Newspaper Page Text
I. 0. 0. F.
lynden Lodge No. 71, meota every Saturdae 1n
Fellows' Hail. c. a. Pay, i v i? s
Motnhnner, Secretary. 1 °
..ksack Valley Encnmpment. No. r>« meetii
Mid tlilrd Wednesdays iv Odd Fellows' Hall
, ScorlL C. P. U. S. Steinhaucr. BOlS*.
Harmony Belierea InSSI, No. 35, nieeta Unit
third Saturdays In L o. o. F. Hall Ftio.i
No. Mm. W. W. Palmer. Secular,
! lolon t'«SSJ, No. SO meets second » n rt fourth [
ays .li Masonic Hall. Ueo. A Pulnier w
I). W lleuder, See'}. aimer, w.
I j udou Chapter, No. 12, O. E. 8.. meets first
th rd Thursday* In Masonic Uall. Mrs oeu
... i. W. M. Geo. W. Hall. Set'}.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
ndea Lodge, No. 137, meets every Monday to
P. Bail. A. 1 tuuker. c. C. U. b. Stein
■ K. of H. S.
> ndea Temple, No. 02. Pythian Sisters. BMMta
... and fourth Wednesdays in K. of P. Uall.
Meet ere! 1 ? 2nd and 4th Saturdays | n Pliley a
on Third St. Warren a. Uawley. (Tork.
B. of A. Y.
in Plxley'* II *U every first tad third
- erxlay of vuch mouth. t'uas. B. Hampley,
: .u. Harriet Ut-uiiumgw ay, Curreapomleut.
G. A. R.
1 vre'b Post. No. 42. meets second and fourth
-iuis in B. A. B. Hall. Joseph Pym, Com
: i ader, A. 3 Busco Adj.
. noli Belief Corps. No. 20. meet! every a I
rnatc Saturday of each month In (',. A*. R.
Nellie Taylor, President. Belle Warn
Lvnden Lodge No. 460, meets every third Tues-
I evening at K. of P. hull. S. L. Palmer. F. M .
Anna Anderson. Secretary.
Meet every Becond and fourth Saturdays at X,
of P. Uall. Mr*. Sophia Youn*r. Oracle.
W. R. C.
Women's Relief Corps. No. 20 meets first and
• mi: v Mays in G. A. R. hall. Jennie Palmer.
I rwudent; Belle Wampler, Secretary; L C. Biddell
£ jireepottdteC Secretary.
rVETHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH.
lloura of worship. Preaching 11 a. m. and 7:30
p m Sunday School 10 a. m. Epworih League
:.. n;. Pray-er Meeting Wednesday 7:30 p. m. ]
Hekbert Jones. Minister.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.
Corner Grover and 7th Sta.. Uev. R. 1. Case.
Serrieas every Sunday morning at 11. Sunday
School at 10 in the forenoon. Prayer Meeting
M BSION CHURCH, UNDENOMINATIONAL
llev C. E. Hodges. Services: Sunday School
1(1 A. M . Preaching 11 A. M. Evening Service
■ 31' P. M. Cottage Meeting Wednesday, 2:30 P.
M. Prayer Meat.ng, Thursday. 7:30 P" M.
FIRST REFORMED CHURCH.
Cor. fith and Grover Sts.. Rev. J. G. Brouwer.
Serried every Sunday at 1:30 p. m. in the Hol
land language. Sunday School immediately after
trie afternoon aervicea. Evening service at , :30
it. the English language. Senior Bible Classes
V the Holland language on Monday evenings: in
•jne En(fl»h language on Tueaday evenings and
■n afternoons Junior Bible Classes on
Saturday at 1:30 and Ml P. M.
Corner 3rd and Liberty Streets. Rev. J. B.
Rnukt Services every third Sunday in the
month at 1U:30 a. m. Sunday School after regular
Rev f red Alban Weil minister. Services the
Rnst Sunday evening of the month tfctobsx tti
March inclusive. at":3U o'clock in K. of f. nan.
li.c public is cordially invited.
FIRST CHRISTIAN REFORMED
Front Street. Sen-ices 9:30 a. m and 2p. m. Sun
day School 3:30 p. m Senior Catechism C liuuws.
•1 ~«dav at 2 and I p. m. Jun.or passes. B»t«™«
hSup m.. and at Ebenezer School. I ndaj. ISSI P
m. Rev. P. J. Hoekentra. Pa tor.
International Bible Students' Ass'n.
of Lynden. meets at Pixley'B Hall every Sunday
■a IS a. m. and 2 to 4p. m. All interested are
invited; seats free: no collections; Lnsectariar.
DR. B. V. MOUNTER
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Office Over Lynden State Bank
F. L. WOOD, M. D.
Physician and Su«geon
Obstetrics a Specialty
DR. C. H. McLEOD
Office Over Lynden State- Bank
DR. S. J. TORNEY
-pedal Practice Limited to Diseases
Eys, Bar, »ose sad larost
Glasses Froperly Ktted
Alaska Building-. Belling**"
M. H. OERLACH
Plans and Specifications Prepared
Maps and Blue Prints
PACIFIC STEAM LAUNDRY
CU (. IBIOLH. FroP'*-
. T/,nr Service
We Are Always at Tour . c
, THE X,TW«» mA*K» «°*
< a C .-nt for v. in V a '"?eTshor an-1
1 rour l-undles at their barber H i
your wants will be promptlj aue
. _ to.
OR. ROGER'S DENTAL OFFICE
MILLER HOTEL, LYNDEN
OPEN NOW EVERY
P P CRUIKSHANK
Jeweler and Optician
Jewelry, Watches and Clocks
Everything In my line can be bought
cheaper in Lvnden than in the city.
Cheaper rent ami less expense does
It. Come in and ace.
All Kinds of Repair Work
LYNDEN JEWELRY STORE
E 7. EELLT. Prop.
Headquarters for Commercial Men
Express and Team Work
C. A. UECXXniSOI, Prop.
■st-Class Accommodations for i
Neat and Clean—Centrally
B. P. SHOEMAKER
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
J. P. SCHMIDT
Pur* and Wholesome
Fresh Pies and Cakes Every Pay
EBER E. BAXTER
ALL KINDS OF DBATINO
COAL FOR SALE
Prompt Attention to All Business
Heating Stoves of All Kinds
Prompt Attention to Stove Repairing
If In Need of a New Heating Stove
Give ilr a Call—l Cun Please
You Both as to Quality
LYNDEN BARBER SHOP
vxxr Doom to poit ornci.
First Class Barbering
Shears Ground T'mhrellas Mended
Agency for Pacific Steam Laundry
f rank W. Bixby W. A. Martm
BIXBY & MARTIN
Court Sons*, Balling-ham
For Quick Lunches
and Tirst-class Meals
W. McDonnell, Prop'r
Good, wholesome Meals, regular
Noon-day Dinner. Oysters, Fish
and Game in Season. Pricesripht
NEW ADDITION TO
There has recently been so much
call for small tracts suitable for
chicken raising or berry culture, that
I have decided in the Spring, 1 will
plat an addition to Lynden. in one
acre lots, and will sell on reasonable
terms to any one wishing to build a
home and will guarantee to clear
fence the lot within ttO days. Can
locate you. on one of these lots by
March Ist For sale by owner.
R. E. HAWLEY
PHONE RIM LYNDEN, WASH.
THE LYNDEN TRIBUNE, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 27. 191 S.
MRS. HELEN GARDENER
Mrs Helen H. Gardener, publicity
chairman for the Suffragist inaugura
tion Parade in Washington.
TURKS DELAY ACTION
' Offensive Tactics Abandoned and Ef
forts Concentrated on Lines
London. —The mission to London of
Hakki Pasha, the Turkish ex-grand
vizier, thus far has had no definite re
sult and the position between Turkey
and the Balkan allies remains un
Bulgaria has refused to consent to
i the formation of a neutral zone at
Adrianople. Therefore the consuls
and foreigners must remain Inside the
An uncensored dispatch from Con
stantinople received here brings the
interesting news that the Porte has
abandoned the idea of making an of
fensive or flanking movement and will
confine the operations of its troops
to defending the Tchatalja and Bulai
lines, hoping that time will operate in
Turkey's favor either by bringing
about complications in Europe or the
exhaustion of the allies.
Woman's Prtaon in Charge of Women
Chicago.—Members of the Illinois
■Women's Democratic league have
started a movement for the establish
ment in this state of a penitentiary
for women. The institution, as pro
posed, would be entirely governed by
women, and would be separated en
tirely from the other state prisons.
MIDDLE WEST IN
GRIP OF BLIZZARD
Chicago.—Middle western states are
in the grip of a belated winter storm
that is doing vast damage because of
its unseasonableness and the fact that
it was almost wholly unexpected. Vio
lent sleet storms are being followed
iby high winds and blizzards which are
snapping telegraph and telephone
wires, blocking elevated and other
• road.* using the third rail electrical
power and freezing interlocking
switches, thus blocking steam traffic.
Fierce blizzards are prevailing in
Minnesota. Wisconsin and portions of
Michigan, Nebraska Illinois and lowa.
Northern Indiana also is a heavy suf
ferer from the siorm. Over the terri
tories west of the Mississippi and
Missouri rivers a heavy storm is rag
ing, sufficient in some instances to
block all railway traffic.
Snow is falling in Michigan. Illinois,
Ohio, Indiana, Wisconsin, Minnesota,
lowa, Colorado and Canada, and rain
is reported in New York, Massachu
setts, Florida, Louisiana and Alaba
Telephone Probe to Be Two-Sided
Seattle. —Investigation of telephone
companies on the Pacific coast, begun
in this city by a federal grand jury
under direction of Attorney-General
Wickersham. will be absolutely impar
, tlal and will cover the entire coast.
Employes of the Bell system, known
as the Pacific Telephone & Telegraph
company, will be examined by the in
quisitors just as freely as officers of
the independent lines.
Wheat—Club. 85c; bluestem, tie;
red Kussian. 84c.
j Hay—Timothy, Jlo; alfalfa, 111.
Butter —Creamery, 37c.
Hops—l9l2 crop, 17c.
Wool —Eastern Oregon, 18c; Wil
lamette valley, 20c.
Wheat —Bluestem, 95c; eluh, 85c;
red Kussian, 83c
Butter —Creamery. 35c.
Hay—Timothy, $13 per ton; alfalfa,
Lfjt per ton.
TRIBUNE FOR JOB PRINTING.
Governor Grabs Frank L. Perkins by
Throat and Both Fall Hard
Salem, Or—Tumbling on the tile
floor of the lower corridor in the State
Capitol building Governor West, with
his hands clutched on the throat of
Frank L. Perkins, a newspaper re
porter, threw Perkins and in a wild
confusion of flying feet and arms a
battle royal was carried on between
the state executive and the reporter.
They were separated by Senator
Beau and Representative Spencer.
Spencer held Perkins in a corner.
The governor has been incensed by
newspaper attacks upon him supposed
ly coming from Perkins, and the ten
sion between the two has been at a
The encounter was so short and so
quickly ended that it would have both
ered even an expert referee to have
given a decision on points.
Ethel Roosevelt to Wed.
New York. —Colonel and Mrs. Theo
dore Roosevelt have made known the
engagement of their second daughter,
Ethel Carow Roosevelt, to Dr. Richard
Derby, son of the late Richard H.
Derby, of New York.
Suffragists Reach Philadelphia
Jones and her footsore band of suf
fragists were greeted in Philadelphia
with a reception that rivaled that giv
en Colonel Roosevelt when he stepped
into New York after his conquest of
the African jungles.
New Mexican Revolution
El Paso. Tex.—At the little border
town of Palomas, Chihuahua, opposite
Columbus, N. M., a new revolution was
started in Mexico, with Emilio Vas
quez Gomez as its leader.
Gomez was a member of De la Bar
ra's provisional cabinet after Porfirio
Diaz was deposed and was declared
provisional president in the beginning
of the Orozco revolt, being repudiated
by Orozco. Later be was in jail in
San Antonio, Texas, on neutrality vio
Several days of warm weather fol
lowed by a Chinook wind has melted
and packed the snow and little dan
gerJs_expected_from floods at Tekoa.
The Columbia river at Kettle Falls
is frozen over. The boys, while not
daring to attempt to cross, are skat
ing along the shore on the east side.
It is very seldom that the Columbia
freezes at that point. A mile south
of the falls the river is partly open
so that rowboats may cross if neces
Efforts are being made by the
Northern Pacific to open its branch
line to Robe, Silverton and Monte
Cristo, three towns that have been
completely cut off for three weeks
from the outside world by snow. Re
ports have been received that the
supply of provisions and feed are very
Mrs. Florence Haxel Moore, Endwn
as "the woman" In the Ortis Hamilton
embezzlement case in IM9, was found
not guilty by a Jury in the United
States district court at Seattle of
transporting Mena Barret from Van
couver, B. C, to Seattle for alleged
T. S. Kennerly, formerly of Baker,
Or., has given up his attempt to util
ize waste fruit from North Yakima or
chards, by turning it into brandy, and
will move to Coeur d'Alene, Idaho.
He paid a city, county and federal li
cense, but when he found be would
have to pay an additional fee of $600
to the city before he could sell 6000
gallons of brandy already made, he
Word comes to Bellngham from Si
wash creek, B. C, of the death of 8.
W. H. McCrath, who fell erer a bluff
less than a day after he and bis part
ners had found placer gold, for which
they had been searching for two years.
He leaves a widow and fire cbildrea,
who have been skimming along wait
ing till be struck it rich. The find
has so far yielded $800, with the dirt
After one hour's deliberation a Jury
in the superior court at Elleaaburg
founa Charles Roberts guilty of man
slaughter. Roberts shot and killed
Kid White at the Ronald mining camp
during a Christmas celebration. His
attorneys entered a plea of self-de
fense. The bullet that caused White's
death entered his back. Roberts
claimr White attacked him with a
knifand he shot in self-defense.
At the crest of its high dam on the
White Salmon river, the Northwestern
Electric is laying off men, retaining
for the finishing touches a force of
650. The rotor, a piece of electrical
machinery weighing 3* tens, for which
special trucks had to be built for its
transfer, has been placed, and other
machinery is being put In. Teams for
freighting will be cut down In a few
days, and the sawmill eiaesd opera
tion several days ago.
TRIBUNE FOR JOB PRINTING.
THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCE R
Seventh Annual Bargain Day
February 28th, 1913
Unexcelled Combination Offers of High-Class Magazines
Offer No. 1: Regular Price. \
Good Housekeeping or Hearst's Magazine. 81.50 /
(State which one l
Poswntelligencer 56.00 [
Total Regular Price 57.50 '
Offer No. 2: Regular Price.
Uncle Remus" Magazine $1.00
The Family Magazine 25
Home Life 60
Farm & Home 50
Agricultural Epltomist 25
Total Regular Price $8.50
Offer No. 3: Regular Price. \
The Westerner $ .50 I
The Ranch 60 [
The Pacific Poultryman 60 )
Post-Intelligencer $6.00 I
Total Regular Price $7.60/
Offer No. 4:
Post-Intelligencer. Regular Price. Bargain Day.
Daily and Sunday $6.00 84.50
Dally only (without Sun.). . 4.00 3.50
Sunday only 2.C0 2.00
All magazine often include one jt»rf subscription to each mags sine
mentioned in each offer.
Offers on magazines cannot be split The combinations are exactly as
Be sure and state In offer No. 1 whether Hearst's or Good Housekeeping
Offers I, 2 and i Include Dally and Sunday editions of the Post-Intelll
gencer by mall only. Where delivery by agent Is desired outside of Seattle
add 60c to all offers.
Be aure and mention offer number.
The Post-lntelllgencer 1b "Washington's Best Newspaper " It Is the
only Seattle Sunday paper carrying Associated Preas dispatches. It you
want the news, get the Post-Intelligencer. Hurry! The Bargain Day
price Is for cne day only, risiiaai ■ KB, ISIS.
We can save you money on
DOORS AND WINDOWS, PAINTS, OILS,
AND CLASS, BUILDERS' AND MECHAN
ICS TOOLS, SPORTING GOODS, STOVES
HEATING AND PLUMBING, ■ FACT EVERYTHING
CARRIED BY A FIRST-CLASS HARDWARE STORE. CALL, GIVE US A TRIAL.
PICKERING HARDWARE CO. V^OSSSSSTiAA
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
Keeping on hand constantly a full line of the many
articles needed by the contractor or the home builder.
Hard wear is demanded by this class of Hardware and
you can depend upon the reliability of the class of ar
ticles we sell you. We also carry a large stock of
POCKET KNIVES AND CUTLERY
The greatest advance in the dental line in years. Come in
and I will prove to you that I can fill yonr teeth without causing
pain. If you have a upper plate that falls down I will guarantee
to make one that will stay in place or I don't want a cent,
Cut Prices All work guaranteed 10 years Gas Given
DR. C. H. McLEOD
Office over Lynden State Bank. Phone R 501
gys X 702
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.
DONT FORGET our STORAGE for HAY and GRAIN
The Pioneer Storage
Warren Hawley, IVlgr.
On R. R. Track, near Depot Lynden, Wash.
■j*j*j*j*j*j*jjAßt THL HI bTp^pafsaa
Use Your Best Horse
When you have a hard drive to make,
you don't hook op your brood mart with a
colt, but you take your best horse— When
you buy a gasoline engine, h$ not for breed
ing purposes—its for hard service—and you want the best—Buy a SticJmty.
Lynden Department Store - Lyndei^Wetvh.