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The Yale expositor. (Yale, St. Clair County, Mich.) 1894-current, June 15, 1922, Image 1

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J. A. MENZIES, Editor and Publisher
"Here the Tress the People's High Is Maintain, Unawed by Influence and Unbribed by Gain."
A Newspaper For All The People
Vol. XL, No. 12.
41st Year
YALE, ST. CLAIR COUNTY, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, June 15, 1922.
52.00 Per Year in Advance
Yale Stores To Close
Thursday Afternoons
FOR HALF HOLIDAY STARTING JUNE 29th AND
CONTINUING UNTIL AUGUST 31st
The business men of Yale fol-
lowing the custom established by
neighboring towns have also de
cided to close one-half day of each
tveek. Therefore, from June 20th
tto August 31st all the business
pl'accs in Yale except the drug
st(ores and garages will close at
1:30 for the remainder of the
d;i y. This necessitates a change
in) our "open nights," therefore
alter June i:otn until lurincr no-
' ice the business places of Yale
will be open on Wednesday and
Saturday nights only, except those
places mentioned.
By Order of Committee
SUCCESSFUL CONVENTION
The St. Clair County 2nd Dis
trict Sunday School Convention,
held in the Church of Christ, Far
go, on June 2nd, was one of the
very best S. S. conventios ever
held in that district. The church
did not begin to seat the crowd
that gathered to listen to the in
teresting program that was per
fectly rendered.
II. R. Moore, state president,
was the main speaker of the day.
In Mr. Moore's address he showed
very clearly the importan t part
that the Sunday school must play
in this period of moral and social
unrest.
Papers and addresses by Miss
Mclntyre, Mrs. Moore, Rev. Bur
dock, Miss Draper and Rex Stro
bridge were greatly enjoyed while
those who gave recitations and
helped in the singing did them
selves proud.
The convention voted to hold a
joint picnic at Nye's grove, on
July 4th. This promises to be
one of the greatest events ever
put on in this section. A fine pro
gram is being prepared with
Matt Mullen as main speaker of
the day. There will also bo a
good baseball game and every
thing will be done to give the
children a real fourth of July.
OBITUARY
King C. Holdcn passed away
very suddenly Tuesday evening
while on his way home from Ced
arwood. In company with J. E. Staley he
motored to Cedarwood to stake
out the foundation for Mr. Staleys
cottage. On their way back to
Yale the car stalled on Baker's
hill and those in the machine got
out to help push. While in the
act Mr. Holden dropped to the
ground and breathed his last. The
lifeless body was soon brought
home.
Deceased was born March 10,
13G1, at Strathroy. Ont, and when
5 years of age came with his par
ents and settled on a farm east
and south of Yale. June 10, 183G,
he was united in marriege to Miss
Florence Mosher. Three children
were born to them: Mrs. Pearl
Brown, Yale; Lloyd Detroit; Lee
Chicago.
Funeral services will be held
from the Methodist Episcopal
church Friday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock, Rev. F. D. Mumby, official
ing. Interment in Elmwood cem
etery .
The widow, three children and
four brothers Cart, Thomas, Neil,
and Grant, besides many friends
remain to mourn the demise oi a
kind and considerate husband, a
loving father, and affectionate
brother, a firm and steadfast
friend.
The whole community sympa
thizes with the family in their sor
row.
Children's Day
Last Sunday was observed as
Children's day in the churches of
Yale. Flowers blooming
plants were profusely used for
decorations and the programs giv
en by the children were largely
attended. Everybody enjoys tho
Children's day and the efforts of
the little ones in song and rccita
tion.
Now is the time to
for the Expositor.
subscribe!
The Jolly Farmer's Club
The Jolly Farmer's Club will
meet at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Halsey on Thursday af
ternoon, June 22nd.
Ollicers wilj be elected for the
ensuing year and members are
requested to pay their annual
dues at this time. Members and
visitors arc requested to come as
early as possible as the program
will begin at 1:30 sharp. The
menu will be sandwiches, potato
salad, cake and coffee.
The following is the program as
planned:
Opening
Community
Pra lycr
Secretary's
Singing by Club
Report
Election of Officers
Song Leona Lovelock
Paper Kenneth Keyes
Talk by Mr. Kidman
Mr. Froeman of the M. A. C.
will be present and will also ad
dress the club.
Mr. Froeman is a chicken ex
pert and the best authority on
chickens in the state. He will
talk on the care and management
of chickens and will also give a
demonstration on chicken houses,
how to build them, etc. This
number will be of special interest
to all chicken raisers and it is
hoped a large crowd will be pres
ent. Junior Play
The Juniors had a full house on
the occasion of staging their play
Friday evening, June 2nd, and
as our copy of the "write-up" was
inadvertently omitted from last
week's Expositor, we are going to
make only a brief mention of it
this week as it has now become
ancient history and stale news is
worse than none.
Our little city is always inter
ested in all school work and the
home talent plays are certainly
well patronized. Tho Juniors
had selected a clever play to work
on, that of "Oh, Clarence" one of
Booth Tarkington's best.
Some of the character takers
were perhaps a little stage struck,
it being their first appearance in
a professional way and others re
quired some prompting, but for
the most part, all took their cast
ings very well and the play went
off very nicely.
The specialties between the
acts were bright and entertaining
and the Yale orchestra did fine
work throughout the evening.
HORSE RACES AT YALE
Bills are now being distributed
advertising some real fast horse
races at Yale for July Fourth,
and those in charge' of the doing3
have received lots of encourage
ment from owners ot last ones
from many towns in the Thumb.
The track at Piversidj will be
put in good fast shape, and lovers
of the harness races will be treat
ed to some real fast events. As
an extra attraction, there will be
a real, fast base ball game, be
tween the Yale City Team and the
boys from Fargo.
This will be a full afternoon of
good clean sport. Below we pub
lish a list of the racing events:
Green Race $50.00
B Class $125.00
Frec-for AH $150.00
There will be no entrance fee,
and free hay and straw will be
furnished to all entering horses.
All races will be governed by
American Association rules.
For any further particulars
write or call on Robt. Thompson,
secretary.
NOTICE
Persons who have left articles
of furniture and other property
in the Auditorium please call and
remove same as we want to com
mence remodelling the building.
Barr Bros.
For Sale Litter of Fox terrier
I.ipp. vJ. A. LaliC. r
GAMBLERS PLAN
. TO "GET" FOES
Threaten Retaliation If Forced
To" Pay Fines
(From Times-Herald)
The so-called sporting circles
of the city are somewhat agitated
over the announcement of Prose
cuting Attorney Henry Baird that
the five gamblers, who were re
cently sentenced to serve 15 days
in jail and pay a fine of $150 must
come across with their fines or
possibly serve another term in
jail. After serving of their sen
tences the gamblers did not pay
into the court the $150 fine which
was also assessed against them.
After waiting a reasonable
length of time for the gamblers
to pay their fines, Prosecuting At
torney Baird sent them notices to
the elfect that unless the fines
were paid the necessary steps
would be taken to enforce the
payment.
Word was returned to Prose
cuting Attorney Baird that if the
payment of the fines was enforc
ed, "that the gamblers would re
taliate in some way," but the
specific nature of the retaliation
was not outlined.
n investigation was started,
?nd it has been learned from good
uthority that tin .gamblers and
their friends intend to take an
ictive part in politics for the
purpose of "getting" those who
were instrumental in sending
them to jail. One of the gamblers
who has been active in spreading
uopaganda c.s to what the sport-
ng element intends to do at the
next election is credited with the
statement to the effect that "we
are going after every ofiicial who
in any way had anything to do
with sending us to jail." Just at
present Attorney Henry Baird
and Judge Harvey Tappan are
the particular targets of the gam
bling and sporting element.
There appears to be no secret
ibout the activity in organizing
the sporting element of the city
to take an active part in the com
ing political campaigns. The five
gamblers who were sentenced to
jail for 15 days and fined ' $150
apiece are William Reams, Geo.
Poppas, Jerry Faulkner, Edward
Smith and Pete Williams. Smith,
it is understood, intends to pay
his fine without protest, and is
not interested in the so-called
political activities which are in
the process of organization.
Men Wanted for Oversea Duty
The Recruiting Officer at Fort
Brady now has an opportunity to
enlist men for over sea duty, in
structions have been received that
fifteen men for the Infantry and
five for the Field Artillery are
needed immediately.
This assignment will enable the
man to travel and see consider
able of the world at no expense to
himself.
Men desiring to enlist should
apply to the commanding officer
t Fort Brady, and if between
the ages of 18 and 21 they should
bring some evidence of age, such
as a birth certificate, school cer
tificate or an affidavit of parent
showing day, month. and vear of
birth.
Sixtieth Wedding Anniversary
A. II. Patterson and wife cele
brated their sixtieth wedding an
nivcrsary on Saturday, June 3rd.
He was born in 1810 and she in
184G, they were married June 3,
18G2, and were the parents of ten
children, five sons grown to man
hood and now living. The follow
ing families were here on Sun-
dav to spend the day with them,
making four generations of males.
C. E. Patterson of Dayton, Ohio,
L. O. Patterson, wife and daught
er, A. II. Patterson and wife of
Flint: Vance Patterson, wife and
son, of Saginaw and Harry Patter
son, of Lapeer. Almont Herald
Bake Sale
The Loyal Women class of the
Presbyterian Sunday school will
hold a sale of baked goods on
Wednesday, next Aveck in the D
M, Davis yfurniture store. Buy
your Wednesday cakes, pies, etc.
of the Loyal Women.
Fireworks are 50 per cent
cheaper than last year. See our
window. Harding & Hallman.
THUMB TALES
TERSELY TOLD
Items Taken From Newspapers of
Neighboring Towns and
Villages
North Branch will vote on the
Waterworks question June 19.
Work on the new Desmond
theatre in Port Huron is being
pushed rapidly to completion
Melvin business men have rais
ed a fund for improving a mile of
muck land south of the village-
Bad Axe high school graduates
this year the largest class in its
history. This class numbers 47.
The Lexington band is giving
an hour open air concert every
Wednesday evening in Croswell.
Thirteen boys and thirteen girls
receive graduating diplomas from
lmlay City high school this year.
The wife of Rev. Geo. L. Trav
cr, of Sandusky, fell down stairs
at her home last week and broke
her arm.
St. Clair high school presents
the musical comedy, "The Cap
tain of Plymouth," on June 19th
and 20th. "
Samuel Emigh, Lexington's old
est resident, died last week at the
age of 90 years. A widow and
one son survive him.
Frank Macier. of Richmond, set
out 2,000 grape vines this spring,
which hfcve already made an av
erage growth of a foot.
Hotel Carroll, at Brown City,
was raided 'recently and Thos.
Burnell, proprietor, arrested for
violation of the liquor law.
Calcuim chloride will be tried
out on St. Clair city streets for
dust laying purposes. The citi
zens must buy what they need for
their property purposes.
Sandusky high school girl
graduates not only have made
their own graduating dresses for
several years past, but this year
have made their Baccalaureate
gowns.
The Harbor Beach Times puts
out a 1G pago issue last week in
honor of the big bargain day sale
there on Tuesday this week. Har
bor Beach merchants filled each
page with alluring advertise
ments. Ernest Sutherland, a life-long
resident of Memphis, slashed his
throat with a razor Saturday of
la?t week, being despondent, and
died in a .few hours. Suther
land's wife had been dead for 25
years and he was living with a
son.
The flour mills, which have been
a heavy industry of Marlettc for
the nast (iiiarter of a century, are
now sold by the Mathews' estate
to the Marlette Farmers' Co-op
erative Elevator Co. The plant
will be used for bean storage,
bean picking and feed grinding.
A basket picnic is being held
today, Thursday, at the farm
home of Daniel Hilliker in Maple
Valley township in honor of the
GOth anniversary of Mr. Hilli
ker's residence on this farm.
Evervbodv is invited. There will
be speaking and other entertain
ment this afternoon.
Milton Morgan, Wright school,
Worth township will attend the
State Fair at the Fair Associa
tion's expense this year, the result
of his having the highest exami
nation standings of any rural
student in the county. Frances
Burgham of the same school
stood next highest and was nam
ed alternate.
A. W. Mapes, Capac, was award
ed the contract for digginr the
Kelly Cut-off drain in Mussey
'ownship, Larry O Ncill, county
drain commissioner announced
Saturday. The cost of the ditch
which will be 1,203 rods long, will
be approximately $3 a rod. Mr.
Mapes was the lowest biddef
among twenty, six of whom were
equipped to dig it with dredges.
Beginning Monday, June 19th
the bus will leave Yale at 9:00 a
rn., for Port Huron and way
points. Fare will be 75c each
way; $1.50 for round trip. Chas
Mcharg.
FORI) NEARS OUTPUT
OF 5,000 A PAY
Dealers Call For 191,750
Cars
Trucks and Tractors
For June
Ford dealers in the United
States have asked for a total of
191,750 Ford Cars, Trucks and
Tractors to meet their June re
tirements, says a statement is
sued by the Ford Motor Company,
Detroit, Mich.
As a result, the estimated out
put for June has been boosted to
140,000, which is an increase of
10,000 over last month, and, of
course, will set up a new high
record, in spite of the fact that
the May output showed a sub
stantial increase over the prev
ious high month.
Ford sales have been constant
ly increasing since the first of the
year, the demand growing during
the past two months faster than
it has been possible to increase
producion.
Monday, May 16th brought
forth a new record of cars built
for one day, the figures reaching
1878 at the close of the day's
work. This was an increase of
16 over May 15th, when the
previous high mark was estab-
ished.
On May 18th, the six millionth
Ford motor was assembled. No.
5,000,000 came off the line May
28th, 1921.
. Ford officials state that every
attempt is being made to build
a suflicient number of cars and
trucks to fill the retail require
ments of their 8,000 dealers.
I -...pERSONSL...
MoTPinent nnJ Di Itiir of People That
Jas. Kerr, of Melvin, was in
Yale on business Monday.
Billy Fuller is spending a few
weeks with relatives in Capac.
E. W. Farley. Yale's postmaster.
was in Richmond on business
Tuesday.
Norma Wight has resigned her
position in Detroit and is at home
for a time.
Mr. and Mrs. Fry, of Brown
City, spent Monday with Mr. and
Mrs. Bechtel.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mills and
children, of Peck, spent Tuesday
evening at Wesley Reamer's.
Mayme Pearce was in Port Hu
ron tho past week attending her
sister, Mrs. Locke, who is ill.
Mr. nnd Mrs. flh.isi. Andreae. of
Avoca, are happy over the arrival
of a baby boy at their home on
Sunday last.
Mrs. Frank Beamcr, of Brown
City, spent last week with Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Bcamer also' at
Mr. Bechtel.
Frances Fuller left on Tuesday
with her aunt, Mrs. Wheaton, for
Chicago, where she will spend a
part of the summer
Mildred Ruh left Monday morn
ing for Jackson, where she takes
the position as head dietician in
the Foote Memorial Hospital.
Than Graybiel is taking his va
cation from Richards' hardware
store, and, he and family arc vis
iting friends in different parts of
the state.
Pauline Fead, Faye Wight, Max
Fead, Howard Ruh, Sam Luding
ton and Donald Mclntyre arc
home from Ann Arbor. Don goes
back for his graduation.
Harry Congo, returned home
from Ypsilanti last week and left
Friday night for Annapolis. Har
ry, is a deserving young man and
we feel confident he will make
good.
Bernice Farley, Neva Ostrand
er and Mildred Patterson grad
uate from Ypsilanti Normal next
week. Miss Bernice has secured
a position as Kindergarten teach
er in the Memphis schools next
year.
SPECIAL One- fourth ofT on
Ladies' Coats. J. I. Rosenthal.
Tanlac is one of the greatest
system regulators. Harding &
Hallman.
NOTICE I have a quantity of
hav to cut on shares or by the
acre. Sec Peter Lavell, Yale.
Twenty-Eight Graduates
Receive Their Diplomas
FRED DALE WOOD GIVES INTERESTING TALK
TO THOSE JUST QUITTING SCHOOL LIFE
The last function of 1922 grad
uating days for Yale High school
was held on Thursday evening
last in the Auditorium.
The stage was tastefully dec
orated with flowers, and the four
teen young ladies and fourteen
young men looked very womanly
in white gowns and manly in gray
suits as they faced the audience.
Superintendent A. T. Green
mean, Fred Dale Wood, the speak
er of the evening, Rev3, Martin,
pastor of the Presbyterian church
and Stroup of the Methodist Prot
estant church, also occupied seats
on the stage.
Speaking to the subject, 'The
Story of an Ideal," ,Mr. Wood
quoted the following from St.
Paul, and built his address
around it: "This one thing 1
do. Forgetting those things
which are behind and reaching
forth unto those things which are
before, I press toward the mark
for the prize." He impressed on
the members of the graduating
class and the audienco the beau
ty of definitcness in one's ideals,
remarking lather quaintly, as an
aside, "if you are determined to
be a horse thief, be a good one,
or be none." After elaborating
the idea that nothing is guinea
by promiscuity and airnlessncss
of thought or action, lv; defined
the word, ideal, as Webster de
fines it,, "a standard of perfec
tion," but said it meant much
more than that.
"I believe," said Mr. Wood,
"that all of us would have a bet
ter and clearer concept of our
duties and obligations in life if
we only. had a deeper understand
ing of the words we use. A ma
jority of us acquire our language
by absorbtion rather than by in-!
vestigation. That is. one of the J
reasons we go wrong, many times, j
in our application of the word, j
ideal. An ideal is not some high,,
intangible, almost unreachable!
thing to be striven for, ii is 1
something to work by, or with.'
"It is an instrument of accom-
plishment, a tool, just as truly ai
tool as the plaile of. thy carpen-j
tcr, the trowel o'f the mason, the;
stick and rule of the printer arc
tools, and if we will get and hold :
that definition of an ideal we can ;
better understand its application ,
to the affairs of our every-day '
lives." i
"All people are governed by j
their ideals. If those ideals are j
high and exalted, so will the one I
having such ideals live a high and I
exalted life. If one's "ideals are!
on a lower plane, one must, per
force, live one's life on that level,
until the standard ol ideals is
raised.
"It is trite, but very true, that
no one ever gets out of life any
thing that is not first put into life.
If you put in sweetness, kindness,
unselfishness, helpfulness, proper
energy and righteous ambition.
all those things will be returned
unto you a million fold. On the
other hand, if you put in grouch
iness, distemper, meanness of
soul, pessimism and fault find
ing, you may be sure those things,
too, will be returned to you
many times increased. You can
not gossip about your neighbor
without expecting your neighbor
to gossip about you. You cannot
destroy character in others and
except to escape the attack on
your character others will make.
"Whether your lives become
successes or failures will depend
on you, the individual, and not on
your neighbor or friend. As your
ideals are, so will your life be. I
congratulate the people of Yale
on these bright young men and
women of the graduating class. I
believe the nation is safe in the
hands of these and such as these
and that these young folks here
will, in their own time, take up
their burdens of faith-and carry
them onward and forward, to the
glory heights, better, maybe, than
you and I, their elders, have ever
done. I have faith in the youth
of America, and I bid you have
faith in the members of this grad
uating class, who will soon go
forth into the hurly-burly of the
great world, carrying aloft the
shining banners of patriotism
and good citizenship, because of
the ideals with which they are
imbued."
This splendid address was one
of the byst that a Yale audience
has ever listened to and was re
ceived with the closest attention
and heartiest interest.
Following came the awarding
of diplomas by Supt. Greenman
to his twenty-eight graduates.
The music of the evening was
furnished by the High school
orchestra.
Class Roll
Fred Andreae, Olive Anger,
Ethel Apsey, Fred Barth, Iierbcit
Cavanagh, Martin Colberg, i 'ut
ricle Cameron, Marjorie Conneil,
Frances Fuller, Frederick Fuller
Mabel llockaday, Laura Gottsieb
cn, Marie Graham, Kenneth Keys,
Russell- Ilolcomb, Helen Kin,
Archie Ludington, Doris Park,
Russell Patterson, Thelma Reddi
clill'e, Agnes Sexton, Donald Pol
lock, Eldon Summers, Richard
Staley, Alice Teets, Cleo Tice,
Helen Wharton, Lester Zinzo.
I
rjYMEME&L.
. No Man Can Eltln-r Live riou!y. or D.; ,J
RiKhtoously Without a W1U -i:id r. jj
CASE-HOLT
Married in Port Huron, Juno
Sth, V.t22, at 1:00 o'clock p. m.
Miss Eva (,'asc and Mr. George
holt, Jr.. by Rev. J. S. Wood.
Th-iy were attended by the
groom's brother and sister, Miss
Lovina and Mr. Jayson Holt.
The happy couple left immed
iately for a short wedding trip
by auto for Strathroy and other
points in Canada. Upon their re
turn they will reside on the
groom's farm east of Yale.
Wednesday evening of this week
a reception was given them at the
farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Clare
Tennis wood north of Yale. Some
seventy-five or eighty guests paid
their respects ,and offered con
gratulations to the newly married
couple.
The marriage of Miss Dorothy
Mary Ripplinger and Mr. Leslio
J. Menzies took place in Detroit
on Wednesday, June 7th, 1922.
The couple left immediately for
a wedding trip and will be at
home after August 1st, in Detroit,
at 1715 tilendale ave.
Leslie is the son of Editor and
Mrs. J. A. Mcnzies of this city, a
former Yale boy and a graduate
from high school. For many
years he held the position of pub
licity man and general sales man
ager of the Meqzies Shoe Co. of
Detroit. He is now connected
with the Menzies Real Homes Co.
Yale friends and boyhood
chums are ofTcring congratulat
ions on the happy event.
A quiet wedding was solemniz
ed at Sacred Heart church, Yale,
on Thursday moaning, June 8, 19
22, when Rev. Fr. Melling united
Miss Mary Jane Trainor and Mr.
John Welch in the holy bonds of
matrimony. The bride is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John
Trainor, of Melvin, and the groom
is a prosperous young farmer of
Maple Valley township. Immed
iately after the wedding dinner
which was held at the home of
John Fitzpatrick in Peck, tho
young couple went to their home
five miles west of Melvin. Hearty
congratulations are being offered
Mr. and Mrs. Welch by their many
friends.
Miss Vera Bell, grand daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stcenburg,
of Yale, was united in marriage
to Mr. William Haley, of Detroit,
Saturday, May 27, 1922. Vera is
well known in Yale and loved by
all who knew her. Friends are
offering congratulations.
SPECIAL Men's good work
shirts at 75c. J. I. Rosenthal.

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