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-Jute K$M .i Re MEMBER\ ftf / /* j BtTHPAGt LIB J \ V ^ / / " 0 BtTHMOl NV I t t l 4 ysswtifip $etfo<ujefribune Island Trees Serving Bethpage - Plaihview - Island Trees - Plainedge - Seaford Old Bethpage Vol. 6 No. 13 Thursday, February 3 , 1 9 72 10c per copy Photos - In - The - News Yovoll iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii No Tank Farms Without Guidelines HISTORY MINDED: The Kiwanis Club of Bethpage; dedicated to community servicer, recently created the Office of Club Historian to keep the town citizenry informed of its projects and goals. James Agiesta was named historian. Picturedat meeting, are from 1. to r.; President Henry Rockhill, Secretary, Dr. Maurice Verschell and Treasurer, Joe Tirado. Meeting Tonight On Fire Dispute A meeting was to be held tonight, Feb. 3, at the Beth-page Fire House on Broadway. The meeting has grown out of charges of election mismanagement and now includes minor charges of corruption against the town's five fire commissioners. (See letter, p.4., and editorial, p.4.). Since the entire situation is likely to change on the basis of tonight's meeting, a more detailed report will be presented next week. At this time, we would remind all interested parties that we will print both sides of the case. Oyster Bay town councilman Lewis J. Yevoli called Tuesday for a six - month moratorium on all oil - gas tank farm applications, including the controversial proposal of Northville Industries which is seeking a Plainview location for such a facility. Councilman Yevoli said, "The six month moratorium period would give town officials an opportunity to draft a stringent zoning ordinance regulating fuel tank farms." He said, "At the present time there are almost no state or federal controls regulating this type of facility. It is therefore.incumbent upon local municipalities to take the initiative and provide rigid specifications that will provide • the proper protection required to insure the general health, safety, and we "Jare or their communities and residents." "The current application of Northville Industries now pending before the Town Board is classified as an oil tank farm, in reality this is a misnomer, when you consider that their proposal Flu Ffoors Marchers March of Dimes phones have been working overtime with calls from Mothers Marchers who wish to carry out their assignments, but are now fighting the battle of the flu. Because of the vast amount of telephone calls from volunteer mothers marchers, the March of Dimes has extended the Annual Mothers March to give the volunteers more time to complete their assignments and thus continue the fight against birth defects. for the Plainview site actually calls for the storing of more than 3 1 4 million gallons of gasoline and 2 1 / 2 million gallons of no. 2 fuel oil in above ground tanks. A more accurate description of this proposed facility could be gasoline - oil tank farm. "It is my opinion that until state or federal agencies offer stronger safety requirements covering a facility of this magnitude that has the obvious capability of destroying an entire community, then it is imperative for local municipalities to make every effort to formulate regulations that will eliminate the possibilities of a potential disaster occuring." Yevoli said. To do this, the Councilman called for a specific town zoning ordinance applicable only to fuel tank storage depots. It . would include ' the following stipulations: + Minimum distance from residential areas. + Specific on - site fire - prevention equipment. POINT OF INTEREST: Oyster Bay Town Councilman Sal Mosca of Bethpage took time out to offer the fifth grade class at Kramer Lane School, Bethpage, a tour of Town Hall recently. The students and their teacher, Ramona Levitt, attended a public hearing before the Town Board as part of their visit to Town Hall. + Tanks located a minimum distance from major commercial arteries. + A maximum amount of gas and oil that can be stored on a per acre basis. + Required installation of storage tanks below ground. + Aesthetic controls (Landscaping buffer zones, etc.) + "Only after these and other needed criteria are met should an applicant be permitted to make a proposal before the town board" added YevolL— "Realizing that the Bi - County Plan and the Nassau County Planning Commission have . endorsed the concept of oil and gasoline depots located on the spine of Long Island, it appears as if these facilities will be developed in the near future." ,. Xevptt.saidVyOujr town has an opportunity to directly address itself to the obvious problems that exist with this form of progress and I think we should make a sincere effort to offer the maximum protection to town residents, our suburban communities, and our environment." B'page Woman Named Psych Secy Mrs. Minda Buchman of 8 Prescott Place, Old Bethpage, has been appointed Secretary of the Community Associates of the Institute of Advanced Psychological Studies of Adelphi University, Garden City, New York. The Community Associates is composed of a lay group of concerned men and women from the Long Island community, committed to the,support of the Institute and its objective of providing education in those fields where competent professional services are needed: As part of its program, The Associates, in conjunction with the faculty of the Postdoctoral Program in Psychotherapy, offers a series of educational programs, workshops, discussion forums, and lectures on significant personality and community problems. Those interested in obtaining the Spring program may write to^-The Community Associates, Room 301, New Business Bldg., Adelphi University, Garden City, N.Y. 11533. SCI-FI Week at Post College Stanton M. Friedman, a nuclear physicist and lecturer, will give an illustrated talk titled, "Flying Saucers ARE Real," Monday, Feb. 7, at 7 p.m. in the C.W. Post Auditorium. The lecture, followed at 8 p.m. by an evening of movies with a flying saucer theme, kicks off Science Fiction Week at the college. The special presentation is sponsored by the college's Resident Students Association. There will be nominal admission fees for the lecture and for the films. Further information is available from 299- 2470. The film schedule includes: MONDAY, Feb. 7, Flying Saucer Films: "Earth vs the Flying Saucers," "First Men in the Moon," and "The Wizayd of Mars." TUESDAY, Feb. 8, Monster Films: "Jesse James Meets Frankenstein's Daughter," "Twenty Million Miles to Earth," and "King Kong" (the original version). WEDNESDAY, Feb. 9, Films on the Past: "Mysterious Island," "Seventh Voyage of Sinbad," and "Valley of Gwangi." THURSDAY, Feb. 10, Films on the Future: "1984", "Lost Horizon," and "The Time Machine." Each evening of films begins at 8 p.m. in the Auditorium. Young Dems Back Muskie At the last meeting of the Bethpage Teen Democrats, it was voted to support the candidacy of Edmund S. Muskie for President. The motion was carried by a better than 2/ 3's vote. Chairman Jim Twombly (a Muskie Area Co-ordinator in Southern Bethpage) said that he felt Muskie had the best chance of all the present Democratic Candidates of beating Nixon in the fall. Twombly added that most of the members are working for Muskie.
|Description||This is a Newspaper distributed locally within Bethpage, Old Bethpage, Island Trees, Plainedge and Seaford.|
|Contributors||Scanned and Prepared by Hudson Microimaging, Port Ewen, New York 12466.|
|Source||Bethpage Public Library|
|Rights||The Newspaper is in the public Domain and Digital Rights Held by Bethpage Public Library.|
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