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Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - October 11, 1923, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin TRIBUNE TENTH 3140. WISCONSIN RAPIDS, WIS., THURSDAY. OCTOBER 11, 1923. Today Some; Minus Signs. V Cryntesthesia Saves Woman, War Does Not Pay. Why Noi Join? By Arthur (Copyright, 1923, by Star Company) THE STOCK MARKET had a. mi- nus attack yesterday, minus signs scattered all along. Something is frightening the. gentlemen that live by speculation, but what is it? Con- sult specialists in mail order business and you will learn that apart from diamonds and a. few other lux- uries, the people are buying better than ever. Nothing'to worry about for the present at .least. Professor Richet of the French Aca- demy of Medicine says woman pos- sesses a faculty, called "Cryptaesthe- sia." That's scientific name for in- tuition, woman's strange power to judge character at a glance, her abil- ity instantly to tell truth from false- hood. "Cryptaesthesia" is older than the French Academy of Medicine, older than the pyi-amid.% women practiced that faculty a hundred thousand years ago, when their husbands came wandering in late from the cave across the valley. It's their one safe- guard. PRICE THREE CENTS RUTH'S HOMERS WIN FOR YANKS Once more the "solution of the Ruhr situation" starts, with all ap- plauding. Big financiers that con- trol the German Govei-nment have arranged to get whatever they want. They think that they and Germany they coming first-will be able to sa- tisfy France and Belgium. Thgse two countries will take a great deal of satisfying. Meanwhile yesterday you could buy a billion- marks for less than a dollar. In other words, the American dollar in Ger- man money is worth two hundred and fifty million times what it was before the war. War doesn't pay. Professor Irving Fisher, of Yale thinks this country ought to join the League of Nations, and asks why we hesitate, when fifty-four other coun- tries have entered the League? Sup- pose fifty-four individuals bankrupt or half bankrupt, entered a Bankrupt- cy Club, and asked John D. Rockefel- ler. "Why don't you come in, we are all in." Rockefeller's answer to that club'would be the answer that the United States gives to the League of Nations. "Why did the fifty-four nations join the asked Professor Fisher. They joined because in addi- tion to being bankrupt or nearly they were afraid of each other, afraid of themselves. Their attitude was some- thing like that of the man goes to the police and asks to be locked up be- cause he thinks he is going crazy. This country isn't going crazy, and prefers to stay at large. Mr. Emmons who' is president of the Electric Railway Association, says public ownership means Socialist Government and an end of "a pros- perous sane nation." Mr. Emmons is unnecessarily wor- ried. What about the postoffice? That's government ownership, and quite suc- cessful. Nobody imagines that any private company would carry a let- ter from Miami to Seattle for two cents. What about the Panama Canal? That's government ownership and government construction also. Quite successful after private effort failed. It may be that Americans don't elect officials honest or capable enough to manage publicly owned monopolies. But they may do it some day. Private capacity and monopoly is a greater menace to national prosperity and saftity than government owner- ship. English schools are teaching a new kind of handwriting to the children. And so are some schools in the United States. The new style of wri- ting is something like Greek writing, each letter standing by itself, not fastened to the next letter. Tt may be BETTER, but it isn't as easy. It is better to write out "cat" in one sim- Continucd from page 2 THE WEATHER Cloudy tonight Friday, wers southeast portion tonight. Warmer 10- cooler Friday or night.- BEAUTY OF RIVER GREAT ASSET TO THIS COMMUNITY BIRON DAM FORMS VAST LAKE IN WISCONSIN RIVER NORTH OF VILLAGE; IDEAL PLACE FOR PLEASURE CRAFT. Few people of the thousands who make this community their home fully realize what Beauties they m'ay behold on' the Wisconsin Driver north of this city and north of village of Biron. A party of local were on Tuesday afternoon of Wil- bur F. Herschleb .aboard his new launch, have all united Mn the verdict that the river and the x-lakes caused by the darning of the river at both this city and Biron composes one of the real beauty spots of the state and offers great opportunity for the de- velopment of this community as a summer resort region. Few Taking Advantage Outside of a comparative few, noj one is taking advantage of the oppor- tunities offered by this wondrous beauty spot. On the east bank of the river near the Crooked Rift Rod Reel Club, who by the way -were the pioneers in that region among the citv folk, are a number of attractive cot- (tages and lodges. Gradually this sec- jtion has been sold off and the new owners have improved their property. Except for this small number, people generally have not taken real ad- vantage of the river nor do many re- alize what is offered. Beautiful Shore Lines The trip up the river revealed to the party a vast expanse of water available for pleasure boating, for fishing 'and hunting and for other ac- quatic pleasures. Compared to any of the northern lakes where people sought the wild and untarnished en- vironments and have thickly settled shores of these bodies of water with cottages and have put boats of :ul de- scriptions on the waters, Lake'Roche- leau (the name handed down for sev- eral years to the pond above the Biron dam) offers more in scenic beauty than many of the popular resorts up state. The shore lines are wooded densely in many ;places with luxurious growth, trees gracefully dipping their branch- es into the water, wooded sections ideal for cottages, islands resplendent with wild growth of all kinds affording privacy to the cottager in surround- ings, which many people travel hun- dreds of miles to seek. Truly this vast lake, for it must be regarded as a lake and not a river, because of its depth and its wide expanses, offer the tourist from the Illinois prairies and the people of this community who like the out-of-doors, n better summer re- Gives Harding Policy Credit For Progress (By Associated Press) Denver, Col., Oct. en- dorsement of President Coolidge's continuance of Harding's policies was given last night by John T. Adams, republican n a t i o n al committeeman here today in conference with the re- publican leaders and statesmen from six Rocky mountain states. Mr. Adams said, "The farmer and the laborer and the merchant know the distance they have travelled from 16-cent corn, unemployed, and the gloomy outlook of two years ago. "This improvement has taken place since the republican administration, and because of he continued, "the federal taxes have been reduced in the last two years. The six states represented in this confer- ence pay more than less this year then under the democratic tax law." Clouts Two Home Runs port than many of the inland lakes in the northern part, of this state. Long .Motor Trip The local party, thanks to the hos- pitality of Mr. Herschleb, enjoyed a long motor launch ride of fifteen miles up stream in Lake Rocheleau and that trip was not the extent of the distance which the launch might with safety travel. Limited by time the party could not go as far as was possible, for Mr. Herschleb states it is easy to navi- gate the stream within one-half mile of the Whiting-Plover dam. The ride upstream was indeed an eye-opener to members of the party who little conceived what beauties were in store for them. It likewise revealed to them the magnitude of Lake Rocheleau with all its possibilities as a summer re- sort site. A Fine Craft Mr. Herschleb's boat is a fine craft built by himselT and brother. It is a 25-foot craft with cabin and deck cap- able of seating fifteen people com- fortably and when fully FARMERS' NEED IS NOT POLITICAL SAYS 1EHROOT SENATOR FAVORS REGULATION OF.COAL INDUSTRY: URGES FARMERS COOPERATIVE OR- GANIZATIONS. (By Special Correspondent) cure for the ills of agriculture is not through political ac- tion but through ..well founded and seriously managed cooperative effort, Senator Irvine L. Lenroot declared in a speech at Marshfield before a packed house at the Adler Theater last eve- ning. "Agriculture has not had the same degree of prosperity as other forms of business, however it is less acute in Wisconsin than in any other state because of the large amount of dairying in this' state. The chief trou- ble today in agriculture is because there is no'level between the prices of the things the farmer buys and the prices he gets for his the senator' said. In addition to describ- ing the means by which fanners can get relief, Mr. Lenroot took occasion to talk upon the coal situation, in which he branded the increased prices for anthracite coal as unneceSsai'y and said that he intended to support the recommendations of the congressional commission investigating the industry to make the operators assume the ad- Great Babe Stars With Two Circuit Blows In 4-2 Win Pennock Outpitches McQuillan and Bentley; Yanks Play Snappy Ball AH Through Encounter and Led by the Brilliant Babe They Deserved Hard Earned Victory Giants Yankees....... 1 2 4 5 6 7 S 9 R H E ........0 1 0 00 1 0 0 0 2 92 ........0 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 4 10 0 THE LINEUPS cf; Dugan, 3b; Ruth, rf; R. Meusel. If; Pipp. Ib; Ward, 2b; Sehang-, c; Scott, ss; Pennock. p. ss; Groh, 3b; Frisch, 2b; Young, rf- E Meusel, If; Cunningham, cf; Kelley, Ib; Snyder, c; McQuillan, p. Polo Grounds, N. Y., Oct. Ruth, yclept the whale, came to the surface in the world series sea today and spouted. He flushed two home runs into the left field stands, and that, with two other runs, one a circuit drive by Ward, was enough to beat the Giants. Herb .Pennock-sent his south paw slants over the side of the Giant boat and they took water in every inning but the second and sixth. The account of the ganie by.innings tells how the world series was evened. Bambino smashed out two homers in the second game of the series and was the big factor inHhe Yanks 4-2 win over the Giants. As Babe groes so goes the Yanks is the claim of experts and the game today bears out this statement. ribuneCandidates Should Act Promptly In Prize Race NO TIME TO LOSE FOR THOSE WHO WANT TO SHARE IN AWARDS While changing trains at the Union There are fifteen valuable awards in this list. Every one of ther.- is to be given away free to those who will assist -in further increasing- the- cil-culation of The Daily Tribune. The _ i prize list is. lead bv three standard station .n St. Paul, the other day, en- make automobiles. "After the motor route to Wisconsin Rapids to launch! cars there ai-e twelve other big ditional cost of production made when the increase in wages were granted the miners, lie also declared himself against government ownership of rail- roads becaust of the pork barrel opr "porturiities offered through such own- ership and he launched a bitter at- tack upon any recommendations of U. S. statesmen with a two weeks sight- seeing experience in Soviet Russia for the recognition of the Red government. Not for Political Action Mr. Lenroot said that certain con- gressmen were advocating political ac- tion to help the wheat farmers in par- ticular and agriculture in gen- eral by calling a special session of congress to subsidize the wheat far- mers by guaranty of a set price. He explained the folly of such action by saying that when the government guaranteed a definite price for wheat every farmer who could raise wheat during the next two years under that guaranty would produce an over of the product and after two years, the government loaded with wheat, would have to dump it on the i market at a huge loss to the govern- will have many conveniences passengers. The motor is a four cyl- inder, ifi horsepower Roberts niarine motor and averages a speed equal to 12 miles per hour. Although a large craft it does not draw much water even when loaded and makes possible the navigation of Lake Rocheleau at any time of year. The owner is one of Wisconsin Rapids' leading sports- men, who has diversified interests in the out-of-doors and his most recent hobby is, in the belief of many, the pioneer movement in about a. decided interest in the river with of its fine qualities for healthful recreation as well as contributing largely to the well developed boom now on for establishing both Lake Rocheleau and Lake Biron as a great summer resort site as proposed re- cently by T. A. Taylor of this city. I V> It 1 W.TO ll_ I illy completed ment niu] of hay. ag b.u, icnccs for the' condition there is now, the wheat farmers would have a far worse con- dition. Over supply of wheat is the underlying cause of the present finan- cial difficulties of the wheat farmers today, he said, and predicted that two years hence the government would be loaded up far greater than the mar- ket is today. This great supply would come, 'he declared; because .'of the guaranty or subsidy by the govern- ment to the wheat farmers. and there could be no discrimination between the one crop wheat favmfer and any other farmer who was entitled to the same consideration should he grow wheat. Farmers Not Organized The trouble "with agriculture, Mr. Lenroot was that farmers were (Continued on Page Four) ihe Daily Tribune's big subscription drive, our attention was attracted to a young man who was about to de- part. He was surrounded by quite a gathering of friends and they were wishing him God-speed or. his journey awards, and liberal cash commissions. There is no expense nor even any sort of obligation attached to setting into this campaign and winning one of the j prizes. Spare Time Work Those who secui-e the most votes are going to carry off the awards from: and all that sort of thing. We over-' heard him mention his point of desti- nation, and very snortly the train call- er in stentorian tones, announced that j the train this, chap wished to take was ready. The minutes the young man a11d be securing prepaid subscriptions continued with his friends, until hap- j-to this, publication. A little spare pening to glance at the clock, he no- j time work among friends, relatives ticed that it lacked just one minute; and acquaintances for the next few list, and these votes are to be obtained I in just two way: by clipping the free 1 vote coupons from The Daily Tribune of his train time. We won't follow him in his mad dash through contour, on down to the iron we will bring this tale to a close bv i weeks, and one of the the axvards-can be yours. wonderful campaign telling you that his train was just just starting. The list -of early en- vanishing into the yards when he trants hasn't even appeared yet. This f 'nf flv-st llpt Wl11 be puolished soon and reached the far end of platform. That fellow fully intended to leave on pu'oli your name should be in it. You will I find the nomination blank on another that train. That train was going to _ exactly the place he wished to reach fill out He had his mind made up to he and lt 1S as to thf had his transportation in his pocket- but he he delayed. Aboard Aow .Department, The Daily Tribune Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., and you will also be furnished with receipt forms j and given pointers on how to conduct The very same thing- is going to j a winning campaign for votes, happen to folks in this section in cen- j Don't nection with The Daily Tribune's enter NOW! 000 Automobile and Prize Campaign, j _ if they are not careful. This cam- I" paign is just like that .young- man's train in a great many respects. It is n big, luxurious affair, and it goes right straight through to the land of Herman Schulke was elected nos [Herman Schulke Comma Legion for Coming Year com- fortune without a single stop. And it mander of Charles Hagerstrom post will make the trip in mighty quick No. 9, American Legion, at the annual time, too. It is waiting for you now, meeting of the local post held at Odd you have been warned that it will Fellows' Hall last night. Commander leave very soon, and if you don't get Schulke, who was elected on the first aboard you are likely to never get in a three-cornered race with nearer that Hudson Coach, the pau] pratt aml Eavl Otto, succeeds Chevrolet touring car or the Overland Schnabel, who has served during sedan than that fellow got to his the past year destination. We can call out the ad- j Other officers elected were: Wm. tages of this campaign for you but prihbanow, vice-commander; W. G. can't make you got into it. The Merriii, adjutant; George Bankert, or financc officer; C. R. Babcock, serge- unt-at-arms: R. MacKinnon, historian vant. we caller announced that chap's but he couldn't go :mcl drag htm aboard. Campaign Just Opening All the foregoing was recited with one idea in mind, and that is to bring the ambitious, energetic people of this community, those who have not al- j ready entered, to a realization of the I fact that this great circulation build- ing campaign as a result of which and Earl Hiil, chaplain. Seven Killed When Train Hits School Bus in Ohio (By Associated Press) Akron, 6., Oct. children were killed and one man. and three 000-in wonderful prizes will be dis- j children seriously injured early today tributed broadcast through this sec-rwh.cn a school bus was hit at A. grade tion, is just opening, just getting un- crossing by a Cleveland bound Penn- der way and that the proper time to sylvania passenger train near" New enter the race is right now. j Milford, 15 miles south of here.-. Firsi Inning Witt up. Strike 1, ball j., ball 2, Frisch tossed out Witt. Dugan up. Ball 1, ball 2, ball 3, Dugan walk- ed. Ruth up. Ball 1, ball 2, strike 1, ball 3, Ruth -walked ana -the crowd howled. Meusel up. Strike 1, ball 1, Meusel hit into a double play, Bancroft to Frisch to Kelley. No runs, no hits, no errors. "Giants: Bancroft up. Ball 1, strike 1, foul, strike S, Scott threw out Bancroft. Groh up. 'Strike 1, ball; 1, Pennock threw Groh out. Frisch. up. .Ward robbed Frisch of a hit with a one hand stab ancl a qiiick throw 'to first.. No runs, no hits, no 'error's. Second Inning Yankees: Fris.ch up.: Ball 1, strike 1, .ball 2, Frisch 'flied. out. Ward up. Foul, -.strike. 1, foul, strike 2, ball 1, Wiird hit home run into the. upper- left field rftands, .Sehang up.; Lofted out to Snyder. Scott up. Strike Scott flied out. to Meusel. One run, one hit, no errors. Giants: Young- up. Strike 1, out to Dug-an. Meusel up. Strike. 1, ball 1, Meusel hit home run into left field stand, tying count. Cunningham strike 2, foul, up. another home run into left field stands. Meusel up. Ball 1, strike 1, foul, strike 2, ball 2, foul. foul. Meusel got single into right and when Young fumbled went to second.' An error for Young. Pipp up. Ball 1, strike 1, 'strike 2, Pipp grounded out Kelley, unassist- ed, Meusel going to third. Ward. up. Ball 1, ball 2, strike 1, Ward fouled out to Kelley. One ran, two hits, onever- 1W. up. Ball 1, ball 2, strike. ball 2, Snyder flied out to Meusel. Bentley Strike strike 2. -Ward .-threw, put. Bentley. Bancroft up. Strike i; ball 1, Scott threw out'Bancroft. .No hits, no errors. Sixth up. Bancroft got Scott up. Strike 1, strike. 2, foul, ball. 1, foul, Scott-got single past Bancroft. Pennock up.- Foul, strike 1, ball 1, Snyder .almost got Scott off first, foul, strike 2, Pen- nock hit into a double play, Bancroft to Frisch to Keiiey.. No runs, one t, Hnth to Kuth. Kelley up. Singled to right. Snyder up. Out on high fly. One run, one hit, no errors. N Third Inning up. Ball i, strike 1, Frisch threw out Pennock. Witt-up. Strike I, Frisch also nipped Witt at first. Dugan up. Flied out to No runs, no hits, no er- rors. up. Strike 1, Dugan made wonderful play and threw him out at fh-st. Bancroft up. Strike 1, ball 1, strike 2, foul, ball 2, flied out to Meusel, Groh up. Ball 1, ball 2, ball 3, strike 1, strike 2, took base on balls. Frisch up. Strike 1, foul, strike 2, ball 1, Frisch singled into center field, Groh going to sec- ond. Young up. Ball 1, foul, strike 1, lines out. No runs, one hit, no er- rors. Fourth Inning- up. Ball 1, strike 1, ball 2, Ruth got home run into left field stand. Meusel up. Foul, strike 1, strike 2, Meusel fanned. Pipp up. Singled into right field. Ward up. Ball 1, strike 1, ball 2, foiil, strike 2, Ward popped to Keiiey. Sehang up. Shot hot single to right, Pipp going to third. Young gat.am error on the play. Scott up. Ball 1, ball 2, strike 1, Pipp scored ,on Scott's single to center, Sehang going to second. Mc- Quillan yanked .from the box and Bentley went in. Pennock up. Hit by pitched ball and. fell to the ground, his face contorted with pain and the players of both clubs gathered around. The crowd cheered when he rose to his feet and limped to first, filling the bases. Witt up. Strike 1, Witt flieu to Cunningham. Two runs, four hits, one error. up, Ball 1, strike 1, .foul, strike 2, Ward threw out Meusel. Cunningham up. Ball.l, strike 1, foul, strike 2, foul, foul, Cunning- ham flied out to Ruth. Kelley up. Strike 1; ball 1, strike 2, fed. No no hits, no errors. Fifth Inning I-, ball 2. strike strike 2, foul, Bancroft .got Dugan at first; Ruth :up...Foul, strike 1, ball 1, strike 2, ball 2, foul, Ruth got up.. Strike 1, ball 1, Gvoh singled over the middle 'V-ba-g: Frisch up. Ball 1, foul, strike 1, Frisch got'a- near home run in the right field stands, the ball being foul by inches, Frisch. singled into left, Groh going to, third. Young- up. Ball 1, strike 1, Groh, scored when. Young'singled into left, Frisch halted at second. Meusel up and forced Young, Scott -to Ward, Frisch advancing to .third. The Yanks claim- ed thgj; "i'oung-. interfered with Ward in making a double piay but Umpire Hart would not allow the claim. There was a long argument at second base. Cunningham up and hit into a double Scott to Ward to Pipp. One run. three hits, no errors. The crowd jeered Young into right field.. Seventh Inning up. Ball 1, ball' 2, ball 3, strike 1, strike 2, Bentley tos- sed Witt out at first. Dugan up. Bent- -ley also threw, out Dugan. Ruth up. Ball 1, strike 1, ball 2, ball 3, Ruth walked. Meusel up. Ball 1, Ruth was caught off first, the play being Snyder to Kelley to Bancroft to Kelley. No runs, no hits, nc errors. Ball 1, Kelley fouled out to Pipp. Snyder up. Sent high fly to Meusel. Bentley up. Ball j., ball 2, foul, strike foul, foul ball 3, foul, Bentley r.-t hit into left for two bases. Bancroft up. Foul, strike 1, Bancroft fouled out to Duir.-Jii, No runs, on hit, no errors. Eighth 'Inning up. Foul; strike 1, Meusel fouled out to Snyiler. Pipp up. 2, ball walked. Ward up. Ball 1, Ward singled into Pipp stopping at second. Sehang up. Ball 1, ball 2, Sehang (lied out to Meusel. Scott up. Strike 1, Scott flied out to'Meusel. No runs, one hit, no errors. -Fpul, strike, 1, strike 2, ball 1, Dugan: tniW out Groh. Frisch up, Foul, strike "I, ball 1, 2, ball 2, Scott threw out Frisch. Young up., The crowd jeered Young- while Giant "rooters cheered. Young got single into cen- ter. Meusel up. Ball 1, ball 2, strike 1, foul, strike 2, Meusel singled into left, Young going to third. Gow- dy. bats for Cunningham. Strike flied out to Witt. No runs, twovhits', no. errors. Continued on 4 lEWSFA.PESr iEW'SPAFERt
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