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
LOST—On Friday a lady's purße
containing $5.00 In gold and some
small change. Finder please re
turn to Tribune office. 10-10-lt.
MANY OF tho beat homes are
. now supplied with fine Rugs from
C. W. W'aldron's Bellingham
stock where any size Rug can be
had, and on attractive terms and
at prices within the reach of all:
• a lair assortment of new furni
ture, linoleum, etc. is also carri
ed. No cash payments are requir
ed dowu and everything is ship
ped freight paid.
FOR SALE —About 65 brown leg
horn bens. I). VV. Render.
FOR SALE—Small second haiul
safe, |30, Tribune office.
TAKEN BY mistake from the Fair
grounds, a box of baby clothes.
Please leave at Tribune office or
phone 703, Lynden. 10-10-tf.
FOR SALIC —Doubled barreled, ham
merless shot gun, 16 gage; will
trade for bicycle . S. M. Stark,
Route 2, Lynden. 10-10-2 L
FOR SALE - Fresh Cow. C. T. But
ler, 1 14 miles southwest of Booth
Corners. 10-10-2 L
FOR SALE—Good cow; will trade
for hay and oats. Also thorough
bred hens, pullets and Indian run
nor drakes for sale. A. W. Jones,
Custer. Phone 2204. 10-10-St.
FOR SALE at Public Auction. The
old school bouse building at
Greenwood, in district No. 2:!, will
be sold at public auction to the
highest bidder on Saturday, Oc
tober 19, 1912. at 2 o'clock, P.
M. Terms cash. It. E. Mutch
ler, Clerk. 10-3-2 L
FOR SALE —Fine Gravenstein ap
ples, 75 cents per box. Carr Bai
ley, phone U 411, Lynden.9-26-tf
Veterinary—Dr, c. s. Roberts.
graduate Veterinary Surgeon, ha
opened a veterinary hospital in
Somas, and is prepared to attend
to all business entrusted to him.
He will make weekly visits to
Lynden in the future. 9-19-tf.
FOR SALE OR TRADE —High top,
walnut ease Mason & Hamlin or
gun, on easy terms, or will trade
for small, gentle driving pony. In
quire Tribune office. 9-19-tf.
FOR SALE —Good team, wagon and
harness; your own price: your
own terms. J. E. McSorley, Lyn
WANTED—Violinist for orchestra.
W. K. Pixley, Lynden, Wn. 9-19-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, Lyndon. 9-5-tf.
STORE FOR RENT—The store now
occupied by Me.Danlels' pool and
billiard parlor, Palace hotel build
ing. Apply M. W. Stone, R. F.
D. 3, Everson. 9-5-tf.
WANTED —Table Boarders. Mrs.
Severance, 7th street, south of
Masonic Hull. 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 Trlbuii
office. These are the report card
used in all country schools.
AUTO KOR, HIRE —I will take par
ties of 2, .1 or 4, out at reasona
ble rates. F. L. Bostwick. Phon
2303, or apply at postoffice, Lyn
CALL ON J. HANOVER, the tailor
and look over his nice full and
winter samples, which have just
arrived. He will make you a fine
suit to order . 9-5-4 L
DR. VAN KIRK, Specialist in dlseas
es of the EYE, EAR, NOSE, and
THROAT. Glasses accurately flttei
Dr. McLEOD, the Dentist, is njrain do
in>r work at his office, over ihe Bunk.
SHIP YOUR -Veal, Hogs, Eggß and
Poultry to Carsteas Packing Co.
Bellingham, and get the TOP PRICE
For best Veal 13 cents. We pay
Cash. Phone Main 2265.
THE CARSTENS PACKING CO., OF
HELLING HAM WILL PAY 10
CENTS FOR HOGS. PHONES
MAIN 62 AND MAIN 22G5. tf
FOR SALE —8-horse power Bolle
und Knglne, Hay Cutter. Grain
Mill. Belling, etc. Half Price
Address'J. M. Warlnner, South,
Bellinghnm, Wash. 8-1-ti
OUR LIBERAL Credit Plans No
cash payment required down on
fine Rugs, and other Hoor 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 thorn to fit you.
KURD RECORD SHEETS—printei
ou good Manila board. Place to
record tbe milk of 20 cows, twlc
a day, for one month. Printed o
both sides. Tor sale at the Til
buns office, 5 cents each or 25 fo
ft. This is the standard barn re
cord sheet used ln all first tias
FOR SALlß—Choice Jersey Hull Calves,
13. O. Crabtree
ANYBODY'S lumber Is good enough
for you if you are neither proud no
particular, but if you are, see Jel
fers' mill, six miles weH of Lyudea
before you PLACE your next order
Dr. McLEOD, Lyndon's populardentist
is aguin on hand to at tend the needs
of his patrons. Office over Bank.
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 Tribun
When you run out of latter heads, cm
Velopes, Statements* bills, business cards
talephOM The Tribune Job department.
The Union Manufacturing Co., wil
bave 4 months more run. Duriu
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, Wlti
satisfactory prices. Come aud tall
with us. We mean business oi
business principles. Your credit 1
GOOD. Also we have an odd Drar
Horse —1500 lpounds, 7 years old
Will exchange for No. 1 timothy ha:
or oats. Union Mfg. Co.
Order Fixing Time for Hearing Final
Report. No. ISS7.
tn the Superior Court of the State oi
Washington, in and for the Count)
In the Matter of the Estate of William
E. McDaniel, Deceased.
The Admiistrator herein having filed
his final report and petition for distri
bution ln the above entitled estate, it
is ordered that Monday, the 4th day ol
November, 1912, at 9:30 a. m. be, and
Is hereby appointed for hearing tho
same and that all persons interested
in the said estate he and appear be
fore the aforesaid Superior Court in
the court-room of Department No. 2 In
the courthouse at the City of Belling
ham, at said time, then and there to
show cause why the said final report
should not be approved and said estate
distributed to Alice McDaniel and Roy
McDaniel, as the sole heirs of the de
ceased and the persons entitled ther ?
to pursuant to law.
It Is further ordered that a copy of
this order i>e published once a week
for four successive weeks prior to said
date in the Lynden Tribune, a news
paper printed and published in Lyn
den, Whatcom County, Washington,
and posted as provided by law.
Done in open court this 23rd day of
JOHN A. KELLOGG, Judge.
NETERER & PEMBERTON, Attor
neys for Administrator.
NOTICE OF CLOSING REOISTERA
Notice is hereby given to the
electors of the Town of Lynden
that the registration books will be
-dosed on the evening of October
15th 1192. All electors desiring to
vote at the General Election to be
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 books open Saturday evenings
until the date of closing. Remem
ber the date of closing, October 15,
Chas. B. Sampley,
oc. 3-2-tlmes Town Clerk.
Mail for the following, nnmed persons
remains unclaimed In the I'ost office at
Lynden, Wash., Oct. 3. 1912. If
not called for in two weeks it will tic
sent to the Dead Letter office:
Frank Bnrnes Herman Petterson,
(2) Miss Myrtle (?) Fred Peter
son, Claude Manley.
One cent due on each of the nt.o\e let
ters. When calling for any please say
DAVID W. BBVDSB. P. K.
THE LYNDEN TRIBUNE, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 10, 1912.
OUR CORRESPONDENTS' PAGE
Interring new. note, from the many flouri.hing town, in the county by our own corre.pondent.
The Rev. John Reid, Jr., spent last
week in Tacoma and Seattle, attend-1
ing the session of the Synod at the
Mr. and Mrs. L. Bushby spent a
portion of this week in Seattle. Their
son Guy visited his grandmother, Mrs.
M. A. Johnson, in Bellingham in the
Nearly everyone in Everson and vi
cinity attended the fair at Lynden last
•week, and all speak in highest praise.
We are proud of the Whatcom County
A pretty home wedding was solemn
ized at 11 a. m., on Saturday, Ocotober
6th, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Pleat, in Everson, when they gave
their daughter, Olga, In marriage to
Mr. P. J. Shrader, of Oklahoma City.
Mr. and Mrs. Shrader will make their
home in Portland, Oregon.
Mr. nnd Mrs. H. P. Johnson and
daughter Elisabeth autocd to Belling
ham on Sunday. Their guests for the
drive were Mrs. O. E. Beebe and her
sister, Miss Florence Wright, who
was returning to her home in Belt
Mrs. I). 11. Jamieson is at home from
a month's visit east of the mountain?.
W. M. Piest is having a new barn
and root house built on his property
Mrs. Douglas Applegate and daugh
ter are at home from a visit in Seat
tle and Port Townsend.
James Mac Arthur Is here from Se
attle, renovating his residence proi
erly, and will soon bring Mrs. Mac-
Arthur here to make their home.
Mrs. A. E. Hardin and her mother.
Mrs. Eardley, are at home from a vis
it in Seattle and Spokane.
Mrs. W. J. Stanhope and son spent
part of last week visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Swan Larson, in Bellingham.
Miss Florence Wright, of Belling
ham, was a guest at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Beebe, returning with Dr.
and Mrs. Beebe from the fair at Lyn
Mr. and Mrs. C. It. Farnsworth and
son are at home. Mr. Farnsworth ac
cotnpanied the remains of his mother,
who died in Spokane, September 11,
lo their old home, New Haven, Conn.
Mrs. C. tirell is at home from a vis
it in Vancouver, B, C, with her daugh
Mr. and Mrs. John lloyel, returning
from their wedding trip, were guests
at the home of their mother, Mrs. An
nie Arnell, before going to their new
home at Kitsalano. B. C.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Doolittle. of Mt.
Vernon, are guests at the F. F. Mar.!
Mrs. Belle Fisher *.nd children, of
Charleston, Wash., are spending a few
weeks with her parents and sister,
Mr. and Mrs. John Todd, and Mrs.
llelma Iverson, and with her brother,
George Todd, of Route 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Matthews are
planning to move to the Farmer ranch
near Sumas. They have rented the
ranch tor a year.
Mr. John Gilbert, of Spokane, is
visiting his brother, I'erry.
Most every one in this neighbor
hood visited the county fair at Lyn
den last week.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Pyeatt were ln
L. Hagoes and Mr. Krjstad trans
•icted business in Bellingliam Satur
Clara Harvey was a week-end vis
itor at Pyeatt's .
Mrs. Merritt was in Lynden Tues
Mr. and Mrs. Bayard Pyeatt vis
ited Mr. and Mrs. C, Hansen at
Crescent Camp beyond Nooksack on
B, C. Crabtree and family, of
Lvnden, Miss Crowl, of Seattle, and
Miss ('.race O'Mtil autoed through
Custer last week, calling at the Ro
gers and Naee homes.
Ren Hayden has returned from
California where he spent the past
year. He expects to return south.
John Johnson is at home after a
several months' absence.
Mr. Behme Is erecting a fine res
idence on North street, opposite the
Newton Hale will soon move into
his new home near the railroad.
On Tuesday, October 2, a pretty
wadding was solemnized at the home
of Mr. and Mrs-. T. 0. Mature, across
the line, when their second daughter,
Ellen, was united in marriage to Mr
John Hedlington, of Glandale. Mr.
Goodman Hamre acted as best man
and Miss Sadie Hamre ns bridesmaid
to her sister. The Lutheran minister
from Lawrence officiated.
The house was beautifully decoraL
ed with maple leaves, dahlias and
sweet peas. Among those who wit
nessed the ceremony were: Mr. and
Mrs. T. G. Hamre, Mr. and Mrs. n.
Robertson, Mr. and Mrs. Hanscom,
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Nash, Mr. and
Mrs. John Dickerson, Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Cox, Mr. and Mrs. Ivor Oleson,
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Eredericksen, Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Kerby, Mr. and Mrs.
J. K. McGregor, Mr. and Mrs. C. G.
Carlson. Mrs. Mclntyre, Mrs. E. Clark,
Mrs. G. Warner, Mrs. A. Westland, Mr.
Tom Hamre. Mr. Charlie Hamre, Miss
Merry, Misses Sarah and Bessie Hans
com, Misses Helen and Vera Mcln
tyre; Misses Hazel and Goldie Robert
son: Misses Theresa and Maggi?
Quadie, of Bellingham; Mr. Tom Mc
lntyre, Mr. Philip E. Nash, Mr. Francis
Nash and others.
There were many beautiful presents
from relatives and friends, including m
handsome suite of furniture from J. U
Dickerson and family and a silver tet
set service from Mr. and Mrs. Alf. Ben
son, of Geneva. In the evening a so
cial dance was enjoyed by the youns
folks. It is the intention of Mr. and
Mrs. John Bedllngton to take up their
residence In Lynden in the near fu
ture, Mr. Bedllngton being engineer In
the new sash and door factory of En
gel & Dickerson.
Continued from Page Three.
The Big Hodge Rally.
si and together and elect the entire
ticket. My services are nt your dis
posal for this purpose. See yester
JOHN C. LAWRENCE.
By way of refutation of the fur
ther report thut a Roosevelt club
recently formed in Seattle was an
anti-Hodge organization Chairman
Bugge read the following telegram:
• Seattle. Wn.. Oct. 5. 1912. No
foundation for story that Roosevelt-
Johnson club formed in Seattle
Thursday is an anti-Hodge organiza
tion. Constitution of club commits
organization to the support of the
full Progressive ticket as headed by
the Roosevelt and Johnson electors.
Nothing seems too contemptible for
standpatters to resort to in order to
avert the storm that is coming. !
Edgar 0. Synder, Chairman State
C. Allen Bale, Chairman King
County Centrul Committee."
Mr. Hodge was greeted with pro
longed and enthusiastic applause as
he stepped to the front of the plat-|
form. He devoted considerable time
to a refutation of the slanderous|
charges—deplored by all decent men
and women of whatever political af
filiations--which have been made a
gainst him in the stand pat papers.
He lambasted the Bellingham dai
lies, und the more stinging his de
nunciation of their libelous treat
ment the more vigorously did the
great audience cheer.
In order to disprove the slanders
'that have been circulated against
him, Mr. Hodge reviewed his life,
which he said was an open book, on
the pages of which he challenged
anyone to point to a single dishon
orable act committed by him.
Mr. Hodge spoke at some length
of the reforms he had introduced in
to the business affairs of the sher
iff's office in King County and of th
money he had been able to save to
the taxpayers by an honest and ec
onomic administration of his of
The executive ability he has ex
ercised in his present position, com
bined with his absolute honesty
which no one questions, will enable
Bob Hodge to make the best gov
ernor Washington ever had.
With his quaint Scotch accent
and manner, his native wit, and
above all, his indisputable sincerity
and unswerving loyalty to tbe cans'*
of the people to which be has giv
en his allegiance, Mr. Hodge is a
most entertuining and forceful pub
lic speaker, and the big audience at
Beck's listened to him with rapt at
Democratic Pow Wow.
Hon. Chas. G. Heifner, democratic
candidate for congress, addressed a
large meeting at Jameson's hall on
Friday night. Mr. Heifner is one of
the state's most gifted orators. He is
an Interestelng observer of passing
events and has the happy faculty of
telling of his conclusions in an effec
tive way. The large audience listened
to his address throughout the evening
with marked attention.
Mr. W. I. Baker, of Lynden, dem
ocratic candidate for state senator,
also made an interesting talk, ex
plaining his attitude in regard to
the issues in the present campaign.
The debate between Mrs. Elsie
Cole Wilcox and Mrs. Dora W, Cry
derntan at Jamieson's hall last
night, on the question, "Resolved,'
That in the present political situa
tion partisanship is necessary to ef
fect any radical reform," was attend
ed by a fair sized audience. The re-|
marks of the two participants in the
debate were not without merit as
a.-giiments for and against Socialism
'tut were somewhat disappointing to
i.hoea who attended the meeting ex
pel ing to hear the subject discuss
ed in its more abstract form. Mr.
C ,B. Cline acted as chairman of the
For a Public Park.
Through the efforts of several
public spirited citizens a plat of
land bounded by Fourth, Main and
Liberty streets has been acquired for
a city park, and will be donated to
the city. Warren Hawley has offer
ed to clear the land, seed it to
grass, and otherwise improve it free
of charge. The donors are: F. E.
Knapp, Beckeg & Stuart, M. Bleh
ler. H. H. Jamieson, W. H. Waples.
I.auckhart & Cloud, P. M. Serruri
er, M. Palmer, D. W. Bender, E.
Euson. A. E. Rusco, and George
Church Choir Concert.
The following program, which all
are most heartily invited to hear,
will be rendered by the choir at the
Methodist church Sunday evening,
October 13, beginning at 7:30 o'-
Prayer and Response
Opening Chorus—"Sing Unto God,"
Solo —"One Sweetly Solemn
Thought," Mrs. Mulder
Solo—"Hold Thou My Hand," Mrs.
Anthem —"Just as I Am," Choir
Notices and Offertory
So lo —-Thy Will Be Done," Mrs.
A. E. Norman
Chorus —"Jesus And Shall It Ev
er Be." Tenor Obliguto, Mr. W.
R. Jones, and Choir
S„io —"My Faith In Thee," Miss
So lo —"Not Ashamed Of Christ,"
Anthem "Sweet Is Tho Light Of
Sabbath Eve," Bass Obliguto, Mr.
John Hatley, and Choir
Bass Solo- Selected, Mr. William
Mr. Harlan Hall will act as or
Hon. E. G. Mills of Seattle, form
er Attorney General of Wisconsin,
Progressive Party candidate for A;-
torney General of this State, will
address the voters on Friday night,
Oct. 18, at Jamieson Hall, Lynder.
In the Police Court.
Monday was a busy day for Judge
Elder in the police court. Mat Doe,
John Doe, Neil Doe and several other
members of the Doe family were as
sessed $5 and trimmings, amounting to
$8.25 in each case, for .imbibing too
freely of John Barleycorn, which in
some manner had found his way into
Lynden during the fair week.
Total receipts from overindulgence
In booze, $41.25.
Buster Doe had a load of fighting
whiskey on when taken in out of the
wet, and had his case continued until
yesterday. He put Up a $15 cash
bond to assure his attendance.
Four owners of automobiles were
brought before His Honor. These
otherwise law abiding citizens were
caught exceeding the speed limit dur
ing fair week. $8.25 each was assess
ed them as a little reminder that foot
passengers have some rights which
the auto driver should respect.
W. 11. Waples and Rev. Brouner
were caught running their autos with
out lights during the hours of dark
ness. Marshal King preferred th.'
charges, as all autos without lights
seem to look alike to him, and the
judge continued the electric light own
er's case, together with that of tbe
minister's until last night.
Fire Chief Bauman was also taken
in for speeding at too high a rate, and
had his case continued until last
A Grand Succe...
The Lynden Volunteer Fire Depart
ment's three grand balls given during
fair week froved big successes. The
very best of order was maintained on
each evening and a splendid or
chestra of five pieces furnished the
music. Almost every member of the
department took part In the manage
ment and acted in various capacities.
Firemen Clark and Young were sta
tioned on the outside to see that none
but orderly and well behaved ladies
and gentlemen entered the hall, and
the rest of the bunch busied them
selves inside, in the endeavor to givo
all attendants a good time.
The department netted $12..90.
The receipts for the sale of tickets
and at the check stand were 1300.20.
The expenses incurred were as fol
lows: W. K. Pixley, for hall rent,
JACKSON AUTOMOBILES. JACKSON AUTOMOBILES
BAUMAN IMPLEMENT COMPANY, j
Aye THE Leaders
The T. G. Mandt Wagon
is the strongest and the lightest run
ning wagon in Whatcom County and
you need not take our word for that
but just ask the user, then look
them over and he convinced, then
come in and buy one and you will
never regret it.
When in need of a
don't buy the first one you se«', as
we have the FEARLESS which has
a <>-inch tire aud throws the manure
X feet wide. Be up-to-date and buy
the latest in the Implement line and
the place to buy the most up-to-date
implements is at the place where
they have them.
HEADQUARTERS FOR AGRICULTURAL
BAUMAN IMPLEMENT COMPANY,"
Cor. 3rd and Front LYNDEN Phone X6ll
JACKSON AUTOMOBILES. JACKSON AUTOMOBILES.
$7">.00; music, $74.00; suppers for mu
sicians, $1.90; cloth signs, $5.00;
tacks, 2oc: ribbon for badges, $1.30:
bunting. |1.40; Mr. Baldwin, floor
Henry Salzgaber ably assisted Mr.
Baldwin on the floor and he was al
ways ready to make it pleasant and
agreeable for the dancers.
The fire department's ability as en
tertainers was again proven at these
three entertainments. Not the least
hing to mar the pleasure of attendants
occurred on any of the three evening;;.
The receipts at the stand the de
partment conducted at the fair ground
were $172.ti0. The expense incurred
for supplies and for wages amounted
to $135.85, which with paying the fair
association $20.00 for the concession,
made a total expense of 1155.85, and
left a net gain of money made on the
concession at the fair ground of $16.7."..
The management of the fair ground
concession was In charge of Everett
ROOSEVELT CONTINUES TO LEAD
The Farm Journal of Philadelphia,
one of the oldest farm periodicals,
accurately forecasted the choice ( *
the people for the Republican nomina
tion; and now is taking a straw ballot
of its readers in their choice of the
men nominated for president.
This publication explains that it Is
taking no side polit'cally and is mere
ly giving the postal card vote as sent
in by its subscribers.
The October number of the publica
tion says that in the voting even
state in the Union was represented,
the votes for Wilson, Roosevelt and
Chafin being particularly evenly dis
tributed over the country; and the
majority of the vote for Debs, socialist,
coming from the west and southwest.
The votes given were received during
the three weeks prior to publication,
and were as follows:
I Debs 230
Purchased Fine Stallion.
Hierlittk Bros, and Company have
pun based the fine stallion, Arle
quine, No. 5015. The horse is a
Belgian, weighing 2oc>u pounds, and
is said to he the peer of any draft
stallion ever brought to the state.
Arlequine is a prize winner, hav
ing won the blue ribbon at the Port
land Live Stock and Fair Associa
tion at Portland, Oregon, this year
winning first prize inhisclass; lie
served Qrand Champion, Grand Cham
oion, and Sweepsatke prize at the
Oregon State Fair at Salem for 1912
for the best draft stallion of any
age or breed. This demonstrates
that Arlequine is second to none on
the Pacific Coast.
He is also the winner of the
sweepstake at the Whatcom County
lair last week.
This fine horse came from the
Ruby Barns at Portland, Oregon,
and was purchased at a price of
$4500.. the sale being made through
S K. Watson of Portland, and the
purchasers speak highly of the fair
treatment accorded them by Mr. Wat
son and the firm he represents.
Arlequine will be kept at tho
farm of Bierlink Bros., und anyone
wishing to breed to better stock is
Invited to call and see the handsome
In ALL KINDS of