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title: 'The Lynden tribune. (Lynden, Wash.) 1908-current, May 05, 1921, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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In our business, giving the customer his moneys
worth is largely selecting the right merchandise
That is why we sell Goodyear Tires, Tubes and
Tire Saver Accessories.
In the end, it costs less to buy a fine product in a
modern, perfectly-equipped shop than to buy un
known goods from so-called "bargain houses." Our
Service After Sale is best for you, and because it
is best for you, it is best for us. We run our bus
iness on that basis.
TELEPHONE MAIN 11
W. R. C. NOTES
The Corps opened April 27 with
Quite a few present, and we will be
glad to have them each meeting.
Mrs. Breckenridge was a welcome
member at Corps, having been away
for some time.
Mrs. Kelsey fell and hurt herself
last week, but was feeling some bet
tor according to the last report.
Mrs. Detwiler is improving consid
Tho members of the Corps sewed for
Mrs. Ivy Palmer Friday. Apr. 27. All
were asked to come and bring their
scissors and thimble and enjoy the
good work and a social time.
Comrade Booth wus a visiting
The American Legion aiul Auxil
iary are asked by the Post and Corps
to meet with them to help on the
Decoration Day program.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Rinohart will
leave Tuesday for Nebraska to visit
Members of the Washington Co-operative
Egg and Poultry Association:
You are hereby notified that the Lynden
Poultry Station will begin receiving poultry at the
new plant on Monday, May 9th. But we wish to
state that only One Thousand per day will be re
ceived for the first ten days. Therefore, it will be
necessary to call up the station before bringing or
sending in poultry, and you will be taken care of
in regular order.
We want to fully impress upon you, that it is
absolutely necessary, to arrange with the station,
a day and date, that your poultry can be received.
So don't be deceived by bringing in chickens with
out such an arrangement, for there will be no ex
ceptions to this rule.
Also, Spring Chickens MUST weigh ONE
POUND and up, so be sure that each and every
bird weighs one pound or more, for otherwise it
will be a case of take the smaller birds back home.
With this notice, we will commence booking
One Thousand every week day, for ten days; then
if this is not sufficient to take care of the poultry
offered, we will increase our receipts and help to
correspond with requirements.
WASHINGTON CO-OPERATIVE EGG
& POULTRY ASSOCIATION
6. W. ROBERTSON
friends and relatives.
Mrs. Lauretta Rinehart will leave
Saturday for Wenatohee to visit her
Still Has Its Nine Lives.
A cat has nine lives, which probably
accounts for the miraculous escape
from death experienced by n black cut
In Liverpool, ling., wlien a three-story
dwelling house collapsed. The occu
pant*—six families, with as many chil
dren —were warned by ( racking noises
and left the bouse before it fell. A
black cat remained behind, however,
but by some marvelous means escaped
being buried in the crash, and was
afterward seen calmly walking about
on tho top of tho dutiris.
DR. B. V. MOUNTER
PHYSICIAN aud SURGEON
LYNDEN ... WASHINGTON
Office Over Lynden State Bank
H. E. Wills, Manager
THE LTffDEN TRIBUNtt.LTNDEN, WASH, THURSDAY, MAY 6,
Mrs. B. A. Pyeatt called on Mrs.
Heaton Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Tom Parrott of Clearbrook
and Mrs. Ouy O'Laughlin of Sumas
spent Saturday afternoon with Mrß.
Annie Bovendam visited Ruth Loo
mis of Glendale Saturday afternoon.
A new bridge is being constructed
by the County over the Bertrand
Creek, near the Rathbone residence.
Misses Elsie and Minnie Troost,
aud Bert Troost called on Miss Ber
tha Troost at St. Joseph's hospital
Mr. John Bovendam spent Friday
afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. H. Hol
Mr. G. N. Heaton attended the
Farm Bureau meeting in Bellingham
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Elenbaas
and baby of Lynden were the Sunday
evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. \V. J.
Bruce Litton spent Sunday at his
Nellie, Annie and Henry Boven
dam called at the H. Sturtz home on
Luther Palmer cut his thumb quite
badly one day last week.
Franklin Swope, who is working at
the Glen Echo mine, visited at home
Misses Elsie aud Minnie Troost
spent Monday night at the C, Huls
man home at Greenwood.
Miss Theresa Moon ot Bellingham
was a guest at the Swope home Sun
Alice and Katie Mohr visited at
the Sheriff home one day last week.
Mrs. Kalph Troost returned to her
home Thursday evening.
James Bovendam has been helping
his brother-in-law, J. T. Haveman.
Mrs. J. Bruce journeyed to Seattle
Sunday morning, returning Tuesday
Mr. Thomas McMUlen of Belling
ham was a visitor Wednesday at the
home of his brother, Mr. Arthur Mc-
Mrs. Harry Seidell spent last week
in Bellingham with her mother. Mrs.
George Hemml. who recently under
went an operation at a local hoospit
I Under the direction of their teach
er, Mrs. Nellie S. Milton, the Forest
Grove school children Will present a
playlet entitled, 'An Indian Princess'
May 20, the last day of school. On
May 21, the school is planning on
holding their annual picnic at Nook
Mr. Otto Rasmussen, who has
'spent the past two weeks at the home
of Mr .and Mrs. A. P. Temple, return
ed Tuesday to his home in Seattle.
Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Meunscher
were Sunday evening guests at the
home ot" Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dahle.
Bruce Larson sold one of his Shet
land ponies last week to Mrs. A. Lar
son of Bellingham.
Mrs. Lemb, who recently returned
to this country after an absence of
nine years in Switzerland, is making
her home here with her brother, Mr.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Guckert spent
Tuesday evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. P. A. Dahle.
Mr. James O. Johnson, of the Am
erican Sunday School Union, was in
this neighborhood last week for the
purpose of organizing a Sunday
School. Permission was obtained
from the school board for the use of
the schoolhouse, and on Sunday,
church services and Sunday School
were held in the unused room of the
Miss Paloma Larson attended the
Tulip Festival in Bellingham Tues
| Edward Guckert, who is attending
the Whatcom High School in Belling
ham, spent the week-end at the home
of his parents, Mr .and Mrs. Harry
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. May and fam
ily have moved into this neighbor
hood from Anacortes, having pur
chased the Smith farm opposite the
old Kenoyer mill.
Mr. and Mrs. John Burgraff spent
Tuesday in Bellingham.
Mr .and Mrs. Walter Crabtree were
Sunday guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Williamson of North
Miss Mildred Hilton of Redro-
Woolley. is spending tho week vis-
A thorough eye exami
nation is the founda
tion of a satisfactory
pair of glasses. Have it
made by Woll, the Op
tometrist. 205 West Hol
ly St., Bellingham, Wn.
with the Fordson
The Fordson Tractor is taking care of every power job; it is taking
the drudgery out of farm work and solving' the labor problem. Power
farming with the Fordson reduces the cost of preparing land to almost one
half what it would be with horses; and saves a third to a half of the far
mer's time. What machinery does for the factory, the Fordson Tractor is
accomplishing on the farm—it is increasing production at lower costs and
making farm life attractive.
Apply this power farming Idea in your
threshing. More awl more farmers are ma
king themselves independent of unfavorable
conditions by using the Fordson traitor linked
up with a light thresher. By seizing the light
moment and being able to do the job without
waiting and in quick time crop losses are
avoided and profits Increased.
The Fordson operates with kerosene. When
used on belt work, running at full power at
1,000 B. P. M., the fuel consumption docs not
exceed '2% gallons per hour, it "ill run tliu
Telephone Main 11
King at the home of Miss Dorothy
Church services begin at 10:30 a.
m., and everyone is invited and urg
ed to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Fritz Meunscher vis
ited Saturday evening at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Crabtree.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Seidell attend
ed the Tulip Festival in Bellingham
Monday aud Tuesday.
I Miss Minerva Larson and Mr. Wal-
I tor Foster of Bellingham were Sun
day guests at the home of Miss Lar
son's mother, Mrs. Katherine A. Lar
NOTE how the best paint
spreads easier and covers
more square yards than cheap
Figure in the extra gallons
of cheap paint that you must
buy and the extra cost of appli
It means.tli.it cheap paint
costs just as much as goqd paint
on the house.
The best paint then gives
five or more years' protec
tion to your property invest
ment. Cheap paint on the
averape, starts cracking in
twelve months. Which paint
72 Years' Experience
The house paints we specify
for your home are the result of
72 years' experience in making
paints and varnishes for every
"Put* Pr«nar«d" and "Phot- THEM
oil" ara Rullar'a Spftinciimna rotunt to »,m Jf* "* im ~
lor bout* painting. U« .lihar ,„"« to .' ,m «* M «"»
that anyon* on m.k. ~.17.'.. ■** •*■
_ ,„„„ .' Mlvi( , p „ (nu . ****** '» lh* n«mo.
WHERE TO BUY 3% \\\£%js^
G. W. ROBERTSON
Mrs. Bertha Marchand, who was
teacher of the Forest Grove school,
and who has been seriously ill in yt.
purpose. _ Made to- stand* • the
peculiarities of western weather.
The best material — PIO
NEER WHITE LEAD, pure
linseed oil, zinc and color*—are
combined with long-time skill,
in scientifically exact propor
Our white lead base must pass
through a silk screen with 40,-
--000 meshes to the square
inch. A-patented purifier makes
it "whiter," so Fuller paints are
exceptionally clear-toned. The
paint when finished and applied
on the house is a beautiful, clas
tic, tough, protective coating.
Bitch paint costs but a trifle
more to buy per gallon and is
five to ten times more economi
cal in service.
Don't allow surfaces to rot.
It costs less to paint them.
PhownlM Pur* Paint
Pur* Pr«par«xi Point-
Manufactured by W. P. Fuller 4 Co.
electric light plant, operate the milking ma
chines anil straw baler—will take care of ev
ery kind of belt work.
The Fordson plows 6 to 8 acres ill a 10-
--hour day, handling two plows with ease in
the average soil.. It requires an average of
only 1 *g to 2 gallons of kerosene to the acre.
It is the ideal year-round tractor. It will
pny for its fall and winter keep in many ways
such as road work, hauling grain to the el
evator, pumping water and moving granaries.
AUTO RADIATOR & FENDER SHOP
No job too large or too small.
We also do Sheet Metal Work.
New and Second Hand Radiators. For Sale
ALBERT KNUTSEN, Prop.
1313 Elk St., Bellingham Telephone 155
Luke's hospital, was able to be taken
to her home in Ferndale last Satur
ASK our agent for our free id
vice. He will show you a color
card which showa 3?
shadea of this desir
We have a Fullei
ment which will tell
you all about the
most desirable coloi
schemes, color har
mony and those othei
detaili you want to
Tike advantage of Puller House
ramu Tike steps to paint now.
pooA let weather depreciate your
W. P. FULLER 4k CO.
Dept. 6, San Fraaciaco
Pioneer Manufacturer of Paint*.
for 72 Ye«r»
Bnnchea ia It Cities ia tht Wttt—
Alio maker, of Rubber Cement Floor
Paint. All Putpoa. Varniahta. Siiken-
H*» 3»fn& Filteen-lor-aoorV Waahl
•n<t Roof Punt, Porch and lm» p.,„,
•nd PIONEER WHITELEaS!
AfjW I'trro Prr-pnrrrl Taint