HUNTINGDON Library is the only building of any distinction or architectural merit to have been erected in Huntingdon between 1959 and 1975, according to the town's civic society. It wants it listed as a building of special architectural and historic merit. By contrast, Cambridgeshire County Council, which owns it and acknowledges that it has some merit, wants to bulldoze it to make way for a better-equipped building and purpose-designed home for the old county's historical records. With such divergent views on a piece of the district's recent building heritage, The Hunts Post wants to know what readers think about their public buildings. Which should be blown up? And which should be preserved for posterity? Perhaps you would wish to nominate one of the oversized sheds masquerading as an out-of-town shop. Or even one masquerading as an oversize shed. Some may wish to preserve Huntingdon's disused water tower by the railway station, where plans are afoot to build glass-fronted office space atop it. Others might see it as a candidate for the ball-and-crane. Are the town halls in Huntingdon and St Ives on your list of fine edifices? Is the Grand Cinema for preservation or, as Huntingdonshire Housing Partnership plans, for demolition? Is the Old Bridge Hotel a significant Huntingdon landmark? Should the A14 viaduct be demolished to provide a better view? Do any of the district's churches have a special architectural appeal? Barbara Richmond, chairman of St Ives Civic Society said the district had a wealth of older public buildings.