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The Long-Islander. (Huntington [N.Y.]) 1839-current, March 17, 1955, Image 1

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ftftjRD OF EDUCATION liiE Si- coiimEs NEW HIGH SCHOOL JJcCoriaacIc Says Trustees \p hx Pointing for June Elec- I 'tiHon , \ , With October As ' :r possible Alternative. ' itithard F- J&cCormack , presi- jail ' -of the Board of Education of ^jiool District No. 3 , informed Zliti Long-Islander yesterday that ti' e ^Schpol Board hopes to hold it election on a proposed new high schoql late In June if It can be tone without hurrying the prop- osition. jlr. McConnack said ,, however , Oat jf June proved to be unrealis- tic-the Board! would defer the vote until October. The School Boat d pruden t announced the formation of a Citizens Committe e to Invest!' gate ' and report on the need for a igf/ high school In District No. 8, la making the announcement he uld ' - . the Committee \was directed to> irrlve at an independent con- ctttfllpn on secondary school needs after . studying all available mater- iaJ on the subject. j To \ 'Insure a complete investiga- tion; \ : the Committee Is organized ia a series of sub-committees as follows: : . School and. . Community Growth , Warren \ :E. . Demlng, chairman; Higa 'School Trogram, Mrs. Charles jt. 'Cercoran; 3ulldlng Needs , Al- leiinder ' Wilson; non-Residents , ilrs. - Lawrence M. Mead; Building Sites , - . ' Glenn ' E. Biggins; Finance , Thomas ¦ J. . 3{ane; Publicity, Wil- liii' A '/Ppxen. ' . . ' ' . ' ¦ ¦ \ The/subcorinilttees are being ' or- jstlied imoi>g : the residents of District No; 3 who have expressed particular iiterest in the subject. DELINQUENCY RISE iCOHlY REPORTED I^^OMnON HEAD f>liffoik' s ^ sensational ' population prpwth'has been ; accompanied by i sharp;-rise - Ja juvenile 'delin- i^^. -W|tt. ' a : \ Bii ltt , .in-the : beliavior attern 'lbwaTd^ 't h' e s prbdatoi^deUn- lieacyVdf. . tiu) big.city, .county Pro- ijifoi\ Director: Henry D , New ton tiites v in ' rei' wtlqg on the actlvi- J M of his. doipartih' ent during the a?t year to \ tb ' e Suffolk Board of Supervisors; • \ ' ; \ \As the population of Suffolk 1 B a Iho Increase , so: Is dellnqency, \ <eflori declares In the 23-page •jimmiiry, - \Itoforrals , to this do- wrtmont trim . the Children ' s -ouft ot juveniles increased, from lM;Jn 1553 to 190 in 1954. Cases indicated delinquents by the Clill- . Iren ' s Court and placed on pro b a- ta to this ' department rose from iS in 1953 to 118 in 1951. \'Furthermore , the typos of do- iltiiniimcy most frequently oncoun- ere 'd are those predatory forms yplcal of largo cities , \ Newton lUtBE. - \ ' The probation executive Is of the pinion population pressure nlone » not responsible for tho rising Ide 'Of hooliganism. Tlio trend W from rural living and toward n . urban , society, ' coupled with ndustrJnl development , has created ondltlonn favorable to delinquency, lut:th e basic , onuao of Juvenile 'wngdolng | n most Instances Is till a . poor liomo environment. 'Ono particularly evident factor » , maladjusted homo nlUiatloim lu to , result of fathers too often nb- CMlng thoBiBolvoa for long hours I tlio day -working and commut- % tlio report staton, \Over the «» , thoy liavo . lost - touch with no r children ' and hnvo lost tho In- «>{lvo , Inspiration and Impetus to raporly dlaolplmo ' and control the tt/ons of tholr: children. \ •Wo probation department has wupuriltormly Bucoosaful in help- 's nollnnuentB ;ti> orient thonmol v ' . M dowonntrfttod tlint few jtiv ;(Contlntied on Pago Two) mm: EAGLE . . ENDS PUBLICATION L^P n rooltlyn Kuglo , onco ocUtod ' |' : w alt wiiltmii!i ,;imH oennod pub- P ™! Ferrnnhohtly, Publisher ' 1!, A 1\ . m,vo «> announced ycr I way. Mr. Bohroth, In a prepared swmorit, nimrlbod tho end of Tlio I , \\ . \* «*<> ntrllto cnllod on Jan- £. by \to ICa ' elo Unit of tho tl ?{m t aul, « o« Now York. L r e \ wliJ> l,l ° ; chole0 ot no ; EvA t0nn8 'th»t would luivo ptioiei «|o groftt financial I OHH of pi. or of HuapoiiBloh . completely K M ' ' C 1 '°» O « to quit , \ Mr. iiin/?-I , ..!! ,al0(l' • \ ,n thoao elrcura. IffiS tt ma '\ no> h0 P« to* »\»• \ ,.,, 3 v 5- a t»'' ; QuIIU vwbhm it* !iu f. 'h: * • '! ,n v,w of «»• bStn ^ 1 \ . 0 ' ^ * ttl \' 0|Bht of tnh MI cru t ull,onn ' Whwflfl to fiV 1 \ Picket lino; , ,, KW waii foumlfld In 1841. CTJ: ,, 11 , l wait \tnrlod. liln ''J^oavoH ffi'C T*'^. ' ''* .^^ . ^!^. Kiii i. ' D Q 1( -*\& \\\o ft reporter ViiZ, pa \^ ( ' ' B t- ' Clair W«K«l- W??- N ^tl')V»w «>': »>> ; »i'lll'>r«-on«l & ?W^C^:^iw«»ii«r If, i \ wr , P* i iff ;. ;, r ;.. —;... p' wK'^lli lt ; ' ' .. ' :! ' ' ' :' ¦ : ' : \ •' . ' ¦- . TOWNSHIP CHAMBER TO SURVEY FEELING TOWARDS INDUSTRY Industrial Committee Will Seek O p inions Of Towns- peop le On Balanced Econ- omic Development. i ' \Who is for or against. imlii:<try, what kind is au'ci'iitaljlo. and whin do citizens believe it can do fur the Township ami taxes '/\ Answers to th eso and other <iuu:i- tions will bo sought in an opinion survey soon tc» be launched by tin - Huntington Ctanmer of Coinnieicc. Industrial Sui'Toy Commiltcc , ac- cording , to mi uiuioiincenicnt , to- day- , by Oininbci- 1' rosldont 7ro \bert M. Ewing. .Volunteer Interviewers are now being recrulled and tho program Is expected to got underway during early April, President living snlil . \Our In- dustrial Survey Commlltee , bended by Chairman Walter Fasbendcr , feels that tlio only practical path to a long range plan for Township development IHIIH I I'lnil. be basiM Upon desires ILIK I opinions of all of our citizens—chat II Is the l'iv.it step in any iiUempt to achieve bid anued economic development. \I lionrllly agree with H I I J thinking and urge tho full coop- eration of nil cltl/.on.M wlio will be asked to piiitEiilpalc In this pro- gram. \ Tlio thirvoy will include niuru than ll 1OII0 Unmn.s , illsl ributed In proportion In |iopuhitloii , cuverln;; nil school ills iricls mill communi- ties within tl»n '1' ownnlilp. quest- loiinalrea lire completely objective 111 design mid oiler lull opjiortiin- Ity for piM'snii.!! being polled to ex- press their support for or ngaliiM Industry anil to give iludr reaiwin. - - why. The. (|ueslluiiiiiili' e bus been lie- SleilCd III nccordance wllh piovo.i toclinl qiie.M Nir ineiisiiilni: ntll- ttltle.H. N IIIIH ' H mill nihil I'sses are DOt rajllireil. Kliolllil Ihe y desire , persons urn Lnvlted to .slate their OVV'll n|)|lllotiH over nliil above tlni l rctlulrcd liy lln- <|ii estloiinalic . Plans for thin type i.l piogiiiin lia^'o bonu In the iimklm: for .ionn-- time. In fm-t , a recent Inloi iiuil (Continued on Paue Twol TEACHERS STUDY - BUSINESS PROBLEMS IN B-E DAY TRIAL Proj ect Planned To Promote Better Understanding • Be- tween Free Education And Economic S ystem. Music teachers found, out about fuel oil distribution; oieinentdty school i prlnulnnlB learned . - ' about hpjsp+Ml problems; ' . ' social ' studies f&chers . studied ' . merchandising and other District No. 8: faculty members took one-day courses - In tho practical aspects of automo- bile distributing, banking, feed and farm tool selling, pharmaceutics , public utilities , insurance , manu- facturing and law on- Monday when the Huntington Township Chamber of Commerce Inaugurated the first Business - Education Day In Huntington. The day began at Tons Junio r High School when Huntingto n bus- Inessnien met with some 230 teachers to hoar School , Chamber ' of Commerce and Town -officials comment on the purpose of the (Continued on Page Two) DEMOCRATS LAUNCH DRIVE TO SELECT PARTY CANDIDATE The nominating committee ol the Iluntlngton Township Demo- cratic Committee on Tuesday launched a series of meetings to select a candidate ' for Supervisor In tho November Town elections, Stephen, J. Hudson , chairman of tho committee , said bla group dis- cussed the qualifications ot several prospective candidates. Ho explain- ed that by holding a BO H OB of moot, lug well before election time , the JiomonrntB hope to mnko a thorough study of tho Hold of candidates. Hudson lndlcntod the Hplootlon of a candidate for Suporvliio ' r -would bo rn iulo before summer, In a novo! ami ' unprecedented move , bo invito, ed people who mo fed-up with tho nll-Hopubllcuii Town Hoard to offer suggestions on possible cunill- dttton. \Wo have Homo good candi- dates In mind, \ said Hii(laon,, \biit (Continued Om Pnae Three) By Eotellc Q. 8aintnl4 There a to few people who hnvo found a moro re wa rding and satisfy' lug ¦ ' . retirement occupation than Lloyd Harbor resident Clifford It, IJonrdnloy, . who lui s . adopted tho Indiiiitrlul Home for tho Illlnd , by heiullng Us local commlttoo. Mr. Honnlnloy rotlred Irs. lOCI after- 28 yours as an oiiBlnocf for tlio Conuolldatod ISdtRon .Compuny, mid lie I IHH )»<'<n n ecuiMiilliint to Uto . VnltoA Slntctt Oovorumont on powor. 'Ha niid Mra , lloii^slby R I VO niuch, of tholr tlmo to -volunteer work- for Iho Uidustrliil' I-lomo for tlio Illlnd , with hondQijiirtcrB In Uioolilyn iuid Uimdrods of clients , liicludiiig many right hero . In Hunt- lllgtoil. ' ' . \\' , . ' ¦ ' ; '* . , :, Amf>nK. , (hn t\rn[ tlilnps - wlilolt Miv jloaiditlny win toUfyon jn ,.tji ' ijo, tlio jmmo .ori.UUii -gi'Oflt'Iwoi'poi'siiit ' • • ¦ ' . ¦ ' ¦ ' . - • ' . - . io ' I,. .. . - . - i -i ' ii: Huntington Schools Hel p In Education Of Blind MC INTYRE POLICE CHARGE ANSWERED BY CHIEF LEIGHTON Department Head Says Radio C ar Was At Hills School Seven Minutes After Call On February 16. Angus P. Mclntyre ' s statement that it required 50 minutes to get a policeman to the Hills School on the- evening of February 16 af- ter the call has been, issued , was contradicted by Police Chief Ray R. Leighton in a letter to Mr. Mc- Intyre yesterday. The Chief sent a copy of his letter to The Long- Islitnder inasmuch as Mr. Mc- lntyre ' s original charge had been made Ja these columns. \You stated, \ Lelghton states in his letter to Mclnty re , \that there was no police supervision at the meeting held in the Hills School. ' \Your power of observation niiist be lacking. There was a police officer on duty In front of the school , assigned there with a Radio Patrol Car to assist with any . traffic congestion problem tba ,t . might arise. Lt. Kohler of this Department was in the audi- ence and had made his identity known. . You stated a call was mane for a policeman , and he did not arrive until fifty minutes.later. A check of the records reveals that within seven minutes . after the call v. -as r«colyed' :at- 'headquarters tho old- cor , .reported back by radio that h\e hod arrived at the scene. With i poljce officer . - . stationed outside and oho in the ' audience , don 't (Continued, on P-a ' ao Five) THREE PAY $375 FOR VIOLATION OF SHELLFISH LAWS Violations of local and Stnte shellfish ordinances coat throe clammors ?375 In two court ses- sions on Monday. Arrested last Thursday tor taking undersized clams from Huntington Harbor in violation ol the local ordinance , by Day Constable Thomas Burns , Samuel'VasBello, 43, of 12 Burr Avenue, North port , and to Roy Stllwoll , 23 , of East Shore Road , Haloslto , who have previous con- victions for violation at tlio same ordinance , ' were fined ?50 ouch by Judge Landry ' In Justice Court. Thoy had 25 bushel H each In tholr possession at tho time of their arrest. : Stephen Purnoll, 21 , of GO Scud- dor Avenue, North port , charged wlth' kPOSBOSBlon of 12 bushels, but not with taking them from the Harbor , was fined $2S. On Monday afternoon the throe men appeared before Judge John Kano for violation of tho Stnto Conservation law governing trans- portation of' undersized damn , Stllwoll and Vassollo wore fined ain.otb.or 9100 each and Purncll was flneil - '$50 ns a firs t offender. Vasaollo , who waa represented liy attprnoy Yo rk Iguchl , first ask- ed for ' nn adjournment , hut after Judgo Kano sot ball at ?B00 . ho consulted again with his attorney, and' decided to pload guilty with mi - explanation. The explanation to tho effect that he was not going to noil tho clnniH failed to move Judge Kano to reduce- the fine, BUNDRICK SAYS THINKING PEOPLE' OPPOSE VILLAGE Rep lies To Maclntyrc Charge That Large Land-Owners And Political Enemies Arc Onl y O pponents. Opposition to the proposed In- corporation of Central School Dis- trict Ko. 5 Is coming from \the mass of thinking people \ and not fro m large owners of undeveloped property or thos«j whose fortunes are tied to the present Town gov- ernment and political system , An- thony J. Bundrlck , of Melville , states In a letter to The Long- Isliiiider this week. Mr. Bundrlck' s letter was a reply to a statement by Angu s P. Miu-lntyre published in Inst week' s issue. Mr. Bundrlck' s letter: Two Hod Road Melville , Lons Island Marc h I-l , 1955 Editor , The Long-Islander: 1 sincerely appreciate the space you have already Riven me. Since your paper , however , is the most widely rend medium for present- ing tlie facts and fancies of the proposed incorporation of School District 5 , I must again prevail upon your kind Indulgence to , per- mit me to correct Mr. Maclntyre ' s evasive re ferences to my letter ap- pearing in your Issue of March 3rd. 8fr- Maclntyre , will you please try to understand that you might be wrong; that everything your committee dreams up is not right per se; that people have a perfect right to disagree , with you; that all tliose who disagree with yon on incorporation are not , and I quote, \large owners of unde- veloped land who see dimmer hopes of down-zoning with the village than ' with the town \ or \tliose whose fortunes in life - 'are tied up in som-c way with the present town governmen t and poli- tical system. \ Your opposition is coming from the mass of thinking people who dearly see absolutely nothing to bo Rained by your pro- posed incorporation and tiro not afraid to say so. The majority of us Individually- - do- not own- ns niticli land as you do. Can 't you understand this! Speaking of down-zoning, you seein to infer in the above quota- tion that you are against ' down- zoning. Many of tho residents of ti'ls huge area are for doWn-zon- ing; many, against; many, for In- dustry ; many, against. Even your o' -vn neighbors In Half Hollows , I believe , are divided on this Is- sue and still you promise to all the people in this 5fl-Kf|iiaio mile area absolute local control of soil - ing. This areji Is laVRo r than most cities In the United Staton— too largo to promise local control of anything. Zoning will, depend on the zoning board and public meetings ' just as it does now and there is no guarantee that all the members of your future board could not . coma fro m ono remote section of this proposed village and not earn a tinker ' s damn (Continued On Pane 2 , Sec 2) HUNTINGTON DOUBLES POPULATION SINCE 1950 , SURVEY REVEALS Li g hting Company Reports Townshi p ' s Increase O i 58.27 Per Cent Is Second Hi g hest In Suffolk. The population of Huntington has more than doubled since 1950 according to the population esti- mates of the Long Island Lighting Co., which show a 58.27 per cent increase. The total population es- timated for January 1 , 1950 . was •17, 506 while this year it was 75 , 190 , an increase of 27 , 68-1. Tho growth in Huntington is greater than any other Suffolk town with the exception of Baby- lon which shows a 70.21 per cent increase. In both Is ' assau and Suf- folk Counties the Town of Oyste r Bay tops the list for greatest pop- ulation expansion -with an Increase of 110.57 per cent or 115 , 350 more persons than in 1950. Suffolk County shows an esti- mated increase of -19.2-1 per cent and the estimated growth of .Nas- sau County is 53.47 per cent. Tho population of Suffolk County has increased by 135 , 961 in five years and the January census slowed the total to be l , -i-M , 550. Huntington, which ranks third iln population growth, of. towns -In both Nassau and Suffolk Counties , hns Increased by an estimated 8 , 200 while Babylon ' s increase was 5 , 670, East Hampton, which is third on the list in Suffolk , with a 52.11 pet- cent Increase , now has a total population of 9 , 610. Isilp, with an estimated population of 106 , 510, ranks fourth in growth with 40.04 per cent increase. With tlio ex- ception of Shelter Island which added only 6,61 per cent , Smith- town shows tho smallest increase; —22.17 per cent. Tlio population of Smitlitown is estimated at 25.710. CITIZENS PARTY TAKES ALL OFFICES IN NORTHPORT VOTE Richardson Mayor , Scudder And Ahlcrs Trustees By Large Majorities In Write- In Ballot Tuesday. The Northport Citizens Party won a clean sweep In the Village election on Tuesday although only the Good Government Party ' candi- dates ' names appeared on tlio ballots. Henry F. Richardson , mayor of the Village for 20 years before Lis defeat two years ago , was returned to office by a vote ot 981 to 53-1 In the unofficial tally completed short- ly after midnight yesterday morn- ing. C. David Nush , Good Govern- ment Party candidate for mayor , received 333 votes in District l and 201 In District 2, while Richardson totaled 563 In District 1 and IIS in District 2. With very few split ballots Trus- tee (lilbe * 1 . Scudder , with 986 votes was re-elected and his Citizens ' Party running mate , L. Paul Alders , won the other Trusteeship with 091 votes. Their Good Government Par- ty opponents , Hurry H. Purvis and George W. Roesch ' , Jr ., had -175 and 531 votes respectively. The total number of ballots cast was approximately 1635 and an es- timated 100 were void. C. David Nash , defeated candi- date for mayor , said \We congratu- late our opponents. We wish to tluink all of those who supported us and w ' orked so hard in our be- half. The Good Government Party will continue to support construc- tive measures proposed by tho Vil- lage Board and will vigorously op- pose those which are believed de tilniental. \ Mayo r elect Richardson said he was very grateful to the people of Northport for their votes \ cast un- der trying circumstances. \ Ho said \It was a clear indication of bow much they prize their ballot and also showed that the intensive ed- ucational campaign carried on by nearly 200 Citizens ' . Party workers was effective. \ He referred to tho pre-electio n legal,battle , In-wbieh the Good Gov- eminent won a Court of Appoala decision which reversed rulings of Supreme Court Judge Barro n Hill in Riverhoad and ' the Appellate Di- vision and in Brooklyn declared the nominating petitions of Rich- ardson , Scudder and Ablors In- valid. The unanimous decision was (Continued on Page Two) LITTLE SHELTER NAMED DOG WARDEN FOR HUNTINGTON .After several month s delay, the Iluntlngton Town Board Tuesday , evening ratified Its contract with the Huntington Dog Club , Inc., op- erators of tho Little Shelter for l'YIondloss Animals , as Dog Warden for the Town of Huntington for 1955. Tho contract provides an an- nual payment of $8 , 000 for tho perv- lco, The Board also took favorable , action on an application for tub creation of a Planned Shopping Center on Now York Avenue -at Huntington Station , ' on which . |ii hearing was held February 15. Tho Hoard voted to grant tho chuilgo . from General Business to Planned Shopping Center , on tho Kast sld'i of Now York Avenue , near Cedar Grove Turruco , with the Htlnulu- lion that parking facilities bo pro- vided by the builders , and that screening or fencing be erected at tho roar of tho center to nrotuut the properties in the roar, Don Suloo is attorney for tlio app . Il 1 ' cants. No one except tho applicant ' ,. Frank R, Hoonlng, spoko at u hearing hold for a bus route fi'M;, clilso in the Town of Huntington on Jericho Turnpike from th , u Smitlitown Town Uno to poor. Park Avenue , and Straight Path. Mr. Uoeulng said that ho picks up only ono passenger In tlio Town of Iluntlngton, and that his bunus run fro m Wading River to the Re- public- . Aviation Plant. Councilman l.oriui O , Horry iiskml Mr. Hoonlng whether he would ho willing -Iq pick up moro local workora , ati ' il . ho replied that If moro wanted to , UHO his buses ho would .ptit ' .otf ' moro equipment to niii lio room for them. No action wan taken. —Donald C. Gosling . OTTO H. LANGHANS , president of the Board of Education of School District No. .13 , broke ground for tlie new Walt Whitman High School just off West Hills Road , South of the Jericho Turn- pike , in the West Hills section on Monday afternoon. Tliose with Mr. Langhans , above , left to right , are : Reginald Mars h , architect; George M. Blaesi , Mr . Langhans , District Superintendent of Schools John P. McGuirc , Kenneth Dyer and Albert Trimmer . The 1 , 500-student high school is slated for oc- cupancy In the fall of 1956. Mr. Blacsi , Mr . Dyer and Mr. Trimmer are School Board members. Lincoln Walty, 13-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Walty, ol Waterside Park . Kurt Halongu , -was honored by the Kui ' l ' iilk Police As- snciallou last Wed nesday night with a life-saving certificate and an engraved wrist watch for an :u-t of heroism lioiTorim. 'd on Jan- uary S , 195-1 near Sound Shore bluffs. The pie^ciitalion \was made by Supervisor Joseph Cer- iiial; in the monthly meeting of the Police Association at Guide ' s Inn. Conti'i'iiori. Lincoln ' s parents were guests of the Police Association al the din- ner at which the award was mad^. Police Chief Stephen Grodskl , pres- ident of tho association , presided at the nir-ciing mill presented Sup- ervisor CermaU. .M rs. Churlolto Tiuves and her two sons , Jiiiiies 5 , und 11111 7 , were visiting Mrs. Wulty oil tiie after- noon of January S :i your ago and wltlle the- two woin<!ii were having lea , the boys walked to the cove at .Sound Shore Hint Is. Thoy thought the leo was strong enough to hear them because a short dis- tance fro m them some older boys were ' shut lug. 1)111 started tlio near tragedy by throwing a stick some twelve loot out onto the ice ut tho sanio time challenging his younger brother to bring ll back, ;liun<:s run after the stick , the boys hea rd a loud crack as thu Ice broke mud then suw tlio five-year-old boy struggling to liold iiiilo the leo nl tlie edge of the hole . Lincoln showeil his ciilinnoss by holding Hill badt when thu Uil'l'l- l ied older br<ilh \r tried to go to the rescue . l.incoUi had been car- ry lug a branch when tlio unci don ' t on-line, '! and Willi this he reached out to Juntos , aslifng him to grasp it. The younger boy did grasp It , then lost ll , hut quickly eilino back mid griiMjied It iigiiln, In BOino way Uni t. I he lioyii were not able to describe , they got Jiunes out of the wuti-r und buck on land , Junius said his Jacket frit heavy mill his hands weie ley, l»lil he clasped tlit-tn loKcthcr und kicked with his feci , something ho had learned the previous Hiimuiiir In u ' lloil C VOHH liwluiiulng eoui'iii). (Cnntlnilml en Pnoil fwo> Police Present Life-Saving , Certificate To Young Hero ..- , Phnto by Pnter, Vnti Al« ' Honored for bravery, Lincoln Wnlty, right , honored by But- folk Police A*»oclMlo n for mvlno lllc ol (•ve-year-old Jumoii Tavwee , ; 1 reMlvei BM ' aravcd wrU t watch trom Snpervliior Joseph Cermuih.. In ;center Bn Chief Stephen Orodnkl of niverlic-ul , ' president of the Mtoclatloro. / \ ... ' . ' , -• , ' ¦ oil .project , which linn lighted tho ¦wuj to hotter uniloiBtandl ng ot tho blind. \Industrial Homo lor tlio UHhd\ Is Bomothlng of a misnomer, fllxty ' yonrn ago when It wan found- fld , ' tlio iinmo wnii chosen to emphasise a fact which wits then BtufUlhgly now . , . that bllmlnoiw and accomplishment could go hand In hand. After wt\ many yours It woiiUi not bo practical to oliungo ito namo , but the famous Injtluhi I, IJ. I), talRht more aptly stand for Inspiring Help to tho Blind. That help ' extend B all the way from i'o- ttenjrah Into tho ciumns of bllndtioun In Infanta. doWn through'activity in tlio school and productive yours , and into tho. problems of the \aoldjsn Ago '' . blind. ., W.liat,..b.iuv thin , work ,, mount lo MpIe ' Jti ^tintlmjtoit ? Tlint ; wftfl Mto I.»^^lfl ' l/fl<J'On ,P«ppft'Quo. 3)J • : ; ¦¦>:. . , ,. , , ,, ' s. . ¦ >;¦ . ¦ Residents of the Greenlawn School Dlotrict (U.F.S.D. No. S) will meet for an \Info rma- tional\ eesalon on the proposed new Greenlawn school tomor- row evening at 8:30 P.M. In the gymnasium of the Greenlawn School. A special School Dis- trict meeting will be held on Tuesday evening at the school for all residents to vote on this proposition between the hours of 8:30 and 10:30 P.M. Mem- bers of the Board are urging all residents to attend tomorrow ' s . meeting, and to also go out on March 22 and vote. Greenlawn School Proposition Meeting GRAND MARSHALL O'SHEA Grand Miimliull i .Mlolmol O'Shon flunked by his aides , Hugh Brady and Gerald Pleinmlng, with their top hats ut a jaunty angle , led the St. Patrick' s Hay parade on Sunday afternoon. The Clan of Erin Pipers Hand , following, set tho gay Irish tone of tho event and gave it lill to tho marcher ' s stride. Other bug-pipes , Barrel' s All Girl Piper Hand toward tho middle of tho parade and tho Amllyvlllo Highland Pipers near tuo end loft echoes as the marchers pushed, On lookers were delighted with tho spick and spun costumes and uniforms of the various groups and tho goodly . number of bunds from American Legion units , Kite De- partments , social groups , schools anil tun-vim unllH , Kvorynno , maichiirs and tho hundreds who lined tho curbs busk- (Continued on Pago T VYO ) ' • ' • n . ¦ . ¦ - . . ¦ ¦ - ¦ , .. . , . . . , . , ..,. . —PholoB by Mike 8llfi«uf«ln I ;_ (JUAN OR; PR IN-PIPE . DANP , - . • . ., . ,. ,,. ,.; ST. PATRICK'S DAY PARADE FAVORED BY SPRING WEATHER HENRY F. RICHARDSON' ' Tlio death on Sunday night of tho defendant' s mother prompted Judgo John Kane to postpone the hearing of tho Ullimo top soil enso on Tuesday. Tho trial which bus hod four previous postponements , Is riow schniltilod for next Tuosulay. Death in Famil y Defe rs Uliano Case Mighty trial Juroru worn drawn lust week to norvo la the . Surtolk' fiiiprotn o Court befo re Justice ' ¦ ' !/. , Biiriou , mil . : Winiins ' . . ;MuniJ4y. - . - March 21, ut 10 u.m, ' , , ' - ' :i< > Tho Hat of 'Huntington v<jitlr<ir .., riion, as mado imlillo by Coitiiirtl^-f ' i idoitor of Juroru Walto v A ,„ fja\(|.e , llr:' ¦> IncliuloH tlio following! , ¦ .; ' ¦; ;: >;. . ¦¦¦ ' . r^pM ' ¦> Pvim k J. DftHMOllyj nimlUthwn t i i Edwiml . ttuorr , .yComm , ao|tifeMeA'^J. Koinlm-li o , UunllnKton v. .Wft ra^\!^' , ' . - ¦< ,W»nBon; . -Jr.f i \ q#^ , 3iiHttf?|l!bl^J2 1 ; ';r. ' JIUiH. A ; I WitUJiiriV JlMiUWlf 1*1^1^:^ ' ' ¦ ' \ . ¦ : \\ : ' , , ^ ,; -i' i \- n\ >?'' , ')ft ! ,| , M t i:fiii' ;; »- ' * ' ¦ ¦ ' ¦ ¦ ¦ , , \ Vl ' ¦ ¦t ' ; - x ' , l . ' [i : , J $i jt ';lt\tl ., - , ¦ •• - .„; J . I ;. :.;. IU : A ^ ( :!- ,» *M» +.<n> +» Supreme Court Jurors Drawn In Suffolk i;, 1

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