Newspaper Page Text
I. 0. 0. F.
Lynden Lodge. No. 71. meeta every Saturday lr.
Odd Fellows' Hall. C. E. Bay, N. G. H. B
Nookßßi'k Valley Encampment. No. 60. meets
first aud third Weduesdaya In Odd Fellows' Hall
Geo Scovil, C. P. U. S. Me.ut.auet. Scribe.
Uarmuny Beln-eca Lodge. No. 35. meeta flrat
aud third Saturduys in 1. o. O. F. Hall. Ethel
Bailey. N. G. Airs. W. W. Palmer. Secretary.
Lynden Lodge. Ma. 56. meets second and fourth
Thursdays tn Masonic Hall. Geo. A Palmer W
SI. U. W. Bender, Set I }.
Lynden Chapter, No. 12. 0. E. S., meets first
and third Thursdays in Masonic Ha.l. Mrs Geo
V> . Uall. W. M.. Geo. W. Hall, Sec y.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
Lynden Lodge, No. 13". meets every Monday In
X of I. Hall. A. Kuuser. C. C. U. S. Stein
bauer. k. of B. S.
Lynden Temple. No. 82. Tytblan Sisters, meet*
aetuuu aud fourth Wednesdays in v. of P. Hull
Meet every 2nd and 4th Satnrdaya In Plxley'a
Ball, on Third St. Warren L Hawley, Clerk.
EBOTHEEHOOD OF AMERICAS YEOMEN
Meet In PlOat'l Hall every Brat and third
Tuesday of eaclt niontb. Cbaa. B. Sampley.
Foreiuuu. Harriet Hemmingway. Correspondent.
g. a. a.
I.ynrb Post. No. 42, meets second and fourtti
Tueeoiiya la 0. A. H. Hall. Joseph Pynv Cum
tuaudel. A. J. ltusco Adj.
Lyucb Relief Corps. No. 20. meets every al
ternate Saturday of eai h month Id G. A. U
IUII Nellie Taylor. Preaident. Belle Warn
Linden Lodge No. 46*). meets every third Tues
|tty evejiinp at X of P. hall. S. L. Palmer, t\ M.,
puma Anderson. Secretary.
Meet even' ■eeond and fourth Saturdays at K.
of P. Hall. Mrß. Sophia Young. Oracle.
w. it. c.
Meets every firsthand third Friday at G. A. R.
Mmthmdlat r»J*copa/ Church Hours of
worship. Preaching 11 a. m. and 7:30 p m Sun
day School 10 a. m. Epworth League tSsv p. m.
Prayer Meeting Wednesday 7:30 p. in
Herbert Jones. Minister.
Flrmt Baa* I*l Ohmroh -Comer Grover und
7th Sta., Rev. B, 1. Case. Services every Sunday
morning- at 11. Sunday School at 10 in the fore
noon. Prayer Meeting Wednesday evening.
fWtesafsl mjtaalon Rev. C: E. Horige.
Services every Sunday morning at 1' and evening
at 7:30. Prayer meeting Thursday evening. 7th
and Liberty Sta.
Flrat Rmfartnad Church -Corner Oth and
Gnwer Sta.. Rev. J. G. Brouwer. Services every
Sunday at 1:90 p. m. in the Holland language.
Sunday School immediately after the afternoon
servioss. Fvening service at 7:30 in the English
language. Senior Bible Classes in the Holland
language on Monday evenings: in the English
language on Tuesday evenings and Wednesday
afternoons Junior Bible Class.-.- |on Saturduy at
1:30 and 2:l«' P. M.
Oathmlhs Ohmroh -Corner 3rd and Liberty
Street*. Rev. J. B. Boulet. Sen-ices every third
Sunday in the month at lv:30 a. m. Sunday School
after regular services.
Unitarian - Rev Fred Alban Weil, minister.
Service* the first Sunday evening of the month.
October to March inclusive, at 7:30 o'clock in X..
P. Hall. The public is cordially invited.
\t Jr-aaf Ohrhtlam Rmfarm—d Church
llront Street. Services 8:30 a. m. and 2p. m. Sun-
Ilay School 3:30 p. m Senior Catechism Classes.
5 uesdar at 2 and H p. m. Junior Classes. Saturday
1:90 p m.. and at Ehenezer School. Friday. 1:30 p.
m Rev. P. J. Huekenga. Pastor.
Intmrnmtlmmml Blbtm ttudmmf oßW*m.
of Lynden. mwtt a: Pixley's Hall every Sunday.
11l to 12 a. m. and I to 4p. m. All interested are
invited; seats free: no collections: Unsectarian
Dr. F. L. WOOD
Successor to Dr. Mulder
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
First Class accomodations for the
traveling public. Everything nea
and clean. Centrally located, phone
C. A. BRECKENRIDGE. Prop.
HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMER
E. F. Kelly, Prop. Lynden, Wash.
EBER E. BAXTER
ALL KINDS OF DRAYING
COAL FOR SALE
Express and Team work. Some enole
k Alder Wood for sale. Prompt at
1 tention to all business. Phone R3SI
HEATING STOVES of all kinds
Stove repairing promptly attended to
If in need of a new heating stove,
give me a call. I can please you
both as to quality and price.
LYNDEN BARBER SHOP
btkzt boob to tout omvm.
First Class Barbering
Shears (-round. Umbrellas mended.
Agency for Pacific Steam Laundry
DR. C. H. McLEOD
Office, Over Lynden State Bank.
CHAS. B. SAMPLEY
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Notary Public Wills, Deeds, ana
Mort4T»r* *» wn . «« n,ned
oztt attobmbt bob x>ybbbb
LYNDEN. - - - - WASHINGTON
Notice of General Municipal
I Notice is hereby given to the
I qualified electors of Lynden that an
i election will be held on Tuesday
.December 3rd, 1912, in said Towu
] between the hours ol S:ll|) A M
and 8:00 P. M. of *Mm day for
the purpose of electing a Town
Treasurer and three Councilmen
tae said Councilmen to be elected
for a term of two years. Council
men whose terms expire are Nick
Hjerhave, W. H Jucohs and George
Polls will he opened and the c
-- ction held at the Council room
in the Town Hall.
All . persons wishing to vote:
are required to register at least
2u days before the said date of
election or they will nOt be per
knitted to vote.
By order of the Town Council.
CHAS. P. SAMPLEY
11-14-3t Town Clerk.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF
THE STATE OF WASHINGTON
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY
In the Matter of hte Estate of
William S. Storey, Deceased.
NOTICE OF HEARING.
The administratrix herein havin
filed her final report and petition
for distriution, it is ORDEREDtha
Monday, the 2nd day of December.
1912, at 9:30 A. M., be and the
same is hereby appoiuted for hear
ing the same, and that all persons
interested in said estate be and
appear before the aforesaid Superio
Court at the court room of Depart
meut No. 2 in the Court House in
the City of Rellinghani, at said time
and then and there to show caus
why the said estate distributed to
Adelaide Louise Storey as the sol
heir of the deceased and the person
entitled thereto under the law.
It is further ordered that a cop
of this order be published once a
week for four successive weeks pri
or to said date in the Lynden Trib
une, a newspaper printed in Lyn
den, Whatcom County, Washing
ton, and posted as provided by
Done in open court this 22nd da
of October. 1912.
JOHN A. KELLOfiG, Judge
Neterer &- Pemberton, Attorneys fo
DR. ROGER'S DENTAL OFFICE
MILLER HOTEL, LYNDEN
OPEN NOW EVERY
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
Jewelry, Watches and Clocks.
Everything in my line can be
bougrht cheajwr in Lynden than
in the city. Cheaper rent and
less expenses does it. Come in
All Kinds of Repair Work.
Lynden : Jewelry : Store
DR. B. V. MOUNTER
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office, Over Lynden State Bank,
J. P. SCHMIDT
Pure and wholesome Product
3 loaves standard Bread JO cts
Fresh, Pies and Cakes every day.
LYNDEN, - - - - WASHINGTON
M. H. GERLACH
Plans and Specifications prepared
Maps ami Blueprints.
Phone 413 Lynden, Wn.
For covering the distance
The Indian Motor
has it on all the other
makes. This Motor Cycle
has proven its worth in
many contests, whether
on a lony distant jour
ney, hill climbing or
LYNDEN AUTO & CYCLE
do a general line of ma
chine work and carry a
full stock of Sporting
THE LYNDEN TRIBUNE, THI'RS.'X4.Y, NOVEMBER U. I*l2
By LAURA ROSE
Demonstrator and Lecturer In Dairying
at the Ontario Agricultural Cor
tege, Gueiph. Canada.
(Copyright. Nit by A. C. McClurg ft Co.]
EXAMINE tbe cream and take
tbe temperature. If too cold It
must be healed. It is a bud
plun to bring the cream into
a warm place to stand overnight. It
may be ulready quite sour, and during
the long, slow beating process it is
developing mure acid ami deteriorating
In quality. Nor should it stand on or
near the" stove. One portion of the
cream is sure to become overheated,
the fat melts, and the curd toughens
and upiiears later in the butter as
Tbe proper method of heating cream
Is to set the can In a vessel of warm
water at a temperature of about 12U
degrees. Stir the cream constantly,
watching the thermometer, und when
It is within one or two degrees of the
required heat lift it from the water.
The necessity for tbe constant use
of a reliable thermometer must he
emphasized. Tbe tinger ns a ther
mometer is not the leust bit of good.
1 might say here, in buyiDg a ther
mometer have several placed in a glass
of water ut about 00 degrees and take
one which gives n medium readiug
Suppose they read CI degrees. 59 de
grees. 57 degrees. 1 would pick the
59 degrees ns likely to be the most cor
rect. Cheap thermometers are often
Temperature Must Be Studied.
No definite temperature for churning
can be given. That is ascertained only
by studying varying conditions aud
noting the temperature und time of
Aim to make conditions under your
control favorable to a low churning
temperature. It insures better butter
and a more exhaustive churning
With right conditions a temperature
which brings butter in from twenty to
thirty minutes is correct. A range of
temperatures of from 54 to M degrees
for summer and from 93 to M degrees
for winter meets usual conditions.
The cream should always be strain
ed iuto the churn through n fine wire
sieve or a dipper with n perforated tin
When necessary add just sufficient
btitter color of a reliable brand to give
the butter a clear yellow tint. From
two to four drops per riouud of butter
Is sufficient. It is not necessary to
stir the coloring in. Just rinse off the
■poaa in the cream and put on the lid.
The revolutions of the churn depend
on the amount and richness of the
cream. The poorer the cream and the
less of it the greater the speed. Churn
Just as fast as you can so long as the
cream drops. After the batter breaks
keep up the speed and watch the sight
glass to see how the butter is gather
lug. If the gathering process is com
ing on quickly add a couple of quarts
of water several degrees lower than
the cream We often have the water
very cold if the churning has been too
quick. This water retards the gather
ing. lessens the likelihood of over
churning and gives a more exhaustive
When Water May Be Added.
If conditions are normal tlie water
may be added Just tiefore tbe churning
Is completed, revolving the churn rath
er rapidly after it has been added. The
water thins tbe buttermilk. This gives
the butter a better chance to float, and
the buttermilk runs off more freely.
When the butter is the size of wheat
grains it in sufficiently gathered. Look
frequently at the inside of the churn
lid. When no tiny specks of butter
and only a few large ones are seen or
It tbe churning is usually finished
Other signs are the butter standing
out well on top of the, buttermilk with
foam bubbles over it and when no
particles of butter come with the first
drnwn buttermilk. These are noticed
If the but term ilk is allowed to run
through the strainer dipper placed over
the pail for catching the buttermilk
Any butter which may escape with the
.nst drawn buttermilk is caught In the
dipper and returned to the churn.
Make a drain through the butter to
:he bung hole aud rinse the butter wltb
11 little of the wash water. This
makes the washing mote effective, as
ft parries oft* a grent deal of the but
termilk. An exhaustive churning should
not leave over S per cent fat iv the but
'ermllk. There are many good reasons
"or having the butter iv granular form
-other than in large lumps when finish
First.— Tberp is no extra loss of fat.
Second —The buttermilk cnn drain
away better aDd may be more thor
oughly washed out. as so much of it
Is not encased to the butter.
Third —All portions of the butter are
equally chilled with the wash water.
Fourth.—The salt may be more even
Temper tbe wash water in winter,
having it from 50 to 50 degrees, ac-
TRIBUNE FOR JOB PRINTING.
cording to me conaiuuu or me ourtee
end the temperature of the room. In
hot weather the wash water may be v
cold as possible.
The water must be pure or it will
spoil the butter.
Use as much water as there was
cream und strain tt into the churn
through two thicknesses of cheese
cloth. Immediately revolve the chum
rapidly about a dozen times, then druw
off the water, letting It run through
the strainer dipper to arrest particle*
of butter. The more butter Is washed
the more It is robbed of its flavor.
Good butter should be washed at once.
If the butter has uu objectionable
flavor or has cnine soft or is lo be
packed for winter use it should then
get two washings.
Should the only water available not
be cold v cup or two of suit added
to it slightly lowers the temperature
and helps to draw the buttermilk from
Salt a Matter of Taste.
Salt iv butter is a personul taste, and
tbe amount to use should be deter
mined by the consumer rather than
by the producer. Cse nothing but the
best dairy suit. Buy It in quantities
und keep it iv a clean, dry place. If
the butter is for Immediate use and is
suited ou the worker three-quarters of
un ounce per pound of butter Is usually
sufficient If you salt it in tbe chum
use an ounce, us not so much is In.-or
poruted into the butter. For the high
class trade this would be too heavy
salting. This trade calls for three
things—light color, delicate flavor, little
salt 1 strongly re?ommend salting In
tbe churn Have the butter evenly
spread over tbe bottom of the churn.
Sift ou part of the salt. Tilt the churn
forward to cause the butter to lap
over, sift on more salt, then tilt the
churn backward and put on tbe re
mainder of the salt. For a large
cburn a strong, large wooden fork is
convenient to mix the salt in and also
to take the butter from tbe churn.
After Baiting put on the lid und very
slowly revolve tbe churn until the but
ter forms in several lumps. If too firm
It will lie slow at gathering and the
lumps will be small. If too soft it will
quickly guther iuto one large lump.
The butter may now be tuken out and
Immediately worked, but it is much
better for it to stand for un hour or
two In the covered churn to allow the
salt time to dissolve, then give It one
good working. Do not uilow it to be
come too hard or too soft.
If salting on the worker take the
butter from the churn, weigh it und
allow three-quurters of un ounce of
suit per pound of butter Spread the
butter evenly over the wide end of tbe
worker, sift tbe salt on evenly, fold
tbe butter over the suit und begin
May Make Your Own Butter Worker.
For the farm duiry there is nothing
nicer thun the V shaped lever butter
worker It is not expensive and is a
great saver of time and strength, be
sides preserving the grain of the but-
ter. A person handy with tools can
make a better butter worker thun i»
turned out from a factory.
Butter should be worked just enough
to exjiel the excessive moisture una
thoroughly distribute tbe salt.
The brick shaped pound printer is
the mbst popular form in which to
market local butter. Make tbe surface
of the butter level and press the print
er down into the butter until the matt
is well filled. Cut with a butter spad'
the surplus butter from tbe bottom 1:
taking the butter from the priutei
place the thumbs on top of the hand)'
and the Augers under the ledge at th.
ends and pull up. but do not pres'
down hard. Pressing down bulges th
print of butter at the sides.
Wrap the print neatly in good parol:
ment paper which has been previous!
wet In cisar cold water, tiood nape
should be clear in color, fairly henry
and tougher when vet than dry. I
is the right thii<g to have printed m
the paper tbe name of the farm o
the maker, but tt must tie done wit:
the proper Ink or it stains the battel
This trademark Is often the mean
of securing a OmttM trade. A llttl
printer's ink used in the ritht plan
brings in good Interest. Hare o
hand some plain paper in case a chum
ing is below standard. Sell it for wha
it is worth, but risk not your reputa
tion by putting inferior butter up ii
your printed wrappers.
Be sure the print of butter weighs tt
least sixteen and a ||M.'Mr ounces
when freshly wrapped in the w*| pa pet
At each churning it is weii Teig!
a print A slight allowance mmm n\
ways be made for evaporation.
Keep the butter In a place where
the atmosphere is cool, clean and nor
too dry. If the place is dry the steal
ture rapidly evnporates. lessening the
weight and bringing tbe salt to the
surface, where it crystallizes and gives
the bntter a poor appearance
Get the butter, after It has firmed, to
soon as possible to the consumer. But
ter quickly loses Its delicate, fine Sa
vor. It always pays to cater to the
best trade. Such people are willing to
give more for butter of extra quality,
and when tbey become nsed to a cer
tain choice flavor tbey will take ac
TRIBUNE FOR JOB PRINTING.
Application No. 624 4-7119.
NOTICE of SALE of STATE
Notice is Hereby Given, That on,
Saturday, the 7th day of Decern
bar, 19i2, between the hours «ti
ten o'clock in the forenoon and
four o clock in the afternoon, com
mencing at ten o'clock in the fore-,
noun of said day, iv front of the |
main entrance door to the County
Court House in the city of Belling-:
ham, county of Whatcom. Stale of
Washington, either by the Coun
ly Auditor of said county or by a
member of the Board of State Dana
Commissioners ot the Stale of Wash
ington, tbe following described
state lauds, together with the im- i
pvovemems situated thereon, wil !
oe sold at public auction to the'
highest bidder therefor, to-wit:
Application No. 6244.
All tide lauds of the second class
as defined by section 1 of chapte
36 of the Session Laws of I*ll,
owned by the State of Washington
situate in front of, adjacent to or
abutting upon lot 5. section 4. town
ship 37 north, range 1 east W. M.,
with a frontage of 25!.74 lineal
chains., more or less, measured a
loug the meander line, according
to a certified copy of the govern
ment field notes of the survey there
iof on file in the office of the Com
missioner of Public Lands at Olym
pia, Washington, appraised at |16.-
--00 per lineal chain or $279.&4.
Application No. 7119.
All tide lands or the second class
as defined by sectiou 1 of chapter
|36 of the Session Laws of 191]
! owned by the State of Washington',
.situate in front of, adjacent to or
: abutting upon lot 1, section 9 , town-1
[■hip 40 north, range I west W. M„
with a frontage of 2<<.04 lineal;
chains, more or less, measured along
j the meander line, according to a|
certified copy of the government
field notes of the survey thereof on
file in the office of the Commis
sioner of Public Lands at Olympia ;
1 Washington, appraised at 16.60 per
! lineal chain, or fl 30.26.
Said land will be sold subject to
the terms, conditions and reserva
tions of Chapter lOit of the Session
Laws of 1911, relating to easements
j for rights-of-way and the carrying
of timber, stone, mineral and other
j products over the same.
Said lands will be sold for not
i less than the appraised value above
stated and upon the terms and con
Terms and Conditions of Sale.—
Not less than one-tenth of the pur
chase price must be paid at the
time of sale to the officer making
the sale. The purchaser, if he be
not the owner of the improvemenu
must forthwith pay to the officer
making the sale the full amount of
the appraised value of the improve
ments, as above stated. One-tenth
ot the purchase price must be paid
annually thereafter on the first day
of March of each year, with interest
on all deferred payments at the rate
of six per centum per annum, logeth
er with accrued interest on any bal
ance, at the same rate: PROVID
ED. That auy purchaser may make
full payment of principal. interest
and statutory fees at any time and
obtain deed or state patent. The
purchaser of land containing timbel
or other valuable materials is pro
hibited by law from cutting or re
moving any such timber or mater
ials without first obtaining consent
of the Commissioner of Public Lands
or the board, until the full amount
of the purchase price has been paid
and deed issued.
All sales of state lands are made
subject to the reservations of oils
sases. coal, ores, minerals and fos
sils of every name, kind and de
scription, and to the additional term;
For alfalfa or local hay and oats, cement, lime,
plaster and brick. We pay cash and best
prices for poultry, and always have a good
grade of hens and pullets for sale.
DON'T FORGET our STORAGE for HAY and GRAIN
The Pioneer Storage
Warren Hawley, Mgr.
On R. R. Track, near Depot
WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY
on your Plumbing. Heating. Doors and Windows. Jiuild
eis," Hardware. Paints and Oils. Write or plume us for
estimates.. Phone Main 255.
PICKERING HARDWARE CO. l ?*ThT~'%'±£<
I Stickney GasolineEnsines I
ARE THE mmmm J
levidenceI evidence against catalog engines. The Stickncy Engine will I
prove every assertion we make — Let us show you. I
llMMBai EXCLUSIVE AGENT HHMHHBHHhA
I Lynden Department Store - Lynden, Wash. |
I and conditions prescribed in the act
lof the legislature approved March"
20, 1907, being section 3 of chapter
25 6 of the Laws of 1907.
The above described lands are of
fered for sale in pursuance of an
order of the Board of State Land
Commisisouers, and an order of sale
duly issued and certified by the
Conimisisoner of Public Lands of
the State of Washington now on file
in the office of the county auditor
Of said county.
FRANK C. MORSE,
Asst Commissioner of Public Lands.
PIXLEY'S OPERA HOUSE
Third St. fcif ■>■■«■ Cro»r and Llbmrty
PHONE No. H382
W. K.PIXLEY, Prop'r and Mar
Entirely New Scenery
and stage appointments
to SOCIETIES, CLUBS and
Exporters* blanks —LyudeD Tribun
FINE FREE HOMESTEADS, MONTANA
DEEDED LANDS, $BTO $40 ACRE
Ready for the x>low.
Yields 30 to M bu. w heat.
Oats, Itarley, flax, hay, etc.
Finest Inland Climate.
Land solo on Crop Payment Plan
Low fare H omesi'EKEßf' Lxciusions
on Ist and 3rd 1 uesday* each month.
Write or call.
J. H. GINET. Immigration Dept.
C. M * P. S. Ry.
637 Henry s!dg. , 02 Seattle, fn.
We are alwaj'E at your service.
PACIFIC STEAM LAUNDRY
CIAS. ZUOU. Prop'r.
Bellingham. Established 1869
t'.tie & 7 remain are 8.-pi:ts for us
in Lynden. Leave yon" females at
their Barber Shop, *nd your want
will he promptly attended to.
Special practice limited to disease::
of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat.
Glasses properly fitted.
ALASKA BLDG., BELLINGHAM
For Quick Lunches
and First-class Meals
W. McDonnell, Prop'r
Good, wholesome Meals, repilar
Noon-uay Dinner. Oysters. Fish
and Game in Season. Prices riffht
Guilty and Convicted
Men are hung on circumstantial
evidence. Light weight, over rating
and false descriptions are some of the
DR. S. J. TORNEY