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%S Association of Commerce rooms. The
fa Episcopal ladies served a chicken din
'"J ner to the delight of all. Musical num-
MINOT TOWN CRIERS INITIATE
NEW MEMBERS TUESDAY NIGHT
The Town Criers enjoyed their an
banquet Tuesday evening at the
U. S. Senator
N. H. PERRY 0
In Democratic Column
'8S|Pi' :r1W P!"- «T 1
hers were given by the Town Criers
orchestra and the Town Criers quar
tette composed of C. C. Hvamsbal, V.
E. Stenersen, Cap Swigum and Will
Holbein. Mr. Hvamsbal sang a tenor
solo, accompanied by Miss Harriet
Mitchell. C. B. Bach was toastmaster
and V. E. Stenersen and G. D. Colcord
talked about the recent journey of the
Minot Criers to Bismarck. Gus Has
sel, of Bismarck, former Minot mer
chant, who is now engaged in business
in the Capitol City, told of (the good
time enjoyed by the visitors and
vouched for their excellent deport
ment. He stat&l that Bismarck and
jMamlan were planning on returning
ithe visit. J. H. Morrell spoke on the
high price of living ami stated that
prices were due for a rapid tumble, in
fact he said that butter was due for
a drop of four cents the very next
morning. Everything showed an incli
nation to go down except eggs, of
which there is a shortage. He advised
merchants to reduce their stocks of
goods, stating that they would surely
have to do so to meet the competition
of mail order houses. One big mail
order concern is establishing a twelve
million dollar branch in Minneapolis,
at Minot's very back door. J. H.
Howard spoke of an enlarged Town
Criers orchestra and urged every man
.who could play an instrument to join.
Will E. Holbein referred to the big
T. C. Minstrel show that is to take
place in November with brand new end
men and anew interlocutor. The T. C.
Male Chorus, with Major Person as
director, will be the nucleus to the
minstrel show Every Crier who sings
ijust a little is urged to give an hour a
week to the chorus.
The following candidates subscribed
to the solemn oath of truthful adver
tising: John and V. A. Corbett, R. A.
Nestos, Dr. T. N. Yeomans, Lewis El
lis, P. C. Hamre, L. R. Lakowski,
What Kind of Business Education Do You Want?
Do you want the best to be had—given by an instructor with 15 years'
Do you want to be actually r.vperieimed when you graduate'.'
Do you want to obtain a good position at graduation?
If you do, enroll with the Minot College of Commerce.
"We have an actual training department where experience is obtained be
fore school. Another new class begins Monday, Oct. 26
Phone 236 or call at 410 S. Main
AUDITORIUM—Minot, Thursday, 0& 28
The finest dramatic event ever given In Minot
& ANM A f/euoM Durry
PRICES: $2.0*, *1.5#, $1.00, 75c Children, 75c
SEAT SALE Saturday, Odtober 23
Write to-day for our new
PRICE LIST of
on short notice
Valker's Floral Co.
Minot, No. Dak.
Frank Van Fleet.
The work of initiation was in the
hands of Mr. Stenersen.
Mr. Nestos spoke for the Baby
Rotariana Give Farewell Banquet for
E. A. Long
The farewell banquet given by the
Minot Rotary Club for its organizer
and first president, E. A. Long at
the Mandarin Room of the Grand
Cafe, last Thursday evening, was an
affair that will long be remembered.
There was nearly a 100 per cent at
tendance. Leslie White was toast
master and responses were given by
Pres. Archie D. McCannel, Ward New
man, A,ksel Bratsberg, Henry Wilson
'and Carl Danielson. Thefollowing
musical numbers were rendered: Solo,
Lafe Flaten solo, Major Edward S.
Person, violin quartette, John How
ard, Otto Ellison, John Colton and
Lafe Flaten solo, J. H. Howard sax
ophone-violin duet, Otto Ellison and
Mr. Long was made a life member
of the Minot Rotary as a mark of
appreciation for the service he had
rendered the club. He was present
ed with a leather case holding the
membership card and a gold fountain
pen. the presentation speech being
made by Rev. P. W. Erickson. In
responding, Mr. Long stated that of
all the ties he had to sever in leav
ing Minot, he found it hardest to part
with the Minot Rotary. Mr. and
Mrs. Long departed Friday morning
for Minneapolis, by auto, where they
TO KEEP SQUASHES
THE YEAR ROUND
Agricultural College, N. D., Oct. 20.
Well matured squash and pumpkins
keep well if they are properly stored.
According to A. F. Yeager of the
Morth Dakota Agricultural College
these crops require a very- different
kind of storage than do the root crops.
This accounts for the idea that they
are hard to keep since they are gen
erally stored in a root cellar. Roots
require a cool moist place. Squash re
quires a warm dry place. A shelf
above, the furnace is a good place for
them or a warm dry closet where a
temperature comfortable for humans
is maintained is better yet. During
this past year squashes and pumpkins
stored in a cellar at the North Dakota
Agricultural College were spoiled Ty
Christmas while the same kinds stor
ed in a warm dry room were in good
'condition when the new icrop was
ready to use this summer. The ideal
storage temperature is above 60 de
New Herdsman at Person Stock Farm
Mr. Phillip M. Gedney. arrived in
Minot last Sunday and 'has taken
charge of the herd of Guernseys- own
ed by Major E. S. Person. M/. Ged
ney is a young man but he has had
(considerable experience in some of
the largest and best dairy herds in
the east. He took a four years'
course in agriculture and dairying in
Massachusetts, and afterward worked
at the Upland Farms at Ipswich,
Mass., one of the large Guernsey
breeding establishments of the ••St.*
While there he fed and fitted the
grand champion cow at the Eastern
States Exposition at Springfield,
Mass., in 1919. For the past several
months Mr. Gedney has been doing of
ficial testing for the Delaware State
Co'lege. He therefore comes to Ma
joi Person's farm well equipped to
tariy on the gOod work with
Guernseys which has been so well
done by Mr. Sorenson during the last
Farm Home in Tornin«r Twp. Caught
The farm home of Jesse Evans in
Torning township caught fire late
Monday night and the kitchen roof
was partially destroyed. Fire may
have started from a pile of hot lig
nite ashes in the yard. The fire was
noticed by Mr. Evans' father, R. F.
Evans, after they had gone to bed.
Mr. Evans and son arose and without
stopping to dress, organized well di
rected fire brigade. Two barrels of
water sat near the house and these
were used, but the fire was not put
out until a portion of the roof was
cut away with an axe.
Sisters Become Brides of Douglas
A very pretty double wedding was
performed at the office of the county
judge Oct. 15, when two sisters be
came the bridefe of two prominent
young men from Douglas. The prin
cipals were Carl Ostby and Miss Mar
tha Might and Lewis Allen and Miss
Ruth Might. The ceremony was per
formed by Judge Murray. The brides
are nieces of W. D. Might, a promi
nen farmer residing southwest of
Minot near Rice Lake.
Mrs. G. D. Gleason and daughter,
Hortense of Northgate, N. D., visited
old time Minot friends Monday.
Wm. C. Smith, prominent Gasmann
township farmer, was in Minot Wed
nesday. Mr. Smith raised a good
crop this year and paid up the last in
debtedness on his 'farm.
HOUSEWORK IS A BURDEN.
Woman's lot is a weary one at best.
But with backache and other distress'
ing kidney ills life indeed becomes a
(burden. Doan's Kidney PillB have
made life brighter for many Minot
women. Read what Mrs. A. Charn
strom, 204 1st St. S. W., Minot, says
"My kidneys had been giving me trou
ble for over a year and there was
many a day I could hardly get
through with my housework on ac
count of the dull miserable sain
across the center of my back, just
over my kidneys. My kidneys didn't
act right, either, and I knew some
thing would have to be done. Finally
a neighbor advised me to try Doan's
Kidney Pills and I sent to the Minot
Drug Co. and got two boxes. After
using them my trouble left me entire
ly. My back got strong and my kid
neys became regulated. I am only
too pleased to recommend Doan's."
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that
Mrs. Oharmstrom had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
With Grill Removed
The Brunswick Tone Amplifier,
made entirely of moulded wood,
tike a fine violin. Given added
richness and fullness to tone.
Does away with metallic sounds
18-22 N. Main St. Phone 9
CAN A HORN BE SQUARE?
on The Brunswick. Let us call your at
tention to the rounded Tone Amplifier, ta
pering into an oval, that distinguishes The
Brunswick It is built to conform to acoustic
An amplifier can "just happen" or it can be part
of a great principle, as it is in :he Brunswick
Method of Reproduction.
This method develops tone scievitiiically. The
Brunswick Amplifier is built entirely of wood, es
pecially chosen, seasoned and mouMed.
When you come in to inspect The Brunswick
and hear its marvelous tonal qualities, one of the
first things we show you is this Tone Amplifier.
We remove the grill and point out that there is no
You've never heard the finest in tone until you
hear The Brunswick. Your ear will quickly ap
preciate the superiority. "Here, at last," you will
say, "is the phonograph I have always wanted."
The Brunswick is not an ordinary phor.ugraph.
It brings new-day -advancements. Old standards
will not satisfy you once you jr this s'.iper
Come in today. We will be rflad to deDorjvtr ite
The Brunswick, whether you are ready to
not. We want everyone to know tha a better
phonograph is here ard that we aie at your ser ice.
A O N O A S I I N O N E
The Independent can take care of your job
render better results with less work at less
cost. Women who
care, have or will have a
The Malleable construction prevents fuel
waste and breakage.
The vitreous»enameled linings protect
New York Hardware & Furniture
*mw\ ww I
Minot, No. Dak.