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The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, February 01, 1940, Image 1

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HOME NEWSPAPER OF THE TOWN OF SOUTHOLD AND THE NORTH FORK—LONG ISLAND'S RICHEST AGRICULTURAL SECTION Central Office and Plant, Southold, L. I. OfTlcw GHEENFORT ORIENT NEW SUFFOLK EAST MARION Entered at Post OBloe In Southold, N. Y., as Second Class Matter. TRUTH WITHOUT'/FAR -V Subscription, $2.00 per annum Single copies, 5 cents 69th Year No. 22 SOUTHOLD, N. Y., THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 1, 1940 5 Cents .4« Second Quarter Honor Roll In Grades of Southold School I %rge Lilt of Pupils Receive Honor Standing The following pupils In the grades of the Southold School have earned honor standing for the second quarter of the school year: GRADE ONE Audrey Ann Petty. 93; Cynthia Knight, 92; Graham Glover, 92; Janls Dickerson, 92; Jacqueline Ann Pell. 92; Benedict Manasek, 90. GRADE TWO Barbara Cochran, 96; John Donahue, 95; Joan Kaelln, 93; Ann Orlgonis, 92; Alice Schmltt, 91; Muriel Mullen, 80; Barbara Grattan, 90; John Gagen, 90; Meryle Newbold, 95. ORADE THREE Alfred Sp' ford, 94; Judith Palmer, 92; Raymond Terry, 91; Arthur Youngs, 90; Irene Zazeckl, 90; Walter Blados, 92. ORADE FOUR Martha Cochran, 96; Joan Rothman, 96; Margaret Neary, 95; Rose Gradow- skl, 94; Virginia Lytle, 93; Phyllis Baker, 92; Susan Knight, 91; Joseph Sawiska, 90; John McCaflery, 90; Alice Wheeler, 90. ORADE FIVE Emily Kaelin, 96; Joan Redden, 96; Barbara Dickerson, 95; Jean Newbold, 94; Marjorle MoCaflery, 94; Donald Young, 94; Janice Loeb, 93; Richard Youngs, 92; Clotilde Karsten, 92; Joan Albertson, 91; Herbert Fisher, 91; Ger- ard RafTord, 91; Frank Diller. 90; Charles McAslan. 90. ORADE SIX William Grigonis, 96; Olive Davison, 95; Madeleine Donahue, 95; Ellsworth Fisher, 94; Carlisle Cochran, 93; Ma- rie Donohue, 93; Anne Terry, 93; Jane Oagen, 90; Cora Glover, 90. PERFECT ATTENDANCE The following pupils have main- tained perfect attendance records dur- ing the quarter Just completed: GRADE ONE Jacqueline Ann Pell, r GRADE TWO John Donahue, John Gagen, Walter McAslan, John Satkoski, Alice Dros- coski, Ann Grigonis, Joan Kaelin, • GRADE THREE Joseph Aksten, Gerard Dickerson Bernard Gagen, Prances Lamaka Louis Walters, Joyce Whipple, Arthur Youngs. GRADE FOUR Rose Gradowski, Margaret Miller, Allen Ovlsanik. GRADE FIVE Walter Adams, Clement Charnews, Frank Diller, Charles McAslan, Don- ald Miller, Gerard Rafford, Harold Young, Joan Redden, Janice Lof GRADE SIX Winifleld Bedell Jr., WilUam Falcon William Grigonis, Harold Walters Richard Wirth, Wesley Zaleski, Oliv. Davison, Madeline Donahue, Marie Donahue, Cora Glover. loard of Supervisors To Inspect County Home at Yaphank At a meeting of the Board of Su- pervisors at Riverhead on Monday of this week. Chairman C. Everett Tut- hlll appointed the whole board as a committee to make an Inspection at the County Home and Infirmary at Yaphank on Friday morning to de- termine If action should be taken on improvements suggested T5y the last Grand Jury. The board approved the issuance of certificates of indebtedness in the amount of $160,059 from time to time as money is needed for paying part of the share of home relief expenses dur- ing the current year. Two new automobiles were author- ized for the highway department, and the maintenance and construction en- gineers of the highway department were authorized to attend the annual convention of the Road Builders As- sociation now taking place at Chicago. Supervisor Edgar Sharp of Brook- haven sponsored a resolution under which the county granted permission to the Federal Government and State Conservation Department to clear county property of trees felled in the hurricane. Action was taken by the board to rescind two resolutions passed at the last meeting of the old county board on December 29th which \unknowingly Imposed certain penalties in the Town of Islip.\ These resolutions charged back to the town taxes amounting to $26,000 on two parcels of property. The rescinding resolution was passed by a unanimous vote. Dr. George Thompson Addresses P. T. A. The monthly meeting of the Parent Teacher Association was held In the Southold High School on Wednesday afternoon, over forty five members be Ing present. The speaker of the afternoon was Dr. George T. Thompson who chose for his subject \Highway Accidents, which was a very timely topic .After the talk by Dr. Thompson which proved very Interesting, refreshments were served and a social hour followed The next meeting of the P. T. A will be held on Wednesday, February 14th and the speaker will be Justice of the Peace Joseph V. Kelley of Riv erhead. Charles Strobel Charles Strobel Sr. a well known resident of Shelter Island passed away early on tlie afternoon of Jan. 26th from heart trouble, aged 76 years. Mr Strobel was born in Sttutgard, Ger many in 1864. He went to France about 1897 and engaged in the litlio gi'apher's work .In 1907 he came to New York with his family and in 1919 the family came to Shelter Island and established \Forest Inn\ widely known among Eastern Long Island summer hotels. Funeral services were held Sun day. Rev. Dr. Huget pastor of the Presbyterian Church officiating. Be cide his wife Marie Tj-baert Strobel one son Charles Jr., a daughter Mrs Emily Brown of Summit, N. J. survive him. Emergency Crop Loans Ava,ilable Emergency crop and feed loans for 1940 are now available to fanners In Suffolk County. John J. McDermott, field supervisor for the Emergency Crop and Feed Loan Section of the Farm Credit Administration will take applications at the Farm Bureau Office, Court House, Riverhead, on Feb- ruary 7, 1940, between the hours of 9:00 A. M. and 4:00 P. M. These loans will be made, as In the past, only to farmers whose cash re- quirements are small and who cannot obtain a loan from any other source, including production credit associa- tions. banks, or other private concerns or individuals. As in former years, the money loaned will be limited to the applicant's necessary needs In prepar- ing and cultivating his 1940 crops or In purchasing or producing feed for his livestock. Not more than $400 will be loaned to any one farmer . Borrowers who obtain loans for the production of cash crops are required to give as security a first lien on the crop financed or, in the case of loans for the purchase or production of feed for livestock, a first lien on the live- stock to be fed. Committee Appointed To Contact Families Of First Settlers Representatives of the Founding Families of the Town of Southold met with the Committee in charge of plans for the 300th Celebration of the Found- ing of Southold Town at the Southold Fire House on Thursday evening, Jan- uary 25th. There was a good attend- ance despite the Inclement weather. Following a discussion of the general plans for the Celebration, the group w^s told what the Committee hoped to do by way of publicity with the early families, and there was an enthusias- tic response. A committee was named to start the work of getting Into touch with all of the families, and their representa- tives all over the coimtry. Justice Oli- ver W. Case of Cutchogue was named chairman of the committee in charge of this work. Also on the committee are the follow- ing: William Moore, Howard Terry. Mrs. W. H. Howell, Mrs. Roland Hor- ton, Mrs. Murlln Knight, Mrs. Wilbur Petty, Miss Mary Conklin, and Mrs. Edith Stacey. Other members will be added as the work progresses and new workers appear. It is the hope of the Committee to stimulate the Interest of members of all the founding families, to get as many of them as possible to attend the functions of the Celebration Week, and to work for organizations within the several families which will perpet- uate the good work of listing the mem- bers of these old families. Tentative plans were laid for the be- giimlng of the work. The Committee on the Founding Families will meet on Thursday ,Feb. 1, for further planning. X Old Town Players Plan to Improve Community Hall Plans are now in progress by the Old Town Players to make further improve- ments to Community Hall in order to have that building In first class con- dition for the 300th Anniversary cele- bration this summer. There Is no doubt that some of the activities will center around Community Hall and the Flayers wish to make it as attractive as possible to the hundreds of visitors which will flock to Southold for the \veek's celebration. Since leasing the Hall from the Park Commissioners a year ago, the Players have spent considerable money and personal labor In making necessary Im- provements. The organization hopes to complete the painting of both the In- terior and exterior of the building, to renovate the lobby and other changes in order that the hall may be a special ccnter worthy of the village. The Players hope to obtain the nec- essary money to go with this work from the talking pictures which are being held in Community Hall every Satur- day afternoon and evening for the ben- efit of the organization. The pictures shown thus far have been greeted with approval by those who have attended. The Metropolitan Talking Motion Pic- ture Company which is in charge Of the Saturday shows at Southold, has promised even better feature pictures In the future. Greenport Rams Honored at Banquet The Greenport Rams, semi-pro foot- ball team winners of the Suffolk Coun- ty championship for the second con- secutive year, were honored at a ban- quet at Mitchell's Restaurant, Green- port, last Thursday evening. Ilenry Goodale was toastmaster and Introduced the following speakers: Su- pervisor S. Wentworth Horton, Mayor John Kluge, former Mayor Ansel V. Young, Village Trustee Fred Locker, Chief of Police Joseph Smith, Dr. J. Warren Deale, William J. Sherwood, Stanley Corwln, Dr. Leo Goldin and Harry Monsell. The Rams completed the regular sea- son with only one tie game to mar their otherwise clean slate, and that at the hands of Westhampton. In post season contest with Manhasset, winner of the Nassau County title, the Rams lost a 6 to 0 decision. NOTIC E Assemblyman Edmund R. Lupton will be available to discuss with anyone Interested, any problems before the Legislature of the State as follows: Thursday, February 8, in his office at 151 Grlfflng Avenue. Riverhead, New York; Friday. February 9, in the Brook- haven Town Hall at Patchogue, New York, from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. He can also be reached by appoint- ment at other times during the latter part of tlie week at his office In River- head. SOCIAL CALENDAR Every Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Classes in seamanship con- ducted by the Peconlc Bay Power Squadron at the Southold High School. Thursday, February 1st, 6:00 P. M Turkey Supper at the Presbyterian Parish House, served by the men of tlie Church. Thursday, February 8th at 1 p. m. One Dish Luncheon and Bridge at the Universalist Parish House. Admission one dish and 25 cents. Monday, Febiuary 5th at 2 p. m. Card Party In Grange Hall for the benefit of the Brownie Troop. Tuesday, February 13th from 11:30 A. M. to 1:00 P. M. Cafeteria Lunch- eon in Grange Hall served by the Southold Grange. Wednesday, February 14th. Church School Valentine Party at the Univer- salist Parish House. Thursday, February 22. Annual Chic- ken Pie Supper served by the Ladles' Aid Society of the Methodist Church. Saturday, February 24th. An address by Professor Douglas Moore under the auspices of Custer Institute at the Southold High School. Wednesday. February 28th at 8 P. M. Minstrel Show at Grange Hall by the Cutchogue Methodist Choir under the auspices of the Southold Grange. Thursday. February 29th. Leap Year Pafty at the Universalist Parish House Old Fashioned Dances and Ganws. Warren Greenhalgh, Ex-iupervisor Held On Fraud Charge Released On $5,000 Bail, Denies Guilt; Hearing February 9 Warren P. Greenhali^, former Su- pervisor of IsUp Town Chairman of the Suffolk County Boa^ of Super- visors was arral^ed on a fraud charge In Patchogue on Monday, pleaded not guilty and was released on $5,000 bail, pending examination February 9th. The arraignment took place before Jus- tice of the Peace WiUard B. Monsell to whom Greenhalgh, who had been sought unsuccessfully over the week end on a warrant Issued late Saturday, was surrendered on Monday by his at- torney, James E. Wilkinson of Merrick, L. I. The charge made by Isllp Town Police Chief Richard N. Tucker of Say- vllle, is based on the alleged fraudu- lent auditing of bills for materials for use In Isllp Town sponsored W. P. A. projects and the payments 4>f these bills out of town funds. According to District Attorney Fred J. Munder, who was present at Mfon- day's proceedings, the charge Involves approximately $8,000. It conisists of bills for road oil over a period that covered all of 1939 and part of 1938, which was paid for and allegedly not delivered. The bills were allegedly audited by Greenhalgh as supervlscw of Isllp Town, a position he held for three terms, a total of six years ending last December 31st, when he retired after declining the nomination for re-elec- tion of the Republican ticket. He was succeeded by a fellow-Republican, Charles H. Duryea of Sayvllle. Warren Greenhalgh, for many years has been a prominent figure in Suffolk Republican circles. He served as Suf- folk County Clerk for two three-year terms before being elected Isllp Super- visor six years ago. For the last four years he was Chairman of the Board of Supervisors. ^ . A month ago he was appointed sec- retary to State Senator George L. Thompson, in the latter's capacity as chairman of the Senate Finance Com- mittee. The position carries an $«,500 salary ^ r year, plus $5,000 for ex- penses. Last Friday morning, Green- halgh suddenly resigned the Albany position. It Is reported that the ac- tion was taken at the request of Sen- ator Thompson, acting on the recom- mendation of S u f f o l k Republican Chairman W. Klngsland Macy. (Justice of the Peace Willard B. Mon- sell of Patchogue, before whom Green- halgh was arraigned, left for Albany Monday night to take over the posi- tion which Greenhalgh resigned. I t is reported from reliable resources that when the Greenhalgh resignation was made, Senator Thompson offered the secretaryship to former assemblyman John G. Downs of Cutchogue on rec- ommendation of W. Klngsland Macy. Mr. Downs declined, saying that his private occupation as farmer and trus- tee of the Southold Savings Bank, made it inadvisable for him to accept. Thereupon, it is understood that Mr. Macy, took into consideration the rec- ommendation , o f party workers of Brookhaven Town and appointed Judge Monsell.) The investigation which led to the swearing out of the warrant Saturday is said to have been in progress for several weeks and was precipitated by the finding of several alleged discrep- ancies in Islip Town accounts during an audit started by Supervisor Duryea as a routine matter on taking over the office January 1. The only statement given to the press by Greenhalgh's attorney, James E. Wilkinson, was that \I would like to ask my client's friends to suspend Judgment of the case until it is con- cluded.\ Mr. Wilkinson is a former chief assistant In the office of the United States Attorney in Brooklyn having served from 1927 to 1930. Date Changed On Custer Open Meeting Due to a conflict in his appoint- ments, Professor Douglas Moore has informed the Program Committee of Custer Institute that he will be unable to address the Open Meeting on Feb- ruary 10th as was announced last week in this paper. The meeting has accordingly been changed to February 24th, and ar- rangements for the meeting are now being changed. Tickets will shortly be placed on sale In the several communities of the North Fork, where Mr. Moore is wide- ly known among lovers of music. The event will be held in the audi- torium of the Southold High School. Prof. Moore's subject will be \The Language of Music\ and It will be one of the finest programs available to our people this season. Mark the date on your calendar. Further details will appear later. Potato Growers To Hold 2 Day Convention At Riverhead Speaker at Farm Meeting Greenport Vamps to Hold Annual Lincoln 's Birthday Ball The Phoenix Hook & Ladder Co. of the Greenport Fire Department will hold its annual Lincoln's Birthday Ball at the Sea Shell Inn, Satm-day eve- ning, February 10th. Included in the evening's program of dancing and en- tertainment is a \Jitter Bug\ contest open to everyone present. Prizes will be awarded to the winners of this con- test. As this event is one of the highlights of the winter social season, the sale of tickets is rapidly going forward. Groups or parties of four or more are kindly requested to make their reservations early. Southold Town Choral Invited to Again Give Concert at World's Fair The Board of Governors and officers of the Southold Town Choral Society are planning to accept an Invitation extended to the Society by John Glll- and Brunlnl, Executive Director of the New York's World Fair to appear on one of the Twilight Hour programs at the Fair during 1940. If the Invitation Is accepted it will be the third appearance of the Choral Society at the Fair, having given a concert on Suffolk County Day last June 14th and later in the season giv- ing a second concert in the Temple of Religion at which time they were heard over a coast-to-coast broadcast. The Society feels honored by their recognition of their efforts and rightly so, for all ,'who heard them in their renditions last year feel that the praise showered upon them was well merited. Karen Phillips of Mattltuck Is Pres- ident of the Southold Town Choral So- ciety and Harold Nlvers Is Director. Mr. Brunlni's Invitation addressed to the Rev. E. Hoyt Palmer reads as fol- lows: January 19, 1940 bear Mr. Palmer: — We are happy to extend the South- old Town Choral Society an invitation to appear on our Twilight Hour pro- grams during the 1940 season of the World's Fair. Last year when you so graciously participated, the responses we received from those who heard your program convinced us that this Invitation should be extended now when our newj sched- ule Is first being formed. This will enable you, since no dates have as yet been assigned, to select a time which will be most convenient for you and your group. Interest in the Temple of Religion proved accumulative last year and we have every reason to believe that even larger audiences will be present in 1940. In order to facilitate our schedule- making, we hope you will favor us with a world in the near future. Very sincerely yours, JOHN GILLAND BRUNINI Executive Director World's F^ir X Accident on New Road Emphasizes Need of Proper Intersection Warnings An accident Involving a car owned and driven by Charles Montgomery and one owned by Antone Sepenoskl and driven by Mis. Sepenoskl at the Intersection of Horton's Lane and the new paved section of the Middle Road on Wednesday morning emphasizes the need of proper Intersection warnings along the new road. Mr. Montgomery was preceding east along the main highway when Mrs. Sepenoskl driving south on Horton's Lane attempted to cross at the Inter- section. She had three children In the car at the time of the accident. The two cars crashed and the impact caused the one di'iven by Mr. Montgomery to roll over twice. Fortunately no one was seriously injured, the occupants of the two cars escaping with minor bumps cuts and bruises. The Sepenoskl car was badly damaged and the one owned by Mr. Montgomery was a com- plete wreck. Tljere are no stop signs, intersec- tion warnings, blinker lights or stop lights of any description at the Hor- ton Lane or Railroad Ave crossings. Since the completion of the paved strip of road the highway is used consider- ably by east and west bound traffic. It is time that some action was taken in regards to this matter before there is a fatal accident at one of these intersections. \Let's lock the barn be- fore the horse is stolen.\ E.V.Hardenburg Maine Farmer to Discuss Potato Production in Aroostook County Mattltuck C. of C. Making Strong Bid For Tide Gates at Old Mill Evidently 100 percent in agreement that stabilization of the waters of Mat- tltuck Creek by the Installation of tide gates at the Old Mill Is the most Im- portant single improvement that could be made In the community, members of the Mattltuck Chamber of Com- merce decided Monday night at p. meeting In Albin's Restaurant to make this the organization's No. 1 project. Dr. John L, Wasson president of the chamber, who reported that the War Department engineers, at first inclined to favor the idea, are now less enthu- siastic, appointed a special committee headed by Henry L. Fleet to work for the project. According to Dr. Wasson, the army engineers, whUe admitting there Is no marine traffic south of the Old Mill, In the creek proper, are now adverse to abandoning jurisdiction over the mud-choked waterway and yet hold out no hope of the government improving It. The committee is expected to con- tact Congressman Leonard W. Hall and seek the enactment of a bill providing for the surrender of Federal control, thus paving the way for the installa- tion of the gates. The chamber hopes that the county or town would finance the job, or falling that, the necessary money could be raised locally. It was pointed out that the maintenance of a high level of water in the creek would make the surrounding shorefront much more desirable for summer residential purposes and would certainly increase property values and help stimulate lo- cal business generally. To a certain extent, the proposed tidegates are tied up with the bridge project. Dr. Wasson said he had been told that the county will probably abandon for the present its plan to re- place the old span, which was condem- ned and closed to vehicular traffic last fall, with a new bridge estimated to cost about $250,000. The principal rea- son is the renewed accent on econo- my, as a result of*the big increase ?n the county tax. However, the Board of Supervisors has appropriated funds for the repair of the old bridge as a stop- gap measure. Other matters taken up a t the large- ly attended meeting Included a pro- posal to Install permanent wiring in the village for future \soundcasts\ of Christmas music, the placing of addi- tional street signs and a strongly- worded piotest from a group of sum- mer residents against the renting of summer cottages to \undesirable ele- ments.\ Dr. Wasson appointed a nom- inating committee, with A. C. Garelle as chairman, to report a slate of can- didates at the February meeting when the annual election of officers will take place X SCOUT SUNDAY TO HAVE WIDE OBSERVANCE More than forty Clergymen of many denominations and faiths, have asked for special Information and material about observance of \Scout Sunday,\ February 11th, at which time all Scouts are expected to attend their own churches in uniform. Council President, Judge Richard W. Hawkins has provided suitable mater- ial for Catholic, Jewish, and Protest- ant uses, and all known Clergymen have been invited to give such obser- vance of this occasion as they are will- ing to do. Suffolk potato growers are to hear how Aroostook County, Maine farmers grow and market potatoes at the 8th annual Potato Growers' Institute of the Suffolk County Farm Bureau v.hlch is to be staged in the Court House at Riverhead on February 5th and 6th under the auspices of the Bu- reau's County Potato Committee. Aroostook is the country's largest potato producing county and Suffolk ranks next in line. While Suffolk farm- ers will not concede that Maine farm- ers can show them anything about glowing spuds, they are always glad to hear how the other fellow does it. And so Carl R. Smith, prominent Aroostook potato grower of Mars Hill, Maine, has been invited to describe how he and his neighbors produce and distribute their crop. Farm Bureau of- ficials hope that this exchange of Ideas may lead to better understanding and cooperation between the two compet- ing sections. The growers are also anticipating a talk by Dr. Paul Findlen of Cornell, and a native of Aroostook County, who has been carrying on intensive re- search concerning potato marketing practices in the northeast. His thor- ough knowledge of the potato business and careful research methods have un- covered some rather startling facts which are expected to \blow off the lid\ on potato merchandising methods. The potato outlook for 1940 is to be presented by A. C. Cook, potato mar- keting specialist of the U. S. Depart- ment of Agriculture who will report on acreage planting Intentions in other sections. R. L. Gillett, chief of the I%d- eral-StAte Crop Reporting Office at Al- bany, Is to discuss potato crop reports and how they are made. E. V. Hardenburg, widely known po- tato expert of Cornell, is to give the highlights on new developments in po- tato growing. E. L. Newdick, head of the Maine seed certification service, has been Invited to lead the discussion on the difficulties of obtaining good seed. Altogether, there is a total of 18 talks and discussions by widely known potato specialists and leading gi'owers on the two day Institute program. These talks are aimed, say Bureau of- ficials, to promote discussion and shed light on some of the more pressing problems of Suffolk's gigantic potato industry. The purpose of the Institute Is to bring potato growers together to consider tlieir mutual problems and to indicate possible courses of action which local growers may take to co- operatively solve their problems. Herman Aldrlch of Sound Avenue, and Bart V. Hadel Jr., Amagansett, chairman and vice-chairman, respect- ively, of the County Potato Committee will alternate in presiding at the vari- ous sessions of the Institute. Other members of the committee are:— J. C. Corwlth, Wlalter Mill; Edwin L. Don- ahue, Southold; Frank Jablonski. Brldgehampton; John A. Johnson, R. P. D., Huntington; Malcolm M. Reeve .Mattltuck; Hervey S. Rose, Water Mill; Joseph Ruskowskl, Calver- ton; N. A. Talmage, Riverhead; Rufus W. Tuthill. Orient; and John Wick- ham, Cutchogue. The committee cordi- ally invites all farmers to attend. Morning Sessions will begin at 9:30 A. M. and afternoon sessions at 1:15 P. M. The program is as follows:— Monday, February 5 Morning Session 9:30—Talking Motion Pictures. 10:00—Does It Pay to Irrigate Pota- toes? — By R. H. White-Stevens, L. I. Vegetable Research Farm. 10:30 — The Agricultural Conserva- tion Program As It Applies to L. I. Po- tato Farms, by Ferris G. Talmage, East Hampton potato grower and chairman of County Algricultural Conservation Committee. 10:50 — Stem End Browning in Seed Potatoes by Dr. H. S. Cunningham, L. I. Vegetable Research Farm. 11:20 — Preventing Erosion on L. I. Farms, by Prof. Paul Hoff, Dept. of Agricultural Engineering, Cornell. 12:00 — Adjouin for Lunch. Afternoon Session 1:15 — Talking Motion Pictures. 1:30 — How Potato Crop Reports Are Made, by R. L. Gillett, Head of Fed- eral-State Crop Reporting Office. Al- bany. 2:00 — My System of Soil Improve- ment. by W, W. Bishop, potato grow- er, Southampton. 2:15 — Fertilizer and SoU Reaction (OrattnuM on P««« •)

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