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Huntington High School Yearbook Digitization Project

As a result of its ongoing digitization efforts, the library is proud to present the first group of Huntington High School Yearbooks, from 1930-1955. With the exception of 1933, you can access all years and pages from our website. For additional information, please contact Teresa Schwind at (631) 427-5165 x202.

 

1935 Huntingtonian
1945 Huntingtonian
1955 Huntingtonian

 

IMPORTANT INFORMATION CONCERNING OUR RBDIGITAL MAGAZINE COLLECTION
We have recently made some changes to our RBDigital Magazine Collection (formerly Zinio), and have unsubscribed from the following titles listed below that are duplicated (and therefore already available) in LiveBrary's Flipster. There are differences to the ways these two collections work, but both have downloadable apps so you can still enjoy your favorite magazine on your preferred mobile device.

 

  • Allure
  • American Craft
  • Better Homes and Gardens
  • Bicycling
  • BirdWatching
  • Bon Appetit
  • Car and Driver
  • Conde Nast Traveler
  • Country Living
  • Discover
  • Dwell
  • Elle
  • Esquire
  • Field & Stream
  • Food Network Magazine
  • Glamour
  • Gluten-Free Living
  • Golf Digest
  • Good Housekeeping
  • GQ
  • Harper's Bazaar
  • HGTV Magazine
  • House Beautiful
  • Kiplinger's Personal Finance
  • Marie Claire
  • Men's Fitness
  • Men's Health
  • Mother Jones
  • Motor Trend
  • National Geographic
  • New York Review of Books
  • Newsweek
  • O, The Oprah Magazine
  • OK! Magazine
  • Outdoor Life
  • Outdoor Photographer
  • PCWorld
  • Popular Mechanics/span>
  • Popular Science
  • Prevention
  • Redbook
  • Road & Track
  • Runner's World
  • Seventeen
  • The Atlantic
  • The New Yorker
  • Town & Country
  • Vanity Fair
  • Vogue
  • WIRED
  • Woman's Day
  • Women's Health
  • Working Mother
  • Yoga Journal
The Late Christopher Bean: a play by Sidney Howard
Thursday, November 30 • 7:00 pm • Auditorium
Register using code HMA679
This 1932 comedy looks at how celebrity and money affect an ordinary American family. A telegram from a New York art critic arrives at the humble New England home of Dr. Haggett, setting off a treasure hunt for lost art. The critic is an admirer of the dead artist Christopher Bean, posthumously discovered by the art world, who had been Dr. Haggett’s handyman. The Haggetts never liked his paintings and did nothing to preserve the ones he left behind, one even covering a hole in the roof of the chicken coop. Now, they frantically try to find and lay claim to them. Nine Long Island actors directed by Ralph Carideo, present a staged reading of an abridged version with visuals designed by Harvey Balopole.   Registration required. Open to all.

 

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