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George Did It!
And he did a good job of it, too. We're like George—we do our best in the various services we render the motor ists. Whether it's Battery Repairs— Or Tire Service— Or Crank-case Flushing— Or any of the many things you expect a Modern Service Station to do for you— You'll find we do the job right. Our Station has been remodelled—come in and see us. UNITED STATES AND FISK TIRES WILLARD BATTERIES AXLUND SERVICE STATION Corner Third and Front Streets DR. B. V. MOUNTER PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office in Dyk Building LYNDEN - - WASHINGTON DR. C. H. McLEOD DENTIST Office In Dyk Building LYNDEN - - WASHINGTON PUBLIC SALE Because my lease has expired and I am going to quit farming, I will offer for sale at my place, known as the Gentzel place, on the Hannegan Road, 3 miles south of Lynden, close to Ten Mile Grange Hall, on Monday, Feb. 2 7 8 Head Livestock 2 HEAD of HORSES—I sorrel, 12501b and 1 black, 13001b. THREE MILK COWS—2 Jerseys, 1 Red Pol; THREE YEARLING HEIFERS. Implements, Harness, Hay, etc. 1 farm wagon and rack, 1 10-blade disc, with truck; 1 new 5-shovel cultivator; 1 set new bridles and lines; 1 set double harness; 1 single harness; 2 10-gal. milk cans; small tools and other articles too numerous to mention. sor 6 TONS HAY; 3 TONS STRAW G. F\ Steiner M. VANDER GRIEND, Auctioneer CO-OPERATIVE PAINTERS & PAPER HANGERS Wcs avo you money. I/Ot us hid on your work. Wf hurry. 103 W. Chestnut, Bellingham Phono 830 Dr. F. L. Wood fits glasses accur ately and scientifically. COMMENCING AT ONE O'CLOCK USUAL. TERMS THE LYNDEN TRIBUNE, LYN DEN, WASHINGTON*, THt'RSDA V, FEBRUARY 23, 1922 SUNRISE Mrs. Robert A. McLeod called on Mrs. John Swauson Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Chris Larsen visited Mrs. Will Berger Tuesday afternoon. Several from here attended the sale held by Duim Brothers at Olendale Wednesday afternoon. 1 Zall Busey was absent from school Monday and Tuesday. Several relatives, Including Mrs Carl Nelson and Mrs. Stain, daughters of Mrs. J. O. Johnson called on her Tuesday afternoon to help her celebrate her seventy eighth birthday. Grandma John son received several gifts. Mrs. Lee Kilgore and little daughter called at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Henderson, Wednesday. Lorhens, Joe and Henry Klyn stra were absent from school the past week because the road has been in bad condition. Miss Blanche Swanson visited Sigrid Llndberg Sunday and Mon day. The children of the Sunrise school enjoyed games the after noon of February 14th, after recess.Just before dismissal a large number of beautiful val entines were distributed to the children and teachers. Mr. Charles Myers spent Tues day at the Alton Fenton home at Haynle. | Mr. P. J. Pope butchered and i delivered the meat to Blame on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. James Summer | vllle and children were enter i talned at the Wesley Levitt home Sunday. Word was received here that Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Dykes who recently moved from here to Wenatchee are both ill with in fluenza. John Myers visited Sunday at the Lee Kilgore home. Mr. Henry Klynstra called at the M. Burk home Sunday. The Sewing Club met at the home of Mrs. M. Campbell Thurs day. Dress forms were made for Mrs. Ray Simons, Mrs. Henry Draper and Mrs. M. Campbell, i and a quilt was tied. The fol lowing were present: Mrs. Frank Pittman, Mrs. Frank Goheen, Mrs. Melvin Bamford, Mrs. Harry Hardison, Mrs. James Summer ville, Mrs. Charles Myers, Miss Edith Myers, Mrs. Martin Burk, Mrs. Ray Simons, Mrs. J. T. Mc- Phail, and Mrs. Dan Groves. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Charles Myers. Mrs. William Crawford is suf fering from rheumatism. Her son EDISON PHONOGRAPH With Oak Cabinet and 65 Cylinder Records $60.00 $5 DOWN $s.oo_Monthly No Interest HARTER & WELLS PIANO CO 211 East Holly St. Bellingham, Wn. W. B. VANDER GRIEND, Clerk Will Crawford visited his parents Sunday. Miss Sigrid Llndbari visited ( at the Alfred swanson heme Taesday. , Mr. and Mrs. Alton Fenton called at the Henry Klynstra ; home Thursday. i Mr. and Mrs. C. Schroeder ' and children of Mount Vernon viaitsd at the Will Berger home j Friday, it being Maxins Berger's j fourth birthday. They motored back to Mount Vernon Sunday. Miss Edith Myers called on Mrs. William Crawford Sunday | afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. James Summer i vllle and Mr. P. J. Pope spent ! Sunday evening at the at. Burk ' home. Mr. and Mrs. Allen of Blame, i visited at the Berger home Sun- I day. j A large crowd from here at tended the sale held by Carl i Nelson, Tuesday afternoon. No school was held on Wed | nesday, February 22, as Wash ington's Birthday Is a holiday. ! Mary and Val Burk visited at their sister's home at Custer from Friday evening until Sun day. | Several from here attended the I play, "Deacon Dubbs," which was : given at the Custer high school Friday evening. Every one of the cast did very well and the even ing's program was enjoyed Im mensely. Mr. and Mrs. Manford Hender son were Bellingham visitors Sat urday. Kathleen Boley has been absent from school the past week. Her parents are leaving for Canada soon. GRADE SCHOOL NEWS The eighth grade class won I the punctuality banner last week, | consequently enjoyed one-fourth | holiday. ' Last Friday afternoon the , grade boys and girls basket ball i teams went to Blame. The girls j won a victory by two points. The ! scoro was seventeen to fifteen in j favor of the Lynden girls. The j boys lost by a few points, the \ score read 32 to 28 in favor of Blame. ! Two weeks ago Sumas played j Lynden on the home floor. The Lynden boys and girls won by | several points. The following girls played last [ Friday: Jumping Center, Mar i garet Shagren; Side Center, | Gracia Berlnger: Forwards, Hel |en Ranton, Elizabeth Lyon; Guards. Evelyn Ecker, Alberta Le Compte. The losers of the eighth grade spelling contest entertained, the winners with a social last Tues day afternoon. The seventh grade class had j a Valentine box last Tuesday. The class presented a beautiful j Cyclamen to Geraldine Schroeder, : who cannot be with us at present jon account of illness. Both Ger [ aldine and her mother were vls ' ltors during the afternoon. The seventh grade clasa will have a debate this Friday, they have selected tor their topic,— ; "Resolved. That George Washing i ton was as great a Statesman as j Abraham Lincoln." The upper grades are busy writing on examinations the first part of this week. February, the Bth will be re j membered by the seventh grade, because on that day the class, as a whole, made 100 % in spel ing. The teachers of the grade j school wish to thank the patrons lof this district, and everyone who [ helped us during our recent "hot lunch" campaign in raising | enough money to keep up the work of serving the pupils dur ing the noon hour, until the wea ther is warmer. The second grade class enjoy ed a Valentine party Tuesday afternoon. Alvin Baade has withdrawn from the second grade, and will attend the Ferndale school. The fifth grade class had a Valentine party last Tuesday af ternoon. The boys furnished the "eats." Mrs. O. P. Knutzen and Mrs. T. Young visited the fifth grade room last week. Miss Bessie Agee is confined to her home in Blame, due to a bad attack of cold. Miss Nel son taught her grade last week, and this week Miss De Line of the Wlnlock teachers is substi tuting. FORD ANNOUNCES TRACTOR CUT IN UNIQUE WAY Th first announcement of the I big cut in the price of the Ford son tractor was made thru Mr. Henry Ford's radio message Thursday evening, January 26th, j from our Dearborn Radio Station | to Ford dealers attending a Ford- . son Tractor Industrial Show at Cleveland, Ohio.The context of i his talk, which was very plainly j heard in Cleveland and surround- j ,ng districts, U quoted below: "It is certainly wonderful to ■It here in my office and say. a few words of greeting to you Ford dealers of the Cleveland territory. The radio is an out standing tribute to man's invent ive genius. They say there 1» nothing now under the suu, but we ate constantly inventing new things, every day bringing some hig new Improvement over the previous day's method*. "Manufacturing operations have undergone some wonderful rev olutionary changes during the past few years. We are all fam iliar with the big improvements in transportation methods, but the oldest industry has beeu the moat backward in acceptance or adoption of the new and up-to date methods of doing things, and that is the farming industry, lleing a farmer, I am vitally In terested in all farm improvements and with this in mind, I have spent years of time and millions in money in the developemont of the Fordsou tractor, which I really think is one of the big gest possible helps to profitable farming. "As a general thing, the farm ers have bettered their financial condition during the past IS months, but the production costs of farm products are still too dose to selling price* to allow fair margins of profit. What the farmer must do to put his business on a paying basis is to lower the cost of planting, culti vating, and harvesting of his crops. This alone will increase his profits, and with this thought in mind it has been our constant aim to lower the price of the Fordson so that every farmer in the land could afford to own one. It is a pleasure, therefore, to announce thru you Ford deal ers that we have today decided that the tractor price should again be reduced, and In con sidering a reduction, naturally my thought has been to make it possible for the largest num ber of farmers to share in the benefits derived thru the use of our tractor, and consequently effective tomorrow, January 27, 1922, the new price of the Ford son tractor will be 1395.00 f. o. b. Detroit. This is a cut of $230.- --00 off the present price, and while in making this big reduc tion of manufacturing costs, still that task, in my opinion, is not larger than the farmer's problem lof today, and I am glad to do my part in bringing about a period of increased prosperity for the farmer. Your part is to carry this message to the farm er, thereby enabling him to ! produce more with less cost and i shorter hours. "I am glad to have had this | opportunity of talking with you '< and you have my best wishes." Save on magazines. Tribune. These short days bring more close work by arti ficial light and more eyestrain. At first sign of trouble consult Woll, the Optometrist. 2#5 W. Holly St., Belling ham. $1.00 Special Sale of splendid per cale aprons, light and dark prints, a good range of sizes. THE LARGEST AND MOST MODERN COMMERCIAL COLLEGE IN THE NORTHWEST ALASKA BUSINESS COLLEGE 4th Floor Exchange Building BELLINGHAM -:- -:- WASHINGTON PAFGO POULTRY MASH HAS NO SUPERIOR Manufactured by PACIFIC AMERICAN FISHERIES SOUTH BELLINGHAM Superba Qoffee PER POUND 45c Why not use the best ? The difference in cost between a cup of the best coffee and one made from a poorer grade, is very slight. And there is much more satisfaction in a really good cup of coffee. FOR BREAKFAST Dr. Darst's Coarse Cut Oats, pkg 40c Dr. Darst's Coarse Cut Wheat, pkg 35c Especially recommended as a health promoting food. Kellogg's Bran, pkg 25c Ralston's Bran, pkg 20c Meat of Wheat, pkg 25c Cream of Wheat, pkg 25c Wheat Flakes, pkg 35c Oat Flakes, pkg 30c Oat Flakes, bulk, per pound 6c Pearls of Wheat, pkg 35c Cream-o-Toast, 2 pkgs. 35c CANNED GOODS Every cook should keep a few cans on hand. It helps wonderfully to prepare a good meal on very short notice. Corn, per can 15c, 20c, 25c Tomatoes, per can 12 y 2 c, 15c, 18c, 20c Peas, per can 15c, 25c, 30c Spinach, per can 25c Pumpkin, per can 25c Hominy, per can 20c Sweet Potatoes, per can 20c Squash, per can 20c Pineapple, per can 20c, 25c, 30c, 35c Saver Kraut, per can 20c Dill Pickles, per can 30c W. H. ELDER PHONE M 29 PAGE THREE LYNDEN, W ASH.