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The Yale expositor. (Yale, St. Clair County, Mich.) 1894-current, August 03, 1922, Image 1

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J. A. MENZIES, Editor and Publisher
"Here the Press the People's Rights Maintain, Unawed by Influence and Unbribcd by Cain."
A Newspaper For All The People
Vol. XL, No. 19.
41st Year
YALE, ST. CLAIR COUNTY, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, August 3, 1922.
$2.00 Per Year In Advance
Advocates Right Training 1
For Boy Farmers of State
Ninety-Nine Miles From Anywhere J
Neighborhood News
From Nearby Towns
ITEMS TAKEN FROM NEWSPAPERS OF NEIGH
BORING TOWNS AND VILLAGES.
G. W. Dickinson Sees Need of
Constructive Work For
All Youngsters.
The true mlsBlon of the Michigan
State Fair, ae seen by George W.
Dickinson, secretary and manager of
tho exposition for
the past decade, Is
one of educating
tho rising genera
tion of formers In
the correct atmos
phere. So far, the Michi
gan State Fair has
been A splendid
force In tho llvos
of boys and girls
on tho farms in
this state. This
has been Indicated
Geo. W. Dickinson jn the enthusiasm
with which the youngsters have par
ticipated in the competition to win a
placo In tho DoyB State Fair School.
Speaking before the farmers' club
division of the board of commerce
ftt Detroit, recently. Mr. Dickinson
Outlined the course in manual train
ing, Judging of stock and other valu
able training which Is given the boys
who are brought to the fair.
"I believe the Michigan State Fair
can bo of Invaluable service in educa
ting our boy farmers," declared Mr.
Dickinson, "and I propose, this year,
to concentrate on making tho educa
tional division for boys better than it
ever hail been before.
"Tho Mtchignn Agricultural College
HE-UNION OF FORMER
SINGLE DOZEN CLUB
A number of years ago, we
Won't say how many, because the
ladles wouldn't be pleased, a doz
en of Yale's bright and popular
young ladies organized a social
club, calling it the Single Dozen.
Such good times as were had
at the regular gatherings, not one
wanting to miss a single meeting
of the Single Dozen Club. But as
time went on one took unto her
self a life-partner and thereafter
could not really be called single,
and then another dropped out, so
occasionally new members were
taken In until the marriage vows
disrupted the whole club and for
as many as fifteen years no gath
ering has been held.
The idea of a re-union was con
ceived in the minds of Mrs. Dolph
Andreac and Mrs. Clyde Adams
and the invitations to t.ne former
members received instant and al
most unanimous approval and con
sent. The place was set for the
summer home of Mrs. Andreao at
Cedarwood and the time from
Friday, July 2Sth to Sundav.
The husbands were also invit
ed and were there to a man, en
joying the outing and old-time as
sociations as greatly as their
wives.
A wonderfully appetizing chick
en dinner on Friday night started
the ball rolling, and from then on
something was doing the whole
time. Beach parties, .weenie
roasts, bon fires, boating, fishing
and bathing, to say nothing of
the grand talks of girlhood days
and Single Dozen pranks and par
ties. It was too short a time to
crowd in all one wanted to say, to
hear and to do, but parting time
came at the end of ideal weather
and perfect associations.
Out of the original twelve,
eight were present on the memor
able occasion, three were una"ble
to come, and one has passed to
another world.
Those who attended the week
end house party re-union were Mr.
and Mrs. Chas. Langworthy, Ann
Arbor; Hattie Karn, Fort Wayne,
Ind.; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kuhn,
Detroit; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ad
ams, Capac; Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Locke, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Bricker,
Mr. and Mrs. Jule Hennessy, Ma
belle Herbert, Port Huron; Mr.
and Mrs. Clyde Richards, Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Beard, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Mathews and Mr. and Mrs.
R. E. Andreae, of Yale.
Tay Your City Taxes
The assessemnt roll for the
City of Y'ale for 1922 is now in
my hands and I am ready to re
ceive taxes. John Bright
City Treasurer.
and tho government now are co-oper
at lug with as through un extension
courso and ftno results are boldly ap
parent. Tho courso for boys wlJl be
confined, to stock Judging and similar
instruction ond the training for girl
will Include cooking, canning, poultry
culling and other things."
As has boon tho policy In tho past,
tho expenses of 150 boys and tho earoo
number of girls to and from the fair
and during their visit at tho exposi
tion will be defrayed by the fair.
Forrest Lord ot .Mt. Clemens, will
head the department of Hoys' ond
Girls' clubs, II. A. Turner, state club
loader at M. A. C, East Lnnslng, 19
superintendent.
E. T. Cameron, of Lansing, will pu
superintendent of tho educational de
partment, assisted by F. W. Fro6tta,
of Wyandotte, this year.
While discussing tho educational
department, tho fair manager
branched Into a discussion of tho in
terest In dairying in Michigan. He
Ing a frank man ho doesn't hesltato to
criticize what ho torms lothargy.
"Thcro Is a great opportunity tor
Improvement In the Michigan dairy
world," said Mr. Dlcklneon, "and I
have had visions of the State Fair
playing nn Important role in tho real
izatlon of p frreator dairy Michigan.
"This year, visitors to tho fair will
see tho finest butter sculptural exhi
bition ever put on nnywhero. Wo also
will 6how tho various cheese products
manufactured In Michigan, domestics,
and da(ry machinery of most modern
type in oprintlon."
Fred W. Wurnur. of Farmlngton, is
the member of tho board of managers.
In charge or the dairy department
I ii o L-cTtiii mnrn w
EMPLOYMENT SECTION
The U. S. Veterans' Bureau
has established an employment
action, which will obtain posi
tions in the trades and professions
for those disabled veterans who
have completed their vocational
training under the Bureau. There
are now 130,738 veterans in
training status in the various
professions, trades and industries
When these men have completed
their courses of instruction this
employment section of the Bu
reau will attempt to place them
in the particular vocations for
which they have been trained.
To date 16,43 vocational stu
dents have completed their train
ing and are novv employed in the
various trades, professions and
industries.
BE A LEADER
When you work, work. Put the
whole mind and heart in it. Know
nothing else. Do everything the
very best. Distance everybody
about you. This will not be hard
for the other fellows are not try
ing much. Master details and dif
ficulties. Be always ready for the
next step tip. If a bookkeeper be
an expert. If a machinist, know
more than the boss. If an office
man surprise the employer by
model work. If in school go to the
head and stay there. All this is
easy when the habit of conquer
ing takes possession. Be yourself
the leader, not the trailer. Set the
standard as conscience dictates.
Then you will mould instead of
being moulded.
Who Can Beat the Record
Melvin, July 2G Ben Stcinhoff,
a farmer living near Melvin, who
has passed his seventieth year,
cut ten acres of wheat Tuesday
with a three-horse team.
Wednesday he cut fifteen acres,
using two different three-horse
teams.
Setting a pace for a day's work
on the farm for even a young
man. His son cut 12 acres of
wheat Tuesday and 11 Wednesday
using the three-horse team. About
ICO acres of hay has been cut, be
sides GO acres of wheat on the
Stienhoff farm, and the old gen
tleman would like to hear from
anyone who can beat his record.
Excursion to Lakeside Sunday
Starting Aui2. 6 1 will run excur
iion to Lakeside every Sunday by
wav of Port Huron. Leave Pais
ley Hotel 9 a. m. Returning leave
Lakeside 6:30 p. m. Round trip
fare $1.00. ' ( HAS. NEHAKG
SPREAD STORY OF
MICHIGAN FARMS
John A. Doelle, state commis
sioner of agriculture, speaking
before the delegates to the 48th
annual meeting of the Michigan
Pioneer and Historical Society at
Lansing, urged further develop
ment, of Michigan's agricultural
resources by co-operation.
He asked the visitors at the
meeting to spread the story of
the farming advantages of this
state. He also piophesied a turn
ing point that will halt the flood
of farmers' sons and daughters
to the cities and send them, and
others with them, back to the soil.
"There will be a general going
back to the farms of boys and
girls who were born in the coun
try," he said. "With this move
ment there will go ideas that will
improve the social and economi
cal life in the rural districts.
Michigan has many resources,
and development of them will
make life more worth living.'
Commissioner Doelle declared
that although Michigan i3 only a
partially develoned state, agricul
turally, it stands well up as a
fruit, poultry and dairy state. He
briefly sketched the history of
agricultural development in Mich
igan and raced the shifts in the
balance of population that make
him believe the time is coming
when more than 50 per cent of the
state's population will live on
farms.
FORI) SALES MAKE RECORD
Retail sales of Ford cars, trucks
and tractors established a new
high record during June, when,
according to a statement issued
from the Ford factory, an aver
age of 5,709 machines were sold
daily.
With the closing of business
for June, Ford records disclosed
the fact that total sales for the
first six months of 1922 were G52,
2G1. July sales are expected to
equal, and probably eclipse June.
The estimated output of cars,
trucks and tractors has ben plac
ed at 151.7G7, although dealers
have requisitioned more than
200,000. At the present time Ford
is emrl ying 75,000 men in De
troit. DAUGHERTY INJURED
Caro The first annual Tuscalc
County Masonic picnic Tuesday
was marred by the possibly fatal
accident of John Daugherty of the
Michigan farm colony at Wahja
mcga. Daugherty was injured while he
was blindfolded in the wheel bar
row race, when the handle of a
barrow penetrated his abdomen.
The wheel of the barrow ran into
an obstacle while Daugherty was
pushing it at a high rate of speed
and he ran onto the handle. His
condition is critical.
Pocketbook and Humanity
Pock:tbock is in the saddle with
humanity trudging alo::g behind.
This is especially true with re
gard to the :trife between labor
and capital.
The mfn in rnntrnl nf mr rrVit
; i. ..a i i f
inuusiriai anu commercial enter
prise? are fattening at the ex
pense of the stockholders who
h:vc invested their weilth. They
draw big salaries and pull out fat
fees while the stockholders have
to be content with modest divi
dends. The same is true in tho ranks
of labor. The her.d men are rolling
in comfort, draw large salaries,
live high and revel in their des
potic pover, whilo the rank and
file of the unions toil and sweat
and cough up or take a forced
vacation.
The average stockholder in an
industrial concern is essentially
"honest and does not look for any
mere than is fair and just. He is
by no means sure of even that
much.
The laboring man who per
forms the actual toil is in the
same class. He would be content
with a just vago and stc.dy om
plcymcat if the czars and agita
tors would leave him r.!onc. . But
they won't. .
There is one great trouble with
the leaders on both sides. The
grcel cf pocketbook prevails over
the cause of humanity. They see
nothing except that which is
pleasing in their own sight.
Hence the breach, and tl e
terness, and tho strikes, and
stagnation jn business, and
idleness, and the privations
bit
t the
and
want.
Hence tho endless turmoil where
peace should reign.
PHILLIPS RE-UNION
The fifth annual Phillips re
union was held July 2Gth at the
home of John Phillips, near Yale,
A very enjoyable time was report
ed by all.
A bountiful chicken dinner was
served at noon, after which a very
nice program was rendered, fol
lowing which young and old en
tered with enthusiasm into the
ball game and other amusements
cf the day.
The following officers were
elected:
President Henry Phillips, Dec
ker; Secretary Mrs. Minnie Phil
lips, Snovcr.
Treasurer Mrs. E. Holcomb
Dcford.
The sixth annual re-union will
be held at the home of John Phil
lips the last Wednesday in July,
1923.
The Phillips family wishes to
express their appreciation to the
neighbors and friends for their
kindly assistance in the , day's
pleasures.
SPEAKERS FOR BIG FARM
BUREAU PICNIC ASSURED
County Agent Kidman informs
U3 that speakers for the big Farm
Bureau picnic to be held in the
County Park, Goodells, on Tues
day, August 15th, have been se
cured. H. W. Moorhouse, direc
tor of Research of the American
Farm Bureau Federation, has
been secured as the principal
speaker of the day. Mr. Moorhouse
will bring the people of St. Clair
county the message of the Amer
ican Federation.
C. L. Brody, former County Ag
ent of St. Clair county, now secretary-manager
of the Michigan
State farm bureau, will give one
of his usual straightforword talks
regarding the status of the Michi
gan State Farm Bureau.
A band concert, ball game, horse
shoe pitching contest, tug-of-war
etc., are other features of the pro
gram being planned for the day.
Present indications, saysounty
Agent Kidman, point to the larg
est gatherings of farmers ever as
sembled for a county picnic in St.
Clair county.
Mark Tuesday, August 15th on
the kitchen Calendar and plan now
to take the wohle family to the St.
Clair county Farm Bureau picnic,
County Park at Goodellls on that
day.
MILL CREEK DRAIN
Claiming that the city of Yale
cannot bring suit in chancery on
behalf of original property own
ers, Larry O'Neill, county drain
commissioner has filed an answer
in circuit court to the city's amen
ded bill of complaint.
lie also claims that Yale, which
has filed the suit in chancery to
obstruct construction of the pro
posed south branch of the Mill
Creek drain, is not entitled to be
heard in a court of equity as it
has adequate remedy at law for
any alleged wrongs.
Mr. O'Neill admits the city's al
legation that the persons named
in the bill have not been served
with notices, but states that he
does not know that they should be
served. Yale claims they are joint
owners of property along the
course of the drain.
68 WEI) IN MONTH
12 UNTIE KNOTS
Sixty-eight marriage licenses
were issued by the county clerk
during Jul'. This is slightly above
the average for the same months
in other years, but is 19 below
the number issued in June.
While 12 divorces were granted
in circuit court during the month,
it is not a large number for July,
as more chancery cases are dis
posed of in , the summer when
there is no jury than during the
remainder of the year.
Lexington council has author
ized its park committee to make
necessary improvements in Lex
ington Park.
The oil well at Brown City has
two crews working which will
keep the drills going twenty-four
hours a da.
Marlette business men enter
tained its base ball team at a pic
r.ic in the Forester park after the
game at Deckerville last Thurs
day. O. Culver, in the furniture and
undertaking business in Richmond
for more than a third of a cen
tury, has sold to Harold H. Bauer
of Romeo.
Three Huron county farmers,
selling milk to Farmers' Co-operative
company, were arrested
and fined $15 each on a charge of
adulteration.
Mrs. Nan Eaton, 70 years old,
living with her sister. Mrs. Cora
Braidwood at Dryden, drowned
herself in the cistern one evening
last week.
The new temple of Ubly lodge,
F. & A. M., was dedicated at Ubly
on Wednesday last and was at
tended by over GOO Masons from
all over the county.
Lack of service on tho Grand
Trunk R'y has resulted in mail
truck delivery from Richmond to
Armada. Armada was getting
mail about three times a week by
railroad.
As a result of his truck turning
over into the ditch with a load of
berries worth $700 which was go
ing to the Detroit market, John
Mills loses more than half the
load near Carsonville. ,
James Welch, fireman at the
Power plant at Deckerville was
badly scalded from the waist
down when he turned a faucot in
the boiler, thinking the water was
low when it was not.
Firo from trains caught in the
dry grass of C. II. Perkins' fields
a Richmond, and before it could
be put out over twenty acres were
burned over and a number of val
uable apple trees badly damaged.
Motorists traveling along Grat
iot pike between Bunce Creek and
Mt. Clemens are being stopped by
a fake ollicer who extorts money
from them. The advice is to ask
the officer to show his credentials.
Lexincrton will hold its annual
band summer festival and dance
on Saturday evening. August 14.
The program consists of a special
concert by the band, the serving
of ice cream and cake and a dance
n the opera house.
Brown City's movie theatre will
not be operated for a time at
least. A fire started in the mach
ine last week while a picture was
being shown, utterly ruining the
machine. There were few people
n the theatre and no one was in
ured. The Detroit Edison company Is
buying up the 'right of way for the
Thumb power lines. The line is
being built from Port Huron to
Pontiac, and completes a circuit
ncluding Detroit, Delray, Con
nors Creek, Bunce Creek Port
Huron and Pontiac.
Frank Gusack. of Brown City,
is serving a six months sentence
n Sandusky jail for selling booze
but one would think him an em
ploye of the building and grounds
as even' day he has special duties
to perform, which he does faith-
ully and happily.
The biggest liquor arrest ever
made in Sanilac county came on
last week when the sheriff and
Allen Clemens of Brown City,
headed a raiding party that pinch
ed Mr. and Mrs. Sigmund Naggy
with 41 quarts of home brewed
liquor, a still and two barrels of
mash. Naggy vasthe base of
upplies at his farm, six miles
from Brown City, whilo Mrs. Nag
gy was the really efficient sales
man, having a large trade through
out the western part of the
county.
WESTIIAVEN GARDEN PARTY
At Westhaven on Friday and
Saturday, a delightful garden par
ty is to be given by the Marathon
4uard of Port Huron Review, Wo
man's Benefit Association.
Westhaven is the beautiful gar
den of Miss Bina M. West, Su
preme Commander of the Associa
tion, and the gift of the use of
her gardens is much appreciated
by tho guard, and they are spar
ing no effort to make this mid
summer affair a success in every
way. The plans include many
features, a few of which will bo
dancing on the terrace to delight
ful music, a fine program made up
of Port Huron and Detroit talent,
fancy and military drilling by
famous Detroit and Lansing
teams. Attractive booths from
which desirable wares will be of
fered for sale, and many of the
attendants will be in quaint and
gay costumes. Otherplans will be
announced Inter and still others
are being held as surprises. Tha
grounds will be beautifully deco
rated and lighted. As the dates
have been chosen because thera
will bo a full moon, this will add
to tho charm of tho occasion.
The garden party opens Friday
evening and will bo continued
Saturday afternoon and evening.
CAPITAL PUNISHMENT
There is no question seemingly
but that the next legislature will
es'ablish capital punishment in
Michigan in an effort to curtail
the henious crimes of the past few
years. Governor Grofesbeck U
favorable to this legislation under
certain conditions and other
state leaders arc in favor of such
a statute. Thero are far too many
murders in this Btate and capital
punishment might have a tenden
cy to stop such crimes as the mur
der of the welfare workers in
Jackson last week, or the warden
of Marquette prison. It is worth
a trial at least, for in reality it is
almost impossible to differentiate
between capital punishment and
a living death of life imprison-1
ment in one of Michigan's penal
institutions where the culprit ad
mits the crime.
APPRECIATES THE EDITOR
Here is a minister who appre
ciates the editor. At a recent
editorial convention he offered
the following toast: "To save an
editor from starvation, take hit,
paper and pay for it promptly.
To save him from bankruptcy,
advertise in his paper liberally.
To save him trcm despair, send
bin every item of n2ws of which
you can get hold. To save him
from profanity write your cor
respondence plainly on one side
of the sheet and send it in as
early as possible. To save him
from mistakes, bury him. Dead
people aro the only ones who nev
er make mistakes.
POSTOFFICE FIGHT ON
Brown City With five men
seeking the office, interest here
in the postmaster appointment
to be made this fall is intense.
Those who have announced
themselves candidates for the job
which William Cronin, present
postmaster, has held for nine
years are L. II Howse, real estate
broker; D. A. McKeith, bank cash
ier; Wm. Neumann, newspaper
publisher; Wm. II. Elliott, rural
mail carrier; Edw. Beckett, retir
ed business man.
TRUCKING
Have a new truck and am pre
pared to do all kinds of trucking
and long distance moving. If you
have any work in my line will bo
pleased to take care of It prompt
ly. Floyd Ferguson, Yale, Mich.
Phono 31. . 1&-2
Get your Friendship Day cards
at Holdcn's drug store. August .
6th is Friendship Day.

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