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Farmers Mercantile Go.
The Home of Quality Merchandise
See Our Display of the Season's
THE NEW SILKS ARE HERE
Have you seen the new silks—Mignonette and
Tricolette—that we have just received? They are
very, very beautiful, and will make up into charm
ing Blouses and Dresses.
These silks come in the smart new colors—
Helen Pink, Tomato, Harding Blue, and Flame.
Priced at, per yard $2.50 to $4.00
The "Formfit Brassieres" are made of Satin
and Crepe de Chine, according to models that give
just the right fashinoable swing to the figure. We
have them in plain models, and in lace-trimmed.
They come in flesh color only, and are priced
specially at $1.50 to $3.00
THE SEASON'S NEW HOSE
Ladies will find the season's new hose here in
cordovan, navy, white and black, of excellent qual
ity. You are always sure of getting Quality Mer
Ladies' Cotton Hose 25c to 50c
Ladies' Silk Lisle Hose 60c to 75c
Silk and Fiber Hose $1.00 to $1.35
Silk Hose $1.50 to $2.25
Our hose for the boys and girls, in brown,
black and white, at 25c to 60c
THE NEW PONGEES ARE HERE
Ladies, the new pongees are here, and they
are beautiful, just the thing for dainty summer
dresses and apparel. Many of the patterns have
figured designs that are so popular.
These silks are price at, per yard, $2.10 to $2.50
AND DAINTY POPLINS. TOO
In a variety of colors come these new poplins
for your inspection here. You are sure to find
just what you need for your season's apparel here.
The poplin is priced at, per yard $I.IU.
THE NEW MIDDY BLOUSES
The newest Middy Blouses and Dresses are
here, and you will find them very, very pretty. Let
us show them to you—they are just the thing for
the warmer weather. M
Middy Dresses, 1100 to $2*75
Middy Blouses * 200 to •* ,7 °
PRETTY BUNGALOW APRONS
You will certainly want one or two these
new Bungalow Aprons when you see' them-the
designs and colorings are so smart Come and see
them while the assortment is at its best. .
They are priced at 75c to $1.50
A FINE DISPLAY OF ROMPERS
These rompers have just arrived and you will
find some unusual values in our display The pat
terns are just right for the little folks and the qual
ity is excellent. . $1 to $135
Priced at *
SEE THESE DAINTY CREPE DRESSES
These Crepe Dresses are delightful interpreta-
modes. The new colors and
at.. $3.00 to $6.00
The late Spring Blouses are here, presenting the season's best
styles for present and future wear. You will find awaiting your
selection scores of beautiful designs in the fabrics most favored
for spring and summer wear. And you will be delighted with the
quality at the prices quoted.
You will find here dainty Crepe De Chine and Georgette
blouses, direct from New York, in Navy, Honeydew, Flesh, Porce
lain, Harding Blue, etc., in sizes from 34 to 44, priced from $5.00
iHt LTNDBN TRIBUTE. LYNDEN. WASH TtIUKSIMY. MAY 5, Left!
FOR THE NEW CURTAINS
New curtains certainly do freshen up a home
after the spring house-cleaning. And they are so
Our showing of Curtain Scrim and Cretonne
Draperies in flowered, ecru and white patterns, is
exceptionally complete this spring. The prices
range from 18c to GOc
PRETTY TABLE COVERS
We have received a fine assortment of the new-
Japanese Table Covers that are so very popular.
The materials are excellent, and they come in
several pretty patterns.
45 in. x 45 in. Table Covers $1.75
60 in. x 60 in. Table Covers. $2.25
MISSES' & CffILDRENS' HATS
We have on display now many attractive mod
els in Misses' and Children's Hats. In the city mil
linery stores, you would have to pay top prices for
these hats, and we know that you will find many
splendid values here.
The prices range from 75c to $2.50
FABRICS FOR THE SUMMER
This season's Percales, Ginghams and Devon
shires will be found here in beautiful designs and
patterns. It will be easy to select the fabrics for
your summer wardrobe here.
* Priced at 25c to 40c
LASSIE KNIT BLOUSES
Lassie is the sensation of the knitted blouse
world. It's new! It's Frenchy, and different!
Priced at $3.50
Men Like to Wear Keds
Perhaps you've never heard of Keds before! They
are the perfected canvas rubber-soled footwear.
After you once wear them you never forget it —
they're so comfortable, serviceable and good
Keds uphold our reputation for quality goods at
reasonable prices. Having uppers of a specially
woven, fine grade of canvas, they are the ideal
all-round summer shoe for men.
We recommend Keds for business or sport. Al
ways clean and neat looking. Always in good taste.
Come in and try on a pair. They'll feel so good
you won't want to take them off.
TENNIS SHOES FOR MEN & BOYS
Come here for your summer tennis shoes—
we have a fine line of quality shoes in this depart-
Boys' Tennis Shoes $2.00 and $2.75
Men's Tennis Shoes $3.50
We carry Spalding's Baseball Shoes.
LYNDEN SCHOOL NfcWS
Friday is to be "Go To School
Day." The parents are invited to
come and see the regular work in
tho forenoon, and the room register
ing the most visitors wins a quarter
holiday. In the afternoon the grades,
under Miss Tachell's direction, will
put on the "May Queen Festival" on
I the high school lawn, with Margaret
Bhagren as May Queen, Joseph Te
Hennepe as the Hermit, Augusta Iten
fro as a Shepherdess, and Isabel Hor
nuin as a Gypsy girl. Other solos
and choruses are to be given as well
as folk dances by each grade.
The sixth grade has the marching
banner this week.
The seventh and eighth grades are
working hard for the state examina
tions, which come May 19 and 20.
The third grade won the attend
ance pennant and quarter holiday
last month with ajaercont of 99% —■
only one (lay's absence during the
month. Mrs. Robin, the county su
perintendent of schools, commented
upon our remarkably high percent of
attendance this year, when she was
at school recently.
The graders are working for the
field meet Saturday. The following
girls have been chosen to represent
the grades In the races: Helen Kan
ton, Martha Vermeulen, Justine Cus
in, Beatrice Johnson, aud Sylvina
Klocke. The boys are Dale Henry.
,Clare Johnson, Clarence Larsen,
Sherman Whlted, Roland Shagren,
Mr. Mullenger, of the Bellingham
Safety Council, visited school Mon
day and showed the pupils some in
teresting and instructive posters. He
hopes to organize a company of Safe
ty Scouts here next year.
Tho seventh grade won the large
flag Offered to the grade getting the
most people to attend the temper
ance lecture at the Methodist church,
last week. They had 24 votes, while
the fourth grade was a close second
With 22. The seventh grade won a
flag In the same way last year, so
they have voted to present this one
to the school to take the place of the
torn and tattered one which now
flies from our flag pole. Friday Jo
seph Te Henncpe of the seventh grade
will present it, and a representative
of the eighth grade will accept It In
the name of the schoolj.
Thursday afternoon the Lynden
land Ferndale baseball teams are to
I play their second game of the season
!at Lynden. The girls have organized
'a team and are to play the Ferndale
girls after the boys' game. Follow
ing is their line-up: Leona White,
pitcher; Helen Hanton, catcher; Sa
j die Hatloy. Ist base; Mable Swope,
Ind base; Justine Cusin, 3rd base;
Beatrice Johnson. It. F.; Augusta
Renfro, L. P.; Martha Vermeulen,
The eighth grade girls entertained
the hoys at a Hard Time Party at
the grade school Friday evening.
Dale Henry, representing a ragged
hi md beggar, won the prize for the
best costume among the boys, and
Leona White -won the girl's prize.
Games were ployed until eleven, when
refreshments of salad, sandwiches,
pickles, cake and jello were served.
Miss Ann Drown visited the sixth
grade last week.
School was dismissed at two
'o'clock Tuesday on account of the
Tulip Festival In Bellingham.
The second graders In Miss Nes
■en's room who got 100 in spelling
last month are Carl Vanderyacht,
•lames Bradley, Richard Bedlington,
Margaret Waples, Jacoba Vermeulen,
Richard Smith, Terissee Hatley,
Frances Brum, Lena Bodlne; Marie
Tremain, Donald Lauckhart.
The seventh grade had a spelling
and arithmetic contest last month
and Margaret Shagren's team won.
| Joseph To Hennepe's team treated
the winners to sandwiches, cake, and
punch Friday afternoon.
i Miss NVsson's second graders have
j their farm sand table nearly complet
ed, and their oats and wheat are com
ing up nicely.
1 The sixth grade had an apron and
overall party in the gymnasium Fri
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS — Lynden •
Lodge, No. 137 meet, every Mon
day evening at tho 1. O. O. F. hall
All Knights are cordially Invited
to attend. G. M. WAPLES, C. C,
W. G. HEMMING WAY, K. R. & S
PUBLIC SALES— It you want to
nold a sale call on me person
ally or phone 1903 Lynden. M.
Vander Griend. Good service as
. KW YOU NO COWS & SIRES for
sale from Jersey herd headed by
Kolanders Eminent (dam's record
896 lbs. in year) and Oxford Ral
eigh Lad (dam's re«ord 101 lbs. in
month.) B. C. Crabtree, Lynden.
DR. C. H. McLEOD
Office Over Lynden fe'ate Bank
LINDEN - - - WA9HEVGTOK
HIGH SCHOOL NEWS
i The Seniors are busily engaged in
i working out a program which will
-be glvon on their class night. They
• also expect to turn out a class paper
' which will contain the prophecy, will.
• history, poem and a few other
The Seniors had their pictures tak
|en last week.
j Mr. Arnold, who has for nearly a
• life-time been engaged in combating
saloons and other things of a similar
i[nature, gave an inspirational tak at
assembly, Tuesday, April 2S.
Mrss. Edson pleased us with two
. fine readings Monday, April 27.
The annual Class Track and Field
Meet held Friday resulted in a vic
tory for the Seniors. The Juniors
'put up a good fight but their num
ber of points assigned them to sec
jond place. The Sophomores came
j third and the Freshmen last.
This year's Track and Field Meet
will he one of the biggest yet seen
lin Lynden. All schools seem to have
jentered into the spirit of it. There
are more entries lisfted than last
! year. This big. eventful day will be
ithis coming Saturday. Lynden peo-
Ipie are urged to turn out with no ex
Betrayed by Luminous Watch.
The glow from his luminous wutoh
led to a burglar's discovery and cap
ture recently In Brighton, Eng. A
woman went upstairs to her room and
saw a point of light in the darkness.
Harrying downstair* she obtained help
and secured the man.
Old Age Attained by Birds.
It is on record that v swan once
lived for three centuries. A well-known
ornithologist had a friend who owned
a gander that at 80 yenrs of 11,'e be
came so feroClOD.l that the owner was
obliged to kill it. Parrots have attained
the age of 150 years.
Aftermath of War.
A plague of carbuncles is sweeping
Hungary. Doctors say the disease is
due to luck of soap nnd clean linen,
and might be called the "plague of
misery und dirt."
Played Cards for Infant.
In 17: Ci at nn Inn In the county of
Durham, Bog., a child was played for
at curds and. In lieu of four shillings
($1), was duly handed over to the
Remarkable Birth Rscord.
Four children in one year tl tho
record of a Chicago woman. At the
beginning of the year she gave liirth
to twins and on the last day of the _
year two girls were born.
A Great One.
"There Is one great difference be
tween pie and talk."
"What is flint?"
"If you mince your words you are
not so likely to have to cut them."
FARM MACHINERY WANTED —If
you have any if.rrn machinery to
sell, a little Tribune Want-Ad will
bring buyers. This ad would cost
you juut 2oc. Try it.
Report of the Financial Condition
PEOPLES STATE BANK
located at Lynden, State of Washing
ton, at the close of business
on the 2Sth day of
I Loam and discounts $53,249.7(1
IT. S. Bonds, Certificates
' of Indebtedness, War
; Savings and Thrift
Other bonds and warrants 10,(107.95
Furniture and fixtures 5,140.26
iCash on hand, clearing
| house items, and due
from approved reserve
agents (legal reserve)... 13,660.36
Outside checks and other
cash items fi(i.72
Other resources 42.89
Expenses in exces of earn
Capital stock paid in $40,000.00
Surplus fund 4,000.00
; Demand deposits 45.871.58
Time deposits 3,689.83
Other liabilities 21.98
(a) Notes and bills redls-
I counted None
(b) Other bills of exchange,
notes, etc., guaranteed hy
' this hank by indorsement or
STATE OF WASHINGTON.
COUNTY OF WHATCOM, ss.
j I, J. W. Steams, Vine President, of
the above named bank, do solemnly
swear that the foregoing statement
iis true to the best of my knowledge
J. W. STEARNS,
Subscribed and sworn to before
me this 3rd day of May. 1921.
F. P. CRFIKSHANK,
Notary Public, in and for
the State of Washington,
residing at Lynden.
J. T. ZYLSTRA
P. J. VAN HEMERT,
RALPH B. LE COCQ
Mondays Reserved for Court
Business In BeD'ngbam