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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, December 19, 1929, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1929-12-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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Captain Wilfred Lillibridge Un
able to Play Because of
Hurt Ankle
McM&lian fears Linton.
Discouragingly weakened by the.
oss of their only veteran from last J
ear. Captain Wilfred Lillibridge, j
.fandan high school's green Braves J
vlll enter their basketball contest |
.ith Linton tonight not particularly j
nthuslast ic • over their chance to
,ain a victory over the visitors at ■
hi» stage of the season. That is
chat Coach Leonard C. McMahan
aid today.
Lillibridge. who plays any position,
urned his ankle at Almont last Frl*
lay night but it was not definitely
nown that he would be unable to
•erforni tonight until he reported for
iractice last night. The ankle has
iot responded readily to treatment.
The game with Linton is set for 8
•’clock at the Mandan high school»
lymnaslum Linton boasts several
eterans. Including Gillespie. Vetter,
nd Flegel. It was not known def
initely this morning, however wheth
r Flegel had hurdled a scholastic
«rrier which may keep him out of
he fray.
The probable lineups:
fandan Lin! on
\ Boehm f Martin
\ Heidi f Kraft
~ Dietrich c Gillespie
~ Bptelman g Vetter
l. Bptelman g Flegel
totarians Entertained
Vt Christmas Program
Mandan’s Rotarlans were enter
ained with a Christmas program at
•Mir regular weekly luncheon meet
ig at the Lewis and Clark hotel to
: sir. B. 8. Nickerson gave a Christ
ies-recitation and Rev. Gilbert W.
tewart gave a short Christmas talk.
' A short skit, the “mystery” num
er on the program, was given by L.
. Lyman and Major J. M. Hanley.
Auxiliary to
Broadcast Over KGCU
KOCU. Mandan radiocasting sta
on. will be the organ of the North
•akota department. American Legion
axillary, between 5:20 and 6 p. m.
unorrow, it was announced today by
L. Dahners. program manager.
Mrs. James Morris. Bismarck, pres
lent of the women’s organization,
U! give a talk on the Christmas pro
nun of the auxiliary, and Mrs. D. C.
oothom. Mandan. department music
lairman. will sing Christmas carols.
Anagrams for the week-end have
ot been completed.
A one-act play. "When the Chimes
ang,” was broadcast yesterday after
aon by several members of the
inlor Playmaker organization of
Candan high school, under the di
ction of Mias Mabel M. Frey. The
inlor Playmakers will broadcast a
tree-act play. "Wind In the South"
an. 12. Mr. Dahners said.
fandan Teachers to
Spend Xmas at Home
Between 30 and 40 teachers in
tandan's public schools and the state
ainlng school. Mandan, who live
jtstde of Mandan. are expected to
rend Christmas vacations at their
iomee. it is announced by school
Twenty-four teachers In the pub
s schools reside outside of Mandan.
he training school faculty has about
I out-of-town members,
acation In the public schools be
jos at 4 p. m. tomorrow and con
tuses until 8:45 a. m. Jan. 6.
A list of the out-of-town teachers
t Mandan’s public schools follows:
tta Walters. Front*nac, Minn.;
larence J. Bakken. Brainerd. Minn.;
iseph Gendswill, Iron River, Mich.;
obert J. Adam. Drake: Marion
schelder. Brainerd, Minn.; Mrs.
lorence Bell, alley City; Kathleen
erg, Ruthven. la.; Mabel Frey, St.
aul; Irene McGarvey, Hudson, la.;
'ealthy MacGregor. Yankton, 8.
ak.; Della Olson, Ambrose; Helen
aterson, Great Falls, Mont.;; Edna
xenson. Leßoy, Minn.; Marion
tech. Red Wing, Minn.; Rons
hompson. Dunn Center; Minnie
'alters. Sheldon; Margaret Dahl,
awson: Agnes Peterson. Crookston,
•ton.; Clara Lybeck. Valley City;
gnes Sauer. Bt. Cloud. Minn.; Ann
leOhie. Spring alley. Minn.; Louise
llliamson, Dickinson; Hollie Staud
osr, Dillon Mont.; Opal McLaughlin,
ntferwood; Margaret Johnson, Pem
* .
Personal and |
Social News of |
Mandan Vicinity j
ir-- ♦
Mr. and lira. Fete Svels have gone
£ flt Paul where they will visit dur
«the holidays,
v• e *
.PupOa of the Syndicate ached will
fgMOt their Christmas program to
jamm afternoon.
%a • •
* cl p. OTtourtce has gone to St. Paul
Jmto be win visit for a few days be
; era gstng to Florida for the winter.
sLeo Brown, 7, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Mm Brown raeeived a broken arm
fljttrdtj to a fall at the gymnasium
f * * .*
sßßtoir flagahora. Minton, recently
imSmkk the air eorpa. for sanies to
KfiSj;-' Mr. Sasebcrn is a son of
ijilf laiahniTi who aerved with
Ouster's Seventh cavalry at
1 • • •
BnAl'af MBs Übbjr Baba bald a
ISESTbar honor Monday evening
uSSSeaad aunt to
■ ATwr**, .
T frT 1 ■ r’: «;,■s%■■■
I.* r
Commissioners Okay
Paving: Assessments
In 3 Mandan Districts
Assessments in paving districts 4,
7. and 8. as prepared by the assess
ment commissioner, were approved
last night by Mandan’s city commis
sioners in their regular weekly busi
ness meeting.
The commissioners let the records
show that no protests were filed
against paving in district 12 and 14
and passed a resolution deeming that
protest against paving in district 11
was insufficient.
A bill of $336. from the state work
men's compensation bureau for Insur
ance on the commissioners and city
employes, was ordered paid.
A contract to print 10.000 water de
partment tags was awarded to the
Crescent Printing company, Mandan.
Josephine Hess, a Senior, and
Robert Saunders, a Fresh
man, Had High Grades
Names of two students were omit
ted from the Mandan high school and
Junior high school honor roll for the
second six weeks period published
last week, it was announced this
morning by L. G. Thompson, senior
high school principal.
The two students were Josephine
Hess, senior, and Robert. Saunders,
freshman, in the senior high school
list. A student who makes an aver
age grade of B. with no marks lower
than C. qualifies himself for the
scholarship honor.
Seventy-six Mandan students
earned places on the coveted list dur
ing the period. Classes were repre
sented as follows: Seniors 18; Juniors
14; sophomores 12;- freshmen 10;
eighth grade 12; and seventh grade
Flames Cause $3,500
Damage to Lohstreeter
Dairy Farm Buildings
Fire yesterday destroyed a double
garage on the Lohstreeter Brothers
dairy farm west of Mandan.
In addition to the building a mo
tor truck was destroyed. The loss
was placed at 83,500, partially cover
ed by insurance.
18 Sailors Believed
Struggling for Life
Against Lake Storm
Charlevoix. Mich.. Dec. 19.— UP) —
Eighteen men. members of the crew
of a fleet of five small fishing boats,
were believed to be somewhere In the
northern waters of Lake Michigan
today, fighting a 40-mile gale. The
fishing fleet has been unheard from
since It set out from here for the Fox
Island fishing grounds six days ago.
Fishermen said today that the boats
were well stocked with provisions and
that the only danger was the men
might exhaust their fuel supply and
be unable to ride out the storm.
Westinghotue Forms
Vast Supply System
Minneapolis, Dec. 19.—A vast
electrical supply distribution system
covering the entire United States,
formed by the Westlnghouae Electric
and Manufacturing company, will be
consolidated Jan. 1 with all of the
wholesale distribution organisations
under the name of Westlnghouae
Electric Supply company, it was
learned today.
The change will affect the great
Northern Electric Appliance company
of Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth and
Fargo. N. D., which will be known
after this month as the Westlnghouae
Electric supply company. R. M. Laird
is president of the Minneapolis com
Valley City, N. D., Dec. 19.—<**>—
Diplomas and degrees were conferred
upon 23 students at commencement
exercises held at the State Teachers
college here today. Rev. J. W. La-
Grone. Valley City, gave the com
mencement address and J. E. Davis,
Bismarck, chairman of the state
board of administration, presented
the diplomas.
For those people who en
joy a fine, full wheoten
flavor in baked foods use
Try a sack—
You are the Judge-
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
CM Mora - Worth R!
A. /■&,' '!•
Boy Winners Find Eager Buyers
for the Prito Exhibits of
Achievement Days
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 10.—For the sec
ond time. Frank Sorenson, Barnes
county, has exhibited the grand
champion sheep of the annual 4-H
show at the achievement institute.
This yea.* Frank's Shropshire brought
83 cents a pound, being auctioned off
to the Armour Packing company for
885.49. Although Frank is barred
from showing another sheep in the
annual show because of his double
win. he is not going to give up sheep.
He plans to exhibit an animal at next
year's International Livestock expo
sition In Chicago.
Luclen Barnes. Cass county, thinks
40 cents a pound is a good price for
pork. He sold his 353-pound grand
champion Chester White to the Da
kota Farmer, farm paper published
in Aberdeen, 8. D., at that rate. Lu
clen deserved to get a good price for
his prize winning hog, for the litter
mate hog w*as served to the rest of
the 325 4-H club boys and girls who
attended achievement institute, and
Lucien would not accept pay for it.
Luclen ia the 1930 achievement insti
tute treasurer.
The Bhorthorn baby beef of Paul
Hertsgaard. Richland county, was ad
judged grand champion of the show.
Tob Powers, of the Powers hotel, paid
$496.04 for the privilege of serving
grand championship beef to his hotel
guests. Paul's steer weighed 1.106
pounds and was sold at the rate of 44
cents per pound.
San Diego. Calif., Dec. 19.— </P\—
The army altitude record for pursuit
planes was given its second boost in
two days as the result of a flight by
Lieut. George E. Price. In continua
tion of tests under way at Rockwell
field. Lieutenant Price rose to an al
titude of 31,700 feet yesterday, ex
ceeding by 1.500 feet the highest at
tained Tuesday by Lieutenant Hal
Patent Suit on Pipes
Is Launched in Court
St. Paul. Dec. 19.—(An—Pipes of all
kinds were the principal exhibits to
day to federal district court here In
a patent suit brought by Austin F.
Telgen of Moorhead. Minn., against
the United Cigar stores company for
alleged Infringement.
Mr. Telgen claims a cooling device
he invented for pipes has been dis
tributed Illegally by the store com
From 1878 to 1918 only 10 women
were executed for murder in America.
★ The QIFTcfM GIFTS for ★
The Entire Family will Enjoyl
Thi, n ß3rf r AUukßn for Year, I
JURIST MAS in the home without electricity wfli be worry Hidsad this Christmas, if I
bqQl it ivirrv|r WRRvg EBSQ. BEEEwSmBCCbDMM XU MIS MB
hoasi It min ever servo as a reminder to a!ltiha BMtwbsrs of the hoosehnlddrtlmthoMß- I
fhkiMsof the donor. Then, too, Aladdin it the om gift of gifts for the foiko bock Maeoa g
the torn. Note its nany desirable qualities.
i| vk| kainw ifi
BMarck, North Dakota
■ • ,
Sshssk Bras. ft B. Bmßs RSws. Co. fttosls Bln. Ca.
BaMeto Mbsß B Grocery MARRAM , Bssrhha A Landgvss
- w s»slc
CRg Nia6 Mattel • Nigsissn B*wt. Ca WMMk BSwa. Oa»
- .. I ' . ’ - **
Mysterious Disappearance Two
Years Ago Solved by Revela-
tion of Miscegenation
'Racial Question Hat Nothing to
Do With It,* Says Col
ored Physician
Los Angeles, Deo. 19.—'The Los
Angeles Examiner said today the
mysterious disappearance two yean
ago of Helen Lee Worthing, former
New York' stage beauty, apparently
has been solved with the revelation
here that she had separated from her
Husband. Dr. Eugene C. Nelson, a
negro physician of Los Angeles, who
admitted he was a "colored” man but
denied he was “an African."
The Examiner said that news of the
girl’s marriage and separation had
come to light simultaneously and
that Mrs. Nelson was reported to have
consulted an attorney with view to
obtaining a divorce.
Records quoted by the Examiner
showed that Miss Worthing and Dr.
Nelson were married in Tijuana.
Mexico, in June, 1927. came to Los
Angeles and resided in an exclusive
district of Hollywood but later moved
to the negro district of this city. Miss
Worthing is said to have been living
virtually In seclusion lately.
Dr. Nelson, whose California license
is dated August 8. 1925, was admitted
to practice here on reciprocity from
Virginia, where his license was dated
July 20, 1920. Records show he was
graduated from Meharry Medical col
lege, Nashville. Tenn., on April 35,
The Examiner asserted that Dr.
Nelson dodged questions concerning
his race in order to “to protect my
"I am what I am. It can't hurt me
much,” he said.
"The racial question had nothing
to do with this separation," he was
quoted as having said. “It was aim
ply that she was Jealous. I believe
she would like a reconciliation. I say
it without egotism, but I believe she
has a tremendous affection for me."
Miss Worthing met Dr. Nelson In
April, 1927. An Intruder beat her
brutally at night in her home, and
Dr. Nelson chanced to be called. He
Dr. Hlbbs
dressed her injuries and continued to
“She came to know my true worth,
and we were married in Tijuana,” Dr.
Nelson said.
Miss Worthing could not be tocatcd
♦ ■
Both new and*old faces are seen
in “Big Time,” the excellent Pox
Movietone all talking comedy drama
of backstage and behind movie sets
which comes to the Capitol Theatre
for a three days run starting today.
Lee Tracy, Mae Clarke and Jose
phine Dunn who enact the leading
roles, make their first screen appear
ance in this picture. They are sup
ported by others whose names and
faces are more familiar. Daphne
Mlard. Btepin Fetchit and a num
ber of others.
Tracy, who was the stage star of
“Broadway” for nearly three seasons
and who played the lead in “The
Front Page” and made more stage
history, portrays the role of a small
time and conceited hoofer.
Miss Pollard and the Inimitable
Fetchit, dark laughmaker of the
screen, furnish the comedy. They
kept the audience In a roar of laugh
Pauline Frederick, who had ex
pected to appear on the London stage
this season, must be content with
being seen and heard then In the
Warner Bros, and Vltaphone all
talking picture, “Evidence,” which
Dr. R. S. Enge
Dr aglets Physician
In Whit Month
Mother Flowers I
Hoskins-Meyer I
■MMatKm I
comet to the Paramount theatre for
A flattering contract with Warners
kept Miss Frederick before the cam*
era this year and her first play chosen
under that contract was the famous
London and New York stage success
of some yeurs ago which dealt with
the danger of reliance In circum
stantial evidence.
A formidable array of talent was
assembled for this special production.
William Courtenay was brought from
the New York stage to play opposite
Miss Frederick. Conway Tearle,
Lowell Sherman and Ivan Simpson,
all old stage associates of the star
were added to the cast and Lionel
Belmore, Alec B. Francis, Madeline
Seymore, Myrna Lay and Freddie
Burke Frederick.
J. Du Rocher MacPherson wrote
‘Divorce Evidence” on which "Evi
dence” Is based. J. Orubb Alexander
did .the scenario. John O. Adolfl di
Fargo, N. D., Dec. It.—<*»—Mrs. a.
J. Danstrom, widely known church
worker and social leader of Fargo,
and a sister of Mrs. F. A. Copelin,
Bismarck, died Wednesday.
Known history of the game of chess
runs back five thousand years.
Diamond Values
A retail Jeweler to be a suc
cessful diamond merchant must
have a thorough knowledge of
diamonds; he must use this
knowledge In buying to Insure
quality at the right price; his
selling prices must be fair to
: himself and also to his patrons,
; and he must be able to look be
yond the first sale. Re must be
able to visualise a permanent
trade built up and retained
through fair dealing.
Our diamond department
shows an increase each year
we think we are doing the biggest
diamond business in the state.
To the person who faces the
problem of selecting a diamond
we offer our knowledge and ex- i
perienee to aid you In making ai
P. A. Knowles
“Blsmarckls Diamond Store
Since lier
Store Open Evenings till Xmas
Ip /A Vp
& Here are unusual suggestions in athletic goods, gifts
I that no able-bodied man or red-blooded boy will scoff at
& —gifts that will carry the Christmas spirit throughout
E the year and give unflagging satisfaction.
I Toys Sporting Goods
I Electrical Gifts APEX
I. Toasters Percolators XKK Mio+m.
ft IMOtolttio $8.50 tbgl&OO
I Irons Waffle Irons witimt
i slJ»tosßAo $7.50 to 121.00 tom
I ChriitMifateheiferwltliwaterpm .... 88c m | Clfll llC|
I Cfcrtstau tew Nffcte Me W*W#W
IFnach & Weldt Hdw.
| Phone 141 Phone 141
w. ' /
| Oinking Algona Hog j
! Under Butcher Knife
» ' W
Chicago, Dec. 19.—<#)—With an
"oink, oink here, an oink, oink there;
here an oink, there an oink, here and
there an oink,” the 259-pound hog
from Algona. lowa, has gotten him
self made into pork chops.
Mr. Cornelius Bresnahan of Armour
and Company picked up his paper
and read that a policeman had found
a hog. The policeman liked the hog,
said the newspaper, being especially
4 cupseuesr S.tt cups water I caps pruaulatad mesr
cut Staley’s Crystal WfeUa kme H«W tahy'i Crystal WMss km
•1 ‘—i —— Hmvjw^^
zxiStZJos wS^. i *TNw t s!mi szszz* am «< *** **
WtnMnm mtd *”* ****** ssthar uadi it famsM ataw la
vsaUU. Baat with rpatSTTaaS yatuly past fctt
whits aai creamy. Tfesa feaaad uatll rsu sternly. VkatthaiaaiMtß,
•aaetki Will kary tar weeks la a ceel add aai uaaMa saarart
Tempting recipes
for holiday sweets
Sodel(cious'an<leasy.to make!
AMID the buttle ofbek-
“in* and cooking at
A I XT Vk IJ| mJLI Christmas time, yoaH wd
; r thataretoeueytoStaSrSd
iVf) UR'IUnW you’re sure to have good tack
nm wnnTfiemifyonnmamqra
■W Crystal White Syrup. In
E,*2 mUinccndyttala^nvliun
h. ,\ equaled. And it cortstoSttk.
White CnMtal
cer’e today. Then for table
me, try aleo theMepje Fla
vored, and the other flaws.
_ . . . u , ttLl_jD Write for free Redpe and .
StttSSRS Mam ■«*.
—r- sF Snwr Sam Comum
Q Ptnsfsr. fffnofa
* CffMl White # <Mit»
fascinated by the porker's basso
nrofundo oink.
"Ummm," mused Mr. Bresnahan,
"that sounds like one of tha Algona
lowa, hogs."
Ha checked tha latest shipment
from Algona and found It was short
Mie porker.
Valley City, N. D., Dec. 19.—(AV-
Fire, believed to have been caused by
a defective furnace, destroyed the
Garfield Anderson general store at
Oriska early this morning. The en
tire building and stock were de
stroyed. The lorn has not been de
termined. •

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