Newspaper Page Text
Holly Street Is Closed Until
February Ist, 1923
We will lose a great deal of business unless we can induce the pub
lic to walk down the hill and buy merchandise at greatly reduced prices.
Here arc a few special bargains:
Men's all wool Cashmere Suits
with heavy Venetian 1C QK
lining, on "sale at «piU.O«#
Men's heavy U. S. Army Last
Shoes, with full oak soles, fijO 98
A dandy shoe *
Buy at this time and save real money.
The Surprise Store
Two Stores in one—ll3-415 West Holly St.
SAUSAGE OR STEAKS
or anything else your fan
cy calls for may be had
for the asking
AT OUR MARKET
Quality strikes a climax in our
(supplies. If you want some
thing rich, juicy, nutritious and
strength-making, just buy here.
We'll answer for the table con
Ray Hookstra, Prop.
Phone M 22
Service Sanitation Satisfaction
. USCRIBE FOR THE HERALD
AT THE TRIBI'NE OFFICE
BRING YOUR SHOES
TO LYN DEN'S
We'll Fix Them Right
BAJEMA & ROOS
BARGAIN Summer Rates—Seat
tle Star $3.50. Subscribe at
Dulen who ciliplay the eita
Me Calol Fluehmc CHI for ear*.
thorough cleamnf —and Zere
■am, for correct refilling.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
TRIBUNE WANT ADS COST
ONLY 26c. TRY THEM.
MISS HILDA ELDER AND
WILLIAM NOTEBOOM WED
. Miss Hilda Elder and Mr. Wil
liam Noteboom were married on
Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock
at the W. H. Elder home.
The bride, who is a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Elder, was
attended by Miss Altneda Hooman
while the bridegroom's brother,
Mr. Abe Noteboom. acted as best
man. Rev. Charles Baker per
formed the ceremony. Only the
members of the families were
' At 1 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. Note
boom left for Bellfngham, from
where they took the train for
I Seattle, Spokane and Cheney.
.They expect to be gone a week.
I Upon their return, the young
couple will occupy the Nieveen
■ home at the corner of Bth and
ADDED TO STAFF OF
CRESCENT MERCANTILE CO.
I Miss Jessica De Line has been
added to the staff at the Crescent
j Mercantile Company. She will
have charge of the office.
URGES USE OF VETCH TO
PROTECT BERRY FIELDS
(Continued from Page One)
the bacteria which works on that
legume and are able to use nitro
gen out of the air. This can be
obtained of the County Agent at
| the rate of 25c for enough for
jan acre with instructions for its
I use. As was said before, for ber
ries manure offers perhaps the
quickest way to increase the ni
trogen and humus contents of
our soils, but where this is scarce
;a fall and winter crop of vetch
and rye offers an opportunity of
increasing our soil fertility and
yield per acre of fruit. Many ber
ry growers are this year using
this in their fields.
A cover crop in the fall besides
making humus and increasing
nitrogen, tends to use up the
available plant foods in the soil
in the fall and so to reduce late
growths of canes of berries and
at the same time to hold over
this food which is leached out
by winter rains and used the next
summer thru the rotting cover
crop. The vetch should be seeded
early iv order to make a good
growth and produce as much
humus as possible. Mr. Arthur
Buettner who seeded vetch and
rye in his berries about the 20th
of August, now has a growth of
over five inches. It is best also
not to scatter the seed in the
rows with the berries as this
makes much extra hoing the next
spring to get it out. For this pur-
I pose a drill which will sow a
strip four or five feet wide is
best, tho careful hand seeding
can be done. Discing the cover
crop in the spring before plowing
helps to get the green stuff mix
ed into the soil. Where a small
amount of manure is available
this can be scattered over the top
at any time during the winter
and helps to make a quick
growth in the spring. Where
the soil is very poor, a little Ni
trate of Soda spread broadcast
in March is also of value. Super
phosphate when used is best sown
broadcast on top of the cover
crop in February.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Philo
and Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Craighead
returned Sunday from a week's
auto trip to Portland and vicin
FIRST BAPTIST CHVRCH
10:00 A. M.—Sunday School.
Classes for all ages.
7:00 P. M.—Young Peoples Ser
8:00 p. m.— Sermon
CHAS. BAKER. Minlstei
You're Welcome at this Church.
Why not Come?
DR. F. L. WOOD
LYNDEN - . WASHINGTON
THE LYNDEN TRIBUNE, LYNDEN, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1922
Men's heavy weight grey ribbed
Union Suits, all sizes QBi»
per suit « 7 ° t
Heavy fleece-lined Union <f 1 9Q
Suits' all sizes, special *P uou
LAKESIDE W. C. T. U.
HOLDS ANNUAL ELECTION !
Mis. Chris X. Anderson was a 1
pleasing hostess Wednesday af
ternoon to the Lakeside W. C. T.
IT. Ten members were present.
The annual •taction of officers
was held. All officers held over i
with the exception of vice presi
dent. Officers now holding: Pres
ident. Mrs. Viola Gustin: vice
pressident, Mrs. Tom Pearson;
secretary. Mrs. Thomas Tyler;
treasurer, Mrs. E. D. Stonehouse;
corresponding secretary, Mrs. T. j
H. Higginson; Flower commission
work. Mrs. Dan Tilton.
The Lakeside L. T. L. met i
Saturday afternoon. Officers for,
the year were elected as follows:
President, Viola Knittle; Vice- 1
president, May Lundgren; sec-,
retary, Nellie Matson; flower 1
commission, Helen Marchant and
Ethel Elders. One new member,
Erma Gilmore, was added to the
Election of officers for Nook
sack Township No. 2 are Mr. A.
E. Estergreen, Mrs. Flora Hatch
Snd Mr. Harry Hinton.
After spending the week-end
with home folks, Mr. George Hin
' ton left Monday evening for his
home in Seattle.
Residences on the Lynden
-1 Clearbrook road are being wired
for electric lights.
Mr. Clyde Holmes left Wed
nesday for Alaska for the winter.
Rev. and Mis. Edward Down-
I ing and son Dyer spent from
Tuesday until Friday visiting
friends in Lynden.
Miss Grace Estergreen left Fri
day for Oak Harbor where she
has been elected to teach a school
located about two miles from
that city. She will make her
home With her cousin. Mrs. Jesse
Boyer. (Myrtle Estergreen).
Misses Margaret Carmen and
Clara Syrea and Marion Lindell
were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Carlson Thursday ev
Mr. Wm. Vanover was a guest
at the home of Mrs. W. A. Perry
near Van Buren for a week. While
nursing a broken foot. Mr. Van
over is a'cousin of the Perry fam
Mr. Nar.sen Anderson of Holt
was also a guest over last week
end at the Perry home. Mr. An
derson was a former pupil of
Miss Mary Agnes Perry while the
was teaching at Hoh a few years
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. N T . Adkin
son of Van Buren enjoyed a mo- '
tor trip to Whidby Island for
last week-end and Monday. They
drove to Deception Pass, ferrying
across. While there they were
guests of Mr. and Mrs Jesse Liv
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kirkman
accompanied by Mrs. Kirkman's
mother, Mr. W. Rarrickson ami
son William left Thursday by mo
tor for Yakima for a ten days
Mrs. Emil Larson will be
hostess to the Junior Missionary
band Saturday afternoon of this
week at her home near the boun
Mrs. Victor Carlson was a
.harming hostess to a goodly
number of members of the Swed
ish Lutheran ladies aid Thursday
afternoon at her home on the
north township line.
Miss Mary Agnes Perry was
home from Beilingham where she
is a teacher of grammar and
spelling at the Franklin school in
that city. Miss Perry returned
Sunday evening accompanied by
her sister. Miss Allysium Perry,
who will enter the state Normal.
The many friends of Miss Es
ther E. Swanson who sailed for
Honolulu August 18, to teach
school, will be glad to know she
arrived there safely on Saturday
evening. August 26, not being
seasick during the voyage. She
had a very pleasant trip. She
spent a week at "Fernhurst" the
Y. W. C. A. residence, before
leaving for Hakalou. Hawaii, to
, take up her school duties. She
reports the fruits, flowers and
beaches beautiful beyond des
Miss Clara Syre was a guest
It's toasted. This
one extra process
~ gives a delightful ,
quality that oan
not be duplicated
of the week-end at the home of
[her parents near Lawrence. On
Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Syre cele
brated their 25th wedding anni
versary with a family dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Pearson, Mr.
and Mrs. George Kothfuss, Mr.
'and Mrs. Chris. NT. Anderson and
I Mr. and Mrs. Ole Matson and
1 daughters picnicked at Cotton
: wood Beach Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Mer
riam were pleasing hosts at a
family dinner Sunday in honor
of Mr. Clair Merriam who was a
graduate of the State University
iat Seattle last week. Covers were
| liad for Mr. and Mrs. E. Merriam
land daughter! Misses Lois and
Merlam of Nooksack, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Merriam of Everson,
Mr. Tom Parrot and children.
iMiss Myrth and Owynn, the host
and hostess and the honor guest.
Mrs. W. M. Bates who has been
; seriously ill at her home on the
: Clearbrook-Sumas road is some
what improved. The trained
nurse who has been caring for
her. returned to her home the
I last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mahan and
little daughter Jewel of Burling
ton were callers at the Higgin
son homes Sunday.
t Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Ehlers
charmingly entertained at dinner
Sunday. Covers were laid for
fourteen. A pleasing feature of
of the dinner was that the ladies
present were all from the same
I place In the old Missouri state.
I Mrs. Max McManus has accept
ed a nurse's position at hte Nor
thern hospital at Sedro Woolley.
i Mrs. McManus has previously
held a similar position In Calif
I Sunday evening dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Higginson
were Mr. and Mrs. John Gray of
Nooksack. The dinner was in
l the form of a farewell, as Mr.
land Mrs. Gray are leaving Wed
nesday morning by automobile
for Davenport. lowa, to be absent
The regular monthly meeting
of the school board for district
No. 318 was held Monday even
ing. Sept. 5, at Nooksack.
™. . . . . _
There are twenty-eight H. S
students attending the Nooksack
high school from the north end
of the district.
The school board decided at
their last meeting. September 5,
that no pupils would be accepted
that had not reached the age of
G years, or would be six years
of age within six weeks from the
time of opening ot the school
Eighty-seven pupils are enrol
led at the Clearbrook school.
They are listed as follows: 7th
and Sth grades. 11, Mr. Cecil L.
Graham. Principal; grammar
room, 2l>. Miss Clara Syre. teach
er; intermediate. 21. Miss Mar
garet Carmen, in charge; primary
room, 19. with 10 now beginners.
Miss Marion Llndell, teacher.
THE HENRY HOOZITS
THREE FAMOUS ARTISTS TO
COME TO WHATCOM COUNTY
Three world famous artists will |
jrome to Beilingham through the
direction of the Beilingham Wo
-1 men's Music club this season and 1
J that organization is making pre-■
;pai a t ions now for the concerts.
iThe first concert will be In Oeto
\ ber, when D'Alzarez, contralto j
I soloist appears. This famous i
singer is not often heard outside !
! the largest and most noted music
'centers. The second concert will j
;be In January when Cortot,
French pianist appears. He is re-
I cognized as among the most
'noted. The last concert will .be
: given in April when Calve, whose
singing has delighted millions,
will appear. Calve is a soprano
land is perhaps known today to
i more people than any other art
The Beilingham Wowen's Mu
sic club operates entirely for
community good. It Is an organ
iation of music people with the
■ingle ambition of helping build
Up a taste for the best In music \
and it is the organization's con-:
tribtttion to community work in
: planning the season of musical I
; treats. There is no opportunity ;
Ito make it a money making pro
position even if the club so de-1
sired as the cost of bringing these
artists here in one season pre-:
c ludes any chance to realize pro
! fits. In fact the club constantly
faces a deficit, and where one
• concert might leave a bit in the!
treasury the next concert eats !
the surplus up. Furthermore the
Club's policy is to bring better
artists each year and if a season
should end with money on hand
:it would Immediately be used to
add to the lustre of the next
season. It is because of this pol
icy that the club asks the public
for hearty support.
This season the club has ar
ranged a season ticket, to cover
the three concerts and this ticket
is on sale now for four dollars. .
But for the existence and act
ivity of the club many persons
would pay twice that amount to
go to Seattle or Vancouver to
hear just one of these artists.
The three may be heard for four
Because" of changes in the seat- i
ing at tile American Theatre,
Where the concerts Will be held,
the number of tickets on sale is
limited. It will be necessary.
howeYSr, to sell the entire seat-:
ing capacity in order to finance
the three concerts. Members of
the club have tickets now for dis- i
posal, or the ticket! may be ob
tained at the Harter and Wells
The club would be pleased to
know that the season is financed
when the. first number appears, j
All season tickets, if sold at that
time, would mean no further :
worry about the financing of the
season. A large number of the
ticket! have already been taken.
While the club members are ;
eager to dispose of the whole
number, it may be that there
will not be near enough to meet
' the demands, and for both -ea
sons the public is urged to get
the tickets now. It will be the
best way to assure of a seat and
it will relieve the club members
of any worry as to the finances
of the season.
Mr*, S( hii,\ lonian Di a l
Word was received here Mon
day of the death of Mrs. George
Schuyleninn at San Diego.. Cali
fornia, last week. Mrs. ijchuyle
man waa a •later-in-law of Mrs.
Ben Oldemeyer, Mrs. Mike Ven
der Oriend, Mrs. Leonard Koole
ami Peter Bchttyleman.
Leave For Canada
Mr. an 1 Mrs. P. Hofnian left
Tti s.lay for points in Canada to
Mr. and Mrs. John Breen have
moved to t!ie Horton residence
at 11 1 Pront Street.
YOU HAVE DECISION
One single word is vital to success—
One man will read these words and one
year from now will have made progress.
Another will hesitate and in one year from
now will be just where he is today.
You have decision. Decide now that yoi
will start a Savings Account for yourself
and add regularly. "Save and Have," these
are the words of Franklin. They are as true
today as when he lived.
PEOPLE'S STATE BANK
D. W. BENDER NELS JACOBSON HENRY B HAG REN
J. W. STEARNS H. J. KOK J. T. ZYLSTRA
P. J. VAN HEMERT
GREGG SHORTHAND AND
20 th CENTURY BOOKKEEPING
The most up-to-date systems in use in
the business world.
Personal Instruction or Correspondence
OK MONET REFUNDED
SUCCESS BUSINESS SCHOOL
A TRIBUNE WANT AD COSTS ONLY 25c
ZEROLENE—ISc QT., 45c GAL
at the LYNDEN MOTOR CO.. Inc.
on many cars ~*
and one is always set
As much as 20 °o cf the power at the rear or
driving wheels of the automobile may be lost
through the use of an incorrect oil. Too heavy
an oil, or one lacking in certain qualities, acts
as a brake on the car.
The ideal oil is the thinnest oil which will keep
the bearing parts separated, and at the same
time offer in itself the least fnctional resistance
to the engine power going to the driving wheels.
This oil, providing it has "oiliness," stability
and purity, will give perfect lubrication and
permit the development of the maximum power,
speed and gasoline mileage of the car.
Zerolene fills all these requirements perfectly.
The Ideal Oil
All bearing clearances decrease under the heat of opera
Analysis cf Zerolene shows lhat the differences in its
body at the various engine temperatures, from cold to
operating temperature, follow in close relation the de
crease in bearing clearances.
For this reason Zerolene oils have at all operating tem
peratures exactly the required body to splash and f.cw
freely into the iast-mov.r.g, str.a'.'.-clearance bearings 10
provide an adequate film of lubricant.
Because of this and its "oiliness," stability and purity,
Zerolene gives perfect lubrication under all cor..:. na
of engine operation, and permits the development cf the
rr.aaimum power, speed and £asohr.e mdeage of the car.
/nO&Ptj fTANDARD ML CO.HPA.VY
mare pcwerfispeed ~
less frictioD and wear ~
thru (birect Lubrication
Let us flush out the old oil and refill with good
ZEROLENE—We charge for oil only
B. B. Garage & Service Station