Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune, July 5, 1928

Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune

July 05, 1928

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Issue date: Thursday, July 5, 1928

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Tuesday, July 3, 1928

Next edition: Friday, July 6, 1928

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Publication name: Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune

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All text in the Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune July 5, 1928, Page 1.

Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - July 5, 1928, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin A. P. LEASED WIRE Thli paper served by leased wire with the news report of the Associated Press. Fifteenth 4594. 10 PAGES TODAY The net paid circulation of The Tribune AL C O NSTRUCTIVE N E W S :P A P t R Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., Thursday, July 5, 1928. Today Enjoy a Car Now. A Large Red Bull. A Monkey House League. Selfishness, a Power. Arthur Brisbane---- In big cities hundreds of thou- sands went for their holiday in auto- mobiles. A philosopher said "Most of the cars are not paid for. In thou- sands of cases they represent money that would have meant independence in old age." The automobiles represent money spent for health, pleasure and time saving NOW. Not one in ten is really independent in old age, nor j was he before automobiles came. Better buy a car, enjoy it, and use the added health and time saved to GETS TANKFUL OF GAS RE- work for independence. No car, wise- FUSES TO PAY: ATTENDANT ly used, ever made a man poor. FOLLOWS HIM AND IS BRUT- ALLY MURDERED It is hard to keep prices up when goods are plentiful. That applies to a merchandise called Clinton, Wis., July Big boys, seeking to check stock Clinging to the back of an automo gambling among little boys, put call bile whose driver had sought to money up to 10 per cent, immediate- sPegd away from his filling station ly, money poured into Wall street without paying for a tankful of from the west. New England and gasoline, Harry Maylord, aged resi- Europe, and the rate dropped to 5 per cent. The New York clearing house Three Cents HOLIDAY ACCIDENTS TAKE HEAVY TOLl Officers Seek Slayer of Gas Station Employee m LIVES LOST TOUBISTSHOOTS ZIMMERMAN GUEST AT THOUSANDS JAM rf a, c i i 'OFJMTWrn CLINTON MAN IN SUMMER WHITE HOUSE LINCOLN FIELD MflNFY niSPIITF Birthday birlhday OTOUKh to _ [flD Ml ft Coolidge Celebrates Birthday at Cedar Island Lodge With Newspapermen, Photo- graphers as Guests; Goes Angling Superior, Wis., July dent of Clinton, was carried to his death early Wednesday. _____ His body, which contained three broke all records on Tuesday, with bullet holes, was found stuffed be- clearings of two thousand, four hun- tween the spare tire and the car by dred and thirteen millions. We have lots of money. Big men say brokers' loans must drop more to make things safe, which is childish. In proportion to total values, brokers' loans-are not high. They are lower, proportionately, than in any other line of business. The so-called big men are really little men, as you realize when you meet any of them, and they can't get used to the bigger figures that came after the war. P. you are short of which is always foolish, look out fo a large, red bull that may cross you path. He's not far away. The League for Sexual Reform gathered in Copenhagen, says it wil "free human beings from the feeling o2 sin and crime in the field of thei deepest emotions." In this part o: the world many are doing well in that direction without help from any league, It has taken human beings a mil- lion years to acquire elementary ideas of decency and, unfortxinately, no league is needed to put them back whore they were. Such a league should meet in the monkey house, with object lessons close at hand. Bolshevism gave peasants the land, taking it from worthless nobles. That suited the peasants. Then bolshevism told the peasants how much they might charge foi their crops, how much they must brins; to the cities, etc. That did NOT suit the peasants. They cut down wheat acreage, causing dan- gerous shortage, and Russia is look- ing everywhere for cash wheat, with immediate delivery, and ships to carry it. You can not safely intei-fere with man's most important mainspring, which is SELFISHNESS. a farmer about eight miles from Janesville on state Highway 20. The abandoned car was a Chevrolet coupe. With only a meager description of the driver of the car, a large force of deputies, under the person- al command of Sheriff H. B. Mose- ly of Rock county, were scouring the county in an attempt to appre- hend the driver. Woman Saw Driver The driver was seen by a Chicago woman who had stopped her car at the filling station at the time May- lord began his strange and futile ride. This woman, after reporting the occurrence to Clinton officials, left without giving her name. She said she drove into the filling station about o'clock Tuesday night and saw Maylord pumping gasoline into a new Chevrolet coupe which was occupied by a young man. As Maylord screwed the cap on the gasoline tank, the driver sud- denly started the engine and com- menced to drive away. Here, you haven't paid Maylord shouted, running after the nachine. No, and I don't intend she said she heard the driver shout >ack. Striving to repay some of the hospi- tality of the state where he is va- cationing, President Coolidge invit- ed Governor Fred R. Zimmerman of Wisconsin to be his guest today and tonight at the summer White House. Instructions had been left by Mr. Coolidge for one of the White House cars to be sent to Superior to take the rovernor to Cedar Island lodge. To avail himself of the invitation the latter had re- mained overnight in where he had come to attend the Fourth of July celebrations. Telegrams Pour In Governor Zimmerman was among the hundreds who Wednesday con- veyed their greetings to the chief executive on the occasion of his fifty ixth birthday. Telegrams reached the White House by the score from all parts of the world, but Mr. Coolidge at the time paid little at- tention to them, preferring to pass birthday long enough to invite newspapermen and press photo- graphers to the lodge. He shared his great birthday cake with them and took them along on a short fishing expedition. In this way his guests saw_ him catch five fish in tLe course of about half an hour, and witnessed ACTS, BASEBALL GAMES, AND FIREWORKS ATTRACT PEO PLE FROM ALL OVER CEN TRAL WISCONSIN his triumph when he drew two of these on the same line. President Coolidge led his guests up the river from the lodge into a quiet pool with thick overhanging forest to the edge. He sat upright in the of his canoe with Eob Roy, his favorite collie, at his back, and John Larock, his Indian guide, paddling the shell from the stern. Deliberate Fisherman The surface of the lake was peri- odically studdied with the splash of jumping trout. Larock led the chief executive under one of the banks where the rings appeared oftener and thicker. With quiet deliberate castings, Mr. Coolidge flung his flies as close as possible to the center of the disturbance. Little-luck came at first. Dressed a red striped mackinaw, khaki his anniversary in the quietest man- ner of any year since he became chief executive. President Coolidge, however, abandoned his determination of hav- ing no special celebration on his trousers and high laced boots and wearing a western ten gallon hat, Mr. Coolidge began perspiring no- ticeably. Still he persevered. He was soon rewarded. While drawing his first catch, a second trout snapped at the black gnat fly More than people attended one of the most successful Fourth of July celebrations ever staged in this city at the Lincoln athletic fiek yesterday. _ Exactly 4400 adult admission tickets were sold at the gates anc it is estimated that all the children under 12 years of age will make the total attendance very nearly 7000. No definite check-up has been completed by the committee at this time, but the men in charge feel cer- tain that with all the funds that have been pledged and received the celebration will be financially suc- cessful. Committee Pleased "The committee is very well pleased with the manner in which the crowds turned was the statement of W. J. Taylor, general chairman of the committee, this morning. The musical and acrobatic acts were well arranged and presented a variety which is very seldomly found in outdoor attractions of this nature. They were well chosen and PAY TOURIST CAMP ALDERMAN WHITROCK TELLS COUNCIL THAT 'TOURISTS, MERCHANTS ARE COMPL -YIN-i 1 j .-.i DEMITZ DENIES ASSER- white, and her son John, wearing a fastened to the line in addition to the royal coachman fly on which the first fish had been hooked. With great jubilation Mr. Coolidge waved his two victims at his observers. Three more catches followed in rapid succession. At each Mr. Cool- idge's spirits' heightened and Larock grinned wider. Finally Mr. Coolidge gave the word to turn back. 'Missus" Admires Catch Mrs. Coolidge, dressed as usual in TION t Hope springs eternal. And, foi tunately for human beings, a majoi ity of us "listen with credulity the whispers of fancy, and pursu with eagerness the phantoms o: hope; expect that age will perform the promises of youth, and that the deficiencies of the piesent day wil be supplied by the morrow." In Reno, Cornelius Vanderbilt jr., recently divorced, married a charm- ing lady, divorced the clay before. Instead of slackening speed, the Iriver continued to pull away, and he car shot down the street, carry- ng the shouting Maylord on his erch in the rear, she said. Today bloodhounds were brought from Mauston, Wis., in hope -that they might scent a clew. Checking Up on Car Rock county officials are attempt- ing to establish ownership of the abandoned car. A check with the as- sembling plant at Janesville showed that the Chevrolet had been as- sembled at the St. Louis plant. The car had a spare tire cover bearing the name of a Rockford, III, deal- bright red .-.ports coat, met the re- turning party. They marvelled at Criticism of the practice of charg- the catch with exclamations of ad- Polish air pilots strike for high- er wages, first strike of that kind in history. It is hard to realize that fliers some day will be more num- erous than railroad conductors. er. Sheriff Mosely checked this clew, but the dealer denied having sold the car, after learning the serial number. Lynn Whaley, Rock county coron- er, is expected to impanel a coron- er's jury this morning and take it to view the body, the abandoned car and the place where Maylord was found dead. An inquest may be held later today, he said. The slain man lived with a daugh- ter and was employed by his son-in- law, Bert Day. The bloodhounds, which belong to E. P. Senogles, Vlauston, probably will be taken to :he scene of the abandonment of the car, Sheriff Mosely indicated The license plates on the car had 3een taken, but identification was nade through the serial number. ing a fifty cent nightly fee for the use of the Wisconsin Rapids tourist camp was voiced by Alderman Fred Whitrock at the monthly meeting of the city council, held Tuesday eve- ning in the council chambers at the city hall. He declared that he has received many complaints on the pay camp, both from tourists and local merchants, who feel that the prac- tice is driving motorists away from the city and spoiling their transient trade. Defends Camp _ His remarks included a declara- tion that the local camp is not equip- ped nor patroled in such a way that a fee can be honestly levied. Alder- man H. C. Demitz, member of the park board which has charge of the camp, refuted Mr. Whitrock's state- ments and asserted that he had nev- er heard a single complaint regis- miration. The fish were weighed and the largest proved to be a three and one half pound rainbow trout. For a remembrance of the occa- sion Mr. Coolidge was finally photo- graphed with his guests about him. No other visitors came to Cedar Island lodge during the day. tered. He also stated that a survey was made before it was decided to make the local tourist haven a pay camp, and that per cent of the people motoring through Wisconsin Rapids voted as favoring the pay- ment of a small fee, inasmuch as they felt they were receiving better protection because of it. The funda- mental reason for the small charge Adverse Weather Hinders Rescuers Kings Bay, Spitzbergcn, July Fifty miles of pack ice today separated the five marooned mem- bers of the Italia crew and Lieuten- ant Lundborg, Swedish flyer, from the Russian ice breaker Krassin at- tempting to rescue them. The huge masses of ice halted the Krassin in its advance, but in the meantime the well presented with a bit of comedy, a bit of grant- opera, and a great deal of skill. The baseball game between Wau- sau and Wisconsin Rapids was easi- ly the feature of the afternoon as was the Seneca-Arpin game in the morning. The Rapids team evened things up with Wausau for the de- feat handed them last Sunday at the latter city by winning a shut- out game, 4 to 0. The evening crowd was much larger than the one attending in the afternoon. More than 1SOO cars were parked in the school ground parking space and in the vicinity of the field streets were lined on both sides with automobiles. The traffic situation was well handled by the police department under the direc- tion of Chief of Police R. S. Payne. "It was one of the largest crowds handled by the local force and I don't believe that even a fender was was the chief's comment on the traffic situation. Lighting Effects Good The lighting effects of the stage and entire field which were arrang the direction of J. J A large dairy barn on the Elmore Robbins farm was leveled early Monday morning by a freak cyclone that came and left in the night, _ w ing ii u. leaving a path of leveled barns, silos and machine sheds and broken down orchards. The sides and roof of the barn were scattered over the neignborhood. The remains of the Robbins barn is shown in the upper picture. The lower picture shows the wreck of the dairy barn on the Jarnes Kurd farm, now owned by Phillip Weber of Marshfield. The roof was picked off of the barn and deposited at right angles on the ground. Steel equipment and farm machinery in both buildings were damage a mjle southwest of Klondike and five mile HEAVIEST TOLL LEVIED IN LANTIC AND MIDDLE WES ERN CLAIM SHARE OF LIVES Chicago, July The live of 224 men, women and childre were a nation's sacrifice to the cele bration of its 152nd birthday ami versary Wednesday. Fireworks claimed their share o victims, as they always have sine the United States first began ob serving Independence Day with sky rocket, pin wheel and cannon crack er. There were 11 such deaths i the entire country, according to ih Associated Press tabulation. Drownings Heaviest Lakes and rivers, however, exact ed the heaviest tribute of human lif during the holiday, 106 drowning being reported. Motor car death. ranked next in number with 54 Heat claimed 12 lives and lightning three, while four were killed ii plane crashes. In addition then were 15 deaths attributed to othe: causes directly connected witi America's observance of the Fourth Two densely populated middle Atlantic states and the mid- more than half the coun try's total deaths for the day. Ir the former there were 68 fatalities whirh was more than occurre n the midwest. The mountain states and th. northwest had the best sectional rec- ords, with five deaths in each on. These farms are located south of Marshfield. Plzak, could hardly go without men- tion for they were of the best and presented some of the most wondei- ful stage effects that have ever been seen on an outdoor stage in this city. The acts under the glow of the Radicals gathered in Wall street before Morgan Co.'s office, carry- ing banners demanding "Freedom for our black brothers in Haiti." They bit one policeman's thumb, six- teen were locked up. Wall street is too busy to receive radicals cordially. It is not exactly a radical moment in the nation's and_sabres, persons at- history. Sen. Heflin Absent from Klan Meeting New York, July by Klansmen armed with pistols, LITTLE JOE THAT "ARBl'T TRUE TD. ARE 1.1KELV To BP FALSE Tovoo. tended a Ku Klux Klan rally in a 40-acrc field on Long Island Wednes- day but the guest of honor, Senator Thomas Heflin, failed to appear. Late in the afternoon word was received that the senator was speak- ing at a klan rally in Jackson, Mich., and obviously would not be able to address the Long Island meeting. The klansmen, who had spent the day in various ceremonies then disbanded. he said, was to keep out the "tin can tourists" and undesirables, who will not stop to camp where they must pay for the privilege. A heated debate resulted, with Al- derman Demitz defending the pres- ent method of conducting the camp and Alderman Whitrock continuing in his assertions that it is not de- sirable to charge for the use of the camp. Ben Han sen, caretaker of the camp, talked briefly and reported that all the best camps in the coun- try now charge a small fee to tour- castaways were drifting nearer the vessel. Fog and adverse weather continu- ed to hamper efforts to take the men off the ice by airplane. A new ef- fort'to pick them up with a light moth plane will be made from Es- marck Island, nine miles from their reported position. The tri-motored Swedish plane Upland will fly to the vari-colored lights were much more attractive than in the afteinoon pre- sentation. The mammoth dismay of fire- island to establish operation. a base for the ists. 1 Esperantists Meet, Speak New Language Madison, July of Esperanto, "The International Lan- guage" as a cultivator of world con- tacts and a universal viewpoint and a promoter of free and unhampered communication was discussed today by delegates to the national Esper- anto conference being held here. Advocates of the" language, speak- ing in it, advanced the claim that Esperanto may through its univer- sality, some day bring the peoples of nations so close together that war will be abolished. A plea for the enforcement of the law prohibiting the riding of bicycles on the sidewalks of the city was (Continued on Page Two) Kenosha Striker Seriously Hurt Kenosha, Wis., July len Steele, striking employe of the I Allen A company is in the Kenosha hospital in a critical condition with a bullet wound in his liver, while two men are held at the police sta- tion until an investigation into the shooting Wednesday night is com- pleted. Police are holding Oliver Urban, Richfield Man's Case Dismissed Charges against Alfred Dicks, who was arrested on a liquor charge on June S, after a quantity of mash was found on his place in the town of Richfield by State Prohibition Of- ficers F. B. Laabs and Bert Michaud, were dismissed on motion of District Attorney M. S. King this morning. works which started at 1) o'clock and lasted for nearly an hour, wound up the celebration. It was one of the prettiest and newest dis- plays ever offered at local celebra- tions. People in all parts of city were able to see and enjoy the fire- works for the most part. COCK YOUTH SHOT; MAY DIE 'UNLOADED GUN IN HANDS OF CHUM DISCHARGES BUL- LET WHICH PIERCES LAD'S STOMACH; OPERATION PER- FORMED. Crime Probe Takes In Politics, Beer Chicago, July bul- ets, "pineapples" and politics sup- plied the Illinois association for crime justice with material for the fifth and sixth chapters, of "Organ- ized the report of an inves- tigation into Chicago's crime. The fifth chapter made public to- day, dealt with the city's "beer which has occupied considerable at- tention since early in 1922. (Special to The Tribune) Babcock, July Re- galia, 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Regalia of this village is at St. Joseph's hospital, Marshfield, with a bullet wound from an "unloaded" revolver which may cost him his life. Found Revolver Tuesday afternoon his mother ;old him to go to a bureau drawer] ;o get some money with which to buy groceries at a local grocery tore. He found the pistol, an old model .32 calibre, which he carried outdoors with him. His brother Arnold took the revolver and snap- ped it several times and supposing that it was unloaded handed it to Velton Styles, another Babcock youngster. ger and the gun fired, the bullet striking Howard in the side, pass- ing through the small intestines and lodging in the opposite side of the body. Tire Blows Out, Auto Racer Hur (Special to The Tribune) Marshfield, July 5 Walte Coaty is at St. Joseph's hospita with a broken leg and injurie to his shoulders received whe his racing car upset in the fift mile feature auto race at th Marshfield fair grounds on the afternoon of July 4th. The acci dent happened when one of the tires on his car blew out. The race was "n the 49th lap and was called off immediately when the accident occurred. Ai Anding, Marshfield, was in the lead at the time and was de- clared the winner. Jerry Cline of Stevens Point was given second ilace. Other starters included 3d Damrow of Jake Blum and George Weber, Marsh- ield and the Trossen brothers of Sheboygan. Heat Fatal in Midwest Everywhere through the midwest temperature was high, contribu- ing both to deaths by heat and by rowning. The midwest led the ountry in the number of drownings with 38, although the middle Atlan- :ic area had only two less. The airplane accidents were at Joliet, 111., where a pilot and twol passengers plunged to death when! the wing of their plane snapped, and! at Beaumont, Tex., where one was! killed. Three of the motorcar deaths I came in races, drivers being killed! in Oregon, Pennsylvania and consin. The number of persons many probably fatally, ran into the! thousands. Premature explosions of I a truckload of fireworks at Lamar, f Mo., injured 25 persons as gathered in the public square to wit- icss the display. In the larger cities the hospital list of persons hurt during observance of the day an into the hundreds. Chicago, j with an ordinance prohibiting the) ale of fireworks, echoed all day with recrackcr explosions. Local Young Men in Auto Accident Velton pulled the trig- j William Chamberlain, Robert Hodire J _ 1- _. j I TTl -r ____ Escape Injury When Car Turns Turtle and Is Wrecked Stands Pain Bravely A Buick coach driven by William Chamberlain and occupied by Robert Hodge, both of this city, collided f With remarkable bravery the in- with a Chevrolet bearing an Illinois jured boy bore his pains with license just east of Meehan on High- cheerfulness and without complain- way 54 at about last evening mg. He was taken to Dr. Hart _ Beyer at Pittsville and then direct- Cnamberlain car, travelling at ly to the Marshfield hospital where I gh rate of sPeed> in meeting the Goes Over Niagara Falls in Huge Rubber Ball; Lives to Tell of It Y., July Ex- precipice, was ripped open and the Albert Lus' Springfield man hauled from with- in, smiling. One hundred thousand another striking employe and Wes- ley Remington, an employe of an- other factory, without charge. Police said the two men told them that Stefle who is not expected to live was wounded'by a bullet fired from a passing automobile while the trio were out riding in Reming- ton's coupe on the South Park ave- _______ sier, Springfield, Mass., was none the worse today for his thrilling ex- perience of Independence Day, when he went over Niagara Falls in a huge rubber ball and lived to tell of his sensations. He is one of few men who have dared the mighty cat- aract and come out alive. The occupant of the 758 pound fabric was towed out into the Upper river by motorboat, having aban- doned a plan of being dropped from an airplane. The rolled and bounced through the upper rapids and over the -horseshoe falls. A weight had been placed at Lussier's feet to keep the occupant upright, but it became dislodged and Lussier went over the brink headfirst. nue road about a half mile south of A short time later the ball was re- the city limits. J claimed short distance below the or more people, lining the shores cheered. "As t the ball was carried down stream in the rapids it was bumped about quite a Lussier explained today. "Just before I plunged over the falls I received an extra severe bump. It gave me a nasty bruise on my right temple, another on the right cheek and one on the left shoulder blade. "I had realy sensation when I went over the falls. When I landed on the water the bottom I got a good' jarring up. The ball struck the water and bounced six times just road. Seats for All at Band Concert Tonight The city band will give its regu- lar weekly concert at the Lincoln athletic field at 8 o'clock this eve- ning. The special numbers on the pro- gram include a clarinet solo by Charles Parker and a vocal solo by A. F. Trotts. All the seats which were used at the celebration n ui j t. dajr W'N there for this ove- ralls first but straps and pil- ning's concert and everyone can be owa saved me from serious injury." seated during program. a bounccd on thfi Ovcr AH VVJlCiC I an operation was at once perform- 1I.lmois car> sideswiped it. The Buick, ed. It was found that the bullet striking car, swerv- had pierced the intestine 12 times off tlie road into tne loose sand in 16 inches. The entire 16 inches and turned completely over. The oc- of intestine was cut out and the cuPants were thrown out of the car ends sewed together by Marshfield and free of the wreckage while the physicians. Reports from the hos- in the air. pital state that recovery is prob- e. Buick landed on its side, able unless unforseen complications a11 the windows, tearing set into the wounds. one door completely off, damaging tfle engine, and ruining the'- body Howard is a son of Mr. and Mrs. beyond repair. John Regalia, Babcock. Mr. Re- Neither one of the occupants of gaha is a brakeman on the rail- the car were injured, with the excep- tion of a small cut on Hodge's nose. The Chevrolet was not badly damag- ed, only two fenders and the run- ning board being bumped. Car Hits Local Woman; Injuries Not Serious Mrs. C. Wasser, 451 Ninth avenue south, was struck by a car bearing an Illinois license at the corner of Second and Grand avenues at about 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Wasser was not seriously in- jured, but it was necessary to re- move her to her home after the ac- ident. (By the Associated Press) Fourth of July fatalities in Wis- consin and upper Michigan mounted to at least 20 today. Two other persons are missing and scores are seriously injured, several probably fatally. At Ontonagon, Mich., three per- sons are dead, two others probably fatally injured two more mis- sing as the result of an automobile accident, when the car they were riding in smashed into a concrete abutment on a bridge. A race driver was killed at the state fair ground, Milwaukee, when three race cars piled up during a 100-mile race. Two Men Drown Two men drowned in Chetek Lake in the only holiday accident reported in Barron county when a speed boat capsized. Two boys, one 10 and the other 6, are dead.'The former was killed in an automobile accident and the other lad drowned. While walking along the road, a Kohler, Wis., man was fatally in- jured when struck by an automobile. A Denbrook, Wis., man died in an Antigo hospital this morning from injuries received Wednesday in an automobile accident. Numerous Fatalities The dead are: Mrs. Andrew Johnson, 33, Mrs. I Eric Sundiri, 34, and Mrs. Sundin's (Continued on Page Two) Weather Report Mostly fair to- night; Friday be- coming unsettled probably followed by showers; slightly Friday. warmer Fair Today's Fuels Maximum temperature for 24 hour period ending at 7 .a. m., 81- minimum for same period, 59j tem- perature at 7 m., 61. ;