Newspaper Page Text
Notices of For Sale and of the Wants of the Community. Bar
gains in Everything From Tin Pans to High-Class Dairy Ranches
A Continued Story About Advertising
FOR SALE at Public Auction. The
old school house building at
Greenwood, in district No. 23, will
be sold at public auction to the
highest bidder on Saturday, Oc
tober 19, 1912, at 2 o'clock, P.
M. Terms cash. R. E. Mutch
ler, Clerk. 10-8-11.
IN CONNECTION with his Rug
stock C. W. Waldron of Helllng
ham, carries quite an extensive
assortment of Furniture, Linole
um. Portieres, etc. He has a spe
cial made, mostly cotton, mat
tress, full size, with an art tick,
that he sells for only $2.C5
My wife having left my home. 1
will not be responsible for uny bills
or debts contracted by her.
9-26-tf W. G. MILLER.
FOR SALE —Eight acres of land 2
miles from Lynden, sn a gravel
ed road; 8% acres river bottom;
balance good upland; partly im
proved. Inquire The Tribune of
FOR SALE —Fine Gravenstein ap
ples, 75 cents per box. Carr Bai
ley, phone R 411, Lynden.9-26-tf
VETERINARY —Dr. E. S. Roberts,
graduate Veterinary Surgeon, ha
opened a veterinary hospital In
Sumas, and Is prepared to attend
to all business entrusted to him.
He will make weekly visits to
Lynden in tho future. 9-19-tf.
FINE RUGS for 14 x 14 rooms,
sold at the 9x 12 size price, at
C. W. Waldrou's. Bellingham. We
have a lot of them, no cash pay
ment required down, either. Al
so Linoleum, best Inlaid, 95 cents,
also Portieres and Furniture, at
1230 Elk street.
FOR SALE —A heavy work team.
Inquire H. Z. Fish, Banner Cream
ery. 10-3-lt. I
TO RENT —Farm, 50 acres, clear;
bottom land, six room house;
barn. H. Z. Fish, Banner Cream
ery, Lynden. 10-3-lt.
FOB SALE OR TRADE—High top,
walnut, case Mason & Hamlin or
gan, on easy <eims, or will trade
for small, gentle driving pony. In
quire Tribune office. 9-19-tf.
FOR SALE —Light Spring Wagon.
W. o. Miller Blacksmith shop.
FOR SALE —Good team, wagon and
harness; your own price; your
own terms. J. E. McSorley, Lyn
WANTED —First class milker njid
farm band; good wages. Phone
2702 Ferndale, or address Frank
Bergsma, R .3. Ferndale. 9-19-2t
WANTED—Violinist for orchestra
W. K. Pixley, Lynden, Wn. 9-19-tf
FOR SALE —Fall Wheat, fanned
and sacked. Inquire Ralph Pllon
Phone 1403, Lynden. 9-12-tf.
FOR SALE—Good second hand
Cook Stove, Price $20.00 Bau
man Implement Co., Phone X6ll
I AM PAYING the highest market
price for all kinds of Poultry.
Special price for any big breed
A. Boslund, Lynden. 9-5-tf.
STORE FOR RENT—The store now
occupied by McDaniels' pool and
billiard parlor, Palace hotel build
ing. Apply M. W. Stone, R. F.
i D. 3, Everson. 9-5-tf.
ANTED —Table Boarders. Mrs.
Severance, 7th street, south of
Masonic Hall. 9-5-tf.
YES, HANOVER, the Lynden tai
lor, cleans ladies' suits. 9-5-4t.
Teacher's Monthly and Term Re
port Cards—so for $1 at the Trlbun
office. These are the report card
used in all country schools.
AUTO FOR HIRE —I will take par
ties of 2, 3 or 4, out at reasona
ble rates. F. L. Bostwick. Phon
2303, or apply at postofflce, Lyn
CALL ON J. HANOVER, the tailor
and look over his nice fall and
winter samples, which have Just
arrived. He will make you a fine
suit to order . 9-5-4t.
DR. VAN KIRK, Specialist in dlseas
es of the EYE, EAR, NOSE, and
THROAT. Glasses accurately flttet
Dr. McLEOD, the Dentist, is again do
ing work at his office, over the Bank.
SHIP YOUR —Veal, Hogs, Eggs and
Poultry to Carstens Parking Co.
Bellingham, and get the TOP PRICE
For best Veal 13 cents. We pay
Cash. Phone Main 2265.
TRIBUNE FOR JOB PRINTING.
OUR LIBERAL Credit Plans. No
cash payment required down on
fine Rugs, and other floor cover
ings. Have a new rug In any
size; fall patterns are arriving
weekly. Many extra sizes kept.
C. W. Waldron, 1230 Elk street,
ATTENTION, LADIES! If you have
suits or jackets that do not fit
go to Hanover, the Lynden tailor
and he will alter them to fit you.
HERD RECORD SHEETS—prlntei
on good Manila board. Place to
record tbe milk of 20 cows, twtc
a day, for one month. Printed o
both sides. For sale at the Til
bune office, 5 cents each or 25 fo
$1. This Is the standard barn re
cord sheet used in all first clas
BOH SALE—Choice Jersey Hull Calves,
B. C. Crabtree
FOR SALE —8-horse power Bolle
and Engine, Hay Cutter, Grain
Mill, Belting, etc. Half Price.
Address J. M. Warinner, South
Bellingham, Wash. 8-1-tf
ANYBODY'S lumber is good enough
for you if you are neither proud no
particular, but if you are, see Jef
fei'g* mill, six miles west of Lyndea
before you PLACE your next order
Dr. McLICOD, Lyndon's popular dentist
is again on hand to at tend the needs
of his patrons. Office over fiuuk.
Money saved is good as money earn
ed, and sometimes very much easier
You can save your money by tag
ging your cream. Banner Creamery
We pay cash for cream and eggs.
Exporters' blanks —Lynden Trlbun
FOR SALE—Stover Gasoline En
gine. \Vi horse power, and power
pump complete, suitable for rural
water system. E. W- Hayes, phone
THE CARSTENS PACKING CO.. OF
BELLINGHAM WILL PAY 10
CENTS FOR HOGS. PHONES
MAIN 62 AND MAIN 2265. tf
When you run out of letter heads, on
vtlopes, statements, bills, business cards
telephone The Tribune job department.
The Union Manufacturing Co., wll
have 4 months more run. Durln
that time we would say to the peo
pie of the surrounding country, nov
Is the accepted time to contract fo
your building material, during th
above mentioned time, as we can cv
to fill any order that may come, wltl
satisfactory prices. Come and tall
with us. We mean business oi
business principles. Your credit I
GOOD. Also we have an odd Draf
Horse —1500 lpounds, 7 years old
Will exchange for No. 1 timothy ha:
or oats. Union Mfg. Co.
HERD RECORD SHEETS —5 cents
each—2s for $1.
NOTICE OF LOCAL
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
an election will be held in Whatcom
County, State of Washington, in all
those portions of said county not in
cluded in any Incorporated city or
town in said county, for the purpose of
voting on the Question of whether or
not the sale of Intoxicating liquors as
a beverage shall be licensed.
All persons voting at said election
and desiring that the sale of Intoxicat
ing liquors as a beverage shall he li
censed in said district shall vote "for
All persons voting at said election
who are opposed to licensing the sale
of Intoxicating liquors as a beverage
in said district shall vote "against li
Said election will be on Tuesday, the
sth day of November, 1912, the same
being General Election Day, under the
laws of the State of Washington.
ALEX VAN WYCK,
(Seal) County Auditor of
Whatcom County, Washington.
NOTICE OF CLOSING REOISTERA
Notice is hereby given to the
electors of the Town of Lynden
that the registration books will be
closed on the evening of October
15th 1192. All electors desiring to
vote at the General Election to bo
held November sth. 1912, must
register before the said date of clos
ing the books, as the law specifies
that the registration books shall
be closed 20 days before the date
of the general election.
The registration books will be
found at the clerk's office and ar
rangements will be made to keep
the hooks open Saturday evenings
until the date of closing. Remem
ber the date of closing, October 15,
Chas. B. Sampley,
oc. 3-2-tiiues Town Clerk.
BP M THE LYNDEN TRIBUNE, THURSDAY., OCTOBER 3, 1912.
OUR CORRESPONDENTS' PAGE
Interesting new* notes from the many flourishing towns in the county by our own correspondents
C. S. Kale, the well known fruit I
grower and cannery man, is in poor|
health at present.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lowe, of|
Route 1, have rented their ranch neat
Forest Grove school, and are prepar- 1
ing to go to the Dalles, Oregon, to
remain some time.
Miss May Arnell and Mr. John
Boyd, of Vancouver, were mar
ried at the home of the bride's mo
ther Sunday afternoon.
James Black, lute of Vancouver,
visited nt the C. S. Kale home Sun
Miss Card, of the Intermediate de
partment of the public schools, was
ill the first of the week and there
was no school in her department.
Mrs. A.E. Hardin and her moth
er. Mrs. Eardley, left Saturday for
a visit in Seattle and will later go
to Spokane to visit relatives.
Mrs. P. I. Whitman, of Sumas,
was greeting old friends in Everson
Friday and was present at tbe Mo
Mrs. L. Bushby and son return
ed Thursday from their visit in Bel-!
lingham nnd Van Horn. j
Miss Olga Piest, of Portland, is!
the guest of her parents, Mr. and I
Mrs. Wm. Plest. !
Mrs. Wm. Warner, president of'
the local union, and Mrs. S. C. Broy I
les and Mrs. Wm. Hunt, of Nook
sack, left Tuesday for Burlington to
attend the convention of the western
Washington division of the W. C. T. j
V., ln session in that city. i
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Parker are
moving to tbe Whitman cottage re
cently purchased by them.
Mrs. Will Edwards and children
and Mrs. Harvey Edwards and chil
dren went to Bellinghani Friday to
spend two days with relatives.
Fred Wilcox, one of the few G.
A. R. members of this vicinity and
who is spending the winter at Ort-j
ing. came home last week for a vis
it and to attend to some business.
Messrs. Norman nnd John Thomp-]
son returned early in the week from
a visit to relatives in New Westmln-1
ster. B. C.
Mrs. Sarah English and daughter,
of Bellingham spentlast week at the
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Royse and
son, of Tenino, Washington, who.
have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. 1
Vern Parish, left Mouday.
George Adlant, Jr., was an over-
Sunday visitor in Bellingham.
Mrs. L. Bushby is convalescing
from her recent illness.
Mrs. S. D. White of Bellingham l
was the guest of Everson friends
from Friday until Monday. i
The high school Btudents held a
corn festival in the grange hall on
Miss Laurel White, who Is teach
ing near Blame, spent Saturday and
Sunday with her parents.
Mrs. E. Whelen, of Alki, and Mrs.
Burget, of Laurel, drove to Custer
Wednesday, returning the same day.
Kester Perry, Alvin Piercy and
Miss Edith Arvila, of Ferndale, were
in Laurel Sunday.
Mrs. Burget and daughter, Vern
ess, attended the exhibition in New
Westminster Thursday and Fradiy.
Hunters in this vicinity were quick
to take advantage of the open sea
son on game.
F. H. Palmer was ln attendance
at the Whatcom County Principals'
meeting at Bellingham Saturday.
Glendale farmers for the most
part finished threshing last week.
Many from our neighborhood are
entering exhibits at the Whatcom
County Fair. One lady in particu
lar, Mrs. O. A. Anderson, can boast
of seventeen varieties of dahlias
In her flower garden.
The school is planning a "hard
time" social for October 11th.
Glendale is one of five places in
the county chosen by the county
superintendent for local education
al meetings. The purpose of
these meetings is general discussion
by patrons, directors and teachers,
of school problems with the view of
Improving the county schools. The
meeting here to be held the latter
part of October.
(Correspondence received too late
for this week's Issue.)
THE EWE LAMB.
There is hardly a question but tho
national treasury is looted every year
to the extent of somewhere between
i three and four hundred million of dol
lars. "Grafting" has given way to
cold-blooded "loot," and it is brazenl/
urged by the dally press that he who
possesses the greater qualifications to
"loot" is the best cnndidate to repre
sent you in Congress—he who can get
the goods for your own particular lo
cality. And it Is in the multiplication
of these localities we reach the grand
total that may be charged to the hand
of the despoiler. It is not a question
of what the actual needs, but simply
how much can the cloven hand claw
out of the treasury? It does not re
quire a statesman to land the swag
ger. No one has ever yet accused
Congressman Humphrey of possess
ing a single element of statesman
ship, and yet you will find the P.-I. and
Times, the Ledger, the Herald, the
American, and other daily vultures
brazenly urging that Humphrey ha?
peculiar ability to land the loot, and
hence he Is entitled to your vote. And
that is the real reason why the Re
publican party has been deserted. The
'honest voter Is insisting that a man's
capacity to loot is not the standard
THE OFFICIAL RECORD.
I The following is the standing of the judges of the Superior Court, who
have served the full present term, beginning January 1909. as guaged by the
decisions of the Supreme Court reviewing all cases appealed from the same
Superior Judges. This record is based upon all decisions of the Supreme
Court from and including the May term 1909 to June 29th, 1912:
No Name Affirmed Reversed Modified Jury Court Affirmed
1. D. H. Carey 33 4 2 12 27 .872
2. J. S. Webster 20 3 0 6 17 .809
3. H. L. Kennan 61 12 4 22 55 .818
4. E. E. Hardin 13 3 1 0 11 ..794
5. R. B. Alhertson 61 23% 1% 38 68 .771
C. M. L. Clifford 58 IE 2 20 50 .770
7. W. O. Chapman 38 12 0 22 28 .760
8. J. T. Ronald 48% 16% 1 38 27 .754
9. W. A. Huneke 55 18 0 32 41 .753
10. C. M. Easterday 24 8 1 16 18 .742
U, E. B. Proble 20% 7% 0 10 18 .733
12. Ben Sheeks 24 I 0 7 26 .727
13. C. P. Miller 11 4 1 6 10 .719
14. J. F. Main 02 25 0 10 67 .715
15. T. H. Brents 23 9 2 12 22 .706
16. B. J. Tallman 75% 31 2% 42 67 .704
17. M. Gillian 61% 25 5% 33 59 .698
18. O. R. Holcomb 25% 10% 2 7 51 .697
19. C. A. Joiner.. 24 11 " 1 8 28 .681
20. E. H. Sullivan 48% 24% 2 24 51 .678
21. J. D. Illnkle 21 12 0 32 41 .667
1 J. A. Kellogg II 7 0 7 14 .667
i 22. J. B. Yakey 32 10 1 10 39 .653
23. A. E. Rice 32% 18 1% 22 30 .648
f#4, W. R. Gay 72 39 7 72 46 .639
125. R. S. Stelner 25 15 2 7 35 .619
'26. N. Irwin 28 18% 1% 14 34 .588
27. W. W. Black 31 22 0 31 29 .585
I R. Kaufman 20 14 1 13 22 .585
.28. J. R. Mitchell 24 17 1 11 31 .583
129. tt. Still 13 9 2 3 21 .582
130. A. W. Frater 26 21 0 4 46 .520
31. W. A. Grimshaw 10 10 0 9 11 .500
General Average 699
Kellogg's Average 667
Hardin's Average 794
The above Is a judicial record in which Judge Kellogg can find little con
solation. And it, must be taken into consideration that there are several de
cisions of the Judge that are now being reviewed by the upper court. The
cases referred to affect the liquor interests, and as soon as the campaign has
passed we may expect him to be reversed on most of them. The judge has
j lost one out of every three cases, as taken from the official records, and,
while we are denied the right to recall our judges, we certainly possess the
rights to keep them at home if they fail to make good. We submit to all un
' biased voters that Judge Kellogg has failed to make good, and that he has no
'claim upon their votes. —Ferndale Record.
I The Progressive party has presented
Ito you as the opponent of Congress
|man Humphrey the name of Senator
. Dan Landon, and who in our State
| Senate made a record for hard work
,on intelligent honest lines, and whose
I voice was always heard in the inter-
I est of economy, reform and wliole
. some legislation. Landon does not
, claim special ability to loot the treas
ury, and if that is what you are hiring
a man for, you had better vote for the
man who sets forth his . peculiar fit-
I ness for looting.—Ferndale Record.
Bob Hodge speaks at Beck's
Theater in Bellingham next
Ask Candidates 5 Questions.
The Washington state grange is pre
paring a state exhibit of grains, grass
es, fruits and vegetables for display
at the apple show building in Spokane
during the nation;'l grange conven
tion, November 13 to 14, inclusive, at
which It is estimated there will be
several thousand visitors from all over
the United States.
The joint legislation commttiee of
the Farmers' union, State Federation
of Labor and the state grange have
united on five measures, and is send
ing the program to candidates for the
legislature of Washington. These
measures are as follows:
Right to amend the constitution by
the initiative; a law permitting co
operative associations to form corpora
tions for the transaction of lawful
business; a law making it a misde
meanor for nay person to receive pay
for furnishing employment to another,
and establishing a free employment
bureau to be operated by the state; to
abolish the rules committee of the
house and senate and to decide on the
daily business of the legislature by n
majority vote of the members of ei
ther house; for the regulation of in
vestment companies organized for the
purpose of selling stocks to the public.
It is understood that where a can
didate ictuses or neglects to answer
these questions he is listed as being
against them, and his constituents
Annual Land Show
The Bellingham chamber of com
merce Is calling attention of all local
ities to the importance of assisting
in making a county exhibit at the An
nual Land Show which is to be held
at Minneapolis under the auspices of
the Northwest Development League
an organization composed of men of
seven states, from Minnesota west
and where exhibits frm each state are
shown. Last year over 200,000 far
mers of the middle west visited this
exhibition and real estate men and
commercial organizations report splen
did results from it. Co-operation of
Blame, linden, Sumas and Ferndale
is asked. Bellingham proposes to ex
pend at least $1,200 in this education
al movement. The exhibit will be
made whether the outside towns co
operate or not according to Secretary
Matteson, but with their help it will
be possible to make a much greater
showing. The exhibit will be designa
ted as the Whatcom county exhibit.
Judge Howard Sworn In.
| Clinton W. Howard of Belling
ham was formally sworn In as fed
eral court judge Monday, and assum
ed his duties by opening court at
Seattle yesterday. He will make
his headquarters at Seattle.
Judge Howard was appointed by
I'rasident Taft to fill the vacancy
occasioned by Judge Hanford's res-
I ignation last July, at the close of a
congressional investigation into his
official acts. Senator Poindexter for
Howard's opposition to the passage
of the workmen's compensation
act and for other reasons, opposed
the appointment which was held- up
in the senate until adjournment.
Taft then named Howard as a recess
appointment, to hold office until the
next session of congress shall pass
ou the appointment.
The marriage of Miss Vera Statt
ler and Mr. Raymond Fisher was
solemnized Monday afternoon nt
the home of Mr. and Mrs. B. H.
Lorlng in Bellingham. The bride
was very pretty in blue silk with ]
gold trimmings. Light refreshments'
were.served after the.ceremony which 1
was performed by Judge Beach, tho \
bride and groom being attended by
their cousins. Mr. and Mrs. Lorlng. 1
Both of the young people are well 1
known in Lynden, the bride being 1
a member of the 1913 high school 1
class. They will make their home j
W. R. C. Notes
The Corps meeting September 20
JACKSON AUTOMOBILES. JACKSON AUTOMOBILES.
BAUNAN IMPLEMENT COMPANY, |
Extends Greetings to the
I it v^tors to tne County
Fair being held at Lyn
den this week.
We are not only thankful to our
neighbors of the surrounding terri
tory who have purchased farming
implements from us, but we appre
ciate their friendship and will do all
in our power to entertain them
while guests at Lynden this week.
We extend a cordial invitation
to people of the valley and to all
others to call at our place of busi
ness and view the special displays
we have on exhibition.
HEADQUARTERS FOR AGRICULTURAL
BAUMAN IMPLEMENT COMPANY,"
Cor. 3rd and Front LYNDEN Phone X6ll
JACKSON AUTOMOBILES. JACKSON AUTOMOBILES.
was well attended.
'.' here ire forty-five members in
Tho Corps is sorry to part with
Mrs. P. A. Clark and her estima
ble family, who have gone to Mon
tana ln search of health, and wish
es thorn every good thing In life.
The Department Inspector Is ex
pected to visit the Corps this month.
The Corps received an Invitation
to meet with the Mothers' Club on
Comrade Folz has been quite 111.
I'O not forget that Comrade aud
Mrs. Hreckenrldge are on.your catl
ing list. They are glad to welcome
Mrs. Wilcoxen's reading was en
Tne next meeting will be Friday,
Will Close Friday Afternoon.
Lynden, Wash., Oct. 2.
We, the Undersigned, merchants
and business men of Lynden, agree
to close our places of business Fri
day, October 4, at noon, \'i o'clock,
and keep the same closed for tho
balance of that day, on account of
Whatcom County Fair.
FARMERS MERCANTILE CO.
D. L. STEFFE. |
K. B. KNAPP.
W. R. JONES.
LYNDEN COOPERATIVE CO.
H. L. WILLIAMS.
HA I'M AN IMP. CO., INC.
MARION 111 El I I.Kit.
LYNDEN IMPLEMENT CO.
LYNDEN DEPT. STORE.
Delta Township Notice.
A meeting of the Board of Super
visors of Delta Township will he
held at Hoffman Hall on Monday,
October 7, 1912. at 9:00 A. M, ut
which any voter of Delta Township
so desiring may be heard in favor
of, or against, the Estimate of Ex
pense for 1913, published here
with, and which the Board of Su
pervisors propose to use as a ba
sis in fixing the tax levy of 1912.
ESTIMATE OK EXPENSE.
Supervisors' salary and expense
Assessor's salary and expense
Treasurer's salary and expense
Clerk's salary andexpense . 100.00
Supplies and incidental expense
Koada and Bridges . . . . $3,500.00
C. R, AXLING, Clerk Del
ta township. 9-26-2 L
At Bellingham, Oct. 12. f
The committee having charge of the
potato growing and cooking contest
has arranged to hold the exhibition in
Bellingham, October 12th. The time
of digging is on or before October 10,
The different granges have been aske l
to appoint the digging committees and
all contestants will notify them whero
the potatoes are to be found. Tho
committee is arranging for premiums
and any one Interested is invited to
help. We expect a very large per cent
of the contestants to finish and thero
are certainly some fine plats of spuds.
C. E. FLINT, Pres.
LOOMIS BALDREY, Sec.