OCR Interpretation

The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, September 14, 1939, Image 7

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031476/1939-09-14/ed-1/seq-7/

Thumbnail for 7
Low Tide-Southold Bay Stondwd Time Friday Sept. 15 Saturday Sunday Monday Tueaday Wed'day Thura. (i « 16 17 18 19 20 1 1 6:15 7:06 7:58 8:32 9:32 10:35 11:40 LEGAL NOTICE M r high water add tlx boun to •Aofe tUto Ubt«. For low water In L. I. Sound, subtract thlrty-flre mlnutei from bay time anO add six houza to (bat tor higb water. SIPTBMBBR MOON Last quarter the 6th, 3:24 p. m. Mew moon the 13th, 6:22 a. tn. Plrat quarter the 20th, 5:34 a. >»• Full moon the aSth, 9:27 a. m. BUSINESS CARDS TBRRT S t KRUPSKI Attomejn and Counselors at Law SOOTHOLD, N. T. cotnm r COVBT: SUFFOLK c o m m r IRVINO WIIIUAMS, as Com- missioner of Public Welfare of Suffolk County Public Welfare District, Plaintiff, against FOSTER AVIANO; THB PEO- PLE OP THE STATE OF NEW YORK; and any and all per- sons who are the heirs at law of Rocco Avlano, deceased, and any mortgagees, assignees, lien- ors or successors In interest of the above-named parties, or any of them, all of whom and whose names and places of res- idence are unknown to plaintiff, and any and all persons, if any therebe, who are tenants or oc- cupanto of the real property which Is the subject of this ac- tion, or any part thereof, and any p e r s o n s claiming by, through or under any of the defendants names or unknown or anyone who may claim or assert any right, title and Inter- est In and to said real proper- ty or any part thereof. Defendants, ALBERT T. DIOKKRaON 90UTH0LD, N. T. Agent FEDKLRRR - PHOKNIZ File Insurance Oompaoy REAL BBTATI EAS T MARION ms B OLAiu Boirroir, MNar mwAiUi t jienosfc2TK General Insurance Repentin g 30 W. Main Bt Bee Meefus, Inc. Phone 3694 RIVERHEAD, N. T. JOHN P. RUEBSAMSN Real Estate SOUTHDLD, N. T. CLYDE TOOKER Counselor at Law RIVEREHEAD, N. Y. FRANK J. McMAN«r Attorney and Counselor a t I «w First National Bank Building QREENPORT, N. T. HARRY H. REEVE Attorney and CounMlor at Law OREENPORT, N. T. TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEND- ANTS AND BACH OF THEM: YOU ARE HEREBY StnSMONBD to answer the complaint In this ac- tion and to serve a copy of your ans- wer or If the complaint Is not served with this summons to serve a Notice of Appearance on the plaintiff's attor- ney within twenty days after the serv- ice of this summons exclusive of the date of service. In case of your fallUK to appear or answer. Judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded In the cottipMnt. Dated: May 1, 1939. fiX}AR F. HAZLETdN Attorney for Plaintiff Office & P.O. Address New York Avenue Huntington, New York TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFEND^ ANTS EXCSPT FOSTER AVIANO AND THE PkOPLE OF THE STATE OP NEW VORK: The foregoing summons is served up- on you by puUlcatlon pursuant to an order of Hon. L. Barron Hill, Counliy Judge of Suffolk County dated Sep- tember 1st. 1939 and fUed with the complaint In the Office of the Clerk of the County of Suffolk a t Rlverhead, New York. The object of this action is to foreclose a mortgage made by Rocco Avlano to Irving Williams as Commissioner of PuUic Welfare of Suffolk County Public Welfare District dated April 19, 1937 and recorded in the Office of the Clerk of Suffolk Coun- ty on May 18, 1937 in Liber 1017 of Mortgages at Page 488 affecting ptop- erty at Bay Shore being lot No. 16, portion of the property conveyed to Alice Wiley by deed recorded In Liber 733 Conveyances Page 589. No personal claim is made against yoiL DATED—September 5tti, 1939. EDGAR F. HAZLETON Attorney for Plaintiff Huntington, New York Mr. Myron Brown entertained the Junior Larken Club on Wednesday eve- ning. Tht Senior Larken Club were guests of MM. Ernest Wlgglnt last wwk. Mrs. William E. Park and children who have been vacationing with her mother Mrs. Clarence I Vail are re- maining through the Fall because of the serious condition In Buffalo of In- fantile paralysis. Rev Park returned to his parish last week. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Tuthlll came out from Jamaica and closed their summer home, for the season. William MerrUl has been vacation- ing at the home of his sister Mrs. Ern- est L. Vail, of Bay Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Mace Rollins and daughters of New Jersey, have been for a few days stoy at the William Mer- rill cottage on the Lake Dr. Arthur H. Limouze gave his an- nual sermon at the First Baptist Church last Sunday morning to a most cordial congregation. Mr. Llmouae has filled the puljrit Labor Day Sunday night for thirty years. His sermons uad prayers are always a blessing. Mrs. John Jetter rendered a solo with due appreciation with Mrs. Ralph 8. Eld redge at the piano. At the \Cabeen Cabin\ WM Miss Martha Grossman as gii^t, from L6Hg Island City . Dwight P. liackett and famUy haVe closed \Rackhaven\ and refiurn^ to Hastings-on-fhe-^udson. Mrs. ftiblt- ett reports a wonderful trip to New Brunswick, Canada, during the vaca- tion weeks. Dr. and Mrs. Evan McLave of Long Island City came down in their cabin cruiser \Balnbrldge\ to visit his sister ms. rmtght r. fMCKm ma family.(^n Mr. and Mrs. Archie McLave t e r e also guests of his sister coming froltn Hast- Ings-on-the-Hudson and retufning on the \Balnbrldge.\ Miss Abbie Hakes of Westefly, R. I. Is a guest of Captain and Mfs. C. T. BrocAs. Mrs. Anna Drake of Brooklyn is a guest of Captain and Mrs. n a n k J. TuthlU. The Social Society of the First Bap- tist Church will hold a business meet- ing on Friday the I5th at S o'clock. There will be no supper. The Diamond house is closed since being occupied by Mr. and Mrk. Brady Of Brooklyn during the summer. fibs. Linwood Rackett and children who have enjoyed the summer here, have retamed to their Bro<Aiyh home. Mr. Rack«tt who has a position with the New York Teleiflione Cbmpany, was out for his vacation. T ^ i r son Harold a graduate of the public school in June with honors enters Brooklyn Technical High School thU Fall. Mrs. Amos O'Connor and mother, caffle over from Michigan to vUit with her and Mrs. Dwight P. Rackett. The good word comes from Captain Herbert N. Edwards of Amagansett who has been ill since July that he is slowly recovering and hopes soon to walk about the house. Mrs. Addlsmi Topping of Sagapn\ ~ ^k. announces the maMafe of her grand« daughter Miss Elizabeth Halsey of Watermlll, which took place on the 9th. Captain Frank J. Tuthlll and wife enjoyed their annual trip to Montauk last week. To Mr. Tuthlll MOntauk Is a place familiarly known in connection with his fishing business of many years, Abbott Muh- Is clerking in the store of G. Sanders Nowell who Is ill. Mrs. Ralph 8. Eldredge was a recent guest of Mrs. Sadie Wells of Southold. The annual meeting of the First Baptist Church, will be held Saturday evening. October 7th, for the election of a trustee and for what ever business may come before the meeting. A sup- per will be served at the chapel at 6 o'clock. The East Marion fire district will hold a meeting tomorrow, FHday, the ISth at the fire hall to consider the proposition of buying a new fire truck. Prbiclpal Albert Edgar Is again on duty at the Acquebogue school after several years of efficient service. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kelly have been for a months visit with Mrs. Frank Rollins at \Oakmere.\ Mrs. Max Newman is visiting her brother Linwood Rackett and family of 'Brooklyn. Donald Jetter son of Captain and Mrs. J Jetter, is leaving us to again take up his studies In air conditioning in New York. Mrs. Samuel Jones was a recent guest of her sister-in-law Mrs. Daniel F. Brown. Mrs. Jones Is again teaching at the Patchogue school, where she has taught for several years. Mrs. Chester Ketcham Is again on duty on the faculty, of the Greenport school. Miss Marjorle Brown has entered New Paltz Normal for her second year. Miss Genevieve Brown, Is teaching at the Orient Union school. Sanford Llmouze who has been vaca- tioning a t \Trail's End\ will again take up his studies at Duke University, Dur- ham, N. C. Mrs. Wayland Brown is serving as the committee In this district for the Christian-German refugee work which is progressing nicely. A few of the cottages are open on the Gardiners Bay Estates among them the Thorp, Knowles, Lennox and Hicks. Florid* T«8t May B« Uaed to Chock Sood Samples of All N. Y. Certlfle« PotatMs Most Be Planted in South. PretecU L. I. Farmen J. E. DICKINSON Real Estate SOUTHOLD, L. t (Opposite the R. R. Station) EDWARD H. FOSTSR Optometrlat 119 GfUBng Ave. RIVERHEAD, M. T. Phone 3490 BARTON T. SEDGWIOB: Optometrist RIVERHEAD, L. I. TeL 3003 Hours—0 to 6:M Bank of Southold SOIJTHOU), N. T. SHELTE R ISLAND MtSB LILIAN T. LOPER, Editor Please Write, See or Fhone the Editor when you know of Social, Per- sonal, Church, Civic and other Local News. DEPOSITOR S I N T H I S B A N K AB B I N S U R E D With Btaximam iBMvaM* tSOOO tor Each Depaattor ACCOUNTS m v r r m i Deposits Received Subject to Interest allowed on certifloatea o( deposit and on time depcalta. OFFICERS Howard G. TuthiU Albert W. Albertson E. Ernest Bolsseau Albert T. Dlckerson Richard T. Merwln -ML» Elsie Hummti .PreaUanl Vice PrealdenU Asst. CaahlMfl Owrge O. Tarry. Oouaaai BOARD OF DIRBOTORa Joia ^ N. Halloek W. Corey AlbwtMO Albert T. Dlelunoit Howard O. TuthUl Albert W. AlbMtam Oaorn H. Dteteraoo capital Stock l».000 aurplui^ III.OM SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, COUNTY OF SUF- FOLK. — HOME OWNERS' L O A N CORPORATION, Plaintiff, against AU persons having or claiming any right, title or interest in the premises de- scribed in the complaint, including all the heirs at law and next of kin, the distributees, devisees, legatees, execu- tors, trustees, and creditors, if any, of BENJAMIN F. PRICE, deceased et als.. Defendants. Pursuant to the Judgement of fore- closure and sale in the above action, dated August 30, 1939 and ditty enter- ed, I the undersigned Referee, will sell at public auction in the main corridor of the County Courthouse at River- head, Suffolk County, New York, on October 14, 1939, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, the premises described as follows: ALL that certain lot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and Im- provements thereon erected, situate, lying and being at Southold, in the Town of Southold, Suffolk County, New York, bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point in the south- erly line of Main Highway distant easterly along the southerly line of said Highway 138.49 feet from the intersec- tion of southerly line of said Highway and easterly line of Town Harbor Lane and runnliu thence North 75 deg. 43' 20\ East along the southerly line of said Highway 105.70 feet to a point formed by the Intersection of the southerly line of said Highway and the westerly line of land now or formerly of J. B. and Minnie Terry; thence south 36 deg. 08' 50\ East along last mentioned land 177.82 feet to a point In the northerly line of land formerly of John Tingley; thence South 65 deg. 12' 30\ West 129.35 feet along land of Tingley to a point on Easterly line of land now or formerly of Louis Sanford; thence North 27 deg. 37' 30\ West 193.90 feet along last mentioned land to the point or place of beginning, and as more particularly described in said judgement. Dated, August 30, 1989. NORMAN M. BECK Referee MILTON TURK Attorney for plaintiff 153 West 42nd Street, New York City. «al i DepoiU Boma far R M I al raaionaUa rataa Cp ^ 4aUy from • a. a. ta I p. MSS ^ fraaa • a. a. TO U A. OUMWI OD aU puMle tMildaya Miss Georgette Murray of Block Isl- and has been visiting her aimt Mrs. Antone SchaiUe. Mrs. Frederic Tufts returned to Bos- ton, Mass. last week after a two month's visit with her daughter Mrs. Lewis SouUiwick. Mrs. Alburtus Clark and Miss Caro- line Myers were the winners last Mon- day evening in the D. of A. blanket Club drawing. On Friday last 25 D. of A. members went by special bus to the World's Fair and a large part of the group including t h e degree t e a m marched in the D. of A. parade. Ignacius Avona met with a serious accident last Wednesday while playing in a soft bell game on the Hts. dia- mond. Avona ccdlided with Ed. Conrad while in pursuit of the ball and fell to the ground with a broken leg. He was removed to the E. L. I. Hospital for treatment. ' Dr. Eisfelder is Improving hts front- age on South Ram IMve at Great Ram Island by the clearing away of under- brush and grading. R. Gilbert Jack- son is also having his newly purchased lots between South Ram and Tuthlll Drives cleared and will plant an or- chard on part of it. Mrs. Mary Bohlke of Albion, N. Y. who Is visiting her father Mr. Martin Mitchell here has presented Mitchell Post Auxiliary and The Community Club each with an esquisite tatted bouf- fet set to be disposed of for the bene- fit of the organization. Newly elected officers at the S. I. Yacht Club's annual meeting Sept. 1st MELROSE I. BOOTH I natirane9 Main St. SoutlMU. N . Y. Pho M S40S are Commodore, Dr. Wm. Price; Vice Club soon. in the Club's history. Miss Mary Tuthlll leaves Sept. 19 for a three year course in Kindergarten training. The public school opened last Wed- nesday under Principal Robert Zack- ary. Two grades the 4th and 5th are combined under Miss Matilda Wuck- its. The local Home Bureau will begiii its Fall work with a program planning conference Wednesday morning when Mrs. Vera Brush the County Manager will meet the officers at the home of the chairman, Mrs. E. W. MCBrian. During the thunderstorm Wednesday afternoon lightning struck, the resi- dence of Mrs. Chas. Reeves burning out the transformer and damaging the telephone. The S. I. Girl Scout troop finished the summer with a beach party at Tut- hlll's Shipyard last Friday afternoon. Beginning this week the troop meets at the public, school. Forest Inn winds up the season this Wednesday evening when the L. I. Po- lice Association has a banquet ttwre. After dinner program will include mov- ies and music by the S. I. Fire De- partment Band. 150 are expected to attend. ' The mixed Scotch Foursome played Labor Day at the Dering Harbor Golf Course was won by Miss Patricia Roe and her father James Roe of Great Bam Island. Saturday evening the Snowball Club has its annual dance at the Club House. Thru the kindness of Mr. Laird Clark the Dering Harbor Caddies will have a turnament at the Commodore, Jas. Hubbel; Rear Com- modore, LaVeme Hench; Trustees, Jas. Heatherton, R. Gilbert Jackson, Wm. Helte, Ralph Poucher, Geo. Powers, Jasper Kane, Jos. Thompson, Rodney Ward; Treas. Harold Dearborn; Sec- retary, Hendrlck Hendrlckson; meas- urer, Jos. Thompson, Fleet surgeon. Dr. Currle; Club Chaplain, Dr. J. P. Huget. During the past two years mem- bership has Increased to 188, greatest LEGAL NOTICE NOnOE VO OUtDITOBS In pursuance of an order of Hon. Richard W. I t t w ^ , Surrogata of tha County of aafola; Ncmci la KERffiY OIVIN, ae- cording to law, to all persona havtnc olaima aialnit Bonne! aar B. IFTIOM. lato ol tha of Bouttaold. daeaaMd. that ttwy are raqulred to a i A t t tha •am*, with tha vouehan thataof. to Oie MifeMrihK, Arank C. Baikar, at his O O M , tn tha rlUaga o( I t t t t t ^ New York, on or taafora tha M h day June Mth, i n t . m m 0. Miss Anne Reevs smock and Miss Katherlne Dlckerson's nightdress made in the 4-H Girl's Club sewing projects won blue' ribbons at the County Fah-. Miss Helene Fuller's dress and Esther Wilcox's play suit were given red rib- bons. Miss Dlckerson's exhibit went on to the State Fair. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN PURSUANCE OF AN ORDER OF HON. R O B E R T S. PELLETHIAU, Surrogate of the County of Suffolk: NOTIC E 18 H E R E B Y GIVEN ac- cording to law, to all persons having claim s against CHARUES F. WIL- UAMSON, late of the Town of South- old, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouciiers thereof, to the subMirlbar. AMNH O. LINDSAY, at the oOce of Terry and Krupdcl, in the VUlage of Southold, New York, on or befmre t h t I9tti day of February, IMO. Dated August 31, I M ANNH O. UNDSAT MMCutrls T»rry and KrupiU Attoraaya for •MDUtrla Southold, Haw York by Dr. Karl H. Femow Chief, N. Y. CertMcatkm Inspector The Long Island potato grower who beUeved that all he had to do to avoid loss from virus diseases was to plant certified seed has met with disillusion ment during the last two years. In 1938 leaf roll was so prevalent in Maine seed that clean fields were decided exceptions. Resulting reduc- tions In yield either did not occur or were generally overlooked due to the exceptionally favorable growing sea- son. In 1939 the general quality of the seed was very much better but few lots, notably one lot of nearly fifty carloads, show^ from 60 to 90 per cent leaf roll. This year, weather on Long Island has been so unfavorable, that even healthy seed Is producing very poor yields, and some of the di- seased fields are likely to be almost a total loss. Caoaes of Ootbreaks The Long Island grower Is apt to attribute such outbreaks of disease to such things as dishonesty of the seed grower, lax standards, and careless or incompetent Inspectors. Usually the trouble is due to none of these, but rather to the rapid spread of virus diseases. If there were any way of measuring rapidity of spread at the time it is taking place, certification would be on a.sounder basis than it is at present. Usually plants newly in- fected by virus diseases do not show symptons until the next year. Recently, an attempt has been made to meet this situation by growing samples of the seed in the South, where they can be Inspected during the winter. This helps out certification in two ways. In the first place, the seed grower can test his foundation stock to see whether it is fit to plant for growing certified seed. This may save him from planting seed which would certainly be ^ejected <»: which, if passed, is likely to produce poor seed. Secondly, the seed produced may be tested to see whether it is still free enough from disease to meet the needs of the table stock ^ower and to sup- port the reputation of the producer of certified seed. Many times the same test may accomplish both objects. AU N. Y. Seed U Tested The New York inspection service has been experimenting with winter tests for many years, and now has a requirement in the standaid that all lots certified be submitted for such tests. In addition, a considerable num- ber of samples are submitted volun- tarily gy growers for their own infor- mation. Last year eight lots of Long Island second crop seed were Included In the test. Plans for the t&t this year require a sample of 210 tubes to be sent in before November 10. This sample will be divided into two sam- ples of 105 tubers each, one of which will be kept in C (dd storage and plant- ed near Ithaca next spring as a check. The other sample, after treatment to break the d(»-mant period, will be ship- ped to Florida, where it will be planted In 2-hlll tuber units in December. These ptents will be inspected and a report issued about the end of Feb- ruary. The question is often raised whether potatoes do not show more disease under Florida condition than in New York. Our experience is that on the average the Florida samples show neither more nor less disease. It is true that in some years unfavorable conditions in Florida may make it difficult to distinguish leaf roll from healthy plants. Under these conditions a very strict inspector might comit more leaf roll than is actually present and a very lenient one less. Also, mosaic Is sometimes masked by high temperatiues In Florida and not In New York. The reverse conditions may also occur. During the last three years the reading for leaf roll in the Ithaca test has been the same as that in Florida in half the samples tested and within 1 per cent In three-quar- ters of the cases. Variations of more than 2 or 3 per cent have usually occurred only where the average per- centage was rather high, as this year when one sample showed 86 per cent In Florida and 30 per cent In Ithaca. Besides New York, a number of other states are conducting seed teste In the South. Information as to the results of tests Is not usually released except to the grower sending the sample, but he will usually give the information to a prospective buyer on request or will authorize the Inspection service of his state to give it. Maine usually tests In Florida only stock intended to be used as founda- tion stock by the seed grower. Thus, commercial certified seed of Maine is not tested, but it Is often possible to get the readings on the parent stock of the year before. Where the test Is made on the stock purchased, the Long Island grower will not usually want to plant stock showing more than about 5 or 6 per cent leaf roll. If the taat was made the year before on the parent stock and no taat has bean made on the stock itself, he wUl certainly be taking too much of a chance If nuwe t h a n 1 or 3 per cent Is reported. Even If the parent stock is free from dlsaaat, It must ba le nambMwd that dlaaat may COOM in from other flalds. Wa have deflniti racoida of Oalds, planted with wad known to ha dlaaaaa free, produolnt stock wttb aa h l ^ M M par owU laiS rolL Bueh c a m art, fortunately, ei trtmely rara. NE W T O B K P O T A T O MARKE T B P L K D FIRM WIT H P R I C E S H I G H E R New Tork.—Hie potato market was oonslatantly firm and fairly active throuihout laat week's trading, with prtcea holding generally unchanged to allfHtly hliher. Local dealers reported that incoming supplies were moderate and Just about sufficient to fill the de- mand which had shown steady im- provement. The recent change to cooler weather was regarded as a factor in stimulat- ing consumptton, and late crop esti- mates indicating some downward re- visions of the original figures gave a firmer undertone to the situation. In scMne quarters the opinion was also expressed that a rise in price could be considered a possibility in view of the general upward reaction of most com- modities to developments abroad. Shipping point markets continued firm and somewhat stronger, with. New Jersey farmers receiving $1.10@> 1.15 for Cobblers in 100-pound bags, ai.ao for railppewas and in some in- stances gl-SS, while In Long Island the price ranged from $1.05 to as high as $1.30. Locally, No. 1 stock in 100-pound bags brought the f<Hlowing j^ces: J«sey Chlppewaa $1.30® 1.50, Cob- Uers fl.2S@1.30, Katahdins $1.30® 1.50. Long Island Chlppewas $1.30@ 1.40. CobUers $1.15® 1.35, Green- Moontains $1.35® 1.50. Washington long whites $3.25®a.35 and Idaho Rus- sets $2.30®2.50. NEW YORK PACKER AORICVLTVRAL ENGINEERS WILL M E E T AT STATE INSTITtrrB, FARMINODALE The State Institute of Agriculture, Farmingdale, L. I. will be host, Septem- ber 13th to 16th, to the North Atlantic Section, American Society of Agricul- tural Engineers, at their regular annu- al meeting. The studies and reports of this group, although confined to a spec- ial technical field, yet contain much value to farmers, manufacturers and the consuming public of the Northeast and other sections of the country. The organization Includes In Its mem« bershlp specialists In agricultural en- gineering from college and experiment station staffs, research and production men from the electric utilities, manu- facturers of farm machinery, equip- ment, and building materials, repre- sentatives of soli management and con- servation services, as well as many others whose Interests relate to these fields of work. Delegates ahready regis- tered hall from the eastern states aa far south as Virginia, and from On- tario, Canada. The program as planned includes such subjects as: Quick Freezing on the farm. Air Conditioning for Bams and farm Buildings, Grass Farming, What's new in Farming Machinery?, First Aid to the Ailing, Farm House, \Ultra\ in Lamps and Lighting, and a number of others. Speakers includa men outstahding in the field of Agri- cultural Engineering. Round table dis- cussions following the presentations are always a feature of the iwogram. Eating Arovnd Hie World Visitors to the New York World's Fair can literally eat their way around the world. Twenty-two of the foreign pavlliona have theta: own restaurants featuring native dishes and delicacies. The majorty feature popular priced Items, though a few serve expensive and elaborate meals. Electrie Eel The electric eel, one of the exhibits of the New York Zoological Society at the New York World's Fair, is capable of delivering an electrical Impulse of 400 volts for 1-1000 of a second or 110 volts for one minute. The eel possesses sufficient electrical energy to electro- cute a man and Is always handled with rubber gloves. Baboook Step Ladders B. B. Step Ladders are mannfactared of C l e a r Sonthem Pine, assembled wit h Cadmiom plated steel rods onder every step. One of the finest steps made in the competitive class. 3 ft. Step Stod. 9ae 4 ft. Step Ladder, $lJi* Lehigh Valley Anthracite \Th t C M I T l a t StthlUs Johns-Nanville Building Materials GOLDSMITH & TUTHILL NEW SUFFOLK PHON E P E C O N I C 6424 SOUTHOLD PHON E 3767 Get the Habit • • SHOP AT Washington White's Phone 317 GREENPORT 120 Main St. A Fishermen's Supplies Bait, Etc, BENJAMIN MOORE'S HOUSE PAINT Olson's Boat Paint Hundrcdi of ether Hardware Items Inspection Requested The SAFETY SENSATION of 1939 Th e Ne w Firestone Champion Tire Now on Sale F. Harold Sayre Chrysler and Plymouth Sales and 5#n;fc« Tel. 3532 SOUTHOLD, N. Y.

xml | txt