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Democratic messenger. [volume] (Snow Hill, Md.) 1869-1973, April 02, 1921, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026758/1921-04-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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We ire
T anxious to
iUU hive you
Know flnd oat
imOW about them
>UR They wfll
• Interest
'ICeS you when
you’re in
* need of
£ printing
Cut Prices on
umaker Feed 52.00 per hundred
iker Molasses Dairy Feed Hi Protein 2.10 per hundred
Q Dairy Feed 25 ' J Protein 2.50 per hundred
Cross Horse Feed 2.25 per hundred
an Laying Mash 2.50 per hundred
•p Laying Mash 3.65 per hundred
:p Growing Mash 3.90 per hundred
Jes Chick Starter. Hotter Milk Feed for little chicks, he sure and use it.
♦hat your little chicks need. I also have the line chick and coarse scratch
ings 2.50 per hundred
le around and get the best in feeds.
Thos. P. Selby j
of every nation is meas
oea power. In war the navy
3ciding factor. In peace it is the
verful insurance against future war.
icnown facts of intense interest concem
r na*”* -’•e told in one of the series of
aisout our Government which we are
ing out each month.
eceive with our compliments this story
\ll those issued before, merely send us
tame and address.
"irst National Bank
%t •
-!=SLSJLL_ .. I. .. . SSjfefjg
* time to have
r erhauled for
replace old
arts with
\it run as
lew car.
°lant V
V \ J
| Hackett’s Gape Cure
j The Chicks Inhale the Dust. Goes
Right to the Spot. Kills the Worm
As Well as the Germ
The whole brood treated at once.
Saves time—saves the chicks.
Makes Poultry Raising Doth Profitable
and Pleasant
Your money returned if not satis
fied. It is almost infallible. Ask
your merchant to keep it.
Hackett’s Gape Cure, 10c., postpaid
Hackett’s Louse Powder, 10c., postpaid
' Dept. S. (■•;-!>) HILLSBORO, MD.
United States Plans to Make Ani
mal Important Factor in
Meat Industry.
Alaska Hat 200.000 Reindeer With
Range for Several Mdliona —Multi-
ply From Original Importation
of 1,280 in 28 Year*.
Washington.—Santa Onus' reindeer
have promise of becoming a factor In
the meat supply of this country us
they are In Scandinavia, where rein
deer meat Inst year sold at u higher
price than beef or mutton. The gov
ernment Is going to aid In putting tlie
Infant Industry of Alaska on Its feet
by experiments in Increasing the rein
deer's weight to about double the pres
ent average by scientifically breeding
them, locating ranges and studying ttie
animal's diseases, parasites and graz
ing problems. Provision Is made ill
the agricultural appropriation hill of
this year for that purpose.
Alaska Has 200,000 Reindeer.
I>r. K. W. Nelson, chief of the bio
logical survey, in urging the appropria
tion. told congress there are about
"00.0110 reindeer In Alaska, of which
about three-fourths belong to the na
tives and one-fourth to the govern
ment and to white owners who have
started a commercial Industry in grow
ing reindeer for meat. These rein
deer multiplied from an original im
portation of 1,280 animals made 28
years ago for the benetit of the Ks
“People have asked me what the
future of the Industry Is likely to tie,”
said Dr. Nelson. "1 have replied by
asking them the question: 'lf 1.280 j
reindeer In 28 years produced the
present 200,000 animals, what Is like
ly to tie the Increase from 200,000 ani
mals In the next 28 years?' The in
crease Is almost unbelievable. In oth
er words, the Industry, properly han
dled. should have a great future.
“The Alaskan firm which has started
the Industry exported 1,000 head to
Seattle last year. The firm lias es
tablished four small cold storage
plants at points on the Alaskan coast
where the reindeer can readily he
driven down for slaughter to tie re
frigerated and loaded for shipment.
“I believe Alaska contains available
range to maintain from four to live
million of reindeer. The estimate lias
lni'ii made that It would take care
of 10,000,000, but I think that Is too
“Five million reindeer would give
an average output of about 1,250,000
reindeer a year. Dressed for market
an animal now averages 150 pounds.
Taking this weight and the present
value of reindeer meat, the fully de
veloped reindeer Industry In Alaska
should yield approximately $13,000,000
it year. Reindeer have been in Alaska
28 years and their Increase under
crude methods of handling has been
almost startling. Under proper sebm
tlfle supervision and modern methods
the Industry should develop very rii[i-
May Use Caribou for Breeding.
“There are big herds of wild caribou
nlmut the Mount McKinley region,
some bulls of whieh dress up to about
400 pounds. We plan to rapture some
bulls of this stoek and use them with
nn experimental herd of reindeer cows
for the purpose of building up a high
er grade of reindeer, having greater
weight and Increased hardiness. I be
lieve It will he practicable in less than
ten years to have the reindeer of Alas
ka running from 25n to 3<k pounds
to the carcass, Instead of 150 pounds
as at present.
“The Increased weight would In
crease the value of the fully developed
Alaska reindeer Industry enough to
tiring the potential output around <-<H
-000,non at present value. That Is more
than the fisheries of Alaska produce.
“Stefansson. the Arctic explorer,
was hero recently. '** Is interested
In the lease granted by "the ('aiindlan
government for a great area for rein
deer grazing In Ratlin's bay region. He
Into.ined me that In the Scandinavian
countries of Kuropc about 200.000 rein
deer are killed for meat each year.
“We are talking about helping to
build up Alaska, and here Is one tiling
that is right In sight today, a tine,
Idg industry, and 1 do not know of any
other like It In the Immediate future.
Tin* future looks so promising that
the expenditure whieh we contemplate
Is trilling compared with what the
outcome Is likely to be."
Hi* Purse Returned.
New Albany. Iml. —Dr. John F.
Weathers of (tils city has vered
a purse containing s2l In money nnd
his Southern Railway pass as surgeon
for tin iiipany, which lie lost in a
store Thanksgiving evening. When
he went to his garage the next morn
ing he found the purse, with the con
tents intact, on a pest near the door,
where it evidently had been left by
some conscience-stricken person.
Finds Pearl in Oyster.
Omaha. Neb. —A |n*arl. said hy
Omaha gem experts to he worth a
large slim, was found In an oyster hy
Sam Wiekline. while opening oysters
and clams at his oyster Imr. Wiek
line has been opening oysters and
clams there for the last three years j
nnd estimates his labors at more than !
KMtltaMk of tl.*
Real Estate Transfers
('haunecy .J. Camper ami )• ram i.- M.
Casper from 80.-.sii' Holland and hus -
l>and, et al.. an unilividril i- interest in
real estate containing 25', acie.-, moi<
or less, near Taylorvillo, in the Third
Flection District. Consideration, $lO.
, etc.
Edward A. Fallow and Mary ,K.
Farlow. hi.- wife, from Nancy K.
Spencer and husband. real estate in
the Third Flection |)i.-trict. Consid
eration, $lO, etc.
Fdward A. Fallow from The Farms
Co., et al.. 1 .HU acres of land, more or
less, in the Third Flection District,
and on the southerly side of the I!..
C. & A. Railway Co., ritrht of way
about mile west of Mrer’s Siding.
Consideration. $lO, etc.
Augustus A. Mason from Vera I!.
Purnell anil husband. -I A. 1 R. and
Id Poles of land, more or less, in Cos
ten District, on the south side of the
county road from Wilson Sehoolhouse
to Wagrant. Consideration, SIOO.
Finn F. Dukes from Frank Hudson
and wife, 1011 acres of land, more or
less, in the Fifth Flection District,
about o' miles from Hishopvillc and
on the county road leading from
■ Campbelltown to the Delaware Fine.
Consideration. $lO, etc.
William F. Petitt from Harry C.
Pilchard and wife, part of “Pharsalia"
containing 25.22 acres, more or less,
in the Fighth Flection District, ad
joining the Virginia line on the county
road leading from Greenbarkville. Va..
to New Church, Va. Consideration.
SIOO, etc.
iicniah Kinnamon from The Farm-
Co.. et al.. 5.8 1 acres of land, more oi
less, on the mainland opposite Ocean
City, in the Third Flection District.
Consideration. $lO. etc.
Matthew Sacra from Reniah Kinna
mon. 1 Fad acres of land, more or less,
in the Third Flection District, on the
southwest side of the State stone road
| leading from Berlin to Ocean City.
| about 1 mile from said Ocean City.
('on side rat ion. s' 12fi0.
Sewell IF Bradford from Mary R.
Massey and husband, real estate at
the northwest corner of North Divis
ion Street and St. Fouis Avenue, in
Ocean City. Consideration. $lO, etc.
Olenmore S. Williams and May R.
Williams, his wife, from Thomas P.
Selby and wife, et al.. real estate on
Market Street, in Snow Hill. Consid
eration. $lO. etc.
Samuel W. Carey and Mary F.
Carey, his wife, from Florence C.
Dutton and husband, real estate on
the southwest side of Bank Street, ex
tended. in l’ocomoke City. Consid
eration. $350.
William W. Blades from George T.
Blades anil wife, fi acres of land,
more or less, on the north side and
east side of the county road leading
from Pocomoke City to Sheephouse,
in Co-ten's Election District. Consid
eration, $1,500.
Harry P. I.aw and Joshua F. Crop
per from Jacob Smith and wife, real
estate on the west side of Main Street
in Bishopville. Consideration. -550.
Carl F. Sturgis from Joshua Adkins
and wife, lot on the north -ide of
Washington Street, extended, in Snow
Hill. Consideration. $1,050.
Isaac B Henry from Rebecca Henry
and husband, et al.. I acre of land,
more or less, on the northeasterly
side of th<‘ county road leading from
New Bethel M. F Church to the
Trappe, in the Third Flection District.
Consideration. $ 100.
Fovev M. Fynch from The Farms
Co., et al.. 1.23 acres of land, mote or
less, on the mainland opposite Ocean
City, in the Third Election District.
Consideration, d ll . etc.
Floyd Williams from The Farms
Co., et al.. ti. il acres of land, more nr
less, on the mainland opposite Ocean
City, in the Third Election District,
and on the northerly side of the State
-tone road leading from Berlin to
Ocean City. Consideration. $1 o. etc.
William .1. Scott from J. Harry
Young and wife, et al.. real estate on
Fourth Street, in Pocomoke City
Consideration. sl-100, etc.
William Clarence Whalex and
Rachel A. Whaley, his wife, from
Mary Anna Hamblin. 21 acres of land,
more or less, in the Ninth Flection
District. Consideration. S7OO.
George F. Shay from Sallie A. Hau
hert. et al.. the “Hauhert Farm,” near
Snow Hill, on the county toad leading
from -aid Snow Hill to Public Fund
ing. Consideration. sto. etc.
Herman Sockriter and Roxie Sock
riter. hi- wife, from Hiram B. Sock
riter and wife, part of the “Fassett
Faml." containing :: 12-too acres, more
or less Consideration. S2OO.
“Von "tint a lieu
“ Yes.”
“What sort of :* hou-e'”'
“1 nrefer one with • roof, if that be
possible." Kansas City Journal.
“Yes.” said Mabel proudly, “when a
young men ki-se- nte I scream.”
; “Mabel." said Reginald, with a sud
-1 den coldness, “why is it you arc so
'often hoarse when I call on you?”
.1 m~i ■ M ■■ imm m m m m'm >y mm'WW W'W tllllHH W HIIIIM ■■■!'i>Yj*yyYTTTTmTfTmTl > T^n^r
|-'-A T X’-4-’-I-*4- T 4
| |
1 Exclusive Style Silk Dresses f
I " |
I j
rjl We have just received delayed shipments of Suits. Coats and Dresses. These v
rjl should have arrived here for Easter business, but were delayed in transit. However v
Hi the season has just begun. If you were unable to make vour selection before, we feel v
jH3 quite certain we have the garment for you now.
pN Dresses $15.00 to $00.50 •£
Hr Suits. $19.75 to $65.00 £
m Coats, $10.75 to $49.50 Jjj
Now that Easter has passed, we turn our attention to Summer sewing. Getting
EJj ready the cool clothes for hot Summer days. v
Pp Our Spring and Summer line of dress goods is most complete.
r m i
BO Pleasing is our array of summer wash materials—pleasing in the colorings pleas- X
pR ing in the designs— pleasing in the wide varieties. Never have we shown such an jfc
pH extensive assortment this is the time to select your spring and summer materials jfc
pH when there is such a pleasing selection from which to choose. Prices are quite mod- £
pH erate on all qualities. £
pH Fancy Voiles. We are showing a very large line of fancy voiles in a wonderful jfc
pH assortment of colors and designs. Navy, copen tan. brown, taupe, rose, henna, light £
BO blue, gray and white combinations. 59c to $1.25. jfc
to Organdie—the permanent finish quality in a large assortment of colors. We are £
M also showing the newest thing in organdie—a very fine quality in a shadow check. £
P|2 15c to $1.25.
Re Beach Cloth 36 inches wide. (open. tan. green, rose, pink and navy. Avery
pH good quality 50c a yard. £
pH Fashion often takes the humblest thing and makes it precious and exclusive. V
, m Today’s house dress may be tomorrow’s fashionable frock. Ginghams are to be v
m popular this season. j#
Dress Ginghams at 10c a yard. The well-known Ivenhoe quality, in Spring’s
1 Rj newest plaids, stripes and checks. J
Rj "Lorraine” Ginghams. The new Spring checks, plaids and stripes, 32 in wide,7sc Hp
l Eg For the fresh. Huffy, flower-like frocks of sweet young girlhood—and to be seen S
d 2 in the fashionable frocks of old and young this summer. X
1 We have quite an interesting collection of Swiss dots of all sizes, some combined X
Em with dainty embroidered figures.
Em Imported Dotted Swiss offers dots from pinhead to tlake size: sometimes with a £
Em very fine dimity stripe or check. Priced at $1.69. J
1 Salisbury, Mary la**

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