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X W. N. Selig, one of the leaders among the World's Moving Picture Educators.
SELIG, PRODUCER OF GREAT INDIAN DRAMAS, MEETS REAL INDIANS
FROM GLACIER NATIONAL PARK.
Firm in their belief that motion pic
tures makes them live forever. Black
feet Indians from Glacier National
Park recently paid a visit to W. N.
Selig, head of the Selig Polyscope Co.,
in his great Chicago studio and invited
the moving picture magnate to be
their guest this summer. Mr. Selig,:
who is doing more than any other mo
tion picture producer to preserve the I
Every farmer should remember
at least three things in his churn
ing, says Prof. W. L. Clevenger, of
the Dairy Departmens of the Col
lege of agriculture, Ohio State Uni
versity. The first of these is that
proper agitation of the cream in
the churn is essential. Unless the
fat globules are agitated evenly the
butter produced is not going to be
of good grain and will not be grad
ed as high for market, or even for
Bring Us Your
Our Groceries are all fresh and clean,
and we are trying to keep an assort
ment that will please everyone. Not
necessarily the cheapest, but as cheap or
cheaper than anyone else will sell the
same grade of goods. Compare OUR
goods with ANY other and see if we
are right. We have added a fine as
sortment of Heinz goods for the discrim
Try a sack of °ur Cherry Blossom flour.
It is milled in the big Eastern Washing
ton wheat country, and will make better
bread than many higher priced flours.
Price for Friday and Saturday only:
$4.75 per bbl. We also carry other
flours, and at right prices.
We have some fine apples, bananas,
oranges, sweet potatoes, onions, lemons,
"piacTouTphonenunber ■ YOUR DIRECTORY
M-» VELEKE * CLOCK. <W1 MJ... W*<*
Veleke & Elder
Succe-r. U.D.L LYNDEN, WN.
1 traditions of the American Indian, in
moving pictures, was so impressed
; m ith the visit of his red brethren that
! lie consented to be photographed with
! the Indians and is shown shaking
hands with Chief White Calf. It is
i the first photograph Mr. Selig has
I posed for in twelve years, notwith
standing he has produced hundreds of
"The great trouble with many
of the 'three-minute' churns on the
market," says Prof. Clevenger, "is
that they do not give sufficient agi
tation. The butter as a result of
this lack, is not sufficiently devel
oped and contains more than the
legally permitted amount of water,
as well as considerable buttermilk
If a barrel churn is used the re
sults are usually better, as the
cream is thrown around at a uni
form rate and the fat globules are
TRIBUNE FOR JOB PRINTING.
THE LYNDEN TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27. 1913.
fotoplays and given the public millions
of feet of film, covering historical, ed
ucational and industrial subjects. It
was Mr. Selig's love for the American
Northwest that led him to send a cam
era representative on the world-fa
mous tour of the Western Governors'
Special to preserve the important feat
ures of the trip in motion pictures.
thrown out of the cream in prop
The farmer should pay consider
able attention to the temperature
at which his churning is done, ac
cording to Prof. Clevenger. By ob
serving the effect of various tem
peratures with certain grades, of
cream, in the absence of any tech
nical information regarding the a
mount of fat in his cream, the
farmer will be able to determine at
just what temperature his cream
should be worked. «'
"Don't forget the sanitary side
of your churning," adds the ex
pert. "You can't be a good but
ter maker unless you are willing to
exert a little extra effort and see
that your product is first-class, and
it can't be first-class without keep
ing the dirt away. Keep the sur
roundings as ideal as possible and
use every means to insure sanita
tion. Higher grading of your butter
.•nd the satisfaction of your cus
tomers will be reward sufficient
for the aggressive fanner.
"Study the cows that produce
your milk. The individuality of a
cow has much to do with the temper
atu'e and time of churning. The
feed administered should not be
lost sight of in regulating your
butter making. Study your business
in a scientific way and you are sure
to incerase your profits.
POSSIBILITIES IN STUMPS.
Dr. C. H. Shattuck. head of the
forestry department of the Univers
ity of Idaho, created much interest
in an address delivered recently
by saying that his research work
had convinced him that there were
$80 worth of by-products in the
average yellow or white pine stump
which were now being wasted.
"It is possible that there will
Boon be means evolved whereby e
nough will be realized from the
stumps to pay the cost of clearing
the lands from which the timber
has been removed. Until then it
will be a difficult matter to clear
"Once much of this land is clear
ed it is valuable for agricultural
uses. There are millions of acres
of timbered land, and already much
stump land, and in my judgment
there are the greatest possibilities
in what is now going to waste. The
products obtained are commercial
commodities of much value, such as
tar. turpentine, acids, charcoal, and
shingle stain, and they exist in ev
ery stump in this country.
"The by-products from proper
treatment of the stumps, limbs and
what now goes to waste, will be
just as valuable as the lumber it
self Is today. Thiß will double the
value of that great quantity of val
"We at the University of Idaho
have lately made many valuable dis
coveries relative to some of these
THE BANNER CREAMERY
Pays top prices for Milk, Cream
and Eggs. Prompt returns for
milk and cream, and spot cash for
eggs. We also sell Elgin Cream
Separators on very easy terms.
Come in and examine them Satis
The BANNER CREAMERY CO
A Texas editor says this, and
it is worth remembering: "As a
general thing the men who now
kick at the cost of millinery are
the sons or grandsons of men who
used to kick, at the cost of the
shawls that the women wore over
For a limited time we are offering a "special"
inducement to haVe you come to our store and give
us a trial. By virtue of arrangements made we are
able to offer you a life size portrait enlarged from any
photo you wish to send in, with a $5.00 purchase.
Be sure and get your card the next time you are in
town, and get lined up for some portraits. There
is no catch or scheme in connection with this offer.
No demand that you buy a frame in order that you
get the portrait. It is a bona-fide offer and obli
gates you in no way whatever.
And aside from the portraits, we are offering
you the inducements of full value for your money,
and the opportunity of trading at your own store.
We carry the well known "American Lady*' line of Corsets
None better made. A good range of styles and prices, and we
feel able to please you. <J|lf you are looking for a good pair of
shoes for a little money, come in. We have them. A basket full
"Star Brand" broken lots. Pick out what you want,
Our Grocery prices are as low as the lowest. A. trial
will convince you.
Lynden Co-Operative Co.
"The Store of Honest Values"
BAUMAN IMPLEMENT CO.
EXCLUSIVE SALES AGENTS FOR
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K-R-I-T Bail-Bearing Motor Ball-bearing transmission
Smooth running and quiet Positive oiling system
Self-adjusting multiple disc clutch Spiral time gears
Clutch, Floating Type No jar when starting
Hyatt High Duty Roller bearing rear axle
Aluminum crank and gear cases Low center of gravity
Long wheel base. Large wheels Weight close to ground
Skidding minimized Heavy transmission gears
Completely enclosed power plant Surplus power Large tires
Surplus braking surface Surplus cooling surface
Dust proof and oil tight Ball-bearing fan
No pump, communicator, battery or coils.
The BEST Auomobile on the market. Let
us prove it We can do it Come, See
Bauman Implement Co. INC,
WE STAND BEHIND EVERYTHING WE SELL!
The Largest Supply House for Agricultural Implement* in Whatcom County.
AGENTS for JACKSON AUTOMOBILES. 3rd and FRONT, ST. LYNDEN.