . installation of parking meters in the business streets of the village He proposes that use of the meters be started with the opening ot parking fields under construction or con- -He proposed the use ultiple coin automatic type of \ aieter. Action will be taken on the report next month. President Jaeger announced he had appointed a school committee for each of the .three school dis-trict of which Freeport is a part, with George Yarrow chairman for Freeport, Samuel M. Levy for Baldwin and Sidney J3imohs for nature. , The first would approve of the structural design submitted by the Bent Steel Co., of Long Island City, for homes 864 square feet In Mr. reported on efforts to relieve congestion in -the Shubertr~EChDotr Baldwin, which many children from the NortlTwest-eection attend. He said that to keep the registration down, upper grade pupils had been transferred to the Baldwin high school. Plans are also under way he said fo: acquiring 19% acres of the Mil-burn Country Club golf grounds as a school site. • Announcement was made a card party is to be. held en Friday night, Oct. 25 in the Elks clubhouse area, provided the company the structure Is approved by the Veterans' Administration for fin-ancing and meets with the require-ments of the Zoning Ordinance, It also was proposed that Mayor Cyril C. Ryan call on the Rev. Alex McNichol, of Brooklyn, vice-president of the Camp Meeting As-sociation which owns the property on. Prince ave., with a request that the' use of the buildings be made available to veterans as homes. It was pointed out that there are a number of cottages on the property and also a hotel which are used only for a couple weeka each sum-mer. Finally it was proposed that the Zoning Ordinance be amended to permit the conversicn of one family dwellings to two families in any district under proper restrictions, such additional apartments to be rented to veterans and that the conversion • permit" be" 'gobcT"fof *a. ten-year period so as to insure the _o.wp.ffr an —adequate return on his investment in making the change. A hearing on this proposal was set for Friday night, Oct. 4. asserted many G.I.S were being forced to seek homes elsewhere though reluctant to do so. President Charles H. Smith pre-sided and introduced the speaker. The association voted to request the village authorities to have the light rates printed in the blank space on the postal card bills which are mailed out monthly. DURFEE OUT OF THE NAVY Lieutenant Commander Bradford B. Durfee, USNR, husband of'..Wini-fred C. Durfee, 170 Southside ave., was discharged from the Navy at the Personnel Separation Center in San Francisco. M. Bedell, Mrs. Joseph Dubian Jr., Mrs. John Fischer, Mrs. Man roe Lewis, Mrs. Douglas Mathew-son, Mrs. Irving Regan, Mrs. Ed-ward Rcilly and Mrs. John Ferris. Mrs. Alfred J, Connolly is treasurer. Freeport will be divided Into four sections for a house-to-house can-vass, and the business section will be canvassed by Mrs. Bedell and committee. TWO GET DISCHARGES 1st Lieut. Gilbert F. Fitzpatrlck. 11 Morris St., andp Pvt. Frederick R. Holmes, 80 Helen ave., received their discharges from the Army at Fort Dix, N. J. this week. C/iances of Boom. Kicked Around, But E,.&. George Still Has Hopes Edwin. B. George, economist for Dun & Bradslreet, Inc., speak-ing at the weekly supper of the Rotary Club of- Freeport last Thur&- day night in the Elks clubhouse, expressed the conviction that despite the way. possibilities during' the. .past .yep,"" here was still "libpe fpr the future. PRICE CONTROL BOARD MOVES The OPA today announced the removal of the Control Board serv-ing the southern half of Nassau County, from 619 Sunrise Highway, Lynbrqok, to 253 Sunrise High way; Kockville Centre, next Monday. P. Gordon Edwards, chairman of the 'Board,'said the name of bis Board Local Librarians . At Albany Session Mrs. Elizabeth P. Kelly, chief li-brarian, and Miss Hilda M. Koehl-er, children's librarian of th e Freeport Memorial Library are in Saratoga Springs attending the an-nual conference of the New York Library Association. Miss Koehler, chairman of tho Committee on Children's Books and Libraries for the State, is to con-duct .thev .Children's Librarians meeting y. She has prepared an interesting program for this occasion' with Alice Dalgliesh. bad been changed to the RoCkvillel author and editor of children1? Centre Price Control Board. ' books, as guest speaker. "We are. in a dilemma "lie said. "We have to make a moral deci-sion. We have Lo decide whether .we don't deserve a boom or whether It is really true that Providence takes care of the innocent. The bitterest political battles in this country have, at bottom, been over the best ways of winning and hold-ing prosperity. So far, all the ways employed have let us down sooner or later. "For a year now, we have ha..1, prosperity standing at our door ringing the bell, ' banging the knocker, begging to be let in, and we say, 'No sir, not until we de-cide how the gifts of this visitor are to be .divided_among_ the..fac-tors of production, nota&ly capita) labor and management/ t - -"Will prosperity—wait?-- Or .arc} we dealing, not with a sensativd personality, but an entirely differ-' enfc substance such as poker luck, that, ^when-running—our—way, -will keep on-runninc no matter how we kick it "around. The setting for o considerable run of prosperity hah been wonderful, and my own bet-ting is that despite extraordinary ineptness we have not yet destroyed it." , Mr. George discussed the Indica-tions based on Gross National Product and drew some interesting conclusions. He said it was not necessary that the conditions which followed'the first World War should ensue now and also he did not be-lieve prices had reached a point that would bring on a buyers strike, in view of the great demand for various items and the monev available^ However, he cautioned, • that such a'point might be'readied .-with disastrous results. -~*Robert ..B.. Patersoh introduced -tbe and President Martin ena "or tfie^'town'r' wHich we call our water-front. We havo all had ambitious plans. We are tlie flrst town on the South Shore as you come from New York City with such an asset. Anything that can be done to help our water-front should be done. This is one project which your Board feels has no party lines as far as our village s concerned. If we have a de-velopment on or along our water-front, we build up a tremendous asset as to taxing property. Im-proved property can help everyone " Next the Mayor paid tribute to former Mayor Robert E. Patterson for' his Interest in water-front de- • velopmcnt and to Congressman I>eonard W. Hall for having Mill-burn Greek, Swift Creek and adja-cent waterways included in the Rivers and Harbor.* bill for Im-provement. He added this part's opportunity to make a very important - improvement on bet water-front. Village Engineer Wood- explained some of the ways "in which tho water-front could be improved and Village Counsel Weyrauch went in-to the )egal aspect of the mntter, Mr/'WaHeV-president of the South Atlantic Civic Assooiatlon^sald his organization would back the village in its efforts to obtain improve-ments for the area. George J. Smith, representing tho South Shore Yacht Club, told ot the greater number and larger yachts that would be brought to Freeport of the water ,>were made really navigable. president of the John G. Jaeger, Northwest Civic Association said he was sure this group would get behind the move-ment. Jack Brawiey. one of th^ leaders in the Freeport exhibit at (Continued on Page 2> BERNHARD'S PHAKWtACY OPEN ALL DAY SUNDAY The Berrihard'"Pharmacy, -54- West'Merrick ixL, will remain jpen alter the other druggists ot Free-the speaker ana fresiapni, JKUIIU.I pMoUIrUt c^liowsec S^Hufn.«d-aryf —at" 2 P. Ml H.*Weyrauch presided. .^telephone is FReeport 8-0008. _ * '.-V I ' .'
|Description||This is a newspaper distributed locally within Freeport and Baldwin, Long Island, New York|
|Publisher||L & M Publications, P.O. Box 312, 30 South Ocean Avenue, Suite 204, Freeport, New York 11520.|
|Contributors||Nicolas Toscano, Michele Swersey, Joan Delaney.|
|Source||Freeport Memorial Library;|
|Rights||Newspapers are Public Domain before 1 March 1989; and Digital Rights after that date transferred to Freeport Memorial Library by L & M Publications.|
^4*-^ .*..j:/_::_ I-lit J .,;.